Last Chance to Read
Your Account
Sign In  or  Sign Up
Your Basket
Your basket is empty
Payment methods accepted on LCTR website
You are here:   

The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1066
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
Price for this document  
The Salopian Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:The Salopian Journal
Choose option:

The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 06/07/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1066
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

The following text is a digital copy of this issue in its entirety, but it may not be readable and does not contain any formatting. To view the original copy of this newspaper you can carry out some searches for text within it (to view snapshot images of the original edition) and you can then purchase a page or the whole document using the 'Purchase Options' box above.

PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N°- 1069. Wednesday, viS SyV-^ Y CORN MARKET* SHREWSBURY. I It - 5 July 0, 1814. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. 7 MS / WR U cit dilated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties qf ENGLAND and WALES .— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. T1 ACKF. RMAN V im, Strand. 1 ONDON, will shortly publish HI^ TOIUCALSKETCHES OF RUSSIA, 1n Octavo The Work will comprehend many Particulars never before published; and Fifteen Engravings, consisting at picturesque VIEWS, and PORTRAITS of tbe EMPEROR Ai TXANDFR and Ihe FMPRFSS, from Paintings laiely executed by the Author, Mr PAUL SYININE, Hie Gentle- man who brought the late General Moreau from America, und in whose Arms he expired Price Us plain, and 31s. . ilh coloured Views. Montgomeryshire— desirable lletidence. TOIHTTET, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, Dolarddm House; CONSISTING of iwo Kitchens, three spacious Parlours, Housfkcepei's Room. Butler's Pantry, l. ardcr and Cellars: a large Drawing Room, six Bed Rooms, and convenient Attirs; wilh suitable Offices, Stable, Coach- House, and Garden, with about TWENTY- SIX ACRES of Meadow and Pasture 1 A » n The Honse til for the Residence of a genteel Family, ailimied near a Post Road, in a good Neighbourhood and fertile, picturesque, healthful Country, abounding with Game and Fish; and is within four Miles of Welshpool and three of Llanfair, both good Market and Post Towns. Thomas Havcock, of Dolarddyn Farm, will shew Ibe premises: and further Information may be had from EOWARO DAVIFS, F. sq. Cotton House, near Shrewsbury ; or Mr JONFS, jun. Pen'brvn, near Montgomery: Desirable Situation in Church- Street, Wrexham. TO BE LET, AND UNTFRFD UPON IMMEDIATELY, AVRRY convenient HOUSE aud SHOP, well situated fill Business, lately occupied by Mr Goodier, Hosier, » f w hich a I ease for seven, fourteen, or twenty one Years will he given, if required.— The Shop is seventeen F'eet deep, by eleven Feet ten Inches wide. Apply to R. Bmsco"', Druggist Wauled n Yonth of respectable Connections, as an APPRENTICED ihe Druggist, Oil, and Colour Trade, with whom a Premium will be required ; applv a « above. ( One Concern J TURNPIKE TOLLS. " VTOTirF is hereby given, that tbe Tolls arising at Ihe j\ Toll Gate upon Ibe Turnpike Rnnd near I lamdloe., ralt'd or known bv the Name nf FRANKWEI. L C ATE, will B LET RY MICTION lo Ilie best Bidde , at Ihe UNICORH INN, in IbeTii'vn of Marhvnllelh. in tbe Count* of Mont- gomery, n TUESDAY, the 12ih Pay of J ' lv next, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the fiflv- lliird Year of Hie Reign of his Majesty King George the Third, in- tituled" An Art for repairing and improving several Roads " in the Counties of Montgomery, Merioneth, aud Salop, " and other Roads therein mentioned:" which Tolls pro- duced Ihe lasl Year the Sum of £ 52 above the Expenses of collecting them ; and that the sn d Gale will he put up at such Sum as the Trustees shall think fit. Whoever hap. pens lo he Ibe best Bidder, must al ihe same Time give Security, wilh sufficient Sureties lo the Satisfaction of Ihe said Trustees, for Ihe Payment uf Ihe Rent agreed for, and at surli Times as they shall direct, JOHN PUGHE, \ 4tk ' line, 1814. Clerk and Treasurer. DISEASES Or INFANIS, kc. DAIBY's GENUINE CARMINATIVE is superior to other remedies for the w: n I, pu pings, convulsions, and all those disordirs