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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1086
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: 23/11/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1086
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21J N°- 1086. Wednesday, © CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY,\ November 23, 1814. FWctf 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 Shittin. gs and Sixpence each. 2 2 2 4 6 6 No. 6,154 No. 763 No. 9,469 MR. KREBS, Oculi. it, being fully enabled to ( Sieht even to Old Age, cure all Diseases of the Ryes ( if curable), proposes to j commencement nf a Dis be consulted at his House, in HANMER, every MONDAY ; ~ F " the other Days he will be at Liberty to attend Patients at their own Houses where required ; nnd as he can with Confidence recommend his Method of treating Diseases of the Eyes, not as a hold Expedient., or one of Uncertainty, but as a known and long- established Remedy, the Result, of experienced Success, bis Ancestors having been in Possession of the Receipts above a Century, and practised with unrivalled Success, a Remedy so universally safe and efficacious, even when applied to Infants of the most tender Age ; and altho' tbe Public are already in Possession of the most ample Evidence, and numerous Facts of Cures which have yielded to his COLLYRIUMS, after everv other Method- had been tried in vain, still the following well authenticated Cases may serve to increase the Confidence of the most doubtful ; and having met with such peculiar Success in the Treatment of Diseases of the Eyes, which had baffled Men of considerable Eminence in the Medical Profession, Mr. K. flatters himself that those Patients who chuse to employ him will not be disappointed. I ANN LLOYD, Mantua- maker, Willow- Street, Oswestry, was afflicted with a Chronic Ophthalmy for several Months, during which Time my Eye- lids were so relaxed, and my Eyes so irritable, that I could not follow my Business, and was in Danger of losing my Sight I made Use of a Variety of Applications ( recommended by the Faculty) without Re- lief. 1 applied to Mr. KREBS, at Hanmer, and have com- jileatly recovered my Sight, being enabled constantly to follow my Business, and work at my Needle. During the Time I was under the Doctor's Care, I daily became better, and the Weakness of my Eves ( which nearly amounted to Blindness) is entirely removed. As Witness mv Hand, ANN Lf. OYD. Witness to the above Cure JOHN LT. OYD, her Father. WE, the. undersigned Inhabitants of the Township of Peck- forVon, in the Parish of Bunbury, and County of Chester, DO HF. EEBY CERTIFY that JAMES FOXLP. Y, living with Mr. Charles Hampson, was afflicted with a Scrofulous Ophthalmy, which threatened to deprive him of his Sight. He applied to the Faculty without Relief, until he applied to Dr. KREBS, who has perfectly restored his Sight, and the Scrofulous Symp- toms ore entirely removed. As Witness our Hands, CHARI. ES HAMPSON, JOHN JONES. I LUXE CLAY, Blacksmith, of Welsh Hampton, near Elles*. mere, Shropshire, DO HEREBY CERTIFY, that in April, 1810, a Spark of F; re flew into my left Eye ( when at Work), which gave me great Pain : a violent Inflammation and Humour in both Eyes followed, which disabled me from working at my Trade ; a Skin overspread one Eye, and deprived me of rhe Sight of il ; the other was so weak and dim, that I daily feared the loss of both ; when in this deplorable State, I was recommended to Mr. KREBS, Oculist, at Hanmer, who per- formed four Operations on myEyes, and has made a perfect Cure, which I cannot in Humanity to the Afflicted with- hold publishing. As Witness my Hand, LUKE CLAY, late Invalid. The Truth of the above extraordinary Cure is perfectly well known to the following respectable Neighbours: THOMAS PHIILIPS, JOHN PAY, EDWARD WHITE, and JOHN WILLIAM*. A Child of mine had the Misfortune, when only two Years old, to strike the Point of a Thatch Stick in his Eve, which grave him excruciating Pain, followed by violent Inflamma- tion and swelling. Notwithstanding our utmost Endeavours to relieve him, by Poultices, Eye- Waters, See., his Disorder daily increased, aud a Skin formed over the whole Eye ; the other so very weak he could not bear the Light. I was advised to apply to Mr. KREBS, who soon relieved him, and to our great Joy has made a perfect Cure of him. It is now upwards of three Years ago, and he has uot experienced the least Relapse. As Witness iny Hand, JOHN DAVIES. THIS IS TO CERTIFY, that my Son laboured under a severe Inflammation in his Eye for some Time, which I feared would deprive him of the Sight of it, a* he could get no Relief till he applied to Mr. KREBS, who has made a perfect Cure in one Mouth. As Witness mv Hand, TiUtock% near Whitchuick. JOHN NEWBROOK. GEORGE HATCH IS, Son of Mrs. Harris, of Longslow, near Market Diaytoto, Salop, was afflicted with a severe Inflam- mation in tlie F, ve, and Opacity that nearly covered the Pupil and rendei'ed it useless. No method that had been recommended, was able to procure the least Relief, resisting various Plans of Treatment, until his Mother put hiin under the Care of Mr. KREBS, bv whose Mode the Boy perfectly recovered his Sight, aud can plainly see the smallest Objects, Witness to the above Mr?. HARRIS, of Lumford. In the Autumn of last Year, my Son EDWARD was afflicted with a severe acute Ophthalmy, which, rapidly increasing, toon overspread his Eye with a thick Skin, attended with violent Pain and great Heaviness iri his - ad, which soon deprived him of the Sight of that Eve, and the other daily becoming weaker, I feared the total Loss of both, j I had recourse to different Applications, but without Relief, till fortunately I was recommended to Mr. Knees, of j Hanmer, who attended him at. my House, and has made a ! perfect Cure of him ; the Truth of which I am willing" to go j a Hundred Miles to attest, if required As witness my j Hand. EDMUND JONES. Eyton, ticai Wrexham, Witness to the above Cure, K. E. EYTON, Esq. THIS IS TO CERTIFY that, mv Son W. H. HUGHES was afflicted with violent Pain, Inflammation, and strong Hu- mour in his right Eye, which brought on a large Skin, and deprived him of the Sight of it; the other Eve was so much affected, that he was in danger of losing ir. Every thing that is usually done on these Occasions was done for him, bv the Medical Men who attended htm ; but to n > Purpose, as his Disorder continued to increase with unabated Violence; when hearing of the many Cures performed by Mr. KREBS and being strongly recommended to put him under his Care, I sent for him to my House, where he attended him, and I have the inexpressible Satisfaction to 8av, has made a perfect Cure; the Truth of which I am willing to attest. As Witness my Hand, Overton, Flintshire. RO B ERT HUGH ES. ANV, Daughter of Samuel Davies, of Marchwiel, near Wrexham, Denbighshire, was afflicted witb a severe acute Ophthalmy in both Eyes for the space of 12 Months, to so great a degree, that when she applied to Mr. KREBS her eyes appeared to be in too hopeless a State to permit her to expect any particular Benefit; the Opacity on the Cornea of the right Eve completely darkened it, the left so relaxed and weak, as to prevent her finding her way without a Guide ; many tilings had heen ttied without Relief, until she became « Patient to Mr. KREBS, who soon relieved her; the State of her Eyes daily improving, and in two months the Sight of both Eves was in every respect perfect ; it is now two Years since, and she has not experienced the least Relapse. As witness ANN DAV I ES, late, Invalid. SAM. DAVIES, her Father. A child of Mr. WILLIAM FORBOR, of Wixall, near Whit- church, was in Danger of losing the Sight of his right Eve in Consequence of. an acute Ophthalmy and Opacity of the Cornea ; he usual Means were tried in vain, till they applied to Mr. KREBS, who effected a Cure in one Month. SARAH, Daughter of DAVID DAYIES. of Wiliingtou, in the Parish of Hanmer, and County of Mint, was afflicted with a Scrofulous Ophthalmy of both Eyes, which endangered the Loss of Fight, not being able to bear the weakest Light ; she also laboured uwler a Scald Head, which rendered her Com- plaint more difficult. Various Applications had been tried without Relief, till recommended to Mr. KREBS, who has made a perfect Cure of her Head and Eyes. Scrofulous and Scorbutic Cases, and Ulcerated Legs cured. Mr. KREBS has restored the S. ght of several Patients who liad laboured under a Gntta Serena, and in many Instances has wrought a perfect Cure in Cases that were thought incur- able, as in some the Disease had continued many Years therefore would have none despair; bnt. at the same Time he earnestly recommends all Persons whose Eyes are weak, or Sight dim, to lose no Time, but to apply immediately, as his Collyriums are found to nourish the Eyes, and strengthen the and when had recourse to at the Disease, seldom fail to put a stop to i? s progress, the Parties frequently finding Relief from the firs application. They are also successfully employed for tht Removal of all Specks or Skins situated upon the transparent Cornea of the Eye, whether arising from previous Inflam- mation, or any other cause. Letters Post- paid, addressed " Mr. KREBS, Hanmer, near Ellesmere," attended to. MONEY. FROM <£ 800 to *£] 000, will be ready to be placed out at Interest, on Freehold Security, at Lady- Day next— For Particulars enquire ( if by Letter, Post paid) of Mr. YATF. S, Solicitor, Fyrnwy Bank, near Oswestry.—• November 3d, 1814. _ _ TIIRNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising; at the Toll Gates hereunder- mentioned, on the Roads in the Western Division of the Third District of the Mont j gomery and Bishop's Castle Roads, in the Counties of I Montgomery and Salop, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidders, at the House of Edmund Read, known hy the Sign of the DR AGON, in Montgomery, on THURS i DAY, the FIFTII Day of JANUARY next, at eleven o'Clock j in the Forenoon, for one Year from Lady- Day next, in the j Manner directed by the Act passed in the thirteenth Year of thc Reign of his Majesty King George the Third, for regulating the Turnpike Roads; which Toils are now Let for the respective Yearly Sums following, and will be put up at those Sums, viz. Stalloe and Sarnybryncaled Gates on the Road to Pool £ 304 Montgomery Gate on the Road to Chirbury 82 Llwynobin Gate on the Road to Bishop's Castle and Cefnycoed Gate on the Road to Kerry 252 Brynderwen Gate on the Road to Gunley 25 Avlesford Gate on the Road to Marton 73 Cburchstoke Gate on the Road from Bishop's Castle to Forden and Chirbury and Rhydygroes Gates on the same Road 220 The best Bidder for fhe Tolls of any or either of the Gates, must give Security with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfac- tion of the Trustees, for Payment ofthe Rent agreed for, at such Times as they shall direct; and 110 Person will he allowed to bid who does not produce his Sureties at the Time of the Auction. FRANCIS ALLEN, Clerk to the Trustees. Montgomery, 16th November, 1814. KINVER PARISH. \ BSCONDED, some Time since, from the POOR HOUSE belonging to the said Parish-, ( leaving hi Wife and Child therein), JAMES SPILSBURY, ahoy 28 Years of Age, rather under the middle Size, light Mail large grey Eyes, short Nose, and his front Teeth remark abK prominent. Whoever will apprehend thesaid James Spilshury, so tha' he may be brought to Justice, shall receive a Reward of TEN POUNDS, by applying to the Overseers of thesaid Parish of Kinver. mHE COMMISSIONERS in a Commisson of Bankrupt 1 awarded and issued forth against JOHN IVlYTTON, MATTIIF. W JONics, and PRICK 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, on TUES- DAY, the 29th Day of NOVEMBER Instant, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, in order to receive the Proof of Debts under the said Commission. ALL TO BE DRAWN IN ONE DAY. STATE LOTTERY, Of 8,000 Tickets, Will. NNFILN IHL) FINISH DRAWING WEDNESDAY, 301/ 1 Nov. ISM. SCHEME CONTAINS . Prizes of And 1,582 from £ 200( 0 £ 16. £ 16,000 . . 3,000 . . 2,000 . . 1,000 . . 500 . . 300 Tickets and Shares are selling ut Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Mar/ cut Drayton, H. GRANT, Post- Master, Osmestry, W . PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. Contractors for the Lottery, London. Who . old the following Capital Prizes in I lie Lottery which finished Drawing 17th September: . . . ..... £ 10,000 5,000 1,000 IN THIRTY- SIX SHARES. fTlHE CREDITORS n ho have proved their Debts under J. n Commission tif Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against JOHN MYTTON, MATTHEW JONES, and Pnicr. GI. YNNE MYTTON, of Welch Pool, in the County of Montgomery, Bankers and Partners, arc desired to meet the Assignees of tbe Estate and Effects of the said Bank rnpts, at the RoYALOAK INN, in Ihe Town of Pool, in Ihe Counlv of Montgomery, on WEDNESDAY, the 7th Day of DECEMBER next", at Ten o'Clock in Ihe 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 Contract, as they shall think proper: And also lo the said Assignees commencing, prosecuting, and defend- ing any Suit or Suits al Law or in Equity for lhe Recovery or Protection of any Part of the said Bankrupts1 Estate and Effects; or to the compounding, submitting lo Arbi- tration, or otherwise agreeing to any Mailer or Thine relative thereto ; and to assent to or dissent from Ihe said Assignees employing and empowering such Person or Persons as they may think proper to inspect, draw out, and adjust the Books of Account of apd belonging to the said Bankrupts, and deliver out Copies thereof; aud lo collect such Bills, or other Sum or Sums of Money, as nre due and owing to the Estate of thesaid Bankrupts; and upon olher special Affairs. ASP TREE, standing iu 1 h e HAZARD, BURNE, and Co. respectfully inform Ihc Public, that TICKETS and SHARES for thc ensuing LOTTERY are now 011 Sale at Iheir Office, No 9), ROVAL EXCHANGE. Tbe Lottery, consisting of only 4, oon Numbers, with Two Tickets 0! each, will be drawn on the SOlh 1 ustant, and con- tains 2 Prizes of £ 16,000 each | 2 Prizes of £ 2,000 2 — — 3,000 | 4• — — 1,000, & c. Letters ( Post- paid), duly answered, and orders from the Country, accompanied with Remittance, punctually attended to. Government and al] other Public Securities Bought and Sold by Commission. Tickets and Shares for the above Office, nre also on Sale at Mr. T NEW LING's, Primer, SHREWSBURY; Who sold in. 1813, No. 7,155, a Prize of £ 300; No. 3,053, a Prize of £ 1000; and No. 3,^ 45, a Prize of £ 500. Th ' n Dai/ is published, in four large Volumes, Price 24.?. Hoards, r JlH F. S EC RET A V E N GE R S; or, THE ROCK of C Gt. OT7. nnN, a Romance, by ANNE of SWANSEA; Authorof Sicilian Mysteries," " Conviction," l( Cambrian Pictures," & c. Printed for A. K. Newman and Co. Leadenhall- street, London: and sold by W. EODOWES, Shrewsbury, and alt other Booksellers. Where mat/ be had, published thii Summer, ETHELINOE ; or, The Recluse of the Lake, by Charlotte Smith, new Edition, 5 Vols. £ 1. 5s. VISIT to LONDON ; or, Emily and her Friends, by Mrs. Holland, 4 Vols. £ l. 4s. I'RISON- HOUSE ; or, The World we Live Bridget Bluemanlle, 4 Vols. £ l. 2s SHROPSHIRE & MONTGOMERYSHIRE Freehold Estates, Canal Shares, &; c. TO BE SOIJTBY AUCTION, BY T. HOWELL, ( BvOrderof the Assignees of Mytton, Jones, and Mytton, Bankrupts) at the Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, in the Couuty of Montgomery, on Friday, the2d Day of Decem- ber, 1814, between the Hours of four and eight ofthe Clock in the Afternoon of the same Day, in the following, or such other Lots as 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, Stables, Coach House, and other Out- buildings, called MOUNT PLEASANT, ( together with the valuable Fixtures therein) and the following Pieces of LAND held therewith, viz :—' THE LAWN FIELD, THE NORTH FIELD, THE GARDEN FIELD, WELL MEADOW, and SUDLOW MEADOW, containing: in the Whole 31A oR. 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 the whole Piemises lie within the short Distanceof one Mile of the Town of Oswestry. The House is in a complete State of Repair, having been lately painted and put in Order for the Residence of the present Tenant.— The Outbuildings are also in the like good State of Repair, and the Garden is walled with choice Fruit Trees. Part of this Lot, namely, the Mansion nnd Outbuildings, Garden, & c. and the three Pieces of Land called The Lawn Field, The North Field, and The Garden Field, are subject to a Lease granted to Mr. Jenkins, the present Tenant, five Years of which will be unexpired at Lady- Day next. LOT 11. Three Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called THE LOWF. R WOOD MEADOW, THE LITTLE MEADOW, and the UPPER WOOD MEADOW, situate in thesaid Parish of Oswestrv, containing ] 4A. 3R. 36P. and now in the Occupa- tion of John Batuielt. LOT III. Three other Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called AVONGOCH UPPER FIELD, AYONGOCH LOWER FIELD, atid the WOOD FIELD, situate in thc said Parish of Oswestry, containing 11 A. 7R. 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. 3R. IP. and now in the Occu- pation of Thomas Edwards aud Richard Roberts. The Lands com prised in the foregoing Lots are of the first Quality, and are rendered more valuable by their Contiguity to the said Town of Oswestry. LOTV. An excellent Barn ( slated) and in good Repair, nearly 100 Feet long, and now standing in a Field, Part of Lot 1", called THE WELL MF. A now. MONTGOMERYSHIRE ESTATES. LOT VI. A MESSUAGE, FARM and LANDS, called TREDERWEN, containing hy Admeasurement 34A. situate in the Parish of Llandrinio, in the County of Montgomery, now in the Occupation of Thomas Rogers. LOT VII. Another MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, called TREDERWF. N FEIBF. ION GYNWYS, containing by Admeasurement 42A. situate in thc said Pari ^ alcs oy auction, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. MOST CAPITAL OAK AND OTHER TIMBER. At the Oak Inn, in Welsh Pool, in Ihc County of Montgo- mery, on Monday, the 5lh Day of December, 1814, at four in Ibe Afternoon, subject to Conditions : ' I1HE FOLLOWING LOTS of TIMBER, numbered with a Scribe. LOT I. 152 OAK TIMBER TREES, standing in a Wood c alled HALEREN, Part of Trowscocd Farm, in the Parish of Gnilsfield LOT II. 105 ASH TREES, standing in the same Wood. I. OT HI 88 ASH TREES, standing in GWERN Y BRAIN WOOD, Part of Trowscoed Farm aforesaid LOT IV. 50 ASH TREES, standing in KII. I. Y BIIARTH WOOD, and Lands, on the Noith Side ihe Road leading tn Trowscoed House, being Part of Trowscoed Faim aforesaid. LOT V. si A LDF. R and Wood and Lands aforesaii LOT VI. 45 ELMS, standing in the Wood and Lan. ts aforesaid. LOT VII. 38 ASH TRFES, 3 ALDER, standing in . Coppice and Lands on Ihe South Side of Ihe Road leading to Trowscoed House, and on Lands near thc same, iu the Occupation of Mrs Ross and J. Jones. LOT VIII. 9 ELM, standing in the same Coppice and Lands. LOT IX. 8 ASH TREES, standing on CLAWDD LLEIG FARM, in thc Parish of Guilsfield, in the Oicupation of Thomas Adams. LOT X. 41 OAK TIM BER TREES and 5 ASH TREES, standing on a Farm called Cr. AWDD LI. EIG aud PEN Y VOEI., in Ihe Parish of Guilsfield, in the Occupation of David Ellis. LOT XI. 25 OAK TIMBER TREES, standing OIIVARCH- WEM. FARM, in the Parish ofGuilsfield, iu the Occupation of Reere Griffiths LOT XII 85 ELM TREES, numbered 1 to25, standing on tbe same Form. LOT XIII. 50 ELM TREES, numbered 26 to 75, standing 011 the same Farm. LOT XIV. 22 ASH TR EES, standing on the same Farm. LOT XV. 9 ALDER TREES, standing On thcsamcFarm. The Farm 011 w hich the first eight Lots are standing is about Haifa Mile from the Montgomeryshire Canal, at Guilsfield, and three Miles from Pool Quay. The Farm on which Lois 9 and 10 nre standing is about Ihree Miles from Ihc said Canal ; and the Farm on which Lois 11 to 15 ar « standing is adjoining lhe Canal aforesaid. The Oak Trees are of large Dimensions, applicable lo the superior Purposes of I lie Navy ; the other Trees are also of large Dimensions, and of the best Quality. The Whole, from Ihe easy Carriage to the Montgomeryshire Canal, or Ilie River Severn, will he found deserving the Attention of Persons in Want of sueh Timber The Tenants will shew Ihe different Lots; and Par- ticulars may be had of Messrs. LLOYD and Wn. LlAMs, Solicitors, Shrewsbury ; or Mr. GOULD, Golfa, near Welsh Pool. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Bear's Head Inn, in Newtown, on Monday, the 23th Day of November, 1814, in the following, or sucb other Lots, und subject to sucb Conditions as will then be declared : AVALUABLE and improvable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of an undivided sixili Part ofthe MANOR or Lordship of Ll. AN LLIGAN, wiih tbe perpetual Right of Patronage and Presentation 10 the Parish Church 01 Chapel ot Llanllizan, and the ENTIRETY of sundry capital and Olher MESSUAGES, FARMS, and LANDS', called by the several Names, and situale in Ihe several Parishes, hereinafter mentioned. In the Parishes of Llamcyddelov and f. lanlligan. Lot. Tenants' Names. Quantity, 1. An undivided sixth Part by Adinea- or Share of ihe said Ma- surement, be nor or Lordship, or reput- the same ed Manor or l. ordshipof moreorless. Llanlligan, with ihe per- A. R. P. petualRighl of Patronage and Presentation to Ihe Parish Church or Chapel of Llanlligan. A capital Far:*, called J and Simon's'Evan Davies Craignanl Land - 2. Fulling Mill and Lands 3. Glanrafon 4. Hafod Lan - 138 0 2 14 77 I ... h of Llan- by Mrs. driuio, and now in the Occupation ofThomas Rogers. ! LOT VIII. Several Pieces ofexcellent FEEDING LAND, The CLERGYMAN'S WIDOW and her YOUNG FAMILY, I containing hy Admeasurement 2. lA. aud a Quarter, situate • • • j in Bheleskin, in the Parish of Gnilsfield, iu the said County, ' in the Occupation of the said Thomas Rogers, i LOT IX. Several other Pieces of excellent FEEDING j LAN 1), in Rheteskin aforesaid, containing by Adnieasure- 1 nieut - 22. A. in the Occupation of Thomas Genua. LOT X Anundivided MOIETY or Half Part ( the Whole into two equal Parts to be divided) ofa MESSUAGE, I FARM, and LANDS, called RHETESKIN HALL ( the | Entirety of which contains by Admeasurement 11GA. | R.), situale in Rhcteskin aforesaid, in thesaid Parish ofGuils- field, and now in the Occupations ofthe said Thomas Genua and Thomas Rogers. The foregoing Farms and Lands are in good Order and Condition, and the Buildings are in excellent Repair. The Feeding I suds are 011 the Banks of the River Severn, in Ihe fertile Vale of Llandrinio. LOTXI. 