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The Salopian Journal

24/07/1822

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1486
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 24/07/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1486
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Wednesday August 24, 1814 PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Pap'T is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties CI/" ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each - • • '••• ,- V -'•„/ . •• nn — ^ • — = - TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, rTMTHES ill the Parish of IIA RLEY — For Particulars I apply lo Mr. EDMUND PLOWDEN, of Shiueton; ifby Letter, Post- paid. MONTGOAT ERYSHI HP.. To be disposed of by Private Contract, SEVERAL Tenements and Farms in Llandyssil and Kerry, either together, or in the following Lots: viz. LOT I. Part of WHITE- HALL, and CEFNYCOED Farms, with Cwmbadarn, in the Parish of Llandyssil ; comprising two Farm Houses, with necessary Outbuildings, & c. now in the several occupations of Mary Sheen, David Davies, and William Green, and coutaining by Admeasure- ment 291A. iR. 2P. or thereabouts. LOT II. Other Part of CEFNYCOED Farm, in Llandyssil Parish; comprising Farm House, Outbuildings, and Lands, in Ihe Occupation of William Green ; by Admeasurement C0A. 0R 35P. or thereabouts. LOT III. Other Part of WHITE HALL Farm, situate in Kerry Parish, and occupied by Mary Sliecn ; by Ad- measurement 2: IA, oR. 39P. or thereabouts. LOT IV. A TENEMENT ill Llandyssil Parish, com- prising Messuage, Outbuildings, and Lands, occupied by MONEY. rjlHF. SUM of ONE THOUSAND POUNDS is now ready I to be advanced, on approved Security.— Apply to THE PRINTER ( if by Letter, Postage paid). THE" C0MMERC1AL HALL WINE COMPANY, LONDON, ESTABLISHED IN THE VEAR 1808, Tl ESPECTFULLY inform the Public that tbey are now t « j selling the finest Wines and Spirits nt their usual low Prices, and particularly recommend for Cheapness and good Quality their fine Dry Cape Madeira, 36s. per Dozen ; fine Brazil Cape Ditto, 40s. per Dozen ; Cape Vin dc Grave, 48s.; fine Red Cape, 46s.; fine Port Wine, the Year of 1812, which is tbe finest vintage forWines tbat has been for many Years, first Quality, which is of the finest Selection, 44s. per Dozen ; second Quality, 4ns. per Dozen ; Old Port new iu Bottle, 46s. Also they particularly recommend their curious high flavoured line crusted Port Wines, three and four Years in Bottle, 57s. per Dozen ; and their fine old Roriz'Ditto, 63s. per Dozen ; also their fine Sherry, 52s.; and East India Ditto, Cos.; and tbe most curious West India Madeira, 66p.; East India, 84s.; Teneriffs, Vidonias, & c. & c. all at equally low Prices. Orders for which, and John Perkins ; by Admeasurement 8A. oR. 35P. or there- | a|| other Articles in tbe Wine and Spirit Trade are received, ahoiits. I and Card Lists of their full Collection of Prices may be had LoTV. A TENEMENT in Llandyssil, called PENY- CAKRDDU, comprising Messuage, Outbuildings, and Lands, ill the Occupation of Maurice Davies; by Ad- measurement 17A. 2R. 2SP. or thereabouts. LOT VI. A MESSUAGE and FARM in Kerry Parish, called PANTYFOLOG, in the Occupation of John Lewis; by Admeasurement 80A. oR. llP. or thereabouts. The lirst Ihree Lots lie verv compact within a Ring- feuce, and but little detached from Lots 4 and 5 ; are nearly eqnidtstdnt, viz. seven or eiglit Miles from the Market Towns of Newtown, Pool, and Bishop's Castle ; two Miles only from Montgomery, and three and a half from Lime and Coal at Garthmil.— Tbe Whole of the Property, the Meadowing particularly, is capable of much Improvement. The Hay Tithe ofa considerable Part is covered by a Hay Modus.— Parochial and other Rates and Duties are easy, and the Land- Tax moderate. Kg" Timber to be taken at a Valuation. Apply to Mr. E. JONES, of Hockleton; or to Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Lower Garllimil, near Welshpool; who have each Maps of Ihe Estate. VALUABLE WORKS ON TRADE AND COMMERCIAL AFFAIRS. Lately published by B. and R. CROSBY anil Co. Stationer' Court, Paternoster Row, London; aud sold by W. EDDOWKS, Watton, Newling, Morris, anil Hulbert, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whit- church; Painter, Wrexham; Minshall, and Edwards, Oswestry; Gitton, Bridgnorth; ihe Booksellers in Chester, and allother Booksellers. l » f. A new edition, carefully corrected— Price If. 6d. bound, calf lettered 2s. COLLINS'S COMPLETE READY RECKONER, con- sisting ol Tables accurately cast up, of any quantity of Goods from a Farthing to a Pound, at one View, and adapted to the Use of Wholesale and Retail Dealers. To which is added, Tables of Interest, Commission,. Brokerage, Weights and Measures. Duties and Stamps in Use, Time of Transfer, Dividends due, & c. a list of Bankers, and Commercial Tables. Tile most Correct and Useful Book of the kind ever published. " A tleiy pietty edition of a very useful little Book, zohich is neatly and correctly printed; such a modest volume must be very acceptable lo those who require ils ass/ stance,"— Anti Jacobin Review, Oct. 1808. 2d STENHOUSE's TABLES OF INTEREST, COM- MISSION, BROKERAGE, and EXCHANGE, at all the usual Rates, to which is added, a number of Useful Commer- cial Tables, adapted for Bankers, Merchants, aud Whdlesale Dealers. Neatly and correctly printed, Royal 8vo. 21s. boards. 3d. CROSBY'S MERCHANT'S AND TRADESMAN'S POCKET DICTIONARY on all the various Branches of Commerce, particularly the established Laws of Shipping, Customs, Duties of Agents, Assignments, Arbitrations, Bankrupts, Parish Matters, Wills, Deeds, and almost every occurrence in Life. A new edition, price 9s. boards. ' This work is truly a mine of information : every mechanical process is distinctly staled, and every law which has any reference to trade, is explicitly laid down and divested of ils professional jargon. To any youth, enter ing upon the vast theatre of commerce, this book m'tst be invaluable, and on the desk even of the cxper i- enceit merchant, il " ill be found particularly useful. Tradesman's Magazine, December, 1813. 4th. CLIVE's SHORT HAND ( an Abbreviation of Mtivor's System, by the application cf a new principle), an entirely new and complete System, perfectly legible, distinct in all its p^ irts, and adapted to every purpose of neat and expeditious • Writing; saving in all ease*. One Tenth of Time andSpnce, and in many instances One Eighth. Illustrated by 15 plates, containing 46 sets of Progressive Examples, Second edition, Is. Gd. boards. Sth. A NEW INTRODUCTION to the ITALIAN ME- THOD of BOOK- KEEPING, Bv R. TURNER, Sixth Edition, corrected, by W. MAI, HAM, Is. 6H1. POTTS'S COMPENDIOUS LAW DICTIONARY, containing both an Explanation of the tetins and the Law itself, intended for tho use of the Country Gentlemen, the Merchant, and the professional Man, by THOMAS POTTS, Gent. I 2mo. price 12s. or in Svo. with large margin for notes, 16s. boards, a new edition revised, enlarged, and corrected to tbe present time. The Editor has been desirous to render this work serviceable to the Merchant ami Trader, and the most eminent writers on the Bankrupt Laws, Insurance Bills of Exchange, fife. have therefore been carefully consulted, and the essenliat contents briefly given. The nature of Tenures are also fully explained, and the Baronial and Couniy Courts, Game and Tithes, concisely but clearly treated, and as the authorities are particulaity referred to, ils use, as a complete Index to direct the attention of the professional man to any point under cons- deration, is obvious. 7th. MITCHELL'S TABLES OF INTEREST ,. T FIVE PER CENT, from I to .£ 3000, for I to 96 Days, and 1 to 12 Month0, for general Use, with Commission Tables from 1- Bth to 5 pet Cent, l2mo. 3s. 8th. A NEW SYSTEM OF SHORT HAND, by whicb more rnavbe written in One llonr, than in One Hour and a Half by any other System. By SAMUEL RICHARDSON, late Teacher nt Chester, Liverpool, & c. Fourth Edition, 8vo. boards, 3s. 9: h, A GRAMMAR of TRADE, MANUFACTURES, and COMMERCE, containing popular Accounts of all the diffefWit Branches of Trade and Manufactures. By T. MORTIMER, Esq 3s. 61I. bound. IMPROVEMENTS IN COOKERY COMBINED WITH ECONOMY. Lately published, in one neicly printed volume, 12mo. price 6s. a rieic edition, enlarged, corrected, and materially improved. DOMESTIC MANAGEMENT, or the HEALTHFUL COOKERY BOOK, 011 economical principles, and adopted for universal use. Comprising, in addition to the culinary and other very useful miscellaneous RECIPES, in- structions for making WINES. An ESSAY ON DIET, consideied as the most natural means of preserving health and prolonging lite; general Observations ou tiie MANAGE- ME. ST of a FAMILY, and particular Remarks on the DIETING of CHILDREN; to which is piefixed, the Method of treat. ng such trifling cases, as properly come within the sphere of Domestic Management. By a LADY. " We cannot do our fair readers a greater service than to recommend this Work ; it is, without exception, the most practici- lly useful of auy of the kind, and will be Sound rational and amusing."— From the Ladies Museum. I/ mrjon : printed tor B. and It. Cuosav aud Co, Stationers' Court, Paternoster Row; Sold bv W. EDDOWES, Watton, Newling, Morris, and Hulbert, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellingto'n; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Edmunds,. Madeley; Silrestei, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch; Painter, Wrcifhatn ; Minsljal!., and Edwards, Oswestry; Gitwn, Bridg- north ; the Booksellers in Chester; and all oilier Booksellers, of the following Gentlemen, who are appointed the Com- pany's Agents for the Places they reside in, and all Parts adjacent. N. B. Fine soft flavoured, 10 Year old Cogniac Brandy, 30s. per Gallon. Bristol, Mr. WILLIAM SHEPPARD Bridgnorth Mr. B. PARTRIDGE Bilslon Mr. 8. BASSIORD Cleoburv Mortimer, Mr. J. EATON F. ccleshall, Mr J. GOODALL Newport, Mr R. LOWF. Shift'nal, Mr. . » . SMITH Shrewsbury Mr. JOHN HEIGHWAY Stourport Mr. WILLIAM BURRASTOX Stourbridge, Mr. R. HOPKINS Wellington, Mr. R. COOKE Wem, Mr. A. BEFTENSON Wolverhampton, .. Mr. THOMAS LOWE. STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING \ st SEPTEMBER, 1814. SCHEME. 2 of. £ 20,000 are £ 40,000 2 10,000 20,000 2 5,000 10,000 2 2,000 4,0110 4 1,000 4,000 5... 500 2,500 10 200 2,000 15 100 1,500 20 50 1,000 2,750 20 55,000 £ 140,000 14,000 Tickets. NO FIXED PRIZES! DAYS OF DRAWING : lst Dav,... ist SEPTEMBER. Slid Day, 13th SEPTEMBER. 3rd Day, 17thSEPTEMBER. Price ofa Ticket £ 19 19 0 Half £ 10 7 0 I Eighth £ 2 13 6 Quarter ,.... 5 5 0 | Sixteenth 1 7 0 TICKETS and SHARES are selling at Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market- Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, Oswestry, W PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. Contractors for the Lottery, London. PARIS AND1TS CURIOSITIES. Just published, in a portable Volume, neatly bound, Price 6s. 6d. with Maps, Plans, and Views, ANEW PICTUPVEOF PARIS; or, THE STRANGER'S GUIDE TO THE FRENCH METROPOLIS; accurately describing the Public Establishments, remarkable Edifices, Places of Amusement, and every other Object worthy of Notice; also, a Description of the EN vi RONS OF PARIS. BY EDWARD PLANTA, ESQ. Also, just published, bv the same Author, Price 4s. in Boards, A GAZETTEER OF FRANCE, with a neat Map. *#* The New Picture of Paris and Gazetteer of France may be had bound together, Price 9s. 6d. London: prinled for SAMUEL LEIGH, 18, Strand ; sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers. EVANS's SKETCH OF RELIGIONS. Dedicated by permission to the Right Hon. LORD ERSKINE, considerably ENLARGED and IMPROVED throughout. THE PUBLIC are respectfully informed, the I3tb Edition of Mr. EVANS'S SKETCH OF RELIGIONS is just published, to which is now first added, AN ESSAY 011 the BIBLE. A List of the BIBLE and MISSIONARY SOCIETIES, & c With Remarks. An account of I lie HALDANITES, and FREETH INKING CHRISTIANS. A new article on the ROMAN CATHOLICS and the SHAKERS, aud many other important additions and alterations. With newly engraved Heads, 18mo. 4s. on large fine paper, 12ino 6s. boards. Printed for B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Stationeis' Court, Ludgate Street, and to be hail of W. EDDOWES, Watton, Newling, Morris, and Hulbert, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newpirt; Parker, Whit- church; Painter, Wrexham; Minshall, and Edwards, O- westry; Gitton, Bridgnorth; the Booksellers in Chester; and all other Booksellers. Where may be had, EVANS'S edition of MILTON'S POETICAL WORKS, complete, in 3 Vols. 10s. 6d. —— Ditto, fine foolscap, 3 Vols, 15s. 6d. JUVENILE TOURIST, 12mo. bound, 6s. GENERAL ATLAS, 9s. plain, coloured 12s. ?; CHESTER GRAND FESTIVAL OF MUSIC, FOR THE BENEFIT OF THEJPUBTJC CHARITIES. PRESIDENT-— The LORD BISHOP of CHESTER. EARL OF STAMFORD AND WARRINGTON, LORD LIEUTENANT. EARL OF SHREWSBURY. EARL OF BRIDGEWATER. EARL OF DYSART. EARL OF CHO I. MONDE LEY. EARL OF UXBR1DGE. EARL GROSVENOR VISCOUNT KILMOREY. VISCOUNT KIRKWALL. BISHOP OF ST. ASAPH. LORD BAGOT. LORD KENYON. LORD CREWE. LORD COMBERMERE, LORD HILL. LORD GREY. THE HIGH SHERIFF FOR CHESHIRE. HON. BERKELEY PAGET, M. P. HON. CHARLES PAGET, M. P. SIR JOHN THOMAS STANLEY, BART. SIR THOMAS MOSTYN, BART. M. P. SIR STEPHEN RICHARD GLYNNE, BART. SIR ROBERT WILLIAMS, BART. M. P. SIR T. STANLEY MASSEY STANLEY, BART. SIR RICHARD BROOKE, BART. STEWARDS. REV. SIR HENRY POOLE, BART. SIR THOMAS CHARLES BUNBUItY, BART. SIR W. VV. WYNN, BART, M. P. SIR JOHN CHETW'ODE, BART. SIR FOSTER CUNLIFFE, BART. SIR THOMAS DALRYMPLE HESKETH, BART. SIR THOMAS HANMER, BART. SIR EDWARD PRICE LLOYD, BART. M. P. SIR JOHN WILLIAMS, BART. SIR H. MAINWARING MA1NVVARING, BART. SIR ANDREW CORBET, BART. SIR RICHARD PULESTON, BART. DEAN OF CHESTER, JOHN BLACKBURN, ESQ. M. P. PETER BOLD, ESQ. M. P. W1LBRAHAM BOOTLE, ESQ. M. P. JOHN COTES, ESQ. M. P. DAVIES DAVENPORT, ESQ. M. P. CHARLES DUN DAS, ESQ. M. P. JOHN EGERTON, ESQ. M. P WILBRAHAM EGERTON, ESQ. M. P. GENERAL GROSVF. NOR, M. P. W, L. HUGHES, ESQ M. P. RICHARD LYSTER, ESQ M. P. JOHN KYNASTON POWELL, ESQ. M. P. OW EN WILLIAMS, ESQ. M. P. SIR JOHN l'LEMYNG LEICESTER, BART. ROGER BAllNSTON, Esq. Chairman of the Directors. On the Morning of Tuesday, September 27th, WILL BE PERFORMED IM THE BE © A © AISLE. OF THE CATHEDRAL, JETER THE DETTINGEN TE DBVJtl, A NEW OCCASIONAL ORATORIO, COMPILED CHIEFLY FROM JUBAS MJLCCMMU&, IN WHICH WILL BE INTRODUCED THE BATTLE ( BY RAIMONDI). On the Morning of Wednesday, September 28// i, THE MESSIAH. On the Mornings of Thursday, the 29/ A, and Friday, the 30lh, TWO GRAND SELECTIONS OF SACRED MUSIC. And on the Evening of FRIDAY, at the THEATRE ROYAL, 21 $ ran& £ 0tsceUaneous Concert, PRINCIPAL VOCAL PERFORMERS. MADAME CATALAN! MRS. DICKONS. MR. BRAHAM. MR. KELNER. MR. GARBETT. AND MR. BARTLEMAN. PRINCIPAL INSTRUMENTAL PERFORMERS, I. eadcr of the Band Mr. Cramer. Principal Hautboys Messrs. Erskxne and Hughes. Principal Second Violin.... Mr. White. Principal Bassoon Mr. Holmes. Principal Tenors Messrs. Ilime and Ashley. Principal Clarionet Mr. Million. Principal Violoncello Mr. Lindley. Principal Flute Mr. Hughes. Second Mr. C. Ashley. Horns Messrs. Petridts. Principal Double Bass .... Signer Dragonetti. Trumpet and...{. Dam. Scbmyilt, Hyde, Langhorn, Second Mr. Boyce. Trombones J IVaddington, Double Drums Mr. Jenkinson. Conductor, Mr. GREATOREX, who will preside at the Organ and Piano- Forte. ASSEMBLIES every Evening.— A PUBLIC BREAKFAST, with CATCHES and GLEES, at tbe Royal Hotel Assembly Room, on Saturday ; and PLAYS every Evening ( Friday excepted). • » * » Books open for Subscriptions at Messrs. BROSTER and POOLE'S; Mr. TAYLOR'S Music Warehouse, in Bridge- Street; and Mr. HUXLEY'S, Watergate- Street. jjrj" The Directors request that those Families who wish to be accommodated with Lodgings, will apply to Mr. HUXLEY, who will recommend them on Terms approved by the Directors; and those Persons who wish to have their Lodgings inserted in the Directors' List, will call on Mr. HUXLEY.— \ Slh August, 1814. FARRIERY AND GENERAL TREATISE ON THE DISEASES OF CATTLE. This Day is published, in one handsome volume Svo. price QS. the 22d Edition of EVERY MAN HIS OWN FARRIER, in which aie in- corporated tbe valuable Improvements obtained from actual experience iu a long and verv extensive Practice, with an enlarged Appendix on the Quality, Composition, and Pre- patation of the various Medicines. By FRANCIS CLATER, FARRIER, CATTLE DOCTOR, & DRUGGIST, at RETFORD. London: printed for B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Stationers' Court, Ludgate- Stieet: Sold by W. EOOOWES, Watton, Newling, Morris, and Hulbert, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport ; Parker, Whitchurch; Painter, Wrexham ; Minshall, anil Edwards, Oswestrv; Gitton, Bridg- north ; the Booksellers in Chester ; and all other Rooksel! er9. Of lohom may be had, by the same Author, EVERY MAN HlNOWN CATTLE DOCTOR, the Third Edition, with Frontispiece representing the different Brecilsof Cattle, 10s. fid. Boards. " We cannot conjecture by what accident this Work has been so long unnoticed by us : but it certainly de.- erved very early Attention.— We do not hesitaleto recommend it strongly tothe Attention of all Persons, who are especially interested in such subjects.''— British Critic, March, 1813. The GARDENER'S POCKET JOURNAL, or DAILY ASSISTANT in the MODERN PRACTICE of ENGLISH GARDENING, in a concise monthly display of all the General Works throughout the Year; to which are added the monthly VVoiks of the Nurserv, and a Description of the various Implements. By JOHN ABERCROMBIE Author of Eveiy Man his own Gardener.— 2s. sewed, oris. 6( 1. bound. CULPEPER's BRITISH HERBAL, 3d edit. 1SI4, en- larged and improved by Dr. PARKINS. With 3ti9 Medicines made of Heibs, uot in any other edit, online medium Paper, coloured Plates, 8s. Board;; plaiu, 4s. 6d. Boards, 5i. Bound. LONDON. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. TUESDAY, AUGUST 16. At the Court at Carleton House, the 14th of August, 1814, present his Royal Highness the Prince Regent in Council. It is ordered, by his Royal Highness the Prince Regent in Council, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, that the Parliament, which stands prorogued to Saturday, the 27 th day of August, be further prorogued to Tuesday, tbe lst day of November next. [ This Gazette contains the nomination of the Hereditary Prince of Orange to be an extra Knight of the Bath.] The Duke of Berri's visit to this country was avow- edly for the purpose of congratulating the Prince Regent on his Birth- day, and to invite his Royal High- ness to visit France. His Royal Highness is said to have been much pleased by the compliment, and to have been desirous of accepting the invitation, which he requested time lo consider. On consulting his Ministers, it was found a Regent could not delegate his powers to Lords Justices, without a new Act of Parliament. This put an end to the design gf visiting Paris; but the Duke of Berri repeated the invitation, which was then decisively declined, though in the most polite and handsome manner. The Essex American frigate is said to have landed 2,000,000 of dollars at Valparaiso, before she was taken. Admiral Bradley has been respited during the pleasure of the Prince Regent. Recorder's Report.