in the stomach and bowels of infants, which prove fa'^ t to so manv nnder the age of two years. It is a^ imIIv *. ffir. 3<. inufc it, chohes. fluxes, and other complaints in the intestines uf grown persons This invaluable cordial medicine is prepared bv Frances Cell, ( assisted bv her 6ons) daughter of the late Mr. Joseph Dalbv. Anothecarv, the Inventor; who bequeathed to hei alone this nropertv, under his will, as may he seen in the b II of directions, with various Instances of its success. Sola bv F. Newberv and Sous, No 45, St. Paul's Church- yard, London, four doors from Cheapside, price Is. 9d. a bottle ; also hv W FPDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbuiy, and by all their Agents in town and couritrv; Observe, that the words " F. Newhery, No. 43 St. Paul's." are engraved in the stamps; and lie snr* to a- k for Gelt'- fJulhy's Carmini'ive. EHUTMATISMS, PALSIES, and GOUTY AFFEC TIONS, with their u ual concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency. Indigestion, and general Debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and freque. r'y cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Piiis, after every other mea i- bad failed. The find Essence of Mnsta'it ( used with the Pills, in those complaints w here necessary, is perhaps the most active, { ieue- tra'ing, and effectual remedy in ttie world, generally cuiuig the seveie- t SPRAINS AND BRUISES In less than half the tune usually taken hv any other Liniment or Embrocation J aud if used immediately after any accident, it prevents ihe part turning black WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbiiti, Eruptions, R'otebes, Pimples Ringaro ms, Shin- gles, Breakings out on the Pace, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only, and sold bv R. JOHNSTON, A pothecary, No. 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, ihe Es^ enc- e and Pills al 2s 9.1. each- the Cerate at Is. I$ d. and 2s. 91. Sold bv FDDOWIS. Newling, aud Palin. Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham ; B- tugh. F. llesmere; Houlst ns, Wellington ; Silvester. Newport ; Prodgert, Ludlow; Partridge, and Gitton, B'idcnoilh; Edwards, price, and Muishill, Oi- wesitv; and " verv Medicine Vender in Ibe United Kingdom. *** The Genuine has a Black ink Stamp, with the name of R. JOHNSTON insetted on it. HEALTH AND LONGEVITY. T\ R. JAMES'S ANALEPTIC PILLS, from their tenlency - l.-' to promote the natural secretions, and to remove ob » 8tiuctinns and derangements of the vital organs, are the best preservative of health and life. They may be taken at all times, but should never he omitted after any excess of eating * ir drinking. Thus, head- at hs, indigestions, and other com- plaints of the stomach and bowels; and thus, disorders of the liver, the lungs, and kidneys, fee and gouty and rheumatic affections, will be c- med before thev take root in the consti- tution. Asa general Family Medicine theyare superior to all others, and they are particularly convenient for travellers, as Ihey do not rtq uire any confinement. Sold iu b> xefi, containing 3tS Pills, for 4s. 6d each, by F. Newberv and Sins, iu St. Paul's Church- yard, London; by W, EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and by respectable Dealers in the Country. Be caieful to observe in the Stamps the word " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's." CORDIAL HALM OF GILEAD MUCH has been said bv interested individals against Medicines lhat are advertised ; but there is a verv impoitant observation lobe made respecting the Cordial Balm of Gilead, that unless its operation was gentle, safe, and efficacious in those complaints fur which it is recommended and univeisallv admini- tered with invariable success, it could not have obtained the unexampled demand it has acquired; for, as it 1MS rarely the great advantage of a persuasive ad- vocate at the ear of the patient, s- j nothing but his conviction of its virtues, hy its salutary effects, can induce persever- ance, and yet reasonable ( lerseverance is certainly most re- quisite to enable even the happiist combination of chymicalss and galenicals lo root nut chronic diseases, and restore Ihe valetudiumian lo health. Sold by W. EDDOWF. S, Printer, Shrewsbury, in buttles, price Us. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. hv which one lis. bottle is saved, with tbe words " Samuel Solomon, Liver- fool " engraved in the Stamp. Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE. CORPORATION of the ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSUIIANCE do herebv give Notice, lhat thev have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for Ihe Assurance of Farming Stock at the Rata of 2$, p'r Cent, per Annum. Persons whose annual Premiums fall due on tbe 25th Instant, are hereby informed that Receipts are now ready 10 be delivered bv the Company's Agents undermentioned, ,.( 1 the Pat e « assure' are requested to aoplv for the Re- newal of their Policies, ' tn or before the 9th Dayof July, AS the usna' F f'een Davs allowed for Payment beyond the Date of cach Policy will then expire. SAMUEL KENNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury; Mr William Eddowei, Jun, IVellmsion, Mr. Stephen Jennins, Oswestry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. Ludlow, Mr. Jacob Smith HF. REFOR DSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Lfdbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charle. Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. IVretham, Mr. Jo- eph Langford. PI IMTSHIRE. Holy. ell Mr. William Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messr-. J. and W. Robeit Grova, Cardiff. Mr Joseph Da< is. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr Thou. as Tudor. A'export, Mr..!. II Smilbers. M ONTUOM ERYiatllRE, STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hodsnu. I. ichfi'ld, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. ti'oh'ihampton, Mr. James Brown. fl ' r. ley, Mr. John Totnlinson, Nemcaslte- under tine, Mr. James IlalmaraCk. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidtlerminster, Mr, Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. t.' obert flillam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr Samuel Baker. Macclesfield. Mr. tVill ain Buckley. Naniwich, Mr. William Tomlinson. PfortliW'ch, Mr Peter Maddoek. Stochpo't, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies will he allowed free of Expense, where the annual Premium amount? to 6 « . or upwards. This Company have invariably made good Losses, by Ere, orca- ioned by Lightning.— Projiosals may be bad of the different Acents. ASSUR ANCES ON LIVES being found to be advantageous to Peisons hating Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of themselves or " tbers; TABLES of the RATPS for such ASSURANCES and tor the GRANTING ANNUITIES on LIVES, may be had of the said Agents. And ' or the greater Convenience of Ihe Public, the Company have determined to extend f by Special Agreement J the Assurance on fives to the Age of 15 Years, Ji. ne to. 1814 HOPE ASSUUANCE COMPANY. LUOGATE'H ILL ailll OLO BOND- STS EST, LONDON; Exchange, Edinburgh, and Westmo'etandmS'reet, Dublin. FIRE OFFICE— Capital ONUS MILLION. ASSURANCES AGAMST LOSS OR DAVIAGK BV MRE tffe, te I upon everv Description of Property within the United Kingdom tipun Terins as beneficial to the Assured as those of any other 0: bse Losses are uniformly , » id by this Company with the utmost Spirit, of Liberality anil P'ompiitude. Notice is hereby given '. a I Rtceipts fir tha Renewal, of Poll cies. wk'ck expre ut \ lidsumm° r, are now ready for Del/ very at the above mentioned Offices and ti'h the respect ive Ag ills of the Company tkrouglieul Unit'il kingdom. Policies of Assurance, which expire ot the above Period, should be renewed within rirriEN DAYS thereafter, or they become vi< d LIFE OFFICE— Capital ONE MILLION. AS- CBASCES efleeted upon LIVRS aud ou SURVIVORSHIP—* ANNUITIES granted and purchased. — ENDOWMENTS for Chil- dren, &. • & e. The Proprietor!, of this Office have undertaken all Respon- sibility, and have stipulated for a Guaranten of One Million Sterling as an ample Securi'y for all theii Engagements. The Profits arising out f this Branch of Business, after a moderate Deduction for Guarantee and K. xpen> e of Manage- ment, are divided amongst the Assured, iu Proportion to the Sums respectively assured ; upon which Principle numerous are the Ill- lances of Ten, Twenty, and Thirty per Cent in Addition to the A nount of Life Policies, being paid : aud C > es have occuried ( when the Duration of Life has been consider, - ly prolonged), wliejte the Payment has been mote than double the Sum assured. No Entrance Money, Admission Fee, or other Official Charge, exacted. WILLIAM BURY. Secretary. The