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 in the Occupation of Mr. Matthew Jones. LOT XII. A well- accustomed PUBLIC HOUSE, called THE TALBOT, situate in the said Town of Pool, with tbe Garden, Stabling, ( the latter quite new) and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in the Occupation of Adam Russel. LOT XIII. A DWELLING HOUSE, Garden, and Pre- mises, in the said Town of Pool, in the Occupation of Mrs. John Griffiths. LOT XIV. A DWELLING HOUSE, Garden and Pre- mises, adjoining lo Lol 13, in Ihe Occupation of Mr Henry Foulkes. LOTXV. A GARDEN adjoining Lot 14, in thc Occupa- tion of Mr. Pryce Owen. LOT XVI. Another GARDEN, adjoining the last Lot, in thc Occupation of Mr. Matthew Jones. CANAL SHARES, & c. And at the same Time and Place, the following PER- SON AL PROPERTY will also be disposed of, IN LOTS, BY AUCTION, namely : TEN SHARES in the ATLAS INSURANCE OFFICE. TWENTY SHARES in ihe same Offire. F1VF. SHARES in the MONTGOMER YSH1RECAN AL. 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, Eiq. Maesmawr; or to Mr. GRirviTHEf, Solicitor, iu Pool aforesaid, 2d Edilion, hv Mrs. Holland, 4 BACHELOR'S MISERIES!!! by an Old Maid of Distinc- tion, 4 Vols. £ 1 4s. HYPOCRITE; or, The Modern Janus, 5 Vols. £ l. 5s. SUSPICION ; or, The Benevolent Recluse, by Lady —, 2 Vols los. MONTRF. ITHE ; or, The Peer of Scotland, 4 Vols. £ 1. 2s. NOVICE ; or, Thc Heir of Montgomery Castle, by Matthew Moral, Esq. 3 Vols. l6s.( jd. TO TRAVELLERS ON THE CONTINENT. JUST PUBLISHED, PLANTA'S NEW PICTURE of PARIS, with Maps, Plans, & c 6s. 6d. bound. GAZETTEER of FR ANCE, 4s. boards— 5s. bound. POST- ROADS in FRANCE, 8s. bound. PLANTA'S PARIS and GAZETTEER of FRANCE, bound together, gs. 6d. POST- ROADS and GAZETTEER, bound together, with a Map of Ihe Roads, 12s. PLANTA'S PARIS, GAZETTEER of FRANCE, and POST- ROADS in FR ANCE, hound together, Price itis. The same Work, with the Maps beautifully coloured, and lire Roads distinctly and accurately delineated, 18s. hound. 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. LIFE AND CAMPAIGNS OF THEDUKE OF ~ WELLINGTON, IN THREE VOLUMES, OCTAVO. 1HF. Public are informed that the Third and Last Volume ufthis valuable Work is ihis Day published : 11 contains a complete History of his Exploits in INDIA, PORTUOA I., SPA 1N, and FRANCE, to thc conclusion of Ihe Peacc of Paris ; illustrated by Plans, Portraits, Views, & c. By F. L. CLARKE, Esq. Those Purchasers who may be in Possession of tbe first, can now be furnished wilh either the Second or Third Volume, Price 12 « . Gd. cach.— The complete Work forms Three handsome Volumes in Octavo, price £ 1. 17s. 6d. and may be bad of W. F. D DOW Es, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers in Town and Country ; oron Application to the Publishers, J, and J. Cvndee, Ivy- Lane, Patcrnoster- Uovr. Thomas Thomas David Davies - John Jones 5. Tenement in Lllanwydd-> Th Gim,] S elan Village - - > The foregoing Lots are distant 4 Miles from Llaufair, and 7 from Welshpool. There is a fine Stream of Water to the Fulling Mi'- l, which might be profitably ap- plied tu manufacturing Purposes. In the Parish ofTrefeglxvys. 6. Doleubachog and Moel-> Tllomas Jone8 . m gellie Farms - - S 7. Cue Harry Tenement - Sarah Evans, widow 16 8. Tan v Lan - - Richard Jones . S The first of the three last- mentioned Lots is dis- tant 8 Miles, and each of Ihe Iwo others 4 Miles, from the Market Town of Llanidloes. In the Parish of Llanidloes. 9. Drainbyrion Tenement William Morris This Lot is within two Miles of the Town of Llauidloec. In thc Pari'h of Llonbri/ nnair. 10. Maes v gwean Tenement William Jones - In thc Parish of Mochtre. 11. Penybryn Tenement - Nathaniel Owen The Situation of this Lot is very picturesque and heautiful; il lies upon an Eminence, com- manding a fine View of Ihe River Severn. In the Parish of Llanwnnog. 3 2p 2 11 1 28 2 25 O 0 65 8 0 53 - 1 32 12. 13. Roger Gittins - 101 3 11 Thomas Wood - 31 2 35 Richard Owen - Catharine Morgan Evan Morgan L. Savage - 10 19 10 10 0 I 14 3 20 0 0 0 0 1 39 Orffrwyd Rhosis and Mill N. B. About 7 Miles from Newtown. The Mill is supplied by a constant and powerful Stream of Water. Bryn Tenement - 4 Miles from Newtown. 14. Penvgwalie Tenement 15. Clothie Cochion In the Parish of Carno. 1(>. Tenement in the Village Edw. Humphreys 17. Bwlch Tenement - 18. House & Gardcn in Carsoes 19. One Moietv of a Chief or Fee Farm Rent of £ 1.17s. 91I. per aim. issuing out of Lands in Llanlligan, belonging to Mr. Randle M orris. All the Premises are held by Ihe respective Tenants thereof from Year to Year, except Lot 15, which is in Lease for an unexpired Term of about 8 Years, under a reserved Rent of £ 12 per Annum. The several Farms arc entitled to extensive Rights of Common of Pasture and other commonable Rights upon the adjacent Hills, some of which, and particularly those appurtenant to Lot 9, are very valuable. The Timber and other Trees upon each Lot are to be taken at a separate Valuation, which will be produced at the Time of Sale. The Purchase- money is to be paid 011 the 25th Day of March next. The Sale will begin precisely at three) o'Clock in the Afternoon. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. T. L. JON rs, Solicitor, Oar eatry. LONDON. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10. Fronch Papers to Sunday last have beeu receiv| Brussels aud Frankfort Journals haVe also arrived. « cording to the latter, thc Norwegian Diet proclaimed,! i lie 241 h of last mont h, ihe King of Sweden King of Norwl Thus that important business, which threatened so mil confusion and bloodshed, is satisfactoi ily settled and < 1 of our most faithful Allies is remunerated for his seivil during the last war : for England may rely upon thc a| a nee of Sweden. A communication from Vienna, of the ist insta| conlains the following; important slatementj " The Hanoverian Minister has given in a very remnl able Note, in which he declares, that he gives his consA to every arrangement and accession which tends to sccil I he constitutional and personal lights of all Geriii; » n & i « jects; that his Rosal Highness the Prince Regent of Grfl Britain and Hanover cannot recognize the principle tl| the Sovereigns of Germany possess any rights purely < spotic over their subjects*, he believes, on the contrail that the subversion of the general Constitution should i necessarily, and cannot legally, overturn the provitu ij Constitution. The reciprocal rights of Sovereigns their subjects must have continued, notwithstanding tl Confederation of the Rhine, the principle of Sovereign! not including in it necessarily anv idea of despotism. Tlj King of Great Britain, says the Declaration, is Sovereid as well as any other in Europe: but the liberties of hi people strengthen his Tlmme, instead of weakening it J Therefore, it is necessary, in the first place, to re- establi4 the rights which the German subjects possessed in anciel times ; secondly, to declare that tiie territorial Constitute! founded on laws or treaties, shall be re- established 5 anA thirdly, it is necessary to establish provincial Constitution in places where there are none, and to give then) 1 lie pOw| to raise taxes, to make laws, & c." The disgusting drama, which has been repreacntinl in Spain since the return of Ferdinand VII. is hastening 1 the catastrophe. Gen. O'Donoghue, who exercised tl functions of Minister of War, when Ferdinand was a pr soner at Valency, has been confined to a fortress. Tl brave Gen. Giron. who acquired and deserved the. esteei of our army, is menaced with the same punishment Bi a more terrible fate seems to be reserved for the leadin Members of the Cortes. Perhaps the gibbet will be th reward of their exertions. Their humane and grate fx Sovereign has quitted Madrid, that his tender bowels migl not be affected by the sight of their sufferings. Some English families of distinction which have bee at Lisbon ami intended to return through Spain and Franc have been obliged to abandon their intention, on ar. com of the insecure state of the interior. Thev were assure lhat it was impossible to take that route, without incurrin the most imminent danger of being assassinated on t road ; for the part of Spain they must have travelled i was every where infested with banditti, disbanded soldierj and various desperadoes, disaffected to the new Govert ment; who not only robbed, but murdered every sirangel they met with. They represent Ferdinand as very unl popular, and that numerous armed bodies were collecting in every direction, which indicated that civil insurrection! were premeditating. The Countess of R. has left Sir H. M.— Mr. removed her from his protection, to lhat of her ov family, last week. It is stated that t he story of an improp intercourse having existed is a wicked fabrication. Ladl K. in consequence of some unhappy misunderstanding! with Lord R. left his house for that of Sir H. her sisterT husband L The Bishop of London is making very considerabll additions and other improvements to Fulham- palace, ihl : mount of expenditure 011 which will probably amount ij Ji 20,000. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17. Yesterday Major Vincent of the 82( 1 Regiment, th Secretary of General PreVost, arrived at Lord BathursP office, with the long expected dispatches relative to t military affair at Pittsburgh, and the naval action on La Champlain. Major Vincent landed on Tuesday at Ports mm; th, from the Antelope, which arrived there as convo of a tieet of40 transports, from Halifax. General Prevost dispatches are dated the 9th of last month They slat that on finding our flotilla subdued on Lake Champlaii which misfortune defeated the design of General Prevost i advancing to Pittsburgh, lhat Officer retired with th British army in good order, without losing either canno or men. ' l iie accounts circulated by the American Paper! 011 this subject are, therefore, officially contradicted, am prove to to have been, as we conjectured when they firs] arrived, gross exaggerations and falsehoods. Bv the arrival of this lieet, Quebec and HaliF « i Papers of late dales have been received, which confirm lb report of a severe action having heen fought at Fort Eric on the 17th of September last. It appears that a batter; had beeu erected, from which the Americans expected grea annoyance 5 and, therefore, favoured by the weather, the made a sortie from the For!, in great force, and notwithl standing the most spirited resistance on the pait of tluf British, succeeded hi obtaining possession of the Batten Our troops, however, returned to the charge aud recovers il.— The Halifax Papers contain official accounts of th it! affair, extracted from American Journals, and also thq General Order on the same subject, published at Montre The enemy estimate our total loss at 800, and state that) they made 400 prisoners. The loss on both sides appears indeed to have been considerable, but it is stated in private; letters that nothing could exceed the spirit and gallantrj with which our troops, though greatly inferior to tiie enemy, finally repulsed tlic attack, ami recovered the bat J teries which had beeu taken from them.- r- U is said that onl the 2:) d the Americans made another attack, and were againf repulsed According to later accounts which had reached! Montreal, it appears" that General Drummond, apprehen- l sive of another attack from the enemy with a greatly perior force, had, on th* 1 22d, fallen back to about thc| distance ofa mile, and taken a very strong position, ft reported that further accounts have been received, staling that the American army advanced from Fort Erie, and made a smart attack, whieh at fiist produced some impres- sion, hut that out army finally repulsed the enemy, and maintained its position. The report of the sailing tif ail American expedition from Sackett's Harbour is repeated iu the Quebec Papers; and the account of the successful launching of the lOO- gun ship on Lake Ontario is confirm ed. It also appears that we have obtained the superiority ot LukeHuron by the capture of two largeA mericau schooners A Gentleman recently arrived from Vienna states! that the greatest attention is paid there to the yonng| Bonaparte, \\ w ci devant King of Rome. There are tw coaches and six in attendance upon him, one to carry him to Schocnbrun, and the other to carry him back. The carriages are ornamented with the arms of France and insignia of the Legion of Honour. He is a very fine hoy, { air complexion, blue eyes, and a very animated countenance. According to accounts received from Elba, Bonaparte had become lately extremely retired and circumspect-, and Ihe resident Officers from the Allied Sovereigns, began to feel their situation very uncomfortable. They have found it necessary to he more guarded in committing their senti- ments to paper, and, therefore, it is presumed, that Napo- leon's Parisian system of espionage and inspection has begun to be enforced in the insular Ftnpire. It was known that Bonaparte was extremely angry at the non- compliance with his wishes to have the society of his wife und child, which he has repeatedly urged to the Emperor of Austria. There is no doubt that he sti'il cherishes a hope that he shall again make a figure on the Continent. His Majesty's frigate Nereus is arrived at Portsmouth from the River Plate; by which conveyance intelligence has heen received that a counter revolution had taken place iu Chili, in consequence of the Independents having agai' become masters of Monte Video.— It appears, by Ihe j recent accounts from Spain, that ihe Spanish Government are deficient in the necessary means for enforcing the ! obedience of their South American colonies ; and it is very 1 probable, the result of the contest will place the latier in an independent si loath 11. It is said, that men continue to be enlisted in England for the German Legion, who are attested by the M agistrate to tcrve so long as th' " / \ LONDON. I IMPERIAL PAR Tit AM E NT, • HOUSE OF commons, TrftTntrsAY, Nov. 17. PPOPERTY TAX. • VI r. WHITBRFAD presented A p't tit ion from thk propric- •- of the Auction Mart, complaining that the Property • x Commissioners hfrti assessed thenvin a sum amounting MS. per cent, on their property, and praying relief.— Ad- • ' to the Property Tax Act, which will expire on the •) of April next, lie requested to know if it was the iu- • ition of Government to prolong the measure?— The I- A NCFLLOR OF THE EXCUKQUKK stated, that he should • 1 " ' his d n! y not ti » shrink from proposing a cont inuance • ihe ar t, should I he same justice and necessity which • giual. y called it forth, require its prolongation.;— Mr. BVI NTand Mr. WESTERN strongly deprecated any. rc- B v I of it, as a gross violation of public faith. The • litiou was ordered to lie on the table. • Colonel Par. MKR rose, and hiade his promised motion B- peeling the sentence of the coiVrt martial- on Colonel B'intiu The principal circumstance which, he said, led Bm to intrude upon the House on the present occasion, wise out of t he following opinion of the Court, which ac- Bmpauied their decision; viz Thc '" Court j however, flunut Conclude their proceedings, without expressing their Bgret, that there appears to have existed such a want of •- operation among the officers of the rei- iment, as to ren- in- the duties of the Commanding Officer, much more Bdiious than they otherwise would have been." • Thi* aspersion he ( Colonel Palmer) could assert was not Bttnded in fact, 6c was therefore peculiarly severe, as it may • ive led to the subsequent censure and punishment the Bficers hail received. To prove there had been no want of • J- operatiun on the part of the. officers, thc Hon. Colonel Haded particularly to that part of the evidence given by lord Comber mere, in which that officer described the liaracter and conduct of the officers of the 10th Hussars • the following terms :—" Re never met men better dis- posed, or tonic zealous, and for that ryason he attributed lie want of discipline in the regiment not to them, but to lie want of energy on the part of the Commanding Officer.'" lord E Somerset's opinion of the officers given on the Court Karl ia I, also was, that they were zealous and attentive to lieir duty. Tor himself, he had to say, lhat lie had sup- lorted Cob nel Quint iu in his command in every way in lis power, although Colonel Qointiu treated him in the pbai aggravating manner, with an intention of driving him loni the regiment ; he had, in fact, done every thing lo I'. inoy him short of personal insult, w hich he knew belter • ban to otter. Colonel Palmer then entered generally into • lie whole of the evidence, and contended that thc mis- londuct ami want of zeal of Colo, net Quiutin had been Inrved in the most abundant manner. Hc defended the pnicers in bringing forward the charges, and said it was lublicly known that thc character of the regiment had Icon very generally questioned since its return from the lontinenf. I Mr. Manners SUTTON opposed the motion, and con- lended there was not the least foundation for it, unless it pas intended to attack the integrity of the members of the tourl Martial. He justified the decision come to by them, 1* § ( I subsequent proceedings of the l3rince Regent, and said • here could be no further proof required of want of co- oper- • tipn ou the part of the officers, than thc admission of the lion Colonel, who acknowledged he was at variance with I'olonel Quiutin, aud lhat tbe officers had declined report- ing cases of insubordination to him, because thev consider- ed it useless. There was no doubt but lhat the discipline of Ihe regiment was in a very had state under Col. Qniniin's f omrnand, and that under the previous command of Colonel liobcrts, and of the hon. mover, its discipline was excellent, § ) ut t Ii is was known to the Duke of Wellington, and by bis censure on the Colonel hc had applied the proper remedy, | ind what he considered a Sufficient punishment. With rc- f !>-•< t to the sentence on Ihe officers, it was mildj inThe ex- treme ; he believed there was not 011 record an instance of similar, case., in which theiuhibr officers, under such cir- Icunisiances, bad not heen dismissed the service. They had • afcied Til a most ' Un military manner, and however honourable It heir feelings might be, in wishing for an investigation of • the cirCuhistances which affected ihe character of their • Comhiauding Officer, ihe conduct fiiev had pursued was • subversive of all discipline.— Mr. Tierney spoke at consider- lable length in favour of the motion, which was opposed by pir. W. Pole, Mr Vyse, aud Mr. Serjeant Best.— Mr fjrand Kind Mr. P. Moore spoke in support of the motion ; as did also Sir Charles Burrell, who considered the officers as harshly treated.— After Colonel Palmer had replied, the Mouse divided, when there appeared— For the motion, 37; against it 144— Adjourned. FHI DAY, NOVEMBER 13 Several very interesting topics were adverted to this evening, during 1 he debate bit Mr. VansiltarPs motion for granting tight millions 011 account of ArmyExtraordinarits. It appeared, in consequence of aquestion pill by Mr. Pon- sonby, that Great Britain is still paying a subsidy to Ferdi- nand, the King of Sicily, to enable him to carry on a vv;. • Against Murat, King of Naples ! It was also stated, that an Hanoverian army is to be maintained on the Continent at Ihc expense of England, wilh an understanding, however, that the expense would be ultimately repaid by ' Hanover. [ 11 answer lo some questions put by Mr. Whilbread and Mr. Pousonhy, it was iniimak- d by the Chancellor of the Rx- : hcquer, lhat such part of Sir George Prevost's dispatches, is it might be thought proper to publish, would be inserted n the Gazette of Saturday. The account of the naval ictiou has not been yet received, and justice lo the )£ Hcers concerned, requires lhat the details of both de- triments should appear together.