— Yesterday the Recorder made a report to the Prince Regent of the Convicts under sentence of death in Newgate, when John Field, alias Jonathan Wild, for burglary ; J. Mitchell, for forgery; F. Sturgess, for highway robbery; M. Maroney, alias Mahoney, and J. Ashton, for the like offence ; and H. Lye, were ordered for execution ou Monday next, the 22d instant. WEDNESDAY^ AUGUST 17. At a very late hour this morning we received the French Papers of Sunday last. The Moniteur is filled with addresses from different regiments to the King, with nominations to Military Orders, or accounts ofthe tour of the Duke of Berri through the northern depart- ments. All the other Members ofthe Bourbon Family were re- umted in Paris. Tlte official paper is totally destitute of other articles of intelligence, except foreign news, but which were, however, anticipated by the minor Papers of a preceding date. One of the latter slates, that on the King's birth- day several persons will be honoured with the blue ribbon, or the Order of the Hoiy Ghost. This will be the lirst promotion of the kind since the restoration. The Chamber of Deputies held uo public sitting on Saturday. Two Advocates have been recenlly tried and found guilty, by the Court of Cassation at Paris, for publishing seditious libels; their printers were also found guilty. Their offence appears to have consisted in urging the restitution of emigrant property. The Journal dc Paris has some witticisms about Johanna Southcotc, and the credulity of her disciples. It appears, from a Proclamation of the Governor of Cadiz, that much discontent prevails in Andalusia. The inhabitants are accused of too much curiosity on politi- cal subjects; and the Government is wisely labouring to repress so baueful a passion. The King of Prussiaappears to be very much engaged with Saxouy. On the 3d he passed through Leipsic. The force at present in the Netherlands, Hanoverians, Dutch, and British, is supposed to amount to 40,000 men. It is reported Bonaparte is intriguing in France. While that man is paid and protected as he is, he will be the rallying point of all the discontented. Yesterday morning the Duke of Berri arrived at Dover, and sailed for Calais. In the afternoon Lord Castlereagh arrived and wis to sail this morning. At the Privy Council on Monday his Majesty's ap- probation was given to the Duke of Cumberland's marriage with the Dowager Princess of Salms. Accounts from India, by the fleet just arrived, give very satisfactory accounts of the respect and popularity acquired by the Earl of Moira's Government. The Noble Earl, shortly after his arrival at Calcutta, and on communicating with bis Council and the most distin- guished individuals of the settlement, thought proper to cancel the pompous ceremonial, prematurely arranged on his Lordship's passage out, and very ill adapted to the character, habits, and dispositions of the society. The Royalist sloop of war, has, it is said, ascertained that the Americans are in possession of our private signals. While cruizing, she observed a large sloop of war, which, on being telegraphed, answered, she was the Wanderer, and desired tbe Royalist to close. On doing so, the Royalist made her out to be an enemy, and gave chase, but without effect. The standard of copper lias fallen, during the last three months, £ 34 per ton; a reduction which has been severely. felt in all the Cornwall Mines, particularly the deep ones. The plan of establishing a Fishery at Hove, about a mile from Rrigbton, for supplying the metropolis with fish, is actively proceeding. Nearly 100 pilots and discharged seameu have already enrolled their names as settlers in this marine colony, and a number of French fishermen, from Dieppe, Fecamp, and St. Valary, who are, perhaps, the best hookers, herring and mackerel catchersin Europe, are expected to join them. A sur- vey has just been made, and it is iu contemplation to erect a pier for the security of the packets, colliers, and other vessels, THE CONGRESS. The mission of Lord Castlereagh is connected with negoctattons the most momentous and complicated} and Ihe public confidence had early marked him as tbe fittest person to entrust with tlieir management,— at a Congress too, where lid will lulve to treat with the first Statesmen and most skilful Diplomatists in Europe. The task is a grave and a weighty one; requiring much temper, and at the same time great firmness; implying a profound acquaintance with the pretensions and interests of tbe different Stales; demanding at the same time that kind of mind which is capable of foreseeing Ihe pretensions of each, the! obstinacy wilh which they are likely to be maintained, and Of fixing the limit to which they should be allowed to be carried: His Lordship seems to possess these qualifications. A spirit of justice, the best ingredient in ail transactions, seems to pervade the arrangement as far aS they art; known; and the balance of power, which occasioned so many wars and treaties, aud in which so litlle progress was so long made, promises at last lo bo placed upon a foundation, so as to answer the views of past Statesmen, and to crown Hie exertions of living Poliliciaus. England stands at last upon that dignified eminence, to which, for more than a' century, she had been incessantly aspiring. Thei'e is not a state in Europe, that does not look upon our country with respect, and most of ihem with confidence almost unlimited ; there are even few who would not confide, without hesitation, their interests to the decision of our Government. This character, for honfesty as well as liberality, will greatly tend to facilitate the views of the British Mission at " the Congress. The settlement of Germany and Italy will constitute tbe leading objects of the discussion. Many of the difficulties ap* pear to be already levelled. Austria seems with general consent to have taken quiet possession of what shall form her future empire. She has been active in appropriating her share, and perhaps owes much to that activity^ She has certainly a prospect of becoming a more powerful State than ever; and it is perhaps for the general advantage she should be so. This consideration will palliate her encroachments in Italy. A barrier is necessary on that side to arrest the future inroads of France, whose vast military force will always tesnpt her to enterprises dangerous to- the general safety. Prussia also appears to encounter no impediment in securing the provinces which are to constitute part of ber territory. It is of the most imperious necessity that she should be aggrandised, as much as is consistent with justice. Political expediency ought to have great latitude here ; but perhaps its claims might be satisfied, without the necessity of extinguishing the independence, or even materially reducing the limits of Saxony. The fate of this interesting country; however, seenis to be fixed ; the place it occupied in the political chart of Germany is going to disappear ; and il will be difficult to make up Ihe moral, as well as political loss which will be thus sustained. The annexation of Brabant to Holland is the great triumph of British politics ; and it perhaps perfects the social edifice of Europe. This glorious consummation will explain and excuse many arrangements, which ivould otherwise appear inde- fensible. Here the best interests of England are consulted ; and the pursuits of her greatest Statesmen, for more than a century, are crowned with the most signal and almost unhoped- for success. THURSDAY, AUGUST 18. The Paris Journals of Monday, which have arrived this morning, contain several accounts of ihe popular reception of the Members of the Royal Family^ on their tours, at rev iews, & c. An article in the Paris papers stales, lhat, in order to bring the island of St. Domingo into a proper state o'f cultivation, 10,971 negroes must be imported duriti"- every year of the ensuing five years allowed by the Treaty of Peace for the continuancetif that abominable traffic. We should be glad to know how many french- men are to be exported before this island is brought into_ a proper slate of subjection ? Accounts of military movements may be expected for some time yet to come. France is organizing her regimenls in all quarters. The troops of the respective nations still remain on llie different sides of tbe Rhine. A camp of 30,000 men is to be formed near Vienna. A camp will also be formed in France, near Metz. An article in the Moniteur says, tlie Allies decline assisting the Crown Prince of Sweden in his attacks on Norway, and that he lias determined to undertake the reduction of Norway wilh his own forces. The formation of a French camp of 90,000 me » iti Alsace is contradicted n all tlie German papers. The Pope remoustrates against the occupation of several parts of Italy by the Austrians, and of soma parts by the Neapolitans. It is said his Holiness will appear at Vienna to assert Ihe rights of his Church. The King of Bavaria has made a present of Hie line lordship of Ellingen, iu Francotiia, lo Marshal Princf) Wrede, to enable him to support the dignity lately conferred on him. This estate produces a yearly re- venue of about 100,000 florins. The plague rages at Belgrade, and gives great un- easiness to Ihe Austrian Stat • » . The last accounts from Smyrna represent its ravages in that city as enormous The Jews have particularly suilered. It is reported that General Don is to be appointed Lieutenant Governor of Gibraltar. The Greenland Whale Fishery has this year been uncommonly successful. By accounts from Hull, and the other outports most interested in this commerce, it appears lhat almost every ship is full. The Southsca men also have been equally fortunate » many have lately arrived with full cargoes, and many more arc expected. Price of Grain.— The price of grain in Poland is governed by the price in England. There is no c on- sumption in Poland of grain grown there— all being for exportation. The grain which is at the ports there early in the spring, is in the hands of speculators, who demand a price which will cover their expences with a profit: bul when the corn comes down the rivers in June, the price is regulated principally by the price in England, and the probability of an exportation. The internal corn trade in Poland used to be conducted by the grower sending it to the merchants at tbe shipping port, at bis own expence, and some Jews went up ti e country and purchased on their own accounts. The raising of corn iu Poland is little or no exponce to the landholder; the ground is tilled by Ills peasantry, to whom lie pays nothing, btit gives a small spot of ground; there were scarce any taxes; tbe ground would be a desert if it we"' not cultivated with corn; it requires no manure, for when corn has been raised ou one piece, they take another, and it is left lo return to a desert agitui. ' The granaries are immense at Danlzic, Cricket,— A match at Cricket, for 55 guineas a side, was played on Monday last, on Maldon Marshes, be- tween the gentlemen of the Maldon Club with three picked men from Stock, and 11 of the I'eldon and Mer- sey Island Club, which was decided in favour of tbe Maldon by a majority of 12S runs. LONDON. FRIDAY, AUGUST 19. Th'n morning arrived a mail from Hamburg, with letters of the 9lh. It contains no further accounts of Ihe progress of hostilities between Sweden'and Norway, though they began on tho 28lh ult. The Commissioners of the Allies having returned to Christiana kbout that time, to' make a lastlcffort in favour of an amicable union of the two countries, this measure mav possibly have suspended warlike operations. At Hamburgh the Exchange has risen greatly in favour of- London— a most happy circumstance! The estate which Jo3eph Bonaparte has just pur- chased near Nyon, in the Canton de Vaud, cost 800,000 francs, which he paid in ready money ! A corps of troops which Marshal Qudinot wits lately Teviewing, shouted, Vive Vh. mpereur .'" and could not be induced to change their cry. Oudinot reported ( he circumstance, and the King gave the Marshal per- inisSMn to act as he- pleased. The troops were a few daysafterwards called out again, and manifested Ihe same sentimenls as before. Oudinot ordered all the Officers to come forward, cashiered theni on the spot, commanded them to deliver up their swords and ap- pointed the oldest Serjeants and Corporals in their stead. In less than five minutes, shouts of " five le II oil" re- loundcd from one end of the liue to the other.— Ger- man paper. x. Different parts of Italy arc dreadfu ly infested with robbers, - in Piedmont on y, the number is stated at S'lOO, completely organised.— Another band has taken possession ofthe whole roast from Nice to Naples. By accounts from Archangel, of Ihe nth of June, we learn, thai the last winter hail made greater inroads into the summer of that northern latitude than ever bad been known in the mcntorv'of man. The ice of the Dwina had not " broke up tili the24th of May, and even in the thiddie of June Ihe White fca was full of drift ice. No ships had then arrived at Archangel from fo- reign parts, but immense quantities of flax, hemp, tallow, and grain, were expectcd from the interior of Russia. Th- documents on the subject of the Neg6ciatibns respecting Norway have been published. They are five in number, and are Confirmatory of the statements which have, from time to time, been laid before the public. Most ofthe preparations for the sailing'of troops and stores lo America have been suspended by Govern- ment } and hence it is inferred, that a peace between the two countries is not far distant. The Prize money to be immediately distributed at Calcut'a, for Ihe " capture of Seranipore, in 1808, amounts to 5- 11,413 oicca rupees, or £ 67, T14,' as follows, to 1 Lieut- Col 3 Captains - 4 Lieutenants } Ensign .., 3Subadar 3 Jemadar... , £ 20 MS . 90,5: 16 .. 15 973 .. S. S5S 285 112 lit will be recollected lhat 2 Serjeants ......... £ 228 5 Havildars...:. 380 2 Corporals, t drummer, & SO English Soldiers 3,011 j Naiks, 2 drummers ii 911 sepoys 3,737 on I be account of hostihtie between the Danes and English being resumed in Cal- cutta, General Heivett and Lord Minto sent out a small detachment from Barrarkpore, nnder the Command of Lieut . Col. Carey, the General's son. in- law, and with his * on, Capt Heweit, & c. who look possess- on of the settle- ment ofSerampore al four o'clock in the morning, without a shot being exchanged ; and the arrival of the detachment was the first accouut the Governor of Serampure bad of the Danish war.— Lieut - Col. Carey and the others will be veil paid for their morning's work It is said, that In consequence of the extreme difficulty of finding an appropriate mansion for the Nelson family, after so many year* of research, the project of pur- chasing one for Ihe Duke of Wellington is abandoned, and a new one is to be built for his Grace, on a design of his own selection j the funds to be furnished from the grants voted bv Parliament, as a national remuneration for his Grace's se vices, and as a provision for maintain- ing Ihe dignity ofthe Dukedom. Splendid provision is making for the establishment of S Presbvterian place of worship in Kingston, Jamaica. Jiefofe'lhe bieginhing of February, upwards of £ 8000 liad been subscribed'! since that period, large additions have been made by contributions, and it is expectcd that the annual income of the Minister will sot be less than ,£ 1000 or £ 1200 a year. The Lords of the Admiralty are making a tCisr of inspection throughout Ihe different dock- yards. We are happy lo hear lhat English Batik notes are Dow at par at I'arts. What a sterling proof ofthe high # ad still increasing credit of Old England I The funds fell constderaM) this morning, in conse- quence of the failure of a great holder of Omnium. SouIh America.— Journals from the Ri'e Plale afford some interesting particulars of the events in that quarter down to ihe beginning of June. The " Indepeud. suls" al Buenos Ayres being at a low ebb six mouths ago, J ord Strangford aud Deputies from Rio Janeiro offered their mediation between that party aud the Royalists at TWonleVideo; but their intentions were frustrated by the Vigh terms insisted upon by the latter. The government of Buenos Ayres then determined on making a great effort. Their army appeared before M utevideo.— The Monlevjd- » » us had long had ihe complete command of the fjiver Plate, Slid greatly distressed the people of Buenos Ayres, till a naval force wat collected, by au Englishman named Blown, who had offered his services for thai purpose. A number of merchant vessel, were converted into ships of war. A naval action, preceded and followed by ineffectual attempts to neguriate, took place 011 the 15th of May Ian, iu which the people of Buenos Ayres, commanded by this British subject, were signally victorious. The triumphant insurgents have appointed a military Chief, with the title ol Supreme Director; hud Mr. Guillermo Brown, acting under his auspices, refused, alter the battle, either lo BIIOW an exchange of prisoners, 01 lo grant uny terms to the Montevideaus, other than those indicating a total sur- render of the forls, arsenals, nhips of war, and public pro- perly uf Ihe Spanish Government — The people of Buenos Ayves were equipping fire- ships to destroy the shipping in Montevideo, and Ihe town itself was iu great distress. The only hope of the Moutevideans was supposed to be a vigor- out sortie, for which they were preparing wheu Ihe last advices came away. Should it fail, the town was so strait- ened for provisions, that it was feared il must surrender before the succours could arrive w hich Old Spain will now enabled lo send The Monitor Araucano, a South American paper, gives an account of the cessation of hostilities between the new Revolutionary Government of Chili, and the Viceroy of Lima —- The in habitants of South America are very anxious for a connection wilh England; and important benefits may hereafter arise to Great Britain from a five trade with that extensive ami rich Continent. T his prospect's viewed with eager desire hy the merchants of England, with im- patience and teiror by those of Spain. The Spanish mer- chants hale the whole English nation, from commercial jealousy, from a tear that the monopoly tliev have so loug enjoyed of Ihe trade to South Ameiica will lie broken iu upon by Ihe meicliants of this country. And, truly, the accounts from the River Plate are not likely 10 remove their uneasiness. Tiie insurgent people of Chili stipulate for au intercourse with England, aud ihe lnsuigeuts of Buenos Ayret are protected by au English sailor. These proceed- ing will, no doubt, become llie subject of serious discussion IK- IWCSII the Cabinets of Loudon and Madrid, and the English Government will he suspected, notwithstanding the friendly aud seasonable interference of our able M mis- ter, Lord Strangford, whose advice, if followed, would have saved the royal cause. Should Montevideo fall, the troops beh ligiug to Buenos jlyre* were to be sent against Ihc Hoval Armies from Lima, • whei'c llie strength of Old Spain in Soulh America lies — £ ueuo « Ayies would Ihen be freed front the neighbourhood of enemies, and the River Plate would he open for trade. But the recent events iu Europe have, no doubt, by this time, produced a great change in South America also. The Insurgents, panic struck, would be eager lo make terms ; ihe Royalisls, emboldened, would press on for ascendancy ; and, no doubt tin ir triumph will be celebrated hy scenes as Cruel as any I hat have ever disgraced the annals of history. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. FOREIGN OFFICE, AUGUST 20. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent has been pleased, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, to appoint Ihe li g it Hon. Lord Burghersli, K. M. T. to be his Majesty's Envoy Extraordinary at. d Minister Plenipotentiary at the Court of Tuscany ; and Williaiti Penuell, Esq. to be his Majesty's Consul at Bourdeaux and its dependencies. SATURDAY, AUGUST 20. All the accounts from France say, the French ar. ny will remain 011 foot till the affairs of Europe are entirely settled. On the other side all the Powers of Germany will remain in artns. From the frontiers of Switzerland to the North Sea, the extensive liue ia covered with formidable armies. The Upper Rhine to the Moselle is occupied by Austrian* aud the troops of the Empire ; the Prussians Occupy the countries situated between the Moselle and the Mcuse; the English, the Hanoverians, the Dutch, and the Belgic Legion, who compose toge- ther only oue fine array, form a line from Nainur to Neuport. It has been stated, that the American Commissioners at Ghent have 110 sufficient powers to conlude a Treaty of Peace. This statement is in a great measure con- firmed by5 the sending of the John Adams American frigate from Osiend to America for further instruc- tions. It is supposed, however, that the Commissioners 011 each side have exchanged Projcts. The English Projet, of course, is sent' to America for consideration. Willi the \ far going 011 in America, and the negocialion in Europe, the treaty is nut likely to coocludc to soon as the o mipaign. ' The Duke of VVellmgtiiri arrived at Brussels tm the llth instant. On the following morning there was a grand parade of the English Guards, Hussars, Artillerv, Hanoverians,- the Belgic Vegiinent'tSf Brussels, & c. The Hereditary Prince Of Orange, with the Dukeof Welling- ton, and a brilliant Staff, wefe pfesent. ' In'the evening his Grace was to be present at a fete given by Lord Clancnrty in honour of the Prince Regent's bihll- day. The Emperor Alexander is expetted at Berlin in the end of September, " it Is said tliat he has decliifed the honours intended for hitu on his entrance into St. Petersbuigh, observing, " that it was to the Alfnighty alone that all the glory of the flippy termination Of the war should be ascribed." A letter frrft". Brunswick, dated Aug. 5, states that Her Roykl Highness the Princess of Wales would shortly arrive there, and was to occupy part of the ducal ensile.