following Agents are appointed b'j this Company in the Counties of Salop. Stafford, Worcester, Chester, and North Wales, of whom Proposals may be had gratis; and every Ji. for- motion obtained. Mr. TH MAS TREVOR. Much IVenlock — JOHN OWEN, Ludlow — T. PURDEN, Lichfield — PoYSKR Yoxnll — — STRIC* AND CUflo'i on Teame — W. LORD. ShijiUon on Stour — W So LEV Evesham — ROJIRT Wiiisaross, Worcester — — 11 UXLEY, hesler — T WOODCKOFT, Stockport — M. TOTIN Tarporley — Mr. REEVES, Middlemch — R'. BP. RT MORRIS. Te \ huloc. SCROPHUtOUS C^ N S AYOUNG Lady, of the age of 16, having been afBieted with Scrophulous Ulcerations and extreme bad health, was given over as a hopeless ca- e bv eminent practitioners. By the use ol 8P1 LsBUltY's PATENT ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS she ha- recovered her health, and her present state promises a perfect cure.— WILLIAM JOSLIN, of the Parish of Roiherhithe, from a weak state of health, and a SciOphulous Affection of the Elbow Joint, is also by their means perfectly restored.— HANNAH THURSTON, near Woodbrdge, is able to leave her bed alter two years confinement, aud requests another botile, in hopes of completing her recovery. — The efficacy of ibe PATENT ANTISCORBUTIC DROFS is well known iu ERUPTIONS; SC" RBUHC, GOUTY, and BII. IOIM Affections. Sold wholesale by E. EDWARD-, 66, St. Paul's Church- yard, and retail at the DI- PENSARY, 15, Soho- Squire, London, in Bottles of lis.— Double 10s. tid. and largest 11. is. duty in- cluded. "- Compound Essence, Ss.— To pievent Counterfeits, the Genuine Medicine lias a Black Ink Sump.— Mr. S. may be consulted personally, or by letter, at the Dispensary, ou the usual professional Terms.— Sold also by W. EDDOWES, Bythell, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shiewsbnry; Ridge- way, and Proctor, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle ; Silvester, Newport ; Fowke, Stafford; Smith, lroubridgeand Wenlock ; aud by most of the respectable Medicine Venders in tha United Kingdom. her Koyal Highness Princess Wilhelmirta of Prussia. Engraved by Mr. H. Meyer. Price Six Shillings— Pub- lished by R Ackermann, 101, Strand, and may be bad uf VV. X-. DDOWES, Shrewsbury. Shropshire General Agricultural Societj/. THE next MEETING will be held at the I. rriN Inn. Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, the I5lh Day of JULY next.— Attendance will be given at the Lion, to receive the Subscriptions in Arrear, from 11 till 3 o'Clock. " W. EGERTON J8FFREYS, Secretary. Premiums for Juh/ Meeting, 1814. 1. APiece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best one- year old nhort- woolled Ram, subject to Ihe annexed Conditions. 2. A Piecenf Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best two- years old short- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. S A Piece of Plate, Value TEM GUINEAS, for Ihe best one- year old long woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 4. A Piece of Plate, Value Teh GuiMEaS, for the beat two- years old long- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 5. A Piece of Plate, Value Sr. VEW GUINEAS, for the hest Pen of three ihort- woolled Theaves, under the like Con- ditions. 6. A Piece of Plate, Value SEVES GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three long. troolled Theavei, under the like Con- ditions. 7. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three one. year old short- Woolled Wethers, under the like Conditions. 8 APiece of Plate, Value Five Guineas, for the best Pen oflliree two- vears old Ditto, under the like Conditions. 9. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, fur the hest Pen of three one- year old long- woolled Wethers, under the like Conditions. 10. A Piece of Plate, Value FlVE Guineas, for the best Pen of three two- vears old Ditto, tmder the like Conditions. 11. A Piere ofPlate, Valne TEN GUINEAS, foi the best Pair of two- years old long- horned Heifers, under the like Conditions 12 A Piece of Plate, VnlueTrw GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old short- horned Ditto; under the like Conditions. 1 » . A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GtlttiKAS, f„ r the best Pair of i. o- yeara old Hereford Ditto, under the like Con- ditions. 