— The list of the killed lud wounded at Platishurg will, we understand, be jnsertcd 1) the same Gaz' ite, and also an account of thc raising if. the siege of Fort Erie, by General Drummond -— The dleged report of the desertion of 2,000 of the Welling 011ia. 11 soldier*;, as they had been called, in the retreat from Jlattsburg, the Chancellor ofthe Exchequer said, was not nentioned in Sir George Pre vest's dispatches, and there, " ore he supposed, was nut true. PHI DAY, NOVEMBER 18. Yesterday Major- General Stiiartarrived from Halifax, in 31 days The late disasters oil Lake. CJYamplain, und the universal diffidence which is fell in the ability of the Com- mands- in- Chief, has given rise, to tlie greats) confusion and dismay. Nothing could surpass l. Ire alarm fell in Canada— all ranks of people, military and civil, were clamorous against Sir George Preyosfc. Our army, which retri al ed from - Pittsburgh, was stationed on the right bank of the St. Lawrence, and it was feared would be moved over to Quebec to winter ; indeed such a measure had almost be- come vitally essential, as thc desertions, particularly from the foreigners, iu three of the corps, had been so alarming as considerably to reduce the strength, of the army. A Gentleman who left Paris within this fortnight,, was told by his banker, that the daily issue of money which he made to the English in Paris, was £ 10,000. If this was continued for one year, it would amount to £ 3,6. V), 00o drawn from this country— to say nothing of the sums spent by I he English at Brussels and other parts of I he Continent. ' A letter has been received from Paris staling tbat General Dufouraml 40 oilier officers were arrested in Paris, j by order of the French Government, accused of some con- spiracy against the slate. The particulars had not trans- pired. The Police of Paris is said to have been lately more than usually visitant, aud some new measures with respect I to Ihe French Post- office, are understood to have been adopted withiu fhe last mouth. There is considerable ferment ; though not a word of this, or of the arrest of the above- mentioned persons, is mentioned in thc Paris papers. ll is stated in the private advices from France, that the Duke of Wellington had entered into an arrangement with the Court of France, by which the western coast of Africa, north ofthe line, is lo be rescued from the miseries ofthe Slave Trade. Lower Guinea, comprehending thc Portuguese Settlements, we are afraid, however, will slill be subject to tile Cruellies of Ibis iniquitous traffic. SATUR 0 AY, NOVEMBER 10. i IMPORTANT AMERICAN PAPERS AND LETTERS. The Fingal cartel, in twenty- two days from New York, put ioloTorbay on Thursday last, where she lauded passengers who have since arrived in London. The Fiugal ha* a Messe 11. e • on board with dispatches for Ghent, with which she sailed- again almost immediately from Torbay. She also landed American papers to the 23d of October, which were received in town this morning. They contain thc u Draft of 11, e original Protocol, made by the American Ministers, of the two first conferences held with the British Commissioners;'* which, with Other documents, have been laid before Congress— The first letter from thc above Commissioners, dated Ghent, August J2, 1814, contains Ihe terms proposed on the part of Great Britain, as subjects for discussion. They are as follows :— j st. The forcible seizure of mariners on board of mer- chant vessels, and in connexion with it thc claim of his Britannic Majesty lo the allegiance of all his native The American - Commissioners were requested to say, whether their instructions, from their Government autho- rised them to treat upou these several points, and lo stale, 011 their part, such other points as they might be further instructed to propose for discussion. The nie ting was adjourned to Tuesday, the 9th of Aiigufct, Oil which day the Commissioners agfctn met. The American Commissioners at this meeting . staled, that on the lbt and 3d points proposed by the British Commissioners they were provided with instructions from their Government, and I hat on the gd . and 4th of those points, tlieie not having existed . heretofore any diff'etence between the two Governments, l. hcy had not becu antici- pated by the Government of the United States, and were therefore not provided for in t heir . instructions. That in relation lio an Indi- ui pacification, they knew lhat the Government of the United States had appointed Commis- sioners to treat for peace with the Indians, and that it was not improbable that peace had been made with them. The American Commissioners presented as further points, subjects considered by the Government of the United States as suitable for discussion :— 1. A definition of blockade, and, as far as may be agreed of olher neutral and belligerent rights. 2. Certain claims of indemnity to individuals, for capture, and seizures preceding aud subsequent lo the war. 3. They further stated, that there were various other points to which their instructions extended, which might with propriety be objects of discussion, either in the negotiation of the peace, or iu lhat ofa treaty of commerce; which, iii case of a propitious termination of the present conferences, they were likewise. authorised to conclude. That, for the purpose of facilitating 1 he first and more essential object of peace, they had discarded every subject which was not considered as peculiary connected w ith, that, and presented only those points which appeared to be immediately relevant to their negotiation. Thc American Commissioners expressed their wish to receive from fhe British Commissioners a statement of the views aud objects of Great Britain upon ull ihe points, and their willingness to discuss them all, in order lhat, if uo arrangement could be agreed to upon the points not in their instructions, which would come within the scope of the powers committed to their discretion, the Government of the United States might he put in possession of ihe entire and precise intentions of that of Great Britain with regard to such points ; and that the British Government might be fully informed of the objections on the part of the United States to any such arrangement. The British Commissioners declined entering upon the discussion, unless the American Commissioners would say, j that they considered it within their discretion to make a j provisional arrangement on the subject, conformable to the view of it presetibed by the British Government, and pro- posed to adjourn the conferences, to consult their own Government on this state of things. The meeting was adjourned 10 Wednesday, the loth of August. The draft ofthe Protocol of the conferences at Ghent, from which the above is an extract, occupies four columns of the newspaper in which it is published. It concludes thus— " We need hardly say, that the demands of Great Britain will receive from us an unanimous and decided negative. We do not deem it necessary to detain the John Adams for the purpose of transmitting to you the official notes which may pass on the subject, and close the negotiation. And we felt it our duty immediately to apprize you, by this hastv but correct sketch of t he last conference, that there is not ai present any hopes of peace" After the Supplies are voted, it is expected that Parliament will adjourn until after Christmas. The rumour which was prevalent some time ago, that the Marquis Wellesley was to be the perm- netit Ambassador at Paris, has been revived with increased credit. It is said that a request bas been made by the Spanish Government to tlic British, to give up one of the late Members of tk.- Corlcs, now resident in this country, as being chare: ® ' wilh offences against the Sovereignty of Ferdinand Viyf. To such a demand, the British Govern- ment, of course, refused to accede. In tbe American Journals the opinions expressed respecting the demands of Great Britain are various. On their first promulgation, the general sentiment seemed to be, that they were altogether inadmissible; but on more mature reflection, it \ s allowed in many of the Journals, that they present buses which admit of discussion, and which may be so modified perhaps as to lead lo peace. They were laid before Congress on the 10th, aiid 10,000 copies ordered to be circulated. 3 per Ct. Cons. 645.— 3 per Ct. Red. 6.3J.— Omnium i dis. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1814. SALES \ Iv the Parishes nf Unnwyddelan, ManlUgan, Trefeglwys, Linn, idiots, Uanbrunmner, nnd Cat no, in the ( ounty nf '. V ovt^ omery. OTICE is lieieby given, that Lots J, 8, lo, lO, 17, and of the Estates advertised to be sold l. y Auction, at the Bear's Head Inn, in Newtown, in the County of Mont- gomery, on the 281 h Dav of November Instant, AGE DISI'OSr. DOI' by I'rtvate Conlrart ; and thai the remain- ing Lots only will he Sold by Pnbiir Auction, pursuant to the said Advertisement.—( See ( iiM Page.) Nov. 21, 1814. BIRTHS. On Ilie 17th inst. at Tyneoionth, Northumberland, the lady of l- ieateuant- Geiiera! Orde, of a sliil- hom- child. At Gait fay nan, the Lady of Colonel Salushnry, of a daughter. Tiie attendance at cur Hunjt hist week was gtpMer than has been known for some years. Among the cotnpnnv at the Ball on Thursday night were— Sir John Ilill, I. ord Hill, Sir Thomas Hill, Sir Hubert Hill, Sir Francis Hill, Col. Clement Hill, l. ient. Edward Hill; Mrs. Vuwys, Lady Feilding, Miss l'owys ; Lord and Lady Berwick; Col. and Mrs. Kvnaston Powell; General and'Mrs. Lethbridge ; VV. L. Child?, Esq. ( the President), E. Pembert. on, Esq. and i\ lrs Pemberton, Mrs. Cludde and E. CluOde, Esq. lion, and Kev. R. Hill, Mrs. Owen, Mrs. Mytton, S< tbe Miss Owens ; Mrs. Corbet; Lady Katharine Weld Forester, Mrs. and Miss Dana, Mrs. Stewart ; Sir Andre. v and Lady Corbet ; Sir Richard and Lady Pitleslon ; R. Lyster, Esq. & Mrs. Lyster; I . l. yton, Esq. Mrs. Eylon, itev. J. Rocke and Mrs. Roche; J. VV iugtield. Esq. aud Mrs. I VViugfield, liev. K. Wingfield and Mrs. It. VYingiield ; Hon. 1 T. Kenvon ; \ V. Sparling, Iv- q. and Mrs. Sparling ; Robert 1 Mote, Esq. and the P. liss Mores; T. N. Parker, Esq. R. Leeke, Esq. and . VIrs. I. etke; itev. T. Heber, Mrs. Meber, and Miss Heber; . I. Sutton, Esq. and Mrs. Sutton: Mrs. P. evnn, Rev. .). [). Pigott and Mrs. Pigolt; Col. a .1 Mrs. Gouch ; Mrs. T. Leighton; T. Lloyd, Esq. Mrs. Lloyd, aud the Miss Lloyds; B. Benyon, Esq. and the Miss • envon*.; Misses Everetts aiid Parry; itev. Dr. B'Clller, Ur. Mydd. lion, Rev. H. Burton, Sir R." Leighton, J. Cress- ell Peliiam, Esq. Colonels Gatacre and Shaw, Capt. Nicliolls, • I. N. Williams, Esq. T. Beale, Esq. T. VV'hilnioie, Esq. Rowland Hunt, Esq. Drs. Ou Gard and Johnson, Rev. Turner I! or, Messrs. Amphlett, I. ent, Coinpson, T. Dicken, Dukes, J. Walfortl, it. Watfoi. t, Parry, Sir. kc. THE KING -— Thc Public have, i'or some time, had the consolation of knowing, that his pjesty- s disorder has assumed a tranquil character. We can state, that there in in this tranquillity nothing of melancholy, nothing even of depression. His perversion of understanding is not lhat, which is caused by the pievalenee of any passion over Ihe reason. On the contrary, his Majesty's conduct exhibits 110 passion whatsoever. If, therefore, his present condition affords less hope of remedy, than lhat of many others af- flicted with mental diseases, it is also less deplorable, it is, in short, a mere misapprehension of present circum- stances, and a loss of connected memory; his remembrance ] » n. of evenls not including Ihe relations between Ihem.— The The Ploughing Match for the Upper District of the County of Cardigan took place on theQlh instant; when the first premium was awarded to John Walters, Bfrvant to' IV. E. Powell, E'q. of Nanteos; the second lo David Hopkins, servant to Mr. Camie, of Crobswood Lodge ; aud Ihe third lo John Davies, sou uf M r. Roger Davies, of Frongorh. The inhabitants of Hereford, have resolved to esta- blish a nightly watch and pairole in tbat city, the expenses lo lie defrayed by a rate of ( id. in the puitud, in lieu of per- sonal service. Worcester November Raccs, established th is y ear for the first time, attracted a imnifi. ms shew of company, and altogether produced 110 inconsiderable spoil. For ihc Foley Hunt Stakes of 6ogs. with private subscriptions of 5gs. seven subscribers, two miles, 13* 1. two horses only started, viz. Mr. Price's ch g. little lloh, hy Jlohtait, anil Mr. I lorn void's b. h. Chorister, by (' hannter, which were won, at two heats, hy the former. In addition to this race, there were two matches for UC-. one mile: the first between Mr. Palfrey's br. g. and Mr. SViiukliu's gr. g. w hich vr?^ i won by the former; and the lust between Mr. Price'* br. g and Mr. Palfrey's h g. which was won by the latter. The horses were rode hy gentlemen, ^ nd the heats were well contested. On Monday evening, the ! 4lli instant, a barge ladciv with brick, going down the river Severn ut Worcester, thu men who had Ihe management having occasion to go on shore e. hnui some business, left only a hoy ou board, aud moored the vessel to the shine, fiom which Ihe wind aud current drove her, uud coining rapidly down the stream, she drifted ag.-. iust the abutments of an arch of 1 lie bridge, and instantly sunk; the boy w as pr « > videni uiWy icscued from bis perilous sii nation previous. Next day a salt barge coming down the river, consequence of the above barge laying across^ he channel, received so much damage in her hot torn, by striking against the other barge, lhat after passing through the bridge she began to sink, bm prompt assist- ance being given, w i! h great cxei tion a considerable part uf ed On the morning ofthe 14th inst. at No tr » , Lower North- ! King's bodily health is excellent; and his disposition uni ampton- streel, Cle. ikenwell, London, Mrs. Allday, Ihe wife f., ni)| y eheeifill.— It will he gratifying lo llie Public to of Mr. T. Allday, of three live children, two boys and a girl, know, that his Majesty, in his present seclusion, is not MA 1! I ED. ! wil bout exercise, or even amusement. He walks in a suit The following is tbe substance of tbe further contents of these papers:— The ivtreat of General Drummond from before Fort Erie, was occasioned by the. junction of General Izard's army w ith Brown's. The British army in that quarter had made a stand at'Qneenstowu aud Fort George, where an engagement was expected between the two armies. Sir James Yeo was out on Lake Ontario, with his large ship, and had caused Commodore Chauncey to return into Sack- etPs harbour. Congress were engaged in preparing their financial ar- rangements, the prominent features of which were taxes of various descriptions, to - the amount of twenty two millions of dollars, and a National Bank of fifty millions, ten mil- lions to " be subscribed iu specie, and the balance in public stock. All the ban'ks in New York, Philadelphia, aud Baltimore, had generally suspended their payments in specie, and those farther south are expected lo do the same; which measure had produced at Yoik, at the departure of the Fingal, an advance of 10 per cent, on silver, and J5 per cent, on gold. The banks ill the Eastern States continue to pay specie. The Hermes English sloop of war had made an unsuc- cessful attack on a fort in the Mobille, and bad lost 85 men. subject's. 2. The Indian Allies of Great Britain to be included in the pacification, and a definitive boundary to be settled ten- th eir territory. Thc British Commissioners staled, that an arrange- ment upon this point was a sine qua non. 3. A revision of ihe boundary line between ttie United States and the adjacent British colonies. Wilb respect to ttiis point, the British Commissioners disclaimed anv intention, on the part of their Govern- ment, to acquire an increase of ten it or y.^ Private letters bave been received by the Fingal, from New York, of the 26th ult.— They contain the following additional information :— Prior to Ihe arrival of the John Adams, matters were in a most critical situation, aud notice had been given by the State of Massachusetts, inviting all the States of New England to send deputies to Hertford, in Connecticut, to appoint a Congress for thc separation of the northern provinces from the Confederacy. The John Adams arrived, thc conditions proposed by the British Government were promulgated, and the whole project, which was supported by a large portion of the Federalists, was immediately abandoned. ' I he declaration of the Federal parrv forms a prominent portion of the present intelligence. Among the members of Congress we find Mr. Hanson ( whose printing presses it will be remembered were destroyed about a year since at Baltimore, on account of his attachment to that party) avowing himself, in the most explicit terms, the supporter of the existing Government, and he was immediately se- conded by Mr. Oakley, of New* York, who has always been one of thc most zealous Federalists in the United States. Mr. Itufns King~ atso, TTie. organ and chief of that body, distinguished for his early respect to Great Britain, and for his able conduct in the negociatious conducted in London, in IROG and 1807— this ancient enemy of all the democratic interests and feelings of tiie executive power in the republic, thought fil to pronounce it to be his opinion, that thc proposals made by this country more resembled the terms offered to a conquered state, Ihan the conditions that would be suggested between two free, equal, and independent nations. It is mentioned in private accounts that the extent of the demand of the American Government is, the status quo'ante btflluniy but they have no objection to the arrange- ment with regard to the fisheries as it stood in 1783, when thc Treaty of Peace was concluded; and further, with regard to the boundaries, of Canada, they are willing to rectify the errors which crept into the former demarcation. The Paris papers, which have arrived to the 16th, contain no news of importance. Tltcy arc silent as tothe proceedings of thc Congress, although the intelligence from Vienna comes down to the 5th. The definitive annexation ofthe Austrian Provinces of Poland with Austria, and of Genoa with Piedmont, may be inferred from these papers. A letter from Viltoria slates, that llie Marquis de Casas Fiorcs, Spanish Ambassador lo the Court of France, w ho had left Paris in order to return to Madrid, and had arrived al Yrttn, received an order to remain there until he received farther instructions. According to some private let ters, he had left Paris inconsequence « > f the protection given there to Mina. ll is said lhat thc officers who joined that leader in the attempt on Pampeluna, have beeu sent to t he gal ties. Brussels papers bave reached to Ihe 14th, and Frank- fort to the 12th inst. An official notification had been , issued, lhat Saxony, by a convention between the Allied j Powers, had become subject to the dominion of Prussia, to which il is i in mediately lo be given up. 1 mm muffii"*" iBOStOTtpt. LONDON, Monday Mght, November 21, 1814. The Gazelle of Saturday, which was not published till an unusually late hour, contains ihe official accounts of the recent military evenls in Canada; thc results of which were previously known through ihc medium of the Quebec aud American papers. Independence of Mexico.— A vessel from Vera Cruz is in tbe river, bringing the important information that as soon as Ihe refusal of Feedrtuind to accent the Con- stitution made bv the Cortes was known in Ihc Kingdom of Mexico, all parties weie unanimous— The Royalists joined the Patriot4!, thc new Viceroy was deposed, and'' the inde- pendence of that delightful country proclaimed at Mexico, Vera Cruz, aud all other p-. rtu of that province ' i'hree quarters past 7 o'Clock. Intelligence has this moment reached Lloyd's, of the arrival of the F. clipse, ConnHl, from Halifax, at Oowes; she sailed the 41 h inst. ( a passage of only 16 days), in com- pany with the Buke of Montrose packet, nbd parted fiom her on the I'illi, in hit. 43. long. 33.-— A passenger by this that hc has On Scot l shire, to Charlotte, second daughter of the late Itev. Cres- well Tayleur, of Meeson Mall, in this county. Lately, Mr. James Carless, of Aston Row, Birmingham, to Miss Frances Lowe, of this town. ,. On Wednesday last, at St. Chad's, in this town, by the immediately within Rev. Mr. Langley, Mr. James Griffith's., yOuiigest son of T Mr. It. Griffiths, builder, Oswestry, to Miss S. Pool, daughter of the late Mr. Pool, of Trefnant. On Sunday sevnnight, Mr. William Bayley, of Edgmond, in this county, to M iss Sarah Hammerslev, of Staljord. On Monday last, Mr. G. Churms, of Pilchford, to Miss Minton, only daughter of Mr. Minion, of the same place. On thc 16th inst. by the Rev. Mr. Williams, curate of Myfod, Evali Wooden," Esq. of GLascomb Mali, Montgo- meryshire, aged 82, to Miss Jones, of Cefngoley, in thc said county, aged 17. On " the tub iust. at Llangwm, by the Rev. John Ellis, Thomas Edwards,- Esq. ofTy Gwyn, to Harriet, youngest daughter of John Lloyd, Esq. of Glyuanau, Denbighshire. Mr. !?. W. Price, of Nautgwyti, lo Mrs. M. Stephens, late ofCrychell, both in Radnorshire. At Briinfield,: in the county of Hereford, J. S. Haswell, Esq lo Millborough, only daughter of the late Delabcre Pritchett, Esq. At St. Thomas's Church, Liverpool, Hugh Roberts, Esq. of Mold, Flintshire, solicitor, to Anne, daughter of the late John Hughes, Esq. Chester. DIED. On Thursday last, at the house of his brother, in Birming- ham, i: i the 53d year of his age, Mr. Vickers, of Craiimerc, in this county. Ou the 14th inst. Mary Ann, the infant daughter of Mr. Taylor, of the White Lion, St. John's Hill, in this town She had lingered in great pain since the preceding Sunday week, in consequence of being dreadfully burnt by her clothes catching fire. Tuesday se'uuight, at Mr. Owen's, Albrighton, much esteemed and regretted, Mr. George Morrall, druggist, of Oswestry. On Friday se'nnight, in the 92d year of his age, Mr. Joseph Neale, upwards of 34 years beadle of St. Martin's Church, Birmingham./ Possessing a good mechanical genius, he became, by study and perseverance, a self- taught , fire- work- maker of the first celebrity, and his exhibitions, j for the lasl 50 years, have afforded a rich treat to the ad- • mirers of the pyrotechnic art in Birmingham and its neigh- bourhood, In his situation lie was highly respected: his funeral was numerously attended ; and a peal ( with the bells mufiied) closed the solemn service, as a token of respect lo the memory of an old and skilful change- ringer On the 4th inst. at his apartments, at the Free Masons' Hall, in Bold- street, Liverpool, Mr William Vint, aged 64. He had upwards of twenty years been the tiler of that and other lodges in Liverpool. His conduct in that capacity, and his general unassuming deportment, gained him many friends. His remains were committed to the grave on the 7th inst. attended, in Masonic order, by the officers and members of the principal Lodges in Liverpool, who were gratified iu paying a tribute of esteem to humble worth. After the interment, ihe whole of the attending Lodges returned to the Hall, when a veiy handsome subscription was made for the widow and family. Al his lodgings, at Bath, J. J. Foot head, Esq. late of Hampstead: only six days previous to his death he was married to a young lady, formerly his ward. On the 6th inst. at Rowley Kegis, Staffordshire, in ihe 76th year of his age, Mr. Isaac Downing. Though possess- ing an estate of nearly £ 1000 per annum, Ibis singular character lived alone, and in great penury. On the llth inst. a fine child, ag< d three years, son of Mr. Adams, butcher, of Boylstop, Derbyshire, accidentally fell into a keltic of boiling water, in his grandmother's house, at that place, and was so dreadfully scalded as to survive only a few hours. The grandmother was in an indifferent state of health, and survived the accident only a day or two Mrs. Bel4amy, wife of Mr. Bellamy, carpenter, in College- street, Bristol, who has left three small children to feel ihe premature loss of a tender mother, occasioned by a little boiling water falling from the tea kettle. 