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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1089
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 14/12/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1089
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N°- 1089. Wednesday, CORN MA RKE T, SHRE WSB b R Y. December 14, 1814. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. TO BE LET, THAT MOST ELIGIBLE RESIDENCE CALLED SEVERN HILL, NEAR SHREWSBURY, WITH immediate Possession, and about five Acres of Land. The Tenant may also he accommodated ( if desired) with about 10 Acres of Meadow Land adjoining. The above Premises are in the most complete Repair, nnd command picturesque aud extensive Views both of Shrewsbury and its Environs. For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to WHITCOMBK and KING, Serjeants'Inn, Temple, Lon- don; Mr. GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth; Mr. COTTERELL, Surveyor, Bewdley ; where Plans of the Estate may be seen; and to Mr. PANTING, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, of whom Tickets for viewing the same may be liad. TEIRTREF INCLOSURE. NOTICE is hereby given, lhat, agreeably with the pro- visions of an Act of Parliament " for inclosing Lands " in Hit Manor of Teirtref, in the Countv of Montgomery, A MEETING of the Persons interested in the Commons and Waste Lands in the said Manor, will be held at the ROYALOAK l.- vw, ill the Town of Pool, in the said Coun- ty, on FRIDAY, the 161I1 Day of DECEMBER next, at 11 o'Cloek in the Forenoon, " To appoint a Commissioner for carrying the said Act " into Execution, in the Pluce and Stead of VALENTINE " VICKERS, late of Cranmere, in the Couuty of Salop, Gen- t( tleman, deceased." The Right of Appointment is in » he Major Part in Value ( such Value to be aseeitained by the Laud Tax Assessments) of the Persons interested in the said Commons and Waste Lands attending such Meeting, with the Approbation of the Lord ofthe said Manor. ( Signed) JOHN VAUGHAN, Dated the nth I JAMES ROBERTS, November, 1814. S ANN BAKER. CAEREINION INCLOSURE. WE whose Names are subscribed, being Persons inter- ested in the Inclosure of the Commons and Waste Lauds within the Manor or District ot CAEREINION ISCOED, in the County of Montgomery, under the Act of j GUINEAS. Parliament lately obtained for that Purpose, DO HEREBY 38. To the GIVE NOTICE, that a Meeting ofthe Persons interested GUINEAS in the said Commons and Waste Lands will he hohlcn at the GOAT INN, in the Town of 1. LAN FAIR, within the said Manor, ou TUESDAY, the TWENTIETH Day of DECEM- BER next, al ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, lo appoint a Commissioner for carrying the said Act into Execution, in the Place and Stead of VALENTIN E VICKERS, Gentleman, deceased. H. R. JONES) E. LEWIS, Dated the Mth > HEN. FOULKES, November, 1814. $ T. HOWELL. 1814, and the loth Day of October, 1815, the greatest Num- ber of Acres of Watered Meadow, in the best and most compleat Manner, iu Proportion to the Quantity of Land he occupies that is capable of such Improvement; not less than Six Acres to be entitled to the Premium. 25 A Premium of TEN GUINEAS, to any Person who shall invent or improve any Implement of Husbandry, that shall, 011 Trial, he found most useful in saving Labour and Expense; Simplicity anil Cheapness of Construction being deemed essential Parts of its Merit.— This Premium is open to any Person whatever. 26. A Pieceof Plate, Value TF. N GUINEAS, to the Person who shall produce a Plough which shall plough one- fourth of an Acre of Land in the best and most workmanlike Man- ner ; Lightness of Draught, Evenness of Bottom, and Depth, Width, and Straightness of Furrow, will he con- sidered in adjudging this Premium. 27. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best Stallion for the general Purposes of Husbandry, to be used in the County of. Salop the Seasnns of 1815 and 1816. 28. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Mare for the general Purposes of Husbandry. 29 A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best Bull, not exceeding three Years old on the lst of January, 1815, to be used in the County ofSalop the next Season. 30 A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUIN EAS, for the best Team of four Working Oxen, being not more than four : Years nld on the lst Day of January, 1815, to be shewn in ' their Gearing. < 31. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Boar, to be used in the County of Salop the following Year. ] 32. A Piece of Plate, Value THREE GUINEAS, for the ; best Sow. 33. Tothe Day- Labourer ( in Husbandry only), resident in the County of Salop, who lias maintained himself and Family, and brought up the greatest Number of legitimate 1 Children without Relief from his Parish, except during Illness, a Premium of FIVE. GUINEAS. 34. To the - second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of THREE GUINEAS 35. To the third Ditto Ditto, a Premium of Two GUINEAS. 36. To Ihe Man- Servant ( in Husbandry only), resident in the County of Salop, whn lias lived tbe longest Time with the same Master or Mistress, and producing the best Character, a Premium nf FOUR GUINEAS. 37. To the second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of THREE third Dilto Ditto, a Premium of Two 39. To the Woman. Servant fin Husbandry only), resident in ihe County of Salop, who has lived the longest Time under the same Master or Mistress, and producing the best Character, a Premium of FOUR GUINEAS. 40. To ihe second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of THREE GUINEAS. 41. TO the third Ditto Ditto, a Premium of Two GUINEAS. SHROPSHIRE General Agricultural Society. AT a Meeting of the Committee, held at the LION INN, in SHREWSBURY, 011 THURSDAY, the 20th Day of October, 1814; present Sir ROBERT LAWLEY, Bart. WILLIAM CIIILDE, and THOMAS NETHERTON PARKER, Esqrs. Resolved, That Ihe following Premiums be offered for the ensuing Year : For July Meeting, 1815. 1. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best one- year old short- woolled Rum, subject to the annexed Conditions. 2. A Picce of Plate, Vslue TEN GUINEAS, for the best two- years old short- woolled Ram, under the like Condi- tions. 3. A Picce of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best one- year old long- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 4 A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best two years old long- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 5. A Piece of Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for tlie best Pen of three short- woolled Theaves, under tlie like Condi- tions. 6. A Piece of Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three loug- woollcd Theaves, under tbe like Con- ditions. 7. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three one- year old short- woolled Wethers, under the like Conditions. 8. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three two- years old shurt- wuolled Wethers, under the like Conditions. 9. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three one- year old loug- woolled Wethers, Under the like Conditions. 10. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for tbe best Pen of three two- years old loug- woolled Wethers, under the like Conditions. 11. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, forthe best Pair of two- years old long- horned Heifers, under Ihe like Conditions. 12 A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old short- horned Dilto, under the like Conditions. 13. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Hereford Dilto, under the like Con- ditions. 14. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Devon Ditto, under the like Condi- tions. 15. A Piece of Plate, Value TWENTY GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Heifers, of auy Sort; the Judges In take into their Consideration which is the best adapted for the general Stock ofthe County. 10. To the Shepherd, being a Servant or Labourer to a Member of the Society, who, from not less than One Hun- dred Ewes, shall rear ( lill the 31st of May, 1815) the greatest Number of sound, healthy Lambs, in Proportion to the Number yeaned, THREE GUINEAS; Ihe Nature of the Breed, Age, and Number of the Ewes which have gone to the Ram, Number aud Age of those that yeaned, Propor- tion that bave died from tlie Time of putting lo ihe Ram, first and last Day ofYeauing, together wilh the Mode of Feeding and other Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs, to be accurately certified, agreeably to the under- written Con- ditions. 17. For the next greatest Number, Two GUINEAS, under the like Conditions. IH. Forthe third Ditto, ONE GUINEA, under the like Conditions. Premiums for October Meeting, 1815. 19. A Piece of Plate, Value FIFTY GUINEAS, to the Tenaut who shall cultivate nnd improve in the best Man- lier the Farm he occupies, consisting of not less than Two Hundred Acres, between October, 1814, und October, 1815. The Judge or Judges who may he appointed to decide who is entitled to this Premium, will be directed to pay parti- cular Attention to llie System of Cultivation, as adapted to Ihc Nature and Quality of the Soil tu which it is applied ; the Quantity and Description of the several Manures made use of ( or iu Reserve), with the Application of each : the State of the Ditches and Fences ; and, above all, tbe De- gree of Cleanliness of the Arable, Meadow, and Pasture J. and, and the Execution of all the various Branches of Business performed; together with Ihe best Mode of con ducting tlie whole Agricultural Concern of such Farms as may come under his or their Consideration. 20. A Piece of Plate, Value TWENTY. FIVE GUINEAS, to the Tenant of Ihe next best cultivated Farm, under the like Conditions. St. A Piece of Plate, Value TWENTY GUINEAS, to the Tenant who shall have the best and cleanest Crop nf Tur- nips, of any Sort, in Proportion tu the Quantity and Quali- ty ofthe Land he occupies; not less than Twenty Acres to entitle any Member to shew fur Ihis Premium. 22. A Pieceof Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the se- cond best, under the like Conditions. 93. A Piece of Plate, Value TWENTY GUINEAS, to the Tenant who, between Ihe 10th of October, 1814, and the 10th of October, 1815, shall Drain, in the best and most effectual Manner, the greatest Number of Acres in Propor- tion to the Quantity of Land he occupies; not less than Twenty Acres to he entitled 10 this Premium. 24 A Pi'eccof Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, to the Tenant wlio shall have made, between the 10th Day of October, Condition* to be observed by the Candidates. 1. Candidates for the Premiums for the best cultivated FARMS, must give Notice ( in Writing) to Ihe Secretary, 011 or before the FIRST Day of JANUARY, 1815; for the Premi- ums for TURNIPS, on or before the FIRST Day of AUGUST, 1815; and for the Premiums for DRAINING and IRRIGA- TION, ou or before Ihe FIRST Day of APRIL, 1815; that Time may be allowed for appointing a Judge or Judges to inspect the Farms, Crops-, nnd Improvements. 2. Al! Notices of Claimants for Premiums for STOCK or IMPLEMENTS, and all Certificates required by the Society, must he delivered ( in Writing) to the Secretary, eight Days bet'ore the Meeting. 3. Certificates of the Qualifications of Shepherds, I. a hourers, and Servants, will be required ( t he two last tobe signed by the Master or Mistress, and by the Clergyman of the Parish or Place where the Service was performed), drawn up agreeably to the Forms of the Society. 4. The Cattle Slock to date their Age from the FIRST Day of JANUARY ; a Certificate of which to be produced, agreeably to the fifth Condition. 5. All Stock intended to be shewn for Premiums by Pro- prietors of Land, must he bred hy them, and all Stock shewn by Tenants must have been six Months in the Owner's Possession before it is shewn; and ail Cattle and Sheep Stock must he fed with Grass, Hay, or Vegetables only, if fed with Corn or Cake to be disqualified. Certifi- cates will lie required from all Persons as to the Age, Breed- ing, Possession, and Feeding of Stock, and ofthe Working of Oxen ; and must be drawn up agreeably to the Forms of the Society. 6. No Animal, having won a Premium at any ofthe Meet- ings, shall he allowed to he exhibited again, 7. If any of the Candidates for the Premiums, No. Si, 22, 23, or 24, are also Candidates for the Premiums No. 19 and 20, and happen to be the successful Candidate for No 19, such successful Candidate will he disqualified for the present Year from receiving the Premiums No. 21, 22, 23, or 24. 8. No Candidate, who has obtained either of the Pre- miums for the best cultivated Farin, shall be permitted to receive the same Premium again; but the successful Candidate forthe Premium for the second best may not- withstanding offer himself a Candidate for the best cultiva- ted Farm ; and no Person lo whom a Premium has been adjudged shall he permitted to offer himself a Candidate for a similar Premium in the following Year, except the Winner of the Premium for the second best Farm as aforesaid. 9. All Stock shewn for Premiums must he 011 the Ground by eleven o'CIock precisely, and properly secured, other- wise they will be disqualified ; nnd no Stock shall be taken out oftlie Field before two o'Clock, without Permission of the President. 10. The Society reserves to itself, in all Cases, a Power to withhold tbe Premiums, if there appears not to be sufficient Merit in the Claims. This Day is published, Price 3s 6cl. Hound. TABLES of CUBK MEASURE, shewing at sight the Con- tents of any Scantling from I5 Inch squate to 12 Inches square; and from 1 1' oot to 20 Feet in length, and by Addi- tion only, the content of Timber of aiy Length or Scantling. By T. D. W. UK A UN, Architect to H. R. H. the DUKEof CLARENCE, Author of several Woiks 011 Architecture and Building. These Tables comprise nearly 20,000 Dimensions, und will he found eminently useful bath to Gentlemen and Artificers. Loudon : printed for B. CROSBY and Co. Stationers' Court, Ludgale- Street, and sold by VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and ail other Booksellers. ALSO, CROSBY'S BUILDER'S NEW PRICE BOOR for 1814, carefully corrected throughout; containing the present Value of all kinds of Materials and Workmanship, with the Price of Labour separate. Also the various Acts and Duties; Direc- tions to make Cements and Limes; Tables for measuiing Timber, and all kinds of Work; Method of constructing Ovens, and several useful Calculations relating to Building. By JOHN PHILl. IPS, corrected by C. StIRMAN, Surveyor, assisted by several eminent in the Profession, ^ ales bp auction. THIS DAY AND TO- MORROW. TO FARMERS, JOBBERS, GRAZIiiltS, & c. BY F. HALLEY, ( By Direction of the Assignees), On Wednesday and Thursday, the 14th and 15lh Days of December Instant, 011 the Premises; ALL the FARMING STOCK, and HOUSEHOLD GOODS, of THOMAS COLLINS, of the OLD HALL, near New port, Corn Dealer, Carrier, Dealer and Chapman, a Bankrupt. Also the LEASE, or Agreement for a Lease, of his FARM and Premises at the OLD HALL aforesaid; con- taining about 65 Acres, 35 of which are old Meadow and Pasture.— The Premises are pleasantly situated, and close adjoining t rie Town of Newport; held for a Term uf five Years and a Half from Michaelmas last. And the Possession of Twelve Acres of other Land conti- guous to the Land iu Lease, until Lady- day, 1816, in good Condition, and now sown with Wheat. I he Farming Stock, and Leasehold Interest and Posses ion, will be sold onWednesday, aud the Household Furniture ou Thursday. Sale to commence precisely at ten o'Clock. Printed Particulars may be had of THE AUCTIONEER, and of MI'. FISHER, Solicitor, Shifl'nal. DESIRABLE FREEHOLD PREMISES, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. BY F. KITE, At the Bear's Head Inn, in Newtown, oil Saturday, the 17th i ay of December, 1614, between the Hours of live and seven ill the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as shall he agreed upon at the Time of Sate, subject to such Conditions as shall be Ihen produced, unless disposed of hy private Contract, of which due Notice shall be given : LOT I. Al. L that neat and convenient FREEHOLD DWEL- LING HOUSE, with Brewhouse anil spacious Garden thereto belonging, situate in NEWTOWN, and now in the Occupation of Mr. John Williams, jun. at the yearly Rent of £ 24. 10S. LOT 11. All that substantial, roomy, new erected M A LT- HOUSE, in which upwards of Two Thousand Bushels of Malt may be made every Season, situate in NEWTOWN aforesaid, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Humphries, at the yearly Rent of £' 31. 10s. LOT III. All those spacious Premises, now used as a FLANNEL MANUFACTORY, together with two Stables and Yard adjoining the same, situate 111 NEWTOWN, and now in the Occupation of John Williams, Thomas Hall, John Edwards aud others. LOT IV. All those SIX DWELLING HOUSES, with IheAppurtenances thereto belonging, situateun NEWTOWN GREEN, and uow in the Occupation of Jeremiah Owens, John Pngh, Richard Evans, John Davies, Edward Jones, and David Evans, at the yearly Rent of £ 49. LOT V. All tbat truly desirable and compact FR EEHOLD ESTATE HI THE BIRCHES, in the Parish of KERRY, comprising a neat comfortable Dwelling House, in which tbe Proprietor resides, fit for the Reception of a small Family, with Barn, Beast House, Stables, and about 13 Acres of Arable, Meadow, aud Pasture Land, surrounding the same. The House and Buildings stand on an Eminence, com- manding a beautiful aud extensive View of the adjacent Country, and is within a Mile of Newtown, an excellent Market Town. The different Occupiers will shew Ihe Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. THOMAS DREW, Solicitor, Newtowu, or at 4tie Office of Mr. EDWARD WELLINGS, Solicitor, Ludlow, Shropshire. rilHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt, J. bearing Date the 7th Day of April, one Thousand eight Hundred and fourteen, awarded antl issued forth against ARTHUR W'A RRINGTON, of Shrewsbury, in the County ofSalop, BRICKLAYER and BRICKMAKER, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on the FOURTEENTH Day of DECEMBER next, at Eleven o'Clock in theForenoon, at the House of William Tompkins, the LION INN, in Shrewsbury aforesaid, in order to make A DIVIDEND of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt: when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come prepared to prove the same, or tliey will lie excluded the Benefit of the said Dividend: aud all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. TO TRAVELLERS ON TIIE CONTINENT. JUST PUBLISHF. D, PLANTA'S NEW PICTURE of PARIS, with Maps, Plans, & c 6s. 6d. bound. GAZETTEER of FRANCE, 4s. boards— 5s. bound. POST- ROADS in FRANCE, 8s. bound. PLANTA'S PARIS and GAZETTEER of FRANCE, bound together, gs. 6d. POST- ROADS ami GAZETTEER, bound together, with a Map of the Roads, 12s. PLANTA'S PARIS, GAZETTEER of FRANCE, and POST- ROADS in FRANCE, hound together, Price 16s. The same Work, with the Maps beautifully coloured, and the Roads distinctly and accurately delineated, lbs, bound. PLAN of PARIS, for the Pocket, 3s. in Case. MAP of FRANCE, forthe Pocket, 3s. in Case. Printed for SAMUEL LEIGH, 18, Strand; and sold by W. E DDOWES, Shrewsbury, and the Booksellers in general. FIFTY CAPITAL PRIZES IN THE NEW YEAR'S STATE LOTTERY, TO IJEGIN DRAWING • WEDNESDAY, lsth JANUARY, 1815, SWEEPSTAKES FOR JULY MEETING, 1815. A SWEEPSTAKES of ONE GUINEA each, for tlie best 2 . o 2 . 4 . 6 , 8 . 10 . 16 20 . 32 . 120 , 2,200 . , Of. SCHEME. £ 20,000 are £ 40,000 . 10,000 20,000 2,000 4,000 1,000 4,000 500 3,000 4oo 3,200 300 . 200 100 50 ....... 25 15 3,000 3,200 2000 1,600 3,000 33,000 12,000 Tickets £ 120,000 First- diawn Prize above £ 25, first Day, January 18th, will receive £ 10,000 First- drawn Prize above £ 25, second Day, January 27th, will receive £ 20.000. TheThird and last Day will be January 31. Tickets and Shares are selling at Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Dray Ion, R. GRANT, Post- Master, For RICHARDSON GOODLUCK, and Co. Contractors for the Lottery, London. MONTGOMERYSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATES % CJJYAL SHARES. BY T. HOWELL, ( By Order of Ihe Assignees of MYTTOW, JONES, and MYT- TON, Bankrupts) at the Oak Inn, iu Pool, in the Couuty of Montgomery, on Wednesday, the 28th Day of Decem- ber, 18) 4, between the Hour's of four aud eight ofthe Clock iu the Afternoon of the same Day, in the following, or such other Lots as shall tie then agreed upon, and subject to such Conditions as shall ihen be declared , LOT I. AM ESSU AG E, Farm and Lands, called LLYCIIWYNT, containing by Admeasurement 14 Acres, situate in the Township of Broniaiih, and Paiish of Myfod, in ihe Pair of YEARLING HEREFORD HEIFERS; to be shewn at V" u'Uy ° f Montgomery, now in the Occupation of Thomas to close the first Day of May, 181 July Meeting, 181 , ROBERT LAWLF. Y— THOMAS N. PARKER— SAMUEL WOOD— JOHN RAVF. NSHAW— TIMOTHY BLUCK. A SWEEPSTAKES of ONE GUINEA each, for the best Pair of TWO- YEARS OLD HEREFORD HEIFERS; to be shewn and to close as above. ROBERT LAWLEY— THOMAS N. PARKER- SAMUEL WOOD— JOHN RAVENSHAW— TIMOTHY BLOCK. A SWEEPSTAKES of ONE GUINEA each, for the best PAIR of TWO- YEARS OLD HEREFORD OXEN; tobe shewn and to close as above. ROBERT LAWLEY— THOMAS N. PARKER— THOMAS CHAPMAN— TIMOTHY BLUCK. SWEEPSTAKES FOR OCTOBER MEETING, 1815. A SWEEPSTAKES of Two GUINEAS each, for the best BOAR; tobeshewnat the October Meeting, 1815; Age to tie considered— having heen Six Months in the Owner's Possession ; to close at July Meeting. R. VV. B. HILL— ROBERT LAWLEY— WM. JELLICOE— W. W. WYNN— RICHARD WHITE. A SWEEPSTAKES of Two GUINEAS each, for the best Sow ; to he shewn as above, under the like Conditions. It. W. B HILL— W. W. WYNN— WM. JELLICOE. KINLET SWEEPSTAKES. A SWEEPSTAKES of Two GUINEAS each, for a SHEAR- LING LONGWOOLLED RAM; to be shewn at the Shrews- bury Agricultural Meeting, in July, 1815. R. LAWLEY— W. CIIILDE— TALBOT— En. BLOUNT— JOHN PRATT— THOMAS MOORE— WM. JELLICOE— W. L. CHII. DE— THOMAS BOTFIELD— EDWARD OWEN— GEORGE PIGOT— THOMAS CHAPMAN— J. C. MORRIS. A SWEEPSTAKES of ONE GUINEA, for ihe three best ONE SHEAR WETHERS ; to he shewn at the Geueral Agri- cultural July Meeting, 1815. R. LAWLEY— W. CHILDE— TALBOT— En. BLOUNT— JOHN PRICE— THOMAS MOORE— WILLIAM JELLICOE— J. C. MORRIS— THOMAS CHAPMAN— EDW. OWEN. A SWEEPSTAKES of Two GUINEAS, for the best Ttvo. YEARS OLD DEVON HEIFERS; tobe shewn at July Meet- ing, 1815. W. CIIILDE— G. TALBOT— I. C. MORRIS- JOHN BUCKLEY— WM. JELLICOE. ( j^- The next Meeting mill be held on the THIRD FRIDAY IS JULY; and the second Meeting on the THIRD FRIDAY IN OCTOBER. IV. