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The Salopian Journal

29/06/1814

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1065
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: 29/06/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1065
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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cm i ait PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N° 1065. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. ' ' .. " L- ut- AS— mv i ',' i. irm it- v. wto June 29, 1814. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated, in the most expeditions Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. HORSEBROOK, NEAR BREWOOD, STAFFORDSHIRE. Freehold and Copyhold Estates, with extensive Tan Yard, TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, VALUABLE ESTATE, partly Freehold and partly Copyhold, situate at HORSEBROOK, near to the Town of Brewood, in the County of Stafford. J^ ots. Premises Tenure. X. A capital HOUSE, containing a Breakfast Room, Dining" Room, and Drawing Room, eight Lodging Rooms, Lann. dry, and everv Convenience for a genteel Family: together with a large TAN YARD, capable of Tanning upwards of 9000 Hides annually, Bark Barns, Drying Houses, Ware- VCopyhold bouses, and every other Requisite for carrying on tbe Tanning Business in a most extensive Way.— The Bark Mill is turned by a powerful Water Wheel, which does all the Pumping, and thereby saves much manual Labour Cttridge Moor Tanboii « e Meadow - Oldfield's Croft Tenants'' Names. Robert Cross Quantities. A. It. P. Total Quantities. A. R. P. 2 2 ) 3 Ditto Ditto Freehold Ditto Ditto Ditto 2 4 O 4 2 26 Tbe above are in Lease ( with other Premises) to Mr. Cross, for a Term whereof It Years will be unexpired at Ladv- day next, at Ihe yearly Rent of £ sz, whereof £ 65. 15S. od will be to tie paid lo the Purchaser of this Lot. Calf's Ooft 7 3 13 Crown Piece " Lower Piece Brick- kiln Pi ce.... Podmore's Croft..., Long Leasow Copyhold 89 Ten- Ditto Ditto Freehold Copyhold Freehold ant from Year toYeur y Bartholomew Ebrey Dillo Ditto Ditto Thomas Lewis, ditto 3 24 0 10 3 28 3 39 O 26 3 31 HE PROPRIETORS of THE SALOP FIRE OFFICE, fully impressed with a Senee of the distinguished Patronage and Preference given them by their Friends and the Public at large, through this an'"! the adjoining Counties, for 30 Years past, beg to return their grateful Acknowledgments ; and trust that LONDON. j. A Dwellinc House, Mallhouse, Barns, Stables, Cowhouses,? prcehold and Premises - 5 Barn, Fold, anil Hempbut Upper Barn Piece Lower Ditto Brewhouse Meadow.. Legbruok Marl pit Leasow Crcakstile Meadow. Midge Pit little Ditlo Pott's Piece Ditlo Ditto Ditto Ditto Dillo Copyhold Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Coi ajjyhold Freehold Ditto 3. Whetstone Piece Quahb Meadow 4. Cherriiigto'n's Mill Piece.... Englet. m Meadow........... 5. Roundaboul.... Copyhold 6. Fletcher's Croft Ditto 7- Black Flat Ditto 8. Mill Croft Ditto g. Birds' Meadow Freehold Thomas Child, ditto 0 1 27 Ditto 0 1 21 Dilto S 2 8 Ditto 1 3 38 Dilto 3 2 0 Dilto 4 1 8 Ditto 6 3 34 Ditto 2 3 31 Dilto < 1 0 28 Ditlo 1 1 31 Ditto 3 3 37 Barthol. Ebrey, ditto 8 1 0 Ditto 2 0 25 In Hand 8 1 20 Ditto 2 3 29 29 3 38 40 S 23 10 1 25 Ditlo i Thomas Birds, Ten-> ( ant from Year loYear J "" In Hand 5 John Mellor, Tenant > \ from Year lo Year y "" Thomas Birds, ditto - 11 8 8 4 1 O 1 9 0 33 0 t 3 S3 0 27 S 1 The Estale is situated near lo tiie Walling Street Road from Shrewsbury to Lichfield, about two Miles and a Half from Ihe Staffordshire nnd Worcestershire Canal at Galey, eight M iles from Wolverhampton, ten Miles from Stafford, ten Miles from Shiffnal, and twelve Miles from Newport. Mr. Croat, the principal Tenant, wilt appoint a Person to shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be had on Application to Mr. VAUGHTON, of Pearcehay, near Brewood aforesaid, or lo Mr. MORRIS, Solicitor, in Newport, Shropshire. ^ HOY AL EXCHANGE ASSLRANCE OFFICE. RJ^ HE CORPORATION of the ROVAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE do hereby give Notice, that they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for the Assurance ut Farming Stock at llie Rate of 2s. per Cent, per Annum. Persona whose annual Premiums fall due on the 25th Instant, ar. Ill ^ I I ll I hereby informed that Receipts ar, iMHTOwiatlfi now rcaHy 10 be < Jelivere, i , h'* lllHIraillllBli. m|. n.. j. i.- Agents undermentioned, » t d the Parties assure I are requested to apply for Ihe Re- newal of their Policies, on or before the 9th Day of July, as the usual Fifteen Davs allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. SAMUEL FF. NNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. William F. ddowes, Jun. Wellington, Mr. Stephen Jennitis. Oswestry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. Ludlow, Mr. Jacob StiVtll. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ptdhin, Mr. Robert Williams. H'rixham, Mr. Joseph Langford. FLINTSHIRE. nofyiett, Mr. William Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grove. Cardijf, Mr Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth,. Mr. Thoinas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. H. Smilhers. M ONTGOM ERYsH IRE. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hudson. Lichfield, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. H'olvihampton, Mr. James Brown. Uar. lcy, Mr. John Tomlinson. Newcastle- under- Line, Mr. James Halmartck. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidderminster, Mr, Samuel Perrin. Hr'orcester, Mr. Kohert Gillam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr. Samuel Baker. Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomlinson. Northwkh, Mr. Peter Maddock. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed free of Expense, where the annual Premium amounts * o 6s. or upwards. This Company have invariably made good Losses, hy jEire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may be had of the different Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES being found to he advantageous to Persons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of themselves or others; TABLES of the RATES for such ASSURANCES aud fortlie GRANTING ANNUITIES on LIVES, may be had of the said Agents. And for the greater Convenience of the Public, the Company have determined to extend ( by Special Agreement) the Assurance on Lives to the Age of 75 Years. June 10, 1814. Phoenix Fire- Office. RENEWAL Receipts for Policies falling due at Midsummer, are now in the Hands of the several Agents of Ihe Company. Insurances of every Descrintion are effected on the most moderate Terms. Stock on a Farm may be insured in one Sum without the Average Clause, at 2s. per Cent, per Annum. Losses by Fire occasioned by Lightning have always been paid by this Office. *** Persons insuring for Three Hundred Pounds, or up. wards, trill not be charged for the Policy: and all Endorsements will be made Gratit, Bv Order of the Directors, , H. A. HARDY, • "" Sec. of Country Department. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. MANOR OF CA ERE IJYI0JV. AT a numerous and respectable MEETING of FREEHOLDERS, held at the CA » - 0FFICE, on WEDNESDAY, the 8th of JBNE, 1814, pursuant to Advertisement; BESOIVED ( the Lord ofthe Manor confuting), That Application be made lo Parliament for an Act to divide, allot, and inclose the Commons and Waste Lauds within the several Townships of Coedtalog, Cenewill, Crane, Cefnllfks- issa, Llangadfan, Blowty, Cyffin, Moel. feliarth, aud Biyngwaeddan, in that Part of the Manor of Caereinioti, called CAEREINION UCHCOED. Tbat this MEETING be ADJOURNED to FRIDAY, the FIRST DAY of JULY next, to be held at It o'CIock in the Forenoon, at tbe CROSS FOXES, in Llanerfyl, to settle the Terms of Ihe proposed Bill, sign Ihe Petition to Parlia- ment, and for the Appointment of Officers for executing the Powers of the intended Act. That these Resolutions be inserted in the Salopian Journal, and Shrewsbury Chronicle. By Order of the Meeting, JONES and OWEN. SHREWSBURY & ABERYSTW ITH. DUKE OF WELLINGTON, POST COACH TO ABERYSTWYTH By TVay of Pool, Llanfair, Mallwyd, Machynlleth. und T FROM THE Loynov r. AZV. TTE. ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, JUNK 21, Rear- Admiral Durham, Commander- in- Chief on the Leeward island station, has transmitted a letter from the Hon. A. Maitland, of the Pique, dated off the Silver Keys, the 26th of April, slating that the said ship had that morning captured the American privateer schooner Hawk, of four six- pounder carriage guns, and one long 12- pounder, and 6S men, belonging to Wash- ington, after a chace of three hours. The Rear Admiral has also transmitted a letter from Captain Fleming, of his Majesty's sloop Barbadoes, dated English Harbour, April 11, reporting his having r ; i i-," CUT ° r , „ captured, off Ihe const of St. Domingo, after a chace ! l, J ( r T V nsl, ra" ce> t0" c, ,1er I of 60 hours, the American privates? sloop Polly, of AmiiniVh'? 1 d n a JU'l', n? T* ; e 57 men, and mounting one long IS- pounder a midshtps, Amount of all Loss and Damages sustained on Property „„ J f„,' ,„„_ „• „ ° ° v ' insured by them, will merit a Continuance thereof. ? . a" d f° Ur ^ S,^ ITEI Ar, JUNE „ „ M^ T' f° r lil<:,\ n' 1Un , Prem, U,:" S P^ b, e 1 The Prince Regent has' been pleaded to appoint the 1 11, ', I1, for/) e,' ver>^ 1 0ffic< T' Earl of Chichester and the Earl of ClanCarty to the tftfi O^ emaTb: hadfentS' ° f ^ ^ ^ P0"'' ° fficc ° f ^ master- General. Farming Stock at the reduced Premium of Ss, per Cent. N. B Policies insuring £ 300 and upwards, are issued free of Expence. The Proprietors of this Office have always pledged themselves to make good Loss or Damage on Property insured by them, which has been set on Fire hy Lightning. Corn- Market, Shrewsbury, June 19, 1814. WELLINGTON OLD ANNUITY SOCIETY. RPHE J'ublic are informed, Ihatthe ANNUAL MEET- WILLIAM LEIGHTON and Co. beg to return their sincere Thanks for Ihe great and liberal Support this Conveyance experienced lasl Summer, and respectfully inform iheir Fiiends aud Ibe Public TH F. PRINCESS OF WALES Light POST COACH, commenced running from ItieTALBOT INN, Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, the fitli June, toandfrom ABERYSTWITH, and will coulinue every succeeding MONDAY, THURSDAY, and SATURDAY, al four o'CIock, through Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, Devil's Bridge, lo IheOLD BLACK LION, Bridge- Street, ABERYSTWITH, the same Evenings: — Returns fiom thence the same Days and Hours to Shrewsbury, where it meets with Daily Conveyances to all Parts of the Kingdom. FARES : FROM SHREWSBURY TO ABERYSTWITH. Inside £ 1 ) 5s.— Outside £ 1. 2s — Luggage l Id. per lb. The recent Improvements iu Ihe Roads will be conspicu- ous ; and the Grandeur of the Scenery ofthe Country through which this Coach passes, is much heightened by a magnificent IRON BRIDGE thrown across at Ihe DEVIL'S Bridge, so constructed as to give Ihe Visitor al oue View a complete Sight of this wonderful Work of Nature. N. B. Not accountable for any Thing, if lost or damaged, ahove the Value of unlesi entered as sucb, and paid for accordingly. HE Proprietors of tbe above Coach return their aest Acknowledgments to Ihe Public for the generous Support which the Concern baa received during Ihe Winter, and respectfully inform them that it com- menced running on tlie Soth of June, and will continue lo run every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, and FRIDAY, at four o'clock, from the LION and BRITANNIA INNS, during the BATHING SEASON. A New Road being uow formed between Pool and Llati- fair, by which Ibe steep Mill of Dolarddyu will be avoided, they hope it will be found Ihal Ibis will not only be tbe nearest Road lo Aberystwyth, but that iis bold Features and picturesque Scenery will render it interesting to eveiy Traveller. Performed by LAWRENCE and CARTYVRIGHT, Shrewsbury. JONES and DAVIES, Aberystwyth, And the Principal Innkeepers uo Ibe Road. Will not be accountable for apy Luggage, Parcels, See. above the Value of £ 5, unless entered and paid fur accordingly. TUESDAY, JUNE 21. The Paris Papers of Friday last state that on the day 1 preceding, the troops of the line, to the amount of 10,000, entered Paris, where they are to perform garrison duty for the future. The Prefect of the de- partment ofthe Giroude has addressed a teller to Ihe Mayor of Bourdcaux, notifying to him the generous proceeding of the Duke of Wellington, in restoring, on his recent arrival in that city, the merchant vessels and their cargoes, which were taken in tlie Garonne. The Prefect makes due acknowledgment of this act of generosity, and announces his intention of going wilh a Deputation of Commerce to thank his Grace. The ING ofthe Members of this Institution will be held, a « t usual, at Mrs. Webb's, of ihe WHITE LIOM INN, in Wellington, on FRIDAY, theFiRST ofJuLY next. . „ , ., „ r „ , . , .... An early Attendance of the Members, and others desirous partizans of the House of Bourbon seem to be fully ofbecominfr Members, is requested, that the Business may sensible ot the inestimable services rendered to their be done before Dinner.— No Bill or Note will be exchanged cause by our illustrious countrymen ; and indeed everv foi Silver. impartial and enlightened Frenchman cannot but feel RACKERMANN, 101, Strand, LONDON, WUI shortly : thc utm° st '^ L' 4* 1 for , a General who exercised his • publish HISTORICALSKETCHES OF RUSSIA, command with so much moderation. Hie ports of TI.. ... HI 1 1 —— N-_. I- . I_ Italy are recovering their former activity. The great- iu Octavo. The Work will comprehend many Particulars never before published; and Fifteen Engravings, consisting of picturesque VIEWS, and PORTRAITS of the EMPEROR ALEXANDER and the EMPRESS, from Paintings lately executed by tbe Author, Mr. PAUL SVININE, the Gentle- man who brought the lateGeneral Moreau from America, and in whose Arms he expired. Price 14s. plain, and 21s. wilh coloured Views. REPOSITORY OF ARTS. RACKERMANN, loi, Strand, has the Honour to . announce to the Pnblie, lhat the Eleventh Volume of his REPOSITORY OP ARTS, MANUFACTURES, AND COM- MERCE, is just completed, and tbat No. LXVll. the first Number of the Twelfth Volume, will appear on tbe 1st of July, and contain, as usual, all the most interesting novel, ties of I he day. Six or seven coloured Plates, of Fashions, Furniture, Views, & c. embellish each Monthly Number, which contains from sixty toseventy pages of Letter- Press, at the low Price of 4s. and may be bad of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all the Booksellers in the United King- dom. by auction, SWINNERTON- HALL SALE. BY WRIGHT & SON, On the Premises, at SWINNERTON- HALL, near Stone, in the County of Stafford, on Thursday, the 30th Dav of June, and Friday, the 1st Day of July, 1814; the Sale to commence each Morning at Ten o'Ciock : ALL the CARRIAGE HORSES and CARRIAGES, HUNTERS, HACKS, PART of tbe FARMING STOCK, Horses* Gearing, and various oilier Articles, of THOMAS FITZHERBF. RT, Esq. of SWINNERTON afore- said ; consisting of four capital Blood Horses, fit for either tbe Carriage or the Field, one beautiful Bay Blood Mare, byGovernor, S Yearnold, one excellent full. blood Che. tlut Horse, Silverbeels, S Years old, one excellent Black Geld, ing, 4 Years old, by Archduke, one Chesnut Hunter, one other Gelding, and Iwo capital Ponies; modern Lotidon- hnilt COACH, with Dickey and Rumble Tumble, Patent Boxes and Lamps, not used more than a Do2en Times, aud highly finished; a modem London- huill CURRICLE, nearly new, wilh its Appendajes; a good BREAK, with occasional Top on, Nutciack Springs and Harness; a CARAVAN on four Wheels, with Willow Sides, roomy enough to carry 12 or 14 People, with Harness for three Horses; several Sets of handsome Carriage, Curricle, and other Harness, in Lots; two Ladies' Saddles, six Gentle- men's Saddles, six Bridles of various Sorts, several Watering Ditlo, and odd Harness, a Number of Sheets, Hoods, and I other Horse Cloths, in Lots; about 300 Yards of modern i Wrought- Iron Fencing, S Feel 3 Inches high, with its Base i Stones, SEE. in Lots; and numerous other Articles. SECOND DAY' 6 SALE. Five Draught GELDINGS and MARES, 1 two- year old Colt, by Governor, 1 one- year old Draught Colt; 4 capital . Durham Stirks, 3 Staffordshire Ditto, 1 most beautiful short- horned Durham Bull, bred by that noted Breeder Mr. Mason; 8 Fat Wethers, 1 Southdown Rain ciossed bv a Spanish Ram, 77 black- faced Rylaml Ewes and 79 Lambs ( these Sheep will be divided into small Lots for Ihe Accom- modation of the Public); Gearing for7 Horses, nearly new ; Drill- Machines, of different Sorts, qiiile new, 1 Scuffle Cultivator, wilb other Farming Utensils; 1 large Kitchen Grate and Smoke Jack, Cradle Spit, several Stoves with Wheel and other Dampers, 2 Register Stove Grilles, Egyp tian figured Fronts and bronzed, one common Stove Grate, several Yards of Tin Piping; a Quantity of VVood Moulding ( gill); and a great Variety of other Articles. N B. THE AUCTIONEERS beg Leave to recommend the above Properly to Ihe particular Notice of Ihe Public, as the Horses and other Slock are in high Condition, the Carriages nearly new, an. l most exquisitely finished iu a modern Stile. — The Whole to he mid without Reserve, which renders a favourable Opportunity to the Public. CARNARVONSHIRE— NORTH WALES" At the George and Dragon Inn, Bangor Ferry, 011 Friday, tbe first Day of July next, at four o'CIock 111 the After- noon, unless previously disposed of by private Contract ( of which due Notice will be given), subject 10 certain Conditions then to he produced : rjnHE FEE SIMPLE and Inheritance of GORPII- l VVYSFA, near llangor Ferry, Carnarvonshire, tbe Residence of the late Lord Lucati, and afterwards of oilier Families of Distinction. It consists of a good Dining Parlour, and an elegant and spacious Drawing Room; seven Bed and two Dressing Rtiiims, with five commodious Atlicks. The Offices are very convenient, and well supplied with Water; an excel- lent detached Laundry and Brewhoilse, having three Rooms over them; a double Coach- house; six- stalled Stable, and Cowhouse ; also a good Garden, wilh about 36 Acres of choice Land— The Grounds are highly ornamented by a beautiful Wood in the Rear of ihe Mansion House, and other Plantations judiciously arranged in various Paris of the Demesne; and Gorphwysfa is allowed to be oiie of Ihe most elegant and desirable Residences in North Wales. It lies close 10 the great Road from London lo Dublin, where two Mail Coaches and other public Carriages pass and repass every Day; is within Iwo Miles of the Citv of Bangor, eight of Carnarvon, five of Beaumaris, twenty- five of Holyhead, and within a convenient Distance of four good Market Towns; Fish and Poultry cheap uud plentiful; wilh Land and Water Conveyance to all Parts nf the United Kingdom. Tlie Roads are remarkably fine, aud ttie Sit na- tion for sailing delightful; there is every Description of Game within a short Distance. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. LloYO and WILLIAMS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury; or to Messrs. POOLE, al Carnarvon, where a Map of Ibe Premises may be seen, Or at their Office, Peucraig, in Auglesea. est buslle is already visible in those of Genoa and Leghorn. The same gratifying symptoms of reviving trade are also transparent iu Naples; and Italy wanted only independence to become again a valuable channel of commerce. It appears from Vew York Papers to the 22d of May, that the greatest alarm prevailed at that date in the United States. To the former bravadoes of the Ameri- cans has succeeded the greatest panic ; and, instead of invading Canada, they begin lo tremble for their own homes. The intelligence from Europe has completed their consternation s the accounts of the progress and victories of the Allies fell upon the War Party like thunder- bolts. Tbe advance of the British to Bour- deaux was known; and a confused rumour of the entrance of the Allies into Paris already prevailed. It is not necessary to be present amongst that people, to be able tt) form a correct idea of their sensations j theii boundless insolence, whilst they imagined fortune favoured their arras, is an irrefragable proof of their present pusillanimity and dejection. The hatred tbey have likewise displayed agaiust this country is sufficient to convince any one, who possesses any knowledge of human nature, that the success of our arms would excite in their bosoms almost every passion ofa cor- roding character. The Prince Regent has been pleased to advance Viscount Cathcart lo Ihe dignity of ail Eart; Lord Aberdeen to tbe dignity of a Viscount, by the title of Viscoiuil Gordon, of Aberdeen; and Sir Clias. Wm. Stewart to the dignity of a Baron, with remainder ( 0 their heirs male. On the vc:- jr day when report slated the Duke of Wellington lo bave been assassinated, he was received in the most triumphant manner nt a village in Spaiu where he slopped; the Public Authorities complimented him, aud in one of tbe speeches made lo bim, he is styled 11 Ihe Cid of England, the glory uf our age, aud the admiration of the world." WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25. Private letters from America state, lhat both the Belligerents have given up the retaliatory hostages. The charges against Gen. Hull are given at full length in some of the American Papers. They were arranged under the three heads of treason, cowardice, and neglect of duty 5 each of which was minutely branched out into various specifications. The Court fully acquitted him of treason. That Hull was a coward, that " he manifested an undue lear aud appre- hension of danger, by conduct and conversation evincing personal alarm, agitation of mind, and privation of judgment," we can easily believe— for this picture would suit 19- 20lhs of the American army; but that has excited so much interest, left yesterday he purposely put a trunk, with all his dispatches, on j return. The Emperor board a vessel on the Lakes, tnat it might be captured, | Duchess of Oldenburgh and so convey intelligence to the enemy, is so absurd a suggestion, as to reflect dis; ace only on those who could give it a moment's credence. The Allied Sovereigns, owing to the lateness of the hour at which they retired from While's Grand Fete yesterday morning, postponed their departure for Portsmouth. Ou leaving Portsmouth, t tey visit the Duke of Norfolk and the Earl of Egremont, at their respective seats in Sussex ; after which they are invited to the scats of some other Noblemen; and about the end ofthe present week, or probably the beginning of the next, their Imperial and Royal Majesties are expected to embark on their return to their respective homes. Their numerous suites take their departure this day and to- morrow ; for whose conveyance 21 coaches and four are already provided. They proceed via Dover and Calais. The Duchess of Oldetibnrgh, we understand, declares, " that it will be a sufficient happiness for the rest of her life, to remember and to consider over the pleasant days she passed iu England : the polished and gallant manner in which she was received by the Prince and all the Nobility, and the still more gratifying way in which every hand and heart in the streels testified the general approbation." The space iu front of the Pulteney Hotel, Piccadilly, was yesterday crowded dining the whole of the day with people waiting lo take a long and last farewell to the Emperor of Russia; who was expected to leave town for Portsmouth. The space iu front of the King of Prussia's residence, St. James's, was in liie same state. We have some satisfaction in hearing, that the eminent services of the Duke of Wellington have not been forgotten by Ferdiuand. The rank of General- issimo is ofa temporary nature, and therefore the title of Capt. General of the Kingdom, as a permanent distinction, has been conferred on his Grace? and his honours have been confirmed to him, as a grandee of Spain, and a Knight Companion of the Golden Fleece, which title and honour would have been void under the Decree of Ihe King, abrogating the grants of the Regency, had it not thus received the Royal sanction and authority. Anecdote of Marshal Bltlchcr.— When a hero great and renowned in war, shews a heart readily disposed to take An interest in domestic life, even towards those not known to him, it gives tin additional grace to his valour iu the field. We record thc following to the honour of the illustrious Chief*—' The amiable and accomplished Mrs. Sheridan, after an illness, we regret lo sav, of more than a year, has been for Ihc last six months confined to hisr couch. She partook earnestly of the general desire to see Blucher. This was stated, not in ordinary terms, we should surmise, by Mr. Sheridan, in a Letter lo his friend Sir T. Stepney, who has Ion"- been intimate with the Field Marshal: the result was" the generous and kind- hearted hero making a visit of two hours ill Saville- row, giving up the fete al Chis- wick; accompanied hy the Count, his brother. Genera! Lisle, and Sir Thomas and Lady Stepney This is au amiable trait of this great character. The King v. De Berenger and others.— Tuesday, the defendants in this hase, namely, Ltlrd Cochrane, De Berenger, Butt, Santlim,- Hollowav, and Lyte, were brought up to receive the judgment of the Court.—- Mr. C. Johnstone and Mr. M'Rde did not appear. Mr Justice LE Bt- AMC, in pronouncing the judgment nf the Court, look occasion to advert, al considerable length, tn the evidence Iaften at ihe irial, a great p; p i of which he recapitulated. With respect IN the offence, that of con. spiracv, it was one of the most heinous whlc. h could possibly come before the Court; and; where its professed object was gain, it called for the severest punishment which the Court could inflict. It was always a painful task, oil occasions like these, to advert to circu'iustanccs of agirava- liou ll was a still more painful thing to see amongst ihe defendants a person, whose rank, fortune, honours, and other qualifications, ought lo have set him above asocial, ing with such companions as he had selected, aud still more above associating for such a cause— a fraudulent gambling transaction. The higher the rank, fortune, and situation of the defendant, the less his temptation.; aud the heavier his ghilt. With respect li> Lord Cochrane, though the Court hud not seen grounds for'granting liini a new dial yet they had given him an opportunity of giving any expla! nation of Hie circumstances life was able. But how had lie employed lhat opportunity? Why, by complaining that certainqueslions, which lie wished to put to the witnesses at Ihe trial, had not been put, and some evidence had not heen called, which he had in attendance. And what did hc say those witnesses had lo prove? Why, a contradiction of what had heen satisfactorily proved by a number of wiu nesscs. They were to have proved that De Berenger. at the lime he callcd 011 Lor > Cochrane, bad on a green, and not a scarlet, uniform This was impossible, upon Ihe face of it • as, ill that case, De Berenger would have been in the uniform of his corps ; and what could have been his riioiive for changing his dress when going to his Commanding Officer ? In short, it was unnecessary for him lo expatiate al length on this offence, which was oue of Ihc greatest magnitude' conceived in mischief, and wholly different from offence* which generally came before Ihe Court. Conspiracies were generally Ihe offspring of passions, produced in Ihe iieai of tbe moment; but here was great deliberation crcat contrivance— and great delay in procuring the various actors II was conspiracy founded in avarice on llie part of some, and in the hope of gain on the part of others The Court bad deliberated 011 the cases of the different defend- ants, and could see 110 reason for making a difference in the case of any one of tbe different principal defendants. THE SENTENCE of Ihe Court therefore was, that Ihe defendants Lord Cochrane and Butt should each pay a fine if floor). Ibe defendant Hotloway a fiueitf isoo; all the six defend' ants to be imprisoned for one year in the custody of lite Marshal of Ihe Marshalsea; andlliat lhe defendants Lo. it Cochrane, Butt, and De Bererteer^ should once, during that period, slanil in and upon thc pillory for one hour, between the hours of twelve aud two nl 110011, iii llie open space facing the Royal Exchange, in the City Of London. We understand, that the latler part of the sentence excited a strong sensation in the Court. The rank and services of one of the prisoners produced; of course, this effusion of pity in his favour ; but they aggravated his offence ; and it is thc glory of odr laws, and of our judicial proceedings, that 110 distinction is made between the rich and the poor; or, if any, it always incline* in favour of the latter. Such institutions deserve lo be immortal. THURSDAY, JUNE 23. King Ferdinand has granted Ihe Order ofthe Golden Fleece to the Prince Regent of England, the Emperor of Russia, the King of Prussia, Lord Wellington, and the Prince of Benevenlo. His Majesty has made tiie laller a grandee of - Spain, of the first class; and tiiis appointment somewhat corroborates the old report, that Bonaparte's attempt upon Spain was discoun- tenanced hy that sagacious Minister. There has lu'cn a very interest ng correspondence between the high and exalted personages on. the subject of the marriage, Ihc negoeiation of which is now broken off, which, we trust, will ciinie before the public, as they are so deeply interested in every thing that concerns their future Sovereign. The last was a letter from the Princess Charlotte to the Earl of Liverpol. ( Morning ( hrsnicle ) Theilluslrious Sovereigns; whose residence in Loudon not to Alexander and the Grand Duchess of Oldenburgh left Pulteney Hold! in Ihe morning, about nine o'clock. That spirit ot laudable curiosity, for which these high personages are so eminently distinguished, continued to actuate then to Ihe last, and Ihey spent even the morning of their departure iu the examination of objects win thy or t eir attention. At twelve o'clock his imperial Vlaje*! v and his amiable sister arrived nt the 1 inter, accompanied by Lord Yarmouth and General Turner. I ne\ vi. it d Ihe armouries and the regalia, and- careful \ inspec i d the various interesting curiosities which are th re preserved. They also visited the great rope manu- factory at Limehotise, whence Ihey . ent to t i West India Docks. Having spent some t ine iu viewing these establishments, they proceeded to < odmbe Won. I, the seat of the Earl of Liverpool, where an elegant collation was prepared for thein, afler partaking of which they prosecU ed Iheir journey to Portsmouth. The King of Prussia, followed by the Princes of Pruss a, left Clarence House at half past nine o'clock for toe seat of the Noble Earl. Ihe Prince Recent left Carlton House at ten minutes past nine, accompanied hy the Duke of Cambridge and General Bailey, for Portsmouth. The stay of the Illustrious Visitors at Portsmouth will be short. Immediately alter the Review ihey " ill proceed to Brighton, where tliev will pass a day, and sleep at the Prince's Pavilion. ' I ney v i!| Hn n continue their progress along tlie coast of Sussex atid Kent, iO Dover, where they are expected to re embark on Satur- day or Monday at forth st. Theyv. il be received at Dover with the same military honours w. i cii attend d their arrival* and in order that there may he o im- pediment to their l avelling, 140 draft, an. l 50 saddle horses, of the Royal Ariil. cry Drivers, marched irum the depot in Canterbury yesterday niormug, to ue sta- tioned as relays on the line of coast fro, 11 Kyo > u Uoyi r. The Nymphen frigate and etglil brigs have already arrived m Dover Roads, Intake onboard the caria s belonging to the illustrious * isj| ors and their suites.—• The Emperor Alexander and tne king of Prussia go, in the first instance, to Ihe liag ie, nil ro 11 thence to Berlin, where the Empc. or will eet his limprej, — The Duchess of Okleiibuig piocce s to Paris, runoff aud isluiher remain a few weeks longer 111 London. JsaraKsii- si LONDON. . IMPERT A L - A •>' LIAMEJiTT, ROUS* OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY, JftlNE as. Mr. BROA » IIKAI> moved that there In Intel before the K'ni^ f a ciirv tit' the Iti- coi d nf the Conviction in t he Court tif Kiint'e Bench of Loril Corhrnne, and ot the Hon. A C. Johnstone, members of that House — Agreed lo, netn con. THUiiSDA. V, JUNE 23 Ttie Kpr AK eh sujyl, he had to inform ttie House that he • 1 « si night received a letter from Lord Cochrane, asserting fii « iuitoeenee, and requesting, thai previous to any dis. rnssion retntive to his situation taking place in tiie House, he might have due notice ihcreuf communicated to him. On receiving this letter he ( theSpcaker) had tnouglit it his duty t • return the nohle lord an anstver, assuring Him lhat previo » to any step heing taken, tie would have full and ample notice given toliira, as was always Ihe case ' when any question relative to a member of the House was brought forward. • Mr. tVest'en* presented a Petition from'certain Corn Distillers England aud Scotland against Ihe bill at pre- sent in progress through Ibe House for ' regulating the Snilit'Trade with Ireland, and praying to be beard by Counsel I'/ ainst t lie bill. The Report of the Committee ofSupply washioiigbt tin, and a Resolution for prattling £ 8000 to Captain Manby foi his invention Was rend and agreed to. NPCIMKSTAF. COURT- M A RTJA L. The hon Mr BENNETT, seeing a right hon. gentleman in his nince, wished lo put a question lo him, ou the sub- ieci of n verv severe instance of military floggitig, which ha-! been inflicted ou nn individual by order of a Regimental Court martial He was well aware that a Regimental Court- martial had the power of inflicting 3oo la- lies ; and, in the instance to which he alluded, only 150 had been inflicted : ( nit be understood, the reason fur this forbearance was, that the unf'O'tumile victim, after receiving that number, be- came totally insensible. He wished much to know If the Tight hon pentleman was aware of any oi these circum- stances Mr. V SUTTON replied, lie certainly had never Iieawtn win i ofthe transaction till lhat moment. This was nrrniinled for by the hon Gentleman's statement, namely thai the sentence had been inflicted by a regimental Court, martial, and io such cases no return was ever made lo the eii l" e Advocate's Office; nor unless some complaint was insHp, were sort- Court- manial ever heard of by him. If Ihe t, on member would obtain tbe name of the mail thus punished, and the regiment to which he belonged, enquiries should certainly he inane TLTF PRJVCFS3 OP WAT. F. 3 Mr. MF. THUPN rose IO biiug fmiv irdhis motion on the subject ol her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales It was with extreme reyrcl, that lie felt himself imperatively called on again to agitate this question. In doing ibis, however, he should enti. elv confine himsslf lo th.' letter of her Roval Highness, and the proof which that letter con- veyed to the House of a separation having taken place bei,( ecu her and tbe Prince Regent. On this occasion it M ould have given him inurli greater satisfaction to have ryen the Regent's Ministers come forward witli a spirit of liberality towards her Royal Highness, than thus to see them consent to have something wrung from them as a bare act nf justice. Since I hey had done so, he was compelled to bring his motion forward, and if any unpleasant sensa- tions were excited, either within or without doors, by his doing so, those would he answerable who had Obliged him to do it, bv not advising the Prince Regent to aci differ, ently. While others were receiving her nearest relatives villi ihe most splendid magnificence, nnd when ihose rela- tives enquired where she was, they were told she had not ttie power to receive them He railed on the House to consider \ vha! must be the situation and feelings of n woman in such a si! nation : he called on I hem to legislate an brother'' or as fathers, and consider the individual as a sister o » a daughter who was thus deserted. On the mar- riage of t he Princess she had settled on her £!/, 000 a- year out of the Prince's income, besides her own £ 5000. In J800, however, she was told that such were the embarrass- ments of the Prince, he could onlv allow her £ J2,000 in- stead of £' 17,000 hi I8u(), live Princess being then at iBIaekheath, the Prince did ag& in raise her income to >£] 7$ V0t and also relieved her from £ 4^ 000 of debt This income, however, was still insufficient, aud in July last her Ki- vul Highness found herself obliged to curtail her expen- diture; and by these circumstances, and ihe strictest re- trenchments, her Royal Highness had been able to pay oft' all her debts, and d d not owe a farthing to any one : but Could the House— could tbe Country- submit that her Royal I! i<. rhness should live in such a state of dependence ? His R vnl Highness the Prince Recent had' publicly de- clarer! bis determination never to meet the Princess on any occa . ion again, either in public or private ; then - is there, fore, now no indelicacy in alluding to' their separation; or in the House undertaking to make some provision for her ! Jc hoped the House would not take this up as a party qiies. lion., bu't. ux One Of justice to " an individual In bringing this question forward he had the satisfaction of knowing lie had discharged his duty couScienti<> 0 « ly. lie anxiously hoped the present discussion would lead to some arrange- * irient, which woe.' id tend to ameliorate the condition of the ' illustrious nerson who was the subject of it. It was wit It considerable feelings of regret be had now to call on the noble lord who bid been so deservedly greeted by the country ant) the House on his leturn, to stand forward as the principal adviser of hip Roval Highness in that House. J-] o wished Ihe noble lord had slept forward without such a call: but that wish had not been gratified, and he had therefore felt"' fifthself obliged to persevere in his motion. Y\ e concluded by moving " That the House should on •. Tuesday next, take into their consideration tbe corres- pondence communicated to them by the Princess of Wales on I he 3d of.) une last " Lord CASTLFREAGH acknowledged the kindness of the expressions which the Hun. Member bad adopted toward* Siim, but . could not avoid expressing a wish, that tbe former discussion 011 this subject had been consistent with the present. If tbe present course had been earlier adopted sill these discussions might hare been prevented; but this was the first time i: had been declared that' an extended establishment w as the object in view for the Princess of Wales. To this point he sincerely wished the question to be confined, for he was now ready, most deliberately to declare,, that it could never be brought into Parliament in any other way wilh advantage to her Royal,- Highness. The Noble Lord observed, he had frequeiHly deplored the task which Parliament had to bear iu this case, the most difficult and painful of which vvas the hearing questions indelicate in their nature thu they would not he Roynl Highnesses, from which il appeared his Royal r « i'/ l. ies8, in I809, took on himself her Royal Highness'* debts, to the amount of £' 4< J, ;*) 0, and settled her income at, • t' 22,000, with an understanding, that no more debts were to he contracted, and if any were* that an application should then be made to Parliament t> u the subject. At the time the Prince thus settled her Royal Highness's income at £' 2: 2,000 a year, he had not more thai £ 43,000 f' » r himself. He was persuaded that no husband ever made a more lioer. d allowance than this to a wife on separation Me could furl her state that such was the temper of his Royal Highness towards the' Princess, that even t| ns allowance, liberal - as it was, would have, been increased ou his o - u debts being paid, could he have done so without appearing to truckle to the libels and calumnies with which ha had been attacked both'in and out of the House. His Royal Highwess would have done tins rather than have suffered his own and the Princess's names to be drawn be fore* the Public as they bad been. Till the present day, however, no moment had occurred in which the Prince Regent could come forward without appearing to submit to attacks so personal that Ministers would have been guilty of a dereliction of their duty if they had not advised him against what would have had the appearance of a compromise with his honour. The Noble Lord. now called 011 the House to come forward, if they had any regard or respect for the illustrious family whohad brought liberty into this country, and preserved it pure amongst all the convulsions which Europe bad undergone, and hoi to suffer their names to be thus bartdied about iu a manner degrading to the meanest individual. Not having expected the debate to take the course it ' had done, he was not prepared now to intimate the assent of the Crown to any pecuniary measure, but he had no hesitation in saying, he should be authorized to- do so on a future day.