011 her feet; to prevent the ill effects of which, she kept them for several minutes in a pail of cold water, w hich caused her death in a few days. At Stonevford, on tho 5th inst. Francis Bradley, aged 104 years. His children, grand children, and great grand- children, amounted to fifty persons. At Bunnahow, county Clare, the scat of her son, William Butler, Esq. Mrs-. Ann Butler, aged 105 years. Friday last, at Bolas Magna, by the Rev. Edward : of ventilated apartments, and has, in his silting room, his Dickenson, Henry Green, Esq. of Moreton, Stafiord- ; favourite 1 ...... harpsichord, at which he passes several hours daily. Nominationmof Sheriffs.— The following gentlemen have been nominated as Sheriffs of the English counties the circuit of the SALOPIAN JOURNAL 1 Shropshire— Benjamin Flownders, of Ciilmingtoti, Esq.; | Thomaii Netherton Parker, of Sweeney Hall, Esq.; and Farmer Taylor, of Chicknell, Esq. Cheshire— John J. Sherw ood, of M arple, Esq. Samuel Al- dersey, of A'tdersey, Esq. ; and Sir Richard Brooke, of Norton Priory, Bart. Glocester shire.— William Morris, of Seven ham pton, Esq. George Cajsar Hopkinson, of Wotlon, Esq. and John Ray- mond Barker, of Fairford, Esq. Herefordshire— John Biddulph, of Ledbury, Esq.; Thomas Smith, of Bircher, Esq.; and Edward Thomas Foley, of Stoke Ed 1 ith, Esq. Staffordshire— John Smith, of Great Fenton, Esq. ; Henry Crockett, of Little Orm, Esq.; and Thomas Kirkpatrick Hall, of Holley Bush, Esq. Waru- ickslire— Joseph Boultbee, of Springfield, Esq. ; James Woolley, of Icknuld House, Esq.; and William Holbeach, of Faruhorongh, Esq. Worcestershire— Richard Hudson, of Wick, Esq. ; Edward Dixon, of Dudley, Esq.; and Joseph Lea, oflhe Hill, Esq. O11 Wednesday last, the anniversary of the birth- day of Thomas Whitmore, Esq. of Aplcy, was celebrated in Bridgnorth. The morning was ushered in by the merry peals of the bell*, and in tlie evening a select party of his friends and tenants met at the Castle Inn, to drink their worthy Member's health: the evening was spent in Ihe utmost conviviality. Fire.— On Saturday evening last, about eight o'clock, a fire broke out in a range of stables belonging to Mr. Yates, of Bent hall, near Ford ( about 6 miles from this town), which burnt the roof off the entire range, but was fortunately, by the prompt assistance of the neighbours, prevented from doing further damage: the horses were got out ofthe stables unhurt. The fire, it is supposed, was occasioned by the negligence of a servant, who had taken a candle into one of the stables.— As soon as it was discovered, a messen- ger was dispatched to this town for the engines and firemen ofthe Salop Fire Office ; but before they reached thc Pave- ment Gate the fire was completely got under. The premises w ere insured ; aud the amount of loss, we are happy to say, is not very considerable. ll is with pain we have to remark upon one circumstance arising out of the foregoing occurrence:— When the man who came for the fire engines arrived at the place where they are kept, it naturally occurred to thc person who had thc care of them, that horses would be necessary to convey them to Benthall; in consequence, while those assembled were getting the engines out, a person was dispatched hy him for horses, but unfortunately he did not succeed: and, unwilling to lose more time in a further attempt to procure them, some of the firemen, assisted by other men and boys, seized the engines, and took them as far as Onslow ( a distance of about three miles), where Mr. Botevvle, who was apprized of their approach, with a promptitude that did him credit, had ordered his team to be geared and in readiness for the purpose of con- veying them to Benihall , but ere the horses had taken Ihem a mile farther, intelligence was received that the fire was extinguished. Had the assistance of the engines been requisite, thc consequence of half an hour's delay might have been of the utmost importance; for which reason, we would impress on the memory of our readers, the recollection tbat, in cases of tire, any horses, may be taken, if necessary ( the owners, or persons who have the care of them, being informed of the circumstance), for the purpose of forwarding assistance to thc spot, except those employed in the convey- ance of his Majesty's mails or expresses. George Roper, of Much Wenlock, in this county, was lately convicted before Richard Phillips, Esq. Mayor of this town, in the penalty of 20 shillings aud costs, for riding in his waggon, on Ihe road leading to Wenlock, not having any person on foot or on horseback lo guide the same. — William Faulkner, a higler, was also convicted, a few days ago, before Richard Phillips, Esq of driving his cart thro' thc streets on thc Lord's day, viz. 011 Sunday, the 131 h inst. for which he w as fined the full penalty of twenty shillings, besides costs. Committed to our county gaol, Edward Evans, on suspicion of stealing two measures ami a half of wheat, the property of Mr. Robert Hughes, of Trefarclawdd ; and Ann r cargo was saved, but about 13 tons of sail were destroy- ; ihe vessel afterwards sunk. And on Wednesday, other vessel coming down thc river, striving to avoid the wreck of the first mentioned, drove against one of the piers of the bridge, and stove part of her side in ; il was not w ithout the greatest exert ions that this. latter vessel could be kept afloat until hauled on shore, for the unlading of her cargo. Steam Boats— are now daily sailing on Ihe River Severn between Glocester and Worcester, and ihe inter- mediate places. On Wednesday evening, tbe 19th ult. as the mail coach vv. iis proceeding between Swansea and Pyle, it was upset v^ ry near the latter place, in Consequence of the coachman and guard being most shamefully and unpardon- ablv intoxicated ; Ihe former so much so, that he was obliged to be left on the road before the accident occurred, owing to his having once or twice fell from his seal. The guard now took thc reins, but, from his manner of using them, the passengers soon perceived ihe dangers ihev were exposed to, and prudently got off or out ofthe coach, bub unfeelingly peimilled a hoy about 13 years of age to remain in. The guard, now in the coachman's seat, ran the coach direct on the parapet wall of a small low bridge, on which wall the very marks of the horses feet were visible! The coach was iu consequence upset, when, dreadful to r « latev one of the poor child's legs became so entangled ( the door being open), that it WHS most shockingly mangled and broken in several parts ; the knee was actually torn from its socket, and the next morning the poor nu'orlnnate hoy wa » obliged to undergo amputation. The suffering child now lies dangerously ill at the Pyle Inn, where his agonized father, Mr. Simpson, of Clifton, near Bilston, and other relatives, are anxiously anticipating the recovery ofa youth* whom talents and genius promised to have placed amongst the most active, arc well as the most useful of mankind- Thursday night, about ten o'clock, a person of tha name of James Harris, fell info the float near the Stone Bridge, Bristol, and was drowned. He had just before left the house of a relative in St. Stephen's street, and is sup- posed to have been deceived bv the lamps ou the bridge and opposite side. He was soon afterwards got up and conveycd to the Greyhound public house, and thc usual means for restoration persevered in for nearly three boors,, but without effect. This unfortunate man had, we under- stand, lately beeu a petty officer in the navy; and having been discharged, had been upon a visit to his mother ( a washer- woman) of Bristol, to whom he was in the habit of allowing £ 10 per ann. Upon being taken out of the float, he was first conveyed to the Lion public- house, about a dozen vards from the spot where tlie accident occurred, and though at so early an hour as ten o'clock, admittance wat refused. The persons assembled broke the door, but found that a chain across prevented their entrance. It was the opinion of every one present, and of a medical attendant, that could admittance have hcen immediately obtained, ihe poor man's life might have been preserved. The Charge of Murder al Exeter.— John B. urd, the man charged by Ann Radford, with the murder of William Buckhill, and who was committed far further examination* was yesterday liberated on bail, the Mayor having received a letter from Lord Bcauchamp, ( in whose service thesaid William Buckhill has been for several years past), stating, that he is living and well, and is now attending on Lady Beauchamp in France— Fxeter Flying Post Nov. 16. AGRICULTURE— The great question of tbe Corn Laws will again come before Parliament, in the ensuing- session ; audit is hoped, the Legislature will do justice to nil parties.— Certain it is, that something must be done, for there can be 110 analogy, at least no durable one, be- tween high rents and taxes and cheap bread. Meanwhile, societies and individuals are on thc alert on the subject ; some contending for one opinion and a certain set of measures, others arguing for a state of things quite thc reverse. For example,— On the 7th inst. the Committee appointed by the Agricultural Society of the county of Oxford, to consider the propriety of Petitioning Parliament iu behalf of the Agricultural interests, met, and, after due consideration determined, tbat such a measure was not expedient in ths present state qf public affairs. The Tweedside Agricultural Society, at their meeting last week, came to a resolution somewhat similar.— On the other hand, a nu- merous and respectable meeting was held at Banbury, oa Thursday last, of the owners and occupiers of land in that neighbourhood, when it was unanimously resolved, " that the agricultural interest of this country is depressed below its proper standard ; that it continues in a declining state, and that it require* some public measures to be laken for its encouragement and protection."— Similar meetings have been held in various parts of the kingdom, and, as above, w ith different results.— The periodical publications all teen* with essays npon this important subject; and numerouM are the pamphlets which have also lately appeared for or against restrictions upon thc Corn Trade. Aud, il must be Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, llie Rev. John Lanaley House- Visitors, Mr. John Bowdler and Mr. Benjamin Bowdler. Additional Subscriptions to that Charity : Thomas Walford, Fsq. Weni £ 2 2 0 Thomas Bealc, Esq. augmented from 2 gs. to 5 5 0 At the Special General Board of Trustees, held on Thurs- day last, for electing a Physician tothe Infirmary, in the room of Dr. Evans, who had resigned, Dr. James Proud Johnson w as proposed by Cecil Weld Forester, Esq. M. P. seconded by Thomas Whitmore, Fsq M. P. and unani- mously elected.— For the Resolutions oflhe Board', see Adv. LORD HILL'S COLUMN.— We have this week the satisfaction of announcing thc commencement of a Ladies'' Subscription, in aid of the funds for ihe erection of the memorial in honour of TUB SHROPSHIRE HERO; and, we doubt not, from the spirit, and under the patronage with which it has commenced, it will prove worthy i's amiable promoters and the object for which it is designed— fSee Advert, in next page). The exalted character of British females has long elicited the meed of praise from the pen of every writer w ho has descanted upon our national manners; and any compliment of ours may be deemed superfluous. But we live in an age replete witli unparalleled evenls: recent occurrences have raised the British nation to an unprecedented height in the scale of European Powers— the glorious achievements of existent Britons have cast a shade upon thc gallant deeds of their renowned forefathers — and the hallowed recollection of our Edwards and our Henrys fades as a cloud before ihc meridian sun, when brought into comparison wilh the immortal acts ofa WEL- LINGTON and a H ILL.— While the sons of Britannia, under their command, were contending for thc prize of victory, aud endeavouring to secure the honour and independence of their native land, her daughters were not deficient in their patriotic exertions. The recollection of a few years must testify, that, by extending profusely thc aids of charity aud the fruits of those various beneficent feeling's, so pecu- liarly the rirnaments of the female mind, to the widows and orphans' of those who fell, aud to cheer the hopes of thc wounded, the British fair of our times have not only de- served tlic thanks and praise of their'cotemporavies^ but will stand upon record as an example to succeeding genera- tions.— Bv the return of our Heroes to the bosoms of their I families, an opportunity was offered for Britons to evince I their gratitude to, and admiration of, those who had braved j and, we arc Rnsselli charged on oath with tendering, iu payment to i allowed, that the advocates for a cheap loaf have the best of Edward Smith, butcher, nt Ellesmere, a counterfeit shilling. | the argument— yet they contend for a free trade ; of course, Edward Wellman and Mary Wilson, were also committed j ' hey also contend for a reduction of rents and taxes. One to our county gaol, last week, for attempting to defraud the ] subject of fhe animadversion of ibis last class of writer* united parishes of this town, by applying for relief— falsely ! demands attention ; namely, the modern system of reducing representing themselves to be man and wife; and they ; I he number of farms by making two or more into one :— To having money in their possession at thc time they solicited j say that land occupied by men of large capital i* generally relief. " i cultivated much better than that occupied by the middle Robbery.— On Thursday last, as Mr. John Uawkes, ! c! ass of farmers, is ( tliey allege) an insult to common sense of Aibrighton, was going to'Shiffnal, to pav in the assessed and a h'> el V" ,1he » n<> « » useful members of society- taxes ( of which, we understand, he is the collector), he was ] e i1k\ V\ V the pUugh would thrive attacked, on the road between Mr. Slano's Lodge an. l t ^ lt " H . mself should either hold or drive.' Upton Common, by two footpads, who, after having vio- And bis land m general is cultivated for his living, in n lently assaulted him, cut off a part ofhis left ear, and robbed n? HnnPr tai' mor5 adrantageous to the pub. ie ami huu^ K, him ofthe taxes, in bills, to ihe amount of £ 281. He was than thai occupied by the opuler. t and independent gentle- taken up presently afterwards bv Ihe. coach which drives to who 1,1 r! 5ses 1S fole occupier of a whole parish, the Britannia Inn, in this iown," but the villains had fled.— VV here that is the case, trade languishes labour fails, pro- A reward of 20 guineas has been offered bv the AJbrighlon visions are very scarce and dear, with little milk, and Association for their apprehension; but" no discovery of consequently very lil| tic cheesc o - hatter vvith very tew p. gs them has yet been made " or fowls ; and thc milk pail, the cheese lub, and the churn In conseqiiencc of tlie^ iiiiieroua depredations recently ^""{ J^ iji ™ ^(''' JJ^ iilJ^^ j,^" Jp^ li^ ixmnd'^ wid'ch'fcejtl committed we .- nderstand, it is m cot. emplation toestab- | ft.(, ,,;„' ( i „„,, nwW mainiained Ins numeroua lish a nightly patrole this town, for the protection of the , f ' ,„ ,'. Hle wa, SOH1Triv kmwn in many country persons am property ot the inhabitants - , I parishes.— Of this , due writer furnishes a notable example. It IS understood that lite account we lately derived ; A parish wilhin a lew miles of Coventry, in the year 1759, from a Birmingham paper, of an attempt al robbery and . . . 4 l The fisheries • respecting which the . British Govern- the people of the United States thc swift sailing vessel who was on ' Change, savs, every reapon to believe that the arrival of the packet at Fa). | endeavours to shew their regard for those i mouth will be known in Londofi to- morrow ; and that it will ! nmplv merited it .— And if, at a future period Ihc hour of peril in thecso. se of their country ; ai proud tosay, it was not neglected. In this instance, aiso, the magnanimity of Britidi females has been displayed in it * most biilliant colourings — vying with each other in ho have so war should be found she brings the pleasing intelligence of the CAP- ! again call forth our heroes to the tield, what TURE OFSACKKTTS' H A u uouR bv a coup de main, for such stronger incentive to their native c iiurag » \ tha- i was the general belief at Halifax, when they sailed. If this lection that, with their matchless conntryw ; must have been beaten • but of this we " Honour is of virtue the rewa< can h< the rt'C murder, 011 ihe person of a Mr. Byerlev, near Warwick, is j totally " devoid of truth.— Statements of the foregoing de- ' scription cannot be too severely reprobated : there are too many real offences committed, without alarming the public mind by imaginary ones. From the numerous robberies of which we have lately heard, it may be feared lhat the public will be liable to a system of plunder during thc winter— As persons are often deterred from prosecuting by the dread of incurring expense, it'will be useful to state, that by life 25tli of George the 2< 1, their own Attorni. es may prosecute for them at the ex- pense of thccounty. The Banking house of Whitehead and Co. Cateaton- strpet, London, stooped payment on Wednesday last. It did business with several country banks. All the country accounts, however, have- been taken up ( two excepted) bv the interference of other bankers. The banking house of Messrs. Mainwaring aud Co. has also stopped payment; but we are happy to understand, their country connections were very I rifling. There is no truth in the report of a certain divorce coining before Parliament. ALL IN ONE DAY » — ON Wednesday, the 30lh of thi* Month, the whole of the RTATK LOTTERY will be drawn.— Thirty- two Capital Prizes, besides numerous in- ferior Prizes of £ loo, £ 5.0, - See. must all bo distributed among the Public in thc. short . space of twelve boms!— On . that Dav many a fortunate Adventurer wi: I receive au in- depeud'Mit Fortune; at a) l. events, no Person, who can spare a trifie, should be without. a Chance in such a Lottery. paid poor's rates, £ l. 12*. and in the year 1311, ihe same parish rates amounted to £ 576. 13s 4d. per annum: so much for improvement! At Ihe former per. od there were 236 cows milked, and at the latter 20 !!! — Facts are stubborn things; and, though we live in an age of glory, it mast he confessed, our national horizon is not without its clouds. It were to be wished—< s devoutly to be wished"— lhat some method would be taken by thc Legislature to keep the prices of the necessaries of life within the reach of the poor man's earnings. That taxes are necessary it cannot be denied— but let care be taken that they fall not upon the bread of necessity— Ihe patriotism of Englishmen has long been their pride; let not this noble spirit be withered. It would be more congenial to thc received character of our nation if luxuries were more taxed ; and why not lay heavier taxes upon Frcncb laces, gloves, and fashions— on Italian singers and figurantes ? there are also certain instruments of fashionable v- msic, which might he made to play more note-?—' into tlie Treasury ; if these may not seem so sweet, at least to the country they would be more valuable.— On tills subject we shall not at present extend our remarks; but we trust, that as the present Ministry have now the confidence ofthe nation, they will prove themselves worthy of it, and that no Legislative enactment will be made tending to enhance the uiiee « f provisions, and thus to wound the spirit of the country. Let them bear in mind that— il A time there was, ere Englandss griefs began, " When every rood of ground maintaUi'd its man ;" when butchers' meat was less than vine pence pef Ih ; bacon less than Jificn pence p' r lb.; cheese less than ten p* nce per lb ; and butter somewhat under the present moderate price of one shilling andc ghtpenc? per lb. To the liet'. Dr. lie Hits. DEAR. DOCTOR, The confidence you have i- eposcd in me, du!