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The Salopian Journal

16/11/1814

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1085
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 16/11/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1085
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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^ Moptai PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, oitotal Vol. 21.] N°- 1085. Wednesday, CORN MARKET\ SHREWSBURY• November 10, 1814. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. UNIVERSAL COACH OFFICE, LION INN, SHREWSBURY. COACHES to all Parts of the United Kingdom arc established as follows: Names if Coaches. Days and Hours of starting. Place, Inn, Hour of arrival. LONDON MAIL ) Every Morning, 7 o'Clock, C Boll and Monlli, Green Man nnd Still, .' thru* Wolverhampton, Bir--} Oxford- street; & CaunonOffice, Charing S mingham, and Oxford ( Cross, 7 o'Clock every Morning }_ _ „ • < Spencer's Hotel, Holyhead, 1- o'Clock each) HOLYHEAD MAII £ Every Evening, 8 o Clock.... } HDay > » ; £ > Sunday, Tuesday, & Thurs- \ Whitney's Angel Inn; proceeds lo Here- ) LUDLOW MAIL ^ day Mornings, 7 o'Clock... ford that Night, and to Bristol next Day. S HOLYHEAD, PRINCE RE") ( Spencer's Hotel, Holyhead, 12 o'Clock? GENT [ Four insides only' V Every Day, 1 o Clock 1 next Day _ _' » ; r lighted and guarded] > [ Bllll and Moulh, Green Mnn > nd Still-' LONDON, PRINCE R F.- f Every Morning, l2o'Clock... uardedK ' Arrivals per Week in and out of Shrewsbury. 14 14 Mfji bp Auction. FARMING STOCK. BY GLOVER AND SON, On Thursday, Ihe 17th of November, 1814, at GREAT NESS, in the County of Salop: rpHE greater Part of the valuable and well- selected I LIVESTOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, GRAIN, Clover and Hay, belonging to thc Rev. GEORGE MARTIN. The Cows are excellent Milkers, and well worth the Attention of any Gentlemen, having been selected from the Stock of some of the best Breeders. G/? NT[ Lighted & guarded] < LONDON, ROYAL UNION) Tif [ Favou'ritePost Coach with ( Every Morning, J before 5 Guard and Coach through-^ o'clock out without changing J ' CHESTER, LIVERPOOL MANCHESTER FLYER r- verv Morning, J before >' Clock Oxford- street; & CannouOffice, Charing V Cross, 4 o'Clock next Day ) Bull and Mouth, Green Man and Still J Oxford- street; & CannonOfiice, Chai ingt. Cross, 9 o'Clock next Morning S White Lion, Chester; to Woodside Ferry^ nnd Liverpool, by Roberts' Commercial, f Arrives at the Star, Manchester, samej Evening ERPOOL, and / p_, t, HIGH- V1-' WORCESTER andl5ATH[ Only^ Mondayi Wednesday, and 5 Sleeps at Hop- pole, Worcester; arrives 1 Coach in which Seals can V Fl.|( lav Mornings, 7 o'Clock ) at White Hart, Bath, next Evening > be secured to cither Place], 1 ' J BRISTOL COACH, viz. LUDOSlinday Tuesday, & Thurs- 5Sleeps at Hereford, and arrives in RristoK LOW, HEREFORD, MON- V dav Mornings, at 7 o'Clock } next Evening t MOUTH, and CHEPSTOW... 3 1 C ' Every Monday Morning to- ^ ABERYSTWYTH and SOUTH? Welsh Pool, at 6 o'Clock; I WALES, DUKE OFWEL- r a" 11 every Thursday Morn-^ 14 14 14 A1 IJNGTON. J AH Ut lie. I.' > s Arrives alternately at the Talbot and the> ^ Gogerthan Arms, same Evening £ 6 iug to Aberystwyth, at 4 o'clock, during the Winter ^ J Total 108 trf Since Ihe Extension of Ihe Shrewsbury Mail to Holyhead, the UNION POST COACH commenced for the Accommodation of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity : it is the ONLY Post Coach by which Places may always be secured to London^ ^ Holyhead and London Concerns from Ihc I. ION OFFICE are performed by one United Company along Ibe 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 oilier Offices. ALL Persons having any Claims or Demands upon the Estate and Effects of the lale Mr. HENFEY COLLINS, of Much Weulock, in the County ofSalop, Gentleman, deceased, are requested to send the Particulars thereof to Mr. HINTON, Solicitor, iu Much Wenlock aforesaid, in Order that the same may be discharged. Wenlock, 7th November, 1814. FDRNPIKF MEETING. " T^ TOTICE is hereby given, lhat the Trustees of Ibe Turnpike Roads under an Act of Pailiament made and passed in Ihe Twenty- eighth Year of ihe Reign of his present Majestv, intituled " An Act to inlarge Ihe Term " and Powers of an Act passed in the Twenty- ninth Year " of tbe Reign of King George the Second for repairing " tbe Road from Shrewsbury to Wrexham, in the Couuly " of Denbigh, and from Wrexham lo Chester, and also " from Broughton to Mold, in the County of Flint, and " several other Roads therein mentioned, and for mak- " ing and repairing a Road from the said Wrexham " and Chester Road to tbe Wrexham aud Ruthin Road, " in the said County of Denbigh;" are requested I o attend a MEETING lo be held at ihe TOWNIIALL, in ELLES- MERE, iu the County of Salop, 011 FRIDAY, the 25th Day of November next, al Ihe Hour of Twelve at Noon, for the Purpose of taking into Consideration tbe Necessity of making Application to Parliament to enlarge the Term and Towers of the said Act. P. PRITCHARD, Clerk to the said Trustees. Ellesmere, 24th October, ' 814. To be Sold by Private Contract, ACOMPACT and very eligible FARM, called THE DAYHOUSF., situate in the Township of Holt Preen, in the Parish of Cardington, in thc County of Salop, containing by Estimation 80 Acres, or thereabouts, now in Ihe Occupation of Mr. Thomas Corfield, ihe Proprietor; together also wilh the GRAIN TYTHES of the said Township of Holt Preen, comprising nearly 1,000 Acres. For Particulars apply to the said Mr.' CORFIELO, or lo Messrs. COLLINS and HINTON, Solicitors, in Much Wenlock. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, TH AT the TOLLS arising at t he several Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads leading from Ellesmere to Shrews- bury, and from Ellesmere to Oswestry, in ibe County of Salop, called or known by the several Names of Cotton Hill Gale, Stockctt Gate, and Hardwick Gate, witb the Side Gates thereto respectively belonging, will he LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the TOWN HALL, in Ellesmere, in the said County ofSalop, on TUESDAY, the SIXTH Day of DECEMBER next, between tbe Hours of twelve and tiro in tbe Afternoon, in the Manner directed by Ibe Act passed in Ihe thirteenth Year of thc Reign of liis Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls produced tlie last Year Ihe following Sums, above ihe Expense of collecting them : viz. £ s. d. Cotton Hill Gate — — — 569 0 0 Slockelt Gate — — — 883 0 0 Hardwick Gate — — — 4.1 15 0 and will be put up at those respective Sums. Whoever happens to be ihe besl Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of tbe Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. P. PRITCHARD, Clerk to Ihe Trustees of tbe said Turnpike Roads. Ellesmere, 1 si November, 1814. ~ WESTW00I) IN" CLOSURE. WE, VALENTINE VICKERS tbe Younger, FRAN- CIS SOUTHERN, and JOSIAH BOYDELL, Gentlemen, Commissioners for inclosing Westwood Com- mon, in the Parish of Mitch Wenlock, in tbe County of Salop, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that we intend lo bold our next Meeting at thc House of Joseph Rhodcn, called the WHITE HART Inn, in Much Wenlock afore- said, 011 WEDNESDAY, Ihe TWENTY- THIRD Day of NOVF. MIIER Instant, at the Hour ofTen in the Forenoon, ( by Adjournment from Monday, tbe tenth Day of October last), for the Purpose of reading over and executing our Award of and concerning Ihe Premises; when and where thc Proprietors of Lands, and all other Persons interested in Ihe said Inclosure, or any Exchange or Exchanges, made or intended to be made under or by Virtue of tbe Acts for effecting the same, are desired lo attend. Dated the first Day o1" November, 1814. VALENTINE VICKERS, Jun. FRANCIS SOUTHERN, JOSIAH BOYDELL. KINVER PARISH. ABSCONDED, some Time since, from Ihe POOR- HOUSE belonging to the said Parish, ( leaving bis Wife and Child therein), JAMES SPILSBURY, about 28 Years of Age, rather under the middle Size, light Hair, large grey Eyes, short Nose, aud his froutTeeth remarkably prominent. \\ hoever will apprehend the said James Spilsbury, so thai be may he brought lo Justice, shall receive a Reward of TFN POUNDS, by applying to the Overseers of the said Palish of Kiuver. TO TRAVELLERS ON THE CONTINENT. JUST PUBLISHED, PLANTA'S NEW PICTURE of PARIS, with Maps, Plans, & c 6s. 6d. hound. GAZETTEER of FRANCE, 4s. boards— Ss. hound. POST- ROADS in FRANCE, 8s. hound. PLANTA'S PARIS and GAZETTEER of FRANCE, bound together, gs. 6d. POST- ROADS and GAZETTEER, bound together, witb a Map of thc Roads, 12s. PLANTA'S PARIS, GAZETTEER of FRANCE, and POST- ROADS in FRANCE, hound together. Price 16s. The same Work, with the Maps beautifully coloured, and Ihe Roads distinctly and accurately delineated, 18s. bound. PLAN of PARIS, for the Pocket, 3s. in Case. MAP of. FRANCE, for the Pocket, 3s. in Case. Printed for SAMUEL LEIGH, 18, Strand; and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and the Booksellers in general. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM BOWDLER. of Madeley, in ihc County of Salop, Maltster, Farmer, Shopkeeper, Dealer and Chapman, and be being declared a Bankrupt is hereby required lo surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major Part of them, 011 the FOURTEENTH Day of NOVEM- BER Instant, at T" IVE o'Clock in the Evening, and on the FIFTEENTH Day of November, Instant, and tbe SEVEN- TEENTH Day of December next, al ELEVEN o'Clock in the Morning on each of ihe same Days, at the Dwelling House of Edmund Tompkins, the TONTINE INN, Madeley Wood, in the said Parish of Madeley, and make a full Discovery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where Ihe Creditors are to come prepared to prove tbeir Debts, and al the Second Sitting to cliuse Assignees, and at the lasl Sitting fhe said Bankrupt is required to finish his Exami- nation, and the Creditors are lo assent loor dissent from the Allowance of bis Certificate. ALL PERSONS indebted to tbe said Bankrupt, or that have any of bis Effccls, are not to pay or deliver the Same but to whom tbe Commis- sioners shall appoint, but give Notice to Messrs. Devon and Touke, Holborn Court, Gray's lun, London, or to Mr. EDWARD HARPER, SOLICITOR, MADELEY. TREFLACH H A LI SHROPSHIRE. BY GLOVER AND SON, At tbe Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of OswestrVvin the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 24th Dav of Novem- ber, 1314,, either together, or in Lots, as will be specified aud determined at the Time of Sale, unless the same should be sold in Ihe Interval by Private Contract, of which due Notice will lie given: LL that capital and vcrv desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate at TREFLACH, in the Parish or Oswestry aforesaid, and 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, equal ill all these Respects lo any Thing of tbe Kind perhaps in the United Kingdom. Tbe Estate is situated in tbe midst of a Sporting Country, and abounds with Game; the Mansion nnd Lands have a fine Soulhern 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 li3ve formerly been occupied distinct from the Mansion, for the Purpose of managing the Farm, for which they are well adapted. LONDON. imperial ^ atitamcitt. HOUSE OF LORDS— TUESDAY, NOV. 8. A little before two o'clock, his Royal Highness the Prince Regent went in State to the House of Peers, where, being seated 011 the Throne, a message was sent to the Commons; shortly after which, the Speaker, with a numerous body of the Members, appeared at llie Bar; when his Royal Highness delivered the following Speech :— My Lords, and Gentlemen, It is with deep regret that 1 am again obliged to an- nounce tbe continuance of his Majesty's lamentable indis- position. It would have given me great satisfaction to have been enabled to communicate to you Ihe termination of the war between this country aud tbe United States of America. Although this war originated in the most unprovoked aggression on the part of Ibe government of llie United States, and was calculated to pYomote the designs of the common enemy of Eurupe against the rights and indepen- dence of all other nations, I never have ceased to entertain a sincere desire to bring it to a conclusion on just and honourable terms. I am still engaged in Negnciations for this purpose; the success of them must, however, depend 011 my disposition being met with corresponding sentiments on the part of the enemy. The operations of his Majesty's forces by sea and land in tbe Chesapeake in tbe course of tbe present year bave heen attended with the most brilliant and successful re- sults. The flotilla of the enemy in Ihe Patuxent has heen destroyed. Tbe signal defeat of tbeir land forces enabled a detachment of his Majesty's army to take possession of tbe city of Washington ; and the spirit of enlerprize which lias characterized all the movements in that quarter has produced 011 the inhabitants a deep and sensible impression Tbe Land consists of 266 Acres ( more or less) of rich • Arable, Meadow, and Pasture, in the highest State of ot the calamities ot a war iu which Ihey have been so wan- Cultivation, well wooded and watered; underneath the i '""' y involved The expedition directed from Halifax to greater Part of which there is every Prospect of Coal. | llie northern coast of the United Slates has terminated in a Tbe Timber and Plantations to be taken at the Valuation I manner not less satisfactory. The successful course of of a respectable Timber Merchant, which will be produced j , ll! s operation bas beeu followed by the immediate snb- at the Sale. mission of tbe extensive and important district, east of the For further Particulars apply lo Messrs. GLOVER and ' Penobscot river, lo his Majesty's arms. SON, Acton Burnel, near Shrewsbury; or to Mr. HlLDITCH, ] In adverting to these events, I am confident you will be on the Premises, who will shew the Lands. 1 disposed to render full justice to the valour and discipline —-—— I which have distinguished bis Majesty's land and sea forces; SHROPSHIRE & MONTGOMERYSHIRE ! and you will regret with me the severe loss thc country has VrpphnlA Eslntps; C. nr) n! ^ hnrpa £ v ! ?" sla'" ed by the fall of the gallant commander of bis Ma rrctnota JJjStllieA, lydJiai snares, &> C. , jesty's troops in the advance upon Baltimore. I availed myself of the earliest opportunity afforded by THECOMMISSIONERS in a Commisson of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against JOHN MYTTON, MATTHEW JONES, and PRICE GLYNNF, MYTTON, of Welch Pool, in the County of Montgomery, Bankers and Partners, intend to meet at the ROYAL OAK INN, in the Town of Pool, in the Countv of Montgomery, ou TUES; DAY, the 29th Day of NOVEMBER Instant, at Ten o'Clock iu Ihe Forenoon, in order to receive the Proof of Debts under the said Commission. THE CREDITORS who have proved their Debts under n Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against JOHN MYTTON, MATTHEW JONES, and PRICE GLYNNE MYTTON, of Welch Pool, iu the County of Montgomery, Bankers and Partners, are desired to meet the Assignees of the Estate and Effects nf Ihe said Bank- rupts, at tjhe ROYALOAK INN, in Ihe Town of Pool, iu thc Countv of Montgomery, 011 WEDNESDAY, ihe 7H1 Day of DECEMBER next, at Ten o'Clock in tbe Fore- noon, In order to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees selling and disposing of All or any Part of Ihe Bankrupts' Estate and Effects, either by Public Sale or by Private Conlract, as they shall think proper: Aud also to the said Assignees commencing, prosecuting, aud defend- ing any Suit or Suits al Law or in Equity for the Recovery or Protection of any Part of the said Bankrupts' Estate and Effects; or lo ibe compounding, submitting to Arbi- tration, or otherwise agreeing to any Matter or Thing relative thereto ; and lo assent lo or dissent from the said Assignees employing and empowering sucb Person or Persons as Ihey may think proper to inspect, draw out, and adjust the Books of Account of and belonging 10 the said Bankrupts, aud deliver oul Copies thereof; and to collect such Bills, or other Sum or Sums of Money, as are due and owing to the Estate of tbe said Bankrupts; and upon oilier special Affairs. § > alcs D^ auction:. MONTGOMERYSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATES. In a short Time will be disposed of, iu Lots, by Order of the Assignees of MYTTON, JONES, nnd MYTTON, of Welch Pool, Bankers, Bankrupts; qpHEFEE SIMPLEand INHERITANCE of Ihe CA- 1 PITAL M ANSION, of PEN YLAN, with several other Farms, Lands, nnd Premises, in the Parishes of GUILS- FIELO, LLANSAINTFFRAID, aud MYFOD, in the said County, late Ihe Property of John Myttou, Esquire. Aud also tbe LIFE INTEREST ofthe said John Mvlton iu several Farms and Lands in or near the Town of Llanid- loes, in the said County of Montgomery, aud called the GLYNN ESTATE. Further Particulars will appear in a future Paper ; and in the mean Time apply to JOHN LLOYD JONES, Esq. Maes- mawr, or to Mr. RICHARD GRIFFITHES, Solicitor, Pool. 3d November, 1814. HIGH ERCALL. BY ROBERT POOLE, At the Pheasant Inn, in Wellington, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 17th of November, I8l4, 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. lR. 8P. or thereabouts, be the same more or less, situate, lying and being: at ISOIV1BRIDGE, in the Parish of High Ercall, in the County ofSalop, and now in the Occupation of Mr. John Itchin. LOT II. All those FOUR DWELLING HOUSES, situate at MARSH GREEN, near Isombridge 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 Baruett. Mr. Austin, of Lon£ Mill, will shew the Premises and further Particulars may be had 011 Application to Mr. PR1TCUARD, Solicitor, Bioseley.— Urosetey, 29^ Oct. 1814. BY T. HOWELL, ( BvOrderof the Assignees of Mytton, Jones, and Mytton, Bankrupts) at the Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, ill the County of Montgomery, on Friday, the 2d Day of Decem- ber, 1814, between tbe Hours of four and eight ofthe Clock in the Afternoon of Ihe same Day, in the following, or such other Lots ns shall be then agreed upon, and subject to such Conditions as shall then be declared: SHROPSHIRE ESTATES. LOT I. ACAPITAL MANSION, with the Demesne, Garden, Orchard, Slables, Coach House, and olher Out buildings, called MOUNT PLEASANT, ( together wilb the valuable Fixtures therein) and tbe following Pieces of LAND held therewith, viz :— THE I. AWN FIF. LD, THE NORTH FIELD, THE GARDEN FIELD, WELL MEADOW, and SUDLOW MEADOW, containing iu the Whole 3lA SR. 4P. situate in the Parishes of Syllattin and Oswestry, in the said County of Salop, and now in the several Occupa- tions of Edward Jenkins, Esq. David Richards, and Beriah Rogers. This Lot is most delightfully situated.— The Mansion commands a beautiful and picturesque Prospect, and Ibe whole Premises lie within the short Distanceof one Mile of Ihe Town of Oswestry The House is in n complete State of Repair, having been lately painted and put in Order for the Residence of thc present Tenant.