— It is now said, that the visit of the Pri 1- cess of Wales to the Continent will be of much shorter duration than the Public has generally been led to understands and that, after passing a little titoe at her brother's Court, her Royal Highness will return to reside permanently here, in a style becoming her Exalted station, and conformable to the liberality cf the provi- sion recently made foi" her by Parliament. The thistle ship of war which sailed on'the Ist imt. from Halifax, has arrived. Ten thousand more trdops had reached the St. Lawrence f om France; 5000 of which were at Quebec on tiie 20th July, and an equal number were at the mouth of the river Ou the 21th of that month. Mr. I Ook. the'Under Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, proceeds from Paris to Vienna, to act as Prin- cipal Secreta y to Viscount Castlereagh at the Congress. Mr. J C. Morier is appointed Under Secretary of State during his absence. We are sorry to observe, by the general shipping returns, that the Americau privateers are doing vast mischief in every quarter. Some on the coast of Ireland are completing every thing that the Peacock has left undone, in the capture anil destruction of our trade.— The American privateer Sharp chased a Belfast trader off the Tnscar Rock, where she captured five brigs in sight of her. The master of the privateer sent seven New York papers, with his compliments, to the Master of the Commercial Rooms! ! I Church Robbery.— On Wednesday morning last, at ati early hour, some villians found meaus to enter the vestry of Paddington church, and to carry off two large chests, containing the church plate and sundry accouuts relative to the parish monies. Taunton, and the parish officers, proceeded to Paddington, and, on examining the vestry door, he soon discovered that the thieves had entered by means of a picklock- key. He then proceeded in his inquiries, and traced the chests fir? t in a cart, Ihen in a wheel- barrow, for some distance, tili at length he discovered them deposited iu an out house belonging to a neighbouring farmer, where it appeared thev had been broken open and left by the thieves, with all their contents, except the plate, which they, deceived in their estimate as to its value, had taken away with them. The funds continued to decline yesterday. Omnium was at one time as low as 2J discount, and when the market closed it was al 2 — The great defaulter on the Slock Exchange is an individual member of an old aud eminent firm, a Member of Parliament, late high in the: grealest commercial company in the world, and n'carly cdhllected with men always spoken of as among the richest, as they were among the most respeclable, of our Loudon merchants.— Omnium left off to- day at I discount; Consols 66i. fBOBtStript. LOXDOJV, Monday bight, August 22,1814. Further accounts were received from Ghent yester- day. The negotiations were continuing; but with respect to their progress nothiug to be depended upou hat transpired. Two Gottenburgh Mails arrived, at a late hotir this morning, and a Dulch Mail last night The former have brought the first Bulletin of the Swedish army, which has entered Norway, and been eminently successful, having taken Frcderickshal,' Fredeiickstadl, & c. The Crown Prince, while pursuing his opeinlioiis, endeavours hy every means to conciliate the Norwegians — iltowiug those lakeii prisoners lo go home, 011 promise ot not again appearing in ai uis against him ; and feeding I he lower classes, Who, iu many instances, are almost perishing for want, the provi- sions of all kinds being curried off, and appropriated lo the use of llie army, wh ch is abundantly supplied with them, but it badly off for clothes Some accounts say, the Nor- SLIREWSRURY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 84. MARRIED. Thursday lat|, al St. Chad's, by Ihe Rev. G. A. Maddork, Mr. Jones,, shoemaker, to. Mrs. ji Morgao^ hoth of this town.** <* OnTuesilavi Ihe 16th inst. a! Nantwich, by the Rev. Wm. Garnet!, Nathaniel Richard TClaike, Esq. BaVrister- aI- l. ow, eldest son of R. G. Clarke, Esq of Handsworlh, Stafford- shire, to Anna Maria, daughter of Thomas Garuelt, Esq. of Nsutw ich. Thursday last, at Overton, Flintshire, Mr. t'homai Pen- son, jun. architect, lo prances, youngest daughter of Richard Kyrkis. Esq of Gwrrsyllt, near Wrexham. On Thursday last, Mr. Wilson, of London, lo Miss Lock- ley, daughter of John LuekWy, Esq. late of Boscobel. O11 the 2d iiujl. a, tfpSwujh, Lieutenant James Thorndike, ofthe Royal. 4riilljn; y, to, M'iss Underwood, lif Easl Bcrg- holt; and. nve\ » n'tholx, l|>. relale,. 011 Sunday the 7th, the above Gentleman dieifat Yarmouth, whither he hail gone to take up his residence, leaving an affectionata bride and relatives tu bewail hiscarlv loss. He was about 25 years of age, aud sou of S. Thorndike, Esq. of Ipswich. He had been much indisposed ever since the Walcbereu expedition; and his illness had beeu increased by serving in Holland duriug'lhe last severe winter;, but no apprehension was entertained of his disorder proving fatal. " DIED. On Sunday night last, aflef a lingering illness, Miss Let ilia Cross, second daughter of Mrs. Cross, of this towu. , Yesterday, in her 87th year, Mrs. Pugh, widow ol the late Mr. David Pugh, of this town On Saturday theijd. ult. iu Ihe 75th year of his age, Hugh Meredith, Esq. of Pl& a- gwyn, Miuerii, iu the county of Denbigh. On the 2d inst. Mr William Hughes, Surveyor of the Customs, at Aberdovev, within the limits of the port of Aberystwith, which office he filled with great fidelity and strict intcgi'ity upwardiTof 35 years On the Sth iiist. at Brighton, in his 44th year, Francis James Jackson, Esq eldest son of Ihe late Rev. Dr. Jack- son, canon residentiary of St. Paul's Cathedral, and late envoy exlranidinarv and minister plenipotentiary to the United States of America. Mr. Jackson bad the honour of serving bis Majesty and his country from the early age of 16 At Glasgow, oniliead'inst. in the 971I1 year of her age, Mrs. Catherine Edmund, widow of the late Thomas Neil- soil, farmer, Cardross. She was mother of 13 children, grandmother ofag, and great grandmother of 35. She was 50 years married, and nearly 86 years a widow. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Edward Pryce Owen :— House- Vititors, Peter Beck, Esq. and Mr. Samuel Harley. Oh Sunday, the 14th ' inst. the Rev. Dr. Gaskin, Rector of Stuke Newington, and Secretary to the Society for promoting Christian Knowledge, preached a Sermon in tbe CollegiateChprch, Manchester, forthe benefit of the National SchnBl's $ n Dr.' BeH's plan— From the text, " Thest uiordi which I command thee this day, shall be in thine heart; and thou shalt teach them diligently unto thy children-" Deut. vi.; 6,7- i- the Doctor delivered a most impressive discourse, witha peculiar energy that ^ really increased its effect. He strongly recommended the- Cliurch Catechism, as of the first cousequcnce'ln early education— Iu the afternoon the Doctor preac1T5if1in*' excetteljt Sermon from the- woids " fP « speak that fee do know.*' John iii ; 6— Dr. Gaskiu wason a visit to Lord Kenybn, afld Was requested by lhat nobleman to preach oh this occasion— His lordship attended Ibe service, and gave additional interestto the collection for the institution, by personally assisting in making il. Our Races are fixed for Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, the20th, SIM, and 2Sd of uexl inonlh.— See Adv On the " 8th inst. was instituted to the. Rectory of Aswdrby, in tbe cbnnty of Lihculh, Upon the presentation ofSir Thomas Whichcuie, Rarl. the Rev. John Hanmer, A. M Vicirof Hanmer, in the County of Flint, and Domes tic Chaplain to. the Right Hop., Lord Hutchinson. In consequence of the absence from England of lhat highly- esteemed and patriotic gentleman Sir W. W. Wytrn, Bail, the Agricultural. Fete at VVynnstsy will be omitted for tbe present yfar,'— OswestryRaces are also postponed for this year ; the Ch^ ster Musical Festival hSing fixed for the week in wbich tliOse Races liaVe usually been appointed — See Advt On the 16th instant,, the boy who drives the mail carl from this town to Ellesmerc was attacked, between Albrightun and Preston Qubhals, by two foot- padt.— After ill- treating him, and robbing him of a one- pound note, f bey were proceeding to . commit depredations upon the bi( g of letters, & c. tinder his rare; hut the approach of two carts alarmed them, and tbey fled — A reward, of twenty ' guineas it offered for Iheir apprehension — Set Adv. On Sunday morning last, the body of Mr. Abel Round, of Wedneibury, Staffordshire, was fouud, ijy fisherman, in the River Severn, near Welsh Pool; he had been miising since the preceding evening: his ha!, wig, coat, and boots, were firnnd on the tide of the river. , We understand that he had been for some time in a depressed state bf mind, tknd had arrived at Welsh Pool with a view of proceeding to AbeVyitwilh forthe benefit of . his health. Child- Stealiiigi— On Thursday se'nnight, about n6on, Jane Haisscl, wife of Johu Haisset ( in the employ nf Messrs Benyous aud Bage, of Ihe New Factory), living at Canal Buildings, Casfle Foregiite, in this ICwu, went lo the bake- house with her bread, end on her return ( in about ten Or fifteen thiiiutes) fyitnd ' that her tittle girl, about three year" old, whom. she had left iu charge of its elder brother, was missing. The atked his mother if she had seen his sister Mary ( tbe little girl), as slie'liad gone after her to the baKelioute. Tlie toother iriinedutely made enquiry after the child, aiid liad herci'led, but could hear 110 tidmgsof her. The feelings of the distressed parents can more easily be Concelved tlran< desciibed, iuid they remained in a miserable stale Of suspense, without ' obtaining any information'respeeling the child, ( after making all possible enquiry, ah'd'liav'ing theJCanttl Se* r¥ LORDS COMaERMfcRS ANn HIi. t. On Thursday, llie 18t h iliSl. the wishes of tlie Inhabitants of the towu und neighbourhood of Market Drayton were gratified hy ihe honour of a visit from those two highly distinguished He'roes Lord Combermere and Lord Hill. The gallant Lords were met a mile froin Drayton by a iiuilierotls assemblage of persons, with a grand triumphal Car, in which they were both seated, and drawn by I2men in White dreSses, preceded by 3 tiitmpetcri M It light horsemen with ban mi s, 1, very extensive and mokt respect- able procession of the principal inhabitants of the. town an'd neighbourhood, a band of music ( playing 41 See the Conquering Heroes come"), and the genlleaien of the com- mittee, who had kindly undertaken the management of the whole. The car, richly decoraled with appropriate devices, and magnificently attired with crimson and blue velvet, by Mr. Chorion of Whitchurch, was followed into the town by a cavalcade of carriages and genllemea 011 horse- back, amidst the acclamations, ol thousands; every housi being ornamented with laurel and lloweia, flags, & c.; the whole had a most lively and pleasing etlecl.. Ou their arrival opposite the Talbot lun, the noble lords . severally addressed Ihe immense concouise of speclators, thanking them in the most affable aud polite terms, for tiie hniidsome and hearty reception lliev had met wilh, and were conducted p stairs by the Rev. Offley Crewe, the president; when a inner, composed of torbots, venison, and every delicacy which could be procured ( and excellent wines), vvas extreme- ly well served up by Mrs. Clcgg. The room was decorated with laurel and a stalely crimson canopy, upon which the words, ( t Combermere— Victory— Hill," were tastefully in- scribed in large tellers of gold on u black velvet ground, and under which the President and the two gallant Lords were seated: opposite to each, und at the bullom of the • ooin, iu golden letter, upou black velvet, ivas written, Salamanca— A tmarez." Upou the heclth of Lord Combermere being given, with thanks fot his splendid services and the numerous priva. ' ions which he has borne, his lordship returned lhauks to The ComfuitteV, two a. id two. Trumpeter of the Hawarden Cavalry. A honorary advanced guard, uf four of the Hawarden Cavalry, bearing the standard. LORDS COMBERMERE AND HILL, IN TUE CAR. ^ H " warden Cavalrv. it Gentlemen on Horseback. ? Coaches, j5 & e. fcc. & c. w On Iheir Lordships appearing iu view of the Rilvanceil part ot the procession, ihe Bands of Music struck up— See Ihe Conquering Hero comes!" and llie mnltiiude amounting al least to 10,000, rent the air with huzzas and shouts of " Comber, mere forever'."—" Hill for ever!"— On approaching the bridge, a scene presented itself exceeding TJie procession was literally wedged iu hy j • ... Their progress, of Tuesday evening, wheti » * wotOan canto to the mother and loid ber that she hail heard, in Elletroere, of a pertou being accuted of stealing a child from Shrewsbury. The mother weiil by Ihe coach irrxt" thornirrg lo Ellesmere, and, from the detctiplion given her of a child which had been there ou Monday, and Of its diets, she was convinced thai it was tier's. She proceeded on by the coach to Overton, in Flint- shire, where tbe learnt that a child had been lefl, on the preceding evening, wilh a puor woman Who lived in the church- yard at Bangor ; she procured a person al Overtoil to go to Bafigor for Ihe child, which proved lobe her own. The mother relumed wilh it t wegUns place their hopes of being able to withstand the Swedes principally upon the prospect of n good harvest, aud the great skill of a body of tymo sharp- shooters, which are stationed on the frontiers; nnd other accouuli state lhat Ihe people iu general aie firmly attached to Prince Christian, and thai they wilt resist the domination of the Swedes by every possible snciifice and exertion — Ry all ac c nuts, however, ihc conquest of Norway is likely lo be attended with considerable diiEculty, and 110 small loss of lives lo Ihc Swedes Their advance hitherto has been checked on more iliali one occasion; and Ihey have ob slacles lo surmount, from the nature of the ground, w hich, if Ihe inhabitants improve, by au active co- operation in Ihe cunlcst, will render it at least protracted, if not ofa doubl. ful issue. Several articles from Italy concur in slating, that preparations are making for the detiiirlure of Ihe ci- devant Royal Family of Spain, frum the country which has so long afforded them an asylum. Their place of destina- tion is variously reported : some represent it to be altei- uately Sicily, Vajorca, und Spain The King of the Two Sicilies has formally resumed the exercise of ihc sovereign authority, by opening his Parliament by a speech very much in the manner of that of a British Sovereign on a similar occasion. He seems to possess the affections of the Sicilians, and wilt uodouht be supported by them iu his claims upon the Sovereignly of Naples, which he has not failed to urge upou every oc- casion since the late glorious changes iu Europe. Aii Address will he presented at the approaching Congress from the trailing part of Europe, relative to the oppressive conduct oflhc Hey of Algiers; and we trust that the Powers of Europe will take measures tor humbling the ptcleusious of this petty Tyrant. Letters have been received this day from Liverpool, announcing to the merchants of Loiidon, Unit 1 he whole ot the ships which had recently arrived til that port lioin Ainilia Island, laden with collon, had been seized by urder id' the Lords of the Treasury ; the ' aggregate amount of the cotton thus seized tiy Government was between 3 and 4000 bags. It would appear lhat Government enfeitaiu suspicious that the ships aud cargoes in question nre all American property, but covered by oilier nations. British names will not be sufiicieht to support 1 he claims, s the cargoes would iu thut case he liable to forfeiture, British • ibjects liot being allowed tn trade with the euemv — American property of all descriptions is strictly looked after iu the Liverpool warehouses. The six unfortunate men ordered for execution fseejirst pagej, were hung befory the Debtor's door, New gate, this iiioruintr. Charily would induce us to hope, and it is generally believed, that Ashtou was insane, for, on I; i first appearance on ihe platform, he danced and display) d a viuieiy of amies;' and rviix after the halter was fixed ! round his neck, he exclaimed, w ith a loud voice—" tt'elthg. ton for ever ."' He liad been a soldier. 3 per cent. Coaso' CI}.— For Aceour 166J to Shrewsbury the same even- ing, 10 ( he great joy uflier husband, who war just returned from a fruitless search afler it in Montgomeryshire, having suspected that tt hail been'stolen hy r. gang oT gypsies, who had been strolling in this- neighbourhood, and were gone into that county.'— Tbe woman who lefl I he child at Bangui- stole a box from that place, containing linen and articles of wearing apparel, and came ou Tuesday, by Hit Chester coach, lo Harmer Hill, about six miles from this Iowa, w here she was Sel down that evening, and to which pl iec, in consequence of information gi ven by the coachman, she was pursued the next morning by the constable and overseer of Bangor, who apprehended her,' aud foViud the box and stolen articles iri her possession, and brought her in a chaise to Shrewsbury.— There being sufficient evidence to charge her on suspicion of being the person who stole the child, she was commit led, to gaol by John Lee, Esq for furl her examination, and has, vve learn, been since fully committed by the Mayor for I rial 4t the next Assiies — The concourse of people assembled on her being brought to this town was immense ; and the feelings they expressed, and the interest they manifested in the misfortunes and distress of the parents and their interesting little one, did them infinite credit— The woman, is about 19 years of Age, and was ai quiued on an indictment found against ber, by the itame of Mary Smith, at oui' last assizes, for housebreaking' iu the neighborhood of Market Drayton. She now calls herself Margaret Brotigh, but her real name is Mary Gelhin, and the is 11 native of Yorton, iu the parish of Broughton, aboul 7 milesfrom lliistp. in. , Mysterious Circumstance.— A fine boy, the son of Mr. Raimes, in Piccadilly, was on Suuday, the- Uth inst mis- sed from his parents* house i t w as known that lie liad gone to the Patk, and he wasexpeited home at eight o'clock ; but nol eel lulling at nine, his, p, arents became alarmed, and went iu ti arch of him. Their puistiit, however, was ineffec- tual, as lie could not be fojjpo^ nid although every means wastalien lo obtain intelligence of him,, he remained undis- covered till Wednesday evening, when his father obtained a ti'ausient view of him,. iu- t>. very genteel carriage, iu Hyde Park He immediately pursued Ihe vehicle, called ou the coaehmiin tA'stop, and his request being complied wilh, lie opened I lie'rloor, mill niaiiaiistuut his child was in his arms. \ lady who Svas iu lift carriage immediately handed out her card, and desiredthoooacliman t- o drive 011. A crowd assembled round the enraptured father, and in the hearing of- many of I he by- slanders, the boy said lie had been de- coyed by thp lady into hrr carri-. ge about the same hour 011 Sunday, and had been diivpu to a fine house, a abort dis lance from town ; but where e. xnctly he could nol say. He was'treated by Ihe lady with great kindness, hut she per- emptorily refused, as he entreated her, lo send him home. ' Fhe card, ou examination, proved to be bhvuk ; tint whe- ther this was intended or accidental, it is impossible to say. The boy is only eight years of age, und is remarkably hand- some Junes Webb, Estj. whose unbounded beneiolt tt hash the theme ot universal adiniiation, was in b .., on . Monday and Tuesday, Ihe 151 band itilh itisl wheu. he distributed considerable sums of money in clothing poor 1 boys, acd iu other acts ef charity. lie company, and pledged his futuie services iu the cause of his King and Country, vHieuever they might be found useful The Chairman then gave the health of Lord Hill, with thanks for his brilliant achievements, and hoping that his superior military talents may sperdily bring the war with America to as glorious and happy a termination as llie" late continental struggle, in w hich his lordship had so ably and materially assisted. His lordship returned thanks, anil assured the company that every exertion ou his pai l should be called forth to facilitate the desirable object of peace; his lordship expressed himself in the highest terms upon the reception he had met willi in his native county, and for Ihe huuours which had been generally paid to hiin, as also for the Memorial which is intended to he erected iu Shrewsbury, lo testify to posterity the splendour of his lordship's services.