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Secretary. Davies. I- OTII. Another MESSUAGE, Farm and Lands, called RHOS DU, containing hy Admeasurement 31 A. 3R. 37P. situate in the Township of Colfryn, in the Parish of Llan- saimtt'raid, in the said County, uow iu Ihe Occupation of Edward Davies. LOT III. Another M ESSUAGE, Farm and Lands, called PF. NTRE LLAETHENWEN, containing by Admeasurement 69A. 0R. 38P. situate in the said Parish of Myfod, in the Occupation of Edward Morris. LOT IV. Another MESSUAGE, Farm and Lands, called PANTGLAS, containing by Admeasurement situate iu the said Township of Brouiarth, now in the Occupation of Edward Davies. This is subject to an Annuity to a Woman aged about 6a. LOTV. Another M ESSU AGE, Farm aud Lands, called PENTRE, siiuate iu the Township of Llanercrochwel, in the Parish of Guilsfield, in the said County, in the Occu- pation of Hugh Jones. The Timber on each of these Lots must be taken at a Valuation, which will be produced at the Time of Sale. LOT VI. FIVE SHARES in the MONTGOMERYSHIRE CANAL. The Tenants will shew their respective Farms ; and for further Particulars apply to J. LLOYD JONES, Esq. Maes- mawr ; or to Mr. GRIFFITHES, Solicitor, in Pool aforesaid. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Cross Keys, in Oswestry, 011 Wednesday, the llth Day of January, 1815, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, ( unless disposed of in the mean Time hy private Con- trad, of which due Notice will be given): AVERY capital DAIRY FARM, called VARCH WELL HALL, consisting of a commodious Mansion House and extensive Outbuildings, with Shrubberies, Plantations, & c. and 213 Acres, or thereabout, of excellent LAND, situate in the Parish of Guilsfield, in the County of Mont- gomery, within four Miles of Welch Pool, and 12 of Oswestry, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Pover, as Lessee for a Term of Years ( of which four will be unexpired at Lady- Day next), at the yearly reserved Rent of £ 350 only. The whole Farm, except two small Allotments of Com- mon containing about Acres, lies in a Ring Fence, and pays a Modus of £ 1. 5s. per Annum in lieu of Tillie Hay. A great Part of the Lands may be irrigated; and the Premises are in the immediate Neighbourhood of the Canal, as well as of good Lime Kilns. The Tenaut will shew the Premises; nnd for further Particulars apply to Mr. HUMBERSTON, Friars, Chester; or to Mr. T, L. JONES, Oswestry. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, fTpHAT the Trustees of Ihe several Turnpike Roads ! J. leading from Bishop's Caslle, in the County ofSalop, towards Ludlow, Shrewsbuiy, Pool and Knighton, and from Clun to Nev. ton Green, in ttie several Counties of Salop, Montgomery and Radnor, will MEET at the CASTLE INN, in BISHOP'S CASTLF, aforesaid, 011 TUESDAY, the 27th Day of DECEMBER next, at leo o'Ciock in tiie Forenoon, for Hie purpose of LETTING THE TOLLS arising at tlie Turnpikes hereunder mentioned, to the highest Bidders, either for one or two Years from Lady Day next, as lite Trustees shall then determine. The same Tolls are uow let for the respective yearly Rents following, aud will he put up at those Sums, and subject to such Cou- ditions as shall be then and there produced. Bishop's Castle Gates 011 the Roads leading towards £ Ludlow, and Side Gate at Lagden Lane ... 160 Bishop's Castle Gate 011 the Knighton Road, and Toll Bar under Hall Orchard, with intended Side Gate at or near the Village of Colbatch 103 Kempt 011 ti2 Cthn Gates on the Road to Newton Green, and Side Gates at Clun and Clunton 123 Aston, Park Lane, Basford and Long Lane 246 Knighton Gates 108 Foul l. ane- end, Bridges and Pulverbatcli 362 Bishop's Castle Gates ou the old and new Turnpike Roads to Montgomery and Pool, with / Side Gales near Bishop's Moat 170> 230 Bishop's Castle Gale 011 the Road to Church- ^ stoke and Pool 60' Owles Lane Gate on the Road leading fromSnead towards Lydbam ( not let). No Person will be allowed to bid for any of the above Tolls without previously producing such Sureties as Hie Trustees shall approve of; and whoever happens to he the best Bidder, must, at the sameTime, wilh such Sureties, ex- ecute an Agreement for Payment ofthe Rents at the Times and in the Manner the Trustees shall direct. NOTICE IS HEREBY ALSO GIVEN, That the Trustees will, at the aforesaid Meeting, con- sider of making ail Order for lessening the Tolls uow pay- able for Horses drawing iu broad wheeled Carriages on such of the said Turnpike Roads, whereon ihe Reduction can w ith Propriety take place. THOMAS JONES, Clerk to the Trustees. BWwp's Castle, 14th November, 1814. TURNPIKE TOLLS. LONDON. WEDNESDAY- THURSDAY. St. Domingo.— Christophe issued 011 the 20th of Oc last a Manifesto, asserting Ihe liberty aud independence 1 the people ot this interest ing colony, and solemnly pledgin himself and the whole of the population under liis dom 01011, to suffer death rather than submit to the inlroductio and establishment of any foreign authority. The crime the. perfidies, and the outrages of Ihe Corsican form Hi ground- work of this Paper. The Manifesto is reiuarkab: for the justness ofthe panegyric bestowed upon England 1 her inuafatigable and successful exertions for the abolitio ot the Slave Trade, and does not scruple to express a hop uot marked indeed with any extraordinary confidence, till tlie Independence of Havti will be recognised by Lou XVIII— At the Cape there are about 5000 infantry, an 1500 cavalry, with a very gnod park of artillery, Thewhoi ofthe regular military establishment is calculated at 22,00 men, and tlie militia is said to consist of 33,000. Fort Hei 1 y, or the citadel of Christophe, is a stupendous work, an appears impregnable. 1,1 is secured by its extraordinai elevation from any sudden attack : its fortifications ai constructed with great skill, and amplv provided wilh watt within; it is supplied with provisions" and ammunition fu six thousand men for two years. Dutch and Hamburgh Papers were received yestei day. They state that Talleyrand offered Eugene Beauhai nois the dignity of Constable of France, which he lias ri fused. Eugene is much caressed by the Emperor Alexande and is frequent in his visits to the Archduchess Maria Louist, at Schoenbruu.— There is something peculiarly intereslin in Hie character and fate ofthis young warrior. Endowe with talents and prudence far above the ordinary stamp, h knows how to conciliate universal respect in the total di cline ofhis own fortunes and of those of liis late benefactor and even his romantic adherence to the latter, served t raise him in the esteem of those who are the best judge of tbe motives of human conduct. Had he deserted Bona parte, lie might have had his Viceroyalty converted int an hereditary Kingdom : we believe this splendid tempta tion was held out 10 the son of the repudiated Josephine but he stood firm, saying, lie could not with honour violat the confidence reposed in him. lt is said, he is to he mad Duke of Deux Ponts— which Duchy was the earlv pair rnony ofhis father- in- law. The following Order of the Day, issued by the Em peror Alexander, addressed to the Polonese, announcin< the arrival of his brother Constantine, is truly interest ing at this moment:— " Officers, Soldiers !— I am convinced that it will be big! ly pleasing to you to receive this pledge of reward to whic you have acquired so high a title, bv your noble Conduc and exemplary discipline, up to the period of your return t your homes.— I announce to you in the very words of hi Majesty the Emperor Alexander—' 1 I consider it due to th Polish Army to slate, that it has crow ned its known value by au exemplary conduct in peace. Tbe countries whic it has traversed do il justice. 1 am perfectly content wit this Army— 1 wish to render it strong and numerous ; an 1 al so wish to see Poland happy. My Brother will iuiinil diately arrive amongst you, aud confer distinctions upo merit.' " Messieurs the Commandants of Brigade, and Messrs the Colonels, will take care of every thing that can cont bute to render brilliant the review of Itie troops. The will employ a few days to perfect them in Ihe manoeuvre! in order lhat the Grand Duke may be satisfied with th evolutions. ( Signed) " Tbe General Commandant, th Count KRASINSKI." Saxony.— The Proclamation of Prince Repnin, which it was distinctly stated, that England and Austr hail acceded to the Convention by which the Sovereignly . Saxony was transferred to Prussia, has been formally dis vowed by Congress, in consequence of a note presented ' Lord Castlereagh. Arrest of Lord Oxford.— A Paper of this morni has given the following particulars ofthis most intei esting occurrence t— " Our letters from Paris are full ofthe arrest and robber of Lord Oxford, lt is quite idle lo affect that it was not dot| by order of Government. At the first post from Par ( VilleJuif) the Commissary of Police, Carninge, had l>, 111 waiting for him between three and four hours. On 1) approach, he accosted him with great civility, and request, hiin to alight from his carriage, as lie had an order lo tal possession of his papers. The Noble Lord lenioustrat against the violence, but in vain. He was obliged to deliv] up all his papers. M. Carninge I lien loid bim lie was liberty to pursue his route to Italy; hut the Noble E; returned lo Paris, and made his complaint to the Dukel Wellington, but no redress was given him. Various col jectures have heen formed as lo the cause of this proceJ ing. lt is known that the Noble Lord was charged King Joachim with a mission to England, no doubt to 1 forth his pretensions tothe fulfilment of the engagennf of honour which was entered into wilh hiin by Lord Bentinck, when liis services and co- operation were ctl sidered by the allied Sovereigns as so material to the succa of their enterprizes against Napoleon. He is known have demanded and obtained au audience of the Prinl Regent at Brighton, as a Peer of the Realm, and to luil laid before his Royal Highness a Memorial and Document stating tlie confidence that Murat had in the hitherto u| spotted honour of England— and that his having trusted f her honour, and not having the engagement reduced inl the form ofa solemn Treat y, gave him additional claims the exact performance of the stipulations— and that tl papers were understood further tu set forth the inimrnl advantages that would accrue, nol merely to Italy itsel but lo England, from the arrangements which he had I contemplation, and which, with Hie countenance of E| gland, would be forthwiih carried into execution. All til is perfectly known. What reception he got, or what answel ihe Noble Lord was carrying hack, is not known to tiL Public— but were they unknown to thel'rench Government This has become thesuhjcct of universal conversation Paris, and it is of consequence here also; because, if ih| Street, Stretton, and I. oneden, and of the Welsh Gate and i seizure was made without the concurrence of ihe Engl. Baschurch Turnpike Roads, tobe holden at the GUILD- j Ambassador, it would bespeak a jealousy between the I I1AI. L, in SHREWSBURY, Oil MONDAY, the SECON D Dav ' Courts, not favourable to tranquillity.— And it is aske| of JANUARY, 1815, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, ttie : wl, ilt motive could the English bave in ihis proceeding, Tolls arising 011 the Roads and Weighing Machines under- ! ", ey must already know the tenor of all his papers. Tl| ••• " — — " or one Year com- I best- fonnded conjecture is that the Noble Earl migh " VTOTICE is hereby given, lhat at a Meeting of the . 1^ 1 Trustees of the Shrewsbury District of the Watling \ Parts, and it is of consequence hen mentioned will be LET BY AUCTION, for mencing at Lady- Day next, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the thirteenth Year of the Reign of his pre- sent Majesty, " For regulating the Turnpike Roads ;" which Tolls ( including the Weighing Machines) now pro- duce the following Sums above tiie Expenses of collecting them, and will be put up under such Conditions as the Trustees then present shall agree upon. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must give Secu* rity, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct; and 1111 Person will be allowed to bid until such Sureties are named and approved of by the Trustees. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Roads. PRESENT RENTS. £. s. d. The Mount Gate, and Weighing Machine in Frankwell, on Ihe Road leading towards Pool and Oswesiry, togetherwith a Gate near the 8th Mile- stone 011 Ihe Pool Road; also Ihe Check Gate at Montford Bridge, and a Gate near the Wolf's Head on the Oswestry Road 1012 0 0 TheCopthorn Ga te, aud Weighing Machine on the Road leading 10 Weslhury 243 0 0 TheTrewern and Middleton Gales, 011 the new Branch of Road to Pool 252 O 0 Thf Gales, and Weighing Machine, on the Road leading lo Minslerley 500 0 0 The Cotton Hill and Present Gates, ( and Weighing Machine) ou the Road leading lo Baschurch 245 0 0 Tbe Tern and Emstrey Gales, on the Shrews- bury District of the Walling Street Road, with the Bye- gates at Cronkbill Lane and Wroxeter 725 0 O The Frodesley Gate 24 3 3 The Meole Gate, and VVeigtiing Machine, on the Road leading to Church Stretton, and the Check Gates al the End of Sutton Lane and near Condover Turning 500 0 0 The Nobold Gate, and Weighing Machine, on the Road leading to Lougden and Bishop's Castle 240 0 0 Shrewsbury, December 5, 1814. - gilt ha._ been indiscreet enough to take charge of letters frol Italians in Paris, suspected tube in intelligence wilh t!| exile in Elba, and lhat it was the object of ihe Polite discover their names. Certain it is that morethan ordinal precautions were taken in Paris immediately nfterwardf Ou ihe evening ofthe 30th of November, the gates of ill Thuilleries were shut before the usual hour; ball- cartridgl were delivered out to the Guards, and they were kept 1 readiness the whole night, as if some movement hnj hci| expected; but all remained perfectly quiet. The Paris Papers of Ihe 3d inst. slate thai—" Tl| King, who does good in silence, has ordered, that tin shall be distributed monthly, from 1 he funds of the ci\| list, 180,000 francs to those of his faithful subjects, w ho ill not abandon llim, and whom the evils of the Ri votutiil have left without fortune." Extract ofa letter from Brussels, dated Nov. 11. | « One of our titled Countrywomen here, it is said, about to establish a Society for tlie Snppres iou of Viil Living here is comparatively cheap, and several of ol dashing characters, whose pleasures have outstripped tlul fortunes, are now endeavouring 10 restore thein. Houl rent, from Ihc influx of foreigners, has risen considerabl| TheTheatre, since it opened, has been well attended, the company is respectable. During Ihe last Ihree weekl Ihc importation of British ' live lumber,' has very niuT decreased." American papers to the 22d of October have hetl received. The deplorable state of the American tinancf has staggered all ranks of people, who earnestly wish t Peace. Mr. Madison has entirely failed in his attempt I stem the tide of public indignation by publishing IhecuL respoudence relative to the uegocial ions at Ghent ; and til leading members both of the Senate and House of Rcpil sentatives are more indisposed towards him en account this very publication; as it has clearly proved tbat L asserted a falsehood when he declared the terms of till country to be inadmissible, inasmuch as the unly sine r/ 1 von of the British Government relates to the security of ll native Indians. Martinique and Guadaloupe have heen both given il to the French. There appears to have been some lieufl tion on Ihe part of Ihe British Commanders, but it ended f a satisfactory explanation. LONDON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9. This morning a regular set of French Papers were received containing three dates, and which come down to the 6l h inst.; since t lie signature of the Peace c! Paris their contents have not been so interesting. TKe Maniteur hns again entered the lists on the subject ofthe Negotiations nt Vienna; and, at the heel of an article copied from a Bamberg Paper, rensuringin strong terms the . annexation of Saxon v to Prussia, adds some comments of its own, com- posed in the same strain of disapprobation. Thus a formal avowal ofthe politics of the French Cabinet is published to Europe; and what was already stated only on Ihe authority of private communications is at last officially corroborated. The If otl item- obseives that " the only Sovereign who had o right to judge the conduct of the King of Saxony, has absolved him." The Sovereign here alluded lo is the King of France ; and our Readers will perceive the insolence of the assumption. Have not the allied Monai'chs, whose stales were threatened with subjugation by the combined arms of France and Saxony, a better right lo exercise that judicial controul ? and we hope tbey witl maintain it, jn spile of French remonstrance and hypocrisy. The embers of war we fear have been but feebly smothered ; France is " blowing tbem up with all her might and means; she has signally abused the magnanimous forbearance she expe- rienced al the hands nf Ihe Allies; and should tbe latter disagree at this important juncture, Ihe will recover, a great part of | ur former ascendancy. In the mean time the de. ministrations of thai country correspond wilh her language. A striking change has taken place in her Administration. Dupont ( who was always the avowed enemy of Bonaparte) lias been removed from the War Department, and Ihe fa- mous Sonlt, Duke of Dalmatia, substituted. This change portends a great revolution in thc politics of the French Court, and the complete triumph of the war party. This man is also remarkable for his deep aversion lo England ; and his appointment may be considered as an event likely to have a marked affluence upon Ihe relations between the two countries. Sucliet, Duke of Albufera, too well known bv his atrocities in the East of Spain, as well as by bis capacity for war, has been appointed lo the important military division of Alsace, of which Strasburgh is the he id- quarters, and where, it is understood, a very imposing military force Is collected at this moment. A chance has also taken place in Ibe Administration of the Marine: Beugnot, lately Director- General of the Police, has been appointed lo lhat Department, and a person of Ihe name of D'Andre is placed at Ihe head of I lie Police. These minis- terial changes, are certainly indicative of a change of policy. They appear to denote a fundamental alteration in tbe external relations of France; and we should presume our Government would consider them in tbe same light, and is adopting tiie necessary precautions. It is now that the policy of preserving Murat 011 the Throne of Naples is preceptible ; and had the mad suggestion of restoring a Bourbon to that Throne, as well as to those of France and Spain, been carried into effect, what would be the stale of Italy, in the event of another war ? The Law upon the Restitution of Emigrant Poperty has been Carried in Ihe Chamber of Peers by a greal ma- jority, the numbers being, for it 100, against it 3— Tbe Duke of Tatentum ( Marshal Macdonald) at the same time gave notice of bis intention to propose a Law for granting annuities to such of tbe Emigrants, the sale of whose pro- perly has left them without support. Letters from Rofne slate, that Dr. Miiner has totally failed in his representations to his Holiness the Pope against the letter of Quarantotti. The Pope has signified his determination to acquiesce in such measures, with re- spect to the Veto, as shall be judged necessary by the English Government in the nomination of Catholic Bishops. Los s of the Devonshire East In din men.