- ing my pro- fessional attendance lor a number of years past upon tlie numerous youngGenllcmen entrusted to your care, demands my warmest acknowledgements ; and 1 beg leave to assure you, that no attention, or exertion, shall ever lie wanting, on my part, to merit a continuance of it. 1 uow wish to lay before you tbe following statement, and if you should deem it worthy of publication, it mav, probably, have greater • weight with Ihe public, sanctioned by one so highly and deservedly esteemed as yourself. The best mode of giving it publicity, I shall leave for your consideration, ond trust- ing you wilt pardon the liberty I have taken iu trespassing upon your time, 1 remain, Dear Doctor, Shrmcsburii, Your obliged and faithful Servant, JS'sit. 22, 1814. J. PRICHARD. STATEMENT ABOVE REFERRED TO. ln consequence of a report having, I fear, been too gene- rally circulated on Sunday last, that several children iu tbe New Street were at lint! time confuted to their beds wilh tbe Small Pox, some of whom had be » - n previously vac- cinated ; and having lately attended several cases of Chicken Pox, wilh considerably more fever than 1 had ever before witnessed during au ex tensive. practice of twenty- three years, it naturally occurred to me, that people, who hud uot been in the habit of seeing the two diseases, might possibly have mistaken the one for the other. Under these circumstances, as I understood no medical person hail attended, I thought il my duty to call nt Ihe different houses, to satisfy my mind upon a subject of so much importance to, Ihe world, and 1 have an inexpressible pleasure iu adding, that the result of my enquiries has fully confirmed my conjectures. As 1 apprehend this report may tend to prejudice the minds of parents, who it'fortunately, antl, I may add, cruelly, allow their offspring to run Ihe risk of taking so malignant and dreadful a disease as the Confluent SmallPox, ) will point out the different houses that were mentioned to me, anil Ihe result of my visits, that every person may have sin opportunity of Calling, and being convinced from Ibe parents of the children, that I his unfortunate report was totally void of foundation. The firsl call 1 made was at John Evans's, the second door leading from Frankwell into Ihe New Street, where I found > T child, who bad been confined with Ibe SMALL Pox, forseveral days. 1 enquired of lier mother, whether she had been inoculated for the Cow Pox? to which she ans- wered me in Ihe negative, saying, your young man wished ine very much to have it done, but I would not consent It it I then visited James Meredith's family at tbe next door, and saw three children recovering from THE DISTINCT SMALL PoX, respecting whom 1 made the same enquiries, lo which his wife replied, Hint they had not been inoculated for the Cow Pux, bul thai there was a daughter of Richard H ill's, two doors above, who bad been inuculatcd for the Cow Pox, al Ihe Infirmary, by the desire of Or. Darwin, 11,1( 1 was then ill wilh Ihe SMALL POX. This is the case lo which 1 particularly wish tocall Ihealletition ofilie public. Upon calling al Richard Hill's, I enquired of bis wife, what was the matter with her daughter ? Sheleplied she had tbe Small Pox ; 1 Ihen asked who bad told her so ? she answered, every body who had seen her Tbis, how ever, on investigation happily proved lo be the Chicken Pox; for I be Girl only complained of sickness theTucsday preceding, the eruption look place on Friday and Saturday, and the pustules were dying when I saw her upon Monday. Tbe Small Pox is at this time vciy prevalent, and, I am truly concerned to add, many children's lives have lately been sacrificed, owing lo tbe obstinacy of Iheir parents. I shall, therefore, respectfully embrace this opportunity of mentioning, that 1 have the honour of attending many Ladies who are in the frequent habit of humanely visiting the habitations of the poor and distressed, wilh tbe laud- able and charitable view of relieving their wants; and who make a poiul of impressing upon the minds of parents, the dutv, and absolute necessity of having their children vac- cinated. 1 should strongly recommend Ihis practice lo be generally adopted, as I am confident il would, under llie direction of a kind and merciful Providence, be attended with, tbe happiest effects, even the preservation of thousands of iives. The Poor cannot plead, as an excuse for so? wilful a riegleCI, Iheir not being able to pay for Iheir vaccination, whilst they may take lliem to that valuable Institution, Ihe Salop Infirmary, every Tuesday morning, and have them vaccinated gratuitously, and wilh a certainty of success; for the Medical Attendant's see the disease through ils different stages, so as to insure the patient from any future attack of the Small Pox. 1 believe there have occurred a few instances to enable the enemies of vaccination ( I may even say, with the strict- cat truth, the enemies of mankind) io contradict llris asser tion; hut, fortunately forthe first discoverer, as well as for all the supporters " of vaccination, the same thing lias happened after inoculation for the Small Pox. I shall no lunger inlrude upon your valuable time ; and if what 1 have here related should be the providential means of increasing the number of poor ch ildren who attend to be vaccinated, I shall be amply repaid for the hours I have spent in making lliese enquiries, and shall always con- sider them among the happiest of mv life 1 hope I be short time my professional duties have allowed me lo make out Ihis statement, will be considered a sufficient apology for all errors. To Mr. Pmchard. DEAR SIR, 1 consider I he enclosure 1 had the honour to receive from yoo of so much importance, that 1 cannot but recommend your giving il publicity in Ihe Newspapers. With regard to a medical opinion, il would lie lolly and presumption in me to offer one ; but I maybe allowed to say, thai I have had all my own children vaccinated, aud have always felt fhe most perfect secmily on lhat head. 1 remain, Dear Sir, Shrewsbury, Your obedient, faithful Servant, Nov. 22, ISM. S. BUTLER.. SALOP INFIRMARY. T a SPECIAL GENERAL BOARD held THBRS- DAY, NOVEMBER LULI, 1S14, Resolved unanimously, " That. it appears, from satisfactory Evidence. Dr. JAMES PROUD JOHNSON diligently attended and performed a re- gular Course of Studies in the several Branches of Medical Education laught at the University of Edinburgh ; lhat he is a regular Fellow of I lie Royal College of Physicians of that City, and did, previous lo his Examination for F. xlra Licentiate of the Royal College of Physicians of London, ( according lo the Regulations to thai Effect), exhibit ti is Diploma of Doctor of Physic acquired in due Form." " Thai L) r. JAMES PROUD JOHNSON, of tbe I'. oval College of Physicians of Loudon and Edinburgh, be elected a Physician to tbis Infirmary, being, in Ihe Opinion of t hose competent to judge, well qualified to discharge the Dv'tics of iliat Oliice." " That t Itese Resolutions he signed by tbe Chairman, and published iu cach of tlic Shrewsbury Newspapers," J. CRESS ETT PEI. H AM, Cliaiimau and Treasurer. KipiiE first COMMERCIAL DANCING and CARD G ASSEMBLY for Ihe Winter, will he on Thursday, the first of December, at I he LION ROOMS. JOB N P, ECU, Esq. Treasurer. N. B. The Treasurer will deliver Tickets. THEATRE. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. My LORDS, LADIES, and GENTLEMEN, T BEC. to offer my warmest Acknowledgements for *• the flattering Distinction I am Ihis Dai/ honored wilh, in being unanimously elected a PifisiciAX to your Charily. This Proof of Confidence must ever he grateful to my Heart. To merit il. and your permanent good Opinion, I shall anxiously endeavour lo maintain Ihe Reputation and promote the best Interests of this laudable Institution, by discharging conscientiously the Duties of the Situation. I have Ike Honor to be. Mi/ Lords, Ladies, and Gentlemen, Your most obliged and faithful Servant, JAMES i'llOVD JO HA SO A. High- street, Nov. 17, 1814. BENJAMIN GITTINS wi ESPECTFULLY informs his Friends nnd the Public, that lie has taken nnd enteied upon the. OLD POST OFFICE INN, in MILK STRFET, and having laid in a Stock of choice WIN F. S and LIQUORS, he hopes, hy unre- mitted Attention to Business, to merit a Continuance of the Favours of those who have hitherto frequented the above House. N. B. GOOD STABLING. Shrewsbury, 15th Novemher, 1814. ROBERT WEBSTER, CLOCK AND WATCH MAKER, SHREWSBURY, INFORMS the Public I hat he has taken the HOUSE and SHOP formerly occupied by Messrs. COOKE and SON, Grocers, MARDOL, and hopes, by a strict Attention to every Order he may be honoured with, to merit their future Favou rs. A neat HOUSE To LET, delightfully situated at MOUNT FIELDS, Frankwell, with every comfortable Convenience, either with or without a Back Garden, suitable for a small genteel Family.— Enquire as above. ( One Concern.) Last Night, but Two nf Mrs; . W'CUbbcn's Performance. HpHlS PRESENT WF. fcNBSn. 4Y. NOVEMBER 23, A tbe eelelo'ated Play of ISABELLA; OK THE EATAi. MARRIAGE. Willi Enteririihinents, nr. d ihe Musical Farce of THE TURNPIKE GATE. Crack, Ihe CoblerJiv Mr CIUSP, O11 FRIDAY, a favourite PI, 1;., und Entertainments. Usual Days of performing, MONDAYS, TUESDAYS, WEDNESDAYS, and FRIDAYS. Doors to lie opened at H all- wast Sit:: to begin nt Seven precisely. Boxes 3s. 6,1. Pit as. Gallery Is. i'a, ticulars in Hand- bills.— Tickets and Places for llie Boxes, al Mr. Careswell's, Mardol Mead.— Particulars in Hand- bills. JOHN STANTON, GUN- MAKER AND WORKING CUTLER, RESPECTFULLY informs the Ladies and Gentlemen of SHREWSBURY and its Vicinity, that lie bas opened aSHOP in the HIGH STREET, opposite the Town Hall, and having laid in au excellent aud general Assortment of Goods, humbly solicits a Sltate of their Favours in tbe above Line of Business. N. B Every Article iu ihe GUN and CUTLERY Line made antl repaired on the shortest Notice. Shrewsbury, Nov. 22, 1814. FOR THE BENEFIT OF MRS. „ W'(? / B B 0 N, ( And positively her hist Appearance this Season). ON MONDAY, THE 28th OF NOVEMBER, 1814, will be presented the celebrated Play of THE DOUBTFUL SON; 0 BON In ihe Course of the Evening—" Belles hnve at ye all," will be recited bv Mrs M'Gibbou : antl ttie Whole will conclude with the Musical Farce of THE PADLOCK. KJ* Tickets aud Places to he, had at Mr. CARKSWKLL'S, Mardol Head, and of Mrs. M'GIBBOK, at Mr. Cooper's, Mmdol. LORD HILL'S CQUJMN. mH p. CO M M 1 TTE F. appointed for erecting ihe S COLUMN in Honour of LORD HILL, announce to the Subscribers, thai they have used all Zeal and Diligence to increase the Fund lo'a Sum worthy of the Town, Ihe County, and the distinguished General whose Achievements are commemorated, and equal lo a beautiful and approved Plan, which had been unanimously adopted. Confiding in lite farther Liberality of ihe Town aud County of Salop, they are proceeding 10erect lire Column, and to lliat End, have entered into a Contract with Messrs. SIMPSON and LAWRENCE, notwithstanding the Amount ofthe present Subscription is greatly inadequate to tbe Completion of tbe intended Work. Forthe Inspection and Information of 1 he Subscribers, the Committee have annexed a Statement of the probable Rxpence of perfecting the" adopted Memorial, without Reduction of the Scale, or Abridgement of the Ornaments ofthe original Design, which is tLIat of a DORIC COI UMN, the largest ever erected 011 a pure GRECIAN Model, and equal in Diameter lo I he Monument in Loudon.— Hence it will appear, that the Sum of £ 1500 a id upwards is still wanting, in Addition to the present Subscription. Pp. obable Expbkcb of erecting aud finishing Ihe Column, lo be placed on an elevated > ile between the East End of the Abbey- Eoregule, and Ihe Military Depot of the District. Stonemason's Contract £ 2935 Ditto for 7* Feel of Foundation aoo Purchase of Parr's Cottage and Garden 170 Road X'loo; Printing and Advertising £ 130 230 Clerk ofihe Works 101 Secretary, Architect, aud sundry Expellees 300 TO BE LEV, ANI> ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, A CONVENIENT COTTAGE, suitable fos the Resi- detice rif a small eenteel Family, with or without Furniture, near to the Town of Shrewsbury, Into ih the Occupation of Samuel Chambers, Esq. For Particulars apply to Mr. S. EUJHTON, Talbot Inn, " jjURSUANT to an Order of the Lord High Chancellor a of Gieat Britain, made i, i the Matter of LEWIS COOKE, Esquire, A LUNATLC, lite Creditors of Ihe raid Lewis Cooke, i> f Eliesmere, in the County of Salop, arc forthwith lo come in and prove their Debts before lioBr. r. T STEELE, Esquire, one of the Masters of Ihe High Court of Chancery, at bis Chambers in Southampton Buildings, Chancery I. ati", London; or in Dcfe. ult thereof they will be excluded the Benefit nf Ibe said < > 1 ri< r. l. F. Eand N1CKSON, Solicitors. " PURSUANT toa Decree of the High Court of Ch ii. cery. X braiing Date the first Day of' July,, 1814, made iu a Cause wherein JOHN CLARKE is Plainiiif, and JOHN BOURNE, JOS- PH MATTHEWS, and others are Defendants, 1 be Creditors ami Legatees of THOMAS CLARKE, lale of I'eploe, in 1 he County of Salop, Esq. deceased, IheTcstu- lor in tbe said Decree named ( who died in or about the Month of September, 1313), are, 011 or before Ihe 12th Day of December, 1814, to come in ami prove their Debts, rind claim- their Legacies, heforeJoHN SIMEON, I:."[. one of the Masters of the said Court, at his Cham hers in . South- ampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London ; or iu Default thereof they will be peremptorily excluded the Bcuelit of Ilie said Decree. COOPER and LOWE, Solicitors for Plaintiffs and Defendants. ty THIS DAY, rriHE F'L^ TE, CHINA, rich cut GLASS, and valna - LL BOOKS, being tbe Residue of the Effects ofihe h Mrs. SK YRM E, of the CASTLE . HOUSE, will he sold Auction, 011 the itemises, by S. TT) DOil.~ Calaloge. es 11 he hail of THE AUCTION KF. I:. WHiXALL MOSS ENCLOSURE. MOUSES FO'll SALE— WlTtibut' Ks& ERVKJ 13Y S " TUDOR. On SATURDAY AFTERNOON Next, thesGlli lu- tai precisely nt three o'CIock, on the premises, in a l'ic near the Bow LING GREEK. MEOl. fc, Oue Mile tro Shrewsbury ; MnWfcLVB Draught HORSES site! ilruO. i MARES, . H great Size null Power; asrri which of late have been us in Husbandry Business, and are well Unowr. good tYurkci Nov. 22, 1311. I / E, the Commissioners appointed by an Act of Parlia- ; T. 07 #/ . .... I .. ! , ...... . , 1 , . . ! . . ; . • 1 I SHROPSHIRE IEER.' MOLD ESTATES; BY S. TUDOR, WITH POSSESSION AT LAUV- lfAY NEXT-, C A Lt. ED WHIXALL HALL FARM; Ifilli several other Pieces or Parcels of Land, in ll: Perishes of Si'cm and Pri es, lale in Ihc Occu- pation nf Mr. lioter Ercwn, deceased •, At lite White Morse inn, Wem, 011 Monday, the < olh Ins, precisely at three o'clock in the Afiernoon, cilher It eel her, or in I tie f. d lowing, or such olltr 1 Lots as may r. agreed upon nt the time of Sale, and subject to Condition to be then and there produced : nieiH for inclosing Lands in WliixnH, i 1 ihe Parish ofPrees, in tiie Counly of Salop, DO HEREBY GIVE] NOTICE, that it is our internum ' O meet at the WHITE LION INN, in WHITCHURCH, iu Ibe County of Salop, ou MONDAY, the TWELFTH Day of DECEMBER next, at eleven o'Clocl; in the Forenoon, to examine Witnesses, and by other legal Ways and Means lo enquire into ihe Boun- daries of Ibe Manor of Whixall aforesaid, and afler such Examination had, to ascertain, set out, determine^ and fix tlie same Boundaries accordingly. As Witness our Hands Ihis - thirteenth Day of October, 1814. JOS. LEE, WM. JELLICOE. • IRON BRIDGE TOLLS TO BE LET. "^ TOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls to arise from Ihc Iron Bridge and Side Road, will he LET TOTHE BEST BIDDER, at tbe TONTINE INN, near ihe saitl Bridge, on FRIDAY, the N1 NTH Day of DECEMBER, ist4, for one, two, or Ihree Years, as shall be agreed upon ; lo he entered On January 1st, 1315. The best Bidder will lie required, al the same Time, to give Security forthe Pay- ment of the said Tnils, 10 the Sal is fad ion uf ibe Proprietors and at such Times as they shall direct. Further Particulars may be known by applying to SER- JEANT RODEN, at Benthall. Wade's Croft Wade's Piece...., The Lower Folds Meadow... A. I < i 1 1 n. « >. 0 4 ti si 0 11 A. 2. Farther Common Field 3. T he Upper Pools Meadow, .".'. 7,7. 4. Pool Bank ii 1 20 Bog Meadow ......... 4 0 35 5. Booth's Hemp Yard 0 1 22 Horse Field....... lo 1 15 0 3 1 3 1 6. Whixall Hall Farm and Lauds, containing 151 1 SALOPIAN MAGAZINE. On the Ist of February, 1815, will be published, Pi ice One Shilling. " VTO I, ofihe SALOPIAN MAGAZINE, and MONTH- 1 NI LY OBSERV ER; containing select Articles iii History, Biography, Topography, Natural History, Antiquities, Agriculture, Arts, Sciences, Extracts from ancient and modern Publications of Merit, an occasional Review of new Books, original Essays, Poeirv; Literary, Philosophical, Foreign, and Domestic Intelligence; Parliamentary De- bates, Marriages, Deaths, general Observations on tbe Occurrences of the Month, & c. The Assistance and Patronage of the literary, scientific, and respectable Inhabitants of Ihis aud the adjoining Counties are most respectfully solicited; and all suitable Communications ( sent Postage free) will he thankfully received, and duly acknowledged, by the Publisher, C. Hulbcrt, Raven Street, Shrewsbury, by whom Ordertf fin- the above Publication arc received; also hv Messrs. CROSBY and Co. London, and by every other Bookseller iu the Cnited Kingdom. Further Pari iculars will appear in a general Prospectus. Also, speedily will be published, Part 1. ofa CATALOGUE of ancient ami modern Books, in tbe Stock ofC. HULBERT, Bookseller, & c Shrewsbury • by whom Books are plainly or elegantly bound, Libraries, or Parcels of Books, bought or exchanged, and an extensive Collection of new and olrl Books, Paintings, and Prints, constantly on Sale. Fine Portraits for embellishing Bio- graphical Works, at 2s. Gil. per Dozen. A general Assortment of Ladies'and Gentlemen's Pocket Books for the Year 1815, Almanacks, & c. N B. Mercery, Drapery, and Hosiery Goods as usual, tj- An excellent Assortment of fine Pellisse Cloths, remarkably cheap. Statue £ 500 Four Lions for Pedestal ..' 200 Iron Railing, Curb Stone, & c r, uo Stone Staircase and Railing 300., £" 4u35 £ 55315 TURNPIKE MEETING. NOTICE is hereby given, thai the Trustees of ttie Turnpike Roads under an Act of Patliamenl made antl passed in the Twenty- eighth Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, intiluled " An Act to iularge the Term " and Powers of an Act passed in Ihe Twenty- ninth Year " of the Reiatti of King George tbe Second for repairing " the Road from Shrewsbury to Wrexham, in ( lie County " of Denbigh, and from Wrexham to Chester, and also " from Broughton to Mold, in the County of Flint, and " several other Roads therein mentioned, and for inak- " ing r. ud repairing a Road from lite said Wrexham " and Chester Road to tlie Wrexham and Rutliin Road, " in Ihe said County of Denbigh ;" are requested to attend a MEETING to Ire held at the TOWSIIHI, in ELI. ES- M ERE, in Ihe County of Salop, 011 FRIDAY, the 55th Day of November next, al the Hour of Twelve, al Noon, for the Purpose of faking inlo Consideration the Necessity of making Application to Parliament to eulaige tire Term and Powe.- uf the Said Act. P. PRITCHARD, Clerk to the said Trustees. Ellesmcre, SM October, 1814. Total 203 t WHIXALL NAM, Farm aud the other Lands are situated near Ihe Maiket Towns of Wem, Elicsmcre mid Whit- church, with Ihe Ellesinere Caual passing through Ihd same ;• from whence Coals, Lime, anil other Manures may be obtained at a reasonable Price. This Farm will be ii very desirable Purchase to any Person wishing to live on his own Property; it is capable of viry great Improvement. There is also a Walled Garden, large Orchard, and Ihe House and Buildings are in good Repair, with two Cottages for Labourers.— The Timber on each Lot to be taken at a Sum to lie mentioned at I lie Time uf Sale Particulars may be had al the White Horse, Wem; Bridgewaler Arms, Ellesmere; tlie While Lion, Whit- church ; and of THE AUCTION EFR. Thomas Furber at the Four Lane Ends, between Wem and Whixall, will shew Ihe Farm aud Lands; and for further Particulars apply ( 0 THE AUCTION EER, in Shrews- bury. MARKET HERALD. Average price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last— Wheat lis. fid.; Ilarlej 5s. 9d.— Peas 7s. ,' ld. pqr bushel of 38 quails.— Oals 7s. 6d. per customary measure, of 57 quai ls. CORN- EXCHANGE, Nov. 18— Our market continues very hare of all Grain ( except foreign Wheal) hy reason of adverse winds; in ! consequence of which, fine Wheal fully supports Monday's prices, bin the sales are very limited, as the buyers are Ituhliug off in expectation of large supplies very soon. Whsl litlle tine Barley and Oals appeared to- rtay, sold readily at an advance uf Is. per quarter, lu Beans, Peas, and other articles there is no variation in price. Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under 1 Wheat 11m ley Malt 40s 03s 84s 2( js to 30S 6ss 10 7< ts White Peas - 46s to 50s Beans - 40s to 44s Oals - 28s Io 34s Fine Flour fjOs to lias per sack ; SccondsOOs to 00s Nov. 21 — We had a tolerable supply of Wheal this morning from Kent and Essex, hut very litlle froin any other part, yet the sales were very heavy at hist Monday's prices; Barley is Is. per quarter dearer, having but few | samples at market : fine Oals sell full as well as last week, hut tlie ordinary qualities are rather cheaper, and extremely dull sale; iu Peas, Beans, and olher articles there is no alteration. APPRENTICE WANTED. WANTED immediately, nn APPRENTICE CHEMIST. DRUGGIST, & c. Apply FLETCHER, Ironbridge. A Premium will he ex nee ted. to a lo J. I'D PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. WANTED a steady Youth as an A PPRENTICE to a SURGEON, & c in long established and respectable Practice.— As he will be treated as one of the Family, a Premium will he expected.— For Particulars apply at li. BLUNT'S, Chemist, Wyle Cop, Shrewsbury. A \ TF. d" al an Inn, a COOK and HOUSE . VIATD^- T T None need apply who do not perfectly understand their Business, and who cannot hnve a satisfacloi y Charac- ter from thrir last Places; a middle- aged Person in the former Situation will lie preferred.