— The toasts and speeches were received with thunders of applause.' Lord Coinbernlere afterwards gave " Prosperity to ilieTown of Drayton, wilh Health and Happiness 10 its Inhabitants;" and Lord Hill proposed " The Health of the worthj Presidcni,-| lie Rev. Offley Crewe," which, with the health of Sir John Hill nnd his gallant Sons ( almottt all of whom were present), the healths of Sir Corbet Corbet, Lilly Cjrubermere, and anauy other loyal, patriotic and appropriate loasls and songs, added much to the conviviality anil harmony of this joyous and festive day. The noble lords condescended to address the populace from the windows, and lefl the company im. pressed with llie most lively sense of iheir trauscendeut merits, affability, and Worth ; which will ever be borue iu grateful recollection by those whom ihey have thus highly honoured mid gratified The parly consisted of about 120, amongst whom were conspicuous Sir John Hill, Sir Corbet Corbet, Sir Robert Hill, Sir Francis Hill. Sir Thomas Noel Hill, nud Colonel Clement Hill, Rev. Robert Hill, Rev Richard Hill, Rev. E. Neville, Rev. P. Strey Broughton, Rev. Oswald Leyees- ter, Rev Thomas Heber, Rev. VV. Judgson, Rev H. G. Jndgsun, Rev. W. Aiiuyl, and Rev. J. Haden, George Toilet, G. Wickstcad, Thomas Borough, Richard Cotton, Charles • D. Bronglitoil, J. Atkinson, John Tayleur, J. Cornish, W. C. Norcop, sen. W. C. Norcop, jun. J. O. Crewe, Frederic Crewe, Peter Broughton, H. jervis, Thomas Sninllwood, Johu Oakhill, OweiiRuberls, aud J. Clay, Esqrs Ihe Genile- s. men of the Committee, Messrs. Twemlow, Dickin, Clayton, Warren, Pigot, Grinstll, Spearman, Furber, Bool, Davison, » c, ( tut. kc. CHESTER. PUBLIC RECEPTION OF LORDS COMBERMERE AND HILL. The Grand Dinner to these illustrious Noblemeu ( tickcls two gftineas each) was given on Monday se'nnight. At an early hour in Ihe morning, Ihe bells of several of Ihe Ichurcbes struck up merry peals, and about 9 o'clock the gieat hells of the Cathedral commenced ringing aud firing. Flags were hoisted 011 Mr. Mellor's, and Messrs. Walker, Maltby Si Co.' s shot- towers, and on Ihe steeples uf St. John's and Si. Mary's. The houses in Handbridge, Bridge- street, Northgate- streel, Eastgate- street, ic. were decor- ated with laurels and shrubs, and the Bridge- gate was ornamented in the form of a triumphal arch, the sides aud the centre of the arch hound round with laurel and flowers, and on theolher compartment, on the south side, was llie inscription, in large letters, " Brave Warriors welcome," and on tlie^ kides, in snialler devices, " Almure « ," " Salamanca."— On the north side of Ihe Gate ( tbe whole of which was tastefully and elegautly fitted up by Mr. Robert Morris, painter), in large letters, " Europe liberated"—" Salamanca' —" Atmarea." Festoons of laurels, ike. alaojornanieiiled the Grand Gateway of Hie Castle; above was the inscription, " BRITAIN TRIUMPHANT."— Al eleven o'clock, the dif- ferent trude- companies, clubs, & c. began to muster at their respective houses, aud at twelve marched up to the Abbey Square, where they were marshalled; and about oue o'clock the whole moved in the following order:— Four Trumpeters 011 horseback; the trumpets decorated with the arms uf Ihe heroes. Two emblematical blu « banners, with the inwvintion— " Cheshire's pride'—" The pride of Shropshire," carried by men on grey horses. . Naval flags and pendants carried by Ship Carpenters. Shipwrights, two and two, in blue jai kets, and trowsert. ^ The several Beneficial Clubs, with Colours and g two Banners— the- one inscribed " Combermere - % arid Hilt:" " Peace and Plenty"— the olher" The 5 2 Reward of Victory," surmounted liv Fame; on j: " J the reverse," Combermere and Hill.'" « Band of M usic. .= H Banners. H The Innkeepers' Company, 011 horseback, the members decorated with rosettes. The respective Trade- companies, preceded hy their ban- ners, four abreast. Subscribers and gentlemen uf the city. The Committee. f 3 The Corporation Band of Music. 5 3 THE CORPORATION, 5 % In starlet and blue gowns, preceded by the Sword £ a and Mace. J r; Banners, inscribed, " Through . Voile Deeds to Noble ^ Honours'' SIC & c. & c THE CAR; A11 open carriage, drawn by six beautiful greys, decorated with crimson and while ribbons, lined with crimson cloth, and 1111 each side, 011 banners, were ihe armorial bearings of Lords Comhermrrc aud Hill, tastefully paint- ed; oil tbe paunels, 11 large Baronial coionet In frout, rising from wreaths of laurel, the Plume of the Earl of Cluster. Al the four Corners, inverted Eagles in bur- nished gold. The horses rode by post boys in red liveries. The London Royal Mail, Drawn liv six dark hay horses. The body of llie coach ornamented with flags, hearing 1 he Imperial arms, and the words " Comber mere and llill" in letters of gold. Auother Coach drawn by four horses. Gentlemen ou HorscUuck. & c. & c. & c. The procession moved down Norlhgate- sfreet, Bridge- street, up Hhudbrtdge, lo Overlcigh- Hud, where il awaited the arrival of Ibe illustrious visitors About two o'clock Lord Hill passed through Ihe concourse of people assem- bled, i 1 a dose carriage, without being recognized, aud alli- rhted at Overleigh- Gatei. Ou his arrival being gene- rally known, the mobility became very anxious for the arrival of Lord Combermere. Owing, however, lo ihe inhabitants of Holywell and Halkin taking his Lordship's horses from his carriage, ami drawing him through those towns, his Lordship was unable lo make his appearance, tttl ' nearly luilf- pasl three o'clock, ill u carriage ornamented with the faintly arms. He was escurted by the Hawarden troop of cavalry, which was placed under the command of Lieut Boydell. He wore the splendid dress of a British General of Cavalry, and was decorated w ith several military orders. L'lid Hill was in the foil costume of a Geueral of Infantry His Lordship wore a number of military orders, among tliein Ihe (. rand Cross of Ferdinand and of Merit, and the Order of Ihe Tower and Sword: he wore also the red ribbon of Ihe Order of Ihe Bath— 111 Ihe urea fronting Overleigli- house, ihey were complimented ou their arrival bv Col Bariistun, in llie name of the Commiltee of MR. I a.' eni' n>, iu a most able speech Suitable replies were m ide, aud the heroes mounted the car amidst the shouts ofthe spectators. The procession, in return, was formed in an order sim lar m what is described, so far as THE CORPORATION, which went lo the Mayor's house uenr Ihe Bridge,, wheie the Corporate B. odv awaited the entrance of tiie ti. doe visitors, ' the remainder of . the cavalcadc Mai. furmed in the older following :—'• • -•. » .. . description! the crowd, and formed one solid mass. course, wa. very slow ; but on entering the city, each side oil be street was lined by a strong detachment of the luot As Ibe procession passed the bridge, the guns of the castle fired a salule ; and when the Car approached the Bridge Gate, the militaiy presented aims — tin I lie north side of the Gale, the procession slopped, and the . Mayor addressed their Lordship, in the following appropriate speech :— ' " My Lords,— lu llie absence of ourliighly respected Chief Magistrate, Sir Wsikiu Williams Wynu, the pleasing duly has devolved Upon me, as his representative here, iu his name, on behalf of Ihe Corporation, and of the Inhabits 111 gencial, m hid you welcome will, in our walls,- and to invite you to do us the honour of accepting the freedom of thu ancient mid loyal'city, which has been unanimously voted to you by the Corporation in Council assembled, J tribute of their esteem for the very eminent services you have rendered to your King nnd Country Wilh your permission,! will conduct yuu lo the Town Hall, in order that the usual ceremonies may he pci funned " Their Lordships shortly replied, ekiiressiiig tlicuisclvec. thai Ihey accepted llie invitation wIth iilcasure. 1 his ceremony being over, the Corporation fell itiio their placein the procession, which proceeded up Bridge- street and N011hgate street, amidst ihe scfcl tiinutiotiH of more than iu, 000 spectators. The rows, and wilidbws of the bouses, were occupied by all the besuty and fa> hioii of Cestria, and au influx of elegantly dressed females from Moles and ihe adjoining counties, waving Iheir handker- chief, spontaneously wilh ihe greetings of the giatified inhabitants 111 the streets V— On the arrival ofthe proces- sion at the Exchange, Iheir Lordship's descended from tbo Car, aud entered the Town Hall, w hich was beautifully filled up for Ihe occasion, with festoons of laurel, inter- mingled Willi flowers; and Ihe floor was covered wilh green baize. Lord Combe, mere was sealed Oti ihe right of th" Mayor, and the Hero of Shropshire 011 the left, when the freedom of the Cily was presented lo their Lordships The shouts ofa crowded Hall, evinced the pleasure ofnll present; and Lord Combermere replied in words to this- eflect :— " Mr. M ayor, and Gentlemen of Ihe Corporation,— I cannot express the gratification I feel, for the very distin- guished manner in which you have been pleased to evince your opinion of my services— next to the honours which have been bestowed upon me by my Prince and my Country, I shall most cordially estimate them. The pleasure I feel is also much enhanced bv the reflection, that my splendid reception has been from the ancient and loyal Ctly of Chester, the Metropolis of my native county:"— fLoutl cheering. J LORD HILL'S REPLY. " Mr. Mayor, Gentlemen of IlieCurporste Body,- I peei( not observe, that I want words to express to you the sensations of gratitude which I feel, for the high, distin- guished, and I may udd, unmerited honours, which I have thisday received, ill so flatleriu^ a manner', at. your hands— 1 cim only beg you will, in return, accept of mv best thanks. — To day, Gentlemen, brings with il the association of many pleasing ideas— it tilings to my recollection, Ihe many, many happy days, I spent iu my youth, within Ihe walls of this ancient and most respectable city. Be assured. Gentlemen, I shall ever feel a livelv sense of the honour you have conferred upun me "— f l. oitd shouts cf approbation ) Preceded by the Deputy Mayor, Corporate Officers, and the sword and mace, the heroes left the room, and re- entered Ihe Car, ttie procession moving down Nurthgnte- street, Eastgate- street, to the Hotel, where ( bey alighted, and afterwards appeared al Ihe wiudow, from which they addressed the immense multitude below, and were answered by tumults of applause. Lord Combeimere was attended by hit beautiful bride; nnd the widow of ihe late lamented Col. Hill, of Hawkslone, stood ou the left hand of Lord Hill. The pillars in the front of the Royal Hotel, were orna- niented willi the national colours, hung in draperies, surmounted by festoons oflaurrl anil flowers. TIIE DINNER ROOM. The dinner table was laid out iu the Assembly Boom. At lb* upper end was a beautiful canopy, tasiefiiljf hung in crimson and yellow drapery, d la Greet; ; llie drapery was edged wilh a rich gold fringe, and at tile extremities of lite cornice was a representation of the French Eagle dis- graced ( inverted), in burnished gold. I11 the centre of Ihe canopy were two sabres sheathed, indicative of the termi- nation of war, sunnoaiiled hy the figure of a dove, 1.. dead gold, holding in its beak the olive of Peace Al the sides of the canopy were the colours of the Royal Chester Loeul Militia. In the centre of the recess was tlie Chair of the Depuly Mayor, behind w hich were Ihe arms of theCity. Ou the right hand oflhc Mayor sat Lord Cum bermerc tin ihe left Lord Hill, behind each of whose chairs wire their respective coats aromorial. The chairs of llie ViwPreti- denls und Stewards, were occupied by Colonel Wrench Mr. Leeke, Mr. 11 Potts, Mr. Dixon, and Captain lleul derson.— The table nt which their Lordships sat, wa* elevated about eight inches above the level of Ihe room — The room had been newly painted for the auspicious occa- sion, and had a truly magnificent appearance.— the or- chestra was ornamented with flowers, formed in festoons, circles, & c. The table was superbly laid oui— Ihe orna- mental part being composed of beautiful temples in gold, military trophies, pacific emblems, Itc— A fine fai buck was sent for Ihe dinner by Earl Grotvenor ( who also liber- ally offered the produce of hit gaidens for the occasion), as was also another fromOuIton, by i. Egeiton, Esq M P. and amongst other epicurean deside'ratas was an immense turtle- About ISO gentlemen dined ou the occasion. Guineas may shortly beexpecled tore- appear, Sevett shilling pieces', which should be considered a » rheir « t'a » J couriers, already peep out ! Whenever gold returns to circulation, several individuals will be Ihe richer for it, who are now absolutely prevented, by Ihe fear of being remarkable, from briuging^ Iheir fallow hoards to light.. Sporting Intelligence.— The Duke of Grafton's horse Partisan, is matched against Mr. Wyiidhum's Orville, al the First October New maiket Meeting for 200 guineas h. ft — General Grnsvenor's Cherry Bounce is matched against Mr. Lake's Zodiac, al Ihe same Meeting, for 100 guineas; as is Mr. Norlhcy's Curlew against Lord F. Ben- tick's Weymouth, for loo guineas— The Duke of Grafton's horse Jeweller, is matched agaiusl Mir,. Venison's Paulas, at Ihe Second New Market October MVrting, for Jong h. ft.— At Ihe Houghton Meeting, tile Duke of Grafton's Woeful is matched again*! l. ord G. H. Cavendi- h's Alcohol, foriioogs. h. ft — Spoiling Maiel. es a » e aiieudv made for 1816, nud even lrt lii, e. t Newmarket. — Al tbe Craven Meet- ing, 1816, General Grosvcuor's Dick Andreas agoinst Mr. Neville's Sorcerer, for SoO'iS. h. ft — For the First Spring Meeting, 1818, Lord W, Beiilinck't Utile Shuttle and Mr Nassau's Ashton, are ciilcred for a produce match of soogi. each, h. ft Bishop's Castle Races.— On Wednesday, the nth of Aligns!, the Country Subscription Cup, value £ 50. waa run for by Mr. Palmer's h. m. Creeping Jenny, 5 yrs. old 9 R Corbett, Esq's g g Dickey Whitefoot, X vrs. old | E. Boltrell. Esq's br in Slothful, 3 yrs. old 4 Mr. Davie's eli. f Dion, 4 yrs old.... 3 Mr. Wadlow's h g. Merry- go round, by Wariior 4 Same Dav, a Poney Race: Mr. Recs's hi. poney, forest Lass Mr. Hughes's hi poney, Nimrod... O11 THUIISDAT, for Ihe Plate, Mr. Thomas's h. m. Eliza lie 1 h, 6 \ is. old Mi. Ruwlius's br. in Sweet Jenny, 5 > rs. old Mr. Palmer's I* 111. Creeping- Jenny, 5 yrs old.. E. Boltrell, Esq,' 9 br 111, sluihBil, 3 yrs ohl Same Day, I lie Handicap Stakes : Mr Bees's 111 in Forest Lass Mr. WrightwpodV b m. Maid of the Mill Mr. Wadlow's 111. Poll Thompson'. _ _ Tlirapoit, particularly on ihe Imi dnv, wa, excellent 5 aud the company on the course mid at the Ball, more nu » merous and respectable than on . any form/ r occasion- Hereford Races.— Commenced ou Wednesday last, I when the £ 50 plate was won by Sir W. W Wynu's ch. h by T tyrus, healing Mr. A it bur's bay tn. Caledonia, which wn » drawn theSd heal, & the former rode over— The Hunter'* Subscription Purse of T< ugv was won, after three heats, by Mr. Wollaston's hr. 111. by Lesmuiiago — Lord DncieV Zulicke won the £ 50 platoon Thursday, after three well contested heats — The Sweepstakes of liigs. each, five * ub* scrilicrs, was rasily won by Rosebud, Mr Fowley'a br. lu Baub t having broke down — On Friday, fur Ihe £ 50 plate, were Iwo excellent heats, but II was won by MrrT., Rogers?* I. itile. thonjhl- of.— Cfhe influx of companv was Very great aud respectable; the'dinueis wneiyell attended, and at the balls oil Thursday aud Friday iiSghis wrre present the first families iu Ihe country, mid the » lwle was extmnly brdli^ ant — On Wednesday, the light- fingered gentry \ tti rather successful; one man was rohlml. of a. promjssvii nuts af hand for i'C. i aiid i^' i„ cush VoW.' r 1 > " 8 dial. 3 2 dist. dist. 1 1 • i St 1 1 2 3 : l 3 4 dis!.. 1 1 3 S-- 3 3 4 v. V • y 55 ell fc 8 al I* er pf imilatioA.— After so many years hostility it is pleas- ing to find Unit the people of Franc* wish to imitate this nation in various matters. Among other things, a writer in a French paper airongly recommends il to his Govern- ment to abolish the muling system of Lotteries, and to adopt the English pl& n, the advantages of which to the public he ably points out; und, as a particular example, dwells upon ihe many excellencies of that lo begin drawing on the Isl of September, in which Capitals are great and numerous— Ticket* cheaper thiJn for years past ( to be had ol THE PRINTER or THIS PAPER)— and the lowest Pnte cxeeeus the cost of a Ticket.-— See Advertisement f. rat page. Bankrupts.— Thursday se'imight in ihe Court of Chancery, the Lord Chancellor, during the proceedings in a bankruptcy commission, said, he did avow, that it was his determination, by all jusi and legitimate means, to Crush conspiracies in regard lo bankruptcy, as he knew now to exist. He believed il capable of being proved, that there are offices in London fir supplying persons with Ihe means of getting certificates, or of superseding commissions of bankruptcy ; and be ifonld mention I lie names of some Of them. He desired i! 10 be understood, that, whenever a case should come befoie him, iu which he should be able lo satisfy his own mind tbat a fraud was meant tube practised on I he great seal, lie should send, not the guilty parlies alone, but ilie names of all Ihe solicitors concerned for them, to all the different courts in Westminster hall, there to be I rested as the Judges in those Com Is should think they deserved, and should otherwise direct sleps to he takeu against them fur bringing them lo condign punishment. Tie staled that he should act oil Ihis principle— that if a Uaukrupt knowingly it wilfully permilted any one fictitious debt to be proved, he should never have his certificate allowed hv his Lordship. The Treasurers of Glocester Infirmary have received, by tlie hands of Sir G. O. Paul, Bart, tbe sum of £ 212. 5s. lid being liie whole amount issued hy Government to- wards the expense of raising, training, and supporting Ihe Long tree, Bisb y, and Whitstone Troop of Yeomanry Cavalry, whilst commanded by him, and terminating their service's in 1803 ; together with interest thereon to the pre- tt£ nl time The Merionethshire Grand Jury were discharged on Saturday sennight, al Bala, without having any business brought before Ihcm; I here was neither a criminal or debtor confined in the County Gaol, which was conse- quently thrown open — At Nisi Prim, there was an action brought by It. W. Price, Esq. against Mr Rowlands, for milling down the fence of au Inclosure, which llie plaintiff, Mr. Price, maintained liad stood for upwards of 20 years. There was lunch contradictory evidence, bul I lie Jury returned a verdict for the defendant. It is understood lhat a new I rial is granted. Wednesday last, Edward Lloyd Rowland, Esq. of Gardden Lodge, High Sheriff of the county of Denbitrb, made his public ollicial entrance into Ruthin, attended hy a numerous retinue, and preceded by a vast number of the inhabitants, who went out lo meet him. About 3 o'clock, a numerous and most respectable company, sat down to dinner at the While Lion inn. The viands weie of Ihe c. boirest description, and ihe wines very superior, the whole did much credit to the landlady, Mrs. Williams. Eyre Coote Lord, Esq. brother to Sir John Owen, Bart. M. P. tor Pembrokeshire, baa been appointed Re reiver General for Ihe counties of Carmarthen, Pembroke, and Cardigan, in Ibe room of the lale W. G Davits, Esq. of Peovlai , Carman lienshire. On Friday, the 5th instant, a young man, about 20 - yeais of age, went by a coach from London to Wituey ; lie tad taken his place fur Abergavenny, but, being in a very ill stale of health, was prevailed on io remain at the latter ylar- e, aud unfortunately stopped at Ihe house of a mail who turned him iylo the> treet ou Ihe following morning, and, on his knocking fur re- ailhtiltauce, was mostcruelly ill- treated He ilieu went lo another house, but oil Sunday, being much worse, lie was taken lo ihe workhouse, where he died ou Tuesday night, uud was deceully buried ou Thursday. He could speak bul very little English ; said his name was David Evans; aud had Iwo or Ihree Welch books wilh him, in which were wiitteu—" David Evans, of Nauthenfoi, 1811." " David Evans, Alltsoch, 1810," " David Evaus's book. April 12, 181 j, written by me, David Evans, at Allt- « ldu ;" and the tiny before he died, he wrote as follows t — " David Evans, Nautbeufolfach, Cardig " He articulated, something like " l. landilo." Mr. Leake, a gentleman at Minster Levels, near Witney, interested himself verv much in the melancholy circumstance, and will readily give tbe friends of the deceased, if this account should reach them, any infortunium in his power— Cambrian. Commercial EmbartntmehU.