— Considering'her Royal Highness as entirely separated from her husband, he could not however now consent to the motion of the Hon. Gentleman, which he Considered would have the effect of creating division. He therefore submitted to him the propriety of withdraw- ing it. Mr. METHUEN said, all he wanted was amelioration of the situation of the Princess: he would rathei* that amelioration should corfie from the Noble Lord, and was most ready to withdraw his motion— Air WHITBREAD could uot suffer the motion to be . withdrawn without saying a few words upon it. The Noble Lord seemed to say, that Tuesday night full of grief: his baggage, horse*, & c. went off yesterday. The event will no doubt excite considerable regret iu the minds of the people of England, to wham, on many accounts, the proposed match was highly agreeable. TJfli VISIT TO P Oilf MOUTH. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent arrived at Portsmouth on Wednesday evening, in a covered travelling chariot, drawti sirri; « lv hv four horses, escorted by about 230 ofthe lot h Hussars Troops li. ied the r. osftl each side of the way, from the p. uade at the bottom ofthe High- street loHilsea, a space of several miles. When the cavalcade approached the gates, his Royal Highuesswas saluted by the guns of the ramparts and batteries, which kept up a tremendous firing, and the cheers of the people who crowd- ed the walls and crowned every eminence The applause was continued through every street until his arrival at Government- House. His Royal Highness was there re- ceived by all Ihe Admirals and Captains in po: t, at the head of whom was the Duke of Clarence, as well as by Generals Wilson and Houstoun, and a great number of Military Officers. When he alighted, the troops presented arms and colours, and God save the King was played by the military bands-. The colours of each regiment were also presented ou tbe road as the royal carriage passed along j tbe line. His Royal Highness the Duke of York accompa- | nied the Prince Regent iu the same . coach.— Ihe Emperor of Russia, and the Duchess of Oldenburgh, arrived a short i timeaflerat the Commissioner's house in the Hock Yard SHREWSBURY, W E D N E S D A Y, J U N E 29. The Sale of the Estate at Manaugbty and Cwmsanlam, Radnorshire, is POSTPONED from the 7th to Thursday, the » 4thof July— the former day being appointed for the General Thanksgiving. MARRIED. Monday last, at St. Mary's, hy the Rev. W. Hopkins, Mr. Asterley, attorney, of this town, to Miss Martha Denston, youngest daughter of S^ ephei! Denston, formerly of Grafton, in this county, E « q. Yesterday, at St. Chad's, Mr. Charles Nicliolls, draper, to Miss Barron, of Cotton- hill. At Rnyton, on the loth inst. Mr. Robert Baugh, of Llanymynech,, to Mrs. Bridget Meulove, of Grig Hill, iu . this county. On the 16th iust. nt Stoltesden, in t his county, M r. Green, surgeon, of Much Wenlock, to Sarah, only daughter of the late George Ashton, Esq. of Newton. Lately, Mr. Thomas Bromley, of Castle Pulverbatch, to Miss Baldwin. At Oswestry, Mr. W. Cliff, of Hadley, to Miss Chune, of Oswestry. At MiddlewieK, Mr. Davies, cheese- factor, Whitchurch, to Mrs. Whittin'gham. On ihe 20th inst. at Ashton upon Mersey, the. Rev Oswald Leycester, of Stoke Rectory, in this county, to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent came into the | Eliza, third daughter of the late Charles White, Esq. of balcony of the Government- house, and bowed to the people, | Sale, in Cheshire. who Were assembled around by thousands ; he was greeted j At Nantwich, Mr. . lames Christie, merchant, in the city by repeated cheers, both from the populace and troops.) of Glasgow, to MissCraift, of the former place, and surrounded hv several Militni v Officers of rank. I • I) IED. Friday last, in Quarry Buildings, Miss Mary Meredith, second daughter of the'late Mr. John Meredith, grocer, of this town On the 14th inst. Mr. Crisp, of Ruyton, in this county. by Military rank well as Foreign Officers. His Royal Highness appeared much gratified with his reception.— The number of people assembled at Portsmouth, it is calculated, amounts to 300,000. Thursday morning, as soon as all the illustrious persons were assembled, his Royal Highness the Prince conducted the Grand Duchess to the do<' k- yard stairs, through a crowd of applauding spectators, where the embarkation took place in several barges, and the whole immediately proceeded towards Spithead As soon as the royal barge, which carries the standard of England, and in which we » e the Prince, the Emperor, and King, the Grand Duchess, the Princes of Prusia, and Lord Melville, First Lord of all which had been done on the part of the Princess, was I lhe Admiralty, appeared in sight, a royal salute was fired f> « t, - put even if they rt lale. l to toe meanest family in the empire, under pretence of the interest which Parliament had in the family. He was aware it h id been said Ministers had not done their duly in another point ; that they bad uot been communicative enough on the subject of another illustrious female of the family, lit was indeed the custom to com- municate to foreign Powers the steps taking preliminary to certain engagements ; but he never knew it was usual— or was it indeed cofnmon sense— to make communication* to Parliament till there was some certain ground lo go upon. This was, indeed, the common sense of the thing. The question of the Marriage of her Royal Highness the Princess Charlotte, was one deeply interesting to the people of this and another conntiy; nlauy advantages would, perhaps, arise from such an union as that which had been con- templated. He understood it was meant to be insinuated, tbat the exclusion of her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales was ihe ground 011 which the Marriage had been broken off. Go this subject he would only say, the Marriage was in pro e- s long after the } oth of Julie, the day on which the e>;'? i » ision took place. With respect to what had fallen from the Hon. Gentleman lo- night, he had no reason whatever to exjket he woulA have taken such a course. He had expected now to hear it contended, that , the Princess's reCeplio'i at Court WHS not a matter of! favour, but a matter of right. The drawing- room was the I Court of the Sovereign, held by his order. In his Court, as in his family, the Sovereign was supreme; he \ as and ought to be master in own Court, as an individual was 1 and ought lo be in his own'family. It viyas hardly necessary for hiin loullude to a former letter of her Royal Highness to the House, which contained a direct insult to the peace of the Prince Regent, uow exercising Ihe Sovereign Aut hority. •— Persons who hud beeu svffered by her Royal Highness to approach her presence, had been detected caballing to insult him who was at the Head of the Government— to degrade him in the eyes of his family and his child! Was it surprising, l, hal his Royal Highness would not allow her to frequent his Court, who had not possessed firmness enough lo rct-. isi those whose' objeel v. a to degrade and insult the First Magistrate in the Country ? With respect to the qu .: ition now before the House, he must acknow- ledge, though with regret, lhat the separation was as final as it could be. All future chance of accommodation was hopeless— at least so it appeared to us, looking at il as we did, without knowing all its bearing;. His Majesty had considered it so long u^ o, and finding it impossible ft/ bring them together, he had studied how to vender Iheir separation the least painful. The House, perhaps, was not aware, that, in I8O9, an instrument of separation had been drawn up, which was then signed by his Majesty, the Prince and Princess, und a majority of the then Administration; thus the King, at that time, considered the separation as so complete that he tent his high sanction to it as Sovereign and Father, and it was then accepted by both Prince and Princess. An income was under tins settlement assigned to her Uoyal Highness, Upon which she undertook to live without incurring any further debts. This allowance was such as would prove the Prince had no wish to lay any pecuniary difficulties on her Royal Highness. His Royal Highness then not only came forward to pay her debts, but increased her allowance. The Noble Lord then went into at statement of the pecuniary transactions between their done to obtain money ; he disclaimed il on the part of her Royal H ighness. It was the establishment of her character, and the delivery from persecution, which they sought; and that object she would uot barter for any sura the House could give. He denied that the Prinre Regent had a right to exclude her Royal Highness from the Drawing- room. It was still the Drawing room of the King; aud the Prince Regent acted only in the name of tin King. There wvas a Minute of Council lo which tbe Noble Lord's name appeared, recommending her being received at'Court, and she had been so received by his Majesty. Did the Noble Lord think the grant of a sum of money would induce the Princess to give up the right of being present at her daughter's marriage? Did he imagine it would induce her to resign her rights as Queen Consort ? If the Noble Lord did think so, he was deceived. He ( Mr. W.) would protest, in the name ofthe Princess, against any such arrangement; and concluded by saying, he should be glad to see the House give the Princess an establishment suitable to her rank ; but he protested, on her behalf, against her being deprived of any right, now in her possession, or of any she might acquire in future. Lord CAsTTjFfcF. AGH disclaimed imputing any improper motives'to any member of the House; but, in the face of the Country and of Parliament, he would chclare, lhat lhat question had daily been made an instrument of marked cabai. With respect to the- Princess not visiting her rela- tives, or they lieri whilst in this country, it vvas not for want of facilities being given to both parties. He must solicit the hon gentleman not to go about looking for re- ports respecting another illustrious female, and then make these reports subjects of question in the House.— He also advised him not again to bring forward the present subject, as, from past experience, it was not likely he would ever, do it with advantage to the Princess cf Wales.— Mr. WHITEHEAD assured the noble lord, he had no intention of interfering in any thing relative to ihe Princess Charlotte. With respect to other subjects, he should not consult the noble lord — Mr. TIERNEY could not consent to the motion being withdrawn. Mr. METTIVEN wished to know if the noble lord would recommend the making an additional allowance to her Royal Highness ?— Lord C A FCTLF. HEAGH said, that he was uof aulhorised to declare that any provision should be made for her; but., as he had collected that it was the sense of the House tliat snch a measure should be adopted, and as lie knew the feelings of the Prince Regent, he had no doubt such a provision would take place — After a few words from Mr. Ponsouby, Mr. Methuen withdrew his motion. PEACE OF IRELAND. Mr PEEF, obtained leave to bring in a bill for the better Preservation of the Peace of Ireland. FRIDAY, JUNE 24. The Gaol Fees Aholftion bill was read a second time, and ordered to be committed on Wednesday. Lieut.-(. ifn. Sir W. Stewart, SirT. Picton, Sir H. Clinton, and Major- General Pringle, appearing together in their uniforms, the Speaker delivered the Thanks of the House formerly voted to them for their respective services ; and they severally expressed in few words their high sense of the honour conferred upon them, amidst loud cheers from every part Ofthe House. An officer of Ihe Court of King's Bench appeared at the Bar, with a copy of the conviction of De Berenger and others; and on the motion of Mr Broadhead, it was ordered to betaken into consideration oa Friday next; and. Lord Cochrane and Mr Cochrane Johnstone were or- dered to attend in their places on that day. The House having resolved ils'eff into a Committee of Supply, Lord PALMKRSTON brought forward llie Army Estimates; he noticed the items of increase, in the expendi- ture,, which on the whole would appear trifling, when compared wilh the various and important, items of reduc- tion, amounting to. £ 2, . s62,000 — Orders had been issued for disembodying the militia as fast sis possible, nnd thirty regiments were already umher the operation of such or- ders. The troops in Holland had been recalled home Tor that purpose; and thp recruiting parties had been di- minished in the proportion of 17 to io in England, and 9 to 5 in Ireland On Ihe Home Staff, \ General, ( j Lieut- enant- Generals, 16 Major- Generals, and 1 Brigadier- Gene- ra] had already been reduced,' and in September next a further reduction of 2 Lieutenants and 10 Ma| o » ' s- General would take place, which would make the whole number 36. As he found that too much had been taken on two heads of service, he would move to rescind those votes, and lo substitute a smaller grant in their stead. He intimated also the determination of Government lo increase the half- pay in certain ratios according to the respective ranks and length of services. Government, he staled, was not un- mindful of ihe requisite economy, and that ihe amount required forthe Land Scrvice would not exceed £ 1,546,000. The Resolution for gran ing that sum was agreed to, and ordered to be reported on Monday next. Yesterday ( in consequence ofan apoplectic seizure on the preceding day), Mr Burd, of West bury ; much regretted bv his relations aud a numerous circle of friends. On the 17th instant, at Sout ha. mnlon, after a lingering illness, Richard Crewe, Esq. bniy U> other of John Lord Crewe. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Owen Williams :— House- Visitors, Mr. Bather. and Mr. Stirrop.—- Ai the weekly board on Saturday last, five by ihe fleet ' consisting of lG" or' 17 sail of the line, ami Guineas was reported to have been received by the Deputy » h .>...— - r . •• <• about 50 frigates and sloops ; and as tbe barges rowed down the line, the yards were manned, and the ships' compa ; ies ' gave three hearty cheers. When the procession reached Treasurer, as a donation from a friend to thai charity. At the meeting of the inhabitants of this town, con- vened by the Mayor On Friday last, it was unanimously Ibe 11 pipiable his hoyal Highness and their Majesties; resolved to petition the llouse bf Coninio, is against thebill, « III on board w ith ai their tram, and the Royal Standard mnv in pro£, s<. tbroogh that House, for altering Ihe laws was hoisted in t. iat ship, and immediately sainted by the rexpectine' Settlement. / Fo, ihe Relation see Adoerti*. 1. ; - r. 1 .1 1.1 I • 1 C . L 1 . rnentJ—\ nd nt a meeting of tlie Directors of the'Poor is impossible to describe the scene which Spith « » d at , of , he several parishes within this town and liberties, held thie moment exhibited. ' be maenitic. cnce of " hnglauil s ; „ the House ( if Industry on Mondav last, similar Res. - best bulwarks ridim; on. Hleir native seas, could no. ni. any | utl0ns wwe Clllere(, illt a! K, „ petuio'n W! is ukewise ease be exceeded: but it was now grca ty heigh ened by ( igIW(,: nn< 1 both petitions we understand were forwarded t he astouisninp- sneriarle of t hi. xn « « iwlsi. I item 11 v t Ixmin mt « tliat evening • of vessels and boats of all descriptions from all parts of the coast which crowded round the fleet. The row- boats surrounded the Impregnable so closely, and to such a dis- tance, as to form d floating platform for several hundred yards round the ship, crowded with spectators, while the sailing- boats formed an exterior circle, and as the wind was favourable, were enabled to keep their position aud afford the thousands that were on board them the proud and gra- tifying sight of their beloved Prince receiving, on the " proudest throne of England— a first rate's quarter deck, those illustrious Allies to whom Europe owes her deliveiv ance. The immense crowd who had assembled from remote parts as well as from the neighbourhood, having expressed a great desire to see their Majesties, the Emperor and tbe King successively came forward to the side of the ship, and were received with the loudest acclamations of joy. The people then expressed their ardent wishes to see tVie Prince, who being informed of it, came also to the side of the ship, aud was received with reiterated shouts of joy and affection. His Royal Highness gratified the people by re- ceiving for a long time the testimony of their affection, with the greatest affability, and when he at last retired, the acclamations of applause were quite enthusiastic, and the whole ofthe immense multitude spontaneously sang " God. save the King." j SATURDAY, JUNE 25. The Gazette of this evening contains a list of nine • Swedish, American, aud Spanish ships captured and de- tained by the squadron under the command of Rear- Admi- ral .. Sir F. Laforey, between the loth and 31st Jan. 1814. Paris Papers are arrived to the 22d. A Berlin article mentions the new acquisitions which Prussia is to.| receive They will make her a most ". powerful kingdom indeed— and well is she entitled to them. Bavaria Cedes the Tyrol, Saltiburgh, and olher territories to Austria, but keeps Branuau, receives Wurtzburgh, aud according to some accounts, Mentz, CoMentz, and Treves. Some differences which had arisen between the Prus- sian and Bavarian troops, relative to the occupation of that evening Lord Hil', arrived at Hawks tone in the afternoon of Thursday; the glad tidings were announced by the firing, of cannon, placed ou the eminence near the Obelisk, and were distinctly heard within a short distance of ihis towu. On passing through Newport his Lordship was recognized; the bells immediately proclaimed i*, and th* effect was al- most electric. The inhabitants thronged to the Lion Inn, and were anxious to outvie each other in their marks of gratulation and respect His Lordship, after remaining about half an hour, affably receiving the congratulations of his grateful countrymen, was drawn out of tbe town by the populace, preceded by flags, & the Newport band play- ing " See the Conquering Hero comes " At intervals the crowd stopped, and rent ihe air with their acclamations. On arriving at the end of the town, his Lordship descended from his carriage, and returned his thanks; congratulating the country on the .. return of Peace, and expressing his happiness on being again in. his native county. After hav- ing re- entered his Carriage, the crowd appearing anxious to shake the Hero by the hand, lie condescendingly again got out, aud gratified their wishes. His Lordship's horses being put lo the carriage, ihe crowd again rent the air with when he at last retired, their aclamations, and the Hero departed with the hearty re quite enthusiastic, and 1 gO0d wishes of all. — 1 Public Reception of Lord Hill.- It is with extreme gratification we hail the approach of a day, which will, for many reasons, be memorable in the annals of this ancient and loyai town ; and the remembrance of which will be accompanied by the recollection of events, not more honour- able to the present, than it will be gratifying to ihe future generations. of our countrymen. To- morrow Lord Hill honours us with a visit; and if ever the meed of praise and the token of respect are due to an individual, the important services and the illustrious character of Lord Hill well deserve them at our hands When we, take a view of our present situation, and of that in which we stood when " Combined Europe-" was in league against us, wef are equally unable So express our gratitude to a hene& cent Cieator, and our admiration of those men who have been his instruments in emancipating oppressed nations from Mentz, are said to have been put an end to, and tliecitvis * he hon yoke of Ambition and Tyranuy, and of restoring to u.. : .4 •. .10 ; P., « <....,. i i.. .1 1 ?„ ' • » > ' FRIDAY, JUNE 24. The Duke of Wellington arrived yesterday in town. A telegraphic dispatch, received by Government at one o'clock, had announced his landing at Dover, and an imme- diate communication of it vvas transmitted to the Duchess of Wellington, in Harley- street, and Marquis Wellesley, at Apsley. house. The Duke arrived between four and tive o'clock, iu an open heavy landau, in the German style, drawn by six horses. He was dressed very plainly in a blue surtout. and had only one companiou, another Officer, in the carriage. Two of his suite immediately followed in a chaise and four. His Grace appeared in good health and excellent spirits. He was recognized as he passed through Parli imcnt- street ; and, although the landau drove rapidly, a vast number of people were almost instantly collected, who followed him with loud and repeated acclamations and cheeriugs through Chai ing- cross and Pail- Mall. His Grace proceeded up St. James's- street lo Apsley- house, where, it is understood, the Duchess of Wellington, and his brother the M- rquis of Wellesley, were prepared io receive him.