— For a Reference apply to THE PRINTER OF THIS PAPER. To be disposed cf, bi/ Private Contract, ACOMPLETE and truly desirable FREEHOLD and TITHE- FREE ESTATE, situate iu the Parish of STOTTESDEN, in Ihe County of Salop; comptisiug an excellent Farm Ilouse, with convenient Outbuildings in complete Repair, and 160 Acres, or thereabout*, of good Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, lying within a Ring Fence, now in the Occupation of Mr. Joseph Stokes, a yearly Tenant. For a View of the Premises, apply to Mr. STOKEP, Ibe Tenant ; and for further Particulars to Messrs. CLARKE and PA RDOF, Solicitors, Bewdley. Beicdley, ) tyth November, 1814. TEN GUINEAS REWARD, surposfco TO BE STOLEN, ON FRIDAY LAST, ALADY'S GOi. i) WATCH, with Gold Face, Steel Hands, nnd a Glass over il ; opening wilh a Spring us Hunting Watch, a Gold Snap Chain and Swivel, with a Sel ufsniall Gold Seals, anil two Gold Keys attached loit. Whoever will give Information ofihe above, shall, upon Conviction of Hie Offender or Offenders, receive Ihe above Reward ofTEN GUIN E. AS, bynpplying to Mr. WiiEEl. ER, Faven Inn, Shrewsbury. To the Afflicted with Ruptures. RICHARD PRICE, D1! UGGIST, ELLF. SMEII E, EF. GS Leave to inform ihc Public, lhat lie is appointed Agent for selling the new invented serpentine, curved ELASTIC SPRING TRUSSES, made by JOHN WRIGHT, Liverpool. The great Success the Inventor has met with pronounces their Superiority over any vet offered to the Public, as they are warranted to effects Cure if due Atten- tion is paid to the Directions whieh are given with cach Truss. J. W. makes a new invented NAVELTRUSS, superior to ally cslaul. Manor of Bmtsley, otherwise Ballesley, IN THE COUNTY" OF SALOP. NOTICE is hereby given, thai a MEETING ofthe FREEHOLDERS or Proprietor* of Lands entitled to Right of Common upon the Commons and Waste Lauds called Crew Green, Green Lane, Baush'v Hill, Frommery Lane, and other the Commons ' 1111] Waste Lands iu Ihe Manor ofBauslev, otherwise Ballesley, in the County of Salop, wiil be held nl the Office of Messrs. PEMRERTON, Cor PLAN D, and DUK ES, Solicitors, in Shrewsbury, 011 SATURDAY, Ibe THIRD Day of DECEMBER next, at 11 o'clock in Ibe Forenoon, when Proposals will lie submitted for dividing, allotting, and inclosing the said Commons and Waste Lauds. Shrewsbury, 18th November, 1814. Ad'l lo this £ 350 ( if the London Road should al any future Period be carried by the Column), for Removal of Buildings. Present Subscriptions £ 3049 The Committee beg Leave to solicit from jire Gentlemen and Farmers resident in the Neighbourhood, their gratuitous Aid in the Carriage of Stone, for which the Contractors are lo allow the Commitlee at tlie Rate of 8d. per cubic Foot, or los per Ton. TlicSubscribers are respect- fully requested to pay Iheir Subscriptions at any of Ihe HANKS in Shrewsbury, on or before the first of January, 1815. N. R. SUBSCRIPTIONS continue to be received at Ihe several BANKS in Shrewsbury, and al the Office of Mr. LOXDALE, Town- Clerk. ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS. £. s. d. Edward Cludde, Esq. - . _ . - 10 10 0 The Ladies' Subscription lo the Column. I. ady Corbel, Acton Retinoid flail - - - 10 10 0 Mrs. Rocke, Quarry Place - - - _ io 10 0 Mrs. Gardner, Sonsaw - - - - 5 5 0 Mrs. Malhcw, Oatley Park - - - - 500 Mrs. l. eeke, Longford - - - - • 10 10 o Mrs. Corbet, Sundorn . 10 JI> 0 Mrs. I. yster, llourton Castle - _ _ ]{) jo g SOCIETY having been formed, for the Purpose of assisting Poor Married Women with Clothing and ol her Necessaries during their Lying- in; the Committee beg leave lo solicit Ihe Assistance of those benevolent Persons, who feel for the distressed Situation of many of Iheir Fellow- creatures al such a- Time. It is ihe Intention of tbe Committee lo extend tbe Charily lo all the Parishes within the Town. Subscriptions or Donations' are thankfully received by Mrs. STEDMAN, St. John's Hill-, Mrs. TIPTON, Abbey Fi, regale'. Misses PRITCHARD, Belmont; Miss M. WYNNE, Svmn Hill.— Linen or any Articles of Clothing will be acceptable. SUBSCRIPTIONS RECEIVED. A! £ s. d. Mrs. Acton - - 0 10 6 Mrs. Asterley 0 5 0 Mrs. Baker - - 1 1 0 J. Beck, Esq. 2 y 0 Mrs. Bitch - - 0 10 0 Mrs Barber - - 0 10 G Mfcs Bythell - - 0 5 0 Mrs. Donaldson - 0 5 0 Mrs. Dowbiggen 1 0 0 Miss Edwards - ( 1 5 0 Miss Flavel - . 1 1 0 Mrs. Griffiths - 0 5 0 Mrs. C. Harries - 0 10 6 Mrs. S. H alley - 0 It) 0 Mrs. Jendwine - 0 10 6 Mrs. W. Jeffreys 0 10 6 Mrs. I. anglev 0 10 6 Mrs. Emma Leigh- ton - 0 10 fi Miss B. Leighton 0 10 6 Mrs. 1 loyd - - 0 10 6 Mrs. Nichols 0 10 6 Mrs. Oliver - - 0 10 6 Miss Pemberton 0 10 6 Miss E. Pemberlono 10 Miss A. Pcmbcrton 0 10 Miss J. Pemberton 0 10 Mrs. Phillips - Mrs. J. Prichard M isscs Pritchard, Belmont - - - M iss Put tre11 - Mrs Sledman - Mrs. Stewart Mrs. Sutton - - Mrs. Snejide, - - Miss Santljand - Mrs. Tipton - - Miss Tipton Mrs. Wingfield, Claremont - - Miss Wingfield - Miss II. Wingfield Mrs Frances Wing- field - - - 0 10 Mrs. Wood, Priory o 10 M iss M. Wynne 0 10 0 10 0 40 1 11 11 10 0 10 1 I 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 III o 10 0 10 o 10 0 10 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, r S'tll AT I he TO Lf. S arising at Ihe several Toll Gales upon ij Ihc Turnpike Roads leading from Ellesmere lo Shrews- bury, and from Ellesmere to Oswestry, in the County of Salop, called or known by the several Names of Cotton Hill Gate, Stockett Gate, and Hardwick Gate, with tlie Side Gates thereto respectively belonging, will he LET BY AUCTION, to Ihe best Bolder, lit the TOWN HALL, in Ellesmere, in the said County ofSalop, 011 TUESDAY, the SIXTH Day of DECEMBER next, between the Hours of twelve and two in the Afternoon, iu the Manner directed by the Act passed iu the thirteenth Year of the Reigu of bis Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls produced tbe last Year I lie following Sums, above the Expense of collecting them : viz. £•• s. d. Cotton Hill Gate — — — 562 0 0 Stockett Gate — — — 283 0 o Hardvvick Gale — — — 43 15 0 and will be put up at thuse respective Sums. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties, lo liie Satisfaction of the Trustees of the sard Turnpike Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, aud at sucb Times as they shall direct. P. PRITCHARD, Clerk to the Trustees ofthe said Turnpike Roads. Ellesmere, 1 st November, 1814. ^ ALE< 3 BV AUCTION. GENTEEL AND VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, THE PniNCIPAI PART QUITE NEW. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Thursday and Friday, the ist and 2d of D- comber, IBM, and not on the 24' ii (& 25th of November, as before advertised), on the Premises in BELMONT, Shrewsbury, belonging' to Dr. BF. NT, who is changiucf bis Residence: f 1 IH E entire and very tasteful HOUSEHOLD FUKM- w TURF, comprising a Drawing Room Suit of new London Chintz Curtains, with fashionable Diappries hand- somely fringed, the - whole lined ; with Sofa, Chairs, and various ot her correspondent Articles: a Dining Room Suit ef Scarlet Moreen Window Curtains, with Drapery and Appendages; Spanish Mahogany Dinu/ r Tables on Pillars and Claws, Sideboard, handsome Parlour Chairs, large Loo, Card, and Pembroke Tables ; Chimney and. Pier Glasses, rich Brussels, Venetian, and Drujrget Carpets, for Rooms and Staircase-, modern FourpV> st Bedstead with drab Moreen Furniture and neat fringed Drapery Valences ; several other Fonrpo^ t, Tent, and Serv uts' Bedsteads and Hangings; most capital Dan'zic Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Hair and Flock Mat trasses, Marseilles Quilts and Counterpanes ; a general Description of Chamber Fur- niture, in Wardrobes, Chests of Drawers, Dressing Tables, Tiason Stands, & c. & c. Also some handsome C it and Plain GLASS, CHINA, and complete long Service of Spode1* best blue and white Ware, and the usual Requisites in Kitchen and Offiees. R^ T TV HOUSK, GARDEN, & C TO LET, or the Lease sold ; and the FURNITUHF, may be had bv Private Treaty, ifrequired.— Apply thereupon to Mr. BENT, at theSalopian Brewerv. BY J. BROOME, On WEDNESDAY, ihe 23tl Dav of November, 1814. rpHE valuable DAIRY COWS, CALVING HEIFERS, E YEARLING Blll L; capital BLACK ST. A I LION, GELDINGS, M ARES, COLTS, and I'LL. I il- S'SHFBI's IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDITY.& c & C. O. the Pnmi. es at PITCH FORD PARK, in IheCouutvof Salop: consol- ing of j) calving Cows, 7 Ditto Heircrs, 1 yen. lie V Lull; ihc well known black Stallion SWEEP; 7 hlac'iWaggon Geld- ings, 6 Ditto Mares, 3 Ditto two- years old I illies, sdtilo yearling Horse Colls, 1 hackney Horse. 1 Dilto Marc, by Active, 1 Ditto Poney, by the WYNNSTAY ARABIAN; about Sno Sheep, in Lois; 2 bruad wheeled Waggons, 2 common Ditto, 4 » Tumbrl! s, 3 duuhle Plonirlts, 5 single Ditto, 0 Pair of Harrows, 2 light Cast iron Rollers with Scrapers affixed, Twins, Drill, Bairnws, Hurdles, & c. The Cows and Heifers are bred from good Milken, by the choicest Bulls of Mr. Gwi LLI AM'S celebrated Stuck;' tbe Horse Stock have been selected aiid Ined with great Care and Expence; the Sheep are all bred fiom native . South- down Ewes, by Spanish Rams.— The Teams will be sold wilh their Gearing. 51 HEAD OF P1UME CATTLE. BY R BALDWIN, On Tuesday, the 291b Dav uf November Instant, 1814, oti the Premises, at UPPER HAYTON, iu the Parish of Stanton Lacy, and County of Salop, belonging to the lale BENJAMIN HILL, deceased; ( CONSISTING of 31 HhAIJ of CATTLE, as follows ; J 15 Valuable Dairy Cows in- calf, ( 5 Two- years old Bullocks, G Ditto Heifers, 14 Yearlings, 12 Calves, 1 Bull. The Sale to begin al 11 o'Clock in the Morning, and the Whole to be disposerl of without tbe least Reseive, Rd" This Stock of Cattle wiltl selected from veiv highly esteemed Breeds, and the Cows are excellent . Milkers DONATIONS. Eligible Inn ami Farm. TO LET, WITH POSSESSION AT LADY- BAY NEXT, THE TALBOT, AT ATCHAM; " OlS^** an old established find very desirable INN,. flJ> situate four Miles from Shrewsbury on the great London Road ; together wilh a FARM of about 50 Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, contiguous! thereto. Applications to be made to F. WAI. FORD, Esq. Cronk- hill, near Shrewsbury, til! the ist of January next, when th<- parties will he answered. TO UK S0f. lt li Y t'HlVJTfl ( 0 NTH ACT, RSMVO HOUSES, situated in the HIGH STRKET, nearly 1- opposite to the Bank of Messrs. Bfc- CK and Co.— For Particulars enquire of THF. PRINTRR, of this Paper. N. 13. This Advertisement will not be continued. £. s. d. s. d. Mrs. Basil - - 1 1 0 Rev. Thos. Stcd- Mrs. Davies - - 0 10 6 inan - 1 1 0 M rs. Gronna 0 2 6 Mrs, Scoltock - 1 0 0 A Friend, by M iss Mrs. Mary Sand- Colley - - - 0 7 0 ford - - - - 0 10 0 Mrs Owen, Clare- Miss Trevor - - 0 5 0 uinnt - - - - 1 0 0 Friends, by Mrs. A Friend, bv ^ rs Sletlmau - - 0 iG 0 Asterley - - 0 r. 0 BY MR. COOKE. On Friday, Ihe Qil Day of December n< xt, ul Ihe ! ion Inn iii i landisilio, in the County of Montgomery, be'tw ,..• » the Hours oil wo and three « '. lock in H.' e Afiernoon, su j, ct to Conditions, u til ess in Ihe mean Time disposal of by Private Contract, of which due Notice wiil bt given ; Al. l. that new erected FI! FFIlOi D M KSSUAGE, with a u extensive GAR DEN, and oue Acre and upu arris of excellent LA ND adjoining, together with suitable and con- venient Outbuildings, choice Emit and other'Frees t hereon, all in perfect Order aud Repair. most desirably situate upon Ihe Four Cross Roads iu the Village of Llau'disilio, in Ibe Counly of Montgomery, extremely well adapted for Busi- ness, being adjacent tothe Montgomeryshire Canal and a Coal Wbarf. The Premises mav be entered upon al Lady- Day next, and are w thill 8 Miles of Pool, the same Distance fiorti l. lanfvllin anil Oswestry, and about 14 from Shrewsbury, all good Market Towns. For Particulars, and to view the Premises, apply lo Mr. JOHN I'UGH, the Occupier; or lo Mr. YATES, Solicitor, at Fyrnwy Ij . nit, near Llauvmyiiech. October QJth. Itrl4. WH l-. ll EAS SA VIUEL I. I I TL EH A LBS, of CHURCH PREEN, in the County of Salop, did lately abscond his Wife anil Family, leaving them chargeable to the i said Parish of Church Preen : Whoever will apprehend tbe said Samuel Litllehales, ! and bring him to tlie Overseers of Ihe said Pariah, shall j receive from them a Reward of TWO GUINEAS. The said Samuel Littlehalcs is about five Feet and seven Inches high, stout made, aud usually wore a Fustian Jacket under a Smock Frock, lie lived about Iwo Years ago Under Ostler ot tlie Queen's Head Inn, Mardol, Shrewsbury.— Church Preen, November 19th, 18 The 3i', tb of THIS MONTH. rp T> f Qf T respectfully informs his beat Friends, 9 • - O I ol 1 ( the Public), lhat the present Lottery will all be drawn Jtrth of this Mouth. Tickets and Shares are sel [ ing at both Iris Offices, where in t lie last Two Mouths he sold 10,775, and A, 158, bulb Prizes of £ 20,000, and 2,712, a Prize of £ 10,000, with avariety of minor Capitals. Most of Ibe Shares have already been paid, and the Holders of those outstanding are solicileu to bring them for Payment or Exchange, to either No. 4, CORN HILL, or 9, CHARING CROSS, LON DOS. Tickets and Shares are also selling bv the following: Agents, most of whom sold Paris of the above Capitals. J. SAND FORD, Bookseller, Shrewsbury, R. PARKER, Ditto, IVhitchurch, A. MORGAN, D1 tin, Stafford, P. I) EN MAN, Ditto, Wolverhampton, SMITH and WILSON, Printers, Newcastle, J. GARDNER, Draper, Kington, H. TAYLOR, Music Warehouse, Chester, BY JONATHAN PEHRY, At Ine Unicorn lun, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 3d Day of December, 1814, at 4 o'Clock in ihe Afternoon, ADWELLING HOUSE, and several Pieces of LAND, situate iu the Township ofYEATON, in the Parish of Baschurch, in Ihe County ofSalop, in the following, or such other Lots as shall he agreed upon at the Time of Sale. LOT I. A DWELLING HOUSE, Mallhonse, and Gar- den, in the Village of Yeaton, in the Occupation of Mr John Beech and bis Undertenants, containing oA. siR. B2P. more or less. LOT II. A PIECE of LAND, called Lily Pool Field, adj. lining tbe Turnpike Road from Shrewsbury to Bas- church, on the North- East Side thereof, containing t) A. 2lt. 12P. mote or less. I. OT III. A PI ECE of LAND, Part of the Old VVoods, and near the same Road, on the East Side I hereof, contain ing I3A lR. 19P more or less. LOT IV A PIECE of LAND, Part ofthe Old Woods, adjoining the hist Lot ami the same Road on the East Side thereof, at Yngrlee's Lane, containing 14A. 2R. 23P. more or less. LOT V. TWO PIECES of LAND, Part of tbe Old Woods, aud adjoining Lot 4 aud the same Road, containing toge- IberaiA 3ll. I', P. more or less. I. OT VI. TWO PIECES of LAND, called Ibe Rough Y- iggeus, and adjoining the sRid Road on the West Side thereof, containing together 2oA. 2ll. 3v) P. more or less. LOT VII. TWO CROFTS of LAN D," adjoining the same Road and Part of Lot < 3, Containing 2A. OR. 20P. more or less. Mr. BEECH, ofYeaton, will appoint a Person lo shew the Lands ; and further Particulars may he known b to M ' ' —' ' MON t'UOMEH YslilRE FREEHOLD ESTAT ES. In a short Time will ho disposr d of, in I ots by Order of the Assignees of M YTTON , JoN ES, and MYTTON, of Welch Pool, Bankers, Bankrupts; rjlHE FEE SIMPLE and INHERITANCE of Ibe CA. ii PITAL MANSION, of PENYLAN, with several oilier Farms, Lauds, and Premises, iu Ihe Parishes of GUILS- FIEI. D, LLANSAINTFFRAIO, and MYFOD, in the said County, late Ihe Properly of John Mvlton, E- quire. And also the Ll FE INTER F. ST of I lie said John Mytton 111 several Farms and Lands in or near Ihe Tow n of l. lauirL loes, in the said Counly of Montgomery, ami called the GLYNN ESTATE Further Particulars will appear in a future Paper ; anil in the mean Time apply to JOHN LLOYD JON ES, Esq. Macs- mawr, or to Mr. RICHARD GRIFFITIIES, Solicitor, Pool. 3rf November, 1814. TR EFL A CH H A LL S H ROPS H1 R E. BY GLOVER AND SON, At Ihe Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of Osweslry, in Ihe County of Salop, 011 Thursday, the £ 4th Day of Novem- ber, 1814, either together, or in Lois, as will lie specified and determined at the Time of Sale, unless the same should be sold in Ihe Interval by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given: ALL thai capital anil very desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate at TREFLACH, in ( lie Parish of Oswestry aforesaid, and w. thin a very short Distance of lliat populous, respectable, and highly improving Market Town. — The Estate commands Ihe most native Beauty and romantic Scenery llint can well he imagined, and command- ing Prospects Ibe most extensive, tqual 111 all these Respecls to any Thing of the Kind perhaps in the United Kingdom. The Estate is situated in the niidsl of a Sporting Country, and abounds with Game; ihe Mansion anil Lands have a fine Soul hern Aspect, and the House and Buildings OI. may he at a small Expense made fit for the Reception of a hu ge anil genteel Family. The Outbuildings have formerly been occupied distinct from the Mansion, for the Purpose of mauagtug the Farm, for which they are well adapted.- The Laud consists of 2( j( i Acres ( mine 01 less) of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture, in the highest State of Cultivation, well wooded and watered; underneath the greuler Part of which there is every Prospeci of Coal. The Timber aud Plantations t.> he taken al the Valuation ofa respectable limber Merchant, which will be produced al the THE GARRETEER'S COMPLAINT. HARD is the fortune of a rhyming wight, Who, rich in genius, finds his pnckets bare ; Who shines* in verse, yet sneaks in tattered plight, Anrl. soaring high, builds castles— but in " air ! A coat 1 own'd some eighteen months ago, Disgrac'rl bv nn foul spot, no greasy stain ; But no", alas! ( Oil sad reverse of woe !) Bv dint of wear ' tis nearly rent in twain, Mv breeches, once the pleasure of my soul, Their nap have lost, and many a button's gone; Mv waistcoat shews in each square inch a hole ; And, as for stockings— ladies, I have- none. M v stock nf linen is extremely scant, My oft- darn'd sbiits display a ghastly sight; Strings, frills, and wristbands, collars too, they want, And, truth to tell, their colour's far from white. " Mv delta- lodge, six stories from the ground, Resembles Crispin's Stall anil beats it too; There aught that's lost muy speedily be found, For, lo ! there's nothing'lo obstruct the view.— Save where a t. able- slands'or'broken chair, And ( what minhl tempt an anchorite to weep I) A mattress,' Stuffed with straw instead of hair, Receives mv body, when I fain would sleep. But slumbers rarely drowsy poets seize, Whose woollen lug, wrapp'd round their shoulders Affords a warm receptacle for flea?— :[ tight, Those vilest, worst of bedfellows by night! In one darkcomer, ( ornaments most rude ') Two empty shelves salute with vacant stare : No mouse frequents them in his search for food, Or gaily thinks to fill his belly there. For well ' tis known that pamper'drats anrl mice Deem crumbs of bread and butter tio great treat .; The hungry devils look for bits more nice Than half- starv'd poets are content to eat. Impignoration 1 thou hast ta'en my all ! Nought from thy hand rapacious I retain ! My books, clothes, watch, nre gone beyond recall. Nought but their ghosts, the duplicates remain. Then pity, Sirs, a hapless poet's lot, Whose sad abode each quondam crony shuns ; By all he sung neglected arid forgot— Tlie sport of fortune, and the prey of duns. Grub Street, October, 18H. W. II. H. political union, will ever ho aWc to depress us from the elevated situation in which, as a nation, we are placed — so long, at least, as we can preserve among us any share of true patriotism, of public feeling, of indus- try, and integrity. OUR COMMERCE ANI1 MANUFACTURES. No inconsiderable alarm has been excited during Ihe ast two or three months on the subject of the com- mercial atid manufacturing system of this country. A kind of terror seems to have arisen lest we should he unable to rival the productions of the Continent in ex- cellence and in cheapness; and an anticipation of na- tional distress at no very distant period is solemnly pronounced by certain speculative writers, who know little of Ihe nature of our resources or of the compe- tition we must encounter in foreign markets. We have been gravely told that our manufactures, loaded with taxation, and with Ihe effects of the high prices of ' rain, cannot find a market abroad. The ill- omened theorists of this new school enumerate a thousand causes for despondency. Our taxes remain— our provisions, and consequently the prices of labour are high— our capitalists and artisans are about to give our rivals the benefit of their industry and their ingenuity,— and our most valuable arts, from this unfortunate concurrence of circumstances, are likely to languish, or lo be trans- ferred to countries more congenial to them ! It will not he expected that we should enter fully into the consilient! ion of this subject. The fallacy of such speculations is sufficiently obvious. We may observe, however, that it must everbe'a precarious source of riches which is guarded by restrictions and conceal- ment.