-- Ou Monday last » very numerous meeting of the creditors of the banking- house of Ffrench and Co. nf Dublin, was held at their bouse, on Ormoud- quay, in that city, for the purpose of receiving a statement of their debts and property, and adopting such proceedings as Ihe circuinstanccs should require. It appeared that the debts due of the firm amounted, collectively, on their concerns in town and Country, to ,£ 239,611}. 4s. lod Theii means of discharging these debts exceeded the amount by more than £ 13,000 ; but for the more ample satisfaction of the creditors, it was proposed to vest £ 100,000 more into the hands oi the trustees as aditiuual security, aud in order lo accelerate the payment; and as a further guarantee, Loid Ffrench, w ho was present, offered lo make all his lands liable to any possible arrear or deficiency. The Noble Lord's offer was much applauded, but bis proposition was declined as being unnecessary, Ihe securities and funds previously exhibited being cuueideied amply sufficient. It was resolved im- mediately- lo decline proceeding tu a commission of bank, l uptcy, hud lo appoint trustees to receive the funds of the firm, siltl to apply llieui tu the discharge of their debts.-* Dublin Paper Catlie, sheep, and horses, were in good supply at WORCESTER Fair, on Monday se'uuighi, and the prices of all descriptions materially declined. Inferior horses re- mained nn baud, for tbev sunk iu cstimaiiou beyond all piecedenl.— SWANSEA Fair, Ihc same day, was plentifully stored with cat tie aud horses, few of which found purchasers. — CARMARTHEN and NARBERTH Fairs likewise exhibited a large shew of animals, aud those sold maintained late prices. Butler and oats advanced at the former place. BILLS EOP XV. PICKED HP, In the Shop of Mr. HARRIS, Grocer, near the Butter Cross, on FRIDAY, the 12th Instant ( the Fair Dav), TWO ONE POUND NOTES.— Whoever has lost the same, may, ou giving a Description, and paving Ihe Expellees, have lliem again, by applying to Mr. HARRIS, as above, i Shrewsbury, Q3d August, 1814. MARKET HERALD. Average price of Wheat in our Market on Saturday lasl, I Is. Sd. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 8s. Od. per customary measure of 57 quarts. COKN EXCHANE. AUGUST 22. Wheat was this morning at a decline of from 3 » . to 4 « . per qtfarter. Barley was is per quarter, and Beaus as. per quarter lower— Oats were from Is to 2s per quarter deater than on last Monday, lu otherarticles there is no alteration. Mi— 1- 1 - r- -- T--- I — - II n \ JF Y. Z. will apply to A. B. he will hear of something to bis Advaulage. JOHN DAVIES, COOPER, MARDOL, SHREWSBURY, ( l. att Assistant to Mr. SmithJ BEGS Leave to inform his Friends aud the Public iu general, he has taken and entered upon the Premises next Door to Messrs. COOKE aud SON, where be intends carrying ou Ihe Business in all its Branches ; aud hopes, by strict Attention, tn merit Ihe Support of those who may favour him with Iheir Commands. All Kinds of Bend- Ware, Turnery, & c. ou the most reasonable Terms. NEXT WEEK, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBRR 1, nnH E GRAND STATE LOTTERY begius JL Drawing. Price of a Ticket £ 19 19 £ 10 7 o | Eighth Quarter, HIGHWAY ROBBERY. WHEREAS the Diivfcr of the Mail Carl, travelling between Shrewsbury and Ellesmere, was, about 12 o'CIock, on the Night of; TUESDAY, the 16th Instant, STOPPED by two Footpads, between Albrightou aud Preston Gubballs, who, after having thrown Dust into his Eyes to blind him, proceeded to rifle his Pockets, aud look from him a One Pound Note, nf Ihe Old Batik. Shrewsbury, aud five or six Shillings in Silver: NOW THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, thai whoever will give nfllr Information as may lead to the Apprehension and Conviction of ( he Offenders, shall, on sucb Conviction, receive 11 Reward of TWENTY GUINEAS, from JOHN PARITY, Treasurer of tlie Middle Association for the Prosee^ ion ( If Offenders. And if either of the Parlies' concerned in such Robbery, will give Information of his Accomplice, lie shall, ou liis Conviction, be entitled to alike Rewind, aud Means will be used 10 obtain his Pardon. The Villains would, in all Probability, | iave proceeded to the Commission of further Depredations, had they not been alarmed by the Noise pflwo Carts, wlueh wire then acci- dentally coming up Middle, 17th'August, I8li. ELEVEN GUINEAS REWARD. SERVANT RUN AWAY, From Mrs. MORREY'S, of EATON, near Child's Ercall, in Ihe Counly of Salop, SAMUEL T. 4THAM, alias SAMUEL HUGHES, aged about 35 Years, about five Feel six Inches high, dark Complexion, dark Hair, and chews a deal of Tobacco: he look with him two Pair of Small Cloths, a Smock Frock, u new Hat, Ihree new Hempen Shirts ( marked J. M. 011 ( he Right Hip), and other Wearing Apparel; had on when lie ran away a Dark Brown Coal, Corduroy Breeches, and a Smock Frock. Whoever w ill give Information of the said Samuel Latham, or lodge him iu any of his Majesty's Gaols, upon his Conviction, shall receive ONE GUINEA RE- WARD, over and above the Reward from Child's Ercall Association for the Prosecution of Felons. Eaton, Sth August, 1S14. £ i 13 6 1 7 •" « 2 ...... of £ 20,000 is £ 40,000 2 10,000 20,000 • a 5,000 10,060 a 2,000 4,000 4 1,000 4,00.1 :> ....,..; 500 a, sot) 10 200 9,000 15 r. 100 1,500 io 50 1,000 9,750 20 5^, 000 14,000 Tickets. £ 140,000 NO FIXED PRIZES. Days of Drawing:— 1 si Day, 1st September; Sd Day, 13lb September; 3d Day, 17th September. Tickets and Shares are selling in great Variety by SWIFT . and Co. the Contractors, at tlieir Loudon Offices, No. 11, Poultry; No. 12, Charing Cross; and No. 31, A Idgale, Hiyh- Streel ; aud by Iheir Agents, J. WATTON, Printer, SHREWSBURY. H. P. SILVESTER. Bookseller, NEWPORT, W. FELTON, LUDLOW, D. PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. WHEREAS DAVID DAVIES, of Dolegead, near Llaufair, in the Counly of Montgomery, Farmer, by Deed hearing Date the 161I1 of August Inslaiit, lias AS- SIGNED over tbe Whole of his personal Estate and Effects 10 JOHN DAVIES and EVAN OLIVER, appointed as well for the Benefit of themselves us others his Creditors: All Persons having any Claim or Demand against tbe said David Davies are desired to send the same without Delay to Mr JOHN WILLIAMES, Solicitor, Welsh Pool, io whose Oliice the Deed of Assignment is deposited for the Signa- ture of said David Davies's Creditors, who clinsc to sign such Deed and accept the Terms, All Persons indebted lo Ihe Estate of Mr. Davies, are requested lo pay the same i 11 mediately to tbe said Trustees. Pool,\ Jth August, 1814. Assize Intelligence.— On Mouday, the 15ih Instant, Mr Justice Dallas and Mr. Baron Richards proceeded to business at Monmouth There were only four prisoners for trial, and oue only found guilty, vig. Win. Evans, for stealing wearing apparel, who was sentenced 10 Two YEARS* IH. FRBONMKNT There has not been so small ail Assize for tnauy years; both Courts rose each day at 110011 On Wednesday afternoon tiie Commission was opened « t. Glocester, aud, 011 Thursday morning, afler attending divine service at Ihe Cathedral, the Judges repaired to ihe Boiirh- H tll. Prior to the Grand Jury being kworn ill, Mr. Justice Dallas took his seat 011 the bench io the Crown Court; aud Robert Peacock, thtSham Par. twn( wh » was found guilty of forgery at ihe last Assises, but, judgment respited ou a point of law), being placed at Ihe bar, his Lordship, evidently much affected, addresied the prisoner to the fol- lowing purport: " Robert Peacoek~ You were, at the last Assizes for this county, convicted ofthe ciime of forgery. The proof was very clear; but your Counsel contended that the facts were not proved 111 poini of law. I, how ever, could not adopt the soundness of tbeir objection*. The evidence, as given on the ( rial, has been submitted to the Judges ; the grounds of objection, and Ihe authorities for Ihe same, have also been laid before them; aud t tie opinion is, that no doubt what- ever could be eiltrrlained of Ihe facts being clearly proved. Willi respect lo yourself, I have now only to pass ihat judgment upon you which was before respited ; and in doing no, I shall refrain from' making any ohseivatiou? upon your marked and aggravated case, as it appeared on Ihe day of your trial. I do not wish lo agitate your feelings, aud 1 shall i- hereby save my own, being convinced Ibe exatnole will Iiavc more effect Hum auy thing I could say ; I shall, there. fore, spate myself Ihe painful task. The sentence of tbe law is, that yon be taken from hence lo the place fiom whence you came ; from ihence lothe place of execution, there to hang by the neck till you are dead ; and Ibe Lord l » ave mercy ou your soul I" Ever since his trial, the prisonrr has evinced signs of unfeigned repentance and becoming resignation ; aud, in this happy slate of mind, he was enabled to anstuin Ihe shock willi great fortitude. Ou retiring, he bowed respect- fully lo the Court; and the whole auditory appeared deeply impressed with the awful situation to which he bad reduced himself He will suffer on Saturday, Ihe 3d of September, unless Ihe mercy of Ihe Prince Regent be inter-, yused : aud great interest is making to implore Royal clemency in his behalf. The Calendar contained the names of 33 prisoners, aud the following were the sentences: 1 ieoroe Sprues, found Sjuiliy ou four indictments for horse- stealing, aud one for mealing a lieifer \ John Ford, for a burglary at Ulev ; Thos. Jones (. 1 bov 011I v lo ' years of age), for a burglary at Rod- borough; Churles Wright, for breaking open the house of John Butt, ui Raruwoud; George Hew, for setting fire to a wheal slack at Billon; aud Richard Edwards,. I antes Howard, and Wm Thompson for robbing Robert Brown ou the high- way in the pai ish of Fellou, were capitally convicted, and received sentence of DEATH, but were all afterwards UKPRI f VED except Peacock and Sy'mes.— Joseph Clark, fur violently assaulting James Pople, st Bristol, was sentenced lo TWO YEARS' IMPRISONMENT; Richard vminders aud Edmund Carter, for assaulting a constable in Ihcexecnlinn of liis duty; ONE YEAR'S IMPKIBONSIENT ; Ann Nicbolts, for stealing wearing- Apparel at Cheltenham, EIGHT MONTHS' IMPRISONMENT; Thomas Danialis, for stealing wearing nppaiet at ttodboroiigh, six MONTHS' IMPRISONS, F. NT and TRIN ED ON E SHILLING— Hannah Jones, foi siealinga piece ,> f cambric muslin at Cheltenham, POUR MONTHS IMPRI- SONMENT; Zacliaiius Mason, for stealing a goose at Twyning, aud Joseph F. ttle, fur stealing a hasp knife, each SIX WEEKS' IM I'll I so N M v. ST.— Daniel Denbigh Atsop, for assaulting John James, of Weslerlelgh, was FINED ONE SHILLING & DISCHARGED.—' Twelve were ACQUITTED; anil against four NO BILLS were found. In llie Cily Calendar, Hopewell Pearson, Thus. Taylor, and Walter Rurlowe, foi* ste-. llug two stiver watches fi- oin liie shopof Win. Ingram, were ordered to be TRANSPORTED FOG SEVEN YEARS — Thos Itowlinsun, fur stealing a qnautlly of penny pieces and halfpence in the house of Joseph Vaugh, victualler, was sentenced io TWELVE MONTHS* IMPRISON MENT; Mary Loup, for stealing wearing apparel, Ihe properly uf VV ™ , Voyce, six MONTHS' IMPRISONMENT; James Morris, for stealing a cheese, the property of his master Jos. Webb, and John L'litchler/, for receiving Ihe said cheese, kuowinc it to have been stolen, each FOUR MONTHS' IMPRISONMENT. Mr. Justice Dallas presided at Nisi Prius, and Mr. Baron Richards at the Crown Bar. There were 32 causes, but none of much public interest; nnd the business was finished in both Courts on Saturday evening. ' At Somerset Assizes, Mary- Ann Ad! am, formerly of 3ath, straw- hat maker, fur slabbing her husband in a violent quarrel, 011 the I8l| i of May last, and of which wound he died, was fnuml guilty of manslaughter, and sentenced to sdfc months' imprisonment. On the verdict being given, Mr* A. fell inlo strong convulsions. On recovering, Ihe Juda* told her, thai, seeing the slate of herfeelings, be / should not add lo her distress by enlarging on her offence. The Court was crowded to excess; anil, on hearing the jxculpatory evidence, great eomiDisaeration waa evinced w woman by Ihc nh » le Court, AT a GENERAL MEETING of the CREDITORS of Messrs. JOHN MYTTON, MATTHEW JONES, and PRICE GLYNNE MYTTON, BANXKRS, carrying on Business under the Firm and Title of W ELSH POOL BANK, Montgomeryshire, holdcn at the OAK INK, in the Town of Welsh Pool, pursuant to public Advertisements for that Purpose, on FRIDAY, the 19th AUGUST, IS 14 : RICHARD EDMUNDS, Esquire, being unani mously called to take the Chair ;— And having opened the Meeting 111 a clear and perspicu- ous Speech explaining th* Purpose thereof, and the Slate- inenta produced by the Accountant employed by Messrs. MyttunandCo. being laid before Ihe Meeting:— The fol- lowing RESOLUTIONS were proposed and unanimously adopted, as well hy the said Creditors as Ilia Banker* thru there present, ( viz ) Thai a COMMITTEE nf FIVE of the Gentlemen pre sent be, and they are hereby appointed, to investigate th* Accounts now produced hy Messrs Myllon and Co. aud that they, or any three of I hem, do men from Time to Tim* for I hat Purpose, alsuchTime aud Plac* as they, or tb* Majority of lliem, shall appoint. That such Committee do consist of Ihe following Gentlemen: Sir ARTHUR DAVIES OWEN, JOHN l. LOYD JONES, Esquir*, RICHARD MYTTON, Esquire, WILLIAM PUGH. Junior, Esquire, and Mr WILLIAM PRICHARD. And that any three of the said Committee be a Quoram ; and lhat they be requested to proceed, with all possible Dispatch, fully to investigate tbe said Accounts, anil be at Liberty to call in Mr LEYBURN, and sucn utlli'r Persons as Ihey may think necessary, lo give them Assislauce iu such Investigation, and make It port of the same at a General Meeting of ihe Creditois hereafter lo be held. Tnat Circulai Letters he immediately sen! to tbe several Persons having an Account wilh the said Messrs Myllon, Joues, uud Mytlon, requesting them forthwith 10 cummu uicate to the said Committee, at the late Banking House 111 Welsh Pool, an exact Statement of the existing Account, and forthwith lo pav the Balances, if auy, into the Bank of Messrs OWEN and GRIFFITHS, of Welsh Pool aforesaid. That Messrs. MYTroU, JONES, and MYTTON, du not from henceforth receive or pay any Money on Account of ibe said Bauking Concerns ; and lhat Ihe said Committee do appoint aud employ a Solicitor to collect and enforce Payment of all Monies due to the Estate of Ihe said Messrs. Mytlon, Jones, and Co. as they the said Com mil lee may think fit; and that all Monies received uu that A. count he forthwith paid into the said Ba- ik of Messrs OWEN and GRIFFITHS, to the General Credit ofthe Estate uf the said Messrs. Myllon aud Co. lo abide the Orders of the suid Committee. And lhat afler the necessary Investigation fully had by Ihe said Committee, they do wilh all convenient Speed call a General Meetiug of the said Creditors lo receive their Report. RICHARD EDY10N 1) S, Chairmau. The Chairman having qui ted the Chatr, , Resolved unanimously. That Ihe Thanks of ihis Meeting be giveu lo RICHARD EDMUNDS, Esq for his very able and impaitial Couduct in the Cbair. ' THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupl awarded and issued forth against JAMES JONES, of OSWESTRY, in Ihe County of Salop, China- man, Dealer and Chapman, intend lo MEET011 FRIDAY, the 16th Day of SEPTEMUER next, at eleven of the Clock ill the Foreuoon, at tlie House of Mr. Thomas Hunt, known hy Ihe Sign ofthe CROSS KEYS INN, in Oswesii- y aforesaid, in Order to make a DIVIDEND of the Estaloand Effects of the said Bank- rupt ; when and where the Creditors, who have not already proved Iheir Debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or Ihey will be excluded Ihe Benefit of . ihe said Dividend ; aud all Claims 1101 then substantiated will be disallowed. Oswestry, August iG/ h, 18| 4. OSWESTRY RACES. OWING to the Chester Mnsir MtseJing, it has been decided br Ihe Stewards of Ihe above Races, that the same shall be POST PON ED for the present Year. E. JONES, Clerk ofthe Course. George Inn, t" Jth August, 1814. WELSH POOL NEW BANK. '• t 2t) IA August, 1814. rHE COM M IT TEE appointed lo investigate the Accounts of Messrs MYTTON, JONEB, and MYTTON, Bankers. 111 Welsh Pool, request that all Persons holding Notes, or having any other f laim 011 I he above Firm, will forthwith faroui them wilh the Particular of their Ac- counts, and ihe Number and Dates of such Notes or other Securities as Ihev ma. hold, to be addressed— 1' To the Committee at the Banking Howe " By Order of the Committee, J. LLOYD JONES, Chairman. TO CR .01 TO lis. MR. THOMAS MOUNTFORD. WYLE COP, having been appointed toseille the Affaiis of Mr M I LLI AM BIRCH, of the BARKER- STREET : nil Persons having any Claim upon the tbe sal I William Birch, are icq sled to send Particulars thereof to Ihe above named 1- IIOMAS MOUNTFORD, within one Week from th* Dale hereof. Sir wsbiry, 23d lugust, 1814 ANNIU IIES, & c. BY an Act made and passed in Ihe present Session of Parliament, intituled " AN ACT fur amendingaii Acl of King Charles tbe Second, relating lo the CATHEDRAL CHURCH < jf SAINT ASAPH, in the Counly of Flint," ihe Dean and / Chapter are empowered to borrow Money on their Estate, either by Assignment ofthe Rents thereof, ur by granting of Auuuitii s for Lives, for the Repairs of the said Church.— Persons desirous of becoming Purchasers of Annuities, or of lending Money under Ihe Authority of Ihe said Acl, may know liie Terms, and other Particulars, ou applying lo Mr. WYATT, Mount, Saint Asaph. Ist August, 1814. BUILDER'S PRICES, LABOUR, AN D MATERIALS. Corrected to present Time. 1814 This Dai/ is published, carefully corrected throughout, Price 4s / 1 ROSBY'S BUILDER'S NEW PRICE BOOK, con- vy lainiug the present value of ail kinds of Materials and Workmanship, with the Price of Labour separate. Also Ihe various Aels and Duties ; Directions to' make Cemenl* aud Limes; Tables for- measuring Timber, and alt kinds' of Work ; Method of constructing Ovens, and several use- ful Calculations relating to Building. By JOHN PHIL- LIPS; corrected by C SURM AN, Surveyor, assisted by several eminent in the Profession. London : primed for B. and R CROSBY aud Co. Sta- tioners' Com I, Liidgnlc- Slreet; and sold by EDDOWES, Newliug, Morris, and Hulhert, Shrewsbury; Houlslons, Wellington; Smith, Iroubridge and Wenlock ; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch; Painter, Wrexham; Minshall, and Edwards, Osweslry; Gitlon, Bridgnorth; the Booksellers iu Chester; and all olher Booksellers. Also lately published. The SURVEYOR'S GUIDE, or a Treatise on Practical Land Surveying, in Seven Parts, with the Method of Drawing, Reducing or Augmenting Plans, and many Wood Cuts. The Third Edition, enlarged. By. J COTES, Sur- veyor at Wirkiwnrth, in Derbyshire, 4s. extra Boards. Nearlv readv, Mr. DEANL's Tables fur MEASURING CARPENTERS' WORK. Shrewsbury Races, 1814. ON TV ESDAY, SEPTEMBER solicit! be run for, on Bicton Heath, A PUR. SE of SIXTY POUNDS, the Gift of Ihe Hon. HEN » Y GREY BENNETT aud RICHARD LYSTE*, Esq. furHoises, & c. lhat never won tbat Value, Matches and Sweepstakes excepted: s years old to carry 8. t. lillb. 4 years old Sst. alb. 5 years old Sst I ilk ti year's old, aud aged, 9nt. Sib. The Winner of oue Sweepstakes in llie present Year lo carry 3lb. of two Sib. and of Ihree 71b. extra — Maresand Geldings allowed 2lb.— The best of three two- mile Heals; to start at Ihe Distance Chair, and run Iwice round th* Course lo a Heal. SAM* DAY, a SWEEPSTAKES of logs each, with a clrar Purs* of 30g » . given hy the Tuwu p. p.; three years old to rarry 6 » t. LSLB. four years old Sst. . lib. five years old Sst ialb six years old, audjiged, g- t. ulb Mares and Geldiags to be allowed Sib. To start af the Winning Chair, and run twice round the Course— Five Subscribers, or no Rare. Lord ClWe's Slender Billy, 6 year! old John Egtrlvn, Esq.' s 10. c. by Gobanua, out of Ransom, 3 years old Sir W. Wynne's W. e. Bravo, by Sir Oliver, his Dam Georgians, 4 years old Sir Edward Smyihe, Burl's, b. c. by Sorcerer, out of Tiger's Dam, 3 years old R. Benson, Estj a Subscriber, but did not name. WEDNESDAY, the Gentlemen'.. Subscription for a GOLD CUP, of 100 GUINEAS Value, the Surplus to be paid in Specie; ten Subscribers si logs, each; for all Ages ; twir* round the Course and a Distance; I hire years old to cariy 6* t. 61b four years old 7 « t. ISlb five years old 8st. 71b. six years old, aud aged, 3sl 1 lib. Maies and Geldings lo be allowed 3lb. Sir Edward Smyihe, Barl. V h m. Caledonian, by Sir Oliver, out of Tawnry, bv Mentor, S years old Richard Heber, Esq ' » Queen of Diamonds, by Diamond, 5 vears old It Benson Esq's Uncle Toby, 5 years old J K. Powell, Esq'sch. c Alexander Litile, by Alexander, Dam by Gouty, 4 vears old John Cotes, Esq * s b. m. Stella, 6 years old . Thomas Hantncr, Esq's Bauble, by Saxe Coboorg, 6vears old " Si. W VV Wvnn's ch. c. Sir Rowland Hill, 4 years old Sir W W. Wvnn's ch. c by Tityru » , 4 years old Mr. Devayue's b. h. Snuff Box, 5 years old. • SAME DAY, tbe Gentlemen's Subscription of FIFTY POUNDS, fur three and four Year olds; three years old to carry 7* 1. four years old lo carry sst. Stbv— A Winner of one Plate lo carry 3lb. of t o Sib. and ihree 71b. extra ; Marea and Geldings ALLOWCD2LB. 5- 3FI) E best of Ib. ree Heats ; Iwice round tbe Course tu a Heal }; the Stakes lo the second- best Horse. i; V. li'tt, THURSDAY, a SWEEPSTAKft* of lags, each, wilh a clear PURSE of 5" gs given by Ihe Town, p. p.