— This morning, at seven olclock, the Duke set off for Portsmouth. 1 ' 1 he occasion of snch an unsatisfactory termination oft he negociations for the marriage of the presumptive heiress of the British throne with the young Prince of Orange, is pretty generally stated to hare been the aversion of the Princess Charlotte lo quit her native land. The PriuTe of Orange, in order to parry the Royal fair one's objection, is said to have engaged only to take her over for a short time to Holland, with a view to shew her to the D'jtch, pledging his word of honour as a Prince and a Gentleman, that he would himself return with her even in a fortnight, nud never ask her to go again. In this the Princess c. pucaicd at first to acquiesce, and the marriage settlements were nearly drawn. A large sum of money, it is said, was on the way from Holland, in order to purchase jewels;, the carriages also were ordered, aud the day fixed for the lst of August. Suddenly, however, the Princess is said 10 have expressed doubts as to the security tendered to ber that she should not be obliged to reside longer than she wished in Holland, and to have demanded that a clause should be inserted iu t lie. marriage contract, prohibiting her ever quitting this kingdonvon any account, or for any time, however short. To this condition the princely suitor had nol the power to consent, as he was already engaged to the Dutch to take the Princess among them for a short time; but still offering to pledge himself as a man of honour to return to England with her, after her first introduction to his nation. His Royal Highness could do nothing more than this; and this nol b^ iug thought sufficient^ the con- tract was broken off; aud the rejected lover left Loudon on to be garrlsolied by Austrian:* and Bavarians till its fate has been definitively settled at the Congress of Vienna. American Papers lo the 22d of last month, slate that the entrance of the Allied Troops into Paris had excited the greatest sensation, particularly as the Government parly had laboured, before the arrival of this intelligence, to persuade the. people that the affairs of the Allies were in a perilous situation, and that to effect their safe retreat out of France vvas not lo he expected. Government expect that the next dispatches from America vyill bring over advice of an Armistice having been agreed upon by land, as well as by sea. Prince Chrisrian of Norway has refused to receive the Commissioners of the Allied Powers, unless they produce credentials addressed to the Norwegian Govern- ment, and lo him as King The Swedish army is to attack Norway on th © side of Wcrmeland and Trendheim. It Consists cf about &>, 000 effective men, but'ill supplied with provisions. Denmark, it is said, is about to receive o new Constitution. The Prince Regent, is is said, before his departure from London, remitted to the depredators, on the Stock Exchange, that part of the sentence which inflicted the punishment of the pillory. On the approaching Thanksgiving- Day forthe return of Peace, there cannot purely he a more legitimate appro- priation of the money arising from Collection Sermons, than to the suffering Gernan*% whose distresses ba£& e all description. May this balm, dropped from the olive branch of Peace, in some measure softeii the miseries resulting from the unparalleled ravages of war during the year 13 13, in Germany, through whose misfortunes v. e now enjoy ihe blessings of Peace! SUMMER CIRCUITS. NORFOLK.— Lord EHenborough, Lord Chief Baron. WESTERN.— Lord Chief Justice Gibbs, Mr. Justice Dam- pier. HOME.— Mr. Justice Heath, Mr Justice Le Blanc. MIDLAND — MR Justice Chnmbre, Mr. Baron Graham. NORTHERN — Mr. Baron Wood, Mr. Justice Bayley. OXFORD.— Mr. Justice Dallas, Mr. Baron Richards. postscript. LOWDOJV, Monday Wight, June 27, 1814. Our illustrious Visitors t: ike their final departurO from this country to- day. They embark at Dover; the Emperor of Russia for Holland— the King of Prussia for Calais. The Prince Regt ot accompanied them to the place of embarkation. The Emperor will proceed direct for St Petershurgh, from whence, after a stay of about six weeks, he will depart for Vienna. A new matter for dis cussion at the ensuing Congress, we uudei stand, has lately sprung up; inconsequence of which ihe meeting of Con- g. ess will not take place as soon as vvas expected by ivvo months. The Paris papers of Friday last state that a grand funeral service vvas to be performed at Paris on the 26th, in Commemoration of Generals Pichegru, Morcau, Georges, and others. — Davoust arrived " few days a£ o at Paris : he did not remain there a day. He is gone to his estate in disgrace, as we are informed. In the House of Lords this evening, a great number of petitions were presented from different parts of the kingdom, against the article ofthe Definitive Treaty which allows France to continue the Slave Trade. In the ( louse of Commons, Lord Castle re agh pre- sented a Message from the Prince Regent, signifying his Royal Highnesses inteuliou to. go St. Paul's church ou Thursday, Ibeytli July, to return Thanks to Almighty God, for his gracious and merciful Providence iu restoring to this country and Europe tho signal blessings of Peace; and vvi.' hed to be attended on this occassion by the House of Commons, having obtained seats for I hem in St. Paul's Cathedral— The Message was forthwith taken into con- sideration, and an Address of Thauks voted tohis Royal Highness. A resolution was a! s » passed that the House do, as a House, attend his Uoyal Highness on the day ap- pointed Lord CASTLERGAGH then rose, pr. o forma, to give notice for a motion of T- hauks to- morrow to the Duke of Wellington for his eminent services, and of congratulation for his safe return to this country: it" however ihe House would- permit him he woidd moke it now. Hear! hear! was loud from all parts of the iloine His lordship agait. rose, and after a long and eloquent speeech, moved ac- cordingly.— Mr. C. WYNN sicoid d the motion, wht h passed unanimously; and a committee was . appointed to . wait upon tho Duke of Wellington with the Address. 3 per Ceil t . Tiedneed 6a J. Europe Peace and independence. In vain had onr Govern- ment been firm, and the Couutry unanimous, if the courage aud skill of our Commanders, seconded by the bravery and zeal of their troops, had not convinccd despairing Europe that the armies of our Enemy were not invincible— that they could not only be kept in check, but might be totally defeated! Next to the immortal Wellington, Lord Hill claims our warmest thanks— onr utmost respect ; and we are proud to observe, that our townsmen, and ihe inhabit- ants of his native county, are about to express their admi- ration of, and gratitude to him, by every means in their power.— The following are the Order of Procession and Regulations for his Reception :— ORDER OF PROCESSION. • Herald, ( Equestrian) bearing a Streamer, with Inscription, Our Noble Hero comes: Reverse, The Pride of Shropshire. Two Trumpets on Horseback; Banners to each, with LORD HILL'S Arms painted there, on. The several incorporated Companies iu their usual Order, with Wardens, Stewards, Flags, Streamers, and Insignia*, Drums and Fifes; aud Band of Music to ihe Builders' Company. Such of LOR:? HILL'S Friends as appear on Foot and do not form with the Incorporated Companies, in regular IS umbers of four and four, followed by the Officers ofthe Local M ilitia who arc in Uniform and on Foot. N. B. Among the above will be dispersed various Flags, Stiearners and Banners. Banner with LORD HILL'S Crest; Motto, Through Noble Deeds to Noble Honours. Two Streamers ; Inscription,— Vietory and Piace: Reverse, Virtue and true Courage.— Salop'f Hero with Honour crowned .- Reverse, The Soldier'' s Friend and Britain1 s Glory. Laige Flag, recording Battles wherein LORD HILL has been conspicuous GRAND BAND OF MUSIC. Two Banners ( Equestrian) inscribed, G. R.— The Enefgy < f Britons has given Peace to the World. The Colours of the lale Regiment of Shrewsbury Volun- teers. Cavalcade of LORD HILL'S Friends, in plain Clothes on Horseback, three and three regularly, followed by the Officers of the Local Miliiia who are in Uniform and ! mounted. Two Banners ; Mottos, Immortal Glory to the Good, the Great, the Gallant LORD HILL— Long Life to ihe FATHER ofthe • Jive Shropshire Heroes. A Lieutenant's Guard ofYeomanry Cavalry. The Trumpets of the different Corps of Shropshire Yeo-' manry. ' LOPD HILL and SUITE, on Horseback. The several Regiments of Shropshire Yeomanry Cavalry. REGULATIONS. The Companies and Friends on Foot to assemble and ( form exactly at Two o'Clock, at the Turnpike Gate at the Top of Cotton- Hill, commencing at ilie Gate, and placing themselves in regular Order along tbe Road leading to Cross- Hill, preparatory to the approach of the Cavalcade. The Cavalcade of Friends on Horseback to assemble exactly l Two o'Clock, at the Bottom of Cross- Hill Bank. At the End of every two Minutes from the Commence- ment of the Procession on Cotton- Hill, a Discharge of Artillery from the Castle Mount will be a Signal for three Quarry ; a hand will attend, and the lower walk will be ap propria ted to dancing. At night there will be a grand display of fire- woi'ks. We are informed it is the particular wish of the Ilavvkstone family, that no Illuminations should take place iu this town, on Thursday night; in consequence of which, the Committee are using every endeavour to prevail upon those persons. who inteuded to illuminate on that night to relinquish such intention, and have no doabt of their re- quest being attended to. Tho first sto$ 3 ( in^' surin^' 60* cubic feel) for the intended corurnu in'bonbur ot Lord Hill, was carried to the spot on Wednesday.— Mr. Liuell, of Emstc& y, volun- teered his team for the purposeand « e understand that several other respectable farmers intend to offer 1 he like assistance, which will not only be a very considerable sav- ing of expense, but will materially expedite the work. The return of Peace con ti imps to be celebrated throughout the nation ; and in no places with mor - ardour than in tiie different towns and villages of this county : we are sorry our lim. is will not allow of the ioseriion of more than the following', aud which indeed may serve* as speci- mens of the patriotism and loyally of the rest. At ELLKSMGRB, on the Weducs. iay evening, thero was a grand display of Mottos ar.' d Devices; and on the following Saturday, a numerous $ nd most respectable company sat down to an excellent dinner at the Bridgewater Arms, the worthy Member for Ibe Comity JuUu Ky- ijnsfcou Powell, Esq in the chair, the deputy bailiffvicc- piesidenr. The room was beautifully ornamented with laurel 6c flowers, and the President's chair, placed upon a pedestal, handsomely decorated ; over it was printed in large Charac- ters " G R." finsrlavfi United," W li " " Peace and Plenty," " Glory io God." And at the bottom of tbe loom a Dove- beating an olive bradch, indicated that the Waters of strife w. re abated; two national Hags were fixefl^ jpoa poles on each side of the Do? e. The'dinner tabl.£ /. a* loaded wilh all the luxuries, of the season, and was only equalled by ihe elegance of the dessert: the w ines were of tbe choicest and most cosily description. As Sot hi as dipper was on tbe table,, the Shropshire band piavecj sh. e old national air, ";(). the roast beef'. of Old EWted."*-- After the clqlh. vjas. drawn,. a great number . of loval and cons; it u- tional toasts were given.— Among_ the company were. Gen* Despar. d, Colonel Mall hews, Major Lord; Captain Ferret Simcocks,- Rev. Mr. Cotton, Rev. Mr. Gaunt, Rev. Mr. " Evans, & ic. ike. Many excellent lonsts and songs, contri- buted to the hilarity of the day. . " . - Monday, Tiie'sdfiy, and' Wednesday, in Ihe last week were proud davs for WHITCHURCH-; nothing could possibly exceed the loyalty of the inhabitants : the mornin:; e^ each day WHS ushered in wit b ringing of bells, tiring of caiinon, a display of flag*, '-& C — U; rt he Monday, i wo fu eo. vs^ wei te distributed to ihe- pooiy with a Lvrgv leaf of breaulfrVach person, io the presence of a large concourse of ladies.: three roasted sheep were - also distributed ' in the'- evening, and abundance of » le given wi- th 1 nem. very large party of gentlemen of the town- nnd neighbourhood as- nnbied lo partake of a sumptuous dinner : U the Lion Inn,.( W. VVu ksteed. Esq. in the chair),- where the utmost loyalty aud conviviality prevailed — thr Tuesday ' e* eiiinsj'" there war. a brilliant and tasteful illumination,' and inony good transparencies, & c were - exhibited'} . The IVIouivi, from its elevated situation, had a very magnificent i- ffert.— • Near the conclusion of this splendid display, John Clay, Esq. regaled- the loyal lads of Whnchnrcb . with a large quantity of stout ale, when the healths of all the firsfcrate Heroes were drank; with enthusiasm, particularly Lord. HilLf and other branches of ihc House of Havvksloue, Lord Com- bermere, & c. & c. S\ ich a festive scene vvas never before wit- nessed ; it lasied from 12 till half past three in the morning, io the presence of several hundreds, who partook of Mr, Clay's hospitality.*— On Wednesday evening a llall was given by the Gentlemen at the Tontine Inn, at which all the Fashion and Beauty- of the town and neighbourhood at- tended ; the ball- room was ijlusl. heautif'i lly decorated with appropriate devices descriptive of Peace, by the- ladies of Whitchurch- Lord Comberwere, another. of ihe gallant Heroes of the Peninsula, arrived at his seat in Cheshire, on Sunday last. A new musical farce, called " Fair Cheating'," waff performed at Drury Lane Theatre on Wednesday, with- great success. The author of both the words and music is Mr. Parry, who accompanied Miss, Handles iu her tour some years ago The NEW LOTTERY he gins on the I SI of September There are three Days of drawing:— No fitfed' Prize*:— The highest Capitals are Twenty Thousands the lowest Prizes £ 2o ; and the Tickets are selling at nineteen Guineas each. The High Sheriff of Huntingdonshire, in compliance wit ha proper requisition, has called a meet iugof the county to consider of a petition to both Houses of Par iament„ 44 To take such further measures os may lead io an effectual Abolition ofthe African Slave Trade by ail the Power* of " ' Europe. 1''— Tl; is example it is expected will he followed throughout all the Counties of Great Britain— Ses same admirable Resolutions on this subject in a subsequent column At Monmouth Wool fa r, there was not more than a third port of that commodity exhibited, when compared witb former occasions. Prime fleeces brought from 22s. to 34s. per stone, and coarse from to 25s. which was somewhat looking up from last year's prices Calile wers dull of sale, al reduced prices ; and horses were much loweiv Average price of Wheat in our market on Saturday last,— Wheat 10s. ( id. per bushel of 38 quarts,— Oals IN, 6J. per customary measure of 57 quarts. CORN EXCHANGE, JUNE 27 Having rat her a short supply of Wheat this morning, sn< 3 the weather continuing very unfavourable, causer! a brisk demand for that of fine quality, at an advance of3 « . per quarter.— Barley is is. per quarter dearer.— Oats are heavy sale, and is per quarter cheaper than on this day week.— 114 Peas, Beans, and other articles, there is 110 alteration. JUST PUBLISHKD, AMOST faithful LIKENESS of FIELD- MARSHAL BLUCHER : from a Drawing taken from the I ife by her Roval Highness Princess Wilhe. lmina of Prussia. Engraved by Mr. H. Meyer. Price Six Shillings,— Pub.- lished by R Ackermann, lol, Strand, and may be had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. XTyT ANTED, in a tin all respectable Family in the Cm, u- CVOK S IVITH LVXAXZ ^ . . irtieulais til inquire ,. fTNv. PRINTER of tl, j « I'A,,,,-. 0, BARNES & ELLIS, FURNISHING IRON MON G E R S WVI. S- COP, BHRRWSBUHY, ' ^ FG Leave tn infnrni I heir Friends n » , t the I'nlilic thnt 5 the* hnvejnM rrcfivcj » SUPI'l. Y of[ t. l I til IIV IT < « I. AM t'S, and sliatl l nhti^ d |, y . ueml,.,', , o R INC Comm. iii( N llieyinay bt tiivoiiLcd with. . tunc as/ A, 18U JOHN DKUKY, TEA DEALER, OROCF. R, AND DRUGGIST, no tin F. N CANNISTFR, PR IDF,- HI LI., SMU F. WS BURY, TT? EGS l. cav^' lo inform t i. Fiicmls » iwl Hie Publiek im general, tie has . iust received a fresh A* soi'tmeiU of BRITISH WINES, of superior Ouality and Flavour, viz. llaisin. Orange, Ginser, Cowslip, F. lder, Teut, Calca- vella, Hed Pott, Lisbon, .' ce. which will lie sold at REASON ABLB i'lueea tgj3 Pickles; Buries.-.'* Essence of Anchovies; Heading and other Sauces; Wax, Spermacetii, and Kensington Candles ; Schweppe's Acidulous Soda Water. * . ' ' , . ,, k^ ' 1 I CHU1. BERT Mill ( he Honour to offer to liia » F'ri" 1 ' ' 1 " * " teem Purchase* IN A FEW DAYS, " ill have llie Horn, ieuil. 11( 1( 1 the Public several of nen and secoiid4i: ind BOOKS; ulso, a elidire CoilVrlfoi* , >>' PRINTS, BUSTS of Eminem Men, & c. on verv reason. regular Shouts ot HUZZA trum the trades and Friends on I able Terms, l'oot,( but not the ('. avaiftf.) j N. II. DiiAPf'ti The Procession will move down Cotton- Hill alons: the \ Pr. ICKS.- Back- Street, up Catitle- Gates, down Pride- Hill, up lli^ h- ! Street, and terminate at the Liun 1 uti: On the Front arriving av AND MTRCSRV GOODS, AT KEDUCED. Haven- Street, June 28, 1SI4. Liuu Inn: On the Front yriving j MM F„ — Sll R EWSBUH Y- CANAL WHtllF lit the Lidn, the whole Line oJ Pedestrians will halt, im- I ^ ff^ HE PAY- DAY for LIME will be upon SATURDAY mediately divide on each Side the St reet, and stand fast | . a. t be ad of J « ly, at the Canal Wharf. — All Lime not paid The Cavalcade will pass through, not halt on any Account, [ for on that Day will l » " charged an additional id. per Bushel, but proceed down VYyle- Cop, turn up Back- Lane tothe Shmcsbnry Coral Whsrf June 18, ISM. Town- Walls, pass on towards St. Chad's Church, and dis- • -"* ' "—— perse. The Committee hopes every Person, ( with the Exception KERRY INCLOSURE. MANOR BOUNDARY AWARD. of the Military,) who joins the Procession, dines at the l ripHE COMMISSIONER hath prepared anil signed Guildhall, or attends the Ball, will provide a Favour to be Instrument in Writing, containing a MAP and DE- worn on the left Side Patterns, for Ladies aud Gentlemen, i SCR1PTION of the Boundary of tbe M A NOR of IVKRRY are left al the Mercers aud Milliners. And it is phrt: cu- 1 and hath made and attested two Copies thereof; and h « ' hrrly reque'sied that every Friend who intends being in the ! Procession, will form at its Commencement, and not leave till its Termination, otherwise it will be impossible to pre- serve that Order and Regularity so necessary on such an Occasion — His Lordship will dine with his friends. in the great room at theGuildllall, which vviil be appropriately- decorated fVr theocession; and in the evening there vv^ ll be a Ball at the : Lio< i Inn, which, we need scarcely add, vyill be ajiended by all the fashion and respectability of both town ami coun- ty— On Friday afternoon," sheep and ale will be distributed , to the- popolacty ? ind tables, with, tea, & c. far the accom- modation of iemales, will be laid in the centre \ ValU of tbe thereof; and h « haih delivered one of those Copies to the Lord of the Manor, and hath directed the other of them to be deposited and kept in the Parish Chest of Kerry, for which Purpose it hath been delivered 10 the (' lunch wardens of that Parish. IN TO vs BA MUTUP T CY. mHE Creditors of CHARLES M1NTON, late of JL CHURCH STRKTTON, Innkeeper, are des red to meet the Assignees at the RAVRN I N N, Castle- Slreet, Shrews* bury, on v\ EDN LSDAY, the SIXTH DvyofJiiLY^ 1814, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, cn part icular Butfinefcs. PHILLIPS. . College, J'ITIC 20, 1814. 