14. A Piece of. Plate, Valne TEN GUINEAS, fbrthebeat Pair of two- years old Devon Ditto, under the like Con- ditions 15. A Piere of Plate, Value TWENTTGOINEAI, for the best Pair of any Sort; Ihe Judges to take into their Con- sideration which is the best adapted for the general Stock of Ihe County. 16. A Premium ofTrnOuiNKAS, toany Person who shall invent or improve any implement uf Husbandry, that shall, on Trial, be found most useful in saving Labour and Ex- pense ; Simplicity and Cheapness of Construction being deemed essential Parts of ita Merit.-— This Premium is open In any Person whatever. 17 Tothe Shrpherd, being a Servant or Labourer to. Member'of tlicSorietv, who, from not less thanOne Hundred Ewes, shall rear ( till tbe 31st of May, 1814) the greatest Number of sound, healthy Lambs, in Proportion to Ihe Number veancd. THREE " GUINEAS; the Nature of the Breed, Age and Number of the Ewes which have gane to tbe Ram, Number am) Age of those that yeaned. Pioporliou that have died from the Time of putting to Ihe Ram, first and la » t Day uf Yeaning, together with the Mode of Feed, tug and other Treatment of the Ewes and Laruba, lo be accurately certified, agreeably to the under- written Con- ditions 18 For the next greatest Number, Two GUINEAS, under the I'fce Conditions. 19 For ibe third Ditlo, ONE GUINEA, under the like Conditions. 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 uf JANUARY, lf) i « ; for the " Pre- miums for Turnips, on or before the first Day of August, 1814; and for the Premiums for Draining and IRRIOATION, on or before the FIRST DayofA^ sIL, 1814; lhat Time may be allowed for appointing a Judge or Judges to inspect the Farms, Crops, aud Improvements. 2. All Notices of Claimants for Premiums for STOCK or IMPLEMENTS, must be given ( iu Writing) to tbe Secretary, eight Days before the Meeting. 3 Certificates of the Qualifications of Shepherds, La- bourers and Servants, will be required ( Ihe two last to be signed by ihe Master or Mistress, uud by the Clergyman of the Parish or Place where the Service was performed), and must be delivered to tbe Secretary . fifteen l) avs before the Meeting, and drawn up agreeably to the annexed Forms. 4. The Cat lie Stock lo date their Age from the FIRST Day of JANUARY ; aCenificaleof which to be produced, agreeahlv to ttie fifth Condition. 5 All Slock iniriided to be shewn for Premiums by Pro- prietors uf Laud, must he bred by them, mid all Stock shewn by Tenants must have been six Months in the Owner's Possession before it is shewn; and all Cattle aud Sheep Slnrk must he fed with Grass, Hay, or Vegetables only, if f- d willi Corn or Cake, lo be disqualified Certificates will be required froiu all Persons us to the Age, Breeding, Possession, and Feeding of Stock, ami of the Working of Oxeu; such Certificates to be delivered to the Secretary eight Days before Ibe General Meeting, and drawn up agreeably to the annexed Forms. 6 No Animal, having won a Premium at any uf the Meeting-, shall be allowed lo be exhibited again. 7. No Person to whom a Premium has been adjudged shall be permitted to utter himself a Candidate for a similar Premium in Ihe following Year. 8 All Stock shewn for Premiums must be on the Ground by eleven o'Cloek prcciaelv, and properly secured, otherwise they will he disqualified; anil no Stock shall be taken out of the Field before two o'Clock, without Permission of the President. 9 The Society reserves to itself, in all Cases, a Power to with- hold the Premiums, if there appears not to he suffici- ent Merit in the Claims. LONDON. TUESDAY? JUNE 28. The Gazette of this day contains a long account of the Royal Visit to Portsmouth ; but it conveys 110 new particulars, in addition to what have already been published. The Gazette also contains the appointment of Lord C. W. Stewart, as Extraordinary Lord of the Red chamber; as well as the elevation of the Lord Mayor of London to the dignity of a Baronet j and of H. White, Esq. Mayor of Portsmouth; Vice- Adntiral G. Martin, 11. Bcake, Esq. one of the Surveyors of the Navy ; and F. Burton, Esq. Captain in the second ( or Queen's Own) Regimeut of Foot, to the honour of Knighthood. A gentleman just arrived from Bermuda reports, lhat before bis departure be had the perusal of a proclama- tion addressed by Sir Alexander Cochrane to Ibe Negro Slaves in ihe southern States of America. By this document the Negroes are tendered their freedom, & every encourage- ment is held out to induce lliem to quit slavery for British protection. This