— Iiverv one knows, that certain manufactures only will flourish in particular districts. The counties of York, Derby, Stafford, Warwick, Lancaster, and many others, excel each in a different branch of manufactures; and, in place of supplying all their own ueressitii s, by their own hands, lliey buy and interchange from another the articles which they respectively pro- duce In like manner, England, Ireland, and Scotland, have their various staple productions, which are inter- changed among themselves, arid have served as the foundation of a trade, the most extensive which has ever been established in any quarter or in any age of the world. Success in particular manufactures is fre- quently dependent on situation and local circumstances; but we believe, besides, that the climate, the bodily habit, the prejudices and the genius of a people, have no inconsiderable share of influence ia determining the nature of their pursuits in life. The great abundance of coal and other minerals in the British isles will always secure It) us a superiority in certain manufactures, while the warm climate of the south of Europe will induce a great proportion of its inhabitants to engage in pursuits, with which those ou Ihe opposite side of the Continent never can expect lo enter into compe- tition. In this way, the tar, the tallow, and Ihe hemp of the Baltic, are interchanged for the wines, the oils, and the silks ofthe Mediterranean. It is a remark of a great historian, tbat people living on the opposite sides of the globe, hut under the same latitude, rear different commodities, and engage indifferent manufac- tures. II must be unnecessary to pursue Ihis subject much farther. From the slate of Ihe world, moral ns well as physical, we may rest assured, that such a traffic is not likely to he diminished, either among the nations of Europe, or between the northern and southern hemis- pheres But for the satisfaction of those who imagine thai every source of industry is dried up, and that all our efforts lo prolong an existence as an independent nation will be altogether unavailing, we shall bring into notice the Continents of Africa and South America, with at least one half of North America, allowing Ihat the Non- intercourse law should for ever be enforced in the other. What vast regions are about to be opened to the spirit of Commercial enterprise in South America I .— The new world is of a form extremely favourable to commercial intercourse— Ihe inhabitants possess whatever can facilitate their progress in commerce and improvement. The spacious buys, with the innumer- able rivers, many of which arc accessible to their sources, render the hand of industry and art unneces- sary. In these regions nature has, indeed, been boun- tiful. It is well remarked, that she seems lo have carried ou her operations upon a larger scale and with a bolder hand than iu the old world. From late events, we may anticipate, tnat at no very distant period our ships will crowd the shores of Ihe Marngnoti, the Plata, and the Orouooko. Nothing more is required than the removal of Ihe present unnatural system of government in those regions to produce a population as numerous as that which existed ut Ihe time ofthe arrival ot the Spaniards. British capita! and British credit must preserve, for many ages, the pre- eminence which this country has already obtained. There is certainly no natural obsta- cle to Ihe growth of manufactures in America;— but we have always understood Ihat the advantages which the people of that country possessed, in some respects superior to any which we enjoy, were counterbalanced by their want of capital,— an obstacle which must greatly retard their progress towards a successful rival- ship, at least during the present generation. If is not probable, indeed, thai they will be enabled to dispense with our manufactures lill their population atid general prosperity are at least uearly equal to our own. And if we could bring ourselves to rejoice at the inferiority of others, we should derive 110 small share of consola- policy, nor Ihe manners of the Americans, are likely soon to elevale them to that rank. But we are so far frotn thinking thai our own prosperity is founded on the poverty or ignorance of our neighbours, that we can see, without much envy or regret, the progress of France, of Germany, and America, in all the useful and ornamental arts. We have a full persuasion, thai in- dustry aud enterprize, honourably directed, will always secure a suitable rccompence. Adverse circumstances . for a season, darken our prospects ; but we are VACCINATION. Extract from the Report of the National Vaccine Establishment, lately addressed to Viscount Sidmouth : " The Board of the National Vaccine Establishment lias the honour to report to your lordship, that the public confidence in the efficacy of Vaccination continues to extend throughout every part ofthe world, anrl the mortality from Small Pox to deerea- e in the same proportion. During the year 1813, Ibe number of persons vaccinated at the nine stations appointed under the authority of this Board, was 4,274 ; and some addition to this number may be expected in the current year, from the late establishment of 3 new stations. The attention of the Board has been paiticnlarly directed lo the distribution of vaccine lymph, and 25,594. charges of it have been fur- nished to the public ; it has happened not uufreqnently, that tbe genuine matter has been lost in a whole district, and that the supply thus afforded has re- produced the infection, ami checked the small pox, which has been threatening to extend its ravages. '* According to Official communications from the medical colleges at Edinburgh, Glasgow, and Dublin, and from other numerous correspondents, it appears, Ihat the benefits of vaccination have continued to be diffused thro' the civilised world. The Governors of tbe Cape of Good Hope, and of Ceylon, bv the humane regulations which they have adopted, have totally extinguished the small pox in those settlements ; and, by means of the salutary regulations which have been introduced in India, the frequency of this disease has been very much diminished throughout that continent. 11 We have also great pleasure in stating, tbat the General Assembly of Jamaica bas passed a law for tbe formation of an institution for'the diffusion uf'the vaccine disease, which is to correspond with this Board ; an example wbich, we trust, will be imitated in other parts of the West Indies. " Nor have the benefits of this institution beeu wholly con- fined to the ' British dominions. Sir Gore Ouseley, before his departure ori his ' embassy to Persia, Was furnished with an ample supply of the vaccine lymph, and wilh a variety of documents and instructions relating'to the subject: and the Board has been highly gratified by a letter from that Ambas- sador, stating that the sons and daughters of the Prince Roval of Persia, together with 14 or 15,01) 0 other Persians, had already been vaccinated, and that the practise was extended ' throughout Tehran, the capital of that kingdom. " The failures of vaccination, which formerly occasioned so much alarm, are now become extremely rare, from the improved methods which have been adopted. Most of these failures appear to have arisen from tbe practice of vaccinating bv a single puncture, and afterwards opening the. vesicle, and taking a portion of the lymph for the purpose of propagating the infection. Many practitioneis, reasoning from the analogy of Ihe small pox, conceived that such a practice could be productive of no inconvenience; but experience bas shewn, that it sometimes fiuctratcs thecxpected benefit. " In one instance, which had been thus treated, a fatal attack of the small pox ensued. But in most of suoh cases, evert w hen the small pox actually occurred, the disease vvas so much mitigated as lobe devoid of danger. These accidents may, however, be almost always.- prcventel, by exciting two or more ve. siclcs, and by carefully observing Ihat one of them should pass completely through all the stages of the vaccine process, unopened and undisturbed. Whenever the slightest irregularity has occurred, the patient ought to bWevaccinated, for bis security. 1 " The extreme infreqnency of failures, when due precau- tions are employed, maybe estimated by tbe success of an individual, w ho resides near Comvav, in North Wales ; and who has infoimed the Board,- that he lias vaccinated above 10,000 persons, without a single failure. Since the com. tnenceinent of this establishment, only one failure has been suspected at any of the stations under itsfmmediate direction ; and even in that case, the eruption dried up and disappeared more rapidly than in the tegular small pox. ' On the whole, there are ample grounds for believing, that when proper attention is paid to the process, tbe failures from vaccination are not more frequent than from the most apparently perfect inoculation of tbe small pox. Nor has the interval of sixteen y^ ars, which have elapsed since tbe publication of Dr. Jenner's Discovery, tended iu any degree to justify the hypothetical objection which was laiseil by the original opponents of vaccination, ' that iis power of preventing the small pox would probably last for six or seven years only.' " But still the accumulated proofs of the utility of vaccina- tion have not yet occasioned its universal adoption ; nor have the fatal results of small pox inociilalion letl to its being entirely relinquished. Hy far the most numerous, and all the eminent part of the medical profession, having abandoned this practice, some few of its members have only found the stronger motives for persisting in it, and for holding out to the poorer classes the fallacious pretence of performing the operation gratuitously ; nor have arguments, example or shame, pre- vailed on a certain class of persons to desist from a pracliee so pernicious, to which we cannot but attribute a great pro- portion of the mortality fiom small pox, which still occurs iu this metropolis, and which in all probability, from the number of Unregistered burials, exceeds the actual return of the weekly bill by about one half. The small pox has thus, by its continued existence in constant succession, become a much more destructive disease than the plague, which has occasionally visited ibis country; and it is to be lamented, that the regulations for Ihe prevention of the promiscuous intercourse of tfie infected with society at large, which have at different times been so prudently adopted with respect to one of these diseases, cannot, in the existing state of the laws, be extended with equal facility to tbe other. " The vvtiole of the expenccs incident to ibis establishment, for 1813, were defrayed by the vote of parliament which passed last year; anrl a grant to the same amount will probably be sufficient for the expences of Ibe present year." to that debasement of character which superstition always produces, we shall give a few extracts from the multiplicity of fetters, sent to this impostor, by credulous females, both in high and low life, which were found amongst, and removed with, Powell'sbooks ofa- trdlogv, Arc. The first ot the letters, which we shall notice, is dated South- ampton- row, August 15, and is from a female of respectability. She complains of having married a man wilh a fortune of 7001. a year, whom she dislikes ; but she says she had him in preference to one she loved, as Powell had told her w ealth would purchase love. The lady proceeds as follows :— tl I wish to know how long it will be before I slia'l tie left a widow, and whether that wdl happen in lime for me lo marrv rga'n : say : piay take paitls and search out mi fate ; I was horn October, See. & c. Haste to discover, and let me know the had wilh the good." Another letter, dated Piaistowe, Essex, desires the following questions might be immediately resolved for a 51. note :—" August I, ten minutes past six in the evening.— Was the money 1 now think of lost, or was it given to male or female ?" Another correspondent sends the following—" August 2, half past 4 o'clock, evening— Does the person I now think on, ever bestow a thought on me ?" From the same—" 1 return you thanks for your great foresight: and pray answer the following questions bv to- morrow morning: — l< Julif 26, nine minutes past 8, p. m — Is the person I now think on, distressed in inind at luy absence, or is he pleased that I have left the country ! Relieve mv distracted mind !" Another letter, dated Charllon- gtreet, Soiners Town, and well written, desires to know, for a ll. nole, whether the acquaintance, which the lady had broken off with an officer, would be renewed, or whether she should have lier lather's choice ?— In another letter, addressed to Powell. by the same lass, from Farnham, in Surrey, she thanks him for his advice, and says she has fled to the protection of her adored 1 There are manv olher letters, from females whose credulity has led them to be imposed on by this offender. There are some truly ridiculous, anrl others of a most corrupt kind.—• Now, Reader !— " Visions and magic spells can you despise, ' 1 And laugh at witches, ghosts, and prodigies ?" NECROMANCY. 1' Augurs and soothsayers, astrologers, " Diviners, and interpreters of dreams, 1 • f ne'er consult, and heartily despise: 1 Vain their pretence to more thau human skill : " For ga- n, imaginarv schemes they draw ; " Waud'rers themselves, they guide another's steps j " Anrl lor poor sixpence tell out countless wealth: Let them, if they cxpcct to be believed, '' Deduct the sixpence, and bestow the real," The celebrated Necromancer and false prophet, Joseph Powell, who has long figured aw av and cheated the puoheby deluding the minds ot the credulous of both sexes, was a few dai s ago examined at Marlborougli- strcet ofiice, on charges of obtain- ing money under prclence ot diving into futurity. Such an adept was this conjurer, that lie professed to disclose events to come, either by consulting the planets, dealing out carrls, or by other inugic arts. This is the celebrated fortune- teller who made so much noise bv his apprehension lor necromancy in 1H07 and 8, for which lie received, for Ihe first offence six months' imprisonment, and for die second twelve. T. Foy, Plank, and Jefierv s, otlicers, took the prisoner into ( ii- lorly while iu die act of speaking to ( as it is technically leimed) a young lass, whilst another was waiting his leisure. The officers took the prisoner off, and then conveved his apparatus, consisting of a piece ot machinery which he callcd perpetual mot 011, ( the principle of which he acknowledged himself ignorant oi) and books of various denominations, all calculated lo impose upon the credulous, but without either sense or reason, consisting of hieroglyphics, Jcc.— On the entry of the officers, the prisoner, h. rving a- keil the lass adiom he was attending what day she was born, proceeded 10 his astrological researches, by consulting what he termed the planets Venus, Mars, and Jupiter; and, while ir. the act of figuring r. u a\ curves and lines on a slate, he was dislurlied by the unwelcome visitors. The female was brought tothe oflice also, although under very I'vat cnibariassmi- iit of mind, lo give evidence. She had heen at die prisoner's house before, when she paid 2s. fid. and lie informed lier she never would be wholly happy until she was' 25 years of age, u hnu she would he married, and so forth. The next witness was a person of the name of Smith, who had been separated Irom his wife, and he went lo the prisoner to leam \ i hen lie should sec her. The prisoner resorted to his books, and lor half a crown informed the witness thai it' he did not see her on such a day, he could give no hopes of his ever sc. nng her again. The book of reference, after consulting the planets, con- tained all the information necessary to sei up prophet, and rivalled even the I'orebudings of Joanna Southcoit. Here was a reference to every card in the pack— for instance, the ten of diamonds de- noted marriage ; one of clubs a letter ; ace of spades death ; five of clubs a present', eight of clubs confusion', five of" spades sur- prise-, and die four of club, a gaol-, which the prisoner was not conjurer enough to guard against. In short this book contained a fund of know ledge, worthy even the shelf of the Ant- quarian Socieiy. It also resolved dreams, and contained many tellers from country cot respondents of both sexes, who had only to send up iheir names, with an euelosuiefrom 2s. 6d. to £ 10, and, agreeably tothe sum pniti, knowledge was olilaiced. The prisoner confessed him- self an hypocrite, and begged for mercy : but the M agist rales ob- served ou the thousand evils which Uifel the community by such practices. The third offence constituted felony, for which offence the prisoner was committed. Tvlr. Beeley, ot Clerkenvvcll New Prison, partly identified Ihe prisoner, and produced the records of the two former convictions. The prisonet was also a quack doctor, who administered lor all complaints, and gave instructions hocv to gain a prize in the little go- lottery, by his astronomical researches In order to shew how impostors of this kind contribute to the Among the anecdotes relative to Paris in circulation, it is reported that the Duke of Wellington, on giving a grand dinner party, invited, among other distinguished guests, the Prince of Moskwa ( Marshal Ney). A plate was put before the Marshal, on which was richly de- picted one of Ihe Duke's victories. The Marshal requested the servant to take away the plate, and to give him a clean one. The man, ignorant of his meaning, exchanged it for one ofthe same kind : upon which the Marshal took his hat and withdrew. The same evening he sent a note to the Duke of Welling- ton, complaining of the affair as a direct insult towards • him and the rest of the French officers present. His Grace, as the report at Paris goes, in his reply, assured the Prince that he was entirely unconscious of the matter which had given him offence; that his friends in England had sent him presents of all sorts, and, amongst others, different sets of china with various devices, and that on the occasion alluded to, tbe plates bad been used by the servants, at their discretion, but, of course, without the smallest intention to give offence to any of his Grace's visitors. Notwithstanding this explanation, il is said, a coolness was still observableon the part of the Marshal towards Ihe Duke. Hussars.— The Officers remaining wilh the 10th Hussars, are- Col. Quintin? Major the Hon. F. Howard; Capt. Dc Grammont ( now Duke De Guiche); Capt. Bromley ; and Lieuts, Holbern, Meynell, and Curtis.— Among the 25 Officers displaced, Capt. and Lieut Fitz- clarence are the sons of the Duke of Clarence t Lord A. Hill, brother to the Marquis of Downshire ; Capt. Fitzgerald, son of the late Lord E. Fitzgerald, and cousin of the Duke of Leinster; Lieut, the Marquis of Worcester, son of the Duke of Beaufort s I. ieut. Somerset, his brother; Lieut. G. Wombwell, son of Sir G. VVombwell; Lieut. Berkeley, son of the late Earl Berkeley ; Lieut. Wyndham, son of the Earl of Egremont; and Lieut, Seymour, son of the late Lord H. Seymour, brother of the Marquis of Hertford.— Most of them have, it is said, tendered their resignation. Colonel Quintin owes bis advancement in the army- less to birth or high eonnections than merit. lie was originally riding- master in a dragoon regiment, and the exemplary discharge of his duly attracted attention, and he was presented with a Commission. His sub- sequent good couduct 011 all occasions justified the favourable opinion entertained of him, and he rose, step by step, till he obtained the Colonelcy of Ihe 10th Hussars. He is of a very humane temper, is much beloved by the privates, and an enemy to flagellation if it can be avoided. When Gen. Calvert had concluded reading the sentence, part of the regiment gave three cheers. Some of tbe privates were observed to shed tears. This latter proof of feeling 011 their parts was perhaps irresistible. The cheering ought to have been avoided. The Officers had not the slightest intimation of the punishment that awaited them until the sentence was read. Some highly important communications have been received from India, relative to the spirit which prevails lliere for ship- building, both for the merchant service and for the Navy. The ships which have been built in India for the Royal Navy, have hitherto been con- structed at Bombay, one of the finest harbours in the world? but the inhabitants and merchants of Calcutta, justly estimating the importance of the subject, are making the greatest exertions to procure for Ihat place a share of Government favour. Iu order to effect litis, they have determined 011 building a ship of the line, by subscription, formed into shares, and those shares were purchased) with much avidity. When this ship is finished, it is lo be sent to England as a specimen, and offered to our Government at the cost price Public attention has lately been much engrossed by the subject, and many intelligent persons, in the public prints, have entered into a comparison of Ihe advan- tages to be derived, if more Teak ships were to be built, as their duration is found to be much greater than oak This position is illustrated by the following, among many olher examples. " The Turkish flag ship Bussorah, was built by Nadir Sha, more than 70 years ago ; this ship was not long since in Dock, wheu all her timbers were ascertained to be perfectly sound. The Hercules built in 1763, and constantly employed lill 1 » 05 when she vvas captured by the Freuch, as sound ns when launched. The Milford, of 679 tons, after constant employment to Chiua and Europe, for 20 years, was then examined, but it was not found necessary to shift a single timber, and the whole of her repairs did not cost'^ 1000." The Wellesley, a new 74, is nearly complete at Bombay, and when she sails for England, she will bring home the frames of another ship of the same proportion, as did the Cornwallis, which arrived some time since, and w hich is now about to be employ- ed oil active service. This prospect of a future source for the British Navy, must afford the liveliest satisfac- tion to every Englishman, and more than ever impress 011 our minds the importance of India; where, also, it has been proved, we can raise very good hemp. An India paper contains the trial of one Maho mined Sar Bijuljuugc, a native of Serampore, accused of vio- lating the person of Ana Arkele, a married woman, whom lie endeavoured afterwards to strangle. In ad- dition lo Ihe testimony ofthe unfortunate victim ofhis lust, the principal witness against the prisoner was his own son— a youth, 16 years of age, whom he stabbed while in prison, and made a second attempt lo destroy during the progress of the trial. Having been found guilty, his atrocious conduct induced the Judge to order him for instant execution. The prosecutrix, though under sixteen, was the mother of three children. Lord Walsitigham retires from the office of Chairman of the Committees of Ihe House of Lords with a pension of .