4 BOARDING SCHOOL, DOGPOLF., SHREWSBURY. MISS PUTTRELL resoectfullv informs iier Friends aud tiie Public, ber SCHOOL will open on WED- NESDAY, the laili of July. JuneQUth, 1814 " RS. TOMLINSON respectfully informs tbe Public that ber SCHOOL will re- open on TUESDAY the SECOND of AUGUST. Mrs. T Halters herself tbat the Attention bestowed upon the Pupils will give Satisfaction. The Vicinity of PAKK- GATE lo Liverpool and Chester, secutes the Advantage of the best Master in every fashionable Accomplishment. Tbe Siludtion is particularly convenient for Sea Battling. Mosti/ n Place, Parkgate, JuneZSth, 1814. WREXHAM. FTTHE Rev. W. BROWN K's School, WREXHAM, JL Denbighshire, re- opens the 18th of July; his Terms arc £ 30 tier Annum, Board and Tuition— Entrance £\ His Number is limited to six ; at present there are two Vacancies. OLDENBURG AND GRECIAN CORSETS. - p/ TRS MORTON respectfully informs Ihe LADIES JLVJ of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, that she has just received from'LoNDON an elegant Assortment of fashion able Slavs, antl particularly requests the Attention of ibe l. adies to 1 be much admired, and newlv invented O LDEN- JiUitG and GRECIAN CORSETS Patent Steels, Sic. N B. Silk ' I i iit'imiiigs, Frogs, Buttons, and every uther Ornament for Ladies Dresses. [ li< ih- Street, June « 2d, 18: 4. ~ " PUBLIC KECEPT10 V OF Lieutenant- General LORD HILL. TO THE Town, and Neighbourhood of Shrewsbury. FinnE COMMITTEE appointed to arrange the 3i Public Reception, & c. of Lieutenant Genera! LNNA HILL, hastens to lay before the Inhabitants of Shrewsbury and its Neighbourhood an Outline of tbe intended Proceedings, for a Day wh ch w ill he long dis- tinguished as one of Ihe most memorable and gratifying. The Committee lias been guided b an anxious Desire that everv Part should evince the most marked Respect for the distinguished Character who honours the Town with a Visit s and that every Class should be enabled to take a part in the Public Reception, antl participate in thegeonal Rejoicings upon the Occa ion. With lliese Views, the Committee proposes thai the Procession be formed of the Trar. es of .; ttsEwsuuRV, with their Music, pl. tgs, and Streamers; of such of llie Inhabit- ants of the Town and Neighbourhood as choose ft) join « it Foot; and hv a Cavalcade, wh ch will immediately precede his Lordship ant! the different Corps of tianry.— The Foot Procession will commence in the Cas le- Foregale, and pass down Pride- Hill thro' the High Street to the (. ion Inn, formed in such a Manner « s will enable nol onlv those who constitute a Part of it, bttl the Spectators in general, to gratify themselves with a View of the exalted Character Ihev are assem- bled lo receive — T, he Dining Room in the Guildhall will be appropriately decorated with Banners and • Devices, descriptive of the Places in Egypt, Portugal, Spain, and France, where the gallant General has pecu- liarly signa ized himself. Sheep and le will be distributed in various Parts of the Town, under such Regulations as it is hoped will contribute to the Enjoyment of the Inhabitants and ensure genera! Satisfaction. In the Arrangements for the Ball, the Committee is highly indebted to tt'. e Assistance offered bv severs La;! ios, thro' whose Means the Rank and Fashion of the Female Part of the Counly w II he united with the Town of Shrewsbury in the concluding Scene of this brilliant Da>. ' The Commit te'e Calls with Confidence upon the English Feeling of the Town and Neighbourhood of Shrewsbury for a Subscription to carry the r Plan into Effect. JOHN ROCKE, Chairman ofthe Committee. A DDITSON A L SUBSCRIPTIONS. London Society for promoting Christianity amongst the Jews. THE Friends of ihe above Institution, and the Public, are respectfully informed, that Mr ROBERT GRAY, High- Street, Shrewsbury, oil being requested, has kindly consented to receive Donations nnd Subscriptions for the said Society ; of whom the Publications of the Society may be had gratis Shropx ire Auxiliary Bibb Society rWlHK ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING ofthe i? Shropshire Auxiliary Bible Society, will be In Id on WEDNESDAY, the Gth of JULY. at the County Hall, iu Shrewsbury, for the Elecliun of a new Committee, receiving a Report of the Proceedings of Ihe last Year, and on other Business; wheu H full Attendance of the Subscribers and Friend* lo the Institution is particularly requested. JOHN BATHER, J JOHN NUNN, VSecretaries. THO. WEAVER, S The Chair will he taken at 12 o'Clock. A' 1; TOWN OI' SHREWSBURY, a Public Meeting of Ihe Inhab tants of the Town pnd Borough of SHREWSBURY, held in lite Guildhall, on Fridav, Ihe 24th Day of June, 1814, in Compliance with a Requisition fo take into Considera- tion the Propriety of opposing the Bill mlrooliced into the House of Commons by Sir E. BRYDGES, proposing au Alteration in the Laws relative to Ihe Settlement of the Poor; WILLIAM SMITH, Esq. Mayor, in the Chair: RESOLVED, That this Meeting contemplates the Bill now before Parliament, for altering the Law of Settlement, with ihe most lively and alarming Apprehensions, as being fraught wilh serious Consequences to the Interests of the Inhabit- ants of the several Parishes within the Town and Liberties That it is a Measure partial and oppressive in its Opera- tion, aud cannot fail of being highly prejudicial to this and other commercial and manufacturing Towns. The Poor Rales of Shrewsbury are already higher thau I he surround- ing Parishes where Agriculture principally prevails, and the proposed Alterations in the Law will have a Tendency very uiuclt to increase the same ; a System contrary to the funda- mental I . aw of the Laud, which has for its End and Object an equal Svstem of Taxation Thai a Petition, founded on these Resolutions, be forth- with sent to Ihe House of Commons against the intended Bill passing iuto a Law, and that a Commitlee of five Gentlemen be appointed, w ilh Power to add to their Num- ber, to prepare Hie same for the Signature of the Inha- bitants. That llie Petition he presented by Ihe Members for the Borough, and that thev, wilh tbe County Members, be respectfully requested tu give it their strenuous Support. That these Resolutions be printed in tbe Shrewsbury Papers. That the Thanks of the Meeting he given to WILLIAM SMITH, Esq. for his Conduct in the Chair. WILLIAM SMITH, Mayor. 1 COTTJG ti « f GAftDEN, ENVIRONS OF SHREWSBURY. To be Sold by rivate Treaty, UtiF. LEASE for a Term of Years ( with Possession at Michaelmas next), of and in th « t most delightful and truly enviable Residence, called MOUNT COTTAGE, with Fruit anil Vegetable Garden attached, calculated for a small genteel Family The Piemises command a most pleasing aud diversified Prospect of the Country, including a rich View of the River Severn and Meadows on iis Banks. OR, TO RE I. FT, ( COMPLETELY FURNISHED). The foregoing Premises, f- om the above Time, for One whole Year, or nth : Term to he agreed ou. Apply lo JONATHAN PERRY, Shrewsbury. TO BF. !• F. T, AN!) ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, ADWELLING HOUSE in IheCoTfAGV STYLE, not more than Haifa Mile from Ibe Town ol'Mirewsbnrv, with au excellent Garden and Spring of Wa't- r belonging lo it.— Tbe House consists of( ou tbe Ground Floor) Entrance Hall, Dining Room, Kitchen, Drew- house, and Larder, with convenient Ccllais underneath; ti e first Ftoo- contains a Tea Room, two B. d Chambers, and Closets; and there are Very good A" ics above. Apply to JONATHAN PfcitltY; Pride Hillj Shrewsbury. HOUSE IN SHREWSBURY. TO BF. LET, AND ENTERED UPON- IMMEDIATELY, AVERY excellent HOU. SE, with large and commodious Rooms, in good Condition, situate » <• the WYLE COP, fit for the Residence of a genteel Family, now in the Occupation of Mr Asterlev, Attorney. For further Particulars apply lo Mr. C. HLCFTS; Attorney, Claremoul- Slreel, Shrewsbury. B. Slakewav Rev. J Baruett Mrs - - Barnes a id Ellis Cooper William Cotes . I'd, n, Esq. - J} mnetl Mr. - - Dallas Major - - • JDavieft David, Esq Ellis Richard - - Until Rowland, E « q Hunt Mrs - - Harris, Mr Builder Hand Mr. Butcher Biggins Mr - - - Harries T Esq. Hanmere Colonel - Hedges William Harries Mrs. C - - Kenyon Lord - - • Kenvon Hon Thomits 10 Lee Samuel, Butcher - 1 Loxdale Richard - - i 1 Leighton F. K Esq. - s 5 Vlainw ariug Thos. - 10 Smith W. X'l, inserted iu our last, should have been Joseph Smiths' Company of - Simpson John - - . Speat man John - - - Sledinan Rev, T. - - VVhitehurst Mr. - - Weaver Thomas - - Mr Elsmere, Almor. dParki Lieut. Ge*> rge, S. M - I Dr. Smith, Upton Magnat William Hazledine - i T Dixon, Castleforegate Breu'Aj ----- t Archdeacon Corbett - 5 5 I. K Powell, Esq. - 5 5 Smaller Sums - - - 1 18 Such Gentlemen as hare vot paid their Subscriptions, are requested to pau the sane into '. he Hands of Messrs. BECK & Co. PUBLIC RECEPTION " OF Lieotenarit- General LORD HILL. rilHE COMMITTEE are enabled to announce to Ihe Town and Neighbourhood, that LORD HILL will visit Shrewsbury on THURSDAY, the 30th inst. The DINNER will be in the Guildhall, at four o'CIock ; Tickets for which ( at One Guinea each) are delivered by Mr. LEIGIITON, of tiie Talbot inn ; ar. d it is requested tha Application may be made for them 3E early as possible, the Committee having determined to i. sue no more than the Room will accommodate. The BALL ( at the Lion Inn) will commence at nine o'CIock on that Evening, under the Patronage of Ihe following Ladies and Gentlemen: F0K. THE TOWN. EOLT THE COUNTRY. Mrs Mayoress Mrs Powys Mrs. E. Burton Mrs. Corbet Mrs. Lloyd Mrs. Col Wingficld Mr. Rocke Mr. Cludde Mr. Beck Mr. Pelha'm Mr R. Pemberton. Mr. T. Eyton. The Committee beg to slate, that no Lady or Gentle- man will be admitted to the Bail, or Dinner, but by Ticket; early Applications for which are necessary. Tickets may be had of Messrs. EDDOWES, SAND- roai), and WATTON, Booksellers.— Ladies 5s. Gentle- men 8s each. A Plan of the Procession is published ; and as the general Convenience will be best secured by a strict Adherence lo the Regulations, the Committee earnestly entreat the Public to conform to them. June iS, 1814. SHROPSHIRE LOCAL MILITIA. June 2Snd, 1814. cho propose to attend in Shrewsbury on the SOlh Instant, al Ihe Reception of Lieutenant Gene'ral Lord 11 lLi., are respeclfully requested lo appear in the Procession, as well as al the Dinner and Ball, in their Uniforms. SHROPSHIRE LOCAL MILITIA. OUCfl Officers of the Local Regiments as propose & to appear in Uniform, arc respectfully requested Ho join Lord HILL'S Procession in the following places: 1 hose on foot will follow those Friends of Lord Sill not forming a part of the incorporated Corn- fames who walk in the Procession. Those who chi/ ose to go on Horseback, will follow such of Lord Bill's olher Friends who appear mounted. A- DD1TIONAL LIST of SUBSCRIPTION'S to the MEMORIAL in Honour of Lieutenant- General Sir ROWLAN D, now LORD HiLL, K. B. & c. & c. Shropshire General Agricultural Society. ' FIHE next MEETING*^! be held at the LION H INN, Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, the 15th Day of JULY next.— Attendance will be given at the Lion, lo receive the Subscriptions in Arrear, from 11 till 3 o'Clotk. \ V. EG Ell TON JEFFREYS, Secretary. CONDITIONS TO BE OBSERVED BY THE CANDIDATES. 1. Candidates for the Premiums for the best cultivated FARMS, must give Notice ( in Writing) to the Secretary, on or before the FIRST Day of JANUARY, 1814 -, for tbe Pre- miums fur TURNIPS, on or before the FIRST Day of AUGUBT, 1814; antl for the Premiums tor DRAINING and IRRIGATION, on or before tlie FIRST Day of APRIL, 1814; that Time may be allowed for appointing ti Judge or Judges to Inspect the Farms, Crops, and Improvements, 2. All Notices of Claimants for Premiums for STOCK or IMPLEMENTS, must be given ( in Writing) to the Secretary, eight Days before Ihe Meeting. 3 Certificates of Ihe Qualifications of Shepherds, I. a- bourcis and Servauts, will be required ( the two last to be signed by Ihe Master or Mistress, and by the Clergyman of tin* Parish or Place where the Service was performed), and must he delivered to the Secretary fifteen Days before the Meeting, and drawn op agreeably to Ibe annexed Forms. 4. Tbe Cattle Stock to dale their Age from the FIIIST Day of JANUARY ; a Certificate of which to be produced, agreeably to the fifth Condition 5 All Stock intended to be shewn for Premiums by Pro- prietors of Land, must he bred by them, and all Stock shewn by Tenants must have been six Months in the Owner's Possession before it is shewn; and all Cattle aiid Sheep Slock must be fed with Grass, Hay, or Vegetables only, if fed wit ll'Corn or Cake, lo he disqualified Certificates will be required from, all Persons as to Ihe Age, Breeding. Possession, and Feeding of Stock, and of- the Working of Oxen; such Certificates to bt: delivered to the Secretary eight Days before the General Meeting, and drawn up agreeably to Ibe annexed Forms. 6 No Animal, having won a Premium at any of the Meetings, shall be allowed to be exhibited again. 7. No Person to whom a. Premium has been adjudged shall he permitted to offer himself a Candidate for a similar Premium in tbe following Year. 8 All Stock shewn for Premiums must he on the Ground by eleven o'CIock precisely, and properly secured, otherwise they will be disqualified ; . and no Stock shall be taken out of tbe Field before two o'Clock, without Permission. of the President. 9. The Society reserves to itself, in all Cases, a Power io with- hold the Premiums, if there appears uot io be suffici- ent Merit in the Claims. rVH F, Commission Officers of Ihe several Corps, wh SOI \ / Joseph Adams, Admaston 1 E< Uard Bay ley, lisq. Drayton - - - - 5 Thom. it. Bay lev, Esq. Black dircfifs - - - 5 William AliWiLongford 5 ] W. Fainter, Drayton - 2 Lord Kenyun - - - 21 Rev William Calcott, Caynham Court - - 5 5 Edward Dymock, Esq, $ JEllesmere - - - - 5 £. s. 2 FORMS, \ VHICH CANDIDATES ARE RFQUIRF. D TO FOLLOW SN DRAWING UP THEIR CERTIFICATES. Cert ificate as lo the Age, Possession, and Feeding of Cat tie or Sheep. / of the Parish of in the County of do hereby certify that rny vow Year olds intended- by me to be shewn jor the Premiumy No. at the next Shew fif shewn by a Proprietor of Land, say, u w bred by me"] h been in my Possession Six Movthsy and fed with Grass, Hay, or Vegetables only, and vot with any Description of Corn, Grain, or Cake ; and h never v. on a Premium, offered by this Society. Witness my Handy this Day of J8 Tothe Shropshire Geneialf Agricultural Society. 5 Desirable Siiuation in < huw. h-< trect> ( Vrexkam, TO BIT LET, A? IH> ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, AVERY convenient HOUSE and SHOP, well situated fo- Business, lately occupied by Mr Goodier, Hosier, of which a Lease for seven, fourteen, or twenty one Years will be given, if required.— The. Shop is seventeen Feet deep, by eleven Feet ten Inches wide. Apply to R. Bp. TgcoK, Druggist ft-^ p Wanted a Youth of respectable Connections, as an APPRENTICE in the Drufi& jst, Oil, and Colour Trade, with whom a Premium will be required; apply as above. ( One Concern J TURNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby that the Tolls arising at tbe Toll Gate'upon tiie Turnpike Road near Llanidloes, called or known bv the Name of FRANKWELL GATE, will beLEI" BY AUCTION to ihe heal Bidder, at the UNICORN | INN, in theTo « . vn of Machynlleth, in the Comity of Mont- gomery, n TUESDAY, llie 12* h Day of July. next, in the j Manner directed by the Act passed in the fifty- third Year j of the Reign of his Majesty King George the Third, in- > tituled 4' An Act for repairing and improving several Roads j " in the Counties of . Montgomery, Merioneth, nnd Salop, £< and other Roads therein mentioned which Tolls pro- I disced the last Year the Sam of £ 52 above the Expense? of collecting them ; and that the said Gate will he put up at such Sum as the Trustees shall think fit. Whoever hap- pens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give- Security, with Sufficient Snreties to the Satisfaction of the sai- i Trustees, for the Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. JOHN PUGHE, ]< ltk June, 1314. Clerk and Treasurer. rip BE Creditors who have proved iheir Debts under a H Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued aaainst EDWAHD MORGAN, the Younger, of KNIGHTON, in the County of Radnor, Woolstapler, nre desired to M EET t he Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said Bank- rupt, on the 14th Day of Julv, 1814, at four o'CIock in the Afternoon, at the DUKE'S AHM p INN, in Knighton aforesaid to assent to or ( Uss- ent from the said Assignees commencing and prosecuting a Suit, or other Proceedings in Equity against Messrs Smith, Payne, and Smiths, Bankers, in London; and also to assent to or dissent from the said As- signees commencing and prosecuting an Action at Law against Jane, Ayres, of Knighton aforesa* d, widow ; and on other special Affairs. t>? auction, P, Y $.~ TUDOR, At the Bowling Green Inn, at Brace Meole, near Shrews- bury, ou Tuesday, the 5th July, 1814, at ihe Hour of three in tbe Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be Ihen produced, ( unless before disposed of by private Contract, of which timely Notice will be given) rgVIE MANOR cf PULLEY, in the Parish of St. Julian, B in Ihe. Liberties of Sbrewshnrv. and the Chief- rent payable thereout ; with sundrvFR F. F. KOI D COTTAG FS, GARDENS, and LANDS, situate on lhat delightful Eminence Pulley COMMON, near to Shrewsbury; to- gether with all the Tithes, great and small, issuing there- from. Also, about TWENTY ACRES of LAND, in Ihe Parish of Brace Meole, situate between llADEnooK HOUSE, the beautiful Residence of John William Smith, Esq and that delightful Spot THE BANK, within one Mile of the Town of Shrewsbury. ' Fhe Situation of these Estates is extremelv desirable for building upon and for Gardens, commanding most extensive and beautiful Views of the Town and County of Salop and adjacent Counties. The Land Tax of the Whole is redeemed. The Estate in Meole Parish connects the parallel Turn- pike Roads from Shrewsbury lo Hanwood and Noboid through the Bank Estate, aiid will be divided into small Lots of from J Acre lo 5 Acres each, for the Convenieucy of Purchasers. John Fieldlionse, of Bayston- Hill, will shew the Lois on Pulley Common, and Mr. Thomas Bevan, Frankwell, Ihe other Land. For printed and fuller Particulars, apply to Mr. BECSC, to \ THK AucTIONEfB, or to Mr LOXDALE, Salop, with each of whom Plans of the Estates are left, and to treat by private Contract apply to Mr. BECK, at the Shrewsbury Bank HISTORY 0? CAMBRIDGE. I Dedicated, by Permission, to His Royal Highness the Duke of Gloucester. ON the 1st of May was published, Ihe First Number of THE HISTORY OFTHE UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE: illustrated by highly finished and . coloured Engravings, representing ext nor and interior " Views of Ihe Colleges, Public Buildings, nnd Costume; being Far- Similes of Drawings ty Mackenzie, Pugin, VVestall, llwins, & v This Work will he executed in a similar Rljle to THIS HISTORY OR OXFORD, now publishing; and will be completed in Twenty Monthly Numbers, f„ i; n) iug Tuo Volumes, Elephant Quaito. A Thousand Conies cnlv will be printed : to the first 500 Subscribers, the i rice will be 12s. each Number, ami to the lemaining 500 it will be advanced lo ltjs. As the first Subscription is nearly full, u.. early applicat ion will be necessary to ensure its advauMges. Published by R. Ackermaun, Repository of Arts, io!, Strand, London ; and to be had of W. EDiSoWEs, Shrews bury, and al! the Booksellers in the United Kingdom. ABOLITION 0? THSTSLAVBTTHADE] A T a moat numerous and respectable ME STING rk of Hie F. H1F. SDS of ihe ABOLITION ot the SLAVE i RA DE, held at the Freemasons' Hall, Lon- don, oa Friday, the I7tii of June, 1SU j Hi's Royal Highness the Duke of GLOUCESTER in the Chair : The following Resolutions were unanimously adopted. 1. That this Meeting has seen, wilh the deepest Regret and Disappointment, that io the recent Ticatv of iJeace with France no Stipulation bas been made for t"-.? iutit, fili- ate Abolition of the African Slave Trade a Trade av . n- dly repugnant to every mora! and religious Prineipi — but thai, ou Ibe contrary; a Provision is cont. iHied iuit. ih Conse- quence of which must be its Revi? al on a laig" Scale, and to an indefinite Extent a. Tlia t its Revival. is attended with Circonr- iances of peculiar Aggravation; great r. i..'. populous Colonies, tn which, during the last seven Years, the Importation of S are* has been strictly prohibited, and has even been made highly penal, having been freely ceded to France, not only without Buy Stipulation for the Continuance of that Pro- hibition, but w ith the declared purpose, on the Part of I hut Country, of commencing a new Slave Trade for their Sup- ply ; and I bus a System of Robbery and Murder, which had- for many Tears been practically extinct, is now to be re- newed, at lite very moment when France lias been mani- festly and signally favoured by Divine Providence; and the Restoration to that Country of the Blessings and Enjoy- ment* of Peace is to be the Signal for bringing all the Evils antl Miseries of a continued Warfare on the unoffending Inhabitants of tbe African Continent. 