— The Devonshire East 1 ndiaman, bound to China, upset at her moorings in Sanger Bay, during a violent squall, on the 3d July. She had nearlv the whole of her cargo on board, and 29 lives were lost ou Ihis melancholy occasion. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10. Paris Papers to the 6th arrived this morning, bring- ing intelligence from Vienna to the 261 h, which explains the occupation of Saxony by Prussia, aud the apparent iucon sistency of Prince Repnin's proclamation, with the avowed sentiments of some of tbe leading Powers. The proclama- tion, intimating an absolute transfer, was sanctioned by Russia and Prussia, but not warranted hy any act of Con- gress ; England, France, Austria, and Bavaria having con- sented ouly to a conditional occupation. The. question of Saxony thus remains undecided. Poland is not mentioned in these papers. Without returning an official answer to the small States of Germany who . claimed a participation in the de- liberations ofthe Germanic Body, the Powers bave iuti maled tn them, that their number and their claims would too much retard I he progress of business ; that they must refer their interests to tlie great States, and tliat mistrust and division might occasion their ruin. There were no political papers found upon Lord I Oxford, none at least of a culpalilc or offensive description ; and his Lordship was iu consequence almost immediately released. The official Gazette of Vienna slates, lhat thePrince I Regent of England and the Duke of York, have been 110- I initiated Field- Marshals in the Austrian army; and it is 1 added, lhalevery thing is studiously done by Ihe Allies lo I mark the sense of their esteem and obligations to this | country. Sir Alexander Cochrane sailed from Halifax' the latter lend of October in the Tonnant, of 8( 1 guns, for the Gulph of • Mexico, to superintend the expedition that had been sent lagainst the territories off the mouths of the Mississippi; the llroops that were ordered to embark at Jamaica are supposed lo be destined In assist 111 this enlerprize. The British and German Officers absent 011 leave from | our army in Brabant, have received orders forthwith to oin their respective corps; and some of them left town fia- t night, to embark fur that purpose. IiUheCourtofComraon Council, yesterday, Mr Waith- Itnan moved the resolutions against the Pronerty Tax being nuliiiucd. After a discussion of some length, in which the • resolutions met with but a very slight opposition, lliey were Icu- iied unanimously. A Petition, was afterwards adopted, land ordered to be presented to Parliament. script. # 08ts LONDON, Monday Kight, December 12, 1814 The intelligence from Vienna is to tbe 27 th. The I firs! decision of llie Congress lias been the incorporation of [ Genoa with the Kingdom of Sardinia. The idea of re- lesttiblishtns: the Kingdom of Poland, under the supremacy Iof the Russian Emperor, is said to be abandoned ; and the [ appropriation of the Grand Duchy of Warsaw forms the 1 present subject of discussion. The Allied armies are making movements, which [ must be satisfactory to the minds of Englishmen, as they late calculated to allay any apprehensions which may have I arisen with respect to the recent accounts of military ( operations iu France. The speculations on peace policies fo the 1st January, I strange to tell, increase in premium as the period shortens - noGuiueas for £ loo, to the abovementioned period, were I offered this day, to the amount of s•.• veraI thousands, but 1 very little business vva « done at this rate, so confident is tbcopiuion that the negotiations at Ghent will terminate favourably, on or before the commencement of the new year.— A stoi v was current this day from Ghent, which it is I to be hoped, for the honour of thc parties, will not be found to be correct:— One of the American Commissioners, it is said, is connected with thc speculations carrying or| in Lon don, and that it has been permitted to transpire, that Ihe new proposals of the British Government will be acceded to I by the Commissioners on the part ofthe United States on I or before the commencement of the new year, provided no I better terms can be obtained. By the Liverpool frigate arrived at Portsmouth I from the coast of America, and his Majesty's ship Penelope from Halifax, fresh intelligence has transpired from North America. The Liverpool bringsinlelligenceof an Armistice having taken place in America, : l tSiis is a circumstance to I which no credit is attached.— Several transports with troops I had arrived at Quebec from Livjatsd, after a short passage, 1 which was a source of great satisfaction to the people, and I inspired them with confidence.— We learn that Foil Erie [ continued tu possession ofthe Americans ; hut that General 1 Drumtnond, with bis new '..' infoicements, was about to [ attack ( hem. — Chauncey's Fleet continued blockaded by Sir I./ nines Yeo at Sackett'S Harbour ; and, as we before staled, WHO immediate attack upon the place was in coulemplation. [ All the disposable ships and men from almost every quarter [ had beeu sent off to the Mississippi. By accounts from [ Bermuda to the I ltli ult. we learn lhat all the shipping to [ spare in that quarter had also been sent to the Mississippi. [ Next monlh we may hope to learn the fate of the Jixpedi- | tiou to New Orleans. Crim. Con. — The important cause, the Earl of | RoB5HERRY, t>. Sir 11. MIL 13MAY, came on in the Sheriff's • Court on Saturday: the damages were laid at .£ 30,000. The Ipl dntiff's case having been gone through, Mr. Brougham • addressed the Jury, on behalf of the defendant, and iu mil i- Igation of damages ( Sir H. Mildrnay had suffered judgment • to go by default); the Jury retired, and, after being out for • WO hours, returned a verdict— damages ^ 15,000.— Sir H. IMildrnay aud the Countess of Roseberry, it is Said, now Ireaide in Paris. Three per cent. Consols shut— consols for January 6/. Omnium i& dis. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1814. The alterations in the advertisement for SateofVarcliwell Hall; & c. which appears in our first page, were received too late to be attended to this week— that pur; of our paper in which il is inserted having been worked off': they will be. carefully made in our next publication. MARRIED. On Thursday, the ist inst. at Acton, by the Rev. James Tomkitison, Major Egerton, youngest son ofthe late Philip F. gerton, Esq. of Oullon Park, to Arabella, youngest daughter of Henry Tomkinsou, Esq. of Dorfold Ilall, both iu the county of Chester. On Tuesday se'nnight, bv the Rev. Edward Wilmington Ingram, James Taylor, Esq. second son ofthe late John Taylor, Esq. of Moselcv Hall, in the county of Worcester, to Louisa, second daughter of the late Samuel Skey, Esq. of Spring Grove, in the same county. At Corelv, Mr. John Oselaud, of Tenhnry, to Miss' Fran- ces Baldwin Jones, eldest daughter of Sir. Jones, of the Bi'ickhouse. Monday, at Hales Owen, by the Key. R. Robertson, Mr. Thomas John Smith, eldest son of Mr. Thomas Bissell. of Hunnington, to Charlotte, second daughter of the late Samuel Powell, Esq ofthe former place. DIED. On Thursday last, at Pool, after a long and painful illness, which she bore with exemplary patieuce and resigi- mition, Mrs. Henry Foulkes. She was an affectionate wife, a tender parent, charitable to the poor, benevolenl to all: she lived much respected, and died lamented by a large circle of relations, friends, and acquaintance. On Sunday night last, l. etilia, eldest daughter of the late Mr. Perry, formerly of the Raven and Bell Inn, in this town. Ill early life, she had a paralytic affliction, which deprived her of the use of oue side-, she bore this with patient submission. Her recent illness, of about a month, was poignant in the extreme, and gave her a sure foreboding of approaching dissolution, which she prepared for with perfect calmness and resignation to the Divine Will. On thc nth inst. at Newell Pit, in the parish of Madeley, aged 58, Mrs. Elizabeth Spruce, wife of Barnabas Spruce, Geut. On the Ist instant, at his house on the Green, al Beau- maiis, in the meridian oflife, the Rev. Thomas Ellis Owen, Rector of Llandyfrydog, in the Isle of AngtesCa, of which county he was for several years a must able, active, and upright Magistrate.— He was a man eminently endowed wilh talents, both natural and acquired, and his abilities were strenuously and successfully exerted in defence of t lie established religion of his country ; he was an accomplished classical scholar, a firm and enlightened patriot, a pleasant, cheerful companion, and a very friendly, generous, and honourable man. On the 26th nit. af the advanced age of73, Mrs. Jackson, wife of Mr. Jackson, of Bangor Ferry Inn: It would be in- justice nnt to add, that Mrs. J. was highly respected, and Iter demise wilt be much regretted. On the 3d inst. after a severe and lingering illness, which he bore with fortitude aud resignation, Mr. Edw. Eyland, a young man of the most promising abilities, in Ihe office of Mr. Humberston, Solicitor, Chester. His death was oc- casioned by a severe crush on one of his toes, about three years back, and, although every attention was paid by the faculty, he was under the necessity of having a part of bis foot amputated; which operation, together with his con- stitution being much impaired through long confinement, weighed so heavily oil his menial faculties, as m cause the termination of his existence, in the 22d year of his age. On Friday last, at Hereford, the Rev. John Cam, Vicar of Maneel, in that county, Rector of Quarly, in Hampshire, and a brother of tbe Society of St. Catherine's, in London. On Sunday, the 4th inst. at Cowhridge, in the 46th year of her age, Mrs. Williams, wife of the Rev. Dr. Williams, of I'h'e Free School. On the 29th nit. at the Rein Deer, Stamford, aged about 40 years, Mr. Wm. Malkiuson.— Being a leading man at Ihe bull- baiting on the 5th ult. be rode upon the animal, and received some severe falls, which, it is supposed, has- tened his death. [ The statement in our last, of the death of Mr. Lovcgrove, the comedian, which was copied from a Bath paper, is hap- pily untrue : he is very likely to recover.] Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. VV. G. Rowland:— House- Visitors, Mr. John Birch and Mr. Joseph Birch. Lout) HILL'S COLUMN.— The ceremony of laying the first stone of this patriotic, memorial will, it is under- stood, take place on Tuesday, the 271I1 instant. The Lodge of Free Masons is to attend the ceremony; and as many years have elapsed since a masonic procession has been witnessed in this town, it will, 110 doubt, be an additional stimulus to the curiosity of the public to witness an event, which must ever be recorded as an honourable testimonial of the loyalty and generous zeal of the inhabitants of the Town and County of Salop. Our gallant townsman, Commodore Owen, who dis- tinguished himself, in the late war, off Boulogne nnd the Dutch coast, is to proceed immediately to the Lakes of Canada, and will be followed by considerable reinforce- ments. A frigate is preparing at Portsmouth for his re- ception, anil the officers who accompany him. American Ambassador.— When John Adains, the first plenipotentiary to our court from theUniled Slates of America, was introduced after the levee into Ihe king's closet, be, as is usual for foreign ministers, made a speech to his Majesty, in performing which he was visibly agitated and confused. When he had finished, the King said— •' Sir, Ibe whole of Ibis business is so extraordinary, that the feelings you discover upon the occasion appear to me to be just and proper. I wish, Sir, to be clearly understood, before I reply to the very obliging sentiments you have expressed in behalf of the United Slates of America. I am, you may well suppose, the last person in England who con- sented to the dismemberment of the Empire by tbe inde- pendence of the United States; and while the war conti- nued, I thought it due to niy subjects to prosecute that war lo the utmost: but, Sir, I haVe consented lt> their indepen- dence, and it is ratified by treaty; and I now receive you as Iheir minister plenipotentiary, and every attention, respect, and protection, granted to other plenipotentiaries, you will receive at this court. And, Sir, as I was the last person that consented to the independence of the United Stales, so I shall be the last person to disturb, or in any manner to infringe upon tbeir sovereign independent rights; and I hope and trust that, from blood, religion, manners, habits of intercourse, and almost every other consideration, the two nations will continue for ages in friendship and confi- dence wilh each other."— The characler of GEORGE THE THIRD has been long duly appreciated by the British nation, so that any eulogy of ours on the genuine British feeling displayed in the foregoing speech of his Majesty would he superfluous : but we think it right to bold up these sentiments lo public view, at the present moment, as con- taining a direct contradiction to the assertions of those pretended friends nf liberty, who would characterise our present contest with the United Slates as resulting from the overflowings of wounded pride and unsubdued malice, rather than from the avowed and just principle of tbe main, tenauce of our most valued and acknowledged national privileges. On Monday se'nnight, a general meeting of the sub- scribers to the piece of plate voted to Col. Ellis, of the Royal Welsh Fusileers, was held at the Townhall, Worces- ter, when a device, with suitable emblems, for a very hand- some vase, was fixed upon. Assooti as the vase can be com pleled, il will be presented publicly to the gallant Colonel, in the Assembly Room, Worcester, by the Earl of Coventry, who has prepared an elegant inscription for the same. ROBBERY HOAX,— A paragraph appeared in the Shrewsbury Chronicle of Friday last, stating that, 011 Wednes- day, about four o'clock, James Murphy, a private in the 53d regiment, who had been ou a furlough wilh his relations in this town, was attacked a little beyond the Horse Shoe public- house, 011 llie Wellington Road, by two sailors, ivho demanded his money, aud, 011 his refusal, tired al him wilh a. pistol, and beat liim on Various parts uf his body. He supposed them to be two Portuguese: having nltained a knowledge of that language in the Peninsula, he believed tliev Conversed in that tongue. The foregoing account was, 110 doubt, received by ( he Editor of the Chronicle from M nrphy himself; but we have been favoured with au authenticated and rather different detail of the adventures of Ihis Hero on the evening of Wednesday last, by which it appears that some of his frieiuis accompanied hiin as far as Tern Turnpike, where they parted about one o'clock in the afternoon : he pursued bis journey to Hie Hoise Mioe public house, al which place he halted till about four o'clock; when he formed the resolution of returning lo Shrewsbury, and immediately commenced his retrograde movement, leaving his knapsack to Ihc care of the landlord. Copious libations of barley- juice having elevated his ideas, he scorned the common iruilge of 11 pedestrian journey, and, therefore, mourned a four- wheeled vehicle,— vulgo, 11 waggon, the property of Mi 1 Sayer, of Berwick, then on its way towards this town ; but when Ihe waggoner stopped tn pay the toll al Tern Gale, a revolution look place in Murphy's upper- works, in conse- quence of which he fell from the waggon into the road, and cut his face in a most shocking manner: owing to the severity ofthe fall and his apparent non compos mentis slate, nearly an hour elapsed before he was sufficient y recovered HUNTING,— Mr. Cressclt Pelham's Hounds will meet this day at Sherlock Cuiiilbn ; on Friday, the iQth, at Thatcher's Wood ; on Sreirday, the 19th, at Ne'sSclifr; on Wednesday, the 21st, at Nesscliff; and on Friday, the 33d, at Astou Kennel, near Oswestry. Our Manager takes his Benefit on Friday next; on which evening, if we can form an opinion from the bux- hook, a most brilliant audience may be expected. Thc present performers at our Theatre are of the first class, and Ihe routine, of entertainments proposed fur Friday " evening can scarcely he excelled.— See Advert. On Tuesday se'nnight, was rung at Sf. Nicholas' Church, Bristol, by ten of tbe B. istol society, a true and coropleat peal of grandsire caters, consisting of 5039 changes, which was nobly brought round in three hours and twenty- eight minutes, beiug the first peal of caters ever rung on Ihose bells. Tbe'tcnor weighs :> 6cwl. The plan for supporting ihe intended North Stafford shire Infirmary, by ihe voluntary contributions of the working classcs in the Potteries and their Neighbourhood, seems likely to meet with general approbation : llie numer- ous workmen of a great portion of tbe principal concerns in that populous district having agreed to it in the most chearful and zealous manner.— The Institution will, we believe, be the first of its kind, and will be honourable to tbe district which supports it, and lo the county. The Asylum for Lunatics, intended to be erected in Staffordshire, according to the plan already prepared and approved, will contain separate apai tmeuts for 100 Patients, with suitable dining rooms, day rooms, and airing grounds; and also rooms for committees, visitors, medical men, and proper officers:— the land appropriated to its use, measures six acres, in an elevated and airy situation:— By authentic returns lately made, it appears thai the number of these un- happy sufferers in lhal county is nearly 200, most of w hom are Paupers, confined in private houses and workhouses, with little hope of recovery in their present deplorable situations. Though the building will not at first view appear to afford room for the whole of these distressed objects, it is reasonable to hope, tliat hv proper medical and moral treatment, hy seclusion from friends, and freedom from vulgar gaz", Ihe number will soon be considerably reduced, and in such case, that it will be found sufficiency capacious for the occasions of ihe county. The subscr. ip. lions to the Loan for the projected Asylum areas follow: Marquis, of Stafford £ 1000; Earl Talbot £ ioo0; Earl of Harrowby £ 1000; Viscount Anson X1000; Lord G L. Gower £ 1000; E. J. Ljltclton, Esq £ 1000; John Sparrow oflOOtt; ftev. S. Higgins £ 1000; Messrs Stevensnns,' Webb, and Co. £ 1000; Lord Bagot £ 500; Hon. and Rev. John Talbot £ 300; And among the voluntary donations are the following: The trustees ofthe Stafford General Infirmary, two legacies bequeathed to them in trust, ,£ 2000; Sir Robert Peele, Bart. £ 500 ; Viscount Curzon £ 80. Oxford, Dec. 3.— The following subjects' are propos- ed for Ihe Chancellor's prizes for the ensuing year:— For Latin verses — Europae Pacatores Oxoniam invisentes. For an English Essay— The Effects of distant Coloniza- tion 011 Ihe Parent State. For a Latin Essay- In ilia Philosophise Parte, quae Mor- al is dicitur, tractanda, qnaenam sit prcecipue Aristotcliese Discipline Virtus? Sir Roger Newdigate's prize, English verse— The Temple of Theseus. lo be able to proceed on his journey home ; where bavins arrived, be promulgated his tale of terror.— VVe undcrstnni he has again set out for the purpose of rejoining his regi- ment.— The respectable person who has favoured us wilh the latter account, is of opinion, witb ourselves, that tiie. hero of Ihis narration merits severe punishment, inasmuch 11s tales like his tend to increase thai alarm. » hich already ( and on sufficient grounds) agitates the public mind to an unprecedented degree. Yesterday the following gentlemen were admitted to degrees :— Masters of Arts— The Rev. Thomas Hardwick Rawnsley, of ExeterCollege; Mr. William George Royse, of Wadham College. Bachelors of Arts— Mr. Richard Walker, of Magdalen College ; Mr. Henry Strangways, aud Mr. John Stedman, of Pembroke College : Mr. JohuWoodroffe Morgan, of Univer- sity College ; Mr. Charles Gregory Okeover, of Trinity Col- Icg'e; Mr. Richard Rice, of Merlon College; Mr. Edward Pemberton, Mr. William Lowndes, and Mr. Josias Robinson, of Brasennose College; Mr. Nathaniel Nathan Basevi, of Baliol College. When, on the event of Ihe late Court Martial, it was first proposed to the Marquis of Worcester to transfer bis services lo another regiment, liis lordship requested lo be put 011 half- pay, indignantly quoting the ancient family motto—" Mulare vel timere sperno!"—" I scorn either to change or to fear .'" Mr. Webb, the philanthropist, has heen compelled, within these few days, to seek refuge, in France, from Ihe persecution of Ihe numerous abusers of his generosity, who followed him from place to place, and drove him in the last instance from Tnnbri Ige Wells to Dover, where be embarked. This is ihe second time, within a few months, that tins worthy character has been compelled to emigrate, from the same cause. The post- horse duties, put up to auction 011 the S3d ull. were let at about £ 10,000 per annum less, on the whole 17 districts, than ihe lasl three years. The Faversham Bank stopped payment on Thursday ; it is supposed, however, lhat the stoppage will be but tem- porary. As some workmen were lately digging a road from Burford to Barrington, in the county of Glocester, they discovered, near the surface of the earth, a stone coffin, of an immense size, and extremely irregular, weighing nearly three tons, which, on examination, was found to contain the perfect skeleton of a man, of middle stature, having his teeth entire, also a great number of short nails, completely oxydated and matted together in pieces of hide, of which materials it is probable a shield was formed— From the size and appearance of Ihis coffin, and from the circum stance of'its being found near a place known by the name of Battle Edge, it may be presumed, with much probability, to have been deposited there after Ihe battle, recorded by many of our early historians to bave heen fought near Bur- ford, about the middle of tbe eighth cenlurv, between Ethelwahl, King of Mercia, and Ihe West Saxon King Ciuhred orCuthbetf.