— The Outbuildings are also in the like good Stale of Repair, and the Garden is walled witb choice Fruit Trees. Part of this Lot, namely, the Mansion nnd Outbuildings, Garden, & c. and tbe three Pieces of Land called The Lawn Field, Tbe North Field, and Tlte Garden Field, are subjcct to a Lease granted to Mr. Jenkins, tbe present Tenant, five Years of whicb will be unexpired at Ladv- Day next. LOT II. Three Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called THE LOWER WOOD MEADOW, THE LITTLE MEADOW, and the UPPER WOOD MEADOW, situate in the said Parish of Oswestry, containing 14A. 3R. 36P. and now in the Occupa- tion of John Basnett. LOT III. Three other Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called AVONGOCH UPPER FIELD, AVONGOCH LOWER FIELD, and the WOOD FIELD, situate in tbe said Parish of Oswestry, containing LLA. 2R. 7P and now in the Occupa- tion of the said John Basnett and Mr. Matthew Jones. LOTIV. Two other Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called LOWER AVONGOCH MEADOW, situate in the said Parish of Oswestry, containing 8A. 3LL. 1 P. and now in the Occu- pation of Thomas Edwards and Richard Roberts. The Lands comprised in the foregoing Lots are ofthe first Quality, aud are rendered more valuable by Iheir Contiguity to Ihe said Town of Oswestry. LOTV. An " excellent Barn ( slated) and in good Repair, nearly too Feet lonsr, and now standing in a Field, Part of Lot 1, called THE WF. LL MEADOW. MONTGOM ERYSHIR E ESTATES LOT VI. A MESSUAGE, FARM and LANDS, called TRF. DERWEN, containing by Admeasurement 34A. situate in the Parish of Llandrinio, in tbe County of Montgomery, now in the Occupation ofThomas Rogers. LOT VLL. Another MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, called TREDERWEN FEIBEION GYNWVS, containing hy Admeasurement 42A. siluate in the said Parish of Llan- drinio, and now in Ihe Occupation ofThomas Rogers. LOT VIII. Several Pieces of excellent FF- EDI NG LA N D, containing by Admeasurement 23A. and a Quarter, situate iu ttbeteskin, in tbe Parish of Guilsfield, iu the said County, in tbe Occupation of the said Thomas Rogers. LOT IX. Several other Pieces of excellent FEEDING LAND, in Rheleskin aforesaid, containing by Admeasure- ment 22A. in tbe Occupation of Thomas Genua. I. OT X. Au undivided MOIETY or Half- Part ( Ihe Whole into Iwo equal Parts lo be divided) ofa MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, called RHETESKIN HALL ( Ibe Entirety of which contains by Admeasurement 116A. lR.), situate in Rbetcskin aforesaid, in Ihe said Parish ofGuils- ficld, and now iu the Occupations uf the said Thomas Genua aud Thomas Rogers. Tbe foregoing Farms and Lands are in good Order nnd Condition, and tbe Buildings are iu excellent Repair. The Feeding I amis are 011 tbe Banks of Ibe River Severn, in the fertile Vale of Llandrinio. LOT XL All that Piece or Parcel of excellent LAND, near adjoining the Town of Pool, containing by Admeasure- ment 4A. 3R- or thereabouts ( together with a well built Hovel thereon) and iu the Occupation of Mr. Matthew Jones. LOT XII. An undivided MOIETY PUBLIC HOUSE, calledTHE TALBOT, siluate iu the said Town of Pool, wilh Ihe Garden, Stabling, ( tbe latter quite new) and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in the Occupa- tion of Adam Russei. LOT XIII. An undivided MOIETY ofa DWELLING HOUSE, Garden, and Premises, in the said Town of Pool, in Ibe Occupation of Mrs. John Griffiths. LOT XIV. An undivided MOIETY of a DWELLING HOUSE, Garden and Premises, adjoining to Lot 13, in the Occupation of Mr Henry Foolkes. LOT XV. An undivided MOIETY of a GARDEN adjoin- ing Lot 14, iu the Occupation of Mr. Prvce Owen. LOT XVI. Tbe like MOIETY of another GARDEN, adjoining tbe last Lot, in the Occupation of Mr. Matthew Jones. CANAL SHARES, & c. Anil at Ihe same Time and Place, the following PER- SON A L PROPERTY will also be disposed of, IN LOTS, BY AUCTION, namely : TEN SHARES in the ATLAS INSURANCE OFFICE. A MOIETY of TWENTY SHARES in Ihe same Office. A MOIETY of FIVE SHARES in ihe MONTGOMERY- SHIRE CANAL. And about EIGHTY TONS of well harvested HAY, stacked, and adjoining the Mansion called Mount Pleasant aforesaid. The AUCTIONEER will appoint a Person to shew the foregoing Lands and Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to J. LLOYD JONES, Esq. Maesmawr; or to Mr, GRIFFITHES, Solicitor, in Pool aforesaid. the stale of affairs in Europe, to detach a considerable military force to the river Saint Lawrence; but its arrival could not possibly take place till an advanced period of tbe campaign. Notwithstanding the reverse which appears to have occurred on Lake Champlain, I entertain tbe most confident expectation, as well fiom the amount as from the description of Ihe British force now Serving in Canada, that the ascendancy of bis Majesty's arms throughout thai part of North America will be effectually established. Tbe opening of the Congress at Vienna has been retarded, from unavoidable causes, to a later period than had beeu expected. It will he my earnest endeavour, in thenegoci- atious which are now in progress, to piomote such arrange- ments as may tend 10 consolidate llnil peace which, in conjunction with his Majesty's allies, I have had tbe hap- piness of concluding; and to re- establish that just equilibri- um amongst the different Powers, which will afford the best prospect of permanent tranquillity to Europe. Gentlemen of the House of Commons, I have directed the estimates for the ensuing year to be laid before you. lam happy to be enabled to inform yon thai the revenue and commerce of the United Kingdom are in the most flourishing condition. I regret Ibe neces- sity of the large expenditure which we must be prepared to meet in thecourse of ilie ensuing year; but the circum- stances under which tbe long and arduous contest in Europe has been carried on anil concluded, bave unavoidably led lo large arrears, for which you will see the necessity of providing; and the War still subsisting wilh America renders the continuance of great exertions indispensable. My Lords, and Gentlemen, The peculiar character of the late war, as well as the extraordinary length of its duration, must bave materially affected the internal situation of all the countries engaged in il, as well as the commercial relations which formerly subsisted between thein. Under these circumstances, 1 am confident you will see ihe expediency of proceeding with due caution in tbe adoption of such regulations as may be necessary for the purpose of extending our trade, and securing our present advantages; nnd you may rely on my cordial co operation and assistance in every measure which is calculated to contribute tothe prosperity and welfare of his Majesty's dominions. Sir Edivard Pellew was introduced as Lord Exmonth. His supporters were Lords Kenyon and Elleuhorough.— Tbe House adjourned shortly afler to five o'clock Having again assembled at that hour, and Ibe LORD CHANCELLOR being seated on the Woolsack— Tbe Earl of ABINGDON rose to propose the Address. He apologized for the imperfect state of preparation under which he presented himself to their Lordships' attention. Afler noticing the principal points iu the Speech, dwelling upon our successes, and alludiug to our disasters in America, but at the same time anticipating a favourable result, he concluded wilh moving an humble Address to Ihc Prince Regent, which was, as usual, an echo of the Speech.— Lord DELAWARE seconded Ibe motion, aud dwelt upon Ibe leading topics with considerable ability, but we regret that our limits do not permit us to give llieui at auy length. After lamenting the continued indisposition of His Majesty, he entered at large into the subject of the war with America, which lie described as having originated in the unprovoked aggres- sion of tbe United States. He complimented the flower of the British army who proceeded lo that country after having acquired an imperishable name on ihe Continent of Europe. He represented tbe Congress of Vienna as having been unavoidably delayed, but Ibe past was an earnest of what might be expected from ibe future. Lord DARNLEY commented at some length upon the speeches of the Noble Lords who preceded bim, as well as upon that from Ibe Throne. He alluded lo ihe British force assembled iu another country, and censured Ibe misconduct of our naval Administration in the operations against the United Stales. Lord MELYILLF. spoke in reply. He presumed it was the noble lord's ( Darnley) intention to stale that tbe naval administration was deficient iu the reputation which bad hitherto belonged to the sea forces of England. Let it be remembered, however, that where the enemy sent 110 fleets to sea, there could be no greal naval victories : but with the numerous seamen of the enemy, her multitude of privateers, her natural means of annoyance to a trade whicb spread over the world, tbe question of success or discomfiture was to be decided by looking to Ihe protection afforded lo that trade in the presence of that host of enemies. Something of ibis might be guessed from the fact that, between ofa well- accustomed > captures at home and our colonies, ve had nearly 20,000 IT eiin. K. tl,. . « 1J 1 American seamen prisoners. We had also Captured or destroyed more than 200 armed ships and vessels ; compris- ing 38 ships of war, fiom Ihe greatest force downwards, and 199 privateers: and of merchant vessels we hatl captured near 1900. He said, with respect lo Ihe number of British merchant vessels taken by the enemy, that total had been greatly exaggerated. Greater pari, loo, of such vessels were lost in consequence of the conduct uf those who had the command of them, who often separated wilfully from their convoys, or sailed without convoy,— thus running ail hazards. If the noble lord would bring forward an enquiry in a regular shape, he was prepared to meet him 011 Ihe plain merits of Ihe question with respect to tlie conduct of our naval department, and he bad no doubt of satisfying Ihe mind of the country. LordGRF. N VILLE then rose, and said there was a strung and universal impression in the country of utter neglect ami mismanagement in tbe naval administration. He con- demned thc destruction of tbe public buildings at Washing- Ion, and Ihe general character of the war with America. Tbe noble lord then expressed bis astonishment at an army of 40,000 men ( partly British and partly foreign troops) being kept 011 the Continent in the pay of I bis country in a time of peace. He bad hoped that the period was at length arrived, when the people of England were to reap the reward of their constancy through 20 years of sacrifices and exertions, and that those establishments, which pressed so heavily on them, were in a course of retrenchment. His lordship then took a review of the Prince Regent's Speech, aud was sorry it did not contain a single allusion to the prospect of lightening the burthens of the nation. One passage in it, too, he could in no wise comprehend ; il waa that which referred to the commercial relations of the country. Some of his noble friends had suggested thai it related lo the trade in corn, others that it concerned the trade ill bullion. He trusted il respected the latter ; for, he was satisfied the present stale of Ihe circulating medium was consuming the vitals of the country. With respect to the former, he, for one, would never consent, in order lo remove artificial difficulties, to tax the subsistence of Ihe labouring poor of tins country, bv giving bis assent to laws, the object I of which was to make corn dealer He admitted thai the I agriculture of the country was oppressed, but the root of the evil was in the circulating medium, a difficulty which ought to be removed and provided for wilh manly and deliberate firmness. Wilh these objections, It was im- | possible for him lo give his assent to ihe Address, which was too profuse and warlike iu iis character. The Earl of LIVERPOOL could not a* ree with ( lie noble ; baron that the Address was marked by any peculiar features ofa warlike nature. With respect to the character of tbe war wilh America; he would say, that there hall never been in modem hisioiy a war more humanely conducted than that now waged against America. The public lluildiugs st Washington bad been destroyed lipon a strict principle of retaliation for the atrocities of the enemy in Upper Canada, The remarks upon our naval administration, it was unne- cessary for him to notice afler what had proceeded from bis noble friend ( Lord Melville). Tbe noble haron had com- plained ofa large British army being kepi on Ihe Continent in a time of peace. To this be ( Lord L ) would reply, that | tbere might, indefcd, be na precedent for the circumstance, | because 110 state of things had ever existed sihlilsr to that ! which we had witnessed after Ihe extraordinary war which I had so recently terminated, Tbe policy of ibis measure | was connected with the state of our foreign relations at the close of the late war, and might become the subject of future discussion. When a vote of credit was proposed at the close of the last session, the expediency of keeping up a force on the Continent of Europe till ibe great interests in discussion at the Congress were decided, was distinctly staled: it could not, therefore, be said, that Ihis measure had been forwarded without Ibe knowledge of Parliament, The noble baron bad next adverted lb that passage of the speech which recommended Ihe commercial relations of Ilia country to llie attention of Parliament, complaining of ils being unintelligible. To him ( Lord L.) Ihe paragraph appeared plain enough. It intimated ihe iiecessily of revising our laws on the commerce of the country, con. nected as they had been wilh an unprecedented state of warfare, and now requiring to be assimilated to a state of peace. Having thus cursorily gone 111 rough tbe various topics started hy the noble lord, lit should conclude with declaring, that in his miltd they formed no sufficient objection to ihe present Address. The question for tbe Address was then put and carried without ft division.— Adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The SPEAKER having staled tbe attendance in the House of Peers, where his Royal Highness tbe Prince Regent had delivered a most gracious speech, Lord BRIDPORT rose to move tbe address, in Ihe usual manner; Mr. GRAHA « $ seconded the mution. On the question being put, a pause for some moments ensued; when Mr. WHITEHEAD rose. He said that, before he should vote upon Ihe Address, he wished to make some observations upon it, and upon some subjects which arose to the mind upon hearing it. He expressed his surprise lliat neither in the Prince Regent's speech, nor in any tiling that had fallen from his Miuisters or the Members of tbe Privy Council, had it been made known for what purpose Parliament was assembled so early. They were told that the finances of the country were in a flourishing situation, that considerable military exertions must yet be made, and that there were large arrears lefi by Hie lale war for whicb they must provide; It was generally believed by the nation tliat I bey were called together 10 supply more raiine. ; and, he trusted, whatever the cause. was. it would be explained. Witb respect to the proposed Address, lie could not agree to it. He saw no reason for continuing the war witb America, he deprecated the manner in which it bad been carried on, and condemned t lie conduct ofthe naval administration of Ibis country, as having beeti remiss in their attention to ttie protection of our commerce; and wanted to know why the war with America was prff^ traded. As to the state of Europe, lie lamented lliat fhe Sovereigns now firmly placed upon Ihe thrones of iheir inhe- ritance had forgot the days of their adversity : be reprobated tbe conduct of Austria in attaching to herself Genoa and tbe Italian Stales, which had a right to possess independ- ence. He lamented that Saxony was no longer to be a Power in Europe, and deprecated' Ibe erection of Hanover into a kingdom. It bad been reported that Naples and Sweden were to change their rulers ; but, when he recol- lected lhat ihe conduct of these Sovereigns had conferred inestimable benefits upon their subjects, and Unit this country was pledged to them by treaties, lie trusted these rumours were without foundation: lie should also hope that Genoa and Saxony would be saved; and that Poland might be restored. Tbe bon. Gentleman concluded bv animadverting 011 the despotic conduct of Ferdinand VII. and on the restoration of the Inquisition and the Order of Jesuits. The CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER replied. lie defended the conduct of this country wilb respect lo Ame- rica, and traced all Ihe evils which had befallen that Power as the offspring of her ow n wanton cruellies exercised 011 his Majesty's subjects in Canada, lu regard to our naval administration, he denied the truth of tbe hon. member's assertion, that our commerce was inadequately protected. Out of 200 vessels taken by Ibe Americans this year, there- were only 3 or 4 that had sailed with convoy, the cause of Ibe others being taken was their running without convoy, or disobeying ihe convoy regulations. Meantime, the trade of America bad been almost annihilated by our sea- forces. He should uot say any thing here wilb respect lo Ihe nego- cialions wilb that country, ns Ihey were now pending; but would assert that this country demanded nothing from America, which we denied to other Slates. As tbe flourish- ing stale of our revenue was mentioned both in Ibe Speech and tbe Address, il would, no doubt, be expecled that lie should say something on that head. In the quarter ending the loth ofOct. 1813, the revenue amounted lo -£' 18,531,000; and iu lhat ending the 10th ofOctober last, il amounted to .£ 19,047,000. The revenue ofthe whole year, ending (' clo- ber, IS 1.3, was £ 60,676,000 ; dial of Ihe present year, ending October last, was £ 63,461,000. He had, moreover, the satis- faction of stating that Ihis increase was general 011 all the articles of finance, and not 011 any one in particular. Tbe exports of tbe port of London to the Continent in 1813, amounted lo £ 18,000,000; in the present year il had risen to £ 26,000,000. Tbe arrears that bad arisen were princi- pally from the pay of Iroops abroad, and the greatest part of the vote of credit bad been applied lo the navy in paying off the arrears ofthe discharged sailors. Circumstances bad arisen which bad pressed upon the public funds, hut which in no degiee arose from any error of government. He recommended a suspension of all opinion, as to Ibe conduct of Sir G. Prevost, until be, Her means of judging of it were before them. Tbe House was not now called 011 lo approve of any measures of Government; but only to join in the vote of congratulation usual ou such occasions. Afler some further observations from Mr. Baring, Mr. Bathnrst, & c the question was put, when tbe Address was agreed lo, and a Committee appointed. Mr. TIERNEY then asked ibe Chancellor ofthe Exche- quer when lie proposed lo bring forward any ot bis plans uf Finance ; and w hether it was his intention to bring forward Ihe subject of the Property- Tax on au early day.—- The CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER, in reply tothe first question, said he intended lo bring the subject ol Ihe Finance before the House 011 Monday. Wilh regard to the second question, he slated that be had no intention of bringing forward cither Ibe subject of Ibe Property- Tax, or War Taxes, before Christinas— Adjourned. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9. An Evening Paper says, " On the lst of November the Sovereigns assembled at Vienna would take iheir scuts at the Congress, and assist at concluding tbe Negociations, which have hitherto been carried 011 by Ibeir Ministers alone. We are assured 011 authority otl w hich we can rely, that there is 110 likelihood of Lord Casilereagb's immediate return, and that the formal opening of the Congress was delayed in consequence of a difficulty started by tlie French Government, which, il is supposed, has been removed." According to letters from Florence, there is a very constant exchange of Couriers between the Isle of Elba and Vienna. They say, that Napoleon again insists upon having the society of his w ife, and on being himself eu, trusted wiih the education of his son. LONDON, 10. says, rt is THURSDAY, NOVEMBER An article, dated Vienna, Oct. 22 reported that the Allied Powers have determined to esta- blish, opposite to the French line of fortresses, which extends hum Slrasburgb to Dunkirk, an equally formidable line, of which the fortresses of MeuIZ and Luxemburg arc to form the principakpofnts Pi ope) ty mentioned in such Lots respectively, as welt as of the saiil Canal and Insurance Office Shares, will he offered for Sale, at the Place and Time above mentioned.—[ The foregoing alteration was received I no late to he attended to in us pioper place litis week ; that part of our Paper « hich con- tains the Advertisement having been worked oft'.] Paris papers of Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, . arrived ihis morning. They contain an official declaration, published at Vienna, by which, as the opening of the Congress lias been adjourned to the 1 st of November, the Plenipotentiaries of the Powers lhat signed tlie Treaty of Paris are invited to communicate reciprocally llieir full powers, wad to deposit them at the Chancery of tbe Court. The oilier Plenipotentiaries are also invited to transmit them to the same office. Afler they are verified, the Ministers ofthe Powers tliat signed the Treaty of Paris will propose ihe measures necessary to regulate tiie ulterior proceeding* of tbe Congress. It is asserted, that the C011- grcfitf would be formally opened on the 3d. The rumours respecting its duration are various; hy some it is fixed to the 1511*. w hen tbe Allied Sovereigns are to leave Vienna ; others tliiuk it wilt he occupied full three months. Saxony Proper is to be definitively and totally assigned lo Prussia, to b>; governed as a United Kingdom according to its own l « -. vs aud institutions, under a Vice- regal form. Part of Upper j. u. atiais tu he united to Bohemia; aud tbe Duke cf Weimar i" to lurvc the Duchy of Erfurt, but not Leipsic, uur the districts of Nauentiourg and Merscboui g. An Article from Madrid gives some account ofthe prosecutiuns against the illustrious patriots immured hy F • rdiiiaild. They are sentenced to heavy punishments, the mitigation of which they are allowed to purchase for high sums. Some of those who have deserved best of their country are yet to be tried, and will, very probably, be made to suiter most severely. The King of Naples has published, in his official journal, a decree annulling the dotations, assignations, & c. made upon his kingdom by the French Government. In tl mhle |<> the decree, he calls the Emperor of Austria his /. ist ally; and the Powers that leagued against Fia » '' Ku opcaii Confederacy.— All the reports of au in the G iverument of Naples are, we be- the mere invention oftlie French Papers. (-, » '- led fo he united lo the dominions of tnt i liei Cing of Sai'dini: BIRTHS. ( In the i) th inst. at Ret ley Court, Lady Boughey, of a son. In Powis place, llie Lady of John Lyon, F. stj, ofa son. On Fi iihty se'ni ighi, al Asliford llall, in this county, the Lady of T. !!. Rickelts, Esq. of adnughter. » 1ARMED. On the 8th inst. nt Sedgley, by the Rev. Proctor Robinson, A. M. Richard Marsh, Esq. of Lloyd House, near Wolver- hampton, to Sarah, youngest ( laughter of Samuel Fereday, Esq. of Ettillgshall Park. On Wednesday lasl, at Broseley, Mr. Adam Evans, of I hat place, to ? 1 iss Clayton, of M uch Wenlock. On llie 11tli inst. at Wellington, Air. John Bucknall, of Shifl'nnl, to M iss Rider, of Aston, near Wellington. On Monday last, William, second son of Mr. J. Grafton, of Manchester, to Sarah, only daughter of the late Air. Ripley, of Ellearoere. Mr. Penke, of Newcastle, Staffordshire, to Miss Wake- nimi, of Carnarvon. Ou the tfSth ult. al Talgnith, hy the Rev. VV. Davis, Mr. .1. Prosscr, of Portharnal, to Mary Anne, eldest daughter of Meredith Davis, Esq! of Aberyuig, in I he county of Brecon. On Monday se'nnighl, at Crosthwaite Church, Keswick, Mr. F. lkanah Irwin, aged 79. to Mrs. Margaret Vickers, aged 35. The parties are inmates of the parish workhouse at Keswick. The lady lias now been married five limes; the gentleman onlyfour limes, and will not suffer himself lo be called an old man; because his father lived to the age of 93, and his grandfather reached lis! O11 Wednesday se'nnighl, Mr. John Mosclev, aged 72, to Mrs. E. Moore, aged 70, both- of Duflithl, in Derbyshire. On Friday se'nuight, at Hull, Mr. John Jarvis, lo Mrs. Dawson, widow, both of Grimsby.— The bridegroom is the ringer of the morning and evening bell al the latter place, a fi, by his marriage, has at least doubled his employment: before he had ouiy oue clapper to attend to, and he has now two. DIED. Oil the 27th ult. at Paris, here he had gone for the rc- covei v • I his health, Ilenrv Vernon, Esq. of Weiltworth < Ca. tle, in the counly of Vork, formerly of H'lltou Hall, Staffordshire. Commission, signed by the Lord Lieutenant ofthe County of Salop, in the South Shropshire Regiment of Yeomanry Cavalry.— John Turner, Gent, to be Adjutant. The following Gentlemen were nominated on Satur- day last, to serve the office of Sheriff for this county, for tlie ensuing year : Benjamin Flownders, of Culmingtnn, Esq. Thomas Netherton Parker, of Sweeney Hall, Esq. Farmer Taylor, of Chickncll, Esq. LORD HILL'S COLUMN.— The work of erecting this memorial of gratitude and admiration lias commenced— we hail its foundation with inexpressible satisfaction: it will not only be a memento of the achievements of the Hr. no OF AI. MARGZ, but an honour to such of hiscotemporaries as contribute to iUestablishment: il will not only convey to posterity tbe " characters of his ( Lord Hill's) renown," but will stand a loflv monument of the patriotism of the age— Ou a perusal of the advertisement ( see next page), it will he seen that the present funds are inadequate 10 its completion ; but the Committee relies on the zeal and public spirit of this town and county for their increase to the requisite amount — and, surely, they ivill not be disap- pointed. Shall this memorial of public services and private worth stand unfinished to the view of Proud Salopians f Cer- tainly not; they will, they must spurn the idea. Lord Hill bespeaks the play, and honours our Theatre with his presence Ihis evening— it is the general conversa- tion throughout the Town: the house has been handsomely fitted up on the occasion. THE PRINCE REGENT'S SPEECH— In the preceding page we have given the speech of His Royal Highness the Prince Regent 011 the opening of the present Session of Parliament, with an abstract of Ihe debate thereon.— On a perusal of the former, our opinion is, that a more fair and manly, a more moderate vet firm document, was never published ; perspicuous and sedate,— it is the language of an Englishman.— The operations of the Congress at Vienna, and our situation with respect lo America, are the main subjects upon which, at present, the public mind expects information. With respect tu the former, the Speech observes, that every endeavour will be used " to re- estab- lish that jusl equilibrium amongst the different Howe. a, which will afford the best prospect of the permanent tranquil- lity of Europe :" here, then, we conceive, ihere is a clue to be found to our situation as it regards the latter ; for once the happiness and independence of Europe shall be secured by a bond of pacification, we doubt not the lone of America towards this country will be changed. To support Bona- parte in his exclusion of British commerce from the Con- tinent, America declared war: to enforce and establish the principle of free bottoms making free goods— to put an end to tlie right of search— to establish that damnable doctrine by which a mail is to view the home of his ancestors, the graves of his forefathers, the altars of his God, as objects of indifference or contempt, and is to be permitted to take up arms against his native country with impunity,— she em- barked in the present contest. But the Tyrant 110 longer has it in his power to uphold her; her aim has been frus- trated, anil her objects are, in fact, given up. The result of the negociations 011 the Banks of Ihe Danube will lie a death- blow to tiie vain hopes of America; and the estab- lished tranquillity of Europe will, in all probability, speed- ily be followed by all honourable and advantageous Peace wilh our Trans- Atlantic opponents. Then, we confidently anticipate, will Englishmen receive ( what they will most certainly have a right to expect) the reward of their exer- tions and their sacrifices for the last 90 years; exemplified by the reduction of our national burthens, and the return of cheap times. LEGISLATIVE WIT.— The House of Commons being in a Committee of Supply on Friday last, a long Conversa- tion took place between Mr. Wellesley Pole and Mr. Whit- bread, respecting the sum paid by this country to defray the expenses of the Spanish troops 011 their return home. The conversation became warm, and somewhat irregular; when Mr. W. Pole said, he hoped he might be heard once for M r. Whitbread's twenty times, if it were only to relieve Ihe House from the monotony of that hon. gentleman's voice—( 11 laugh).— Upon this expression, Mr. Whitbread rose, and congratulated Ihe House on Ihe acquisition of Mr. W Pole's beautiful modulations of voice, which did serve lo relieve the monotony of his own. The right 1.011. geirrteoiau had informed them, last session, his two halves were ou the Treasury Bench, aud now tbe House had him there in propria persona-, indeed, he seemed disposed to say ns much in his own person this session as his two halves had done together in the last.— Mr. W. Pole then said, if be w as triplicate, the hou. gentleman was determined to he duplicate to him, for he niade two speeches to his one. It was the vocation of the lion, gentleman to badger tbe Treasury Bench ; il had beeu his vocation for twenty years—^ a loud laugh),— anil lately be bad been casting about doing it by asking questions— Mr. Whitbread again rose, and said, as he had been suffered to goon for twenty years, he should continue ( Here Mr. II'. Pole was about to rise)-*-" The right hon. gentleman will allow me to proceed alone," said Mr. Whitbread : " one at a time, or we shall uot know the noise of the badger from that of Ihe terrier /"—( another laugh).— Here the conversation ended.—[ This method of carrying on debates in parliament may, perhaps, be very neccssarv, as the initiation thus occasioned must tend lo keep many of the members awake: bul, " excepting as aforesaid," we should feel happv to he informed, in what manner il operates " pro bono publico ?"] Robberies.— Mr. I'eter Mullock, son of Mr. Mullock, nurseryman, of Sum Hill, on bis return home from our market on Saturday last, about 8 o'clock in the evening, observed a man sitting 011 the side ofthe road, near Monk- Eye Prill, who, 011 his coming opposite to him, sprang for- ward, nud caught hold of his horse's head : at the same inn. ments, ' ment, another man, from behind, struck him a violent blow of the j with a stick, which cut thro'hishat, and inflicted a severe wound 011 his bead ; tbey then proceeded to rifle bis pockets, and took from him £ 12 in notes, about 1 guinea and a half iu silver, and bis watch ; after which, thev went over Ibe hedge towards the river. A neighoburing farmer came up immediately afterwards, but the robbers bad decamped, leaving no trace by which Ihey could be pursued.— As an Irish hawker, who travels Ihe country with linen, was returning from a journey to bis lodgings at Ellesmere, on tbe same evening, he was attacked, about 5 o'clock, by two footpads, iu the road between Birch Hall aud the Canal Office. Afler having knocked liini down, one of Ihem dragged him into an adjoining field, wheie tbey robbed him of 21 guineas in gold, 2 half- guineas, 1 seVen. sliiliing piece, 2 one- pound notes, ami a quantity of cloth, ofthe Value of nearly £ s A woman stood at a short distance during the whole of the transaction, and is supposed lo be an accom- plice, as Iwo men ( answering Ihe description given by the sufferer) and a woman were seen that night on tbe road leading from Ibe place where tbe robbery was committed t- wards Shrewsbury, tbe woman carrying a bundle ( pre sinned to he the clolh). The ruffian who dragged him into the field, was a young man, apparently 6 feet I or 2 inches high, having a scar over his left eve ; while in ihe art of bring dragged into the field, a scuffle ensued, during which the hawker believes he subbed the villain in his breast with a knife which he drew from his pocket; and our informant corroborates tbis belief, by stating that a linife, with blood upon it, was found on the spot tbe following morning. This circumstance, it is hoped, may lead to detection. The other robber was a short elderly man.— It is supposed ihe villains passed thro' this tow 11,011 Saturday night or Sunday morning, but 110 discovery of ihem has yit been made. Salutary Caution.— The following note has been trans- mitted to IheCburch wardens of Ihe different parishes oflhc Metropolis and its vicinity:—" The Churchwardens are respectfully recommended to pay particular attention to the Police of their Parish, during ibe ensuing winter.— Wheu it is considered that nearly 15,000 convicted felons were sent, iu the course of the late war, into the army and navy, from the hulks and the prisous, the greatest exer- tions will be necessary to restrain depredations and murder. All disorderly and flash public » honse « should bewell looked after." We understand that the Committee of the Nightly Watch, in this town, have given directions to tbe Watchmen 10 apprehend II persons fuunu lurking in the streets in the night- time, whose appearancc or conduct may excite the least suspicion. A striking LIKENESS of ihe Rev. ROWLAND F11LL, from an original painting by S DRUMMONI), A. R. A. ornaments the. European Magazine for SEPTEMBER, price 2s proof impressions 5s.— Printed for J. ASPERNE, No. 32, Cornhill; of whom may be had the sainfc popular work, from January to October, embellished wilb the Por- traits of LORD EYAON, PLATOFF, KEAN, BLUCIIEK, KING OF PRUSSIA, TALLEYRANH, SOUTHEY, LOUIS XVIII. and WM. WI(. BERFORCK, ESQ. Widow of the late Robert Jones.— We understand that the Subscription for ihe Widow and Family ot' the late Kobert Jones ( wiijj lost his life in adreadtul manner by Ihc falling in of a well in ti e p. oisli of Whillliigton, near Osue. trv, on die 12th September last), has been very successful in ' he number ami amount of Subscriptions at the O. wcstry Bank.— The Widow Jones still resides near the Mount Turnpike Gate in Shrewsbury, and Sub- scrip! tons continue 10 be received at the Bank of Messrs. Scott, Biir'ion, and C'o. in Shrewsbury, and a1, the Oswestry Bank.— No money nas yet been drawn from the Subscriptions, as it is hoped that the sum will ultimately be 5ufVicic 111 to place Wid ow Jones in a situation whereby she may maintain herself and three clvldren under Svo years old — The names of the Subscribers will be publish- ed next week ; and we heai that the Oswestry Society for BettcriYi^ the Condition of Ihe Poor intends to £ ive a place to this extraordi- nary event in their next Report, together with the particulars of Hie Subscription*, and the manner in which the amount tray be applied. — The Directors of the Shrewsbury House of Industry have, in the mean time, ordered an allowance of 5s. per week to Widow Jones for six months. It would be Considered as a favour, if anv person, through the medium of this paper or otherwise, would suggest anv plan for the best application of the inonev subscribed, which would j meet the intention of the Subscribers.— The expenses incurred in j recovering ihe body of the late Robert Jones ( being upwards of j ' 20 guineas), will be defra\ ed by the parish ol Wllittington : and it is expected that the Subscription lor the Colliers and others, will amount to aboutl20s. each ior those who were most active in hazard- ing Iheir own li\ es in the endeavour to save the life ol the lale Robert Jones — It is requested that any person from whom money has'been fraudulently obtained, under pretence of a Subscription for Widow Jones, will have the goortne's to send a written statement of the same lo the Printer of this Paper, that propei means may be taken l'or punishing the offenders. Expediency of raising Apple Trees from Kernels without grafting,— A. reuyarkablv fine apple tree, of the nonpareil kind gnnonfrom the kernel without gtufting, in this County, ha^ produced an extraordinary crop ot' fruit, as appears by the following particulars: This tree was in full leaf on tho 10 h of November, 1S14, when the last portion of the fruit, above four- filths of the whole, was gathered. It was transplanted at one year old, and the experiment was not tried upon any other kernel plart. ACE OK THE TREE— Probably 7, but not more than 8 years growth from the kernel. DIMENSIONS— Ten feet high, including the shoots of the last season j principal stem l2 feet h gh, and inches circumference at 1 foot from the ground. FRUIT— Some ot the largest apples measured 10 inches in cir- cumference, and one weighed more than 8 ounces; l25 of the best gathered 10th November, weighed 10 lbs. although a few fine speci- men* of the fruit had been previously gathered.— Total number of apples 135— total weight 41 lbs. 13 ounces— average very nearly 5 ounces for each apple. The quality of the fruit is in every respect like a fine nonpareil, and the wood and leaves of this tree exactly correspond with the wood and leaves of that species of apple. The Duke of Devonshire, instead of attending to the pursuit of personal indulgencies, by a continental t rip, lias beeu employed during the autumn, in ameliorating the con- dition of the poor, and improving his estates. Whilst many of the affluent in the immediate vicinity of his extensive domains, have been advancing their farms to the rack- rent, the head of t he house of Cavendish has set a noble example of disinterestedness he has granted leases upon all his land at the old rates, and with a parent at care and tenderness has supplied the wants of the industrious occupiers. This Nobleman enters upou life with every promising expect- ation which rank aud fortune can give: tbe latter exceeds et 150,000 per annum. The inimitable and indescribable Vestris, is allowed, as an especial favour from his most Christian Majesty of Frauce, to absent himself for a short time from Paris, while he electrifies England by shaking his toe for £ 100 per week, at the Opera House. So much for the blessings of Peace 1 ALE.