8 That Ihe Revival " f the French Slave Trade, and tbe unconditional Restoration to France of her African Forts and Factories, must excite popular Regret, by disappointing Ihe Hopes which we had been led to indulge of tbe i tnprove- ntent and Civilization ofa District of lSnii Mile* Extent, in which these Possessions are situated— a District in which the Slave Frade having been nearly suppressed, the conse- quent Introduction of Cultivation, and of a legitimate jri'anor of Ar! i2ttty,—- ifvnh; ojnert}-,\ irt, k T a iinBWrius tinS tespecfible M'eetibg of holders- within Ihe said Manor, hfeid ( pursuant it) a Requisition for that Purpose) at the Queen's Head, iij ihe Town of Llanidloes, in the said County, on the gnj Day of June, 1814 ; It was Ri- SOLVED (!\ s Lord of Ihe Manor baring consented thereto), Tbat an Act should be forthwith solicited for. dividing and inclosing ibe Common Fields and Waste l. and* within the said Manor. That another Meeting be hti. l al the Queen's Htad aforesaid, on » V'- ONES DAY, . he SIXTH j>, iV of JULY next, to give lie net essai . • irectioils f, r pre pa in g 0 Petition, and for arranging Ibe Provisions to be inserted in the intended Art,' as Weil as 1 lie Appointment., » the si vera! oiice. s lo solicit and c: try He saw inlo EJjVi i — And Thai these Re* ot » tinn„ be i iserled in each of I lie Shrews, hnrv :' apers, and '.- Sandhills printed and circulated for Information of all Parties interested By Order of the Meeting, R. JCHARO GRIFFJTMES. the E A SSUfUNOfeS t i effecte 1 upon i Certificate on Behalf ofa Sh > plierd claiming tbe Bounty of tbis Society. 1 of ihe Parish of in Ihe Count11 of do hereby certify, that my Shepherd, has reared, between the Pay of and the 31.*/ Day qf May last past, sound, healthy Lambs, fiom Lambs yeaned; that the Ewes are of th& Breed, arid from. to Years old, and the Number of Fur* which took the Ram were of which yeaned, and which were trom to Years old, and that qf those which took the Ham have since died-, that the Day of was the first Day of Yeaning, and the Day of the lait: and that the Diode of Feeding and Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs has been Witness rny Hand, this Day of 18 To the Shi opshire General £ Agricultural Soeiety ) STji* Auy further authentic Particulars than those required respcctin ; the Animals to he shewn, which llie Candidates may communicate at the Foot of theii- Certificates, will be received and dutv attended to.—- Strict Attention roust tie paid to t lie tilling up and signing these Certificates ; and if any Mis- statement is discovered, the Premium will be with- held, and the Candidate disqualified ever afterwards. aiCIlARDHOLL'SCREDITOH S. WHEREAS by Indenture bearing dale ihc 7th Day of December, 1812, RiCHAUl) HULL, of LYD- BURY NOHTH, iu the County of Salop, Innholder, assigned ail his personal Estate and Effects lo Richard Marston, of Brockton, Husbandman, anil Thomas Gorlon, « f Shrews- bury, in the said County of Salop, Gentleman, upon Trust for the equal Benefit of themselves ami ail other liie Creditors of the said Richard Hull, who should execute the said Indenture: Notice is hereby given, lhat Ihe said Indenture is left at the OfTice of Mr. William Cooper, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, for the Signature of such of Ihe Creditors who are willing lo take Ihe Benefit thereof, until the first Day of August; and alt such of the Creditor- who shall not execute llie same hy that Time will he excluded the Benefit of tbe Dividend to be made under the said Indenture. Q/ th Jure, 1314. NOTICE. rTlIl IS is to give Notice, to whomsoever it may concern, JS that henceforward I will not be answerable for any Debts contracted by my Wife ELIZABETH RICHARDS'; and I hereby request that 110 Person will trust her on my Account. Witness, The Mark of JOHN WILLIAMS. JOHN K RICHARDS. Marton, in the Parish of Chirluty, June 2Sth, 1814. RADNORSHIRE. DAY OF SALE ALTERED. BY J." BROOME, At the Duke's Arms, iu Knighton, in the County of Radnor, on Thursday, the uth Day of July, 1814, at four o'Cloek in the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall be I hen produced : [ By Order of tbe Assignees of Enw. vnn MORGAN, a Bankrupt]; AH. lhat MESSUAGE, or Tenement and FARM, sit edat M ANAUGHTY and CWMSANTAM, in the several Parishes of Llanvair Waterdine, and Beguildy, or one of them, in I he several Counties of Salop aud Rad- nor, containing 279A. oR. 2tP. or thereabouts, now iu Ihe Occupation of William Davies, his Undertenants, or As signers. And also a Messuage or COTTAGE, situate al Cwrnsan- tam aforesaid, also in the Occupation of the said William Davies, or his Undertenant. The Premises are held by a Lease, of which 14 Years w ill be unexpired at Lady Day next, at the yearly Rent of .£' 315. The Farm is situated about two Miles from Knighton, in a very beautiful and improving Country, is remarkably compact, and is in every respect a most desirable Property. 11 possesses very extensive and valuable Right of Common upon Ibe adjoining Hills. ThcTcnant willshew the Farm; and further Particulars may be lipown by applying 10 Messrs. COLEMAN and Co. of ihe Leominster Bank ; Messrs. MORRIS and SONS, So- licitors, in Ludlow ; or Mr. PANTING, Solicitor, in Shrews- bury. Commerce, had begun to make some Compensation for llie Miseries formerly inflicted. 4. That siuce the Abolilion of tbe Slave Tradehy Great Britain, the legitimate Commerce of AfV. ea had materially increased, and wus rapidly augmenting to au Extent which promised important Advantages to bolli Countries; and lhat Ibis Intercourse, already become so beneficial and so consolatory in its Prospects, is exposed lo immediate Injury, and lo eventual Destruction, by Ihe Revival of lhat inhuman Traffic which basso long retained I hat ill- fated Coast in a State of Barbarism and Desolation. 5 That this Meeting cannot hut lament, that tbe Recog- nition in Ihe Treaty of the radical Injustice of the African Slave Trade should be followed by a Provision for its Re- vival; and though that Provision is accompanied by the Declaration of an Intention to abolish Ihe Trade in Siare* after five Years, yet we cannot conceal from ourselves that various aud . extensive Interests will he created, which, at the End of the specified Term, wilt present new and alarm- ing Obstacles tothe Fulfilment of that declared Intention. t). That it appears to litis Meeting, lhat the strong Dis- position to. favour the Sl^ ve Trade, whiott is stated lo pre- vail in Fiance, at a Time when there is so high a Profession ot Reverence for the Authority, anil an increased Attention to Ihe institutions of Religion, probably arises from Igno- rance ofthe true Nature and Effects of the Slave Trade; aud tbat, therefore, the Fi iends of this Cause be requested to use their utmost Endeavours, as well in France as in all other Countries where thai Trade still subsists, to diffuse authentic Information, and excite just Seuliuleuts and Feelings on Ibis great Subject. 7. That Ibis Meeting is deeply impressed with the in- creased Necessity of immediately adopting such Measures in Parliament as may , he besf calculated lo prevent tbe Evasion or Infraction of the Abolition Law., of fjreat Britain, by the clandestine Importation of Slaves from the neighbouring French Coloni, s into our own, or by tbe Employment of British Capital in this nefarious Traffic. 8. That this Meeting strongly feels, that if tbe Conduct of Great Britain has contributed in any Degree to the Peace and Independence of Europe, she may hope to plead with Success the Cause of Africa, especially with Sovereigns nol more distinguished by their elevated Rank thau by their declared Reverence for ihe Obligations of Religion 9 Thai, in the NegOciation* which are still depending with oilier States, we should endeavour to secure till that under the existing Circumstances can be effected for miti- gating the Wrongs ami Miseries of Africa. More particu- larly, in Pursuance of this Principle, that no Colony, yet remaining in Ihe Possession of Great Britain, wherein Slavery exists, should be ceded to any olher Power, without requiring an express Stipulation fur relinquishing the Slave Trade immediately and for ever. Also, lhat al the ap- proaching Congress every Effort should be used to induce those Powers, which will not consent 10 an absolute Aban- donment ofthe Trade, to impose on it additional Limita- tions and Restraints, so long as il shall be peimitledto continue 10. That, on these general Grounds, this Meeting most anxiously implores all I hose in ibe Government, in i'arlia- Bieal, anil iu the Country al laige, who are Friends to this great Cause, to make, iu their respective Spheres, every possible Exertion to cany the Views of this Meeting inlo complete Effect. tt. That a Petition be presented to both Houses of Parliament, grounded on these Resolutions, praying them to adopt such Measures as to their Wisdom shall seem meet for obviating the various Evils which have been specified. 12 That ibis Meeting respectfully requests lli* Royal Highness tlie Duke uf Gloucester to present thePetili u to the House of Lords, and Mr. Wilberforce lo present thut to the House of Commons. 13 That the most cordial Thanks of this Meeting be presented to His Royal Highness the Duke of Gloucester, for his Conduct in the Chair this Day, aad for the able aud zealous Support he bas uniformly given to this gieat Cause His Royal Highness having been obliged by an indispensable Engagement to retire, and Ihe Marquis of Lansdowne having taken the Chair, it was further resolved unanimously: 14. That Ihe warmest ' I'llanlcs of 1 bis Meeting he given to William Wtlbei force, Esq. the Father of this great Cause, for the uniform Zeal, Ability, and Perseverance he has during so long a Period displayed in endeavouring to effect the entire Abolition of the Slave Trade. 15. That the Board of Directors of the African Institu- tion be requested to employ Iheir Efforts to carry into full Effect Ihe Objects of the above Resolutions. 13. That tbe best Thanks of this Meeting he given to Ihe Marq lis of Laiisdowm , for Ilia able Conduct in llie Chair, and for bis unremitting Services iu Ibis Cause. All Communications for the Commitlee are requested to be addressed to THOMAS CI. ARKSON, Esq. Chairman, at the New London Tavern, Cheapside, London. BOPI$: ASSURANCE COMPANY. . TJDC^ TF-. . D 7!) LIONO. STPPT- I, LONDON* • arise, !.: rSh, a id tVestnu) r antl- l - ref htsbiia FIRE OFFICE— CAPUNI O « S JTUW05. ' o - L" SS or DAMAGE by F/ FTE ev, rv Description of P. O., rty « iu,; n u, R United K'ngdoni u - .. Terms as beneficial to the Av. ur. d as th se- bf a v other O . ice Luss- « ar » - unit'.* - I, paid by ' hi* Cocrt acy'trilh the u- tnost Sp: r of Li. Vrali v ani P nmptitnde. , No** >* hereby r ven. lhal R, eeipti fir the Renewal nf Poli. cie uhrh expreyi Midsummer, n< e noiv rendu fo' Delvra at tie above mmhoied Of res and rn h respect, ve Ag ills of the Company throa « qui t'. e United hin^ dom. ' Polict < of A--. II-.. not;, which > xpi » e at the above Period, stionld bt- eoewed within yinssii DAYS thereafter, or they bet- nine • oid • J LIFE OFFICE— Capital Or, 2 MIX. LION. AS° 9RANCW effected utn. u „ I » I » ai. d on SURVIVOBSHIP— AN orntsg anted anil purchased.— ENOOWMSM- JS f,„ Ci. il- d ,,, ccc '! he Proprietors of this Office have undo taken all Respon- sibility, aud have • titillated l' » a Guam : lte of One Million sterling as an untile Security for all their Engagement ' i he I'lofi- S aiwng on' of this Branch of Business after a moderate li, duction for Guarantee and Expense of Manage- ment, a to d v. led amongst the Assured, in Proportion to , h « Sums respectively assured • lii. on which P me. tpl- nuinei miv ;, re' the Instances of Ten, Twei. ly, and Thirty perCent. in Addition to the Amount of Life Policies, beitig paid : and Cas,- s have occulted ( an, en the Dn. ation of Lite has be. 11 considerably prolonged), where, the Payment has been more than doubie the Si. m assured No Entrance Money, Charge, ex if ted. WIU. 1AM BURY, S- eietary. The following Agents are appointed 4 , ,'/•:. s Comoiui, y ; the Counties of Salop. Stafford, Worcester, Chester,' and Ni'iii Wales, of whom Proposals may be had gratis; and every J, Jor~ mation obtained. Mr. THOMAS TntTt. ii, Much Wenlock — JOHI OWEN, Ludlotv — T. POKPEN, Lie field PoYSER, Yoxull — -- . STMCK a\ u CliOo'i on Teame — W. LORD, Shipston on Stour — W So LEV Ei'shdm — ROBERT U ILBI. RFOSS, Worcester — — HuxttY, hesier — T. Wo. iECnoFT, Stwkporl — M. Torn Ta- porley — Mi. REEVF- I Middlemen — R BEtiT MORRIS Tre Madoc. Admission or other Official Globe Insurance, PALL- MALL, AND CORNHILL, FIRE, LIFE, AJYD ANNUITIES. ALL Persons, whose Insurances with tbis Company become due at Midsummer next, are request'd to take Notice that Receipts for tile Renewal theieof are uow ready for Delivery at the C mpany's Offices, No. Sit, pALt MALL, and No. 5, CORNHILL; and in ibe Hands of Hietr re, pe'c. iv « Agents 111 the Countri.— Insurances due at Midsummer, n. u- t be paid on or betoie the ninth Dav of julv Fifteen Days allowed for the JJenewal thereof nil; By Order of the Board, JOHN CHARLES DliNHAM, Secretary London, SOlh Fine, 1814. *„* Persons of Character and Respectability,' desirous of becoming Agents to the Globe Insurance Company, and who ate resident in Towns whtte none are at pre- ee, appointed in y apply to the Secretary for the Terms and Coi, dip„ ns of . lit Appointment. when the xpire. MAEIL IIEATH, STAFFORDSHIRE. At the Dwelling House of Mr. Peter Lightfoot, called the Swan Ino, situate on Maer Heath, in the County of Stafford, on Tuesday, tiie 19th Day of July, 1814, ( unless sooner disposed of by private Contract), between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall be then produced : A CLOSE of FREEHOLD LAND, situate 00 MAER HEATH aforesaid, no-. v in the Possession of Mr. John ( ones, and containing by Estimation 3A. 0R. 8P. or I here- abouts, tie Ihe same more or less, together with 80 Cart Loads of excellent Marl, situate within 100 Yards thereof. This Land has been under the greatest Improvement, and 110 Expence bas been spared to bring the same to Cultivation, both with Lime and 520 Loads of Marl put ou Ihe same, and no Crop lias been thereon besides what Corn is now growing, and that very promising. ( t^ 3 PeterOwen, of Maer Heath, will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be known on Application to Mr. JOHN JONES, Sadler, in Newport, Salop, or at the Ofiice of Mr, BROOKES, Solicitor, in Ihe same Place. CAUTION Against unlawfully sending, carrying. and conveyingLelters, GENERAL POST- OFFICE. By the Act ofthe 4 id Geo. 111. SI, IT is enacted, that 110 Person whatsoever shall send or cause to be sent, or tender or deliver in Order io be sent otherwise than by the Post, or hy the Authority of the Postmaster- General or hi* Deputies, or lo the nearest or most convenient Post Town, to be from thence forwarded hy the Post, any Letters, 011 pain of forfeiting for every Offence £ 5, to he recovered with Costs by any Person wlio will inform and sue m auy Courtof Record at Westminster—* one Moiety to tbe King, and I he other to Ihe Iuformer. Under this Law a Peison carrying a Letter may inform against a Person sending one. There is an Except ton in the Act os to Letters which concern Goods sent by Common Carriers, so as they are sent with ami for the Purpose of being delivered with the Goods, tuithout Hire, Reward, or Advantage Soy receiving or delivering, and also as to Letters sent by a private Friend or Messenger. Carriers, . Masters of Stage Coaches, Coachmen, Owners, Masters or Commanders of Vessels, or Passengers, Water men and Bargemen, are liable to the Penalty of £ 5, besides Costs, for every Letter which they shall receive, carry or deliver, even on Purpose concerning the private Affairs of any Person, without Hire or Reward.— And to a Penalty of .£ too for every Week that such Practice shall be continued ; and these Penalties may be sued for by any Person who will inform. The Postmaster- General hereby gives Notice, that all Persons acting contrary to Law wilt be proceeded against with the utmost Severity, and due Encouragement will be afforded to Persons who shall give Information. X5y Command of his Majesty's Postmaster- General, FRANCIS FREEL1NG, Secretary. BIRMINGHAM Fire and Life Insurance and Annuity Offices, ( EMHOWFRFD BY ACp *> F PARLIAMENT.) iFire Office. " INSURANCES are efiect--- by tins Office a?, air. « t Loss or Damage by Fire, upon P ,, pertv of evetv Description, upon Terms as liberal as tho- e .. f auv other Office, and the Losses p « - d with the Utmost L. b » ralitv and Prom litude. Farming Slo< k on any Part of a Farm; or in anv Building thereon, insured in one Sam, on the following Terms :— uz. Fur One Year ' 2<. ) S * Months Is. 6d. > per Cent. Three Munths ... !*. y No Charge made lor Policies where the Premium ) amountsAo 1101- on Removal from other Offices. I Tie ' Receipts for R nevoal of Instances due at Midsummer are ready for del v ij{ Jrriie Agents, and should be pa d on or b fore the 911, Day nf- Ju „. r.^ he ! 5 D. ns allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each P ' ry It th<" • •• % Mz Office. Insurances are eliected by mis Office, on Lives and Stir, vivorship, Endowments granted for Children, and Annuities granted and purchased. Persons effecting Insurances with tbis Com,, any will enjoy the follow nig. pecid ar Advantages : Ist. A Capital of Haifa Million has been subscribed as a Secuiity for all the Engagements of the Institution, the Proprietors taking upon themselves tit sole Responsibility vile the Inswerpp( trtr. cipa: e aiih them in the Profits without incurring any Risk ' elialever. 2. At the Expiration of every Seven Years, one Third Part of the Profits is appropriated to i tetesse each Policy io pro- portion lo the aggregate Amount paid by each Person for Premium, which Persons ass iring at lais Office every Reasun lo expect ther Representatives will receive a vtry considerable Addition to the Sum insured. 