— This relic is deposited in Burford church, for the inspection of the curious. We are sorry to state, that the late gates have heen productive of much damage amongst the shipping on Ihe coast of the Principality. The flat, Charles, of Bangor, sunk off Holyhead, and, awful to stale, all on board per- ished !— The vessel, Charles tones, from Droglieda, was also lost off Holyhead,,. with all lier crew. Several persons have been apprehended and commit- ted to prison at Dublin, for plundering the ship Jubilee, recently wrecked there. It is added, that the unfortunate captain has lost by the wreck, and still more by the plun- derers. 1400. Caution to IVaggoners.— William Smith and William Haynes, servants to Mr. Griffiths, pf Cound, were, on Ihe 2d inst. convicted by the Rev. Mr. Dana, in the penaltvof los. each, for riding in their master's ( mply waggons, and driv- ing on the full trot down Cressage Hill, w hereby Mr. Dana was in danger of being overturned in his carriage and other- wise materially hurt.— They were likewise fined 5s. for being drunk. Caution to Surveyors of Highways.— The Ports- mouth coach to Bristol was upset on Wednesday evening last, about ten o'clock, near Salf'ord, on the Bath road, from the disgraceful practice ( winch cannot he too much reprobated) of breaking stones on the road, and leaving them in a heap, sufficiently high to over- tarn anv vehicle, It contained 16 passengers, many of whom were sailors, some intoxicated : one so dead drunk, that the othets lifted him into an hedge out ot the road. Some inhuman wretches I stripped poor Jack to his shut and neck- kerchief, in which he had placed twenty pounds as a pudd- ng : lie lay ti. I next morning, when he went in a slate of nudity to Ihe Crown, a! Sal'brd, swearing he could not make out how he came in such a plight: he was sure some or. e must have shifted his head, Ipr the head he set out with from Portsmouth was as sound a* a rock, while they had onlv left hiin a bloody cracked cocoa. nut, which he was sure did not belong to him, or the hat either; his was a new one, this an old shamrag, not worth a quid of tobacco. He bitterly bewailed 1 he loss of his li. berty ticket; did not care a rush for his togs While he was la- menting his loss, a counln man brought in a filthy old jacket, which he found in Ihe road, which Jack recognised a - his old / ear nothing. On searching the pockets, his liberty ticket hove in sight, when he literally danced for joy, hugged the countryman, told hiin to call for the best the house afforded, and get as drunk as a Prince'!— Many ol the passengers suffered contusion, but it is hoped 110 lives will be lost in consequence. Pugilism.— A pugilistic encounter took place on Thursday last, at Moulsey- hurst, between tbe veteran Dutch Sum, whose fame has lung resounded amongst the heroes of the . fist, am] who has boasted that victory has beeu his constant attendant in every encounter, and Knowls- worlhy, an athletic baker, but a novice in the science ; when, after a severe contest of 52 minutes, in which much skill and resolution were displayed on both sides, the laurel was plucked from Sam's brow, and the redoubted Veteran was compelled to surrender the long- worn palm lo the antago- nist he affected to despise. It was thought impossible that mere prowess could long contend against tbe union of science and courage— but the baker very soon turned the tables. He went into his man with so much quickness aud agility, lhat lie atlowed no time for sparring. It was truly amusing to see how cleverly the yimng man broke through all the guards ofthe veteran bv the rapidity aud closeness of bis attack. He knocked Sam down seventeen times. Tbe Knotting ones wci- e'completely taken in; as, such was the confidence in the vanquished Hero, that odds to almost anv amount were betted on his head. Thus is ihc fame of this gallant Chieftain for ever blighted, and all his honours laid prostrate iu tbe dust— Sic transit gloria m'Jndi.— The fight, as usual, notwithstanding the rain descended in tor- rents, drew togetliera motley groupeof Peers aud Coster- mongers, M . P's and Donkey drivers, With pick- pockets, gamblers, and black- legs of all ranks and descriptions— for a fght: like Death, levels all distinctions! <( To what does Britain owe her fame, " It er honour and su perior name ?— " ' Tis to the triumphs of t\ i " The contests of the pugilist!" Great Improvement in Printing.— Since the 29th ult. The Times Newspaper has been primed by machinery : that is to say, the forms ( or pages), being composed and made up in the usual manner, have been worked off hy means of machinery moved by a Steam Engine, instead of being printed at Ihe common press as usual hitherto. It is but justice to say, lliat die paper, since. Ihis change in the mode of working, ha< not only been as well printed, hilt much better lhan can, in the hurry of a daily paper, he effected in the common method : and if we add fo this the fad staled by the proprietor, Mr. Waller, ' thai, bv means of Ihis machinery, it much greater manner can be worked off in a giyejr'time, (' lie number that mav he worked in one hour is stated ai i 100.) Ihe in- vention must he hailed as an improvement in the art ol printing of the highest consequence to mankind. — The inventor i, a Mr. Kcenig, a Saxon, and Ihe artlzan by whom it has been constructed and brought into action, i; his conntrvman, Mr. Bauer.— It is somewhat remarkable, lhat while thi. invention, which has taken a lon « time to perfect it, has been in progress, another, for Ihe - arue object, was also carrying on by Mr. Bacon, ol Norwich, and Mr. Dotikin. ( engineer.) of Berinond. ey, which was set ' o work within a day after the former commenced. The Norwich Mercury, a Paper publisher! by Mr. Bacon, contains a Prospectus 01 the latter machine, lo which is added tiie following notice:—" Since the Prospectus was printed, ihe machine has been set to work 0: 1 a French Testament in this city, for the British and Foreign hie Society. It is worked by one man and two hoys; and we may venture to affirm, lhal, in the ordinary manner in which the London Papers are printed, many more copies than the number Stated hy the Times could be taken off with the greMest ease. Dr, . M ller, the Master of Queen's College, Mr. Wood, I'rcsidcht of St. John's, aud Mr. Kaye, since master of Christ's, as a deputation from the Syndics of the I'ress at Cambridge, have also inspected the machine, and have manifested, by their readiness to contract with the Paten- tees for ils introduction at the University, all the zeal which might he expected ill that body lor the cause ot literatule and ihe art.— These are tlr- earliest patrons of the machine.— The reader will I'- arn little of the comparative excellence of the two processes from these descriptions. It will be for t ine to decide upon their respec- tive merits, but there can be 110 doubt that a change in the art of printing,•' very important to society, will be effected by the jo at or separate influence of the machines." We cannot, in a few words, convev to our readers a full descrip- tion of either of these machines; but the fallowing are the pro- minent points in which they differ from each other. In Mr. Walter's, the forms are laid upon, a travelling carriage, as in tfie common press, but having a range of such length, that the form, by pa- sing under a system of rollers, receives a eharge o: ink, and, , still goinj; on, receives from another roller the sheet pres- ed diKvti upon it, by passing under the roller ; when through, the sheet ib taken off the form, which receives another charge of ink from roller:, and, on its return, presents another sheet, which has in the interim heen placed on the paper roller— and so alternately , in going and also in re- turning, a sheel is . printed In Messrs. Bacon & Donkin's machine, there is 110 reciprocating motion. Thc types are placed on a prism of as many sides as the nature of the form requires. This prism occupies ihe centre of an upright frame, like the roller in a copper- plate press; below ( his is a kind of com pound- faced roller, suited to the form of ( he prism ; between these, the sheets to be printed ( attached to ( he face of a piece of cloth) are passed in succession ; and in the mean time, ( he revolution of the type- prism brings its different portions also in succession under a system of inking- rollers placed over i(, by which it receives successive charges of ink, lo he delivered to the sheets as they pass between thc lower rollers.— The comparative merits of the two machines will lie decided hv experience. They seem both highly ingenious, and either of them might have been hailed as promising all that was wanted to perfect the art of print n-. Tile very circumstance of two machines start- ing at once, and both calculated to effect the object intended, will even1 ually tend to Ihe greater perfection of both, and their more general adoption— In addition to the foregoing, there has been a notice published of another patent machine for printing, which is not quite ready. l< We, who have seen bo'h M. Koenig'a and Mr. Bacon's machine, can distribute the praise justly. The inventions are extremely different, and have each their merits and defects ; the one being simple and of easv motion, bnt of limited application ; the other being suitable to more general use, but of mo; e complicated me- chanism, of cumbrous size, and in itself of laborious operation— the power of a steam engine, being requisite ; the exp- n- e and inc. ou • venienee of which cannot bnt be great."—, S(. James's Chr'on. Eire. On Thursday morning last, about one o'clock, the extensive cotton mills of Messrs. Turner and Co : a Llangollen, were totally destroyed by fire The romantic .. JnAMon of Ibe building and the vast coinnin,' " which ' shook lis red shadow o'er Ihe startled' Dee and illuminated the castellated Mountain and along ihe villey formed a pictuie terribly sublime. Of the exient of the c . lamity, or its cause, wc have uot beeu informed Baneful F. ffects of the few Tree on homed Cattle — At Myfod, 111 Montgomeryshire, 13 horned cuitle belom?" ing to Richard Owen, tenant of C. W. W. Wynn, Esq M i> broke from their pasture, and shaved into a neighbour- ing farm where some branches of a Ye. v tree had been cut on I he 3d insf. On the 6th in thc evening thev were safe in tneir pasture ; aud early 011 Wednesday, the 71 h, six of them were found dead near ibe place where Hie branches lay— VVe are promised further particulars for our next paper Ac. Ricur. Tuitn.—- The annual. prizes of two' silver cups, value ten Ruin, as ,, ud five guineas each, offered by Miss Ormsliy, oTPorkingtpn, . tp her numerous tenantry ",'„ the counties ot Salop, Montgomery, and Denbigh, for'ihe best cultivated crop of Turnips ( such Crop not io be less lhan seven acres for tbe first prize, and five acres for the second prize), sere adjudged by Mr. Richard Croxon who was requested to view the crops of the several candidates in the following manner; viz, the first cup to ' Mr Petri- Bentlev. junioi1, of Mdrelon, and Ihe second lo Mr Min shall, of Ihe Eagles, near Oswestry. MILDEWED Wn GAT.— it has been intimated in several recent publications, that mildewed wheat when sown would produce a crop equal lo that from the very best seed wheet On this subject, lhat eminent agriculturist, tbe Rev St" John I nest, has given it as his opinion, that although tlie plants of wheat from thin grain may Certainly he fine ami flourishing, and promise as good a produce as might he expected trom planis growing from the best grain yet it would be dangerous for a farmer to trusl 10 bad seed merely from this experiment. A neighbouring fanner informed bim, that wishing to try the difference between he mi dewed wheat, and thai ofthe best quality, he sowed half a field of about eight acres with bad wheat and ire other half will, good. The produce, be savs, from'the good seed was very evident fo the eye, nnd proved in fact to be so much greater lhan that from Ihe bad, lhat he will never Venture to sow bad seed again. MANGEL WURJSEL.— A paragraph " 111 our last paper stated that ibis root had been found lo possess delete'ioiis qualities, and that experiments made by Mr. Coke and J out Crewe had proved its injurious tendency wilb regard to the cattle to which it was given — This, and similar. statements which have been published, have caused several persons lo advocate the cause of Ihe Mangel Wurzel; and tbev assert it to be pre- eminently thc best root crop fur the dairy and intimate the possibility of the injurious effects staled lo bave arisen from it having been caused bv surfeit as is sometimes Ihe case when cattle are turiied'into rich afler grass and clover.— It is well known that Mangel VVurzel was originally introduced into this country by Doctor Lettsoni, and h is lung been in high repute anions the best farmers of Ihe United States; and in St. Helena particu- larly, astonishing large crops of il have been raised — Mr Lawrence, in bis agricultural writings, has strongly recom- mended Ibe Mangel Wurzel for many years past; and Iwo years since, 111 Ibe Agricultural Magazine, describes iis must successful application to ibe feeding of horned ratlle at the large farmnis establishment of Bernard Howard, ESQ ill Suffolk, who had then eleven acres of it, and had some- times obtained fifty tons per acre. Turnips.— A few days ago, a turnip was drawn ut> 111 Vaynor Park, Montgomeryshire, weighing 97lbs ailrt being in circumference 3 feet 3 inches; there are several On WEDNESDAY the 30th ulf. the State Lottery was drawn, when, as usual, BISH sold more Capital Prizes than any other Office, having shared and sold as follows: No. 1,477 Class - A £ 3,000 3D2 Class A £ 500 2. S59 Class A £ 500 2,659 Class 1! £ 500 2,985 Class B £ 200 3,776 Class A £ 200 BISH also sold tbe Two lasl Prizes of <£ 30,000, Two last Prizes of .£ 20,000, Ihe last Prize of ,£ 10,000, aud the lasl Prize of .£ 3,000 ever drawn.— The New Year's Lottery of 12,000 Tickets, containing Two Prizes of £ 20,000, Two of .£ 10,000, & c. to commence Drawing Ihe I8LB of NF. XT MONTH, is now on Sale at BlSH's tr'uly fortunate Offices, 4, Cornkitl, and 9, Charing Cross, London, and by his Agents in this County, several of whom sold Parts of the above Capital Prizes. and he Fatal Disaster.— A most melancholy event happened on Sunday se'nnight, at ( he Methodist Chapel, in Oldham- street, Manchester.— Nolice. had been given lhat a funeral sermon would be preached 011 the death of the late Rev. Dr. Coke: iu con- sequence, the Chape! was filled lo extreme pressure before the appointed hour ot service ; and the effect of the crowding was so oppressive, that the illness of several females caused complaints, and at length screams. In this state of disorriei, some persons broke the windows for air, which, combined with olher alarms, raised an idea that the gallery w as falling. The attempts to gel out of ihe chapel now became desperate, and the most terrible confusion en- sued. Numhersof persons were thrown down, and others attempted to make way over them, whilst some tried to get out al ( he windows. Happily several persons present retained presence of nvnd sufficient to produce conviction tliat the alarm of danger was without founda- tion, and they exerted themselves mosl strenuously to quell the tu- mult. It was some time before thev could at all restore order, but it was at length effected.— Mr. Nadin, the Deputy . Constable, having armed at this scene of danger immediately after ihe alaim, was of the greatest service in checking ihe conduct of the crowd without Ihe chapel, who, ill pressing forward wilh infatuated curiosity, were adding most seriously to the calamity ; and in lliis •^ oqd work several gentlemen assisted.— When a clearance of the multitude thrown down was marie, it was found ( hat one woman was dead, and anoiher expired on arriving at the Infirmary, where she was carried. Five other persons were taken to the Infimiary, Ihree of tvhotn remain there in a favourable state of amendment,— M^ nv persons were hurt, in various degree--, arid Ihe injury to female 1 loathing must have been very considerable.— Aiiinqcesi was held on Monday before N. Milne, E q. Coroner, on the bodies of the two unfortunate females who lost their lives, which was adjourned to Wednesday, and then concluded.— It appeared, upon the inquiry, that the Chapel, from die pressure of the crowd, was rendered intolerably full, and the consequence was, lhat. alarm was given, which caused the dreadful, catastrophe. The , Iurv, under these circumstances, found a verdict of Accidental Death.—" I he Chapel has since been examined by two respectable architects, whose certificate, that Ihe report of a failure in Ihe building was totally void of foundation, lias heen published by the Trustees. The numerous articles under the heads of Murder, Robbery, and Depredation, which appear in Ihe London and provincial prints, logelherwith similar instances in our own immediate neighbourhood, again induce us in caution the public within I lie circuit ofthe SA LOPI AN JOURNAL lo be vigilant in tbeir efforts to protect their property, and care- ful not to expose tbeir persons to the danger of nightly oul- rages. A system of embezzlement, picking pockets, house- breaking, and highway robbery, is now carried 011 through- out the country to ft most alarming extern .— We understand that the light- fingered tribe, in order lo ensure tlie success of their attempts, now rse a sharp instrument which'fits 011 their finger like a thimble: with this they tan cut tbe pockets, & c. of their victims wilh tbe utmost facility, and in a manner imperceptible. Attempt at Murder and Robbery.— Friday se'nnight, about seven o'clock, as Mr. William Parry, of Pentre frith, in Ihe parish of Whitford, was returning home from Holy- well, on horseback, be was shot whilst in the acl of opening agate, about fifly yards froin bis house. He immediately fell from his horse; and the assassin approaching withthc- imeiit of robbing bis victim, Mr. Parry called out for help as loud as he vvas able from tbe mangled stale of his mouth, and the servants ( hearing tbe report, aud the cry for assistance) opening the door, ibe villain made bis escape. The shot went through the mouth, carrying away part of the lower jaw, some of I he teeth, and consideiably laceraiing the tongue. The situation of the gate is such, that a similar attempt might be made close to a person passing, and there is little doubt but Ihe villain was within a quarter of a yard of Mr. Parry, in the present instance.— i t is worthy of remark, that the gale had not been fastened for a considerable lime previous to llie night in question, when it was secured by a chain— A neighbouring cottager, named David Owens, an idle, dissolute character, has been committed lo Flint gaol, charged on the affidavit of Mr. Parry, taken before David Pennant, Esq. of Downing, with being tbe offender. On llie 24th ult. a young woman going from Lop- pington to Wolverlev Bridge, in this counly, was attacked by two sailors; who, finding she had 110 money, stripped off ber clothes, leaving her- entirely naked. It occurred near a place called Green's Grave, and a young man who arrived at the spot immediately afterwards, supposing the naked figure to be ihe ghost of a Mr. Green, who had been buried near Ibe spot, hastened home to inform his family of the circumstance.— The dastardly villains have not been dis- covered. Three young men, of respectable connexions, were last week committed to Bristol Newgate, charged wiih having feloniously stolen two silver cans, value £ 7, from ttie Mulberry Tree Tavern, in that city. others in Ibe Park nearly thetSamesize. At Stafford fair, on Monday se'nnight, new milclt cows and fresh stork met ready saie at high prices Ov inir tothe apprehensions entertained of fodder becoming still dearer than it is, lean slock, and horses ofa middling kind sold very low ; some of the latter for liltle more lhan tin value ot their hides. At our Fair, on Saturday and Monday last, there was not a large supply either of cattle, sheep, or pigs, and Ihe buyers being numerous, occasioned a brisk sale at an advance on lale prices — Fat cattle averaged 8| d. per lb.; fat sheet. 9d.; store pigs sold dear, and fat ones fetched from 7d to 10 7£ d. per lb— Owing to the lale scarcity of grass the quantity of butter brought for sale was comparatively small- and both lhat article and cheese sold high, particular! J butter, prime tubs of which fetched from 15s lo itis ,„:,. gaun of I2lbs. aud inferior ones lint litlle lower— prime cheese from 68s. 1076s. per cwl. ( i20lbs.) inferior 50s to6o » Bacon averaged about tod. per Ib.