—- The price and quality of this article have long and justly been considered grounds of complaint by the middle and lower classes of the British people, and call urgently for public attention. It is not our view, while animadverting on this subject, to give oftence ; neither do wb wish to w eary our readers ( many of w hom, no doubt, are particularly interested in the matter) by The'length of our remarks. We shall, however, solicit the attention of those concerned to two subjects Of comparison, the consideration of which, we trust » will operate so as in some degree to produce the proposed result— a reduction in price, and an improvement in quality:— The first with respect to the price, namely, an examination of the stated prices erf hops and malt at present and what they were some time ago; the second regarding the quality, viz. a contemplation of what was called Ale in limes past,* and our knowledge of what is vended under that name in the present day.— These com- parisons do not require our argument ; : f reflection is allow- ed its due influence on the mind, what will be the result of a consideration of theni must be obvious. We do not mean to say, therfc is no good Ale to be had in these our times ; but the price of such is very high, and the quantity lamentably deficient : while many of our readers can bear testimony to the significant looks, murmurs, aud griping anticipations, so often exhibited on the introduction o{' bad Ale into a room filled with company. Notwithstanding, however, we believe that, in order to effect the desired objects of a reduction in price and improve- ment in the quality of Ale, something ought to be done by the manufacturers of the article, we are also persuaded something ought to be done by ihe Legislature. In this opinion, we are supported by the solid arguments of a writer in The Sun, of the 7th instant, and with them ( as we conceive they are unanswerable) we shall conclude our present observations. This writer says :— " The English farmer wishes to be seemed in a price for his wheat, proportionate to the rent, taxes, capital, and charges 011 this produce It would be well if all ihese, nnd his own expense of living, could be reduced where any of them are carried too far. Legislative intervention is, per- haps, as improper as impracticable. The barley grower, too, will want not a price metc'y, but a consumption and demand for his corn, which, it is said, is this year most uncommon, both in quantity and quality ; it is to be hoped he will not he left, with his crop, at the mercy ofthe distil- ler, legal or illicit, whose product, in its ordinary use, is the bane of the lower classes. " Now the grain is produced, its value to the grower, and ils use to the population are both very desirable, aud can, perhaps, 110 way be so well found, as by malting for good beer, ale, and porter ; an impediment to its general appli- cation in this manner in tbe smaller breweries of the country, and in private families, is the high duty on malt- ing, which it should seem, much for the interest of the land- owner and farmer, much for the comfort and advantage of the poor in general, to lower at tbis time; and, by the improvement in the liquor, and the extension of its use, the revenue would find little defalcation, if any. " Goodbetr is perhaps, the best leverage yet in use, in any part of ihe globe; the best refresher and supporter under hard labour. To permit the bounty of ihe present harvest, and the return of peace, to cheer and solace the poor of our population, by au improvement of their diet- drinic m quality, and a reduction of its price, would be a gracious measure, well deserved of them, and useful in every direc- tion of ils action. The small and useful breweries of ale throughout the country, aud the private brewing for do- mestic use, would both be much encouraged by a reduction of duties, which, perhaps, Loudon porter regards less than any other description of brewing, and is uot still less desirable for these great establishments. The subject is w orthy the attention of Parliament, and the consideration of the able Director ofDn. ty- lnne " * The sentimei' s contained in the following verses, which were wiitten in the reign of Charles II, will enable our readers to form a pretty correct idea of whal Alewaa irc times past :— « When the chill north east wind blows, Aud winter tells a heavy tale, When pyes and dawes, aud doobes and crowea, Do sit and curse the frostes aud snow es, Then give meALE. A1. E, that the absent battle fights, And forms the march o* the Swedish drum, Dispute's the prince's laws and rights, Whales gone and past tells mortal wights. And what's to come. ALE, that the plowman's heart npleepes, And rqualls it to Tyrants' thrones, Thai wipes the eye that ever weepes, And lulls in soft and easie sleepes The tyred bones. At. E, that secur dy clymes Ihe toppa Of cedars tall and lofty lowers, When giddy grapes and creeping hopps Are hoiden up with poles and propps, For lack of powers. When the Septenfrian seas are froze By Boreas hi? biting gale, To keep unpiuehM the liucsian's rose, And'save unrot the. V. aod- iPs toe?^ Oh! give'fhem AI/ E. Grandchild to Ceres. Dxn ley's daughter, Wine's < >•• h> ns neighbour, if but slale, Ennobling ali he uymphes . of wate r, And filline each man's heart with laughter— Huh! give me Ale. Caution for Innkeepers.— A short time ago, thr * men, appearing like gentlemen, came in a post- chaise i. j the house of Sir. Downes, who keeps an inn at W001V, and requested lo know what they could have for dinner, particularly desiring vo have some game. Mr. Downes told therh lie had na such thing in his house; they said, that unless they had some sort of game ihey would not stop. On this, Mr. Downes said, that he bad a neighbour, a qua- lified man, who would, probably, let » , im have a brace of partridges for their dinner. Tbcwe he procured, and his guests ate them — He lias now been served with a copy ofa writ, at their suit, for selling game, under the act against victuallers. Commitments lo ourCounly Gaol.— Thomas Shotlon, on suspicion of stealing a couple of fow ls, the property of T. and R. Chapman, of Stockton, near Newpoit.— John Palmer, for assaulting and stabbing John Wainwj igUj ; by W. Wibksteed, psq.-~ William CltiUon, for stealing a mare, and a saddle and bridle, the property of John Shingler, of the parish of L lies mere; by Owen Roberts, Esq. On fhe 7 th instant, us Mr. Crump, of South wood, near Cleobury, was going from Ludlow Market, on passing near Cornbrook Bridge, his horse fell down a precipice: owing lo which unfortunate circumstance, Mr. C. waa killed on the spot. Fire.— On Friday se'nnighl, the greater part of tbe outbuildings ou Coukridge Farm, near Ludlow, were destroyed by lire, in consequence of the snvff of a e< mdi€ being thrown ou the floor of one of Ihe barns, by a man employed in dressing hemp. By the great exertions of the engines and firemen from Ludlow, several large ricks and stacks, contiguous to the building, were saved, together with the dwelling house. Report states, that his Royal Highness the Duke of Susie* will soon visit Italy, for the benefit of his health. A matrimonial alliance in high life has been finally adjusted; the presumptive heir to tbe Duke of Norfolk will be united iu a short time to the eldest daughter of the Marquis of Stafford. On Wednesdayik Lord and Lady Malpas left CI10I- mondelcv House, Piccadilly, for France. The Gentlemen of the county of Flint have, xvith a patriotism worthy of Ancient Britons, resolved, that the surplus of the fund raised for the purpose of entertaining those officers of the county who had served under the im- mortal Wellington, shall be appropriated to the relief of such of their countrymen aa were wounded in the late campaigns, & c. E. Davids, Esq. of Carmarthen, has been appointed Chamberlain ;. nd Chancellor of the Court of Great Ses- sions on the Carmarthen Circuit ; and Thomas Jones, Esq. has been appointed Chancery Clerk of the Court of Great Sessions, both in the room of Herbert Lloyd, Esq. de- ceased. The statement of its being; the intention of Govern- ment to send out all Ihe troops lhat could possibly be spared to India, is void of foundation. Revenue.— Many branches of the revenue have been • o productive, it is asserted, as to leave Government in no pecuniary difficulties ; and the Chancellor ofthe Exchequer will be enabled, it is added, . to make a statement of the Country so highly favourable as to give great public satis- faction, and dissipate any idle rumours of distress which have been circulated. Depreciation of Money.— The following is given as a statement of the Depreciation of Money during tiie last century :— In 1700, 8s. 5| d.; 1710, 8s. 9| d.'; 17^ 0, 9s. 1 Jd.; 1730,9*. 8d ; 1740, ! 0s. 24d.; l/ 5o, lis. id.; 17O0, 12s. ad. j 1770, » 3s. 7| d.; 178a, 15s" s£ d. ; fll790, 17s4- 5 1800, £\ ;— were equal to sterling. Oxford, Nov. 12-— His Royal Highness the Prince Regent having been graciously pleased to signify his desire, that I he indulgence of one term, to be reckoned as statutably kept, should be granted in the nexl degree to be taken by all persons, of whatever rank, who were actually Members of the University oil the 15th of June, 1854, the day on which his Royal Highness and his august Allies were graciously- pleased lo be present in Convocation :— A Convocation was holden on Monday, ihe 31st of October, when his Royal Higliness's gracious intention was confirmed by a Decree. Curious Occurrence.— The following intelligence is the general subject of conversation in fashionable circles.— Should it be correct, some inquiry seems to be necessary : — lt The son of a Peer, in the course of his travels upon the Continent, visited Sicily, aud there fell in love with a Sicilian Princess. The father of the young Nobleman, im- mediately upon hearing this account, proceeded to Sicily, with the view of preventing the marriaage between the parlies. The son, aware of this, availed himself of Ihe fa- cilities afforded to marriage by the Sicilian laws : ihey are said to be nearly the same as those in Scotland— that is, if the parties declare before a third person tbat they are husband and wife, Ihey are to all intents and purposes held to be married. The young Ts'obleman and tbe Princess made this declaration before a Priest. But, subsequently, the latter is said tt) have asserted, that he was kept in the room by force, whilst this declaration was made. This al- leged compulsion is reported to have led to an order to confine the Princess in a Convent, for seven years, aud the young English Nobleman in a prison for four." Shooting.— A few days ago, Mr. J. Peck, son of Mr. Peck, of Bach- pool, near this city, killed 19snipcs at 20 shots, in the neighbourhood of Wallasey. Wagers to the amount of of 1,500 wer « depending on the issue of this performance, but Mr. Peck was not at all interested in them. The bets were ten to one lhat 18 birds out of 20 were not. brought down.— Mr. P. we understand, has received a present, from the winning party, of an elegant gold watch, and its appen- dages, as a memorial of his extraordinary performance.— This same young gentleman, a short time since, killed 17 birds, at 17 successive shots.— A match of Pigeon-* hoot- ing took place on Wednesday last, near this city, for a double- barrelled gun. The candidates were 12 in number, and the shooting excellent, as is ascertained from the fact, that out of 72 birds, only 5 escaped.— Chester Chronicle. To the Admirers of ihe Fancy.— Dutch Sam is at length matched a « ainst Knovvlesworthy : to fight on Thurs- day, the ist of December. The stake is for 50 guineas, and 35 added by the Pugilistic Club. Lancaster and Eales, two men of first- rate science, ore matched to fight for a purse of 25 guineas 011 the 29th instant. Minor matches will take place on both days. On Sunday last, Thomas Furber, of Bishop's OfHcy, Staffordshire, aged nearly 80 years, while in the act of burying his potatoes fur the winter, quarrelled wilh his son ( aged about 40) who was assisting him ; and the old man suffered his passion so far to overcome his reason, that, afler striking his son several limes with a stick, he fell down, in a paroxysm of rage, and immediately expired. An unfortun > th circumstance took place at a ptihric- house at Lady Moor, in Ihe parish of Scdgley, Stafford- shire. on Monday nisht, the . Cilsl nil. Two men, of Ihe names of Joseph Sheldon and Richard Adams, were play- ing at pitch at a mark, on the table, with penny- pieces, when a dispute arose between them', and Sheldon refused to pay what Adams demanded of hint.— Adams struck him several times io tbef.. ce with his open hand, and al length a battle ensued, in the cours.; of which both fell out at. ( he back door, about four steps, Sheldon first, and Adams upon him. They were assisted to get up from tbe st< t » s, and no more blows or fighting followed, but Sheldon be- gan to swell in the face, and appeared stunned ; lie waa put to bed, and died soon afterwards, without being able to utter an intelligible word.— An inquest was held on Wednesday, when the Jury returned a verdicl of manslaughter against Adams. Two most daring attempts to break into the bed- chamber of Mr. T. Dunn, banker, of Haverfordwest, Pembrokeshire, through a window, were 011 Tuesday se'nnight made by a young man, late whipper- in to a gentleman in a neighbouring county. Upon mounting the ladder which he used, the first time, he perceived a person in the room, and was deterred from entering ; but afterwards, becoming desperate, he m ide a second attempt, in which Mr. Dunn fortunately overpowered him. Having received a severe wound in the head from a. sword, w ith which Mr. D had armed himself, the wretch- ed offender fell to the ground, and was shortly at'terwa ds taken into custody. He languished till last Thursday morning, when he expired. We are sorry to observe, that the Irish newspapers couta- : V contain various statements of robbery, murder, & c. tending to phew the disordered state of that country.— Th? gang of reiTians, who sty le themselves Carders, have again ap- pcftied in Westmealh, and cut off the ears of a number of people vviih shears. POSTTNG.— A Fact. Whilst the gentlemen of ad- joining counties ate taking every method in Iheir power to lower the present exorbitant price of posting, certain inn- keepers of this citv are combining together not only to combat tlie general sense of their customers upon the subject, but to compel Iheir more considerate neighbour* again to resort to their foimer price. We mentioned some few weeks since, that MoWF. R, of Bridgewater, had low ered his chargc to I5d. p^ r mil" from Bristol to Exeter. FORD, of Cross, shortly alter fell to the same sum. And tiie fall would speedily have extended to our city, but a Trio of Landlords from hence insu-. ntly posted down io Cross, and informed Ford, that if he did not again rise his price to l8d. per mile, they bad the offer of a; i acre of ground in the neighbourhood, upon which they, would build, and oppose him by REDUCING Ttir PRICE TO ON* v. SH I LLING !! Ti e threat had its effect ; and both M- wer ynd. Fprd have again reverted to lh: ir obi price Woul'tV- f ibis city c. » ll a meeting upon the subject, nnd proceed ns the > rana jory ofO: f'" r< » has done, this equitable measure of reducing the price might be accomplished •-- Bristol Journal. CAPITAL HAY, BY JONATHAN PEE RY, At t'ue Angel Inn, Abbey Foregate, Shrewsbury, on Thurs- day, the 17th of November, 1814, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, IN TWO LOTS; ONE STACK of excellent Unland HAY, of In- t Hat vest, containing abont TWENTY TONS ; oue STACK of Ditto, Containing abont THIRTEEN TONS ; standing on Lands adjoining MONX- MOOR FARM. L\ LR. JON ES, of the Angel, wiii shew the Hay. " VALUABLE BOOKS,' ( From Cound Halt Library). BY JONATHAN PERRY, In the GREAT ROOM at the TALBOT INN, Shrewsbury, on Friday, lhe I8th of November, 1814, at half past eleven o'Clock ; ACHOICE COLLECTION of BOOKS » containing many rave, useful, and very valuable Publications, in various Depai Intents of Literature, several of Ihem in spit 11- did Bindings, among which are— FOLIO. Camden's Bri- tannia, by Gough, 3 vol. ; Chambers's Dictionary, by Rees, .", vol.; SlacUhouse's Nereis Britaunica— QUARTO. Bnffon [ Histoire Naturelle, 51 torn, coloured plates; De Thou Histoire Universelle, If) torn.; Daniel's Rural Sports, :! vol.; Livins, lloratius, Homerus, & c.— OCTAVO. Annual Register, 51 vol.; Fielding's Works, hy Murphy, 10 vol.; Shakspear's Works, 10 vol.; Milton's Wotks, by Todd, o vol. & c. & c. Catalogues of which are prepared, and may he bad nf THE AUCTIONEER. Capital tarming Stock, 1 nrnilure, and Effects. ( Under a Writ of Execution, by Order of the Sheriff of | Shropshire), on the Premises, at CLUDDE!. MY, uear the 1 Hay ( Sate, on Friday and Saturday, the IStb and J9-. lt of j November, 1814 ; AL1. tbe FARMING STOCK of GRAIN. VI AY, HORSES, CATTLE, FARMING IMPLEMENTS, & c. together with the Whole of the valuable HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, PLATE, LINEN, and other Effects, belonging to Mr WILLIAM CHERRINGTON. The STOCK comprises 8 capital Waggon Horses, witb Gearing; 5 Milking Cows, 4 two- year old Bullocks, 4 two- year old Heifers, 7 yearling Calves; 1 Brawn, 1 fat Pig, 1 Sow, lu Store Pigs; 1 black Filley, 1 capital Hackney Mare, and 49 Sheep; 2 Stacks of Wheat, a Quantity of Threshed Wheat, 3 Slacks of Barley, 2 Stacks of Oats, 1 Stack of Clover, and 2 Slacks of Hay; three Waggons, 3 Tumbrels, 5 double and single Ploughs, 1 Pair of Twins, 4 Pair of Harrows, 1 Laud Roller, 1 covered Carl, 1. Water Cart, Threshing uud Winnowing Machines; 32 Bags, Joiner's Bench and Tools, Ladders, Rakes, 6 Dozen of H unites, and a Variety of small I inplemenls.— Also, TWO FI E I DS of growing TU RN I PS. The FURNITURE comprises Stump, Tent, Wardrobe, and Fonrpost Bedsteads ( with Cotton and Moreen Hang ings), prime seasoned Feather Beds and Bedding; Pier and Swing Glasses, Oak Bason Stands, Dressing Tables, Bureau and Oak Chests of Drawers, Mahogany double Cupboard, Chests of Drawers, Bureau and Book- case, Card and Pillar Tables, a Set of Mahogany Dining Tables in five Paits ( 011 Pillars aud (' laws), 12 handsome Spanish Mahogany Chairs ; a Quantity of Plate, China, and Glass ; Paper Tea Trays, and Globe Tea Urns ; some Books ; a lsrue Quantity of Bed and Table Linen ; capital Kitchen Clock, and Housekeeper's Cupboard,, and the general Routine of Kitchen and Brewing Requisites, aud oilier valuable Effects; also, a Quantity of Feathers, 3 Hams, and Part of 3 Flitches of Bacon. ttTf* Tbe Sale to commence each Day precisely at eleven o'Clock, the Auctioneer having so many Lots to dispose of; ar. d the Whole of Ibe Farm Stock must positively be Sold C'. lSTI. E- HOUSE, SHREWSBUR. Y. • BY S. TUDOR, I On Monday, the Slst Of November, 1811, and ii el following*, Days: A LL the valuable HOUSEHOLD GOODS /\ Ft* RN ITU RE, PLATE, CHINA. GLASS aifl BOOKS, belonging to thc late Mrs SKYRME, rife <• ed :- Particulars of which u111 be expressed in Catalogue ® and mav be had by apylying to riir. AUCTIONEER. • The Goods may be vieived upi :. Saturday preceding I Sale, from the Hour of tin until w. o'clock. • SHROPSHIRE i'ii lift HOLD ESTATES, 1 BV S. TUDOR, I IFlTtJ POSSESSION AT LADY- DAY NEXT-, I CAII. lt) I V, TinXALL MALL FA'RM; I With several other Pieces of ' Is of Lund, it; J.' iB Parishes of / fem and Prees, late in, the Occu- I patiumif vVr. Rcier ltrown', deceased 1 At the White Horse h : i, ' Viui. un Monday, 1 he h IusfB precisely at three n'Clock iu the Afternoon, either tofl geltier, or iu the following, e. Ii oilier Lot- us ui. iy hfl agreed upon at I be 1 ime of Sale, and subject lo Condition! ! to be then ancl there produced : I j LOT A. R. P A. R. 1. Wade's Croft t 0 4 I Wade's Piece t) o 21 I Thc Lower Pools Mi udou 11 0 11 I 18 0 2. Farther CommCn Field 1 a. The Upper PooHf Meadow 6 3 nil 4. Pool Bank ( 1 1 Bog Meadow ; 4 0 10 2 I'll .' 