3. Every Proprietor is under tbe necessity of making an Insurance, and when it drops a new insurance o ust be uiada in its Place, which gives an additional Stability lo the lu- Bt. lotion by a perpetual Renovation of Policies. No Entrance Money or Admittance Fees are required, nor is any Charge made for Policies except the Stamp Duty. Bv Order of trie Diientors, R. I. WITHERIDGE, Secretary. AG ENTS SHRO FSHIRE. Shre- rsbury IOSEPH F. NOCK. Whitchurch Jostrti Lsc. C/ eot> ury Mortimer JOHN EATON. Market Drayton THOMAS GRIFFITH, Jun, Wern ARTHUR BEETENSOM. Newport hidtoio Penley, near Ellesmere Oswestry RICHARD LOWE. ' I LIUMAS GRIFFITHS. THOMAS EACHUS. JOHN STANTON. Bales Oieen JOSEPH GRA Sh'ffital ... . Wellington. Elte. mere . Stafford 1 e kridge Walsall J os T A II HALOING. .... THOMAS CRANAGE. ANDREW CROCS. STAFFORDSHIRE. JO. EI'H HEN- HAW. JOHN STARKEY. THOMAS PBARC Lichfield THOMAS KUTIER. Tumworth Newcastle Wolverhampton Bilston /. one End and Cheadle ... Cannock Eugeley .. Burslein WILLIAM WAI*. CHARTS CHESTER. THOMAS SIMPSON. STEPHEN BASFORD. RICHARD NEWBOLO. CHARLES COTTERIL. WILLIAM HAWKINS. ........... JOHN WARD. P/ ALES. Aberystwith DAVID GRIFFITH. Newtown Mr. JONES, Druggist, Welsh t'ool .... JAMES ROBERT.;, Wynn Hall, near RUSBUU JOHN KSNRICK, THE MARCH TO MOSCOW. Written by one of the most distinguished Poets of the age, but never before published. BONAPARTE lie would set out For a summer excursion to Moscow ; The fields were green and the sky was blue, Morbleu ! Parbleu ! What a pleasant excursion to Moscow ! Four hundred thousand men and more, Hey ho for Moscow ! There were Marshals by tlie dozen and Dukes by the score, Princes a few and Kings one or two, While the fields are so green and the sky so blue, Mntblru ! Parbleu! What a pleasant excursion to Moscow! There was . Tunot Snd Angereau, Heigh ho for Moscow ! Dombrowsky and pnniatowsky. General ItSpp and the Emperor Nap, Nothing would do, While the fields were so grre'n and tbe sky so bine, Morbleu'. Parbleu! But they must be marching to Moscow. But then the Russians tbey turn'd to, All on the road to Moscow, Nap had to fight his way all thro', They conld fight but they could not parley vons, But the fi Ids were green and the sky was blue, Morbleu ! Parbleu! And so he got to Moscow. Thev made the place too hot for him, For they set fire to Moscow ; To get there had cost him much ado, And then no better course he knew, While the fields were green and the sky was blue, Morbleu I Parbleu! Than to march back again from Moscow. The Russians they stuck close to him, All on the. road from Moscow; There was Tnrmazow and Jemalow, And all the others that end in oa; Rajcfsky and Noverefsky, And all the others that end in efsky ; Scliamseheff, Sonohosaneff, and Schcpeleff, And all the others that end in eff; Wasilt'rhieofY, Kostomaroff, and Tchoglokoff, And all tbe ethers that end in off; Milaradovitch, and Jaladovitcb, and KaratchkowltCb, Aud all the others that end in itch ; OsehauMfsky, nnd Rostoffsky, and Kazatithkoffsky, Aud all ihc others that end in ojf* ky ; And last of all an Admiral catne, A terrible man with a terrible name, A narte which " ydti all must know very well, Nobodv can speak and nobody can spell: An 1 Platoff he plav'd them off. And Markoff he tnark'd them of, And Tutchkoff he touch'd thein of, And Kutousoff he cut them off, And Woronzoff he wotried them off. And Dnchtoroff he doctor'.! them off, And Rodinnff he flogg'd them off. They stuck close to them with all their might, They were on the left and on the right. Behind and before, and by day and by night} Nap would rather parleyvous than fight; But parleyvous no more would do, Morbleu ! Parbleu! For they remembered Moscow ! And then came on the frost and snow All on Ihe road fiom Moscow ! The Emperor Nap found as he went, That he was not quite Omnipotent; And worse and worse the weather grew, The fields were so white and the sky so blue, Cacrebleti! Ventrebleu! What a terrible journey from Motcow ! The Devil take tbe hindmost, All on the ruau from Moscow ! Quoth Nap, who thought it small delight To fight all day, and to freeze all night; And so not'knowing what else to do, When the fields were so white and the sky so blue Motblen! Parbleu! He stole away, I tell you true, All On the road from Moscow. ' Twas as much too cold upon the road As it was too hot at Moscow : But there is a place which he must go to, Where tbe fire is red and the brimstone blue, Morblen ! Parbleu! He'll find it hotter tbau Moscow. THE GRAND CITY FESTIVAL. Saturday being the day appointed for the City Festival,' esrrty in the morning the whole tine from Charing- cross to Guildhall, presented nothing but a scene ( if busy preparation. Soon after day- break, Ihe streets from Tent pie bar to Guildhall were covered with a thick coat of gravel, and, bars placed across the streets leading into Fleet- street, Ludgate- slreet, Cheap- side, and King- street, and no carriage allowed to pans them after one o'clock. These precautions were taken to prevent nny interruption or confusion occurring in the progress of the carriages taking the company to Guildhall. Every window was crowded with elegantly- dressed females at an early hour of the day, and the pavement was so thronged as to become perfectly itn- passable, more especially in the vicinity of Guildhall. The Prince Regent, to give a proper effect to the mag- nificent entertainment, determined on going in state with the full pomp of his Court. At three o'clock his Royal Highness went in a private carriage from Carlc- ton- house to St. James's Palace. He appeared in most excellent health and spirits; was dressed in full military uniform, wearing the English, Russian, Prussian, and French Orders. At four the King of I'russia arrived at the Palace, from Clarence House, the Royal Procession then began to move in the same grand order as when the Sovereign went in state to the Chapel Royal, ex- cept the Serjeant at Arms. The King of Prussia hesi- tated at gelling into the state carriage, when the Prince ltegenl, with great good humour, desired his Majesty to enter the carriage first; the Prince followed, and took his seat on the left of the King. The Duke of Montrose and Marquis of Winchester also went in the state carriage. The horses were decorated with a pro- fusion of light blue ribbons. By two o'clock the streets from Guildhall to Carleton- liottso were completely lined with military, consisting of the St. James's Volunteers, the Duke of Sussex's regiment of Highlanders, the St. Margaret's, the East India, Volunteers, and several other corps. The Tower Hamlets, London, and Staffordshire Militia; the City Light Horse ; the Westminster Light Horse; he Surrey Yeomanry; Ihc Scotch Greys; the i 1 Lit Light Dragoons, and other regiments; and soon after that time the car- riages of the nobles and others inv ited began to proceed to the City. The Speaker of the House of Commons was the first person who went in state. THE PROCESSION. Soon afler four, Ihe royal procession set off from Carlclon House, and commenced wilh five carriages and six horses each, in which were the Prince Regent's suite, aud several foreign officers of distinction. These carriages went at a very slow pace, lo the great satis faction of tiie spectators. They were followed by the state carriage of his Highness the Duke of Gloucester, drawn by six horses; at each horse's head walked a groom. Next came the carriages of their Royal High uesses the Dukes of Sussex, Clarence, and Kent; each of their Royal Highnesses had a foreigner of distinction in the carriage with him. Then followed the state carriage of his Royal Highness the Duke of York drawu by six beautiful grey horses, each led by a groom; in ihe carriage with him were the two sons of the King of Prussia. Each ofthe Royal carriages was preceded and followed by a detachment of horse- guards. Next followed the state carriage of Ihe Prince Regent, in which were his Royal Highness and the King of Prussia. It was drawn hy eight beautiful cream coloured horses, preceded by the heralds, a number of the yeomen of the guard, and a large party ot the 10th light dragoons. His Royal Highness was much cheered by the populace as he passed along, and bowed to them frequently. On ! his arrival at Temple- bar, about five o'clock, his Royal Highness was met by the Lord Mayor and Aldermen, who were there in readiness to receive him. His Lordship aud the j Aldermen came down to the Bar in their state carriages, but alighted from them and mount- ed on chargers waiting in readiness for them, The pro- cession then moved towards Guildhall, where the Lord Mayor and the City officers received the Prince Regent on his arrival, and attended him to the new Council Chamber ; the Members of the Common Council stand- ing on each side of the passage, from the grand entrance to the door of the Council Chamber.— Afler the Prince had taken his seat, the Common Councilmen withdrew to the new Council Chamber, the Court of Aldermen's Room, and the Court of King's Bench, till the dinner was announced, when they lined the stairs and the hall, to the hustings, and remained there during the proces- sion of the Royal visitors to their seats. His Imperial Majesty arrived at Guildhall about a quarter of an hour after the Prince Regent. As soon as bis Majesty's approach was announced, the Lord Mayor went to receive him and his illustrious sister, and conducted them in the same manner, and with the same marks of respect as had been shewn to the Prince Regent to the drawing- room. Here he was received and welcomed by his Royal Highness. These illustrious personages continued for some time in the drawing- room; during which the Recorder addressed his Royal Highness a » follows:— " May votir Royal Highness b ® pleased to accept our heartfelt thanks for the honour conferred by this royal visit, and to receive the sincere welcome of his Majesty's most faithful and loyal citizens into the ancient metropolis ot these realms.— The gracious condescension of your Royal Highness, and nf the High and Illustrious Sovereigns your Royal Visitors, 1h receiving at onr hands such entertainments st the time has permitted us to provide, makes this a protid and glorious day for the City It Is an ilnperalleled nour, which wili sit close and dear for ever to Obr hearts. " fcritons. Sir, boast, that their energies were cheerfully combined wRb your Royal H'tghness's wisdom and perse- verance, to insjiirit the Continental Powers tb'foree Europe into peace, and that they gave effect to the arms and valour of the mighty Potentates, whose auspicious presence we this day hail. After England's example, the glorious victories achieved by them put the finishing stroke to the dreadful scourge of war; and the world, blessed by a long reign of Peace, will transmit your united names with thanksgivings, with honour, and with glory, to ages yet unborn. " Permit me, Sir, in the name of the Corporation of London, thus highly distinguished, to entreat of your Royal Highness aud of your Royal and Illustrious Visitors, that whatever you shall find of defect in preparing things worthy your reception, may be imputed, not to neglect, not to insensibility; for the heart that would not be overcome by such gracious condescension, or would forbear to exert its every power humbly to acknowledge it, could not inhabit, as we believe, an English bosom : our heads alone, and our means, must be in fault— our lovalty and love can never fail." The Prince Regent expressed his perfect satisfaction at the patriotism, loyalty, and liberality of the Corpo- ration of the City of London, and, addressing the Lord Mayor, assured bis Lordship, thai, knowing it was a long established custom for the Sovereign, when invited by the Corporation, to confer some distinction on the Chief Magistrate, he felt on the present occosion pecu- liar pleasure in expressing his lively sense of his Lordship's conduct, and therefore conferred on bim the Under the Canopy. THE PRINCE REGENT. ON His LEFT. King of Prussia Duchess of Oldenborgb The Hereditary Prince of Wirt em berg Countess of Leiven Duke of Kent Prince of Bavaria Prince Metternich Prince de Cobourg Duke of Gloucester Prince William of Prussia Prince of Orahge Princess Volkouske ^ imperial parliament. honour of Knighthood. THE DINNER. About seven o'clock, it being announced that dinner was ready, the Royal Party were conducted to the Hall by the Lord Mayor, the music striking up " The Roast Beef of Old England i" and after parading round Ihe Hall, took their seats under the canopy of stale amidst the shouts find acclamations of the company assembled, and the waving of handkerchiefs and plaudits of the ladies in the galleries. On the right ha'fcd of the Prince Regent was seated the Emperor, and next to him the Duke of York ; the rest of the Royal Dukes were seated at the table of the hustings. On the left of the Prince Regent sat his Prussian Majesty, and next to him the Duchess of Oldenburgh, having her son Upon her left. Lord Yarmouth stood behind the chair of the Emperor attended by Ihree of the Regent's servants, dressed in their most splendid liveries. The Lord Mayor, in the first instance, placed himself behind the " chair of the Prince Regent. At the table next to the hustings, were seated Blucher, Platoff, several of the Nobility and Law Lords, the Speaker of the House of Commons, the Lord Chancellor, & c. Bluclier and Platoff were both equipped in blue uniforms, wearing " Iheir blushing honours thick about them." The gallant Prussian veteran no sooner was seated, llian his eyes were directed to the galleries. He bowed to the Ladies, and took off a bumper of wine, and in the course of thte evening joined in a glass with Lord Castlereagh, the Lord Mayor, and several other persons of distinction. During the dinner, the Prince Regent and the EniperOr convened much together, and the former seemed to take much pains in explaining the decorations ofthe Hall, to which his Imperial Majesly paid the most minute attention. About nine o'clock non nobis, Domme, was called for, and was performed in a superior stjle by the vocal corps. The first toast drank, was that of " Ihe King of England," applause followed. God save the Kitig was immediately after called for by the guests, in general, but as it was not sung at the moment, Lord Castlereagh in particular appeared disappointed. The song was afterwards sung at the universal request of the company. The health of the Prince Regent was proposed by the Lord Mayor, and drank with general acclamations. The Prince gave " The Lord Mayor and Corporation, and thanks to them for our kind reception * The toasts following were— The Cltieen and Family — The Emperor of all the Russias— The King of Prussia— The Emperor of Austria— The Duchess of Oldenburgh— The King of France— Ferdinand the Seventh, of Spain— The Sovereign Prince of the Netherlands— the Hereditary Prince of Orange— All Ihe Heroes who have served England by sea and land— All the Generals of the Allied Armies. The songs given between the toasls were, " Rule Britannia," " Hail! Star of Brunsw ick," " To Arms, to Arms," & c. & c. To speak of the dinner, it is almost needless to say that every delicacy, whether ill or out of season, abounded. The wine was of the most choice and costly kinds, as was the dessert also. The plate, with Ihe weight of which the table groaned, was the joint contribution of the different companies, the Lord Mayor, and individuals. It was valued at upwards of £ 200,000 — The expencc of the dinner, preparations, & c. at £ 25,000. Whilst the Corporation and Committee of Manage- ment were thus studious of the arrangements for the comfort of those in Ihe body of the Hall, they were far from being forgetful of the fairer part of their guests, the Ladies in the galleries. For their accom- modation arrangements were made, and tables, con- laming refreshments of every kind, were set out in the houses of Mr, Comptroller, and Mr. Town Clerk, to which il was so arranged, that they could retire at any time, and return lo their situations in the Hall without difficulty. About a quarter past eleven the Royal guests withdrew amidst the cheers of tiie assemblage who had witnessed this most truly interesting spectacle.— The Procession returned from the City in the same order as it went, the Marshalmen and all the attendants with flambeaux in Iheir hands, which gave it a novel and brilliant appearance, it arrived at St. James's Palace, aboul 12 o'clock, which was lighted on the staircase aud rooms wilh lamps aud candles on the occasion. Two eminent artists were, during the entertainment, employed iu one of the galleries, in taking a sketch of the Hall and the company. The following illustrious and distinguished pcraom Were present on this grand occasion :— ON HIS RIGHT. The Emperor Diike of York Prince Henry of Prussia Duke of Cambridge Duke of Orleans Duke ofSaxe Weimar PrineeAugustusof Prussia Prince — — of Prussia Duke of Oldenburgh Count de Meerfeldt Prince of Ilardenberg CondedeF Nnnez, ( Duke of Montelliano) There were also present, Tne Dukes ol York, Kent, Cambridge, and Gloucester ; Earl Cholmondeley ; the Maiquisses of Hertford, and Win- chester; the Duke of Montrose; Lord George Beresford; the Earls of Courtowu, and Macclesfield; the Dukes of Norfolk, Devonshire, and Athol ; tbe Maiquisses of Lans- downe, Stafford, Wellesley, and Huntley; Countess of Liver- pool ; the Earls of Chichester, Grey, Upper Ossorv, Abeideen, and Yarmouth ; Ladv Castlereagh; Lords Holland, Frskine, Beresford, Hill, Combermere, Lvnedock, Burghersh, Stewart, fee. & c, making a total of more than 500. INTERIOR or GUILDHALL. The interior of Guildhall was fitted up in a style of grandeur never equalled on any former occasion, and which was truly astonishing when it is recollected how short a time the Committee of Management had to com- plete their preparations in. Nothing was omitted which Could add to the splendour of the scene, or do honour to their illustrious visitors.— A temporary entrance was erected at the front door of Guildhall, extending several yards into the street j this entrance was covered on the sides and top with green cloth, and the flooring with fine matting, and it was lighted by a number of glass globes. Immediately preceding the entrance to the hall, namely, in the large porch, were placed a number of delicate exotics and flowers in full bloom, whose fragrant sweetness perfumed the air. These shrubs were raised One above another, and with them were intermingled a number of variegated lamps, tlie whole produced a most splendid effect. On entering the Hall, the beholder was astonished with the magnificence which surrounded him. Tbe entire of the walls were covered with beautiful crimson cloths The body of the Halt was surrounded with & gallery, about eight feet wide, divided into compartments, appropriated to the accommodation of the ladies of the different wards. These, at an early hour of the day, were filled with females elegantly dressed, matiy of them of the highest rank and most resplendent beauty. At the upper end of the Hall, the place occupied by the hustings, on a raised platform, was placed a table, designed for the Sovereigns, the Royal Dukes, and foreign Princes.— In the centre of this table, facing the Hall, was erected a magnificent canopy, fo nied of ciimsotl velvet, richly ornamented with gold fringe, tassels, & c. Beneath the canopy, and raised a few inches above tbe rest of the platform, were placed three superb chairs of state, above which, in Ihe centre, appeared the Prince Regent's feathers, and on each side the Russian and Prussian eagles, richly gilt. These chairs were of course ap- propriated for the Prince Regent and the two Mriharchs. The table was decorated with an immense quan ily of most superb pi ' te, besides which, there were two side- boards, one at each extremity of tbe platform, loaded with massive services of plate. The table was further decorated with a vast number of small flags, richly ornamented, bearing the arms of the Prince Regent, the Emperors of Russia and Austria, the King of Prussia, and the other Princes. Opposite lo the table, at the bottom of the Hall, was a large and magnificent looking- glass — Down the centre of the Hall were also placed three tables for the noblemen and others invited, the Aidermen, Cily Officers, and Common Councilman. The galleries in which the ladies were accommodated were built on arches, and the recesses thus formed, were hung with beautiful tapestry, lighted with rich cut lustres, and occupied by circular tables. Over the s eps leading to the King's Bench and Common Council Chamber, and still higher than the gallery in which the ladies were accommodated, was erected a small gallery, in which the band f his Rojal Highness the Duke of York and other bands, were piaced ; and in two small galleries, piaced under the ladies' gallery, and nearly, in a line with the Prince's table, were the \ ocal performers, consisting of Messrs. Taylor, Leet, Vaughan, Nield, Bellamy, and the rest of the glee corps. The entire floor of the Hall was covered with fine mailing, as were the floors of the King's Bench and passages leading to it, and that to the Council Chamber. All exterior light was excluded from the Hal!, ihe windows being blocked up, aud it was lighted by a vast number of wax lights, placed in eight most superb cut glass chandeliers, sus- pended from the roof along the centre of the Hall, by similar lustres, suspended at equal distances above the ladies' gallery, and by a triple row of gold coloured lamps carried all round the Hall, along t ie cornice at the upper extremity of the pillars. From the upper part of the Hall, also near the roof, were suspended the City and several companies' banners, new and ele- gantly painted. The pair led windows were illuminated bv an external erection, so as lo throw into Ihe Ha l the rich and warm influence of the immense body of light with which all the gothic divisions of the two windows were articulated, and which, striking on Ihe brilliant circle of ladies in the galleries beneath, spread a glow on the faces of the ladies, whose head dresses sparkled with diamonds, that had an effect which no painter, from Titian lo the present da\, and which no art, could possibly equal. The animation aud brilliancy ot the scene was unequalled by any thing ever seen in any country; and Marquis Wellesley said it surpassed any thing he had ever seen in Eastern magnificence. KING'S HESCH. From the grand entrance of the Hall to the steps leading to the King's Bench, a passage was left. The Court of King's Bench w as, ou this occasion, converted into a retiring room for the company. It was hung wilh crimson cloth, lighted by rich lustres, and furnish- ed with elegant sofas and chairs. At the upper end of the Court, there was an elegant transparency, formed of stained glass, representing on- venerable Sovereign in his robes of state; on one side of hitn Britannia: on the other the figure of Plenty : above, in the centre, the figure Peace with Ihe olive branch in her hand. In another part of the pice was a ship, surmounted with the name of our lamented Nelson, and in a correspond- ing situation, warlike troj hies thrown together, over which appeared the name of Wellington. TUB COUNCIL CHAMBER. This elegant room was, on tnis occasion, fitted up in a most magnificent style, as a drawing- room for the reception of the Prince Regent and his illustrious friends. The room was hung, and lite floor covered with fine crimson cloth ; all the seats were removed, and their places supplied by rich and costly chai s. U the upper end of the room a Splendid throne was erected for the Prince Regent; the room, and the avenues to it, were illumined with cut- glass chandeliers, contain- ing wax lights. The Helman Platoff had in Ihe cap which he wore on his entrance into Guildhall, oil Saturday, a plume decorated with diamonds valued a £ 10,000. Upwards of 50 gentlemen of rank, wiio came in their carriages without being invited, had no means ot gaining admission, consistent with the regulation laid down. So anxious however were they to obimn en trance, that they consented to perform the functions pnd assume the garb of waiters, by throwing napkins over their rich and costly habiliments. While the workmen were actively preparing Guild- hall on Friday, for the fete, one of the glass chande- liers, valued at six hundred pounds, fell from the pulley by which it was suspended, with a tremendous crash. Providentially no person was hurt, but the repair of the damage it sustained is estimated at about oue hundred pouuds. x HOUSE OF COMMONS— MONDAY, JUNE 30. Mr BENNETT brought up the Gaol Fees Abolition Bili, which was read a fir- t lime, and ordered to be read a second time on Friday next. The Overseers ofthe Poor's Bill was read a third time and passed. PRINCESS CHARLOTTE OV WALES. Sir M. W. RIDLEY rose to propose a question to a right hon. Gentleman opposite, respecting a subject of great moment to this country, the intended marriage of tbe Princess Charlotte of Wales— Mr. VANSITTAIIT said, tbe only answer he could give to that question was to state lhat he had no authority to make anv communication on that subject.