- Some butler remained unsold till 1 iiesdav, when it went off at 14s. 6d. oer paun MARKET HERALD. S Average price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last— Wheat lis. Od.; Barley 5 s, Od.— Peas 6s 6d per bushel of 38 quarts— Oals 7s. Od. per customary measure of 57 quails. CORN- EXCHANGE, DECEMBER 9 I he Wheat trade continues exceedingly heaw, havin" but few buyers at market, and where forced sales were effected low'er prices by full 2s. per quarter were submitted lo, and a considerable onan tity remains unsold. Barley sold freely at Wednesday's prices _ Oats Is. per quarler cheap » r. In other articles ( here is no alteration Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under : " ' 54s to 58s 40s to 44$ 27s to 33s Wheat - 4os 68s 76s ' While Pea's Barley - 32s to 39s Beans Malt - 66slo7us Oals Fine Flour 60s lo 65s per sack ; Seconds 55s to 60s DECEMBER 12. Tho Wheat trade was very heavy, at a reduction of I",' 1' quarter upon tbe first quality, and ordinary sons were literal y unsaleable. Barley was 3s. per quarler cheuo* er, and dull sale, although tbe quantity was but small ill consequence of the boisterous weather. Beans were is per quarler cheaper, and While Pease were 2s. per quarter cheaper, having a large supply from Kent and Essex Oals were from is. to2s. per quarter cheaper. In other articles there was no alteration. TO SPINNING MASTERS. satisfactory References will be required' Honesty, & c. Address ( Post- paid) to W. W. at Sir. WHEELER'S lloner, Worcester. OS WES TR Y ASSEMBLY^ ~ rriHE first SUBSCRIPTION ASSEMBLY will be heM B. at ihe C11 oss FOXES INN, inOswcslry, 011 MONDAY the 2bih Instant. 1 » Dancing lo begin at 7 o'Cluek. Oswestry, \ nh December, 1B i 4. ^ IircWiirp Cfteatre. rsnllls EVENING, OTHELLO, Moor of Venice, will, a mc.. t^ THEQUVAKEiLSinR' "' e n, U8iClU K" te" ai » FOR THE BENEFIT OF MR. CRISP. On FRIDAY NEXT, December i6lh, will be performed J',<\ 7, ij; b'' at, ed Comedy of THE CLANDESTINE M A If. R AGE; the Part of Lord Ogleby ( 2,1 Time at this 1 heatre) by Mr. Crisp. End of Act 2d, the admired Duet ot Vivete Rm, ( composed hv Braharn) by Mr. and Mrs / y, T", J,'" Co" rse of « he" Eveuing, Glee-" Chriou* Apollo, by Messrs. Payne, Andrews, and Loiobe ; Shields', celebrated Battle Song," bv M,, Andrews; •< The Death of Nelson, by Mr. Payne; " OA ' I, ring ,„ e IVine " by Mr Andrews ; Duet, " Alt's Well" by Messrs. Payne and Andrews; and a favourite Comic Sung, called " The A'ssi * es>" nr' ts- Windmill, Bee. Jith, 1814. Dinner on the Table at Two o'Clock. Shrewsbury, 10th December, 1814 NOTICE is hereby given, that a General Meeting of his Majesty's Lieutenancy of the County of Salop, will be held at the Shirehall, in Shrewsbury, in and for ihe said County, on TUESDAY, the TENTH Day of JANUARY next, at iwelve o'clock at Noon. LOXDALE, Clerk nf the General Meetings. MR. BOURLAY's BALL, AT IVFI. SH POOL. MR. BOURLAY, impressed with a deep sense of Grati- tude for tbe very flattering Encouragement he has met with since his Attendance at POO I , wishes to afford bis Patrons, and those Ladies and Gentlemen ofthe Vicinity who will honour him with their Company, an Opportunity of seeing the Improvement hi- Pupils have made during the short Time Ihey have beeu under liis Tuition ; for which Purpose he intends having a BALL at the ROYAL OAK, on Thursday, the ir. lh of December, and humbly solicits their Patronage and Support. Music will be engaged for tlte Company to Dance after the Children. — Tickets lo be had at the Bar of the Royal Oak; Price seven shillings. Tea included. Ball to commence at half- past six o'Cloek. WILLIAM SMITH, CABINET MAKER Sf UPHOLSTERER, BEGS Leave to return to his Friends and the Public in general his most sincere and grateful Thanks for their liberal Support since his commencing Business, and begs to inform them he is DECLINING THE ABOVETBADE, and will in future attend only to the AUCTIONEERING and APPRAISING, and hopes he shall receive a Continu- ance of tbat Support he has so disiinguishinglv experienced. He lias REMOVED bis Residence from St Alkmond's Square to MILF. COTTAGE, near the Old Factory — Appli- cations and Letters, after ihe 25th Instant, to be addressed to him at his Auction Oflice, Mr. Williams's, Seedsman, Corn- Market, Shrewsbury, or Mile Cottage. The STOCK of CABINET and UPHOLSTERY Goods will continue to be Sold at PRIME COST until the 24LB Inst. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, All that large and commodious HOUSE, in the Occupa- tion of WM SMITH; and at Lady- Day next, may be had the Whole or anv Part of those spacious Premises adjoining, now used as Cabinet Shops. Any Persou desirous of entering into the Cabinet Trade, shall be accommodated with anv Part of the Premises, aud unv Part of the Stock, at a fair Valuation. For further Particulars apply to THE PROPRIETOR, npon the Pfemi- es, or Mile Cottage. Saint Atkmond's Square, Shrewsbury, Dec. 14, 1814. ( One Concern.) CHEAP WINES AND SPIRITS. R. COPE, Jun. & Co. TJ ASPECT FULLY inform Iheir Friends and the Pub- la. lick, they are now selling the Remaining Part of their STOCK, of WIN ES and SPIRITS at VERY REDUCED 1' Rlcrs fur Readv Money onlv. Very Choice Old Red Port, ' Per Dos. inns. Per Bottle. some time in Bottle 54s. od. 4s. 6d. Very fine Old Sherry 51s. od. 4S. fid. Per Gal. Their esteemed fine Old Jamaica Rum 17s. od. 4s. 6< 1. Fine Old Real Coniac Brandy 24s 6d. 6s. 3d. Fine London Gin 10s. od. 2s. 8d. Ditto Ditto, verv strong 12s. od. . is. od. OTHER ARTICLES CHEAP IN PROPORTION. N. B. If any Person has a Demand upou them, please lo send in Iheir Account and it will be discharged. All Per- sons indebted to them are most respectfully solicited to pay the same without further Nolice. Mardol, December 13, 1814. MONTGOMERY SCHOOL. MR. WEAVER respectfully informs the Inhabitants of Montgomery and Ihe Public, lhat on MONDAY, the Q3d of January, 1815, he purposes opening an ACA- DEMY for Ihe Instruction of Youth. At this School, Youth vvill be expeditiously qualified for the Couuting- House and Trade in general; and those Pupils to whom it may be necessary, will tie taught Draw- ing, and what is judged the most useful of the Mathc- roaticks. TERMS: Board and Tuition ... £ 24 0 0 per Annum. Entrance 1 1 0 Drawing , 1 l 0 per Quarter. Each Pupil to bring a Pair of Sheets and a Knife and Fork. DAY SCHOLARS. Reading, Writing and Arithmetic 15s. per Quarter. Matlieinaticks £ i i Entrance o 5 Shrewsbury, \ 0th December, 1814. •\ TOTICE is hereby given, that a MEETING of the i S Commissioners for putting in Execution an Act of Parliament, passed in the twenty- sixth Year of the ReiEii of his present Majesty, iutitqled " An Act for building a " new Gaol and House of Correction for the County of " Salop, and the several Boroughs, Towns Corporate, " Liberties, Franchises, and Places within the same ; and " for explaining and amending au Act made in the twenty- " third Year of his present Majesty, intituled an Act for " building a new Shirehall and Guildhall for the County of " Salop, and the Town of Shrewsbury, inthe said County, " aud fur the other Purposes therein mentioned;" will be held at the Shirehall, in Shrewsbury aforesaid, on TUESDAY, IIICTENTH Day of JANUARY next, at twelve. o'Clock n! Noon. By Order and Direction of seven of the said Commissioners, JOSEPH LOXDALE, Clerk to the Commissioners. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO BE LEI'. NOTICE is hereby given, lhat a MEETING of the Trustees uf the Turnpike Ruads leading from Shrews- bury to Prees and Fix, and from Shrewsbury to Much Wen- lock, and from Much Wenlock to Church Stretton, and from Alcliam throughCoudover to Dorrington, will be held at the GUILDHALL, in Shiewsbury, ou MONDAY, the NINTH Day of JANUARY, 1815, al Eleven o'Clock iu the Forenoon, at which Meeting THE TOLLS arising on the Roads WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, for one Year, commencing at Lndv Day next, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in ihe Thirteenth Year of the Reign of his present Majesty " for regulating the Turn- pi' - j Roads:" which Toils produced the following Sums above'the Expense of collecting I hem, and will be put up under such Conditions as the Trustees then present shall agree upon. Whoever happens lo be Ihe best Bidder, must give Security with sufficient Sureties, lo the Satis- faction of the Trustees, for Pay ment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as ihey shall direct; and no Person will be allowed lo bid, until such Sureties aie named and approved of by the Trustees. FRANCIS ALLEN, Clerk tu the Trustees of the said Roads. PRESENT RENTS. £. s. d. Old Heath, Berwick and Harlescott Gales, on the Road leading from Shrewsbury lo Prees 445 0 0 The Cotvvall and Ciudgington Gates, leading from Shrewsbury to CruAgington 495 0 0 The Holloway Gale, leading from Shrewsbury to Frees .12 0 0 The Prees Gale, 011 the same Road 36 0 0 The Weeping Cross Gate, leading from Slirews- buiy to Much Wenluck 215 0 0 The Cressage and Hai'le'y Gales 011 the same Road ... 229 0 0 The Westwond Gate, leading from Much Wen- lock to Church Stretton 143 o 0 The Hazier Gate, on the same Road 37 0 0 The Rushbury Gate, leading lo Rushbury l. iine Kilns The Kingstreet Gate, leading from Atcham lo The Chilton Gate, 011 the same Road The Burton Gate, 011 the same Road HEREAS a Coinmissiotl of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JOHN MACMICHAEL, THOMAS GITTON,, aud WILLIAM MACMICHAEL, of BRIDGNORTH, in ihe Counly of Salop, Bankers aud Copartners, aud they beiug declared Bankrupt- are hereby required to surrender themselves to liie Commissioners in tbe said Commission named, or t he major Part of them, nn I he SIXTEENTH anil SEVENTEENTH Days of DECEMBER Instant, and on the TW ENT Y- FL RST Dayof J AN VARY next, nt the Hour of eleven in the Forenoon, on each of tbe said Days, at Ibe Dwelling House of Samuel Reynolds, called the CASTLE INN, in B'ridijmirlk aforesaid, sod make a full Discovery and Disclosure of their Estate and Effects, when and where the Creditors uie to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at ihe second'.' S iting to etiuse Assignees, and at the last Sitting the said Bankrupts are required to finish their Examination, and the Creditors are loassent to, or dissent from, the Allowance uf their Certificates. All Persons indebted lo the said Bankrupts, or that have any of tlieir Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but lo w hom the Commissioners shall appoint, lint give Noliee to Mr. BIGG, Solicitor, Southampton buildings, London, or to . Ml'. PRITCHAltD, Solicitor, Hrnselcy. WHEREAS SAMUEL A ,\ l<.> SS,, of HOLT PRKFN, in the County of Salop, Timber Haulier, did, early in the Summer of the present Year, bring a Timber- carriage to rue lo be repaired, and the said Samuel Amoss having neglected to fetch any the said Timber- carriage, I DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE Mint unless tbe said Samuel Anioss shall apply for and fetch away the said Carriage, on or before Saturday, the 17th Day ol December Instant, it will he SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, on MON I AY, the 19th Day of December, 1614, in the Market Place, Much Wenlock, between the Hours of twelve and two of that Day, in Order 10 defray the Expenses of repairing the - anie. CHAR1 I S PEARCE, Wed lock, December"!, 1814. Wheelwright. TIMBER AND POLESt TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, FIVE OAK Trees, twelve ALDERS, eight SYCA- MORES, six ELM, two ASII, and about ten TONS of Ash and Elm POLES, Coppice WOOD, now lying within 3 Miles of Shrewsbury, adjoining the River Severn.— For Particulars apply to ROBERT OAKLEY, Timber Surveyor, Shrewsbury. This Advertisement will not be continued. MYTTON, JONES, & MYTTON's BANKRUPTCY. WFr„ tVelsh Pool, 12th December, 1814. the undersigned Assignees in the above H- mk- uptcv, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, That i ll Debls due and owing to the said Bank, must he id on or before Ihe 28t'i Instant; and that we shall attend tit the late Banking House in this Town, from ET EVEN in the Morning until FOUR in the Evening, upon the Kith, . til, S6ih, and28th Days of December Instiint, for 1 lie Purpose of i ecriving Payments. In Case Default shall be made iu such Payments, Ihe undersigned will he under tbe unavoidable Necessity ot' adopt ing unpleasant Measures againstthe Parties neglecting this Notice. RICHARD PRYCE, j RICHARD EDMUNDS,' Assignees. GEORGE GOULD, S BV SUCTION. by tiicfciim' LIVE STOCK AND IMPLEMENTS. BY W. SMITH, Upon the Premises, at the LEA, in tbe Parish of Pontesl bury, in Ihe County ofSalop, ou Monday, the 19th Dav of December, 1 SI 4 ; . A LL the well selected LIVE STOCK and I. VIPLF- J'\ M ENTS in HUSBANDRY, belonging lo Mr. JOHN RICHARDS, who ha* let lii> Farm : consisting of eight capital young early caiviug Cows, one 3- years old calving Heifer, four 2 years oiit Ditto, three Yearlings ; one capital black Waggon Colt, rising three Years old, ( not cut,' and promising lo make a very valuable Stallion); two verv eleven live Years old brown and black Draught Geldings, " a blue!; !> rn-. i. bt iii are in- foal ; two yimrg Sows, IwoGclts, and I.' stun . Stores; five Sets of Gears, ( nearly newi; capiitl Road -. Van- gun, w ith Liners. Harvest Ditto, t" our- w hi. 1 lumbnl and Ripples, two wheel Ploughs, double aid single Furrow s, excellent Land Roll, four Pair of nnr Harrows, Crank and Chain, three long Ladders, with sundry small Implements. Sale to coniiiH- iic.: pi- e- niselv at it o'Clock, Live Stock, Implements, Household tlvods, tjc. BY W. SMITH, Upoti Us? Premises, at WESTBUKY, in the Countv of TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD, STOLEN, Oufofa Stable'at NET HERTON, in the Parish of Tettenhall, and County of Stafford, ou Saturday Night, or early on Sunday Morning last, ASTRONG DARK HAY HACKNEY MARE, ( with a new Saddle and Bridle), aged, has a small Star in her Forehead, is Saddle- marked, and lias a Sand Crack on oue of her fore Fe<•.; :— Whoever w. ill give Information to Mr. JOSEPH OWEN, of Netherton aforesaid, of the Of- fender or Offenders, so that lie or they may be brought to Justice, shall receive on Conviction the above Reward, Nether ton, l Itli December. 1814. HAY to nr. sold by private contract, ABOUT FORTY or FI I « TY TONS of go< d HAY, either in Lots, or the whole together, situated QU : he Banks ofthe River Severn, near Llanurinio Bridge, in, the County of Montgomery. For Particulars, enquire ( if by Letter, Post- paid), of Mr. YATES, Solicitor, Vyrnwy. IBank: Mr SAMUFL GIT- TINS, of Llandrinio aforesaid • Mr. JOHN PICKSTOCK, of Baschnrch: or Mr. TIIOMAS PICKSTOCK, Draper, High Street, Shrewsbury. December 5th, 1814. ASSOCIATION, FOR THE T) TSCOVERY, APPREHENSION, AND PROSECUTION OF FELONS, be. TTSORASiMUCH as numerous Burglaries, Larcenies, Mis- JD demeanors, and other Offences, have been committed in Ihe several Parishes of AUDLEM and WRENBURY, in the County of Chester, and ADI/ ERLEY, in the County ofSalop, and the Neighbourhood thereof, and theOffenders thro' a mistaken Lenity, or for Want of an immediate Pursuit, and an adequate Fund ( for defraying the necessary Expense attending the Prosecutions) being established, have frequently escaped from Justice: We, whose Names are hereunder written, Inhabitants of the said Parishes, resident in the undermentioned Townships, in order to prevent like Offences in future, have entered into Articles, formed ourselves into an Association, and raised a sufficient Fund to defray the Expense of discovering, pursuing, apprehending, and prosecuting any Person or Persons, who shall be Guilty of, or Accessary in, committing any of the said Offences, . against, upon, or to the Prejudice of tbe Persons, Properties, or Possessions of us, or any of us; and the better to carry the same into Effect, do offer the following Rewards, to be paid upon the Conviction of any Offender or Offenders, ( viz.) To the Person or Persons, who shall apprehend or give Information, which shall lead to the Conviction of any Offender or Offenders Guilty of Burglary, Highway- Robbery, House- breaking, £. s. d. or Horse- stealing JO 10 o Stealing Cattle, Sheep, or Pigs 5 5 0 Stealing Fish, Fowls, Iron from Ploughs, Harrows, & c. or any other Grand or Petit Larceny 2 2 0 Stealing, or pulling up with Intent to destroy, any Cabbages, Carrots, Corn, Peas, Beans, Potatoes or Turnips, damaging, destroying or carrying away any Gates, Stiles, Posts, Pales, Rails, Hedges, or Fences, cutting down, cropping, damaging or destroying any growing Timber or other Trees, or committing any other Misdemeanor what soever Dodcott cum Wilkesley. Lord Combermer, e John Bennett Thomas Banks Handle Davenport Thomas Fen nab John France John Gonldhourn Richard Hassail Samuel Hewitt Sarah Hough Edward Joue^ William Maddoeks Thomas Mnllinei* James Mullock James Mansell Samuel Moss John Niokson John Procter William Sadler Martha Stringer Elizabeth Stringer Joseph Vaughan John Woolrich William Williams 12 0 0 26 10 14 10 5 6 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, rj^ HAT the Tolls arising at ibe Gates erected on tbe | Turnpike Roads leading from Shrewsbury to Oswestry, and from Oswestry through Selattyn to Corwen, called Craignant Gate, aud also the Toils arising at the Gate On the same Road, called Llansaintffraid New Gate; th" Tolls arising at the Gates ou the Road from Shrewsbury to Oswestry, and from the latter Place to Knockin, called the Gallows- free Bank, aud Measbury Gates, with Weston and Whittington Chains; the Tolls arising at Pen. y- bont, Garthgell, and Wern- issa Gates; the ' Foils arising at Church Street Gate in Oswestry, and Coed y goe Gate; theiTolIs arising at Willow Street Gate in Ot- westry ; ihe Tolls arising ar Llwyn Gate, near Oswestry ; the Tolls arising at Pen- y- clawdd, otherwise WhitehursPs, and Pont- y- cysvllte Gates ; the Tolls arising at Croeshir Gate; the Tolls arising at Rhyd- y- croesau Gate ; and also the Tolls arising at Llanforda Gate and Chains, will be LET BY AUCTION tothe best Bidders, at the House of Mr. William Leigh, known bv the Sign ofthe CROSS FOXES INN, in Oswestry, on THURSDAY, the 26th Day of JANUARY next, at five o'clock in the Afternoon, for one or three Years, as shall be then and there agreed upon, in the Manner directed by the Act of the 13th of the King, " For regulating Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls respec- tively produced in the current Year the following Sums, namely : £. s. d Craignant Gate - -- -- -- -- -- oj 00 Llansaintffraid New Gate, ( on Hand) - - - 80 0 0 Gallows- Tree- Bank, Queen's Head, &. Measbury Gates, with Weston and Whittington Chains - 500 0 0 Pen- y- bont, Garthgell, and Wern- issa Gates - 191 00 Church Street Gate 140 00 CoedygoeGate - -- -- 109 0 0 Willow Street Gate 134 00 Llwyn Gate - -- -- -- 272 0 0 Pen- y- clawdd, otherwiseWbitehurst's, and Pont- y- cysvllte Gates .--. 3<) o 0 0 Croes- hir and Bryu- y- groes Gates - - - - - 46 0 o R hyd- v- croesau Gate - - - ----- - 80 00 Llanforda Gate aud Chains - - -- -- - 1140 0 SHROPSH1B E. T OUE! E T, By Tender, from Lady- Day next for the Term of th ee, five, or seven Years, ACAPITAL FARM, iu tli Parish of WEST F ELTON, consisting of an excellent House called FELT ON HALL, with Barns, Stables, and Oth'r necessary Out- buildings, and about 208 Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, now in tlie Occupation of Mr. Samuel Evans as Tenant thereof.-—' Fenders for renting the same must be sent'( free of Postage) before the FIRST Dayof JANUARY next; immediately after whicb Day the Person whose Offer shall be approved will have Notice. To be viewed by Leave of the Tenant; ami further Particulars known by Application to Messrs. ASTEULFY aud J EV- FREYS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury • or to Messrs. BALLACHEY and BUIOGER, Solicitors, No. 5, Angel Court, Throgmor- ton- Street, London. fitON'TGOM FRYSHIRE, Dwelling Houses, Tan- Yard, und Lands. TO BP: LET, . AND F. NTFRED UPON AT L A D YI> AY N EXT, ASU BS. TA INT IA L and spjiciousDW EL Ll N G IIOUS E, with Tan- Yard, Stabling, and other Requisites for carrying on a considerable Trade, most desirably situate in the Town cf MONTGOM ERY - APiece of excellent Grass Land, Garden, and Orchard, lie contiguous ; and a Farm of about 40 Acres, from Half a- Mile to a Mile distant, may be attached if required. Also a good FAMILY HOUSE, with a large Garden, Stable, & c. verv conveniently and pleasantly situate in the Town aforesaid. Apply to Mr. WILLI AM JONES, of Garthmil, near Montgomery. £ 2077 0 o above the Expense of collecting them, and they will be put up at those Sums respectively. Whoever hanpens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties, ( who shall personally attend,) to the Satisfact ion of t he Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for the Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at sucb Time as they shall direct. LEWIS JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads. December 6th, 1814. Adderley. Sir Corbel Corbet, Bart. The Rev. William Judgson 1 1 0 Audiem. Lady Cotton Thomas Davies Richard Enrdlcy John Groom John Snow Hankelaw. John Richardson, Esq. James Smith Newhall, The Rev William Cotton William Boole William Cartwright Robert Dale Joseph Jackson Thomas Mulliuer Peter M uMiner Peter Moore Richard Swan Broomhall. Richard Cliffe Samuel Massey Wrenbury- George Corps Thomas Corns John Church Samuel Moss James Cliff Sound. William Hares JOHN GROOM, Secretary. SHIFFNAL DISTRICT.