5. Booth's Hemp Yard 0 1 22 1 1 Horse Field lo 1 1 ( j. Whixall Hall Farm and Lands, containing 151 1 61 Total ci,:: 0 19I WIIIX ALL HALL Farm and the other Lands arc Situated! • near the Maiket. Towns of Welti, Ellcsniere and Wjiit- l ' | church, with the Ellesir. cre Canal passing thru ugh fhel " same; from whence Coals, Lime, and other Manures may 1 ' be obtained at a reasonable Price. This Farm will he a 1 ' 1 very desirable l-' urchase to auv Person wishing to live on I ' his own Property ; it is capable of very great Improvement. I ' There is also a Walled Garden, large Orchard, and the I ' House and Buildings are in good Repair, with two Cottages I » for Labourers.—- The Timher on each Lot lube taken at a I 1 Sum to be mentioned at the Time of Snle Particulars may he had ill the While Horse, Wem ; I '' Bridgewater Arms, Ellesmere; the White Lion, Whit. I ' church; and of TIIE AUCTIONEER. Thomas Furber at the Four Lane Ends, between Wem I ' 1 and Whixall, will shew the Farm and Lauds; and fori J further Pailiculars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, ill Shrews . '' bury. I BY J. BROOME^ in On WEDNESDAY, Ibe23d Day of November, 1814, h rilHF. valuable DAIRY COWS, CALVING HEIFERS, 1 YEARLING BULL; capital BLACK STALLION, ,! GELDINGS, M ARES, COLTS, and FI Li t ICS ; Sti F. EP; IMPLEMENTS in I It! SB AN DRY, ic. & c. onthe Premises al at PITCH FOR D PARK, in IheCountyof Salop: e. nisisl- er ingofij calving Cows, 7 Ditto Heifers, i yearling Bull; the ls I well known black Stallion SWEEP; 7 black Waggon Geld- ' ings, 6 Ditto Mares, 3 Ditto two- years old Fillies, sdiltu en yearling Hoi> e Colls, 1 Hackney Horse. 1 Ditto Mare, by , f. Active, 1 Ditto Poucy, by the WVNNSTAV ARA. MAN; ,1,1 about 200 Sheep, in Lots; 2 broad wheeled Waggons, 2 common Dilto, 4 Tumbrils, 3 double Ploughs, 5 singht — Dilto, 6 Pair of Harrows, 2 light Cast iron Rollers with Scrapers affixed, Twins, Drill, Barrows, Hurdles, fcc. ' l'lie Cows and Heifers are bred from good Milkers, by the choicest Bulls of Mr. GWILLIAM'S celebrated Stick;' the 1 Horse Slock have been selected and bred with great Care ' and Expence; I lie Sheep are all bred from native Soiuh- down Ewes, by Spanish Rams.— The Teams will be sold 10 with their Gearing. H;; F BY S BAGNOLD, 3011 At the Red Lion Inn, in Newport, iu the County of Salop, ) es> Oil Saturday, the 191I1 of November, 1814, at four o'Cloek oi' in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be 08 then produced : ALL that substantial Biick and Tiled DWELLING HOUSE, now, and for many Years past, licensed as a ion, PUBLIC HOUSE, together with all those several Pieces of np Arable and Pasture LAN D, containing by Admessurcment r| in 35A. lR. 15P. lie Ihe same more or less, called or know n by Mr. Hie Name oflhe UPPER (' AMP, and adjoining the great een Road leading from Newport to Cheswardine, and now in ' the Occupation of PETER JON ES, who will shew the same, tent Further Particulars may he known oil Application lo Mr JELLICOE, Land Agent, Sliiffual. HOUSE AND LAN'D. LON_ BY THOMAS~ WYCHERLEY, the At the House of William Kynaston, Victualler, in the Town of Loppington, on Wednesday, the i6tb Day of seful November, 1SI4, between thc Honrs of three and six last o'Clock in the Afternoon, in one or more Lots, as tnay long he agreed on at the Time of Sale : A COPYHOLD MESSUAGE and GARDEN, with six ured Pieces of excellent improvable LAN D thereto belong* > ent, > ng, and most of it adjoining, containing is Acres ( more sler, or Uss\ pleasantly situated near the said Town of LOP* efor- PINGTON, and eligible to build ou. The House and tary, Garden are in the Holding of William Lane, asTenant al cett, Will, who has Notice to quit at Ladv Day next, and the 1 had Re-. t of tbe Land is in the Proprietor's own Possession, The Premises are within three Miles of Lime, and about — the same Distance from thc Market Town of Wem. For a D View of the Property apply tn the Tenant; aud for further Particulars, to THIS AUCTION KKR, or Mr. H ABB ALL, So. licit<> r, both in Wem aforesaid. IHN. BY MR. COOKE. | on„' On Friday, the 2d Day of December next. at the I ion Inn "" iu Llandisilio, in the County of Montgomery, between tlx JX- J ] Hours of two ami three o'Cloek in Ibe Afternoon, subjre: Conditions, unless in the mean Time disposed of bj • 1111 Private Contract, of which due Notice wiil he given ; A LL lhat new erected FREEHOLD M ESSUAGE, will an extensive GARDEN, and one Acre and upwards ol and excellent LA ND adjoining, together wilh suitable and con illars venienl Outbuildings,. boice Fruit and otherTreealltereon large all in perfect Order and Repair, most desirably situate nooi J> i,. r Ihe Four Cross Roads in thc Village of Llandisilio, in tin s for County of Montgomery, extremely well adapted for Btisi ' villi ness, being adjacent lathe Montgomeryshire Canal and ; ices ; Coal Wharf. s and The Premises ninv he entered upon at l.: idy- Dav next sieis and are within 8 Miles of Pool, the same Distance fruri Joilis Llanfyllin and Oswestry, and about 14 from Shrewsbury, al Fin- good Market Towns, ibles For Particulars, and to view Ihe Premises, apply to Mi Plain JOHN PUGH, the Occupier; or 10 . Mr, YATES, Solicitor, a lode's Fyrnwy Bank, near Llanymyuech. es in October 77th. 1814. ONATHAN PERRY respectfully acquaints the | RI Public, Mr. HILES'S HORSES, intended for Sale | I Auction oil Thursday next, ARE DISPOSED OF. I t! ' hrewsburu, November nth, 1814. I til 1 C Ctjeatre. ^ tHIS present WEDNESDAY, November 16th, will he performed, hv Desire of . i, GENERA! THE RIGHT HONOURABLE I LORD HILL, K. B. si THE INTERESTING PLAY OF THE il FOUNDLING OF THE FOREST: ter the Play, GOD SAVE THE KINO will be sung in full J* orns, by the whole Company. DANCING, by Miss J*, J DREWS, from the Theatre- Roval, Liverpool. To'Con- ' ide with the admired Musical Entertainment of PAUL AND VIRGINIA. ,! Doors to he opened at Half- past Six; to begin nt Seven „ ecisel y Boxes 3s. 6d. Pit 2s. Gallery ls. Particulars in „ mid- bills.— Tickets and Places for the Boxes, at Mr. , ireswell's, Mardol Head.— Particulars iu Hand- bills. t4- t The Company are requested, either to provide them- Ives with Tickets, or to bring Change, to prevent Con- sion at lhe Doors. Tbe Manager most respectfully states, that on this ^ veiling a greater Variety of new and much- admired Per- r rmers will make their first Appearance; and he doubts j > 1 but the general Performances, throughout Ihe Entire of ( short. Season, will be such as will, in the fullest Degree, ( e.' t the Wishes of that Public, whose Approbation il will 5 all Times be his Ambition to merit, aud towards whose articular Entertainment every Exertion in his Power shail 1 always most sedulously devoted. < s A Performance everv further Evening in this Week. | Oil Friday Evening, by Desire of WILLIAM LACON j HILDE, Esq. President, and THE GENTLEMEN OF « HE SHREWSBURY HUNT, tbe celebrated Comedy ' lot acted of a considerable Time) called AS YOU LIKE F. With several Entertainments, and the musical Farce f LOCK AND KEY ; Ralph, by Mr. Crisp. MON TGOMERY A NNUAI. STAG HUNT MEETING will be held at LJL the. DRAGON INN, ou WEDNESDAY, the 23d Inst. .1, B. WILLI AMES, Esq. ) p.. esi( k,. ts L. GRIFFITHS, Esq. fiesulents. A Str. g will he turned out near the Town, and Lord OLIVE'S Stag Hounds laid on precisely at TEN o'Clock hat Morning. Montgomery, U f Nor. 1314, SALOP INFIRMARY. NrOTlCE is hereby given, that a Special General Board of Trustees will he held at Ihis Infirmary, on THURS- DAY, the 17th Dayof NOVEMBER next, piecisely at one >' Cluck, to ELECT A PHYSICIAN, iu tbe Room of Dr. EVANS, who has resigned. JOHN JONES, Secretary. October 22, 1814. TO THE TRUSTEES OF TIIE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES, AND GENTLEMEN, " yOt/ fi Charity being deprived of the valuable Attendance of Dr. EVANS, allow me tn express the Interest I feel far this benevolent Institution ; and respectfully to offer my best Services as one of its Physiciat/ s. I have the Honour to be, MY LORDS, LADIES, AND GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged and faithful Servant, • IAMES PROUD JOHNSON, Of the Royal College of Physicians in Edinburgh and London. High- Street, Shrewsbury, 6th Oct. 1814. LORD HILL'S COLUMN. USE COMMISSIONERS appointed " or erecting tbe COLUMN in Honour of LORD HILL, announce to Subscribers, that they h: ve used all Zeal and Diligence increase the Fund lo a Sum worthy of the Town, tlie inily, and the distinguished General whose Achievements . Commemorated, and equal to a beautiful and approved in, which bad been unanimously adopted. Confiding iu ' farther Liberality of ibe Town and County of Salop, , • y are proceeding to erect the Column, and to that End, E reentered into a Contract wilh Messrs. SIMPSON and ^ YVRF. NCE, notwithstanding the Amount of Ibe present ^ bscriptiou is greatly inadequate to the Completion of the ended Work. " - For the Inspection and Information of Ihe Subscribers, ; Commissioners have annexed a Statement of tbe proba- : Expence of perfecting thc adopted Memorial, without duction of the Scale, or Abridgement of the Ornaments the original Design, which is lhat of a DORIC COLUMN, S largest ever erected on a pure GRECIAN Model, aii'l I mil in Diameter to I ill: MoiiuniCnt'iu Lonoon.— Hence ii il appear, that the Sum of i'loOO aud upwards is still nting, in Addition to the present Subscription. IOHABLK EX. PKNCTT of erecting and finishing Ihe I COLUN. V, to be placed on an elevated - ile between J, the F. dsl End of the Abbey- Foregnle, and the {. Military Depot of ihc District. onemasou's Contract £ 2935 J I itlo for 7| Feet of Foundation JJO ; irehase of Parr's Cottage and Garden 170 v lad £ 100; Printing and Advertising £ 130 230 1 erk ofthe Works.. 100 S cretary, Architect, aud sundry Expeuces 300 ti £ 4.135 " atue £ 5o0 : ntr Lions for Pedestal.., 200 • 011 Railing, Curb Stone, & c .100 one Staircase aud Railing 300....... i. 1500 ^ £ 5535 Ad d to t li is £ 350 ( if the London Road should at any tlure Period be carried by the Column), for Removal of uildings. resent Subscriptions £ 3949 ( Cj* Tbe Committee begs Leave to solicit from the tenllemeu and Farmers resident in the Neighbourhood, heir gratuitous Aid in the Carriage of Stone, for which the lontractors are to allow the Committee at the Rate of 8d. er cubic Foot, or 10s. per Ton. TheSubscribers are respect- tilly requested to pay their Subscriptions at any of the LANKS in Shrewsbury, ou or before the first of January, 815. N. B. SUBSCRIPTIONS continue lo be received at the everal BANKS in Shrewsbury, aud at the Office of Mr. LOXDALE, Town- Clerk. LOST, OR STOLEN, Dn Wednesday Night last, out of a Field near Shrewsbury, ABAY MARE, about 11 Hands high, with black Mane and Tail, has lost the off Eye, tbe Ears large, witb a small Lump 011 each. Whoever will bring her to Mr. EDWARD FRANKS, opposite the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, or give such Inform- ation as shall lead to her Recovery, shall be handsomely rewarded. Shrnosbury, Nov. 14, 1814. HAZARD, BURNE, and Co. respectfully inform the Public, that TICKETS aud SHARES for the ensuing LOTTERY are now ou Sale at their Office, No. 93, ROYAL EXCHANGE. The Lottery, consisting of only 4, V) 0o Numbers, with Two Tickets ofeacb, will he drawn oil the30lh Instant, and con- tains 2 Prizes of £ 10,00( 1 cach ] 2 Prizes of £ 2,000 2 — — 3,000 | 4 — — 1,000, & c. Letters ( Post- paid), duly answered, and orders from the Country, accompanied villi Remittance, punctually attended to. Government and all other Public Securities Bought and Sold by Commission. Tickels aud Shares for t he above Office, are also on Sale at Mr. T. NEWLING's, Printer, SHREWSBURY; Who sold in 1813, No. 7,155, a Prize, of £ 300; No. 3,053, a Prize of £ 1000 ; anil No. 3,245, a Prize of £ 500. MILLINERY AND DRESSES, YOUNG TREES, & c. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On the Premises, late in the Occupation of Mr. JOHN COLLKY, Nurseryman, deceased, situale at MEOLE BRACE, within one Mile of Shrewsbury, 011 Saturday, the ujtli of November, 18! 4, at ten o'Clock iu the Morning, and continue till all are disposed of: f f\ r\ Scotch Fir, 700 Spruce Fir, 6110 Balm of OTUU Gi, eai1 Fir' 7800 Larch, lloo Wych Elm, 1600 Beech, 600 Sycamore, 100 " Ash, 390 White and Black Italian Poplars, 580 Weymouth Pines, and 2biio Oak Plants, or thereabouts. Also, 9 Beds of two- year old Quick, 2 Beds of Sycamores, and about 28 Roods of POTATOES. These Trees are of various Sizes, from 6 Inches to S Feet high ; thev are in a very healthy and thriving Condition, and for tbe Accommodation of Purchasers will he put up in small and convenient Lots ; which will be described in printed Catalogues, to be had of THE AUCTIONEER ; Mr. Heath, upou the Premises ; Mr. Roberts, Bowling Green, Meole; or Mr. HICKS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. . The FURNITURE will he sold on a subsequent TO BE SOLD, UJVDER PRIME COST, ALL the ELEGANT STOCK, belonging to Thc Miss . PYEFI NCH's, who are going to decline their Business at Christinas next; consisting of rich twilled Sarsuels; figured and plain Satins, Pattern Dresses, coloured Crapes, Trimmings, Flowers, & c. & c. & c. and various other Arti- cles, which ARE NOW FOR SALE, at their House on ST. JOHN'S HILL. St. John's Hill, Nov. lG, 1814. MR. ARANSON, Surgeon Dentist to the University of Cambridge, RESIDING AT NO. 24, DUNCAN- STREET, LIVERPOOL, RETURNS his sincere Thanks to the Ladies and Gentle- men of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, for their liberal Encouragement; and begs Leave to inform them, that, on Account of his not being able to finish all his Engagements lieie, he will be obliged to postpone bis Departure until THURSDAY, the lst of DECEMBER next; therefore, any Lady or Gentleman, who may stand in Need of his Assist- ance, will have the Goodness to send their Orders to his Lodgings, at Mr. CARESWFLL'S Watchmaker, Mardol Head. " BENJAMIN GITTINS RESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public, that he has taken aud entered upon the OLD POS T OFFICE INN, in MILK STREET, and having laid in a Slock of choice WJ N ES and LIQUORS, he hopes, by unre- mitted Attention to Business, to met it a Continuance of the Favours of those who have bilheito frequented the above House. N. B. GOOD STABLING. Shrewsbury, 1 Sth November, 1814. W. WILLIAMS, Mercer, Draper, Grocer, and Tea- Dealer, CROSS, OSWESTRY, IPl M BRACES this Opportunity of returning his sincere J Acknowledgements lo hjs Friends and the l'ulllic iu general, lor the many Favours conferred upou bim while in Partnership with Mi. RICE ROBERTS; and begs Leave to inform them, that ( tie same being dissolved, he has taken nnd entered upon Ihe Shop lately occupied by Mr. MAR- RIOTT, and having laid in a general Assortment of Goods front the first Markets, he hopes, by unremitting Attention, to merit a Continuance. SJ" FUNERALS FURNISHED. Nov. 14, 1814. HOWELL'S CREDITORS. rXMl F. Creditors of JOHN HOWELL, lateofONSLOW I near the Town of Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop Farmer, u bo have executed a certain Deed of Assignmcii hearing Date the 61I1 Day of April last, may receive t i further and FINAL DIVIDEND ofGs. in Ihe Pound upoi \ the Amount of their respective Debts, by applying at tin Office of Mr. WILLIAM COOPER, Solicitor, Shrewsbury 011 SATURDAY, the 19th Day of November Inst. beiweei Ibe Hours of 10 and 12 o'Clock in the Forenoon. I2/ A November, 1814. PURSUANT toa Decreeof Ihe High Court of Chancery bearing Dale 11- 3 first Day of July, 1814, made iu 1 1 Cause wherein JOHN CHRKE is Plaintiff, and JOHJ BOURNE, JOSEPH MATTHEWS, and others are Defendants ' the Creditors nnd Legatees of THOMAS CLARKE, late o r Pcploe, in the County of Salop, Esq. deceased, tbe Testa tor in the said Decree named ( who died in or about th Monti) of September, 1813), are, 011 or before the 12tl Day of December, 1814, to come in and prove their Debts and claim their Legacies, before JOHN SIMEON, Esq. 011 of tbe Masters ofthe said Court, at his Chambers ill South nmpton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London ; or in Defaul « ihercof they will be peremptorily excluded the Benefit 11 1 the said Decree, COOPER and LOWE, , Solicitors for Plaintiffs and Defendants. ' TEN GUINEAS REWARD. ) " T^ tT- HEREAS on SUNDAY NIGHT, thc 131I1 Instan T V some Person or Persons broke iuto ttie Stable belonging to Mr. DAVIES, of THE FLASH, situale upo ; COTI'ON HILL, Shrewsbury; and STOLE thereout , BRIDLE and SADDLE.— The Saddle has slnffed Flap. Spring Stirrup- bars and Spring Irons ; the latter remarkahl heavy. Maker's Name 11 Williamson, Shrewsbury." Til Bridle is a single Curb.— Whoever will give Information 1 f the Felon or Felons, shall receive, upon Conviction, tli above Reward, by applying lo Mr. DAVIES, of The Flas g_ aforesaid f November 14, 1811. e ~ Ll FE AN I) CAM PAIONS OF BONAPARTE. u This Day is published, handsomely printed iu two Volume d Octavo, Price £ 1 5s. in Boards, with numerous Eugra e ings, il I* f EMOIRSof the Ll FE nnd CA M PAIG NS of N AP( 1- 1V1 LEON BONAPARTE, in FRANCE, ITALY, GK 1, MANY, EGYPT, SYRIA, SPAIN, POLAND, POKTUOA ie and RUSSIA; developing thc Causes, anil appreciating tl le Consequences of these stupendous Occurrences ; il lust rat' o hy professional and Biographical Anecdotes of cotempora rs leading Characters. E, By E. GIFFORD, Esq. Published by J. and J. Cnndee, Ivy- Lane, Pulernosti Row; sold by W. EDDOWF. E, Shrewsbury, and all otli Booksellers. SOf/ i of Ihis ( November, ISM ) STATE LOTTERY CONSISTS OF Only 8,000 Tickets, AND THE SCHEME CONTAINS 2 - - Prizes of - - £ 16,000 2 - - Prizes of - - 3.000 2 - - Prizes of - - 2,000 4 - - Prizes of - - 1,000 6 - - Prizes of - - 500 6 - - Prizes of - - 300 10 - - Prizes of - - 200 Besidei 1,572 Prizes of £ 100, £ 25, and £ 16; tbe whole of which will he drawn in ONE Day, viz. 30th Instant ( NOVEMBER.) Tickets and Shares are selling by SWIFT and Co. the Contractors, At their LONDON OFFICES, No. it, POULTRY; I No. 31, ALDGATE HIGH 12, CHARING CROSS; I STREET; Also hv their AGENTS, J. WATTON, Printer, SHREWSBURY, IL P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT, W. FELTON, LUDLOW, D. PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. ^ aleg by auction. PRIME OLD PORT AND CLARET. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, on TUESDAY NEXT, the 23d of November, 1814, precisely at one o'Clock, IN SMALL LOTS ; ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY DOZENS of choice and very superior OLD PORT WINE, supplied ( in tbe Pipes) by Messrs. LLOYD and THACKERAY, to the present Proprietor, and bottled in IS04 aud 18bf)— Also, THIRTY SIX DOZENS of prime fiiic. fiavoured CLA- RET, Part supplied as above, and other Part by Mr. BEAU v AIS. Catalogues, describing the Lots may be had of Mr. PERRY, and Samples tasted at the Sale. VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, WINE, HORSES, & c. ( By Order of Ihe Assignees of Mytton, Jones, and Mvtton), On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 22d and 23d Days of November, I8I4, on the Premises; ALL the valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, con- sisting of handsome Bedsteads and Bedding, with suitable Lodging- Room Furniture, Mahogany Chairs, Dining and other Tables, PLATE, CHINA, GLASS, handsome Clock and Mahogany Case, Ivitcheu and Brew- ing Utensils, TWO PIPES ofl'ORT WINE, in Ihe Wood, of tbe Vintage of 1812, Wines in Botlle, HORSES, COLTS, & c. and other ihe valuable PROPERTY and EFFECTS of MATTHEW JONES, of the Town ofl'ool, intheCuunty of Montgomery, Banker, Patticulars of which will be ex- pressed in Catalogues, which may he had at ttie late Bank of Myllou, Jones, and Mytton, and at the principal Inns ill Pool aforesaid, and ils Neighbourhood. ( Cj* The Sale to commence precisely at ten o'Clock in IheMorning.— fool, 3d November, 1814. AT THE CITADEL, NEAR HAWK ST ON E, IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP. BY W. CHURTON, Oil Monday, the 21st of this Instant November, ( without I he least Reserve), ri^ H Eentire valuable YOUNG COWS to Calve, capital 3 TEA Mof HORSES, superiorSOUTH DOW N SHEF. P, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, Part oflhe HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, DAIRY VESSELS, & c. lale Ihc Property of Mr. EARP, deceased : comprising 11 well bred young Cows, 10 Calve, fresh Barren Cow ; 30 thorough- bred South- down Ewes in lamb, in Lots, 17 Ditto Lambs, and 2 Rams, 10 valuable Wethers, and 1 Ram, 10 Ditto Ditto Lambs, 4 Ewes ; 2 capital Waggou Horses, six Years old, 1 Ditto, h Years old, I Ditto yearling Fil ley ; well bred Sow ami 10 Pigs, Dilto and 6 Ditlo, Dilto aud 8 Ditlo, 3 fat Pigs, Gilt iu- pig, Store Pig; long Carl and Gearing, Harvest Dilto, broad- wheeled Tumbrel, 2 wheeled Ploughs, 2 Pair of Harrows, 4 sets of Horse Gears, Crank and Chains, Waggon Rope, Hopper, anil Half- measure, Quantity of Sacks, Malt Mill, Quantity p, f Hurdles, 3 Ladders, Quantity of seasoned Wheelwright's Timber ( in Lots), 2 Corn Coffers, 2 Saddles and Bridles, 2 Drag Rakes, Wheelbarrow, and a Quantity of small Implements iu Lots; together with Pari ofthe HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE and Dairy Vessels. N. B. T| ieabove Cows are all in- calf to that highly noted Devon Bull, t lie Property ofSir J. Hill, Bart, who won one of Ihe Premiums at the Agricultural Meeting at Shrews- bury.— The Sheep have been selected with great Judgment, and arc scarcely lo he excelled in thc County. The Sale to comtncnce precisely at ten o'Clock. BOOKS. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Great Room at the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, on Mon- day, the 21st November Instant, at 11 o'Clock in Forenoon, ACOLLECTION of BOOKS, consisting of many useful and esteemed Publications by Authors of the lasi and preceding Centuries, in various Languages; among which are Mackiin's splendid Bible, hound in Russia, Vol. 1 to Vol. 9, of tbe Encyclopaedia Londinensis, colour, d Plates, Harrington's Works, Hammond 011 the Testament, Aikin's Description of tlie Country round Manchester, Gibbon's Rome, Biographical Dictionary, Brandt's Refor- mation in the Low Countries, Trapp's Commentary, Harris's Voyages and Travels, Sermons by Gordon, Fawcetl, Carr, Hewlett, & c. & c.— Catalogues of which may be bad of THE AUCTIONEER. " GENTEEL AND VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, THE PRINCIPAL PART QUITE NEW, BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Thursday and Friday, the 24th and 25th of November, 1S14, on tbe Premises in BELMONT, Shrewsbury, belong- ing to Dr. BENT, who is Changing his Residence: rilHE entire and very tasteful HOUSEHOLD FURNI. ft TURE, comprising a Drawing Room Suit of new London Chintz Curtains, with fashionable Draperies hand- somely fringed, the whole lined ; with Sofa, Chairs, and various other correspondent Articles : a Dining Room Suit ef Scarlet Moreen Window Curtains, with Drapery and Appendages; Spanish Mahogany Dinner Tables on Pillars aud Claws, Sideboard, handsome Parlour Chairs, large Loo, Card, and Pembroke Tables; Chimney and Pier Glasses, rich Brussels, Venetian, and Drugget Carpets, for Rooms and Staircase; modern Fourpost Bedstead wilh drab Moreen Furniture and neat fringed Drapery Valences ; several other Fourpost, Tent, and Servants* Bedsteads and Hangings; most capital Dantzic Fealher Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Hair and Flcck Mattrasses, Marseilles Quilts and Counterpanes ; a general Description of Chamber Fur- niture, in Wardrobes, Chesls of Drawers, Dressing Tables, Bason Stands, & c. & c. Also Rome handsome Cut and Plain GLASS, CHINA, and complete long Service of Spode's best blue and while Ware, and the usual Requisites in Kitchen and Offices. CC? 5 The HOUSE, GARDEN, & C TO LET, or the Lea « ? e sold; and the FURNITURE may he had by Private Tieaty, if required— Apply thereupon lo Mr. BENT, at the Salopian Brewery. BY JONATHAN PERRY~ At tne Unicorn Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, Ihe 3d Day of December, 1814, at 4 o'Clock in Ibe Afternoon, A DWELLING HOUSE, and several Pieces of LAND, situate iu the Township ofYEATON, in the Parish of Baschurch, in Ihe County of Salop, in re following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at Ihe Time of Sale. I. OT I. A DWELLING HOUSE, Mallhouse, and Gar- den, in the Village of Yeaton, in the Occupation of Mr John Beech and I'. is Undertenants, containing OA. aR. 22P. more or less. LOT 11 A PIECE of LAND, called Lily Pool Field, adj, jilting the Turnpike Road from Shrewsbury to Bas- el) urc h, on the North- East Side thereof, contain ing GA. 2R. 12 P. more or less. LOT III. A PIECE of LAND. Part of the Old. Woods, „ and near the same Road, on tlie East Side thereof, contain ing 13A lR. ioP more or les « . LOT IV. A PIECE of LAND, Pari of the Old Woods, [ adjoining the last Lot and the same Road on the East Side thereof, at Yagdeu's l. atie, Containing 14.4. 2ll. 23P. more , or less. LOT V. TWO l'l ECES of LAND, Part oflhe Old Woods, unit adjoining Lot. 4 atnl the same Road, containing toge- Iher 21 A 3R i. f, P. more or less. LOT VI. TWO PIECES of LAND, called Ibe Rough Yuggens, and adjoining thc srid Road on the West Side thereof, containing together 20.4. 2ll. 3yP. more or less. LOT vil. TWO CROFTS of LAN D, adjoining the same Road and Part of Lot 6, containing 2.4. oR. 20P. more or less. Mr. BEF. CH, ofYeafon, will appoint a Person to shew tbe. Lauds ; and further Particulars may be known by applying to Messrs. ASTERLEY and JEFFREYS, Solicitors, Shrews- bury. A Couipaiij is forming to establish steam packets on he river Thames. TO Mendicity.— The vagrants of this and the neigh- r> 1 outing counties, are assuming a numerous and novel by .4 ppearance. Tbey now work under a most complicated Shr ystem of imposition. They sing psalms to the religious, nd sell indecent books lo the profligate. They are lternately soldiers, sailors, and tradesmen, wounded iu all he four quarters of the world : broken down " hy the war." They put chewed tobacco under Iheir stockings, lo make J founds! their faces discoloured—" by the lightning on he salt seas;" and are lame on " all fours." This is tbeir ' go" for the winter. In the spring, however, and at races, ' airs, assizes, & c. they change pro fessions every day. Female Warrior.— The interesting female, whom we mentioned last week as having fought in the grand cause Afte of Europe, waited again on the German Committee, al Choi Baker's Coffee house, on Wednesday last, when many per- AND sons of respectability, excited l> y curiosity, attended to see clud her. The heroine is a well- looking woman, twenty- two years of age, of a genteel appearaucc, and she states her iiame to be Paterson, and lhat she was horn ill England; f her mother was the daughter of a Mr Aspleon, a merchant £] ail and ship- owner, who resided aboutsixteeu or eighteen years ago in Ihe vicinity of Watling- slreet, London. Her father, j who was a Swede, left his natiye country to serve in the British navy. Ile sailed some years under tbe orders ( ac- j,( 1 j( cording to her statement) of Admiral Lovelt, aud during Ibis period became acquainted wilh ber mother. When she was about four years old, her father went with his family into Sweden, and exchanged the naval for a military life.— |] 0( When the Crown Prince joined the cause of the Allies ^ against France, he was a Captain of Hussars, io which regi- me ment he had two sons; bis only daughter ( the person in a( '. question) being influenced hy the great affection she bore ' her father and brothers, as well as a sincere devotion to thc j[( l ^ cause of her country, was resolved lo follow Ihe fortunes of # her family. It ivas in vain they endeavoured to persuade licr lo the contrary. She joined the regiment, aud did the duty of a soldier, sharing in all Ihe dangers and fatigues of - J-,^ an active military life. She was Iwire wounded, the last time in her left breast, and was cured al Lcipsic. She brings ; with her proper certificates of her services from Hamburgh; aud her main object in coining In London is to enquire after her grandfather, of whom at present she can learn no tidings. Rheumatic Powders.— Mrs. LAWUANCE of Uflitig- A ton, near Shrewsbury, has received Ihe following additional testimonial of the Efficacy of her RHEU- MATIC POWDERS: 1 Madam, October 13 th, 1814. 1 Scribe : LitY 1. 58 OAK TREES and POLLARDS, standing on ACKLEY FARM and Lands adjoining, in thc Occupation of Thomas Evans and otliets, I. OT II. 17 ASH Trees and Pollards; 11 ELM Trees and Ditto ; standing on t tie same Farm and Lands. LOT UI. 18 OA K Trees and Pollards, standing on Arnold's Farm. LOT IV. 31 ASH Ditto; 3 ELM Ditto; standing 011 the sit me Farm. LOT V. 33 OAK Trees and Pollards, standing on Lower Llettygvnfacl) Farm. LOT VI. 6s ASH Trees and Ditto, standing on the same Farm. LOT VII. < 21 ELM and Ditlo ; r. SYCAMORE ; standing 011 the same Farm. LOT V11I. 2H0.4K Trees and Pollards, standing on Rus- sell's Farm. LOT IX. 27 ASH Trees and Dilto, standing On Ihc same Farm. LOT X. 3D F. LM Trees and Ditlo; L M .4 PLE, standing 011 the same Farm. Tbe above Lois of Timber aic situated iu the Parishes of Cbirhiiry anil Forden, about 4 Miles jronitUe Montgomery- shire Canal al Belan — A Person til Gunley House is ap- pointed lo shew the Timber: and Part tfultirs may be bad of Mr. GOULD, Golfa, near Welsh Pool. N. B. RUSSEL'S F 4RTIL TO LET, together with LOWER Ll. ETTYGYN EACH, cotitainitij in the Whole223 Acres; also a quantity of rich GRAZING LAND, from Lady- Day next; and some excellent Winter Meat from IhisTiine liil LadV D: iv— App]^ at_ GuNLE^^ gg N hi A R SHRE WSB UP, Y, " V37" ITII immediate Possession, and about five Acres V V of Land. The Tenant may also he accommodated ( ifdesired) wilh about 10 Acres of Meadow Land adjoining. The above Premises are 111 the most complete Repair, and command picturesque aud extensive Views both of Shrewsbury and its Environs For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to VI HITCOMBE and KING, Serjeants'Inn, Temple, Lon. don; Mr. GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth; Mr. C'OTTERELL, Surveyor, Bewdlcy ; where Plans of Ihe Estate may be seen; and to Mr. PANTING, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, of whom Tickets for viewing the same may be had. "%' X? HLREAS a Commission of Bankrupt iB awarded W and issued forth against THOMAS COLLINS, of the OLD HALL, near Newport, in Ihe County of Salop, Corn- Dealer, Carrier, Dealer and Chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or tlie major Part of litem, on the 2d of December next, at five in the Afternoon, aud on the 3d and 241b of the same Month at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, at the . lERNINGHAM ARMSINN, ill SHIFFNAL, and make a full Disclosure nud Discovery of his Estate nud Effects; when and where the Creditors are lo come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second Silting to chuse Assignees, and at the last Sit- ting thesaid Bankiupt is required to finish his Exfiuiinatioii, and the Creditors are to assent lo or dissent from Ihe Allowance of bis Certificate. All persons indebted to tbe said Bankrupt, or lliat have any of bis Effects, aic not lo pay or deliver ihe same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give Notice to Mr. WILLIAM PRICE, Lincoln's Inn, New Square, London; or to ROBERT FISH Hit, Sbiffoal, Salop, Solicitor lu the said Commission. THE BEACON. THE scene was moie beautiful far to my eye. Than if day in its pride had array'd it; The land- breeze blew mild, and the azure- arch'd sky Lnok'd i me as the Spirit that made it ; The murmur rose soft as I silentlv gazed On the shadowy wave's playful motion, From the dim distant isle, till the beacon- fire blazed Like a star in tire tnids; ofthe ocean. No looser the jov of the jailor- boy's breast Was heard iu his wildlv- breath'd numbers; The sea- bird had flown to her wave- gitdled nest, The fisherman sunk to his slumbers : ' OfiAnoment I look'd from the hill's gentle slope, ( All hush'd was the billow's commotion,) And thought that the beacon look'd lovely as hope, That star of life's tremulous ocean. The time is long past, and the scene is afar; Yet, when my head rests on its pillow, Will memory sometimes rekindle the star That blazed on the breast- Sf the billow. In life's closing hour, when the trembling sOul flies, And death stills the heart's to emotion; O then may the seraph of mercy arise, Like a Star ou eternity's ocean I IE BOURBONS AND THE FRENCH PEOPLE. II would be a very dangerous delusion for the re- red Government to discredit the statements of their tgerotrs rival's popularity among his ancient consta- nts in arms-; and almost equally so to rock themselves o a secure reliance upon their own favour with the ople at large. The bulk of mankind* in France ecially, are by no means remarkable for constancy in ,- ir political attachments $ and a just regard for their al interests too frequently yields to some unwise ej ml ice or capricious feeling. The memory of the inscription will not very long survive its actual hur- ras; nor will the glories of Napoleon's reign, its reign triumphs, its domestic magnificence, fail to rike Ihe mind of an ambitious and vain- glorious people fore whose eyes are constantly placed the trophies ' Ihe one and the monuments of the other. Nothing politics is more true, than that a small present evil is ften sufficiently irksome to make the multitude forget isl benefits which it has been the means of purchasing 5 id that any attempt to appease them by recounting egative advantages, or the past evils which they have scaped, seldom produces any thing but increase of citation, The Bourbon Princes must keep these . ssotrs of experience in view, while they have to support heir very delicate character, and regulate so ticklish a ation as the French. In some most material respects hey Ii ive serious disadvantages to contend wilh. Their cce. ssion or restoration was effected by foreign troops j followed the humiliation of the French arms, hitherto riumpliant beyond example ; il lias heen attended with permanent diminution of territory and power to the • ountrv, not easily to be concealed. They are them- hlves by no means men of such dazzling talents, in war • specially, as lo have the smallest chance of making heir mighty predecessor forgotten. The illustrious lead of the House, in particRlar, little resembles that bold and active soldier of fortune. It is rather by con- trasts that he will remind his people of that brilliant hough pestilential meteor. His Majesty squares as little with Mr. Burke's famous sketch of the beau ideal of a restored Bourbon Prince: " Whoever claims a right by birth to govern there ( says that most elegant and profound writer), must find in his breast, or must conjure tip in it, an energy not to be expected, per- haps not aiways to be wished for, in well- ordered states. The lawful Prince must have, in every thing but crime, the diameter of usurper. He is gone, if he imagines himself the quiet possessor uf a throne. He is to contend for it as much after an apparent conquest as before. His task is to win it; he must leave, posterity to enjoy and to adorn it. No velvet cushions for him. He is to be always ( 1 speak near ly to the letter) on horseback. This opinion ( adds Mr. Burke) is the r, suit of much patient thinking on the subject, which I con- ceive nil event i< likely lo alter." If it would be foolish in tiie Bourbons to disregard the popular voice, and shut their eyes to the di sad van ta°- es of their situation, the error would be no less in other powers, and especially in this country, were they to reckon too surely upon a lasting peace, from a presump- tion that France is either exhausted in her means, or » ick in spirit of military sufferings and perils. " I am sorry ( says a very sensible writer, iu his journal of » recent tour through France) to state, that I did not perceive in the people any due sense of Ihe blessings of public tran- quillity. The minds of the aimy, both officers and privates, are bent upon violence and rapine; arid they care not on whom thev are exercised. Their notions of warfare are 11 modified by the chivalrous spirit of modern times : they have even little regard for the welfare of iheir country. Plunder and promotion aie the main articles of their creed ; and ihey are ready todraw the sword, without enquiring against whom. Kur aie the bulk of the people, chastised into wisdom by the events which have lately occurred to humble them. They cannot be persuaded that anv of the ordinary occurrences of war could have exposed the French arms to disaster and di feat. Their language already begins to be lofty ; and the nation at large seems to wish for an opportunity of redeeming the military credit, which, though too proud to acknowledge it, tliey aie conscious they have lost. The animosity, both of the army and people, is most inveterate against Austria, which power they loudly accuse of treachery and cupidity; political vices which they very consistently, no doubt, avow their wish to punish and restrain! On England, also, they look with an evil eye. They cannot bear to think of our naval power; and they contemplate with all Ibe jealousy of rivalry, Tiur commercial prosperity. The complaints of the prisoners of war, whom we lately dismissed in such numbers, are readily listened to, and aggravate feelings in themselves suffice itlv turbulent," We are far from Ihinking that thedanger is imminent of a new war, hut that every thing will depend on the prudence of the negotiators at Vienna, we entirely believe. No men ever had a more difficult or impor- tant task confided lo tliem. We will add, no such theatre was ever more open to laudable ambition ; the ambition, in Negotiators, of excelling each other in artless honesty and frankness, and al! the better qualities of accomplished diplomatists: in the Sovereigns, of running that race of v irtuous moderation in which tliey have already so far advanced, as to lie'in full view of the goal and the prize— a lasting peace to mankind. " There are not at London, as in Paris, those vast collections of pictures, statues, and other objects of the fine arts ( and, he might havo added, the fe'. v there aie aie hot accessible but with infinite labour and difficulty). " The Seine, compared with the Thames, is somewhat bourgeois; ami the vessels that come up from Gravesend have another sort of look than the galliots that descend from St. Cloud. " The private houses of London have a much neater ap- pearance than those of Paris; but inthe inside they are not so well arranged. " There are not in London such monuments of architecture as in Paris. The Admiralty is not equal to the Hotel des Invalides— St. Paul's cannot compare with the Church of St. GenevieveJ- St. James's Palace is but a bicoipw beside tlie Tuilleries or tbe Louvre. " One thing at. London, very droll, is the extreme freedom of discourse. F. verv one delivers his opinion without the least reserve, and without Caring whom he offends. It is not un- common to see two Englishmen arguing for two hours on a matter on which they are diametrically opposite, « nd that without the least heat, without raising the voice, and without convincing one another. Every one keeps bis notion, and they separate cordially shaking each other by the band, after words that would have ten times over determined a couple of Frenchmen to cut one another's throats. " The English Women are generally tall, well made, and beautiful; but ( 1 beg their pardon) they want tour neare ami elegance. If in point of features attd height they aie superior to the Paiisian belles, how much are they inferior to them in dress and fashion 1 " The English women are very tender— most tender. " The Freuch women are charming." LONDON AND PARIS. There is the following piquant comparison between these two cities in one of the French Journals :— " Setting out from a village iu Britanuy, after the signature of the Peace, 1 crossed the Channel, and proceeded to London. 