- j, three years old lu carry Gat Wlb. four years old Sst. aib. five years old Sst I2lb six years old, and aged, gst. sib. Mares and Geldings to be allowed 9lb. Tbe best of three two- mile Hea's; To start at the Winning Chair, and run twice round tbe Comae lo a Heat.— Five Subscribers, or no Race. Sir Edward Smyihe, Bart.' s h. 4. by Sorcerer; out of Tiger's Dam, 3 years old Richard Heber, Esq.' s Queen of Diamonds, by Diamond, 5 years old Sir W. W. Wynn'e ch. c Sir Rowland Hill, 4 years old Sir W. W. Wynu's ch. c. byTilyru*, 4 years old J Bavley, E « q's ch. c. by Newcastle, Dam by Meteor, out of Jack Tar's Dam, 3 years old John Egerton, Esq.' s ro. c. by Gohanna, out of Ransom, 3 years old Sir W. Wynne's b. e. Bravo, by Sir Oliver, his Dam Georgians, 4" years old fe. L. Cliai lion, Esq ' s b. g. Don Kodrigo, 5 years old. The Horses, Sic intended lo run for these Plates and Sweepstakes, are to enteral the TALBOT INN, Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, Ihe 19th of September, between Ihe Honrs of f> Ur aud six o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon ; paying two Guineas Enhance for Ihe Plates, and Haifa- Guinea lo Ihe Clerk of Ihe Course, or double at. the Post, which must be paid before twelve o'CIock on the Day of Runuing. The winning Horn* of a Match, Plate, or Sweepstakes, to pay one Guinea lo the Clerk each Day for Weights aud Scales. The Horses lo start each Dny precisely at half- past o^ ie u'Cloek, aud only half an Hour will be allowed between each Heat. No less than three reputed running Horses, flee, to start for either of tbe above Plates; if only one enters, the Owner to be allowed ten Guineas; if iwo, five Guineas each. The Stewards permitting two Horses to run, and either of them afterwards refusing, such Horse will nut be allowed the five Guineas, bul ten Guineas will be given li> the Horse that is readv to start. All Disputes to be determined by Ihe Stewards, or whom Ihey shall appoinl. '• ! Each Rider is required 10 declare at the Time of entering the Colour he will rule ill, lhat Ihey may he inserted in the printed Lists; and any Jockey riding in any other Colour than that he has su mentioned, shall forfeit ins. fid. lo Ihc Clerk of Ihe Course. The Slakes to be paid lo the Clerk ofthe Course at the Time of Entrance. ' '*• » R. BENSON, F. « q M. P. > c, . THOMAS HANMER, Esq. ) WM. SMITH, Veterinary Surgeon, Clerk of the Course. No Person will be permilted to erect a Booth or Stand for the Sale of any Kind of Liquurs, wiihomfirst paying inlu the Humlsof the Clerk of Ihe Course Half. a- Guiuea 011 the Day of Entrance, which will be added to the Town Sub. scriplion. Nu Horse to slaud at Ihe House of any Person who does nol subscribe one Guinea towards the Plate:, nor any Smith lo plate a Horse, unless he be a Subscriber of ten Shillings and Sixpence Part uf Ihe Course being corded onl for Ihe belter Ac- commodation t> f Foot People, it. is hoped lhal no Person will attempt to be 011 Ibe running Ground during Ihe Time the Horses are running Constables will he employed tu clear the Course; and ihe Stewards particularly request lhal no Person will ride on any Part of the running Ground during the Races. Any Persons obstructing or insulting the Persons su employed, will be prosecuted by Order of the Stewards. All Dogs fouud ou the Course will b: destroyed. GEORGE MATTHEWS'S CREDITORS. THE CREDITORS OF GEORGE MATTHEWS, late of BROSF. LEY, in Ibe County of Salop, Brickmaker, deceased, are requesled tu MEET tbe Assiguees of iiis Estate and Effects, at Ihe LION INN, in Broseiey aforesaid, on WEDNESDAY, Ihe SEVENTH Day of SEPTEMBER uext, at two o'clock in the Afternoon, when a DIV1DEN D, arising from his Effects, will be made amongst them Such Creditors as shall not al that Time produce a Particular of tlielr respective Demands will he excluded Ibe Benefit of the said Dividend. JOHN PRITCHARD, 20th August, 1814. Solicitor. ^ COUNTRY RESIDENCE. TO BE LET, ADESIRABLE modem- built HOUSE, pleasantly situ- Bled, iu complete Repair, fit fur the Reception of a genteel Family; within 2J Miles of Shrewsbury, 01111 good Turnpike Road, aud wiib or without any Quantity of GRASS LAND, not exceeding fifteen Acres. A Tenant whose Establishment will require but a small Qnautity of Laud, will be preferred, and from whom a very moderate Rent will be accepted. For Pari iculars enquire of THE PRINTER. !) TABLE. 70 BE LET, .. COUND HALL! GEKTEF. L MODERN AND ANTIQUE FURNITURE; FROM TWO TO THREE HUNDRED DOZENS OF>. CHOICE OLD FORT, CLARET, HOCK, CHAMPAGNE, VIN DE GtlAtrj MADEIRA, AND SIIEHRY ; SEVERAL HUN DREDLOUNCES OF MODERN SLL. vra PLATE; StW BILLIARD TABLE ( FROM PILLOW'S); RARE AND. V A LU A BLE . TA BLP, TEA, AND OllN AMENTA L CHINA ; INDIA CABINETS; RICH CUT « LASS,' COSTLY N I- W AND ELEGANT LAUGH CUT GLASS CHANDELIER AND GRKCIAN, LAMPS ; PA- TENT CABINET PIANO FORTE( NV STOOAlt. T) ; LARGE PIER GLASSES ; KITCHEN AND liRFVViNIi it EQU IS IT IS ; CAPITAL PATENT MANGLE STRONG OLD Istl. lt ; 150 DOZEN WINE BOTTLES; AND EFFECTS. BY JONATHAN PKRTLY, On Monday, tlie 5th of Septeniber, isu, and four follow- ing Days, on Ibe Premises at COL'ND HALL, near SHREWSBURY;. . . r|\ HF. ENTIRE FURNITURE : comprising upwards of 1 TWENTY FOmil'OST, TEST, and SOFA RED- STEADS, with elegant Calico, Chintz, embroidered. Jiui other Furnitures ; prime Dantzic- and'Goose FEATHER BEDS, Han- and flock MAT TRASSES, and excellent BEDDING; seveial scarce aud . valuable INDIA CABI. NETS, and Mahogany. Cabiiiel Articles,. in VV AH DROBES, CHESTS OF DRAWERS, DRESSING TABLES DIN- ING aud LOO TABLE*, PARLOUR CHAIRS, Night Tables, & c. & c.; a Set of quile new beautiful Grecian Drawing Roum Chairs; Willi Sofa lo correspond ; Ihe other customary Routine of Dining and Drawing Itooln Furni- ture; large fier and Dressing Glasses ; Library Table and Book Cases; Brussels aud Kidderminster Carpets; Kail and Passage Fluor Cloths; and nuiueroiis other Articles of Value, THE PLATE consists of an eli- gant Epe. rgne wilii Branch- es, Dishes with Stands, superb Silver Gill Sails, a large Quantity of fortr and three- pronged Folks, Krs'vy, Table Dessert, and Tea Spoons, Soup and Sance 1 adieu,. la, ire and small Waiters, Sauce Tureens, Brekd Baskeis, Castor Frames, Inkstand, plaiii Salts, & e. & c— Also several Articles of best Sheffield Plait; THE CHINA comprises a great Variety of beautiful Gold and enamelled Dishes, Plates, Tureens, Vases, Scent Pots, Dinner and Dessert Services complete; double and single Tea, Sets, Basons, THE GLASS consists of a large Assortment of handsome Pine- cut Quart and Pini Decanters, wilh cut Dishes, Basons, and Salts, Water Crofts, Fiug, r Glasses, Cuoleir, and other Table Glass of every Descripiiuii, Catalogues, with Arrangement of each Day's Sale, will be prepared, aud may be had, ten Days previous, on the Premises; at Ihe White Han, Wenlock; Crown, antl Pig and Caslle, Bridgnorth ; Jerningham Arms, Shiffnal; Tontine, Ironbridge; Pheasant Inu, Wellington; al the lion Inn, Newport; Crown Inn, Strelloh; Angel Inn, Ludlow ; and of THE AUCTION EEII, Shrewsbury To be viewed on Friday aud Saturday preceding Ibe Sah j and each Day's Sale will commence precisely al 11 o'Clock. ASIX- STALLED STABLE, with Loft over ; down the UNICORN PASSAGE— Apply to Messrs. JOHN HAYCOCK, jun and Co. Wyle Cop, Shrewsbury. CAPITAL TAX YARD. TO BE LET, ( FOR A SUITABLE TERM Or YEA RS, AND POSSESSION HAD IMMEDIATELY), ALL that capital T A N- Y ARD, with the WARE HOUSES, DRYING SHEDS, BUILDINGS, and APPURTENANCES thereto belonging, together Wilh a good aud substantial DWELLING HOUSE, situate 011 the North- side of Foregate- streel, and in Ihe Occupation of Mrs. Jenkins, the Proprietor thereof. The above Yard is large and spacious, comprising sixty- four Tan. pits, five Vats, 6ve Limes, Water- pits, See. a Patent Bail: Mill, ( made by Heighway aud Co.) with Rnrk Bays, and Drying Sheds, and every other Accommodation for carrying on the Business of a Tanner. For further Particulars apply to Mr. WILLIAM NEWELL, or 10 Mr. JOHN WILLIAMSON, Chester. TP be peremptorily RESOLD, pursuant to an Order of the High Court of Chancery made in a Cause " CLARKE against BOURNE and others," with the A( rprobatiou of ROBERT STEELE, Esq. one of the Masters of Ihe said Court, al the WHITE LIOH INN, in WHITCHURCH, in the County ofSalop, 011 THURSDAY, the 8th Day of SEPTEM BER, 18I4, between the Hours oftliree and four o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, in one Lot : AFREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in the said County of Salop, 4 Miles fromTernhill, 9 from Wellington, 9 from Market Drayton, 12 from Shrewsbury, 4 from Huwksl. ne, the Seat ofSir John Hill, and a convenient Distance from the great Road leading from London to Chester, and consists ofthe MANOR, or leputed Manor of PEPLOE, together wilh very valuable Lands adjoining, inthe several Town- ships of Ollerlon and Bolas, well slocked wilh Game, Fishery in tbe River Tern, which runs through the Estate ; Capital MANSION, wilh spacious and suitable Offices of every Description for a large Family, seated iu the Centre of the Estate; excellent Gardens, walled, cropped, aud planted; together with a Water Corn Mill upon Ihe River Tern. The Estate lies within a Ring Fence, and includes nearly the Whule of I he Township of Peploe, with all suit- able Buildings, JSyC. and contains l, 45oAcres, or thereabouts, Ihe Whole of which ( except one Farm which contains about 144 Acres) will be out of Lease on the 25th of March, 1815, and capable of verv great Improvement. Tbe I and Tax on the Properly in Peploe is redeemed. The Enjoyment of ihis Estate is rendered particularly commodious hy the Frontage ofthe River on both Sides ; also S Seals or PEWS in HODNET CHURCH, and one Seat or Pew in Sloke Church Primed Particulars may be had, gratis, at the said Master's Chambers in Southampton Buildings ; of . Messrs. COOPER anil LOWE, Solicitors, iu Southampton Buildings aforesaid; of Mr. JOHN KIDD and Mr. GEOROE ROVVE, Solicitors, at Liverpool; and at the WHITE Liotf Inn, in Whitchurch aforesaid. bp 3action, IMPLEMENT TIMBER & NEAT POST- CHAISE. BY W. SMITH, On Saturday next, the 27th Day of August, 1814, in Saint Alkmond's Square, Shrewsbury, precisely at three o'CIock in the Afternoon : ABOUT SEVENTY TRAIN of capital Six- inch and Four- inch ASK FELLOES, in Lots of four each— Also, a cauilal POST- CH A1SE, nol worse than new. SOUTHDOWN' SHEEP, & c. ~ BY J. BROOME, On Wednesday, ihe 141 h of September, on the Premises at BROM FIELD, near Ludlow: ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY thorough bred South- down EWES, from one to three Years old, in Lots of 10 each, the Properly of Mr. TENCH. Also, an excellent black Carl MARE, 4- years old, sound, nnd a good Worker. A strong, clever. Brown GELDING, 4- years old, by Jack Bull, Dam by Tityrus, 15 Hands 011c Inch high, a good Roadster. A very clever Brown FILLEY, 4- years old, hy Jack Bull, Dam by Black Sultan, 15 Hands' one Inch high, an excellent Hackney. A strung, aelive Bay COLT, 3- yearsold, 14 Hands two Inches high, suitable fur Harness, or 10 ride. At same Time and Place. Ten tborough- bied South- down RAMS to be LET for the Season. The Sale to commence precisely at 12 o'clock. BISHOP'S CASTLE— SHROPSHIRE. BY EDWARD GRIFFITHS. Either together or in separate Lots, as shall he agreed upon at lire Time of Sale, at tlic Uliiroru Inn, in Biahop'j Castle, on Friday, Ihe2d Dayof September, 1814, beiweeu the Hours of four and six in the Afiernoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall be then and there produced : ALL thai new- erected and commodious DWELLING HOUSE, siluale in BISHOP'S CASTLE; fit foi the Reception of a genteel Family: consisting of a Kitchen, Brewhouse, Cellaring, three elegant Parlours, six large airy Bedchambers, Stable, Gighonse, Coulhouse, with an ex- cellent large Garden Ihereuulo adjoining, well stocked with Fruit Trees in full Bearing, late in the Occupation of Mr. Robert Oaklev, Solicitor, deceased. Also, a DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining lo the above, which may he occupied therewith ; consisting ofa Kitchen, Parlour, Brewhouse, and three Bed Chambers, lately in the Occupation of Mr. Kock. The above desirable Premises are in compleat Repair; the Rooms lofly, and airy, and commanding a beautiful, ex- tensive, and picturesque Prospect of the adjoining Country. Immediate Possession of the Whole may be had. The Premises may be viewed, and further Particulars known, OIL Application 10 Mr. RICHARD OAKLEY, Snakes- croft; and Mr. RICFARS Giurrsxars, or Mr. Joais, Bishop's Casjl*. ln Ihe ensuing Month of September, ( unless disposed of in the meau Time by Private Contract), TWO Valuable and mosi eligible FARMS, Iving well connected, situate at WF. LBATCH and WHITLEY, within Three Miles of ihe Town of Shrewsbury, 111 the County of Salop, in tlie Occupation of Mr John Hughes aud Mr. G- orgeTliorolou :— Tlie Welbatch Farm contain- ing 254 A . lR. 34P. or I hereabouts, and Ihe Whilley Faiui 167A. 2R. 29P. or thereabouts. Also iu ike ensuing M out h of September, iu Lots, as will be specified in future Papers, A MESSUAGE, and SUNDRY PIECES or Parcels of rich Meadow and Pasture LAND, situate at CNDER- DALE, Abbey Foregatc, and Cotton Hill, adjoining the Town of Shrewsbury, containing upwards of 143 Acres, ia the Occupation of several Tenants Fur further Pari iculars enquire of Mr. JELLICOE, Shiff. nal, and Messrs. PEMBERTON, COUPLAND, and DUKES, Shrewsbury 16th August, 1814. MONTGOMERYSHIRE^- HO USE AN!) LANDS. BY S. TUDOR, At the Fox Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday, tlie 10th Day of September, 1814, at four o* Cl0ck in tlii* A ftfrijoo 11 j ACOMFORTABLE COUNTRY RESIDENCE for it small genteel Family, called TR EW ERN COTTAGE ( Possession of which may be bad al Lady- Day next), on ibe Borders of Montgomeryshire, adjoining Shropshire with upwards ofTWENTY- FOUR ACRES of excellent grazing LAN D, nearly surrounding the House, most of which may he irrigated; situated 011 a dry healthy Split, commanding beautiful Views of the River Severn aud adjacent Country. THE HOUSE consists of an Entrance Hall; two Parlours, Kitchen, Larder, Brewhouse, good Cellaring, four good Lodging Room--, wilh Closets, on the first Floor, aud Attics for Servants. A large Garden and Orchard, planted with choice Fruit Trees, in full Perfection. THE OUTBUILDINGS consist of IWO Barns, Cowhouse, Gigliouse, two Stables, Granary, with every oilier conve- nient Building, iu subslaullal Repair. Within a Mile of Ihe Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Welsh Pool, distant about 13 Miles from the former and . five from the latter; lite Matt passes every Night ( Monday excepted), audCoaclies regularly four time's a Week For further Particulars apply to TIIE AUCTIONEER, Or Mr. SANDFORD, Stationer, Shrewsbury. LUDLOW, SHROP- HLRI: ~~~ Freehold Premises in I r ad street. BY MR. COURT, On Monday, the 29th Dav of August, 1814, at the Crown Inn, in Ludlow, at 4 o'CIock in the Alit- nioon,. if not previously disposed of by Private Contract, uf which Notice will tie given in the Worcester Journal, ACAPITAL' FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, with a two stalled Stable, Court Yard, and Garden adjoining, siluale in Broad Street afuresaid, and now iu Possession of Mr. RUSSEL, Solicitor, who holds the same for the Remainder of u Term which expires at Michaelmas, 1814. Also another FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, ad joining the above, in the Holding of Mrs. LAWSOJ!, who holds ihe same from Year to Year. For Price aud further ' Particulars apply lo Mr. COURT, Land Surveyor, Blackstone, near Bewdley, Worcestershire. FREEHOLD E'- TATK, " ~ Inthe Parish of Bangor, in the Caunty of Denbigh. BY MR. R. MADDOX, At the Eagles Inn, in Wrexham, in I he County of Denbigh, on Thursday, the 1st Dav of September, 1814, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, ahd subject to Conditions then tu be produced : T OT I ANEW- ERECTED DWELLING HOUSE & MALT- HOUSE, with excelb- nt- Out- Offices and Buildings; also TWO new- erected COTTAGES, anil several Closes or Parcels of LA N D ( lying within a Ring Fence), coulainin? by Admeasurement 21 A. lit 18P ( lie the same more or less) situate at the CROSS LAKES, in theTowuship ofSeswick, in the Parish of Bangor aforesaid, and lale iu Ihe Occupa- tion of John VV1U011, Esq deceased. j^ Jf* Tbe Grales and other Fixtures upon this l. ot, to be takeu at the Valuation to be produced at tbe. T'imo of Sale. LOT II A MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOl'SEand MALTHOUSE, with tbe Garden and Apnuete, ranees thereunto belonging, situate iu or near 10 ihe Villaop of Bangor aforesaid, now iu the Occupation of Mr. William Maddox, nt the yearly Rent of .£' 30," LOT ill. A CLOSE of LAND, railed THE SLANG ( Pnrt of Bedw- eit- liall Estate), adjoining the Lands of W, Davies, Est) containing hy Admeasurement sA ill 9P. ( he the same more or less) now in the Occupation of Mr Daniel Done. LOTIV. A QUI LLF. T, in GAKFORD, arlj joiner Lot 3, Containing hy Admeasurement 1A. 0R. 0P. ( he ihe same more or less) now in the Occupation of. lhe said l> Done, The Purchasers may have immediate Possession of Lot 1 ; of Lot 2, al Michaelmas ; aud of Lois 3 nud 4, 011 the 2nd of February next. The Messuage, & c. of Lot 1 form a verv compact and desirable Estate; the House is lit for the Reception of a genteel Family; the Malthuuse will wet and dry sixtv Measures of Barley, at least; lies in a fine Sporting Country, wilh most excellent Roads: font- Miles from Wrexham, oue from Bangor and the River Dee, whence Goods are conveyed to Chester— distant 12 Miles; very near to Lime and Coal, aud every Way calculated for Pleasure and Profit. The Laud- Tax 011 Lots 3 and 4 is redeemed Tbe Tim. ber growing 0111 he different Lois lo he taken at a Valuation. SAMUEL BICKLEY, of Cross Lanes, will shew Ihe differ- ent Lois; and further Particulars may be had al the Office of Mr EDWARDS, Solicitor 111 Oswestry, w I e e Maps, descriptive of lite Premises, may he seen. All Persons to wl. om the s. i'd Mr. Wilson stood indebted at Ihe Time of his Decease, are desired to send an Act cunt of Iheir Demands to the said Mr ENTT'ARUS, len Days previous 10 the lst of September next, 111 Order that ihe same may be investigated ; sud all those found l„ lie eoirect, will be paid 011 the 2ud of September, at the EAGLES, iu WREXHAM. And all Persons who stood indi bled to the said Mr. Wilson, at the Time of his Decease, are dt sired to pav tbe same immediately to the said Mr EDWARDS ( who is authorized lo receive the same), or they will be iuuatdi- 1 ately procc '.. ereof. ON THE FRIENDSHIP OF THE WORLD. The fastest friend the world affords, Is <) iiieklv from me gone ;— Faithless! behold bim turn his back, And leave me all alone. " My friend, sincerely yours till death,"— The world no further goes; Perhaps, while" earth to earth" is laid, A tear of pity flows. Be thou, my Saviour, Ihen my friend ; In thee my son! shall trust, Who false will never prove in death, Nor leave me it; I lie dust. Home, while my olher friends return All solemn, silent, sad,— With thee my flesh shall rest in hope, And all niv soul be glad. FOR A' THAT AN A' THAT. Sung at the First Meeting of the Pitt Club of Scotland. WRITTEN BV WALTER SCOTT, ESQ. Till)* right be aft put down by strength, As mony a day we saw that, The true and lieltV cause at length Shall bear the grie for a' that. For a' that an a* lhat, Guns, guillotines, an a' that, The Fleur- de- lvs, that Inst her right, Is queen again for a' that! We'll twine her in a friendly knot With England's Rose an a' that, The Shamrock shall not be forgot, For Wellington made bra' that : The Thistle, tho' her leaf be rude, Yet faith we'll 110 misca' that, She shelter'd in her solitude The Fleur- dc- lys for a' that! The Austrian Vine, the Prussian Pine ( For Bluchcr's sake, huira lhat!) The Spanish Olive too shall join, And blootn in peace for a' that- Stout Russia's Hemp, so surely twin'd, Around our wreath we'll draw ttiat-; And he that would the cord unbind, Shall have it for his cra- vat! Or if to choke sae puir a sot, Your pity scorn to thraw that, The Devil's Etbo' he his lot, Where he may sit and claw that. In spite of slight, in spite of might, In spite of brags an a'that, Tbe lads that battled for the right, Have won the day, an a' tbat! There's a bit spot I had forgot, They ca'd America that; A coward plot her rats had got Their father's flag to gnaw that; Now see it fly top- gallant high, Atlantic winds shall blaw that, And yankee loon, bew are your crouti, There's kames in hand lo claw lhat! Tor on Ihe land, or on'lhe sea, Where'er the breezes blaw lhat, The British- flag shall hear Ihe grie, And win ihe day for a' that! A PAIR OF PICTURES. We present the public with two Pictures, by two Artists of the present day ; and both descriptive of the same scene, but evidently sketched ut different times of the day, and in a different style of execution, and with different views of the subject, :— Liverpool, Oct. 15, 1 St 2. Moscow, May 28,1814. " Gentlemen, I stand up , The taking of Paris has In this contest against the been celebrated here with great solemnity. His Emi- nence, Augustiii, delivered a very eloquent discourse 111 the Cathedral Church, in which, addressing Mos- cow, he said, " Thy ruins w ill be eternal monuments of the wonders of God's friends and followers of Mr Pill, or, as they partially designate bim, Ihe immortal statesman now no more— im- mortal in the miseries of his devoted country-— immortal in the triumphs of our ene- mies, and the ruin of our Allies, ( lie costly purchase of so much blood and treasure , .. . . , - immortal in the afflictions goodness and justice, which of England, and ibe humili- ation of her fliends, through ihe whole result of bis 20 vears' reign, from ttie first i- avs of favour, with which a delighted Court gilded his early apostacy, to the deadly glare which is at this instant were displayed in thee to Russia and all Europe: and the reflection of the flames that destroyed thy beauty, will shew to future ages, that thou wast the victim of the redemption not on- ly of our beloved country, hut of all Europe, from the heavy yoke of an am- bitious Tyrant." cast upon his name by the burn- ing Metropolis of our last . Illy." M r. Brougham's Speech lo the Electors of Liverpool. House of Brunswick.