— TURNPIKE TOLLS. " V^ OTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS arising at the i.^ 5 Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Road, called the Walling Street Road, commencing and extending from Oaken Gates, in t he Parish of Wombridge, in the County ofSalop, to tbe Turnpike Road leading from Newport to Ivetsey Bank, near Weston, and also upon the Turnpike Road leading from the Oaken Gates aforesaid, along the Shrewsbury Road to the Town of Shiffnal, called or known bv the Names of the lied Hill Gate and Priors- lee Gale, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the be* t Bidder, for the Term of one Year, commencing from the first Day of February next, at the House of William Morris, known by the Sign" of ihe . TERN 1 NGHAM ARMS, in Shiffnal aforesaid, on TUESDAY, the THIRP Day of JANUARY next, between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon of the same Day ; which Tolls were Let during the last Year for the Sum of .£ 595. The highest Bidder roust, at the Time of Letting, make a Deposit of £ 10 perCent. upon his Bidding, to be paid into the Hands of the Clerk to the Trustees, and also give in the Names of twoSureties lo the Satisfaction of the Trustees then present, who are to become bound with him for Payment ofthe Rent agreed for, and at such Times as tbe said Trustees shall direct. And upon such Security beiug executed the Deposit will be returned Shiffnal, ROBERT FISH ER, December 1, 1814. Clerk to the Trustees. WALK MILL, MANUFACTORY, & c. M O NTG O M ER YSHIRE. TO BE LET, For a Term of Years, and entered upon at Ladij- Dau next, ALL that DWELLING HOUSE, WALK MILL, Garden, and Appurtenances, called THE DOL: situate upon the Mule Brook, about Half- a- Mile above Abermnle. The Building is new, substantial, and spacious, and may be converted to a Manufactory, there being a constant and abundant Supply of Water. The Tenant may be accommodated with a few more Acres of Land, and Timber in the Rough, for any Additions or Alterations, that shall he agreed upon. For Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post paid) to Mr. M E. JONES, of Hockington, or lo M r. WILLIAM JONES, of Garthmil, near Montgomery. rinO COVER THIS SEASON, at GARTH, near .11 Welch pool, PAVILION: Thorough- bred Mares at FIVF, GUINEAS mid live Shillings the Groom ; half- bred Mares and others, at THREE GUINI- AS, and the Groom's Fee. Grass at eight Shillings a Week. TWO GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS EDWARD MORGAN, of PORTHY- yy A KN, in the Parish of Llanyhlodwcl, in the County of Salon, l . imemau, did, on the 10th Day of November last, desert his Wile and Family, who are now become charge- able lo Hie said Parish of LUnyblodwcl, THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, whoever will apprehend the said Edward Moiu gan, and give Information thereof to Mr. THOMAS ARMSOTJ, at the Oswestry House of Industry, so tbat the said Edward Morgan may be brought to justice, shall receive the above REWARD of TWO GUINEAS, on Application to Ihe said Mr. Thomas Armson. Thesaid Edward Morgan is about 40 Years of Age, dark Complexion, broad set, and stands about 5 Feet 5 Inches High, anil wore at ibe Time of his Departure, a Wagijonei'i Frock and Fluunel Jacket. ^ slegs bp Auction. VALUABLE GARDENS, OR BUILDING LAND, COTTON IIILL. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Raven Inn, Castle Street, Shrewsbury, on Thursday, the 15th of December Inst. at four o'Clock in the After- noon, in ONE or Two Lots, as will be determined at the Time ofSale : ALL that mo:, t excellent GARDEN ( next adjoining tbe Premises attached to Cotton House, in the Occupa- tion of Edward Davies, Esq.), with Brick Summer House thereon, containing AG Perches, or thereabouts, and now in the Possession of said Edward Davies, Esq. Also that excellent GARDEN next adjoining the forego- ing, with Summer House thereon, containing Perches, or thereabouts. These Gardens are most delightfully situated, in a South Aspect, commanding many beautiful Views of the Country, Ihe Town of Shrewsbury, and Ibe River Severn, and, beside being liigblv valuable as Gardens, form a most eligible Building Site. For further Particulars apply at Cotton llouse, or to THE AUCTIONEER. HOUSEHOLD GOODS, SILVER IVATCH, Sfc, BY JONATHAN PERRY, Upon the Premises, at Meole, late in the Occupation of JOHN COLLF. Y, deceased, on Friday, the 16th Day of December, 1814; ALL I he HOUSEHOLD GOODS, aud other the Effects late belonging to the said John Collev, deceased. Also, the LEASE OFTHE HOUSE and Premises, one Year of which will be unexpired at Candlemas next, at the Yearly Rent of £ 28. 105. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. All Persons who stand indebted to the Estate and Effects of the said JOHN COLLY, are requested to pay their Amount thereof to Mr. C. HICKS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, immediately: Ami all Persons to whom the said John Colley stood indebted at the Time of liis Decease, are desired to send in their Accounts to Mr. Hicks, as soon as possible, in Order that a Dividend might be made of the Estate and Effects ofthe said deceased. Shrewsbury, 12th December, 1814. CARRIAGE AND DRAUGHT HORSES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Market Placc, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 24th of December, mti, precisely at HALF- VAST ONE ; APAIR nf BAY CARRIAGE GELDINGS, and TWO DRAUGHT HORSES, in the following Lots : LOT 1. A BAY GEI. DING ( aercd LL), perfectly sound, neaily sixteen Hands high, tractable in double or single Harness, active to ride single or double, and steady in Gears. LOT II. A BAY OEI. IMNG ( aged), a match Horse to the foregoing, and useful in Husbandry. LOT IH A DRAUGHT GF. LDING, six Years old, sound, and an excellent Worker in Chains. LOT IV. A DRAUGHT GELDING ( aged 9), sound, and a sleady Worker The above Horses are the Properly of a Gentleman leaving Hie Neighbourhood for a Time, They w ill he Sold without'Reserve; and further Information may be hud of THE AUCTIONEER. ^ SHROPSHIRE & MONTGOMERYSHIRE Freehold Estates, Canal Shares, S; c. BY T. HOWELL. ( By Order of the Assignees of MYTTON, JONES, and MYTTON, Bankrupts), at the Oak Inn, iu the Town of Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Wednesday, tiie SBlh Day of December, 1814, between the limns of lour and eight of tbe Clock in tin Afternoon of the same Day, iu tbe following, or such other Lots as shail be then agreed upon, and subject to such Conditions as shall then he declared : SHROPSHIRE ESTATES. LOT 1. ACAPITAL MANSION, with the Demesne, Garden, Orchard, Stabies, Coach Honse, 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, WELI. MEADOW, and SUDLOW MEADOW, containing in the Whole 31 A. aR. 4P. situate iu the Parishes of Syllattin and Oswestry, in the said County of Salop, and now in ibe several Oc- cupations of Edward Jenkins, Esq. David Richards, and Beii. ih Rogers. Tbis Lot is most delightfully situated.— The Mansion commands a beautiful and picturesque Prospect, and the whole Premises lie within the short Distance of oue Mile of the Town of Oswestry, The House is iu a complete State of Repair, having been lately painted aud put in Older fur tiie Residence of the present Tenant— The Outbuildings are also in tbe like good State of Repair, and the Garden is walled with choice Fruit Trees. Part of this Lot, namely, the Mansion, and Outbuildings, Garden, & c. and Ihe 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 he unexpired at Lady- Day next. LOT II. Three Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called THE LOWER WOOD MEADOW, TIIE LITTLE MEADOW, and THE UPPER WOOD MEADOW, situate in the said Parish of Oswestry, containing 14A. 3j$. S6P. and now in ihe Occupation of John Basnett. LOT III. Three other Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called AvoNCor. il UPPER FIELD, AVONGOCII LOWER FIELD, and the WOOD FI ELD, situate in llie said Parish of Oswes try, containing 11 A. all. 7P. and now in ihe Occupation of the said John Basnett and Mr. Matthew Jones LOT IV, Two other Pieces or Parcels of LAND, called LOWER AVONGOCH MEADOW, situate in the said Parish of Oswestrv, containing 8A. sR. 1 P. and now in the Occu- pation of Thomas Edwards and Richard Roberts. The Lands comprised in the foregoing Lots are of the first Quality, and are rendered more valuable by their Contiguity to ibe said Town of Oswestry. LOT V. A11 excellent Barn ( slated) and in good Repair, nearly loo Feet long, and now standing in a Field, Part of Lot 1, called THE WELL MEADOW. MONTGOM ERYSH11! E ESTATES. LOTVI A MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, called TREDERWF. N, containing by 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 TREDERWEN FEIISEION GYNWYS, containing by Admeasurement 42A. situate iu the said Parish of Llaiidri- nio, and uow in the Occupation of Thomas Rogers. LOT VIII. Several Pieces of excellent FEEDING LAND, containing by Admeasurement 23.4. and a Quarter, situate in Rheteskin, in theParish uf Guilsheld, in ihe said County, in Ihe Oi cupation of the said Thomas Rogers. LOT IX. Several other Pieces of excellent FEEDING LAND, in Rheteskin aforesaid, Containing hy Admeasure nientaaA. in the Occupation ofThomas Genua. LOT X. A11 undivided MOIETY or Half Part ( the Whole ill 1 o Iwo equal Paris to he divided) of a MESSUAGE, FARM, nnd LANDS, called RHETESKTN HALL ( the Entirety of which contains by Admeasurement n6A. 11!.), situate iu Rhet' skin afuiesa: d, in the said Parish uf Guils- 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 Lands arc on the Banks of the River Severn, in the fertile Vale of Llandrinio. LOTXI All that Piece or Parcel of excellent LAND, near adjoining the Town of Pool, containing by Admea- surement 4A 3R. or thereabouts ( together with a well built Hovel thereon), aud in llie Occupation of Mr. Matthew Jones. LOT XII. All that well accustomed PUBLIC HOUSE, called THKTALEOT, situate io Ihe said Town of Pool, with the Garden, Stabling, ( the latter quite new) and Appurten- ances thereto belonging, in the Occupation of AdaiuRussel. LOTXIII. A DU ELLING HOUSE, Garden, aud I'ref mist's, in the said Town of Pool, ill tbe Occupation of Mrs. Johu Griffiths. LOT XIV Another DWELLING HOUSE, Garden, and Premises, adjoining to Lot 13, in the Occupation of Mr. Henry Foulkes.. CANAL SHARES, & c. And at the same Time and Place, the following PERSON- AL PROPERTY will also be disposed of, IN LOTS, BY AUCTION, namely: TEN SHARES in ihe ATLAS INSURANCE OFFICE. A MOIETY of TWENTY SHARES in I he same Office. A MOl ETY of FIVE SHARES inthe MONTGOMERY- SHIRE CANAL. And about EIGHTY TONS of well harvested HAY, stacked, and adjoining the Mansion called Mount Pleasant aforesaid. The AUCTIONEER will appoint a Person to shew the foregoing Lands and Premises; aud for further Particulars anpiv to J. LLOYD JONES, Esq. Maesmawr; or to Mr. GRIFFITHES, Solicitor, in Pool aforesaid. Salojj, on Tuesday, Wednesday anil Thursday, Ibe aotli, S'lst, audited 1>.!'. S of December, 18 v. A LL the LIVE STOCK, IM PL EM F. NTS, HAY, XX HOUSEHOLD GOODS, , uul oilier Effects belonging to Mr. Jo'l. v CLAYTON ; fimnnismj ei'iiit excellent Cons ( early calveis), 10111 . J- veaisoliI Heil" » is, two ditto Bnl seven yearling Bullocks; yi* « We and capital Draught Mares and Oeldiugs, one Had; Si are; Sow and seven Pifs . two good Waggons ( one Willi Iron Arms), u,; e< Fumbi- iis^ Land Roll, double Plough, Hand and furrow Ditto, capi- tal Harrows, Winnowing Machine, seven Sels of excellent Geais : with everv other Farming Implement. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consisis of ev,-. slent and superior Bedsteads, with Furniture and Mattresses, 10 piimeGoose Feather Beds, Blankets, Quilt", Coverlids, Counterpanes, and good Home- made Hr- d and Table Linen; Stands, Dres- csts of Draw era - E••>'•-^, "> » 1...... 1 11 " II, I - HI., NE . .' <. . LIE; T capital Mahogany Chests ot Drawers, Bason St sing Tables, Pier ami Suing Glasses, Oak Chests and Wardrobe, Linen Chests, Dressing, Dining, Pillar and Claw, anil square Card Tables, aud other Fui niiiuc iu ( late; excellent Chairs ; Glass, China, and Silver Plate; capital Clock aud D lesser, long Kitchen Table and Foi m. Kitchen Range complete, ike. with every Kitchen and Culinary Re- quisite.— The DAIRY VESSELS a'' e excellent ami numcroi *, including Cheese Presses; the BREWING ARTICLES are very good — Casks, Hogsheads, & c. with Furnace and Boiler. THE AUCTIONEER assures the Public, that their Cunt panjr has not been solicited to a Sale more deserving their Nolice lhan the present, for useful Cows, good working Horses, Implements good, and the Household Furniture remarkably neat and very genteel Catalogues are ready for Delivery, describing every Article, and may be bad by applying IOTHE AUCTIONEER ; and, after the 10th Instant, al ibe Inns al Westbniy, Pontesbnry, Windmill, Wort hen, and on Ihe Premises." Sale will commence at 11 o'Clock each Day to a Mii. ule, NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Those Pel- sous who have not sent in an Account of their Demands against JOHN CLAYTON, of WFSTBURY, a. c informed, that unless the same be done, and the Deed" of Assignment executed by Ihem, al ihe Office of Messrs. PEMBERTON, COUPLAND, and DUKES, on or before tbe 2lst Day of December next ensuing, they will be excluded ail Benefit arising from such Assignment. Nov. S. ith, 1814. (" Ore Concern. J TIMBER. BY J. BROOME, At the Crown Inn, in Church Stretton, in the Countv of Salop, 011 Monday, the | i) th Day of December, 1814, between Hie Honrs of three and five in the Afternoon • rpHG FOLLOWING LOIS of ELM UMBER: J LOT I. 24 Trees growing at ALL STRETTON LOT II. 37 Ditto growing at BOTF. VILE. LOT III. 37 Ditto at NEW HOUSE Farm, marked with red Lead. LOT IV. 3S Ditto, at the above Places, marked with white Paint. The above Timber is large, and fil for Stocks, Chairs, and various useful Purposes. At ihe same Time will be SOLD bv PRIVATE CONTRACT Some HOOP ASH and Thinnings of FIR Plantations, of about 35 Years Growth. Mr. WILDING, nt All Stretton, will appoint a Person to shew the Timber. DESIRABLE PUBLIC IIOUs]^ Maltliouses, and other valuable Properly. BY J. BROOME, At fhe Plough Inn, in Church Stretton, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 30th Day of December, 1814, between the Honrs of four anil six in Ihe Afternoon : ALL tbat the above named well accustomed mid well situated PUBLIC HOUSE or Inn, called thePLOUGH INN, close to the Market Places in Church Stretton aforesaid, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Morris; with a large aud convenient Malthouse and Garden arijeining. ALSO, at the same Time and Place, several other DWELLING HOUSES in Church Slietton aforesaid, well situale for Business, anil another M A LTHOUSE ; ami also several Lots of most valuable Mead ow. Pasture, and Arabic LAND, close and near lo the Market Town of Church Strelton aforesaid, with extensive Rights of Common.— 1. one Property. Particulars of the above Property may be had from TH AUCTION KF. R, in Church Si ret tun. EXCELLENT FREEHOLD LAND, VERY NEAR THE TOWN OF WHITCHURCH. BY LAKIN~ AND SON, At tbe White Lion Inn, 111 Whitchurch, Salop, 011 Friday, the 23d Day of December, 1814, at four o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced : ALL that I'lECE of LAND, called The nearer Park- . Mill Field, containing by Estimation three Acres ami a Half, or thereabouts ( be the same more or less), situate in the Township of Whitchurch aforesaid, adjoin- ing tbe Road leading to the Black Park, and now iu the Holding of Newton Morris, or his Under- tenants. Further Particulars may be bad at the Office of Messrs. KNIGHT and BROOKES, Solicitors, Whitchurch. This Advertisement will not be continued. HOUSES IN WHITCHURCH. BY W. CHURTON, At the White Lion Inu, in Whitchurch, in the County o SaloM, on Monday, the ninth Day of January, 1815 a five u'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditio;. s the'ir to be produced, unless previously disposed of bv privat Contract) either together, or in the following Lots; LOT I. ASUBSTANTIAL and commodious DWELLING HOUSE, suitable for the Residence of a genteel Family, situate in tbe GREEN END, i: i the Town Whitchurch; with the Stable and ot her Buildings, Yard Garden and Appurtenances thereto belonging, now in th Holding of Mr. John Edward*, jun. LOT II. A convenient DWELLING HOUSE, in Ihe same Street, with the Rrewhouse and other Outbuildings! Yard, and Appur tenances thereto belonging, uow in the Occupation of Mr. John Jones ; and also a Building adjoin-! ing, formerly a Maltkiln but now used as a Wheelwright's Shop, and held by Mr. George Welch. The above Property is Copyhold— The Tenants will shew the same; and further Particulars mav be bad from Mr. GREGORY, of ASH, near Whi'chnrch, or Messrs. KNIGHT and BROOKES, Solicitor?, W'hiichurch, who are authorized to treat with any Persons desirous of purchas- ing by priva'e Contract. AT WHIXALL. MOST VALUABLE OAK Sf OTHER TIMBER. BY LAKIN AND SON, On Monday, the 26th of December, 1814, at Mrs. Chidlow's, the CHAPEI. HOUSE, in Whixall, in tbe Parish of Prces, and County of Salop, at Ihree o'Clock in ihe Afternoon, ( subject to the Conditions I hen produced), infonr separate I . ots, or iu such other Lots as may be most eligible to the Bidders: LOT I. CONSISTS of 4.0 large, sound OAK TIMBER TREES, some of which are very lengtliy and clear, and suitable for every valuable Purpose. LOT II. 2: i Ditto ASH TREES, lengthy, stout, and cleft, for Coopers' Use, & e. LOT 111. 12 Ditto ALDER TREES, also straight, lengtliv, nnd useful. LOT IV. 4 Ditto POPLAR TREES, very tall and clear. The above Timber is all marked, and growing upon a Farm called Mossr. EY WELT,, in Whixall aforesaid, in the present Occupation of Mr. John Evans, who will shew the said Trees. N. B. The above Timber is situated close adjoining Ihe Ellesmere and Chester Canal, wliich is a grest Advantage to Timber Merchants, & c. CAPITAL T1MRER. At the White Bear, Whitchurch, in Ihe County of Salop, ( in Friday, the 23d Day of December, 1B14, between the Honrs of four and six ill the Afternoon, subject lo Conditions then to be produced : 1 /"' OAK Trees, 36 POPLAR Trees, 17 ASH Tree, 1 Q 3 ALDER Trees, 3 ELM Trees, 20 FIR Trees, iiml 1 SYCAMORE Tree, growing on Lands in tbe Occupation of Mr. G. Naylor, in the Tuu nsbip of Wixhill, in the Parish of Hodnet, in t he County aforesaid. The above Timber is blazed, and numbered willi a Scribe; is within 4 Miles of the Ellesmeve Canal For tbe View of the same, apply lo G. WOODFINT, 1 Wixhill aforesaid. CAPITAL INN, TF. NBURY, WORCEST/'.' RSHIRF. [ Before the major Part OT the Commissioners named and authorized in and by a Commission of Bankrupt, awarded and issued, and now in Prosecution against GEORGE RIDLEY, of Tenbury, in the County of Worcester, Baker, Maltster, Dealer and Chapman;] at Ihe Royal Oak Inn, in Tenbury, on Tuesday, the 3d Day of January, 1815, at live o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions to be then produced, in such Lots as mentioned in the Particulars thereof, or in such other Lots as shall be agreed 011 at tbe Time of Sale: \ MODERN BUILT, substantial and spacious DWELLING HOUSE, Brewhouse, Outbuildings, Garden, Graiiieries, Carriage Houses, Stalled Stables, and Premises, called the HOP- POLE INN, situate in the Centre of the principal Street in the Town of TEN- BURY aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Smith, in good Business as a Travellers' I on, and capably of being made a first Rale Posting House. TWO DWELLING HOUSES adjoining the said Inn aud a Malthou. se. TWO new erected DWELLING HOUSES and Out buildings, with a?> out 15 Acres of Laud thereto adjoining situated on the CL. EE ii ILL, in the Parish of Caynham in Ihe County of Salop. Printed Particulars may be had at tbe Place ofSale ; An » el Inn, Ludlow ; Star and Garter Inn, Worcester Hotel, Hereford; Lion, Leominster: Wheat Sheaf, Bewd ley; at the Auction Mart, and ofThomas Baddeley, Esq 17, James Street, Bedford- Row, London For other Information apply to Mr. GODSON, Solicitor Tenbury, Worcestershire, who will appoint a Person i shew the Premises, AGRICULTURE. Monthly Report for November.