— Mr. WHITBREAU said, that was an answer which would not, he trusted, satisfy tbe House on this most irriportant subject. The Sovereign Prince of the Netherlands had already announced to his people a matrimonial alliance wilh the Princess Charlotte of Waies. A reference to the same subject had been made by the Princess of Wales in her letter which had been brought before that House. It was too much, that on n subject which so materially concerned the interests of this country, the House should be treated with so much disrespect — Mr. BATHURST rose to dftler. The lion, Gentleman must know, that when a question ivas put to any of his Majesty's Ministers, and the answer to it was, that be had no authority to make any communication to the House on the subject, the regular way was then for tbe lion, member to make some Motion.— Mr. WIIITBREAD rose again, amidst a cry of " Mme, Mtrje.'" — He said, if the right hon. Gentleman had waited, he would have found that he intended to conclude by making a motion ou this subject. He still contended, thai fhe House had not been treated with becoming tes|> ect. It was now said, that there ivas no intention of any snch marriage of the Princess Charlotte being about lo take place. Indeed tbat report was so connected with a motion which an hon. Gentleman ( Mr. Methnen) had given notice of for to- morrow, that lie con- ceived an answer should be given to the question of the hon. Bart. For it was stated and believed, tbat the Piincess Charlotte of Wales had declined that marriage, on account of the situation in which the Princess of Wales, her mother, had been placed. He concluded by moving, " That an humble Address should be piesented to the Prirtte Regent, praying, that he would be pleased to order the House to le informed, whether there was any Treaty of Marriage between the Princess Charlotte of Wales und the Hereditary Prince of Orange or not."— Sir M. W. RMTEV had hoped that an answer would have been given lo his question ; and he was happy his hon. friend had brought ihe subject before the House.— He had another reason for putting the question, and lhat was, in consequence of a report that the Princess of Wales was about to leave the country. If this were true, it must be re- pugnant to ihe feelings of every Englishman. lie seconded tbe motion.— Mr. STEPHXN contended, that the proceedings of the hon. Gentleman had been unjust, unparliamentary, and indecent, at the present time.— Mr. WMIIBREAO rose to order.— Mr. STEPHEN contended, that he was iu order ; having used the word ' indecent,' not to the hon. Gentleman, but to his proceeding—( Cries of Order, Order!/— He then begged to be informed from tbe Chair, wtiether he was in order or not.— Tbe SPEAKER said, if the expression had been used personally, it would have been unparliamentary ; but as an opinion of a particular proceeding, he conceived it to be perfectly in order. — Mr. STEPHEN still contended, that it was tno » t indelicate and indecent to break in upon the sanctity of Conjugal relations fa laugh) ; or to drag persons of ihe olher sex by precipitate motions before the Public. If ever there was 4 motion that required the usual courtesy of a notice before Ministers sboifld be called on to give an answer to a question which required a most digested one, Ihis was cue,— Mr. F ROBINSON said, it was an extremely bad reason for such hasty proceedings, that they tfere founded only on what was bruited about the streets— Mr. HORNER agreed with his hon. friend, as td the importance of the subject; but hoped he would postpone his riiotion till a time when the House could enter ou it with temper and ntoderation — Mr. WRIT- BREAD had felt it his duly to make the observations he did on tbis subject, in consequence at what Had come to bin knowledge and that of hundieiis that day.— Tlie motion was then withdrawn Mr. METHOEN, in answer to a question by Mr. Ponsonbv, said, that the state of her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales was such, that be could not consent to postpone his motion anv longer.— The motion was Ihen fixed for to- morrow.— Mr. WitonRPiRes fixed his motion on tbe subject of the Slave Trade for Monday next. TUFSDAV, JUNE 21. The SPEAKS* took ihe Chair at four o'clock, and there being only 25 Members present, an Adjournment, of Course, took place. The following anecdote of the gallant Blacher mav be relied on as a fact:— So sanguine was the veteran hero of ultimate success at the commencement of the last campaign, that when, on quitting Berlin, Prince Hardenberg asked him where he expected they should meet again, Blucher replied, " At Leipsig." This was then so nearly impossible, that IIardenberg only smiled the prognostication, however, was verified. " Well I" said the Prince, " where will be our next rendezvous?" " At Fiankfort on the Maine," answered Blucher, " or I am no soldier.'' This appeared an idea equallv ro- mantic ; but they did meer there.— Hardenberg a third time put the same question, when Blucher positively said that Paris wouid be the spot they should meet af. The result fully proved the veteran General's discern, ment, and Hardenherg was present at that city at the signing of the Peace. Anecdote of the Emperor of Russia, and King of Ptiuia. — On ihe morning of the journey of the illustrious Monarch* to London, two foreign gentlemen drove up in a coach and foui to the Rose Inn, at Sittingbourn, and on alighting, were shewn into a small room by the landlord's daughter, with apologies for their inability to accommodate th- m better, as thev were much engaged in preparations for the Emperor and King, who were expected very shortly to change horses am) breakfast there, nnd then withdrew. On a waiter appearing, one of the gentlemen asked if it was n it customary lor the laudladv or some of her family to make breakfast for their gttesis. They first asked the laudlmd's, name—" Ballard," » as the reply : Was that young laJv his daugi. iei? Yes ; and then put the above question.— The waitei answered, It was not usual, hut Miss H. would do if, with pleasure if < t was their wish ; they said it was, and sue cam' 1 in for that purpose, and as the gentlemen stood, she did the same from respect. One of the strangers entered into con- versation wi? h ber, and among other questions itsked b » i M » many children ib* re were of them, to which she answered ten. She then asked if thev knew how long the Sovereigns would be ? Verv shurtlv*'. bi ? I am anXim. s to see tlretn : bev say the Fm lerm Ait xander is the handsomest man that ev. r was; is he, pray r— Vhv no, not exactly ; but vou tnav depend on. rt you will see hiin-^- WeU ! I declare I should like ot all things to shake hands with him.— Shotild you, indeed? will you shake hntids with me?— She did so, and he pressed it to his lips Vtiy respectfully, saying he Wished tier health tid prosperity; and on going out, said to the landlord, Good dav, Ballard, f wish you joy and comfort with your tflt children— 1 shali remember the Rose Inn, depend upon il; nil wi'll his companion jumped into the chaise and drove off Lord Yarmouth coming by shortly afterwards, informed them their visitors were the Fmperor of Russia and King of Prussia; and, on tbis being further lOnGrmed, iheir as- ton shnieot and admiration at the affability and unassumiug manners of these illustrious personagrs, was past description. Of all the valuable works which were shetvn to the Emperor of Russia at the Bodleian, Oxford, lhat which seemed most lo attract his attention, was a large edition of our English bible. Afler turning lo innuy parts of it, he fixed upon the 34lh and 35lh chapters of Job, and read nearly Hie whole of them ; theu turning to the Duchess of Oldeuburghj who was nexl to him, lie pointed oui fo her sev, ral of those verses which appeared lo strike biin most forcibly, particularly the igth verse of Ihc 34th chapter, lo. gcther « iih others which both precede and fullow it.— The Emperor made several remarks to the Duchess upon these pa s igee, to which she apparently asseuted. it was impossible to mistake the feelings of their minds, they read in a manner so earnest and so full of devout expiessiou. The Emperor of Russia did not return to the Pul- teftf) Hotel, till past 6 o'clock on Monday morning from White's Fete. After breakfast he received a deputation of the religious Society of Friends, commonly called Quakers. We understand they presented an Address to his Imperial Majesty, together with some books, explanatory of their religious principles. It has been calculated, that nn additional influx of 200,000 persons Ivas entered the cities of London and Westminster during the last fortnight. A seizure of foreign gold watches, & c. estimated, according to report, at £ 40,000, was lately effected by tbe officers of the customs nt Dover. Vejeune and Sparring at lard Eowner's.*— Friday morning the King of Prussia, Prince Royal, Princes William and Fredorick of Prussia, Prince of Meek- lenburgh. Generals d'Yorck, Platoff, and several others of our illustrious visitors had a dejeuns at Lord Lea- ther's. The most celebrated professors of the fist were in waiting; Jackson, Cribh, Tom Belcher, Kich- mond, Cropley, Oliver, Painter, and some others.— After breakfast they set to, and there was some excel- lent sparring.— We flatter ourselves this is the only Spectacle which our illustrious visitors have witnessed Ihat will riot redound to our national credit. The Aquillon frigate, which came from the river Plate, and transferred her treasure al Rio Janeiro, on board the Ceres, brought with her to the amount of £ 100,000 sterling. A very small portion is for the merchants, and almost the whole belongs to the British Government. lUN'KRITP I S, JUNE 13. James Adam.' aa, late oi Wavertree, Lancaster, July 6 * • M, aitheYoik Hotel, Liverpool— William Avenell, now- or'l » ie of I'urtsea, Southampton, watch- maker, Julv 4, fi, 30, at tlie George Inn, Portsmouth.— Richard Bush, 110V or lale of Nor- wich, miller, June 9- 2, July 2, 30, > 1 the Maid'.. Head Inn Norwich.— William Ciible, late of Brompton, Kent, butcher lone 25, 48, July 30, at Guildhall, Lo. id„ n.- RicW Charrrwk and Jame* n tight, late of Hoghton, Lancaster, cotton- spiimerw Ju'y 6. 1, SO, at theotfrre, of Mr. Henry Blackhu'st, Evcrton Gardens Preston— John r. dieardi, of Clare- marked, Middlesex silvei- smith. June' 25, July 2,50, at Guildhall, London.— GearoeEmem ol'Oakliill, Somerset, maltster, July 4, 5, 30, at the CastlS and liitt Inn, Bath.— John Frye, of Slandon, Hertford, stationer, June 25 2S, July 30, at Gnitdbal, London.— Robert Hilton, late of Wig- n' Lancaster, Imen- draper, Julv 8. 11, 30,( at llie Bridgewater Arm. Inn, Msaehester.— Robert Kemp, of IhirvSt. Edmunds Sjffulk leather- cutter, July 1,2. SO. at tlie Angel Inn, BurvSt Edmunds.—' Emanuel Lyon and Joi? ph Lynn, IjteofGreat St. Helenj. London merchants, June 25, 28. July 30. at Guildhall losepk Milled of Manchester, cotton- manufacturer, Julv 6, 7, 30, at the Spread' Eagle Inn, Manchester— Samuel Partridge, of Cardiff, Glamor- gan, ironmonger, June 23, 29, July 30, at ' the Commercial Roonu, Bristol.— Henry Edward 1' aqne, of Upper- streei, Islington Mid- dlesex. paner- hanger, June ^ 5, July 2, 30, M Guildhall, London. John tickworth, jun. of Bdlmghorougti, Lincoln, butcher July 23, 29, 30, at the Greyhound Inn, Falsinghaiii:— JtmeS Ranmlea. ot Uolcar, Hudder.- field, York, woollcn- mailof « ctuier, Jut, + at the Talbot Inn, Halifax, July 30, at tbe Elephant and'Castfe Ion; Sheldergate, York— Isaac Roberts, late of Hertford, wine- merchant, J. i| y 13, 16,30, at the City Arm<, . Hereford,— John Theodore Son if tin, of Hamburgh, and also of Camomie- Mreet London, merchant, June 21. 25, July 30, al Guildhall William Taylor, of New Maltun, York, linen- draper, June 23 Julv 5 30, at Guildhall, London.— Janes Walters, of Sludliam. fieri! ford, farmer, June 23, July 5, 30, at Guildhall, London John IT ins! ar> le- h of Bsarbinder- i. mr, London, merchant. June 23 Julv 1, 31), at Guildhall, London, » JU » E 2H— Marcus Abraham, of Old Gravel- lane, SLOPPIER June 23, July 12, Augusta, at Guildhall, Lundon.— Psie, and Isaac Blackburn, of Plymouth and Bloomsburv- mpme, ship- builders, June 25, July 2, August 2, at Guildhall, London — IVdham BoWen, of Jerm\ n- nreet, sadler. June 13, July 5, Auguit 2, at Guildhall- London.— Jonathan Farror, of Birinincham grocer, Julv 8, 9, August 2, at ihe Union, Birmingham George Edward Tidier, of Crawford- street, broker, Julv 2, 5, August* at Guildhall. London.— miliar* FoXuler, of L- miiiggM, brewer* July 4,5, Augusta, at the Koiai Hotel, Lemiuglon Samuel Qtorge Goldsmith, of Ipswich, victualler, Julv 11, 12, Augu> t2, at the Coach and Horses Ipswich.— Thomas Moore, of Leicester* hosier, June 25, Julv 9, Augmt 2, at Guildhall, London,— Frederick Shore, nf Nod in, Line- street, merchant, June 25, 28 August 2, at Guildhall, London,— John Sims, of Oxford- street' vir lustier. June 22 July 2, August 2. at Guildhall William Smith, of Portsea, linen- draper, June 28. July 5, August 2 at n '" M,- ll, London . Samuel Sparrow, jun. of Store- street," ™ . , June 23, July 5, August 2, ai Guildhall, London Guildhall, LI holsterei EVERY MAN HIS OWN DOCTOR. BY the EFFICACY of Dr. BOER. HAAVF.' s INFAL- LIBLE RED PILL, ( 4s. 6d. only per box), PERSON'S, OF EITHER SEX ( assisted hy the invaluable copious Direc- tions therewith given) are enabled to eradicate Effectually A CERTAIN INSIDIOUS DISEASE, and to facilitate Ihe Recovery of Health, with Ease and Safety, Ceitainty and Secresv, in a few days. For bilious Diseases. Scurvy, Scrofula, and Impurity of Blood, the Ktticacy of this medicine is so well known anil highly attested for 5o yeais past, that any further comment is rendered unnecessary. Another Supply is just received from London, and for Sale bv YV~ EDOOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury. Silt, CA SE OS MR. J. DARLINOTON'S CHILD. Nantwich, March 28( 4, 1814. ACTUATED by a sense of gratitude for the preservation ot my child, I hasten to lay his case before you, and authorise yoa to publish it if you think proper; I ani anxious you should so do, to prevent others, if possible, from being prejudiced against so invaluable a medicine, till they have given it a fair trial, they will then like myself be convinced of its real utility. My son, who is now eight yeas' of age, was from infancy subject to 3 Scorbutic homourr, which gradually spread into blotches all over his hndy, attended with pain andirchitfgtosuch an extent, astodeprive himself aud Parents Of re- t for several months, who, to prevent him from injuring himself, were under the painful necessity of securing bis hands. In this dilemma, the eminent of the medical profession were consulted without effect. Willing to grasp at any shadow uf relief, I purchased a bottle of your Drops from Mr. Fo*, Printer, Nantwich ; no material alter- ation took place, aud my former prejudice* again took pos- session of ine ; I again took medic. al advice, and was again disappointed; I soon after saw tbe ease of Mr. John Piatt's Grandson, of Nantwich, which induced me tu purchase ano- ther bottle, and persevere in the use of them, according to your directions, and have now, notwithstanding all my former prejudices against public medicines, Ihe satisfaction oi' announcing to you a | ierf'ect cure, performed by your Anti scorbutic Drops alone, after every remedy, and altruist every glimpse of hope, had vanished. 1 shall continue to give Inm a bottle at the spring and fait of every year. ' I his ca- e I will testify, either personally', or by letter,- post paid. We remain Sir, your grateful aui obliged Servants, Bail's Head, bottom of Ihspitul J. DARLINGTON. S'reel, Navt-. vich. M. DAHLIN3TON. To Mr J. hn Lignum, S'lrg- on, Manchester. Ttvse Drops are sold in moulded square bottle*, at 6s. and 14s. ( one 14s. bottle is equal to three f, s. ones} wholesale anil retail, bv Mr, I. ignuin, Manchester; also retail by EDDOWES, Watton, Shrewsbury; lloulstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenloek ; Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Gower and Penned, Kidderminster; Danniari, Wolverhampton; Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitcbiueli ; liauih, F. llesmere; Owen, Welsh- pool ; Griffiths, Ludloiv ; Burlton. Leominster ; Miiishall, Oswestry ; Davies, Hereford; and by tbe principal Venders of gentiine Medicines. Cvlu of a Ljclter from Cra- ktey Bank, near S/ t'Jfnal. DEAR DR. SMITH, WE cannot help taking this Opportunity of writing to you to inform yoit of the most capital Cure perfoimeit bv your'valuable Medicine, the PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. We send you this, merely that others w ho are atffietrd mav and Belief. In Match, 18l> 9, my Wife was delivered of a flue Girt, who Continued so ahout a fortnight • after that thn Child begin to bieak out in Urge Blotches all over, about the Size of common Nuts, which turned into Ulcers. We ap- plied to the best and most experienced medical Men in this Neighbourhood, who stilerl the Complaint Scjrbutic, or the King's Evil.— Aftei almost a twelvemonth's trial, but in vain ( the Child still getting worse), we were recommended to try your Ploughman's I> rops; wc bought a small Bottle at. , Mr. Capsey's, of Wellington, amt to our great Surprise amj j'iv, in a week, we found such Alteration in tbe Child for the better, that we kept entirely to jour Drops; and now, blessed be God ! she is as well as any Child in the Country; and we have to say, that we have half tbe Bottle left. Dear Sir, you are at Liberty te make Use of this as you think pro- per. Though unknown, we remain, Dear Sir, Your most obedient humbh Servants, JOHN REVET. Witness WM. PUCH. her SARAH X REVET, Crackley Bank, near Sh'ffnal, Sal. p, maik. Sept. 22, 1810. These Drops ate to be had iu square Bottles, ivith these words moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," ( all others are spurious), at £] 2s. tbe large, aud lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury; W. KDDOWBS, Waidson, Shrews- bury ; Capsey, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth; Griffiths, I. ndloiv; W aid- oil, Welshpool; Price, Oswestry ; Baugh, Ellesmere; Jones and Parker, Whitchurch ; Procter, Drayton; Silvester, Newport; Holmes, No. 1, Royal Exchange, London; and all other Medicine Venders.
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