— The Cerilenary of the acces- sion of the Illustrious House of Brunswick to Ihe Throne of England, is a subject lhat - ippears to be very imper- fectly ' understood, suggestions arc thrown out in some of the papers, as if it were a new dynasty ; which, if in the remotest degree supported by fact, would not be very complimentary to the loyalty and consistency of the country, or to the virtues of ils kings for many centuries. The truth is, that, however the line of Royal succession may have been diverted irom the direct male line in descent, the Kings : md Queens who have successively worn the English Crown for the last 670 years, are all branches of the same family tree, all lineal descendants, male or female, of William the Conqueror, natural son of Robert, Duke of Normandy, trowned King of England Dec. 25, 1066, Indeed, the Crown of England descends, like every other eslate within it, " liuther possessed by noblemen or gentlemen, in fee simple; that is, it descends from father lo son, and in failure of issue male, to the daughter, for ever ; so thai, although we have had the Houses- of York and Lancaster, designated by the Red and the White Rose, the Houses of Stuart and of Brunswick, they have occasioned no absolute break in the chain— they all boast the blood of William the Conqueror in their veins.— Where, however, so mucli misconception has prevailed, anil in a case of such importance, the follow- ing brief account of the succession of the House of Brunswick to the Throne may not prove uninteresting! George the First, 30th King from Ihe Conquest, was great grandson to James the Firsl, grandson to Princess Elizabeth, daughter of James the First, married to Ihe Elector Palatine, son of Ernest Augustus, First Elector of Brunswick Lunenburgh, by the Princess Sophia, daughter ol Princess Elizabeth, Palatine Electress, born May 28, 1G60. The succession was settled on his mother in 1700, and he was proclaimed King of Great Britain, August 1, 1714, at Ihe age of 54 years. He landed at Greenwich, September 18, 1715, was crowned the 2UI. li October, and diet) at Oniahurgh, llth June, 1727, aged 67. He was succeeded bv his son George the Second, who died 25th October, 1760, in the 77th year of his age, titiil 33d of his reign ; and was succeeded by his grandson, his present Majesty George the Third. Longevity.— A New York Paper contains the fol- lowing :—" Henry Brown, a native of New Jersey, residing near Beavertown, was horn January, 16S6; consequently, is now in his 129th year. He is a black tnati, with long straight hair, and wears it tied. He was in Gen. Braddock's defeat, in 1755, and then was 59 years old. He had been a slave 70 years— has beeu a free man 58 years— is now in good health, can walk pretty well, litis a good appetite at times, but is getting weak. lie was never married j and says he wishes to die, but fears he never shall." IVorking Oxen.— Two oxen, of the Hereford breed, the property of Wilbraham Egerton, Esq. M. P, Tatton Park, Cheshire, were taken from work iu the end of August last, pastured till the beginning of November, and then put to stall, feeding on Swedish turnips and straw, till Caudlemas; after lhat they had hay with turnips lill fed off in May. They were sold to Mr. G. Halford, Bucklow- hill, and killed by him.— The weight of the two carcases was as follows: beef, 183 stone; loose fat, 18st. 12lb ; tongues, 1st. 5lb. ; hearts, 1st. Bib.; heads, Sst.; hides, 17st. 8lb.; total, 299st. lib. The beef was excellent, and all sold in the immediate neighbourhood at a great price. No further proof is wanting to shew the value of working oxen. ON LESSENING THE LABOUR OF HORSES. From an Essay- read before the Literary and Philosophical Society of Manchester, by T. Jar, old, M. D. Very early in the history of every country we. find an attempt to have been made to impose on the brute creation lhat labour which the wants and civilization of man gave birth to. The strength of our own arm is indeed insufficient for the duties we have to perform, and, therefore, we of necessity apply and direct tbe strength of domesticated animals. In the nations of Asia, which were first civilized, oxen were made to labour, oxen drew the ark, oxen trod down the corn ; and iu countries where oxen were not known, or were scarce, other animals were domes- ticated, such as the camel in Arabia, and the lama in Soulh America. The horse appears in the early ages of the world to have been exclusively devoted to war 5 and as every rude and barbarous people attach a high degree of importance and dignity to any thing connected with that pursuit, the horse has been held, in their esti- mation, as little less lhan sacred; and the sentiment has in some measure been hauded down to the present day. At a late period in the history of Rome, a conquering general was thought presumptuous, because his tri- umphal car was drawn by four horses ; alid to this day we should attach something more than vanity to the man who was drawn by eight. Carriages and servants any person is at liberty to keep in as great number as he thinks fit j but he is expected to limit the number of horses that draw him— a deference, 1 believe, paid to the horse on account of the great service of that animal in war. Ancient poetry is full of beautiful descriptions of the horse prepared for battle: but as men became enlightened, the horse lost his trappings, and was made to labour and feed with the ox 5 and now, in this country at least, the use of the ox is ] almost, though unwisely, superseded. As the ox was habituated to labour before the inge- nuity of man was assisted by science, the implements made use of must necessarily have been rude ; but it is inexplicably singular, that the carts first invented have never been improved upon, or adapted to modern purposes. Elevate the sledge on which the Indians of America draw home the game they have killed, make the wheels larger, and the common cart is nearly com- plete. Ctesar speaks with approbation of the tumbrils of the Gauls, which differ from the cart in nothing but the shafts, these not being fastened to the body, but secured by a bolt, which, when removed, suffers the body of the cart lo fall back : besides this, 1 know of no mention of any improvement in the structure of carts; indeed, Ihey were invented for oxeu, and are adapted to the slow motions of that animal ; hut the horse loves speed, and should be accustomed to a machine suited to his disposition; in place of which, much attention has been paid to adapt the horse lo the old unwieldy cart. Great and unwieldy animals have been sought for, and the breed so much cultivated, that the physical powers of the animal have undergone a change ; it can no longer trot. or canter; if it can move forward at the rate of two miles an hour, it is all that is desired, and all that it can do: for such services the ox is sufficient. But although many horses are thus inactive, there are a great number that retain their natural activity, and for which it is desirable that appropriate carriages be constructed. About 60 years since, a mechanic at West Bromwich invented and applied springs lo car- riages ; before that period the gentleman's coach was iu construction a cart. When it was discovered thai the body of the coach being placed upon springs, greatly contributed to the ease of the traveller, the country adopted the plan, and carriages on springs became general. All travellers are not mathematicians, but many ate ; and these might have calculated what por- tion of the power exerted by the horse was spent in shaking the passengers in a cart. The proposition may appear ludicrous, yet it is most important; but a tra vciler, without the aid of mathematics, might have concluded, that if a horse could draw him in a chaise eight miles an hour, with more ease to itself than it could a cart five miles, it might draw merchandize with the same facility ; but the idea does not appear to have been entertained : it is that, therefore, which 1 now recommend to notice. It is unnecessary to appeal to arguments, because facts are before us. Some stage- coaches, drawn by four horses, have weighed near four tons; the weight, on ordinary occasions, is three tons: with this the horses travel six or eight miles an hour. The utmost weight of a broad wheeled waggon, wilh eight large unwieldy horses, is four tons; if the horses could take more, the turnpike laws on most roads forbid it; but experience has proved, that half a ton is all a heavy horse can draw an ordinary stage, on an ordinary road. The very ponderous cast- iron boilers, which are often seen upon our roads, are loaded upon balks of timber, the elasticity of the timber rendering the labour of the horses less, by acting as a spring. With this fact every skilful carter is acquainted 5 but it will not be denied, that a carriage with springs is drawn with less exertion of strength than one without. I wi h, therefore, to recommend the use of springs lo general purposes, not only in removing the more valuable, but every descrip- tion of moveable property, coals, sand, in short every thing, and for the following reasons*— First, the ex- pence is less ; a heavy waggon horse costs more money, and eats more corn, than a half- bred horse ; the average allowance to a waggon horse is four pecks of oats daily, to a stage- coach horse it is. biil two, and the work done by the coach horse is the greater; the man also is occupied less lime : for instance, suppose 1 wish a ton of coals to be taken ten miles, a man would deem it a full day's work with a cart; but the same man would drive a carriage upon springs, the samejlistan. ee, ant! Willi the spine weight, in a few hours ; so that a very important reduction may be made in Ihe price of carriage by this means, A second reason, and, in my estimation, by far the most important, is the reduction which the general application of the plan will occasion in the consumption if corn, hv the small horses eating less than the larger. A third reason is the improve- mentrwbich it wjll- occasion in the [ icisoiral comforts and moral habits of, the carters, as well as in the safety of travellers; the extreme irksomeness of attending a cart at Ihe slow rate at v/ hich > t moves, the length of time the attendants are exposed ill the most inclertjeiit weather, consign the office of a carter to the very lowest of the community, and confirms their condition. Every class must have employment, but it is not desirable, that the lowest class should have a conspicu- ous place, and one by w hich, from their drunkenness and incivility, travelling is abridged of its safety and pleasure. Place a man upon a dickey, let liie speed at which he drives be 4 or 5 miles nn hour, and a very considerable improvement will take place in the comfort, and, consequently, in the character of carters; the roads will no longer abound with carts without drivers, as is the case uow, hut every man must he at his post. Another important advaulage arising to the com- munity from placing carls upon springs, will be Ihe improvement which must follow in ihe~ sfale~ of the roads. The government of the country have bestowed very considerable attention on the high roads of the nation, lhat the public might be accommodated ; acts and regulations have succeeded each other as circum- stances called for them; but this legislative attention has wholly heen directed to Ihe roads and the wheels of the carriages— the broader the wheels, the less injury is supposed to be done the road ; and in proportion as the wheels have heen made broader, heavier horses have been used to draw them ; so that Ihe injury done the road has not been much lessened : but when springs shall be generally applied to carriages, the increased velocity with which tiiev will move, and the assistance the springs will afford iu passing over the irregularities in the surface of the road, will be so great a relief to Ihe roads, that a lessening of the tolls may be antici- pated; hut the vigilance of government must be shown in adapting the hwsto the dianges whicii may be made in the carriages. DISTRESSES IN GERMANY. To the LADIES of ENGLAND.— From the LADIES of GERMANY. Dresden, June 30, 1S14. With emotions of joy and gratitude, we have learnt from, the public Prints the formation of Committees of benevolent British Females, whose efforts are devoted to the alleviation of tbe Distresses of the Continent, and who in particular deeply sympathize in tbe forlorn state of ttie unfortunate Orphans of Saxony, which has had to sustain so severe a trial. Here, too, was formed a simitar Society, which is exclusively engaged in providing for these destitute little ones. Judge then, what must be our feelings, when we heard tbat our Sisters in England were making our most important concern their own.' With deep emotion we join them in tbe good work ; and approach them with tbe confidence which tbe christian senti- ment of Charity and Benevolence so easily inspires. Let us, then, frankly acquaint you with our Distresses, as well as with what has been done to relieve them ; and what we venture to solicit of our generous British Sisters. We need not repeat ho* grievously our Country ( in which the Emancipation of Europe has been achieved) has suffered from the war and its formidable train— Want and Famine— Disease and Misery— Devastation and Death! All this tbe public Papers have announced ; and we know that you can- not be strangers to the subject in general. We wish, however, that we could describe to you the individual Distress which surrounds us, tbe deplorable state of the children, who bave 1 > st father and mother, and every thing along with them ; and yet vve durst not give you a faithful picture of it, as it would wound your hearts too deeply. It is most painful to bear in what a state these children, particularly those of very tender age, have been found by those excellent men vvho feel theoi- selves called by God to seek out Misery in its most secret retreats. Tbey were, therefore, the fust to endeavour to alleviate their condition, and to invite all philanthropic Christians, both at hotne and abroad, to take compassion, agreeably to our Saviour's injunction, on these little ones.— They addressed themselves in particular to our sex, to whose care the children were especially committed, And God gave power to their voice : so that from all quarters came offers to take these orphans, and contributions for their suppoit. The Committee in London for relieving the Distresses occasioned by the War in Germany, has, in particular, exerted itself in our behalf; and gives us. hopes that it will do still more.— But in Saxony also, an excellent spirit was displayed ; and those, to whom Providence had preserved part of their pro- perty, cheerfully extended their aid to such as were left quite destitute. IN this manner about 200' children bave already been placed in families: and four small institutions, corre- sponding1 with our abilities at the time, have itseti erected, into which the Orphans are received till new parents can be found for thetn. One of these is at Dippoldiswalda, for Boys ; tile second at Grunberg, for Girls ; and the othei two at Pirna and Dresden, for Children of both sexes. So long as we can meet with families willing to receive out little ones into their midst, we have nothing more to vvish on ttieir account. But naturally this number must decrease more and more ; antl for this reason, because tbe Managers of these Institutions are unwilling to place any of the children out of tbeir depopulated native country, and their yet re- maining resources will be speedily exhausted. We are therefore, desirous of giving permanence to these Institutions, ( a' least to one of them), that the Orphans: who cannot be otherwise provided . for, may be there received, educated, aud supported, till they shall be able to earn tbeir own living. To you, then, beloved Sisters, we turn, and mtreat you to devote ty this object tbe bounty which you may have destined for our poor Infants. We will gladly transmit to you an ac count of its application, and punctually follow every direction that you may give respecting it. Encouraged bv your co operation, wb shall exert ourselves the more cheerfully ; and God, who blesses whatever is done for his sake, will not fail to prosper the sisterly Covenant in which we are united. ( Signed) FRIEDFKICKA, Countess of Dohua, ( born Countess of Stolbeig) Directress of ihe Orphan- House at Grunberg. AUGUSTA VON TBUMMEL, ( b an Baroness of Werthern) Diiectress of the Orphan- House, at Pirna. 1 ouisE VON SCHONBBBG, ( born Countess of Stolberg) Di- rectress of tbe Orphan House, at Dresden. JOHANNA AI'GUSTA ULIMANN, ( born Lessing) Directress of the Orphan- House, at Dippoldiswalda. Mungo Park,— Doubts lift ye again arisen respecting the fate of th is celebrated traveller, founded upon a letter Veceived by Mr. R. Mitford, ofthe Audit Office, . S » njerset- place, from Mr. Court, of Mojadore, dated May 15, 1814; of which the following is'an extract: " A Moor, arrived this day from Houssa, informed me, that, wilh a large caravan, with which he left TumbuctoO, there were three Christians, who have been many yeais in tbe interior of Africa; that be travelled in company with them six days, end separated from them about 70 day's since, the caravan taking the route to Tuarf, and himself, with a part of it, to Totta ; that tbe ear'aVan would probably go near Tunis or Algiers. That the ibree persons appeared above tbe class of sailors, and were hot slaves, but free to go with the caravan as theother travellers were; they bad with them some papeis, writings, and drawings.