£ 2000 per annum, for life, and a reversion of .€ 1000 a year to his daughters. ' imperial parliament. HOUSli OF LORDs— MONDAY, NOV. 14. The Marquisof LANSDOWNB moved for a copy of the Treaty entered into with Foreign Powers, by which troops were letained npon tbe Continent in British pay. One of ihemost important circumstances connected with such Treaties, he saitl, was the enormous expenditure induced by them ; an expense of thirty millions sterling was incurred last year, beyond the ordinary expendituie of the war, by the continu- ance of the continental system, which, therefore, merited the attentive and jealous consideration of Pailiament. He then iiorted changes of terrilory and governments on the Continent; and hinted the possibility of such measures occasioning the restoration of Bonaparte—" What, though ' Qneached in dark clouds of slumber lie ' The terrors of his beak, Ihe lightnings of his eye;' would not injustice raise hiin again to importance, or furnish some olher military adventurer with the means of disturbing the peace of Europe.'—' The production of the Treaty vvas opposed by the Earl of LIVERPOOL, on the ground of its not having been ratified ; hut. Ministers had no objection to lay the substance of it before the House. The words " Substance of the Treaty," were then placed in the motion, instead of the word " Treaty," and It was agreed to. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The House in a Committee of Supply, Tiife CiiANCELtoit OF THE ExcmwiRa moved that the necessary Estimates be referred to the Committee ; he slated that thev were only the ordinary accounts, except one, which way. a grant of £ 1,600,000; that grant would be asked for tbe set vice of the Allies, of which tlie House were apprised. Sir G. WAnttr. NDF. it moved " that 70,000 men be granted for the naval seivice of the year 1815, including 15,000 marines.— Also, that a sum of j?], 615,250 be granted for wages, at the rale of £ 1. 15s. 6J. per man per month, for 13 months next ensuing." ON the question being put, a debate ensued, in which Mr. POSSONBY and Mr. BAtttnc reprobated the conduct of Ministers with respect to the Bonding System, and for not giving a satisfactory statement of tiie finances of " the country, The CHANCELLOR OF TIIE EXCHEQUER replied; he stated that I lie finances ofthe country were in a most flourishing condi- tion, & that the measures in contemplation bv Ministers would lighten, and not increase the public burthens. He said, with respect to the Bonding System, he had tin objection tu extend it; but first the present system must be wound up. The accounts of Ihe revenue, in respect to ibis system, were very voluminous. The excise accounts of the duties already exceeded 1000folio volumes!— Mr. TIERSEY then rose; he differed in opinion from the last speaker, and said the present system of finance was most deceptive; be then took a view nf the finances of the country, and contended, that unless the system was altered, fresh taxes must be laid 011; he condem- ned the idea which be knew was lurking in the right I1011, gentleman's ( Mr. Vansittart) mind, of continuing the Property Tax, Mr, Tierney concluded bv conjuring the House to look at the situation of tho country, aud agree to a Committee of Enquiry into the Finances. If they did not, in a few years, every man in the country would curse them f ir their neglect. — The CHAKCELLOR or THE EXCHEQUER admitted the im portance of the subject, and the necessity of a financial review, fie was disposed to meet, the question in a manly manner, to see what retrenchments could be made in the expenditure, what establishments are necessary to be kept up; and, iu short, what could be done with a view to lighten the burthens of the people. The several Resolutions were then read and agreed to, among which was one" that £ 1,600,000 be granted to make good tbe Treaty with the Emperor of Austria," & o. The House having resumed, the CHANCELLOR OP THE EX- CHEQUER moved an Address to the Prince Regent, Ihat he woobe pleased to direct a monument to be erected in St. Paul's to Ihc late Major- Generat Robert Ross. Agreed to, nem. con. HOUSE OF LORDS— TUESDAY, NOV 15. The Earl of DARNLEV rose to to move for tho production of certain papers which he conceived proper for directing their lordships to a tight estimation of the manner in which the Marine Department, particularly in America, bad been con- ducted by bis Majesty's Ministers. The motion, with some alterations, intimated by Lord MELVILLE ( who observed, that he should reserve what he. had to say on the subject till it cameregulai Iv before the House for discussion), was agreed to. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Mr, BASING moved for a copy of an agreement entered inlo between Sir Ileniy Wellesley and the Spanish Government for the payment of any money, by subsidy, or otherwise, to the said Government, since the Treaty of Paris. It was averred, he said, that a subsidy had been paid tothe Spanish Government, without the knowledge of Parliament. This iintry he contended, considering the conduct of the Spanish Government, ought to be rightly informed of all transactions with it. — Mr. W. POLE said, 110 money had been paid to Spain without the knowledge of Parliament; the last money paid to the Spanish Government was part of tbe million voted annually for the support of the Spanish aimy, aud whieh had been laid out to enable them lo return home. He denied flatly that the Government of this country, were, in any way participators of Ihe atrocities committed by the Spanish Government, He concluded by moving the previous ques- tion, as he was himself about to lay before the House a copy of a dispatch frotn Lord Castlereagh lo Sir II. Wellesley, respecting the payment of money to the Spanish Government, dated the SOtli of July, 1814. — Mr. BAIUSG ihen withdrew his first motion, but proposed another for Returns of the Payments made to the Spanish Government since the Treaty of Paris, and the dates of such payments.— The CHANCELLOR or THE EXCHEQUER saw no objection to that motion as far as the same could be made up. The first motion being with- drawn, the papers mentioned by Mr. W, POLE were moved for in i's stead.— Agreed to. Mr. WHITBREAO gave notice that on Tuesday next he should move for the production of the letter of Earl Bathurst to Gen. Smyth, respecting the giving up of certain Spaniards from Gibraltar ; and also of any letter from Sir J. Duff upon the subject. CIVIL LIST. Mr. TIERNEY moved fur an account of the expences of the Civil List for the years 1313 and 1814. — The CHANCELLOR or HIE EXCHEQUER opposed the motion, on the ground of ii never being one of course, but brought forward always after due notice.— Mr. TIERNEY said, tbat if such was ihe rule, he w3s justified in departing from it, when he shewed that the Civil List was no longer an agreement between the Crown and the People, tor the excess had become, by a sort ot recognized proceedings, upwards of .£ 200,000 a year. When there was a general and settled belief in the public mind that great expenditure is going on, such as a large palace in con- templation of being erected by the Prince Regent, it was proper to bring tbe subject before Parliament. There vvas also £ 35.000 expended iu ihe purchase of a splentlid man- sion for Ihe Duke nf Wd'ington at Paris. Besides, other great expenses were incurred in the Diplomatic List, which must come out of the Civil List. — fie then condemned the appointment'of Mr. Canning as Ambassador to Portugal, and said it was a " scandalous job," by which Mr. Canning and his friends were provided with places aud profits out of the public purse, and an enormous expense incurred without any sufficient cause; Ihe embassy being of a most insignificant nature. Mr. Tierney concluded bv observing that if the accounts were laid before Parliament from quarter to quarter, it would be seen that a Committee should be immediately appointed to confront the Crown on the subject of expeuce ; for the expenditure of ibeCivil List for the last year amounted to £\ .300,000.— Mr. WHITBRKAD animadverted nn Mr. Canning's appointment, and deprecated the " shameful expenditure" of the Civil List. The CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER said, that in a short time he would have to explain the cause of tbe incieased ex- pense to the House, and therefore he thought the right hon. gentleman might stop till that period ; toi ne thought there was 110 necessity for the accounts of the civil list being laid before Parliament oftener than once a year. That subject should be fully discussed by Parliament, as it curly could provide for the increase of expense in the Civil List, which had arisen out of our political relations in a very great mea- sure. The number of Ambassadors necessary at the period of the late glorious revolutions 011 the Continent would not be a permanent expense to Ihe country. With respect to the residence of the Duke of Wellington, that was certainly to be paid for in four years out of the Civil l. i- t, before which time it would not be completed. It was desirable that the Embassy should beon a splendid scale, worthy of this country, and of the occasion which called his Grace thitner. As to the other ite. ms ihey were founded upon rumours. — Mr. He 11 SON defended the appointment of Mr. Canning ; and denied that the mission was of an insignificant nature.— Mr UA'IIIUR- T maintained, that Parliament had already provided against any excess in the Civil List expenditure, iu two Acts well known to his right hon. friend, therefore the necessity for producing the Papers was obviated. — Mr. BANKES was j for producing tbe accounts early, iu order that Parliament, if necessary, might found some dc finitive measure betore the 1 reces*. If Ministers, however, would pledge themselves to produce the Accounts, to shew that 110 material excess had arisen, he would not vote for the morion.— Mr. TIERNEY was disposed to withdraw the motion, if the right hon. gentleman would produce the papers nest week; or if he would agree to amend the Act, so that the accounts may be made tip by the ith of January, instead of the 5 th of A pi il.— The CHA NCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER had no objection to alter the act in this respect, hut lie would not enter into any compromise. — Upon this understanding, Mr. TIERNEY withdiew his motion lor the present; pledging himself to bring il forward in the event of the act nol being altered in tbe course of the next week. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER Id. Inthe Committee of Ways and Means, the CHANCELLOR or THE EXCHEQUER moved the continuance, till . Inly 181ti, of the Malt, Pensions, Sugar, Tobacco, and Snuff Duties; also that Exchequer Bills to the amount of twelve million five hundred thousand pounds be issued for the service of Great Britain ; and that fifteen millions now in, and to be received into the Exchequer, be applied to complete the sums of twenty and twenty- five millions, granted to his Majesty out of the war taxes. The right hon. gentleman obseived, that it was the object ofthese Resolutions to give continuance to the permanent and not to Ihe war taxes.— Agreed to. COURT OK CHANCERY, NOVEMBER 9. EVANS and OTHRRS V. JKNKIXS.— The petitioners ia this case consisted of 20 persons, forming a pari of tlv congregation, together with ihe Minister, of a Protestant Dissenting Chapel iu Wales; and the prayer pf the peti 1011 was, that the deiendant, Richard Jenkins, might be re. trained from interfering ill ( lie niiill- ageilient of the Chapel, and interd e'ed from proceeding in an action of Ire pass. Ail injunction bad been obtained, but it did not go the ieng'h of ^ lie present petition Tne facts of the case wine, that, in 1749, a conveyance was made of certain lands, lo cer- tainTrustces there n named, for the purpose of building a Chapel for Dissenters. The Trm'ee. were all dead, and by descent from the last surviving Tru- tee, the same cvas vested in defendant. Il was slated, that he had interlered with hi* trus' bv appointing a Minis- ter of his own choice against the consent of the congregation ; th. it lie then proceeded to place a lock upon ihe chapel door, because, they would not allow his Minister to perform the functions of his oflice ; that ihe congregation removed the lock, and then he threat- ened ihsm with an action of trespass. The present b. ll was filed for the purpose ol gc. ting new trustees The Lord Chancellor asked, whether it was staled in the affidavits how tin; Minister was paid.— Mr. Heald replied in the negative ; tint observed, that tlic great objection of the congregation to the newlv appointed Minister was, on account of h s having stood in the pillory at Carmarthen. The bill vvas tiled to vest the trust 111 the person having possession of the real estate.—- The Lord Chancellor here said, that it was ex- pedient to know what ( lie constitution of a Dissenting Meeting is, for no Court cotild decide upon it without such knowledge.— The right of appointing a Minister must depend on the usage. It was material also to know whether there vas any revenue derived I rum the meeting.— Mr. I. each ccniended that the defendant, as surviv- ing trustee, had the right of clcttin^ a Minister, which right win vested in him by the constitution.— The l. onl Chancellor informed the learned Counsel on both sides, lliat he vvou'd read the bill before he determined, for it was a difficult [ ioint to ascertain, on a suit of this nature, whether it inu. l be suppoited by a Bill in Equiti, or hv proceedings in a Court of Law. The opinion ol Lord Hardwicke, in 1747, in a case similarly situated with respect to S'. James's, Clerkenvvell, was, that this Court could not interfere, lu that case, which was an infortna'ion filed by the Attorney General it appeared that certain lands rvcre vested, in 1656, in trustees, Ihr building a church, and maintaining a Perpetual Curate. The election ofthe Minister was set aside, the information was dismissed with costs, and he left the parties to their remedy at common law. It was, therefore, very d. faculty to know what to do w ill these kind of institutions ; it must be first ascertained what are their legal rights. Ii could not be imagined that, by descent 011 descent, the right of management should be vested in one man, who might be a Roman Catholic or a Jew, and vet he would claim the right of appointing a Minister for a Pro'estant Dissenting Chapel. The original institution, no doubt, meant ttiat a majority of voices should regulate the choice. The defendant could not imagine that he was to be the sole judge. NOVEMBER 12 — His lordship gave judgment this day, ordering a Anther relerence to the Master, to inquire into the regularity in- validity of tlie election ofthe Minister and Teacher at the Institution under confused a:. d inconsistent trusts.— Judgment tor Ihe motion. BANKRUP TS,* NOVEM BER 12. William Arnold, of Hulme, Lancaster, victualler, Nov. 21, 26 Dec. 24, at the Dog Tavern, Manchester.— 1Filliam Harnes, now or late of Farnhain, Surrey, coach- maker, N > v 28, 29, Di e. 24 at the Rush lun, Farnliall — Thomas Hell, ot Lincoln, baker, Dec. 7, 8. 24, at the Spread Eagle Inn, Lincoln Thomas Collins, of the Old Hall, near Newport, Salop, corn- dealer, Dee. 2. 3, 24, at the Jerningh 1111 Arms Inn, Sliift'ual.— George Dover, of Bartho- lomew- close, London, tailor, Nov. - 2 i, 26, Dee. 24. at Guildhall. — William Francis Duncalfe, of Robin- Hood- court, Bow- lane, London, carpenter, Nov. ' l9, 26, Dec. 24, at Guildhall.— John Fletcher, of Little Lover, Lancaster, cotton- manufacturer, N > v. 25, 26, Dec. 24, at the Spread Eagle, Manchester — John [ lenri- qucs, of the Old City Chambers, flisliopsg. ite- streel, London, merchant, Nov. 15, 19," Dee. 24, at Guildhall.— Edmrd Hickman, of Sedglcy, Staffordshire, miller, Dec. 5, 6, at the Bradford Anns, Ivetsey Bank. Staffordshire, Dec. 24, at the Jerningham Arms, Shiffnal.— Edward Hodson and Harriett Hodson, of Cross- street. Hatton- garden, Middlesex, printers, Nov. 15, 26, Dec. 24. at Guildhall, London.— F. duiaxd Hunt, of Stangate- street, West- minster- bridge- road, Surrey, limber- merchant, Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 24, at Guildhall, London.— Anthony Fenn Kemp, of Austin- friars, London, merchant, Nov. 19, Dec. 3, at Guildhall. John Brooker Knight, of Shoreditch, Middle- en, cheesemonger, N\. v„ 22, 26, Dec. 24, at Guildhall, London— Robert Maclcei/ of Manchester, bookbinder, Nov. 25, 26, Dec. 24, at Ihe Coach and Horses, Manchester.— George Meers, la'e of Cherlsev, Suirey, tailor, Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 24, at Guildhall, London George Pennington, of Greenfield- street, Whitechapel, Middlesex, Hill- broker. Nov. 22, 26, Dec. 24, al Guildhall, London — Lawrence Richards, of Honiton, Devon, grocer, Nov. 18. 19, Dec. 24 at Ihe Dolphin fun, Honiton, Devon— John Varyer, of Oxford, tobacconist, Nov. 19, 21, Dec. 24, at the house of Robinson Bartiaui, under the Town Hall, Oxford. NOVEMBER 15.]— Thomas Bevan, of Okehamnton, silversmith, Dec. 1, Q. 27, ., t ,|,= Half Moon, Exeter.— Thomas Bigo, of Milion 1 ext Sittingborne, butcher, Nov. 24- 25, Dec. 27, at the Guildhall, Canterbury— Richard Blackwell and Samuel Need- ham, of Crescent. Minories, merchants, Nov. 22, 29, Dcc 27, at Guildhall, London— Samuel Clark, ol Ihe Commercial- road, hoop. bender, Nov. 19. 26, Dee. 27, at Guildhall, London Hugh Cooper, of Crawford- street', apothecary, Nov. 19, 26. Dec. 27 at Guildhall, London — Thomas Cotgreave, of . freat Faring- don, cheese- fattor, D c. 9, 1C, 27, at ihe Crow ft. Great Faring- don lames Hague, of Narrow- street, Limehouse. wine- mer- chant, Nov. 19, 29, Dec. 27. at Guildhall, London John Hole, of Bristol, carpenter, Dec. 1, 3,27, at Mr. Jarvis's, Bristol Edward Harris, of Bristol, carpenter, Nov. 21, 93, at the Com mercial Rooms, Bristol.— James Lovegrove, of Horsemonger- lane, rod- merchant, Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 27, at Guildhall, London. — Robert IVood. of Marton, horse- dealer, Nov. 29, 30, Dec 27 at the Old Sand Hill Inn, York. npWUNTY Years experience has proved that the most B effectual and safe Remedy for the Cure of C'OUOHS, COLDS, AS THMAS, HOOPING COUGH, and all OBSTRUCTIONS of the BREAST and LUNGS, is unquestionably FORD'S ORIGINAL PFCTORAL BALSJM OF 110 HE HOUND, An elegant preparation fiom that well- known Uerb; it has obtained the pre- eminence ( beyond precedent) for the Cure of the above Complaints, of which the authenticity can b « ascertained, i> v application at most of the respectable Ven- ders of Medicine, in all the principal Cities and Towns in the Kingdom ; ' he Popularity and good Effects of this in- valuable Medicine need no superfluous Comments, as the ex- tens. ve Demand proven its Superiority a> a Public Medicin © to give immediate Relief. The Public will please to observe it cannot be Genuine unless each Bottle is enclosed in an Affidavit, attested at the Mansion House, London, June 7 th, 1805. Sold in Bottle*, at 6d. — 4s. 6d.— and 2s. 9d each, by Shaw aud Rd wards, F. Kewhery and Sons St. Paul's Church Yaid; Direr and Sutton, Bow Church Yard j Barclay ami Sons, Fleet Market; John Evans, 4l2, . Long . Line ; K. John- ston, Grrek Street, S<> ho; Sanger, 1.50, Oxford- Street; Ar- nolds, 59. Barbican ; hy the only Proprietor, R Ford, Chemist, Ooswell Terrace, near Islington, from Barbican ; by R. Butler, London ; and by VV. EDDOWKS, Shrewsbury ; and all other respectable Venders of Medicine in every principal Town in the United Kingdom. N KM VOUS DKBlblTY. rfPUm CORDIAL BALM OF G ILK AD bavin- been un- commonly successful with young people, who have the appearance and air of old age; who are pale, effeminate* benumbed, stupid, and even imbecile; whose bodies are become bont, whose legs are no longer able to carry them ; who have an utter distate for ever thing, and are totally incapacitated ; this celebrated Cordial stands highly re com- meuded to the afflicted with these languishing disorders, as the only medicine that can be administered with assured con- ( idence of success, its virtues being daily demonstrated in eradicating the worst and most dangerous symptoms; and nothing has tended so much to establish its fame, as the certain success in those complaints which strike their roots so deep in the constitution, and are so fatal to the happiness ot mankind. Sold by W. KDDO WRS, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, price 11s. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one I 1 Is. bottle is saved, with the words " Saml. Solomony Liner" ! toolengraved in the Stamp. ALSO, PRICR THREE SHILLINGS, That Scarce, Interesting, and Useful Family Work, ( witk which is given an elegant Portrait of the Author, and a View of Gilead House) entitled A GUIDE TO HEALTH ; or, ADVICR TO BOTH SEXES, in a Vaiiety of Complaints. BY S. SOLOMON, M. D. Containing a Treatise. on Female Diseases, Nervous an< l Hypochondriac Complaints ; also 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, & c. & c. Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage."
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