will, no doubt, tempt every slave lo quit the southern states of America, who can devise the means of escaping; for long before the proclamation appeared, some thousands had deserted from their boiiilnge, nnd took shelter on hoard the British ships of war in tbe Chesapeake, where their owners followed ami claimed Ihem as their property. The British commanders refused lo interfere 1111 he business, otherwise than to call the negroes upon deck, and give them their optiun to return with their mas- ters, or remain on board. Of course not one of ihem con- sented to return, and the British commanders said they had no right lo rompcl them ; and by this means thousands of these victims of avarice were restored lo liberty. Mr. Gallatin has left London to proceed to Ghent. Bonaparte, it- seems, is in high activity at L'. lba. A letter from an English officer there, dated the S2d ult. states him to be in perfect health— up eycr^- morning and on horseback at four o'clock— building palaces and projecting works— in short the same char- latan as ever, and not ill denominated " L' EmpCreur rase." The Allied Powers, after they had signed the treaty with Bonaparte, applied lo the British Government for their accession to il; bul thin was refused, exccpt merely so far as regarded the arrangements for securing tbe Duchies of Parma, Placcntia, aud Guastellu, to I lie Archduchess and her son iu perpetuity, and Ihe Island of Elba to Bonaparte for life To llieae articles alone, was Lord Castlereagh's signature affixed; so tbat it is not true that the imperial aud kingly titles of Bonaparte and bis family have ever been acknow ledged by the British Government, or lhat the British Government are parties to any of the pecuniary eti. pulalions contained in the treaty Slave Trade.— A Common Hall was held yesterday, for the purpose of considering of the propriety of presenting Petitions to both Houses of Parliament 011 the subject of the Abolition of the Slave Trade. Mr. Waitliinan proposed that Petitions be presented to bolh Houses of Parliament, wliich was seconded by Alderman Heygate, and unanimously agreed to There ii some hope that the voice of the people of England, in favour of their African brclhren lias pene- trated the Thuilleries. The proceedings at Freemasons'- hall have been inserted in the Moniteur, doubtless by order of his Most Christian Majesty, tbat his people might become acquainted with the sentiments of Eng- laud on this abhorred subject, We atignr most favour- ably of the effect of tbe exertions of England from this generous proceeding on the part of the French Govern- ment 1 for il cannot be questioned but that a discussion so energetic, and embracing men of the highest distinc- tion, and of all parties, could not have found insertion iu the Government Paper without the direct appro- bation of the Court. All the Volunteer Corps, except that of the Bank, as well as the Militia, have been disembodied, by orderof Government. Gold is still declining in price. Portugal gold coin and coin in bars arc at £ 4. 10s. per ounce; Spanish doubloons at £ 4. 5s. The Gallantry of Blucher.— After the dinner at Free Masons' Tavern, on Thursday se'nnight, lo which Gen Blucber was invited, on retiring, he found the anti- chamber filled with ladies, anxious to see hiin. They pressed eagerly round, so as to obstruct his passage. It immediately oc- curred lo the gallant veteran, that if he were 10 kiss oue or two, the covey would take wing; and be immediately practised this manoeuvre. But he never was so much out ill his tactics— they only advanced the closer, aud each very condescendingly favoured him with a salute. Not content wilh this, they examined him with au enquiring eye for somel liiug which tbey might preserve as a retique and a memenlo of the favour, and bis plume presented itself as furnishing the desideratum. The gallant veteran accord- ingly presented it to Ihem, and they divided it piece- meal among them, thus plucking puor Blucher bare lo lite very stem. He had an immense levee of elegant females on the Tuesday at his apaitments in St. James's, whom he received most graciously, shaking hands with some, and kissing others. They had heard, no doubt, of llie business of Thursday!