— These people, the Moor says, went up the Nile or Niger, in a small vessel, and Were stopped ; that originally their number was much « reater, but thev had died at Houssa, or elsewhere ; and that the King, or principal man, at Houssa, had put the three Christians under the pn - tection of a person of note in tbe caravan, with directions to take them to Tombnctoo, and from thence to semi them bv some caravan, so that they might, reach their own conntrv. This account is extraordinary, as till enquiry about Mr. Patk has long_ ceased here. The mail coold have no possible mo- tive fur inventing such a story; anil if he did invent it, it is remarkable tbat be should invent a story so nearly describing,- in many particulars, Mr. Park and his companions." When Mr. James Grey Jackson returned to this country from Morocco, about seven years since, he reported to the Earl of Moira and Sir Joseph Bankes, on the authority of an Arabic letter, which was written from Kabra, the port of Tombuctoo, by a liberated negro, to his former master, a Moorish merchant, then residing at Mogadore, that a small vessel or boat had anchored before Kabra, in the river ( Ibe Nile of Abeede), and that this vessel or boat had hoisted white flag; that there was seen in the boat, by tl. e inhabitants of Kabra, three Christians, one of whom was described as a very tall man, who stood up in the boat, which remained before the port of Kabra until night; but the next morning nothing more was seen of it. This boat had, as Mr. Jackson reported, 110 com- munication with the shore, but it was presumed that it had passed on to the eastward, towards Houssa !— From the remarkable coincidence of these accounts, after such a lapse of time, there is reason lo hope, that the three Christians meutioned in the letter from Mogadore, are the same with those mentioned in Mr. Jackson's report, and that they are no other than Mr. M lingo Park and two of his surviving companions. The Clergy.— The present state of our venerable Church Establishment is indicated by two of those official documents for which the public are indebted to the vigilance of Parliament. By an abstract of the non- resident incumbents and resident incumbents, laid before the House of Lords, for the year 1812, it appears lhat at this time there ppertain to our Church Estab- lishment 10,582 benefices, including 133 dignities; that of these, 5,100 are lion resident, and 5,482 are resident. That of these, 1964 reside on other benefices; 382 are infirm ; and 1,120 want a parsonage- house. The non- residents without leave are 746, ol whom there are 221 in St. David's, and 93 in Exeter. The dioceses, iu re- gard to their size, contain— Lincoln, 1,252 benefices; Norwich, 1,080; York. S30; Lichfield, 677; Exeter, 610; London and Ches'er respectively, 5S6 and 585 ; the others fewer ; and Rochester but 107. In Carlisle, Chester, London, Peterborough, and York, the residents exceed the non- res dents i and m Bristol they are 131 each ; but the non- residents are to the residents in St. David's nearly as 8 to 1 ; in Bangor as 4 to 1 ;. and 111 Llandaffas 7 to 1 ; owing, as may be supposed, to the poverty of tiie benefices; though in Lichfield and Lincoln they are also as 2 lo I,— By another of these documents, made up to January 1st, 1813, there were 3,926 curates, 59 of, whom received but £ 10 per annum; 217, hilt jr. 20; 679, £ 30; 683, £ 40; 517, £ 50; 1,001, from D. 60 to'£' 100; and only 40 above £ 100. . _ , , . : The Scriptures.— From a return made lo th © House of Commons relative to the 8' ritish Muse'iuu, if'appeacs that the utility of having a perfect fac- suutie of so much of the Codex Alexandrinus, deposited in the MCtseitm, as comprises Ihe Old Testament, in consequence of the gradual decay of this ancient manuscript, by the ravages of time, is strongly urged by the principal dignitaries of the church-, and ihe heads of colleges and professors of divinity in Oxford and Cambridge. A fac simile of the pari containing the New Testamenl, was accom- plished hy Dr. Woide in the year 1786. lt is staled that the Rev. Ilenry Hervey liaber, the keeper of the printed books itithe British Museum, vyill undertake to complete one of the Old Testament in nine years. The expence of printing 250 copies of the manuscript wi I her £ 7339. 17s. 6d. Mr. Baber has already published a fac simile of the Book of Psalms. The Alexandrian manuscript is, with the exception of the Vatican Codex, now in the National Library at Paris, the most ancient copy, by many centuries, of the Sacred Scriptures.— After having been the revered treasure of the Greek Church for several hundred jears, it was, 111 1628, pre- sented by Cyril Lucar, the Patriarch of Constantinople, to King Charlies the First, to preserve it from the jealous fury ot Mahometan superstition. Ten years after, the learned and pious donor was slrangled by order of the Turkish Government, in consequence of a misrepresentation of his zealous efforts to reform the discipline of the Greek Church. The prophet Brothers, who has been confined as a lunatic for a length of time, is so far recovered as to he allowed the enjoyment of his liberty. He expresses much regret that his prophetic writings, the produc tions of an insane mind, were ever circulated. We are informed that many foreigners are travelling in this kingdom, to obtain a knowledge of our manu- factories, and that they have in many cases been suc- cessful : in some towns, however, they have on all stiles met with disappointment, as il was discovered that mere curiosity was not their sole object. It is said to be in contemplation, generally to adopt similar resolutions iu this town, which is a place of the first importance to them, from the multiplicity of machinery in use,; and we sincerely hope, for the general welfare of all classes, lhat no recommendation or introduction whatever will, 011 any consideration, cause admittance to be obtained into any of our manufactories.— Hirm- iiighani ( hronicle. It is a disagreeable task to notice how much the French artists are exhibiting proofs of their superiority over 11s. There has lately arrived a ship load of wicker baskets, so much beyond any thing that has been done in this country, and so much cheaper, that they were in- stantly sold as soon as they were seeniu the market. British Prisoners.— The friends of many English- men, who have been prisoners in France, have been much alarmed that they have not returned home, lt may, however, be consolatory to know, that there is every reason to believe that all the British prisoners have been set a't liberty ; but their liberation was attended with great difficulty. Many have been march- ed to the Mediterranean sea, and their embarkation to this country has been attended with considerable delay ; and a greitt number still remain in the hospitals, haviiig fallen sick, through the severe orders issued by Bona- parte, in forcing them from prison lo prison, during very inclement weather, on the approach of the British. Many of the prisoners died 011 the road, the names of whom have not yet reached this country, as the French Government has not furnished any returns respecting British prisoners since the end of September ; but they are expected speedily at the proper Office iu this country. Royal Humane Society.— It is a melancholy fact that at the last monthly Meeting of the Committee of this Society, 110 less than 33 cases which occurred during the preceding month were presented, to Iheir notice, but it is extremely interesting and satisfactory to learn that in 28 instances the means recommended by this truly valuable institution had been successful in restoring Life to the apparent dead.— Three of the cases were attempted suicides— two by drowning and one by hanging— all of whom were fortunately not only rescued from untimely deaths, but also convinced of the rashness and depravity of such attempts, and are now continuing their respective stations in Society. Two cases from noxious air, occasioned by an impru- dent descent into a well before the smoke from some ignited straw, which unnecessarily had been put down, had dispersed.— The remaining 28 cases were from submersion in water, consisting chiefly of young boys, who had imprudently ventured into deep ponds antl rivers without the ability to swim. No less than 50 claimants were rewarded for their meritorious exertions for Ihe preservation of life. It is a melancholy but remarkable fact, that there is now living, in Bramley, near Leeds, a poor man named William Waterhouse, who, and four of his children, have had legs and arms broken and out of joint 73 separate times. The father, who is only 45 years of age, has had his legs and arms broken 13 times, and 3 times dislocated ; the eldest boy, 11 years old, has had his arms and legs broken 20 times, and 5 times out of joint. lie had two children ( now dead), one of which had legs and arms fractured 14 times, and 3 times out of joint; the other 5 times broken, and once out of joint. He has a little girl, now only four years and a half old, who has at present her arm in slings of the ninth fractured limb. All the above accidents ( except the father's) have happened within the last ten years. Pedestrian! sm,— A coachman named Kq, Bible, of Armathwaife Castle, undertook, on the 26th ult, to run from the Castle gale to the George Inn, Penritll, a distance of eleven miles, chiefly tip- hill road, in an hour and three- quarters, which he performed vufli great ease iu less lhan an hour and a half Several footmen, who had taken a considerable start of him, attempted to accompany him as he came up, but without success; and of five horsemen, who mounted on the occasion, two only went in with him. One glass of wine was Ihe only refreshment he took, and so liltle was be ex- hausted; Ihal he performed Ihe ia, t mile in four minutes and a half. The London Subscription Coach, which usually arrives in Exeter at eight o'clock iu the evening, came in on Friday last at twelve at 110011, with nine pas- sengers, besides the coachman, guard, and upwards of 5 cwt, of luggage. A considerable bet was slaked that the Subscription Coach could not perform the journey from London to Exeter in 19 hours; but extraordinary to say, il completed the distance ( 164 miles), in 18 hours and 55 minutes, including 20 minutes allowed for breakfast! A nice Point in Religion.— The Jewish laws prohi- bit the breaking of a seal 011 the Sabbath, but Nathan, who is a great Bull, could not trust the Omnium 011 Saturday without watching it; and was seen whilst standing on Ihe Stock Exchange steps, lo open a letter that was brought him. O11 being for violating the Sabbath in breaking a seal, Nathan justified himself by declaring the letter was only wafer id. FA/ rs, 5fc.— At MAGBALEN HILL, WINCHESTER, a numerous show of French cows, which fetched from £ S to £ 12, a fair show of horses, w hich had a dull sale, and a very declining price. Cheese full 14s. per cwt,, cheaper lhan last year.— Large importations of cattle, have arrived at SOUTHAMPTON from France during the week ; and French beef, mutton, and lamb, have been selling at 6,1. and 7d. per lb. The Sceptre of Peace, which was lately discovered by the Keeper of the Regalia, having been thoroughly » • repaired and restored to its ancient Splendour, is now deposited in the Tower with' the rest of the royal jewels. Front the antique style of its ornaments, it is judged to be coeval with the Crown which was worn by Edward the Confessor. For the words Napo'eon Emperor des Francais, the following remarkable anagram has been found: " Un Pope serf a sacre le noir demon." An enslaved Pope has consecrated a black demon. Carolina Criminal Code.— At the last May sessions in Charleston, J. H lit ton, for kilting a Negro, was fined £ 50 ; and G. Burrows and R. Welsh, for JVegro- sleuling, were sentenced to be hanged !!! IN the shop of Benjamin Dixon, blacksmith at Egre- mont, Scotland, there is the bull of an ash tree, upon which the anvil has stood, and been worked upon for jipwards of twelve years. The outside nppears to be quite rotten ; but in the course of this summer, twelve branches have sprung from it, which at this time are full of leaves, and seemingly iu the most healthy • Condition. Remarkable Instance of Sagacity in a Dog.- A correspondent, in a letter addressed to the Editor of The Sporting Magazine, last month, states the follow- ing most remarkable instance of the sagacity ol' this animal:— " Air. Douce, of Kampstead ( Cryer of the Court cf King's Bench, in Lord Mansfield's time), had a favourite pointer, whose fore- ley, in jumping agate, was broken. Unwilling to lose him, Mr. D. took him to bis friend, a surgeon at Mill - bill, w'ho set the leg, and put ton the proper bandage, and about once a week Mr. D. went with Cato to tbe slirgeoii's to have tbe leg inspected. After continuing so to do for a time, the surgeon one day informed htm, that he. need not take the trouble of Walking there with Cato, for that Cato. frequently came by himself to have tiis leg looked to, arid continued to do so till his leg was well. Some time after tiie leg was cured, tbe surgeon one morning, while at break- fast in a room behind his shop, saw Cato jump the half- door, ant) observed to his wife, that bis old frieud was come to see him. The dog approached, and shewed signs to the surgeon that be wunted the door opened'; on going to which the surgeon found that Cato had brought, him a patient which be bad picked up, a poor terrier with a broken teg ! The fa'et is well known at Hamps'ead and Mill- hill. I have often heard Mr. Douce tell tbe story, and pledge his honour to the truth of it; but 1 have forgotten tho surgeon's name." BANKRtTPIS, AUGUST 13. Isaac Barlow, of Northumberland- street, Strand, coal- mer- chant, August 20, 30, Sept. 24, at Guildhall, London William Bass and Robert Needham, of Manchester, ' merchants, Augu- t 2", 30, Sitpt. 24, at the Mts'ey Arms Inn, Manchester.— John Binney, of Charles- street, Southward, baker, August 16, 27, Sept. 24, at Guildhall, London,— Robert Bland, of' Lancaster, mercer, Sept, 8, 9, 24, at the Royal Oak Inn, Lancaster."— Andrew Boyesnn, of Albion- street, Blackfriars, Surrey, merchant, Aic'u- t 16, 30, Sept. 24, at Guildhall, London.— Lewis Bryant, of Bath, ivine- merchant, Aiigast ' 25, ' 2f>, September - 24, at tbe Grey hound Inn; Rath.— Thomas Dent, ot Newc-. mlc- upon. Tyne, merchant, August 23y24,' Sept. 24, at the George Inn, Newcastle- upon- Tvne,— Alexander Gompcrtz, of Great Winchester- street, merchant, Augu- t 20, Sept. 6, 24, at Guildhall, London.— John Gray, of Hollowav, Middlesex, merchant, August ! 6, 07, Sept. 24, at Guildhall, London— John Hettyer, ol Portsea, Southamp- ton, baker, August 24, 25, Sept, 24,' at the Geoige Inn, Ports- mouth.— William Kemp, of Bath, Somerset, banker, August 25, 26, Sept. 24, at ttie Talbot Tavern, Bristol.— Francis KnowlesnwtX John Sawyer, of Sheffield, Yorkshire, merchants, August 20, 22, Sept. ' 24, al tlie Tontine Inn, Sheffield.— Lfnois Agassiz Liddard, of Langbour- Chambers, Fenchurch- street, merchant, August 20, 30, Sept. 24, at Guildhall, London.— John Thackeray, of Garratt, Lancaster, cotton spinner, Aug. 29, 30, Sept. 24, at ti e Palace Inn, Manchester.— Richard Whittington, of Neath, Glamorgan, liquor- seller, August 25, - 26, Sept, 24, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol. AUGUST 16. j— Hillersdon Bayly, of St. Alban's, corn- dealer, August 20, 24, Sept. 27, ai Guildhall, London.— Thomas Cruso, of Norwich, liquor- meichant, August 20, 27, Sept. ' 27, at the Angel, Norwich.— Francis Drake, of Plymouth, baker, Sept. I, 3, 27, at Weakley's Hotel, Plymouth Duck.— Edicatd Hob bins, of Louth, innholder, Sept. 5, 6, 27, at the New King's Head, Louth.— James Lester, ot 11 ruad- street- buildings, merchant, Anp. 20, 30, Sept. 27, at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Lewis, of Giay's Inn, scrivener, August 6, ' 2' 7, Sept. 27, at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Ring, of Bristol, cooper, August 19, 30. Sept. 27, at the Talbot, Bristol.— Abraham, Abraham, and Elisabeth Saunders, of Lambeth- road, Jce. horse- dealers, August ' 20, 27, Sept. 27, at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Taylor, of Walton, hawker, August 20, 27, Sept. 27, at the VVoolpack, Norwich.— John Welsford, of Kingslaod- ruad, timber- merchant, August 27, 30, Sept. 27, at Guildhall, London. CHING'S PATENT WORM LOZENGES, ARE patronized by the first Noblemen in the Kingdom as weil as by the following HONOURABLE LADIES : who have given this Medicine to their own Children, and also to the Poor in their respective Neighbourhoods, with uuparalleled success. HetGrace tlieDuchess of Leeds Her Grace the Duchess of The Right Hon. the Countess of Shaftesbury The Right Hon. the Countess. of Mountnorrls The Right Hon. the Countess of Cork Tbe Right Hon. Lady Lucy Bridgeman Lady Pago Turner Lady Lovett; Rutland Tbe Right Hon. the Countess of Darnley The Right Hon. 14idy Caroline Cape! The Right Hon. Lady Elisr- betli Sperteer Tbe Hon. f. idy Boston I'he Hon Lady Sav and Sole And many other Ladies of the fiist rank and character. Sold by EDDOWES, Burrey, Mortis, and Palin, Shrewsbury; Houhtons, and Buigess, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge ; Silvt.- ter, Newport; Biiketton, Oswestry; Baugh, F^ llea- mere; Painter, Wiexbani ; and most Medicine Venders. Of whom may be had BUTLER's VEGETABLE TOOTH POWDF. R, which is so justly esteemed bv their Royal Highnesses tbe P. incess of Wales, and the Piiucess Charlotte ot Wales, and most of the Nobility. This valuable preparation will remove all discolouration of tbe Teeth and beautify ihe Enamel, pre- serve tlie Gums, and prevent that cread.' ul Malady tbe Tooth Ach. Hold 1 1 toe Mirror to nature. Robbery.— On the 15th of May last the Hertford coach vvas robbed of a paicel, containing notes aud bills ko the amount of £ 5000, from tbe bank of Messrs. Christie and Co. in Hertfoid. to Messrs. Haul- bottom, their agents in London. Shortly alter the robbery, the bills iliat were not negociable, to the amount of £ 2800, were returned bv the robber to Messrs. Christie. Diligent inquiries we„ re made as to whom the passengers were, and oue of them vvas stionglv suspected to be W. Cooke, a iv ell known character; a reword of £ 100 was, in consequence, offered for his ap ptehension, but in vain, ltwas, however, ascertained within these few days tbat be was ut Yai mouth, and that be was to leave, ttiere on Sunday by tbe Telegraph coach: and, in consequence, Vickerv. Lavender, and Bishop left London on Sunday morning, and proceeded as far as the Whalebone- turnpike, near Romford, where, in the evening, the coach drove up, and tlie officers having previously arranged with the gatekeeper, the gate was fastened.— Viekery and Laven- der were concealed, being known ; and Bishop went to the coach on its stopping, and observing Cooke 011 the roof, ordered h'tn to come down, which lie complied with ; and Vickerv an i Lavender then appearing, he W3S secured and taken to town in a post- chaise. On Monday he underwent an examination, when Mr. Christie attended, and proved the robbery.— He was committed for further . examination. i IF. T those who are afflicted in the following manner reflect ^ on the cause that produced such havoc upon the " whole. some appetites and powers of life:"— disordered stomach, dry cough, weakness in the voice, hoarseness, shortness of breath upon llie least exercise, and relaxation of the whole system. Those afflicted with paleness, languor of tne eyes, weakness of sight, or memory, should take time to consider F. iui EDUI'S advice, that " youth is tbe important period fcr framing - a robust constitution," and tbat " nothing is to be dreaded so much as premature excess." The foundation of a happy old age is a good constitution in youth ; temper - proved' hy a Bear , ncp an*' moderation at that age are passports to happy grey • - J hairs. The Cordial Balm of Gilead, prepared by Dr. Solomon, Gilead- l'louse, near Liverpool, is universally acknowledger! to be peculiarly efficacious in all iuwaid wasting-;, loss of appetite, indigestion, depression of spirits, trembling or shaking of the hands or limbs, obstinate coughs, shortness of breath, and consumptive habits. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Printer. Shrewsbury, in bottles, price lis. each, or foui in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one 1 Is. bottle is saved, with tbe words " Snmt. Solomon, Liver- lioo','' engraved in the Stamp. CCS" l) r. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, tbe usual compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." ALSO, THE CELEBRATED ABSTERGENT LOT- ION, An effectual Cme for Eruptions on the FACE and SKIK, particularly Pimples, Blotches, Tetters, Ringworms, Tan, Sunburns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heal, Redness of the Nose, Neck, Arms, See. Scorbutic and Cutaneous Erup- tions of every description, being tbe most valuable acquisi- tion and appendage to the toilet ever offered to the nobility and gentry in the united kingdom. Price 4s. 6d. and 2s. 9d. a bottle, Duty incloded.— Be careful to observe the words Saml Aolomon. Liverpool," engraved in the Stamp, without which none aie genuine. i
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