— TbeWheat sowing tieing finished early in the month, th* operations in husbandry Jiave been principally directed through tbe latter part to giving fresh tilths to the lands intended for Spring Corn, and breaking up the eddishes for tbe next year's fallow. The Wheats have a pmmising appearance, evidently benefitted by the check tbey received from the few sharp frosts. The Turnips stand well, but tbe Coleseed, whether for crop, or feed, has tar from so healthy an appearance. Potatoes have proved, in most parts, very productive. Hay keeps a steady price in the London markets, but in several distant counties it has advanced considerably, from the great expenditure on • lock of the former ycai's crop. Smithfield has had large supplies of Beef and Mutton on lower terms. Veal and House Lamb fetch more money, and every thing of the Pig kind is dearer. The open growing weather has given a turn in favour of Lean Stock, particularly in well- bred Beasts. Store Sheep are likewise in demand at higher prices. Horses of figure, for Ihe field or road, sell high, but Draught Cattle are lower. Tbe Wool maiket is brisk, particularly for long fleeces, ibe prime of which fetch 10s. per tod. The following arc the most material particulars of the cultivation of a crop of carrots, npon the estate of Waller Kavannali, Esq. county of Carlow, Ireland: the account itself ( from which Ihis abstract has been taken) is probably the most ingenious, correct, end careful, of that important culture, which has hitherto been pub- lished. The soil very light, scaicely more than six or seven inches of vegetable earth, < upou an under stratum of yellow sand. Tci give a greater depth and extension to the roots, the seed was drilled on tbe lops of one- bout ridges, in succession to a potntoe crop.— Carrots also on the same land sometimes suc- ceeded vi heat and vetches. The land was well fallowed in tbe autumn and spring by deep ploughing, and manured with gewpostof earth and vegetable matter, rendered diffusible by being mixed tbe preceding year with caustic lime.— Carrot- seed being tedious in vegetating, it was prepared in the following manner, which was completely successful: — A fortnight or three weeks previous lo its being sown, it was well rubbed between the hands, and mixed with sarid or dry earth, then sprinkled with water, until the whole mass was com- pletely wetted ; afterwards spread Upon a floor for two or three days, and collected into a heap, and turned once or twice a week, to prevent heating. On the first symptom of sprouting, the seed was sown, and appeared above ground iu a week or ten days. Tbe drill should not be made until the seed be piepaied and ready for sowing, and should be put io the same day tbe drills are made, if possible. The imple- ments used in this culture were, exclusive of the common plough, a small plough with an expanding mould boatd lo form the drills, and a horse hoe, constructed in the form of an eqtiilate. nl triangle, and a landing hoe, simply formed to press the earib to the right and left of the drills, a common band hi e, with a small roller and iron rake. About the latter end of March, the land was lightly ploughed, levelled, and well pulverized by the harrows, and set into drills ot 22 inches aunit, the tops were then flattened with a light roller, after which a man followed with a hand hoe, and drew a rut on Ihe top of ihe diill, and was followed by a second man, who sowed Ihe seed; and lastly a third man followed, covering the seed wilh an iron rake, and levelling the tops of the drills. Hand- weeding began in Ihe middle of May, and Ihe horse- hoe passed through the intervals. The second hand- weeding was given in the middle of June, when the plants were thinned to about four or five inches apmt, and intervals again horse- hoed ; one mote hand hoeing was given in the middle of July, and they weie afterwards twice horse- hoed ami once landed. About the middle of October, when the under leavei began lo turn yellow, the carrot tops were cut aud carried to soil eight horses and three mules, which fed on them six weeks together, without injury to their health, though rather a lax species of food. In November, previously to the roots being taken up, tbe ground was surveyed, and fouud to contain two acies, thirty three perches, Irish plantation measure, nearly equal to three English statute acres. Two square perches in the centre of tbe field, being marked, pro- duced full thirteen heaped bushels, equal to one thousand and forty bushels per acre, at fifty pounds per bushel, or twenty- three tons, four hundred werght, one quarter, four pounds. Expences of cultuie, ,£ 13. 3s. 6d. ; value of tbe roots, at Is. per bushel, including £ 2, ! 0 » for the tops, .£ 54. His.; profit, ,£ 41. 6s. 6d. per acre. The cariols weie expended io feeding nine working horses, Ihree mules, and two young bulls, and lasted from October 29, until the 22d of Ap. il following, nearly six months, the daily consumption 14 bushels. The roots being taken up in the middle of November, in dry weather, and the lemainder of the tops cut off, they were spread upon floors three weeks, in order to dissipate a portion of their watery juices, and twice turned over in that time, Ihen carefully packed by the side and end walls of out- houses, as turf or peat is packed, between eveiy layer of • roots a sprinkle of dry earth and sand. A Correspondent recommends to Proprietors of Wood Lands, at this season of the year, to cut down the Ivy, which may be found spreading its parasitica! branches round the growing timber trees upon their estates. It is aslonishing, he observes, what destruction is occasioned among timber from the want of attention to the baleful effects of the Ivy. Similar attention in brushing and rubbing moss from the stocks and branches if fruit and timber trees cannot also be too strongly ecotnniended. At. Garslnng fair, in Lancashire, on Tuesday week, a I dealer in cattle lost from his pocket, either by accident, ' or the villainy of some of the light- fingered tribe, his pocket book, containing Bank and Bank post bills to the amount of £ 1000, besides country bank notes. Mr. Harrington, the prosecutor of J. Brown, who was executed at Lancaster, on the tst ult. for horse- stealing, travelled upwards of 3000 miles, was from home 78 days, and expended £ 220, iu bringing this delinquent to justice. Dreadful jet.— An inquisition was held last week at Asliton upon Mersey, before Mr. Hollins, Coroner, on the hodiesof a young woman and her infant child, found drown- ed in the River Mersey. It appeared that the deceased had been courted some time by a young man, hy whom she had the child, and having been slighted by him, she took the fatal resolution of drowning herself and the infant. The Jury brought in a verdict, under the circumstances, of Lunacy, and they were both buried in one grave on Sunday last. Among the prize subjects proposed by the Academy f Toulon for the ensuing year is the following—" The listorv and Description of the Scurvy, comprising its omhinations, causes, prophylactic, anil cnrali\, treat- ment." A gold medal, worth £ 300, is offered for the est essay.— The Royal Academy of Sciences, Belles Lettres, and Ai ls, of Rouen, has offered a prize of 300 rancs. for the discovery of a green, either simple or compound, susceptible of all the shades of that colour, pplicable to thread and cotton thread, as lively and solid as India red. Sir Humphrey Davy, the chemist, is certainly gone to the Isle of Elba, but whether on a visit of curiosity to see how the dethroned Corsican bears his humiliation, or with a view to ascertain how much subtle gas still remains in his inflammable composition, the foreign ' ournalisls have not declared. The French papers relate, that, when Bonaparte was in disgrace fc » r his cruelties committed at the siege of Toulon, and had resolved to quit the French service, an Englishman, of a name which they call Blikamm, ad- vised him to go to Constantinople, offering him letters of recommend . tion there. He accepted, the proposal with great delight, promised to offer his services to the Grand Seignior, and began immediately to speculate upon the surprising things he would do in the formation « f\ a Turkish army ; but the French Authorities would col allow him lo retire. British Credit.— It was recently slated by Mr. Hor- ner, iu the House of Commons, that " so highly were I the honour aod good faith of this country respected abroad, that, it was well known, Ihe Queen of Naples ( a si iter ol Bonaparte) declared, she would ralher trust to tiie failh of au English General than to a Treaty regularly signed and sealed wilh any other I'ower." Duke of IV ellingtan.— The estimation of this Hero in Ibe opinion of the lower ranks of the army, may be traced iu the following exclamation of a private soldier, when his lordship passed by liiiu for the first time after his return to the army from his celebrated visit to the C ortes at Cadiz:—" Bless thyejes! I had rather see thee come back than see a reinforcement of ten thou- and men." According to the list of military billets made out at Dresden, there have been quartered in lhat town, up to tbe end of July last, nine millions of soldiers. Three men, of the names of Dunbar, Brodie, and Cooke, are now in Winchester Gaol, to he transported ' or fourteen years, having been convicted at Sierra Lenne of being African slave merchants. The duties of the Custom House, in the course of ast week, according to a published estimate, amounted to the very high sum of £ 550,000. The government of India, a few years ago, imposed a heavy tax on all hitters and packets arriving from England, because, they icere not taxed in England. This lax still continues there, and the Government at tome has established a double tax on letters, & c. to India.— 11 appears from a statement in a London journal, hat the cost of sending a daily newspaper to India, i chiding the price of the paper, agency, and ship letter . barges, amounts to upwards of £ 140 a year. Coach Robbery.— On Thursday the Reading coach was robbed of a box, containing a quantity of Bank- notes, sent by Messrs. Price and Co. of Mansion- house- street, to Messrs. Marsh and Co. of Beading, in the following singular manner: A person called at the'coach- office, Black Lion, Water- lane, aud paid the fare for tbe whole coach. He took his seat, and desired the coachman to stop at Aiundel- street, Strand, to take up his family. In the mean time, he contrived to pick the lock of the box, which was fixed ir. side the coach ; and when the coach stopped, as directed, he deliberately walked down Arundel- street, and escaped with his booty.— On " Friday the Newbury coach was robbed nf three parcels, directed to different bankers in Loudon, containing notes and bills to a very considerable amount. There was no violence used to the lock under which they were secured in the coach and three parcels exactly resembling those, and directed in Ihe same way, were found by the poiter of the inn where the coach ptits up at in London, in the usual place, and which he took to the Bankers as directed, when the robbery was discovered, as the parcels they received only contained rubbish. The robbery is supposed to have been committed by four men who came passengers by tbe coach, three of whom remained in the coach during the breakfast time. Bow STREET.— Juvenile Thieves.— A gang of chil- dren have been discovered, whose conduct in infamy has not been equalled for a considerable time, and who are such complete masters of the slang language, that they scarcely speak any other. In the month ofOctober last, Mr. Princep, of the Crown Office in Ihe Temple, was robbed of his watch, thain, and seals, while they were lying on his breakfast table. Mr. Princep was at breakfast, and had stepped into au adjoining room ; on his return he discovered the theft. In the pas- sage be found John Leary, a boy only eleven years of age. While he was securing Leary, another boy made his escape. Leary was conveyed before tbe sitting Alderman, at Guild- hall, where he was discharged for want of evidence ; but from motives of humanity, he was placed in the Philanthropic School. After he had been in the school about a month, he made a voluntary confession of the gang of young robbers, with whom he had been connected, and their proceedings. He stated, that ou the morning that Mr. Princep's chamber were robbed, he and three olher boys had agreed to commit robberies, and they were to whack ( share) the plunder equally. He and aboy, known by the name cf Harry, although bis proper r. ame is John Davis, went to Mr. Princep's chambers; he waited at the door while Harry entered the chambers. He came out again directly, and said, he had got a thimble ( watch), and ran off. Mr. Princep came out and seized him. He afterwards learned lhat Harry had prigged a feeder ( slole a silver spoon), aud that he had sold them to a publican of the name of Kelly, who is a fence ( a receiver of stolen goods). The two other boys who went out that morning with them, went on the sneak ( creeping into houses when the doors are left open); they met Harry the evening of that day, and told him they had not been able to do any thing. This he learnt from oue of the gang while he was confined in the Compter, where he also learnt that Harry sold Mr. Princep^ s thimbte for five guineas to Kelly, the fence. On the night of the day he was discharged from Guildhall, he went to Kelly's house, the fence, where he saw Frank Riley, one of the gang. Kelly was not at home then ; he called again, when Kelly gave him nine shillings, and aiteiwards eleven shillings, and seven shillings and sixpence, from Frank Riley, amounting to £\ 17s. 6d. which he was told vvas his share of Mr. Princep's robbery. Kelly only had Mr. Princep's watch ; Harry kept the ribbon, chain, and key. The chain he afterwards put through an aperture in the floor of a coffee shop in Seven Dials, where the gang used to meet. It was the boy Mackey who advised the dinging ( throwing away) of the chain, to avoid its being identified. The produce of Mr. Princep's watch was divided between him, Harry, Mackey, and Jack Hill.— Harry's mother lives in a street near St. Giles's Work- bouse, in a garret, where the things stolen were deposited in a large box, until an opportunity offered to sell them, except those sold to Kelly. He confessed to a burglary in Bedford- square, where tbey stole a quantity of plate; and many other robberies. Kelly had received from them, during the last three months properly to the amount of fiveor six hund- red pounds. In consequence of ibis confession, inquiries were made after Harry, who. it appears, is under confinement in Ihe New Prison, Clerkenwell, charged with robbing a shop in St. Martin's- lane, in company with Jack Hill/ a'nu Holmes, another ofthe gang. On Fiiday they were brought from Ihe Prison to the Office, and Leary was brought from the Philan- thropic School to give evidence against them, when he had the audacity, before Mr. Nares, the Magistrate, to deny that tbey were the boys he had confessed against - as part of the ga ng, although he was contradicted by the boy who was waiter at the coffeeisliop in the Seven Dials, who identified them ' by the names as described in Leary's confession. In conse- quence of his prevarication he was ordered into custody, and committed with Harry for Mr. Princep's robbery. The amount of Bank- notes in circulation on the 1st of November was £ 2T, 857,290 ; of which £ 17,000,000 were notes of £ 5 and upwards, £ 1,250,000 promissory notes at 7 days' sight, and £ 9,500,000 notes of 1 and £ 2. Francis Eyre, Esq. of Hassop, in Derbyshire, succeeds to the Earldom of Newburgb, in consequence of the late Earl dying without issue. This gentleman's mother, Lady Marv Radclyffe, was sister of the noble lord. The Duke of Devonshire is expending considerable urns in repairing and beautifying his several noble residences at Chatsworth, Hardwicke, Bolton Abbey, Lanesborough, and Penrith. His Grace's expenditure on Lismore C: stle is estimated at £ 5000. BANKRUPTS," liECEM BER 3. James Callow, oi Birmingham, mathematical instrument- maker. Dec. 20, 21, Jan. 14, at the Rein Deer, Worcester.—• Richard Eaton, of Nottingham, hosier, Dec. 13, 17, Jan. 14, at Guildhall, London— James Foreman, of Sheerness, carpenter, Dec. 10, 13, Jan. 14, at Guildhall, l. or. cion.— Charles Kntnvnlon, of Bristol, haberdasher, Dec. 23, 20, Jan. 14, at the White Hart, Bristol.— John Leigh, of Burslem, poller, Dec. 16, 17, Jan 14, at the Swan, Hanley— James Smith, of Chowbent. machine- maker, Dec. 19, 20, Jan. 14, at the Bridgewater Arms, Manchester.— Lawrence Somers, of Heneage- lane, Crce Church- lane, Leaden- hall- stteet, dealer in watches, Dec. 13, 17, Jan. 14, at Guildhall, London. DECFMBER 6,]— Thomas Tteale, of Little Smeaton. weld- mer- chant. Dec. 21, 29, Jan. 17. al the Woolpack, Doncaster.— William Cherrington, of Cludley, dealer, Dec. 26, 27. Jan. 17, at the Red Lion, Newport, Shropshire,— William Cooke, of Millman's- row, Chelsea, chemist, Dec. 10, 20, Jan. 17, at Guildhall, Loudon.—- John Uppom Hawkins, Bermondsey, car, penter, Dec. 10. 24, Jan. 17. at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Uaydon, of Mitoham, baker, Dec. 13, 20, Jan. 17, at Guildhall, London.— Roger Holmes, of Buckland Monachorum, miller, Dec. 16, 17, Jan. 17, al Weakley's Hotel, Plymouth Dock.— William Powell Lorymcr, ot Newport, coal- merchant, Dec. 21, 22, Jan. 17, at the White Lion, Bristol.— John Rangecroft, of Binfield, grazier, Dec. 10, 24, Jail. 17, al Guildhall, London.— John Robinson, of Stockport, corn- factor, Dec. 17, 22, Jan. 17, at the Castle, Stockport.— Gabriel Rogers, of King's- row, Pimlieo, brirklaver, Dcc. 10, 24, Jan, 17, at Guildhall, London.— Henry Tindall Still, Prince's- street, Lambeth, dyer, Dec. 13, 20, Jan. 17, at Guildhall, Lindon.— Eleazer Sussum, Finsburv- place, ta\ lor, Dec. 10, 17, Jan. 17, al Guildhall, London.— John White, sea. of Cirencester, cutler, Dcc, 1G, 17, Jan. 17, al the Fleet, Ciren- cester. AGRICULTURE, DRAINING, FARKIERY, DISEASES OF CATTLE, See. This Day is published, the Fourth Edition, corrected and enlarged, with neid engraved Plates, 12s. Boards. AN ACCOUNTOFTHE MODE OF DRAINING LAND, according to the System practised by JOSEPH EL- KINGTON, ( for the Discovery of which One Thousand Pounds was given bv Parliament), drawn up for Publication, by Authority of the BOARD of AGRICULTURE, by JOHN JOHNSTONE. London, printed for 15. CROSBY and Co. Stationers' Court, Ludgate- Street; and Sold by W. EDDOWBS, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers. Of whom also may be had, A TREATISE OV THE CHOICE, BUYING, AND GENERAL MANAGEMENT OF LIVE STOCK; with many Engravings on Wood. A new and enlarged Edition, by the Author of the Complete Grazier, 8vo. 6s. EVERY MAN HIS OWN FARRIER; or, The Whole Art Laid Open ; the 22d Edition, including manv New Recipes, aud a much enlarged Appendix, by F. C LATER, Farrier, & c. at Retford, Notts. 9s. EVERY MAN HIS OWN CATTLE DOCTOR; or a Practical Treatise on the Diseases and Cure of Oxen, Cows, and Sheep, 4th Edition, by Mr. CLATER, 10s. Gd. POTT's BRITISH FARMER'S COMPLETE AGRICUL- TURAL DICTIONARY, with many Plates, 4to. £ 3. 13s. 6d. DICKSON'S GRAMMAR of the PRINCIPLES of AGRI- CULTURE, illustrated by 11 curious and interesting Plates, 5s. Bound. ABKRCROMBIE's GARDENER'S POCKET JOURNAL, or Daily Assistant in the Modern Practice of English Gaiden. ing, anil Management of tbe Nursery, 13th Edition, Stereo- tvped and improved, 2s. sewed. ' CURWF. N's HINTS on AGRICULTURAL SUBJECTS, 8vo. new Edition, 9s. FOR COLDS, RHEUMATISMS, Sec. y> R. JAMES'S ANALEPTIC PILLS, from theirtcndency t0 ° Pe" the Pores and promote all the natural secretions, are the best remedy for colds, rheumatisms, slight fevers, and all disorders which arise from obstructed perspiration. They are equally excellent for head- aches, indigestions, and for gouty, bilious, and other complaiiits of the stomach and buwels, too often the consequence of free- living. Asa general family medicine they have no equal, and they are particularly convenient for travellers, as they do not reuuire anv confine- ment. Sold by F. Newbery and Sobs, in St. Paul's Church- yard, London, price 4s. ( id. a box, containing thirty- six pills, with the name, " F. Newbery," engraved in Ihe stamps. Sold also by respectable Dealers in the country. USEFUL ANNUAL PUBLICATIONS Foa 1815. THIS Day are published by B. CROSBY and Co Station- ers' Court, Ludgate- Street, London, and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers : CROSBY'S GENTLEMAN'S, MERCHANT'S, and, TRADESMAN'S COMPLETE POCKET JOURNAL, containing an Article on the Peace, introductory to a Table ( of Foreign Coins with Value in English Money; Abstracts of important Acts; English, Scotch, aud Irish Bankers, and London Agents; Maiket Towns in England and Wales, with Distances; Coach and Watermen's Fares; Ruled Pages for Accounts and Memorandums ; various Tables, and olher important Things adapted to general Use, 2s. 6d. extra Binding 4s. CROSBY'S COMPLETE HOUSEKEEPER'S AC- COUNT BOOK, improved by introducing Red Cross Lines, and additional Lines in the Accounts, contains ruled Pages for every Day in the Year, Tables of Expences, and other new and useful Matter, 2s. CROSBY'S CHRISTIAN LADIES' POCKET- BOOK, adapted to the different Denominations of the Christian World. By the Rev. J. EVANS, Author of the Sketch of Religions ; containing the Portraits and Lives of Bishop of Durham, Dr. Kirwan, Rev. T. Spencer, and Rev T. Raffles. A List of Churches, Chapels, and Meeting Houses, in London ; Names of Preachers and Time, select Pieces in Prose and Verse, Ruled Pages for Memorandums, & c. Is. 9d. extra Binding, 2s. 3d. CROSBY'S LADIES' NEW ROYAL POCKET COM. PANION, embellished with Plates, containing the neces- sary Ruled Pages, Extracts from the new Novels, of Magic of Wealth ; Love, Rashftcss, and Revenge; Miss Edge- worth's Patronage, Sec. many Enigmas, Charades, and Rebusses, New Songs, Dances, and Poetry, Is. gd.