— This gallant veteran feels highly sensible of the honours and attentions which be has received iu this country So little was he prepared for 6ucb a reception, that, before he left Paris, bethought it necessary to pro- cure some letters of recommendation, which he brought over with him. Speaking, wilh the warmest gratitude, the other night ( at Boodle's), of the excess of hospitality which had been poured upon him, he added, " 1 have certainly, more than once, by good Inck, escaped dealh in the field ; but 1 find myself iu greatei danger uow than ever, that of being killed by kindness CIRCUITS OF THE JUDGES. FORMS, WHICH CANDIDATES ARE REQUIRED TO FOLLOW IN DRAWING UP THEIR CERTIFICATES. Certificate as to the Age, Possession, and Feeding of Cattle or Sheep. J ef the Parish of inthi County of do hereby certify that nty nou> Year old, intended bu me. to be sheum for the Premium No. at the next Shtiv [ if shewn by a Proprietor of Land, say," w bred by me"] A been in my Posteriori Six Months, and fed with Grass, Hay, or Vegetables nn\ y, und not with any Description of Corn, Grain, or Cake ; and h nntr utma Premium, Offered by this Society. IVitness my Hand, this nai/ 1if la To the Shropshire Geneial) Agricultural Society. 5 Certificate on Behalf of a Shepherd claiming the Bounty of this Society. ^ 7 of rhe Parish qf _""..' in the C'oimty of do hereby certify, that m>/ Shepherd, has reared, between the Day of and the Hist Day of 1 fay la. it past, , soumt, healthy Lambs, fioin Lambs yeaned; that the Ewes are of the Rreert, and from to Years old. ajid the Number of Five « which look the Ram were of which yeaned, and which were tro- a fo Years old, and that of those which took the Ram hove since died; that the Day of was the first Day of Yeaning, and the Day of the last; and that the Mode cf Feeding and Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs has been IVitness my Hand, this Dayof 18 To the Shropshire General > Agricultural Society. J ( C^ P Any further authentic Particulars than those required respecting Ihe Aiiiuinls to be shewn, which Ihc Candidates may comrauuica'e at the Foot of their Certificates, will he received ami duly attended to.— Strict Attention must he paid to the filling up and signing these Certificates ; and if any Mis- stalement is discovered, the Premium will be with- held, and Ibe Candidate disqualified ever afterwards. fB 65 ri ' I. . M" O. S a. T << 4: Sj< £ •< •< •< a. n » fc" c- » > "< E J- g- S-- C2 5 oc 55. S OIj, cn. 5- £; r : 5,' m n-: M " i § • 3": 3 i PI. o. 3 . n : ' • 2 - 5 : OT 3 = 5. . r. . • O. E • • .: : 2 ::.::=-: 5 : : : ."-.. 3.0... - M rT ^ 3Z. ro' 4. s o - z.; — u = n 3 5 • o : 05=- ay !| 13 C2 . E. — _ . • n • s : s 0 ? . . s:. . O. - - , » WEDNESDAY, JUNE S9. By the Paris Papers of Saturday last, it appears that the proceedings of the Norwegian Diet have not been so unanimous as was supposed. To meet tiie Swedish invasion, it was pro poled to introduce the law of con- scription, which, dfter a most stormy debate, was adop- ted with only a majority of a very few votes. One of tlie members declared on the occasion, that he would expatriate himself with thd whole of bis family. Ex- clusive of the Swedish army of 40,000 men, an army of 35,000 Russians arc to co- operate in the attack, wliich i » to be assisted by a British naval force of nine ships of lite line.— An article from Copenhagen states, that British cruisers have already begun to capture Norwegian shipping. The domestic intelligence; contained in the French Papers, continues to be scanty and uninteresting.— Prince Beauharnois is reported to have had " his audience of leave of the King, previously to his departure for Munich ; aud it is added that' he is to receive a principality in Germany. This young mail seems to have conciliated the esteeiii of " ill |! arlies. — Monsieur, it a [ pears, is on tbe recovery. The English visitors to Paris are daily ijiiUling that city, and not a little displeased with their journey. The state of society there is infinitely worse than it. was before the Revolution. The Parisians appear divested of that polish and gaiety which used to endear them lo strangers. The places of public accommodation are in general extremely dirty, and siure the new order of things there is evidently much suspicion, jealousy, and distrust. The Brilish cavalry are now moving in six divisions from Toulouse, on tlieir return home. Their line of march will be through the most interesting part of the heart of France; they will go strait across the country, pass the Loire, and proceed through Normandy to Boulogne, where they will embark for England. The first division of transports has sailed for Uiat port to receive them. A Convention for regulating the administration of the territ ries on the left of Ihe Rhine was concluded at Mentz on the 16 h, hv which it ts stipulated— lst. That the provincessiluated between the ancient frontier of France and the Moselle, shall be occupied by Aus- t ian troops—? d. That the provinces situated letween the Moselle and the Meuse shall be occupied !