1 em now returned, and in I'aris. 1 will tell you the impres- sion that the. two places made upon me. " London is twice as big as Paris. The streets are wider and cleaner ; the footpaths infinitely more commodious for walkers. At I'aris they have only thought of those who ride in carriages. " There are not in Paris any other than middling forti* as, compared wiih those in London ; lint in London eveiy article of the fiist necessity is dearer. There is more money ; but you arc obliged to spend more.— So this brings things to the same. " The number of girls of the town who 11111 after and accost gentlemen is remarkably greater in Paris lhan in Louduii— but I would have you to kno| this pmves nothing in favour of tiie manners of Palis. " The atmosphere of Paris is finer than that of London. I/ Oiidmi is vast but dismal. Paris is dirty but gay. " In London there are no coffee- houses like those of Paris — or at least there are very few. A stranger does not know what to do with himself in the evening, if he does not go to the theatre ; unless he can bear to pass the houis in a tap- room filled with smoke, where, besides, no oue speaks to another, and there is noconveisaliou. " In London the shops are superb— tbe equipages magni- ficent. But at night all brilliancy disappears — ihe shops aie shut-— the streets and their inhabitants are silent— the glim inering of hall- lighted contract lamps makes it darkness visible. The streets resemble, at this time, the corridores of a deaf and dumb academy, or the cloisters of a convent. " The streets of Palis are to the hour of midnight as light as day, thanks to the Magazine de Modes, to the quiniptels of the toy- shops anil lanterns of the libraries. " There are not in Paris as in London those immense depots of muslins, of sugar ula viendra. There lias recently appeared in Phris the memoirs of Renee Bordereau, commonly called Langevin, who acquired such distinction as a heroine in La Vendee.— She was born at a village near Angers, of humble parents. Forty- two individuals of her family lost their lives in the Revolution, and her father was butchered before her eyes. This determined her to take up arms herself. During the course of six years, she fought on horseback in more than 200 battles, with the most determined intrepidity. Her uncle was at the head of a party of Republicans. Instigated hy rage and a zeal for loyalty, she beheaded him. The Republicans in the Vendee war were called the Blues. Langevin killed four Blues, at St. Lambert, with her own hands. In the battle of Ponts de Ce, when she acted the part of a dragoon, she killed 21 of the enemy. Soon after- wards she liberated 50 Priests at one time, and 800 at another, whose death had been determined on. A price of 40,000 francs was set on lier head. She was thrown into prison for a crime, from which she could only prove lier innocence by a discovery of her sex ; she remained however five years in prison, where she was treated in the mosl shameful manner, and she only obtained her freedom 011 the accession of the present King to the Throne. The Duke de Bern has conferred on her the Order of the Lily. The French law for the restoration of the unsold estates of the emigrants, was passed in the Chamber of Deputies on the 4th ; of 191 members who voted ou it, 168 were in favour of it, and 23 against it. The first article of the law confirms all acts of Government relative to emigrants, which had taken place before the Constitutional Charter was granted. Ail property not sold, aud actually constituting a part of the do- mains of the Crown, is to be restored to its original possessors, or their heirs, according to the second article. Such property as had been sold, and has again been Confiscated, or has fallen into the possession of the Crown, is also to he restored. The property which has been given to hospitals is excepted from being restored. The civil death incurred by emigration is abolished from the dale of the Constitutional Charier. A pro- position was made, that no indemnity should be granted to the emigrants besides what the law provided. This amendment was lost, in consequents " of Ihe previous question being passed upon it. M. Laine, President of the Chamber, made a most energetic speech on this subject. On the 4th instant, the projet de loi passed by a great majority. Thus, the discussions 011 this most important subject are at length closed, without any of the mischief which has been apprehended from them. A striking result ofthe want of confidence produced by bad governments, and stormy times, is to be found iu the value annexed to different kinds of property in France for some years past. Land sells on the average al 25 years' purchase ; while money, ient on any other security than mortgage, has hardly ever brought an interest of less than 10 per cent. Commerce.— An account of the Leipsic Michaelmas Fair, published 111 a German newspaper, Contains the following statements: — " The most business has, without dispute, been done in all those articles which belong to the manufactures of Lyons, as also in fine woollen cloths, mirrors, cassimirs, & e. The latter has had a favourable influence on the price of wool, which was hitherto exceedingly depressed, but which, to the comfnrt of the landed proprietors, who have suffered severely, is now rapidly advancing. The merino cloths produced in various Saxon manufacturing towns, as Grimmitschan, Zeilz, Rcchlitz, & c. were in extraordinary request. An Atmenian merchant al Tiflis in vain offered Persian shawls for sale ; the great majority invariably preferred cheaper articles; and il was, upon tbe whole, otic of the characteristic features of this Fair, that the finer and more costly articles of luxury— laces, fine stuffs after the highly tasteful French patterns, jewellery, See, found scarcely any sale, because the people of the higher classes have not yet recovered from the heavy losses anil poverty occasioned by the war. " England sent immense quantities of goods to Leipsic.— For Ihe first time, English hardware, improved by a hundred patent inventions, was again to be had in abundance, and at very moderate prices. Such peisons, too, as prefer English harness, iu which all the leather- work is incomparably better than any that can be met vvith on the Continent, had an ex- cellent opportunity of supplying themselves. Large orders for these aiticles arrived from all quarteis, and extensive pur- chases were made. People were astonished when thev saw the lists of orders. One single house wanted 17,000 dozen of buttons. The English, however, did not meet with so ad- vantageous a market fin their cottons and stud's. The deluge of these articles surpassed all conception. This was but natural ; for whatever tbe English and Scotch manufacturers had destined for the American States, where the animosity with which the war is carried on prevents even the possibility of introducing any commodities by smuggling, was transferred fo the Continent. Large quantities had gone tu Holland and Belgium, but still larger came by way of Bremen and Ham- burgh to Leipsic. Owing, however, to the improvement iu regard to taste and neatness made upon the Continent, and particularly in Switzerland, the patterns of these goods up peared old- fashioned, or at least not agreeable, '[' lie Swiss and Saxon dealeis iu those articles, therefore, obtained a de- cided preference over the English, with the Polish and Mace- donian buyers, and also with those who purchased for the consumption of Germany. The English, however, sold almost nil their stock for what it would fetch, merely to clear their warehouses, and in so doing they followed the wisest mer- cantile rule. There were aiso iu the place some very fine new English goods, and these, as well as tbe best Swiss manu- factures, great quantities of which had beeu sent from Frank- foil to Leipsic, were in great request, and sold by the piece at the rate of 16 to 13 grosehen ( it. to 2t. 3d.) per ell.— Seveial Chemnitz bouses, aud particularly Beckerand Ilubuer, did so much business, that their warehouses seemed to be completely exhausted. The English were in want of Georgia cotton wool, which they, therefore, bought up at Hamburgh, and wherever they could find any. The Saxon manufacturers found the piice of the Macedonian and Levant ( otton very high, being obliged to pay 80 guilders for it, including the Austrian duties and carriage. How very much the balance of trade must be upon the whole in favour of England, is shewn by the progicssively rising course of exchange, which has alieadv got up from four rlx dollars four groscheu, to live rix dollars ' 21 groschen, The payment of subsidies is of course discontinued,— On the other hand, the whole Continent pays for a hundred necessary and indispensable articles nf luxury far more to England, than England lays out 011 the Continent. To ibis circumstance it must be chiefly ascribed, that colo- nial produce, iutsead of falling, as was at first expected, ad- vanced a little : and, in all probability, wiil obtain still higher prices; but people are cautious of speculating in these ar- ticles. No branch of trade perhaps feels so keenly the effects of the war as the bookselling. The inspection of the Cata- Charles Witte, of Lochau, in Germany, the son of Dr. Witte, of Giessen, a lad of 15 years of age, received on the Till ins! ant the degree of Doctor in Philosophy, and Master of Arts. Herold and Waslielstab, book- sellers, in Lunebnrg, are shortly to publish a work of his, under the title of " A11 introduction to a more perfect understanding of Trigonometry." A work on such a . subject, by a Doctor 15 years of age, is certainly somewhat remarkable. The Kingdom of Hanover, even with the addition of East Friezeland, will still form but a small Sovereign- ty, containing probably not much more than 1,300,000 souls ; but its command of the Ems and Weser, to- gether with the navigation, in part, of the Elbe, will present local advantages, calculated greatly to augment its resources. The following authentic account of some particulars that attended the meeting of tlie Princess of Wales, anil the Empress Maria Louisa, at Geneva, is communicated on the authority of a letter from Dr. H , the Princess's Physician, to a Correspondent in this country. The Doctor says, " the Princess having invited the Ex- Empress to dinner, Mr. C C and he were appointed to act as Gentlemen Ushers on the occasion. In the evening, he took his seat 011 a sofa, between tbe Illustrious Personages, hy tlieir special command. The conversation was carried on with much spirit on tile part of the Ex- Empress j and among other subjects, she mosl feelingly made remarks 011 the great and sudden changes that liad lately taken place, from which her health suffered much. She concluded by giving the Doctor a long aud particular list of her complaints, requesting his opinion, as a medical man, 011 the subject. In the course of the evening, the Ex- Empress did the company the honour of singing two Italian airs, remarking, that she had no natural taste for music, but her dear husband being passionately fond of it, she- had, since her marriage, cultivated the science with much assiduity. She then proposed to the Princess of Wales to join her in singing a favourite duet, which was performed by these Illustrious Personages with consider- able feeling and effect. The Doctor observes, that the Ex- Empress cannot by any means be called handsome, bul she had an interesting look."— Glasgow Courier. When Bonaparte visited Holland, he addressed Ad- miral K. who said be did not speak French. The Emperor became irritated, and exclaimed, I suppose you can speak English ; lo which Admiral K. answered in the negative. Bonaparte, being a liltle pacified, asked him why he had not learned French, to which the Admiral replied, that the French language was not taught at sea .' A copy of the allocation ofthe Pope, pronounced in secret consistory 011 the 27th ult. lias been received. It recites the misfortunes of the church 5 rejoices in its re- establishment; and thus concludes: " We have raised from its ashes ttie company of JESUS, not less fit lo propagate the worship of Goo, than to labour for the salvation of souls. We have re- opened to tlie religious those sacred asylums, against which the persecu- tor had vented all his fury. We have recalled into their holy retreats the virgins whom violence had torn from them, and had, without pity, cast amidst the dangers of life. Although we have done all this, aud a great deal more, we pray you, and earnestly entreat'you, venerable Fathers, to assist us in restoring the vineyard of the Lord, which a savage beast has ravaged." The Pope lias commenced the exercise of bis juris- dictional functions in Ireland. He has issued bulls, ap- pointing to the vacant sees those persons who had been previously selected by tbe parish priests, collected in chapter, with the dean at Iheir head. It is added, iu the Dublin Evening Post, tbat the Cardinals have unanimously declared " that they will for no temporal advantages accede to the Veto." Attestation of Deeds.— The new Abtof Parliament, ( 54 Geo 111. c. 169,) relative to attestation of deeds, does not alter tbe usual mode in general practice, but affects only those which execute a power directed or authorised by some settlement or will, which very frequently directs, tbat a party interested may, by any deed under their hand and seal, attested by two or more credible witnesses, appoint the whole or part of Certain property.— Now, it is Usual at, the back or foot of deeds in general to write the attestation, " sealed and delivered," & c. omitting the word " signed,"— and in a case where tbe original instrument giving the power had directed that it should be signed, sealed, and delivered in the presence of witnesses, it was a question whether the omission of the word " signed" in the attestation did tint invalidate that in- strument.— The three Puisne Judges of the Com t of Common Pleas were of this opinion, contrary to that of Sir James Mansfield, who held that, it was also imported to have been signed in presence ofthe attesting witnesses; and as this de- cision of tbe majority of that Court affected much property and would give rise to much litigation, and disturb tbe quiet enjoyment of much yearly income as well ns lands, the legislature bare by this act declared that every deed already made with the intention to exercise any power, or authority, or trust, or the consent and direction of any person, shall, if duly signed and executed, and in other respects duly attested, be. from its date, and so as to establish derivative titles, if any, of the same validity as if an attestation ot the signa- ture had been subscribed; and that this omission shall not exceed tbe proof or presumption of signature; an. I, therefore, it is now become necessary, in all suoii kind of writings, to insert in the attestation the word " signed." where the original deed so directed it. We offer this as a public cau- tion to every one, as well as to practitioners. All order has been issued by his Royal Highness the Commander- in- Chief for the whule of the battalions of the both Regiment being clothed iu green, as rifle battalions. A great improvement has lately been adopted in the conveyance of coals to the river Tyne. On the railway leading from Killingwortii pit lo the river, there is a horse engine, which drags after it 16 waggons each containing 24 bolls, and weighing 2^ tons, consequently equal lo 56 tons. A whimsical circumstance occurred at Frome, Friday le'nnight. On that day, a silly servant girl went to Dec. 17, at Guildhall, London.— John Pollard, of Bridgwater. Somersetshire, potash- manulaclnrer, Nov. 12, 19, Dec. 17, at ilnr Commercial Rooms, Bristol.— Richard Sissons, of Leeds) York- shire, merchant,, Nov. 19, 21, Dec. 17, at the Hotel, Leeds John Stevens, nt Unylelant. Cornwall, farmer, Nov. lfi, 17, Dec. 17 at the Kin « ' s Anns Inn, Si. Ives— lames Fielding Street and William Street, of Bucklersburv, stationers, Nov. 12, 19, Dee. 17, at Guildhall, I. nndoi'.— John Richard ' Villeins, of Ho'lborn- hill, linen- draper, Nov. 1.5, 26, Dei . 17, at Guildhall, London I'aac Williams, of Bristol, timber- merchant, Nov. IS, 21, Dec. 17, at the Bush Tavern, Bristol. NOVEMBER S.— Thomas Glowers, of Totlcnham- court- road, linen- draner, Nov. 15, 22, Dec. 20, at Guildhall, London Edward Buckley, of Delplr, cotton- spinner, Nov. 21, 23, Dec. 20, at the Swan, Huddrr. field.—, 7o7m Crmvther. of Dudley, timber- merchant, Nov. 29, 30, Dec. 20, al the Rein Deer, Worcester.— William Dalley, of Combmartin, limeburner. Nov. DC; Dec. 1, 20, at the Gulden Lion, Barnstaple.— Jama* Harvey, Okeiiamnton, woolstapler, Nov. 15, 22, Dee. 20, at rhe King's Arms^ Tavistock.— John Joiiier, of Henlev, grocer, Nov. 18, 19 Dec. 20, at lli. T While Hart, Digbeth— Peter Tender, of Cardiff seedsman, Dcc. 1. 2. 20, at Mrs. Lewis's, Cardiil".— WiUia'/ t Lurilam, Huddersfield, w hite- mlth, Nov. 29, 30, Dec. 20, ai ihe Saddle Inn, Hiuhlersfie'il.- iWenri/ Markham, « fCambridge, mer- chant, Nov. 14, 15, Dec. 20, at the Red Lion. Cambridge Samuel Turner, of Bristol, victualler, Nov. 2.', 23, Dec. 20, at ' lie Rummer. Bristol.— John Turton, of Ripley, butcher, Dec. 6, 7, 20, at Ihe An^ el, Alt'relon. 