— is. 3d. extra Bound. CROSBY'S LA DIES' FORTUNE- TELLING POCKET BOOK, with Plates and Fashionable Dresses, contains many interesting Extracts from new and popular Novels, Ruled Pages for Memorandums, useful Tables, Songs, Dances, & c. ls. gd.— 2s. ( jd. extra Bound. TO TUTORS. Particularly designed to abridge the Labours of the first Forms. This Day is published, Price 2s. 6d. 12mo. Sheep, AMANUAL of LATIN GRAMMAR; intended to com- bine the ancient Plan of Grammatical Institution, originally enjoined by Royal Authority, wilb the Advantages of modern Improvement, To which are prefixed some Pre- fatory ( lints and Observations on the Methods of commencing and pursuing Classical Learning, in Schools and by private Study. By JOHN PYE SMITH, D. D. London : Piinted for Gale, Curtis, and Fenner, Patemos ter- Row : Sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. This Manual, which will be found to contain every Thing essential iu the venerable COMMON GRAMMAR, the ETON LATIN GRAMMAR, in its various, but still imperfect Editions— RUDDI- MAN'S RUDIMENTS, Dr. ADAMS'S, and the PORT ROYAL Latin Grammars, omitting many Things that have been found only to fetter tbe Attention and clng the Progress of the Pupil, and which has been finally and carefully collated with every Latin Grammar extant,— may be with confidence recommended to the attention of TUTORS and PRIVATE STUDENTS, as materially facilitating the whole Business of early Tuition, and as having already received very high Character and Encouragement. A liberaI Allowance to Schools. Extraordinary Death.— John Hinckley, Esq. F. A. S. a gentleman fifty years of age, of a most eccentric character, keeping a set of chambers in Gray's inn, London, where he resided, and who had been missing since August last, was found dead ou Friday evening. Mr. Hinckley was well known in the neighbourhood for his penurious habits, lf he beard that bread was to rise the next day, he went the pre- ceding evening for a loaf, in order to save a farthing. He rose every morning in summer, about three o'clock, and walked ronnd the square, in order to pick up anv thing lying there. He had three sets of chambers in the Temple, and was by some supposed to be in very opulent circumstances, but by others considered poor. Not having been seen for nearly four months, it was supposed he had gone on a visit to some friends in Scotland ; but time passing, and no account heing heard of hiin, the porters of the Inn proposed, on Fri- day evening, to enter his chamber. Four of them, by means of a ladder, entered at the window. The curtains of his bed were drawn, but on throwing them back, the deceased was found without life in the bed; the body putrid and dried up. On the windows were large carrion flies. Such was the state of the body, that it could not be identified, and there is uo doubt he died in August last, at the time he was first missed.— A Coroner's inquest was held on Saturday on the body, when James Hubbard, one of the porters of the inn, proved that the remains of the deceased were found in the manner above stated.— Verdict, Died by the visitation of God. Joanna Southcolt.— The failure of this woman's last prophecy, respecting her child, has opened the eyes of many of her deluded followers, particularly in the West of England. A few days since, at Crewkerne, two of Iter followers were discovered to have been negociating wilh a poor woman of that place for one of her tv. in children, which they intended to forward lo the metro- polis, there, to he announced as the true offspring of the Prophetess. The fraud being prevented by the dis- covery, the ncgociators and the Prophetess were parad- ed about in effigy by the populace through the public streets.— Salisbury Journal. A paragraph recently appeared in the Durham Jd- vertiser, offensive to the disciples of Joanna; in con- sequence of which, the following learned and liberal article was forwarded for insertion in that paper:— " To the Eidtor of the Durhm Newshepr " Reply to the Wag the lloxer in the service of Satn a Blasphemr, of tbe Diety His made a Covneut with Hell an agrement With Deth Hell is moved at bis Comuige his vile Carce- s goinge down to Ihe Dust I am aTrew IHivir of the Blesed Joanna Sowthcotts mission is From the Great all Wise all pourful the mighty god of Isral. " Mr. Eidtor Leet your Reders Be asured By the grace oft' god Whom I serve his made my So" I like a Tow Edged Sword to Cut Confute and Confownd— all such Hoxers— in the Dia- boliel Blasphums Stile Leined or nulerued prophue or professrs makers prlongrs off Rains kingdom in this City Duiliam— or Such in all the World over— Wrot at the Howse off my pi I— gramige on the tenth moon in the Ever ineinroble year 1814 my name and place off abode is. " JAMS BROWN, Sadler Street Durhm." This Day are published, in 8 Pols. Svo. Price . t 4. 4i. in Boards, nnHE WORKS of the late Reverend THOMAS ROBIN- JL SON, M. A. complete; containing SCRIPTURE CHARACTERS, The CHRISTIAN SYSTEM, PROPHE- CIES OF THE MESSIAH; any of which may be had separate, as below. SCRIPTURE CHARACTERS; or, a Practical Improve- ment of the Principal Histories in the Old and New Testa- ment. By Thomas Robinson, M. A. late Vicar of St. Mary's, Leicester ; and Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. A new Edition, in 4 Vols. Svo. Price 8s. Boards. THE CHRISTIAN SYSTEM UNFOLDED, in a Course of Practical Essays on the principal Doctrines and Duties of Christianity. Bv T'no. Robinson, M. A. The second Edition, in 3 Vols. 8vo. Price £ 1. Its. lid. Boards. PROPHECIES of the MESSIAH, from the Beginning of Genesis lo the End ofthe Psalms of David, considered and improved in Practical Essays. By Thomas Robinson, M. A In one Vol. 8vo. Price 12s. Boards. ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE. CORPORATION of the JL ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE do hereby give Notice, that they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for the Assurance of Farming Stock at the Rate of 2i. per Cent, per Annum. Persons whose annual Prenyl, ms fall due on the 25th Instant, are hereby informed that Receipts are now rearly to be delivered by the Company's Agents undermentioned, and the Parties assured are requested to apply for the Re- newal of their Policies, on or before the 8th Day of January, as the usual Fifteen Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. SAMUEL FUNNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. William Eddowes, Jun. Wellington, Mr. Stephen Jennins. Oswestry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. Ludlow, Mr, Jacob S-.' tith. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrexham, Mr. Joseph Langford. FLINTSHIRE. Holywell, Mr. William Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grove. Cardiff, Mr. Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. II. Smithers. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hodson. Lichfield, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. Wolverhampton, Mr. James Brown. Jlar. ley, Mr. John Tomlinson. Newcastle- tinder- Line, Mr. James Halmarack. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidderminster, Mr, Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. Robert Gillam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr. Samuel Baker. Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomlinson. Northwich, Mr. Peter Maddock. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed free of Expense, where the annual Premium amounts to 6s. or upwards. Kf* This Company have invariably made good Losses, by Fire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may be had of the different Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES being found to be advantageous to Persons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of themselves or others ; TABLES of the RATES for such ASSURANCES and tor Ihe GRANTING ANNUITIES on LIVES, may be bad of the said Agents. And for the greater Convenience of the Public, tbe Company have determined to extend ( by Special Agreement) the Assurance on Lives to the Age of 75 Years. December 14, 1814. DR. ANDERSON'S, OR, THE TRUE SCOTS PILLS, Have been for almost a Century, aid Mil continue to be faithfully prepared at the Original Warehouse, for Dicey 6? Co.' t Medicines, No. 10, Bow Church- Yard, London. ^ JlHEYare singularly efficacious in bilious, flatulent, and - B_ dropsical Complaints, and all Disoiders of the Head, Stomach and Bowels: promote Digestion, create ail Appe- tite, remove Obstructions in the Kidneys, and consequently arc Antidotes to ihe Slone and Gravel; but for the Expulsion of Worms in Children or grown Persons, the whole Materia Medica has not their equal. Travellers, who are too often obliged to drink all Kinds of Liquors, as well as Seafaring People, should never be unprovided with thnin, as bv fre- quently taking one or two of them, they are kept from Cos- tiveness. Scurvies, Fevers, and most malignant distempers. The Scots Pills prepared at the above Warehouse retain t'eir Virtue for any Length of Time, and in all Climates; and from the Peculiarity of the Composition, they never run together; an Advantage no other Scots Pills possess: Aud there- fore, for Exportation, or the Use of Gentlemen in the Mali, time Line, they have a manifest Superiority. KS" Ask particularly for DICEY'S Anderson's Scots Pills ( and to prevent Counterfeits observe that DICEY & Co. is in the Stamp. They are sold, Wholesale, nt the Original Warehouse, No. 10, Bow Church- Yard ; and Retail, at" Is. lfd. per Box, by EDDOWES, Watton, and Sandford, Shrewsbury ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Tievor, Wenlock ; Hou Is Ions, Wellington ; Smith, and Miller, Ironbridge; Ferrington, Broseley ; Harding, Shiffnal; Price, and Edwaids. Oswestry; Fallows, Birch, Baugh, and Pi ice, Ellesmere ; Parker, ami Evanson, White lunch ; and by the principal Venders of Patent Medicines throughout Ihe Kingdom. RHEUMATISMS, PALSIES, AND GOUTY AFFEC- TIONS, with their u- ual concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, ufter every other means have failed. The Final Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those complaints w here necessary), is perhaps the most active, pene- trating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the time usually taken by any other Liniment or Embrocation ; aod if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Leg?, Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, R. ingivorms, Shin- ies, Breakings out on the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, No. 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at ' 2s. 9d. each — the Cerate at Is. I^ d. and 2s. 9d. Sold bv EDDOWES, Newling, and Palin, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesrnere; Hnulstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Prodgers, Ludlow; Partridge, anil Gitton, Bridgnoith; Edwards, Price, and Minshall, Os- westry; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. *** The Genuine has a Black Ink Stamp, with the name of R. JOHNSTON inserted on it. nru i- i , price 10s. 6d. the following This Day is published, in One Volume, 8vo, boaids, the Fifth Edition, ESSAYS, in a Series of Letters, on subjects: 1. On a Man writing Memoirs of himself. 2. On Decision of Character. 3. On the Application of the Epithet Romantic. 4. On some of tbe Causes by which Evangelical Religion has been rendered less acceptable to Persons of a cultivated Taste. By JOHN FOSTER. A cast of thought original and sublime, an unlimited command of imagery, a style varied, vigorous, and bold, are some of tbe leading Features of these Essays."-—" His conceptions are luminous in the highest degree ; he places the idea he wishes to present in such a flood of lighl, that it is not merely visible itself, but it seems to illumine all around it." Eclectic Review. London: printed for Gale, Curtis, and Fenner, Paternos- ter Row; and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. DAMP Air and Foggy Weather materially affect those afflicted with ASTHMAS, COUGHS, COLDS, HOOHNC- COUCH, aud DIFFICULTY of BIIEATHING. FORD'S ORIGINAL FRCTORAL Balsam of Horehound, An elegant preparation from that well- known Herb; has, for near Twenty Years, obtained the pre- eminence ( beyond precedent) for the Cure of the above Complaints; the authen- ticity of this mav be ascertained at most of the respectable Venders of Medicine, iu ttie principal Cities aud Towns in the United Kingdom. The Popularity and salutarv Effects of this Invaluable Medicine need no Comment on itsVirtnes; the extensive Demand proves its Superiority as a Public Me. dicine to give immediate Relief. The Public will please to observe each Bottle is enclosed in an attested Affidavit, made at the Mansion House, London, Joue 7th, 1805, without which TTcannot he Genuine. Sold in Bottles, at 10s. 6d.— 4s. 6d.— arid 2s. 9d. each. Sold, Wholesale and Retail, by Dicey and Sutton, Bow Church Yard; F. Newbery and Sons, Shaw and Edwards, St. Paul's Church Yard ; John Evans, 42, Lonir Lane ; Bar- clay and Sous, Fleet Maiket; R. Johnston, G eek Street, Soho; Arnolds, 59, Barbican; Sanger, 140, Oxford Street; by the only Proprietor, R Ford, Chemist, Goswell Terrace, near Islington, from Baibican ; hy R. Butler, London ; and by all other Wholesale Venders of Medicine,— Sold retail by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. HE CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD is decidedly the most efficacious medicine ever yetdiscovered for nervous diseases and shattered constitutions,' consumptions, weakness of sight or memory, hypochondria, tremblings ofthe mina, sexual debility, stomach and bowel complaints, and all other diseases arising from a relaxed state of the neivous system; which are too often brought on by dissipation in youth, and th « gross violation of those rules which prudence dictates for th « preservation of health, and the laying a foundation for a long and happy life, with a firm and strong constitution. Sold by W. EDDOIVES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, price lis. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one 1 Is. bottle is saved, with tbe words " Sarnl. Solomon, Liver- pool," engraved in the Stamp. ALSO THE CELEBRATED ABSTERGENT LOTION, An effectual Cure for Eruptions on the FACE and SKIN, particularly Pimples, Blotches,' Tetters, Ringworms, Tail, Sunburns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat, Redness of the Nose, Neck, Arms, & ic. Scorbutic and cutaneous Erup- tions of every description, being the most valuable acquisi- tion and appendage to the toilet every offered to the nobility and gentr\ in the united kingdom. Price 4s. 6d. and 2s 9d. a bottle, Duty deluded.— Be careful to observe the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," en- graved in the Siamp, without which none are genuine. npHE UTMOST CAUTION'cannot prevent the introduc- A tion of that uupleasaiit and troublesome disorder, the ITCH, even into the most respectable families ; and from its infectious uature individuals are constantly liable to its at. tacks. Il will therefore be of advantage to any who may suffer under it to know, that they may rely on being effec- tually cured, bv ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION Of BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT. To the AFFLICTED with COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMAS, and CONSUMPTIONS, BEMNETT's COUGH DROPS ARE RECOMMENDED AS A MOST SOVEREIGN REMEDY, THE Proprietor having proved the unparalleled etlicacv of BENNETT'S COUGH DROPS in his extensive private practice, with confidence recommends them to those who suffer under obstinate Coughs, Hoarsenesses, Catarrhs, Difficulty of Breathing, Wheezing, Sorenesses of the Breast and Sioinach, Obstructions ol the Glands, Acri- mony of the Fluids, and Congealed Phlegm, in all which, ONE TRIAL ONLY will speedily evince their unparalleled utility. These Drops are perfectly mild and innocent in their operation, and are sold Wholesale onlv, by appointment of the Proprietor, by BARCLAY and SON-., No. 95, Fleet- market, London, whose Names aie engraved cm the Siamp affixed to each Bottle; and Retail, price'its. 9d Doty included, by W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palin, Newling, Shuker, Watton, and Bowdler, Shrewsbury ; Houlston and Son, Wellington ; Smith, Iron- bridge; Gilton, Bridgnorth , Griffiths, Bishop's Castle ; Griffith^, Ludlow; Silv- ster, Newporl; Searrott, Suiffnal; Parker, Evau. on, and Nicholson, Whitchuich; Procter, and Green, Dravton; Baugh, and Crosse. Ellesniere; Morrall, Price, and Edwards, Oswestry ; Roberts, R. Griffiths, Powell, J, and R. Griffiths, Welsh Pool; and Owen, Pool Quay. UNDER the august patronage of their Royal Highnesses the PRINCESS of WALES and DUKE of SUSSEX, His Imperial Majesty the EMPEROR of RUSSIA, His Serene Highness ihe DUKE of BRUNSWICK, II. s Excel- lency the SPANISH AMBASSADOR, aud most of the Nobility throughout Europe. IlowlancTs Macassar Oil. lis virtues, extracted from a tree in the island of Macassar, in the East Indies, are far beyond eulogium for eradicating all impurities of the human hair, preventing it falling off or turn- ing grey, strengthens the weakest hair, and tenders it thick and long on the baldest places, also a strong and beautiful curl, gloss, and pleasant perfume ; produces whiskers, eye- brows, niustacbios, See.— A full description of its virtues are given in Rowland's Practical and Philosophical Treatise on the Hair, enclosed wilh each genuine bottle, signed on the outside label, in red ink, ihus—" A. Rowland and Son," without which none are genuine. Sold at 3s. Gd. 10s. 6d. and £]. Is. per bottle, by the sole proprietors, A. Rowland and Son, Ivrby- street, Hatton- garden, London ; and by Appointment, by W. EDDOWES, Salopian Journal Office, and J. Watton, Shrewsbury; and by most Perfumers and Medicine Venders throughout ttie Empire. Also, ROWLAND'S ESSENCE OF TYRE, OR, IMPERIAL DYE, A preparation of wonderful metamorphosing powers, which will immediately and effectually change B ED or GREY' HAIR, WHISKERS, EYEBROWS, & c. toa BROWN, BLACK, or AUBURN; and so permanent, that neither soap or water can lemove it. It is perfectly innoxious, and compounded of vege- table substances, 7s. 6d. per bottle. Any Lady or Gentleman may apply it to their own Hair with ease, and it will prove superior to ar, y other. This safe, speedy, and effectual Remedy, has been in general use for upwards of 80 years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate cases. It does not contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other danger- ous ingredient, and may be safely used by persons of the most delicate constitution. The Public are requested tu observe, that none can possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved on tbe Stamp affixed to each Box; and great danger may arise from the neglect of this caution.— Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and Sons ( the only successors to Jackson and Co.), No. 95, Fleet Market, London, price Is. 9d. duty included; and by their appointment, by W. EUDOWBS, Morris, Palin, Newling, Shuker, Watton, and Bowdler, Shrewsbury; Hotil- ston and Son, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Grifli'hs, Ludlow; Silvester, Newport; Scarrott, Sbiffnal; Parker, Evanson, and Nicliolson, Whitchurch ; Procter, and Green, Drayton ; Baugh, and Crosse, Ellesmere; Morrall, Price, and Edwards, Oswestrv; Roberts, R. Griffiths, Powell, J. and R Griffiths, Welsh Pool; and Owen, Pool Quay. ~~ HICKMAN'S PILLS~ ~ AN effectual Cure for the GRAVEL and STONE, stoppage of Urine, COMPLAINTS in the BACK and LOINS, KID- NEYS, and BLADDER, LUMBAGO, SIC. Of the various Complaints incident to the hnman Frame, there are none more dreadful in their nature, nor more alarm- ing in their consequences, than the Grave) and Stone. They are complaints to which every person is liable, as the water we drink is impregnated with particles which not only cause these excruciating tortures, but are a foundation for every oilier species of disorder. HICKMAN'S PILLS, composed of the most innocent ingredients', have been found of singular efficacy, in not only strengthening the vessels containing the urine, but happily destroying the petiifyingquality of it, from which proceed the above complaints, See. removing tbe calculi, or gritty secretions, and banishing every pernicious ten- dency to those uisorders, without confinement. A Copy of a Letter from R. Ferrier, Esq. lo Mr. Hickman, Apothecary. Sm,— I believe your Hickman's Pills to be the best medicine ever known for curing the Gravel, therefore I have taken op- portunity to recommend them. Two boxes and a half have cured me, so that I have not found it necessarv to take more; and although 1 havesuffered greatly from lhat disorder, I shall never be afraid of it wheu I can procure so good a remedy as Hickman's Pills. I am, & c. Hemsby, near Yarmouth, Norfolk. R. FERRIER. Sold by EDDOWES, Bnrrey, Morris, and Palin, Shrews- bury ; Houlstons, and Burgess, Wellington; Smith, Iron- bridge and We. ulock ; Silvester, Newport; Bickerton, Oswestry; Baugb, Ellesmere; Painter, Wrexham; and most Medicine Venders, in Boxes, at 2s. 9d. each.
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