1 logue at this Fair will shew, that if all the ephemeral pro- coffee, and other colonial produce, hut j ductiom of the press were subtracted, very little indeed would remain." The Tradesmen's bills of the Royal Household are expected to be unusually heavy for the last half year, ending the 10th instant, in consequents of a late visit. The extraordinary expenses in only one department, amount to about £ 39,000. In a bill of a coactimaker for £ 10,000 is an ilem, for new harness, £ 3,500. Messrs. Meux and Co. have petitioned Government for a remission of the Excise duties paid on the beer lost by the recent accident at their brewery. The duties amount to £ 7000 ; the total of their loss is estimated at £ 23,000, at the lowest calculation. Robert Springett, Esq. of Finclicock, near Good- hurst, has recently subdivided a farm of 1000 acres into ten farms, which lie has let lo ten tenants, at atl improved rent, thereby conferring happiness and inde- pendence on ten families, in lieu of one. Cutting a Child's Throat to save its Life!— The above, although extraordinary, is literally true: a tine boy, the son of Mr. P O'Brien, a ship- chandler, of Limerick, about ibe age of four years, playing with some of the im- plements used iu his father's business, entangled himself upon a hook, which passed through his windpipe; he re- mained in this state, suspended for a few seconds, until extricated from it by bis parents. The air which rushed from bis lungs passed into the aperture made by theinstru ment, and pervaded the entire of his frame ( afler the man- ner in which butchers blow their meat), particularly the bead, so as to obliterate his features altogether. Surgeon Wilkinson being called in, found him in this state, and felt it necessary lo make a free opening through the windpipe in order to allow the respiration. He performed this ex- traordinary operation, and the expedient completely suc- ceeded. The infant breathed through the aperture, and, to the inexpressible joy of its parents, was shortly able to swallow some drink. The tumefaction of tire body and head was then relieved by making punctures for Ibe air lo obtain vent, and a gradual, and we now say, from our own observation, a most perfect and complete recovery has been the consequence.— Limerick Paper. Tiie following remarkable occurrence is given on the authority of Mr. J Collet, of Evesham, Worcestershire: Sume time since Iwas walking with a lady through some meadows between two villages of the names of Upper and Lower Slaughter, in the county of Gloucester, the path lay within about 100 yards of a small brook. Many ewes and lambs were in the meadow : we were about halfway over it, when a ewe came up to us and blcaled very loudly, looking up in my face, and then ran off towards tbe brook. I could not help remarking Ibis extraordinary behaviour; hut iny attention was particularly roused wheu she repealed it, and bleating louder, seemed to wish to signify something in particular: she then ran off'in the same direction, repeat- edly looking behind her till she reached tbe brook, where she slood still. After standing to look at her for some time we continued our walk, and had nearly reached the gale that led into tbe next meadow, when she came running after us tlie third time, and seemed yet more anxious than befnre. I ( hen determined to endeavour to discover the motive for such singular behaviour. I followed tbe ewe towards the brook: seeing me advance, she ran as fast as she was able, looking behind her several times. Wheu we came to the brook, she peeped over the hedge of ihe hillock into tbe water, looked up in my face, and bleated wilh the most significant noise I ever heard from a quadruped.— Judge of inv surprise, when, on looking into the stream, I saw her lamb standing close under Ihe hillock, with tbe water nearly over its back 1 I instantly drew it out: when the fond mother began to lick and give it suck, and looking up lo me, uttered several sounds very different frum those she had uttered before, and evidently expressing satisfaction and pleasure. I needed not those thanks, for I never performed oue action in my life that gave me more pleasure, uor did ever brute appear more grateful." Provincial Hydraulics.— When the first beer pumps were introduced in the bars of the country inns, it is well known that they excited a great deal of curiosity among the bumpkins of many places, who used to be continually looking at, prying into, and handling them, as their slender knowledge of hydraulics did not enable them to comprehend the principle upon which they acted. This meddling sort of curiosity greatly annoyed a Mr. Boniface, at a country inu, in the neighbourhood of London. By the bye, this same gentleman was considered ( wilhin liis own sphere) not only as a great • wit, but a great poet also, and was famous for making verses upon all extraordinary occasions. Now, this being considered as one of those great events worthy of his notice, he invoked the muses ( over his pipe and pot), and produced the following very elegant and classical couplets, which he- placed on a board, imme- diately over the handles of his beer pump, in order to preserve its pipes from the usual molestation:— " CAUTION. " Whoever presumes with these here cocks for to meddle, Shall pay a pint of beer, that there is the riddle ; But whoever presumes these here eocks for to draw, Shall pay a pot of beer, and that there is the law; But if he does'nt pay that, he shall be sous'd in the pond with the ducks, And all this here comes of meddling with them there cocks." Mr. Thomas James, druggist, of that town, to purchase arsenic, therewith, as she pretended, to destroy mice ; but, as it afterwards appeared, for the purpose of poisoning herself. The druggist, suspecting her inten- tions, very properly substituted cream of tartar for arsenic, which ilie girl swallowed the same evening, aud communicated tlie information to her mistress as she was about lo retire to rest, who, greatly alarmed, immediately sent for medical assistance, and also to Mr. James, the druggist, who, on liis arrival, soon dispelled the feirs of the company as lo the g rl's safety. It was somewhat diverting to see the effect produced on her imagination by the ( supposed) poison— she sat in a chair, seemingly in the agonies of death, with a dis- torted face, and eagerly drank off part of the medicine which she thought would couteract the fatal draught! Ingratitude.— A vessel which arrived at Liverpool last week from the South of France, took on board, at St. Jean de Luz, an Englishman in very distressed cir- cumstances, being totally destitute of every necessary, and without any means of getting home. The Captain, taking compassion on liis desolate condition, gave him his passage to Liverpool free of cost, and, on liis arrival there, a subscription of £ 2 was raised in the ship to en- able him lo reach his friends. Notwithstanding these weighty obligations, the man broke open the Captain's chest, oil the morning of his departure, and stole out 120 Spanish doubloons, of the value of upwards of 400 guineas, with which he got off undiscovered. In formation was immediately given at the Police Office, which, with its usual activity, soon got scenl of the offender, and he was taken the following day at Mag- hull, near Orniskirk, with all the pieces of gold upon him, except 16, of which lie would give no account. After a proper examination, he was committed to Pres- ton gaol. Mysterious Charge of Murder.— An extraordinary circumstance has occurred in this city, which has in no small degree excited the public attention. On Monday evening last, Ann Radford, daughter of Mr. Radford, of Exeter, gardener, preferred a charge of murder against a young man, named John Burd, a coal carrier, with whom it seems she had fora longtime kept company. The man was in consequence immediately apprehended, and an exami- nation took place yesterday, before the Magistrates, in the Council Chamber at the Guildhall, of which the following are the particulars.— Ann Radford, a single woman, deposes, that about two years and a half since she went towards Heavitree, soon ut'ter eight o'clock in the evening, accom- panied by Johu Bind, aud near the spot where the gallows stood, on the Magdalen Road, they met William Buckhill, who was butler to a Mr. Phillips, who lodged at Mr. Pyne's, on Southernhay j that Btickliill said to Bnrd, " What have you to do with my girl?" He replied, " she U as much mine as your's." That Buckhill then struck Bind a violent blow on the stomach ; that Burd then seized him by the collar, and said, " I will be your butcher ;" Buckhill implored that he would not murder him ; that he then struck Buckhill a blow ou the temple, which brought him to the ground, and anil he did not speak afterwards ; that Burd then struck him several blows with a stick over the head, and he groaned once after the first blow; lhat Burd then took the body on his back, anil carried it to Underbill's field, which is about three hundred yards distant, and threw it into the ditch, and then went with deponent to his master's stable, in Magdalen- street, for a shovel, and returned and buried the body with its clothes on ; that Burd took some papers from the waist- coat pocket of the deceased, which he read, and said they were of no consequence, but he did not search whether he had any money, or a watch; that tile whole of the trans action did not occupy moie than one hour; that it was not very dark at the time ; that they came together to her father's house, and then separated ; that she has had several con- versations with Borrl on the subject, the last on Sunday, when he threatened, that if she divulged it, he would be her butcher, but if not, she should never want.— George Rad- ford, brother of the foregoing, sworn aud examined, says, that he recollects, upwards of two years since, his sister coming home of an evening, about nine o'clock: she sat herself down, laying her head on the table, and burst into tears : on his asking her the cause, she replied, " there was cause enough, that she had seen that evening what she should never forget j that Underbill's field would be her ruin." He urged her tn explain further, but she said " that she would never disclose to him, or any other person, what she knew."— There are many circumstances which seem to in- validate this woman's testimony, and which would lead us to doubt the truth of this extraordinary charge. The length of time th. it has elapsed since the murder look place; tbe carrying Ihe body to afield at tbe distance of 300 yards, when there were others close at hand— the early hour of eight o'clock, in the midst of summer— and the publicity of the road, where there is continual passing, render it alto- gether highly improbable; while, ou the other hand, the girl is extremely clear and positive in her statement, and in no respect has deviated in the minutest particular. She has been taken to the field, and has pointed out, to the best of her recollection, the spot where the body was buried ; but although several labourers have been employed in digging the whole of yesterday and to- day, no discovery has been made. The Magistrates are using every endeavour to bring Ihe affair to light, and lo ascertain whether William Bucklull is still living, or if he was found missing about the time stated.— Burd is remanded to Southgate prison for further examination, and his accuser remains in custody for want of sureties.— Exeter Flying Post, Nov. 2. This Da:/ is published, in four large Volumes, Price ' 24s. Rom lis, III E SECRET AVENGERS; or, ' I'M ROCK of GLOTZOEN, a Romance, by ANNE of SWANSEA; Author of" Sicilian Mysteries," " Conviction," " Cambrian Pictures," & c. Printed for A. K. Newman and Co. Leadenhall- street, London : and sold hy W. EouovvEs, Shrewsbury, and other Booksellers. IVhete may be had, published t!: ii Snm> ner, ETIIEHNDF. ; or, The Recluse of ihe Lake, hy Charlotte Smith, new Edition, 5 Vols. £ i. 5s. VISIT to LONDON ; or, Emily and her Friends, by Mrs. Holland, 4 Vols. £\. 4s. PRISON- HOUSE ; or. The World we Live in, by Mrs. Bridget Bliieinantle. 4 Vols. £ l. as. The CLERGYMAN'S WIDOW and her YOUXG FAMILY, 2( 1 Edition, bv Mrs. Holland, 4s. BACHELOR'S MISERIES!!! by an Old Maid of Distinc- tion, 4 Vols. £ t 4s. HYPOCRITE ; SUSPICION ; R 2 Vols ins. MONTHEITHF.; or. The Peer of Scotland, 4 Vols. £\. 2s. NOVICE ; or, The Heir of Montgomery Castle, by Matthew Moral, Esq. 3 Vols. l6s. 6d. or, The Modern Janus, 5 VoN. £\. 5s. The Benevolent Recluse, by Lady • ALL TO BE DRAWN IN ONE DAY. STATE LOTTERY, Of 8,000 Tickets, WILL 11FGIN AND FINISH DLTVWINQ IVEDNESDA Y, 30f/ i Nov. 1814. SCHEME CONTAINS . Prizes of .... . And 1,583 from £ 200 to £ 16. £ 16.0001 . . 3,000 . . 2,000 . . 1,000 . . 50O . . 300 Tickets and Shares are selling at Shrewsbury, hy W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, Oswestry, W PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. Contractors forthe Lottery, London. Who sold the following Capital Prizes in tiie Lottery wliich finished Drawing 17th September: No. 6,154 £ 10,000 No. 763 5,000 No. 9,469 1,000 IN THIRTY- SIX SHARES. BANKRUP 1 S, NOVEMBER 5. Thomas Boddy, nf Upper Russell- street, Bermondsey, fell- monger, Nov. 8, 15, Dec. 17, at Guildhall, London.— Edward Boughton, of Ombersley, Worcestershire, dealer, Dec. 9, 10, 17, at Guildhall, London.— William Bowdler, of Madeley, Salop, maltster, Nov. 14, 15, Dec. 17, at the Tontine Inn, Madeley Wood.—. William Day, of Ratcliff Highway, baker, Nov. S, 15, Dec. 17, at Guildhall, London.—. Joseph Gardner, of Princes, street, kolherhitiie, dealer, Nov. 18, IS), Dec. 17, at Guildhall, London. Samuel Garland, of Gunn- slreet, Old Artillery Ground, currier, Nov. 12, 22, Dec. 17, at Guildhall, London — Moses Groves, the younger, of Somerfoid, Southampton, corn- chandler, Nov. 21, 22, Dec. 17, at the George Inn, Christcliurch William Heath and Thomas Stevens, of Aldermanburv, Blackwelllrall- li. c- tors, Nnv. 12, 1.9, Dec. 17, at. Guildlmll, London.— George flep. tonstall, of Tadcaster, Yoik, grocer, Nov. 17, 18, Dec. 17, at the Star Inn, York.— John Hodgkinson, of Liverpool, rope- manu- facturer, Nov. 8, 22, Dec. 17, at Guildhall, London Thomas Keyse, of Austin- friars, merchant, Nov. 8, 22, Dec. 17, at Guild- hall, London— Robert May, of Suuthwold, Suffolk, salt- refiner, Nov. 15, 16, Dec. 17, at the Angel Inn, Halesworth.— Benjamin Parsons, of Somerset- street, Aldgale, hay- salesm » n, Nov. 12,19, UNDER, the august patronage of their Koval Highnesses the PRINCK. SS of WALES and DUKE of SUSSEX, His Imperial Majesty the EMPEROR of RUSSIA. His Serene Highness the DUKE of BRUNSWICK, His Excel- lency the SPANISH AMBASSADOR, and most of the Nobility throughout Europe. Rowlands Macassar Oil. Its virtues, extracted from a tree in the island of Macassar, in the F. ast Indies, are far beyond eulogium for eradicating all impurities of the human hair, preventing it falling off or turn- ing prey, strengthens the weakest hair, and renders it thick and long on tbe baldest places, also a strong and beautiful curl, gloss, and pleasant perfume; produces whiskers, eye- brows, mnstachios, & c.— A full description of its virtues are given in Rowland's Practical and Philosophical Treatise on the Hair, enclosed with each genuine bottle, signed on Ihe outside label, in red ink, thus—" A. Rowland and Son," without which none are genuine. Sold al 3s. 6d. 10s. 6d. and £\. Is. per bottle, by tbe sole proprietors, A. Rowland and Son, Kirby- street, Hatton- garden, London; and by Appointment, by W. EDDOWES, Salopian Journal Office, anil J. Watton, Shrewsbury ; and by most Perfumers and MedicineVenders throughout the Empire. Also, ROWLAND'S ESSENCE OF TYRE, OR, IMPERIAL DYE, A preparation of wonderful metamorphosing powers, which Will immediately and effectually change REDor GRF. Y HAIR, WHISKERS, EYEBROWS, 8cc. loa BROWN, BLACK, or AUBURN; arid so permanent, that neither soapor water can remove it. It is perfectly innoxious, and compounded of vege- table substances, 7s. 6d, per bottle. Any Lady or Gentlem- ii may apply it to their own Hair with ease, and it will prove superior lo any other. CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. f T1H E train of melancholy disorders which afflict the hum in - 1- frame, under the denomination of Nervous Diseases, are the principal sources of human misery in the pilvation of health. The effects are bin too well known, and severely felt, amongst a great portion of mankind ; for the removal of which no remedy more superior or more celebrated for efficacy ihan Dr. Solomon's CORDIA L BALM of GILEAD has been discovered. In all delicate, weakly, and relaxed constitutions, lovvnessof spiiits, hypochondria, horrors, trem- blings, weakness of sight, loss of memory, impaired vigour, tabes dorsalis, nervous consumptions, and the. numberless symptoms of impaired and tottering constitutions, whether arising from q tile of inactivity, intemperance, or inattention to health, its efficacy has attained, throughout the united kingdom, America, & c. tiniveisal aurl unparalleled celebrity. Sold by VV. EDOOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in botth s, price lis. each, or four in one Family Botlle for 33s. by which one 1 Is. bottle is saved, wilh the words " Samt. Salman, Liver- pool," engraved iu the Stamp. ALSO, PRICE TIIREP. SHILLINGS, That Scarce, Interesting, and U- e. fol Family Work, ( with which is given an elegant Portrait of tbe Author, and a View of Gilead House) entitled A GUIDE TO HEALTH ; or, ADVICE TO BOTH SEXES, in a Variety of Complaints. BY s. SOLOMON, M. D. Containing a Treatise ou Female Diseases, Nervous and Hypochondriac Complaints ; ulso General Remarks on those Diseases with which the human body is most frequently afflicted ; explaining the symptoms, mode of treatment, and remedies most properly adapted for Sexual Debility, See & c. (^ JP Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note to he inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." LIGNUM'S PILLS I^ IORthe infallible cure of all degrees of a certain disorder. One small pill is a dose, and the taking of one box, in a recent ease, will convince the patient of his speedy recovery. Nothing can be belter contrived, more safe, and convenient, than this remedy, in totally eradicating every symptom of this destructive malady by sea or land, as it needs no confine- ment, restraint of diet, or hindrance of business. A trial of this noble medicine will soon sound its due praise. With each box is given a copious direction, from which the purchasers will be enabled to judge of their own cases, and lo treat tbem as may be requisite, without further medical assistance, with secrecy and safety. These Pills may be had wholesale and retail at Mr. Lig- num's, No. 57, Bridge- street, Manchester, at 2s. 9( 1. the box ; sold also by EDOOWES, aud Watton, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Gower and Co. Kidderminster; Deirman, Wolverhampton ; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Silvester, Newport - T Parker, Whitchurch ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Owen, Welsh- pool; Griffiths, Ludlow; JBurlton, Leominster; Miusball, Oswestry; Davies, Hereford, and the principal Vender* of genuine Medicines.
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