>, Pruss an troops — 3d. That the town aud for. ress of Menlz shall have a garrison composed of an equal number of Austrian and Prussian troops.— 4. That the town of Cobleutz, considered as a tcte- de- pont, shad be occu- pied by Prussian troops. Before the Emperor Alexander retired from Ills late visit to St. Paul's, he put a handful uf rubles into Ihe plate, which were afterwards sold in favour of the charity for £ 1 each — When be enteied his seal he had : t printed Paper, soliciting charily for Ihe " Propagation of ihe Gos- pel in Foreign Parts," put into his hands by a gentleman, to whom he gave ' too - Thiscoming lo ihe knowledge of the Stewards of the Charily— chouls, they are said lo demand the latter as a donation graciously intended for the benefit of their institution. The Emperor of Austria is lavishing marks of his favour on liis distinguished General : the Princi; of Scliwartzenberg has been appointed President of the Aulic Council of War, in the place of Count Bcllegarde, who is nominated Governor General of Lombard)-. The Russian troops who return from France will take up their cantonments, according to advices from Frank- fort of the 19th, between the Oder and the Vistula, un- til the aliairs of Germany arc finally settled. There were neir S000 persons, of the highest rank, including her Majesty, Princess Elizabeth and Mary, the Dukes of Cambridge and Kent, the Prince of Mecklenburgh, Marshal Blucher, Hetman Platoff, and a number of other illustrious Foreigners present at a Grand Concert at Whitehall, yesterday. The Duchess of Wei ington, Lady Charlotte Lenox, the Ducbesj of Richmond, and many other Ladies of Fashion, attended the House of Lords yesterday, to sec the Duke of Wellington introduced to his seat. The Noble Duke went to Ibe House at half- past two o'clock, dressed in a Field Marshal's uniform, with a blue ribbon aud other honours. The strangers below the Bar were principally persons of consequence, together with Gene- ral Officers. The i\ oble Duke looked remarkably well, and assumed considerable dignity during the ceremony. After he had taken his seat, and had delivered thanky for Hie honour done him, tbe House gaie the loudest demonstration of applause, by exclaiming, hear, heart — The Lord Chancellor and all the distinguished Peers welcomed the Noble Duke by a hearty shake of the band. Lord Bcresford was present, with the Duke of York and his Royal Brothers. Many Members ofthe Commons stood on the Throne, where many Ladie3 were seated. The scene, on the whole, was truly great. Several men were yesterday employed in Hyde Park repa ring the paling, preparatory to the ground being marked out lor the grand lair, and other amusements, which are to take place there on the 12th of August. The Prison ships al Ply mouth are now quite empty, and are to be paid oflf. In consequence of the introduction of the Bill for abolishing Gaol Fees, a regulation has already taken place in the Gaol of Nowga e, by which the lees and what are termed Ward Dues, ou the Debtors' side, are abolished. THURSDAY, JUNE SO. Departure of the Emperor of llussia and the King of Prussia.— Extract of a Letter from Dover, dated June 27:— " Flie Kingtind Princes of Prussia embarked at eleven o'clock this morning mi hoard of the Nyoiphru frigate, under a rovat salute from the batteries and ships in the harbour. The Prussian standard was immediately hoisted, aud his Majesty and suite sailed direct fur Calais, with 11 fair wind At a quarter before seven in the afternoon Ihc Grand Duchess went onboard the Jason frigate, under a royal salute; and at st- veu o'clock the Emperor embarked 011 board the Royal Charlotte yacht, which tay close lol be edge of the wharf, in the rear of Mr. Factor's house, so lhat his Imperial Majesty had only to step from the shore on hoard. His Majesty was received 011 board by his Royal Highness the Duke of Clarence, Admiral Foley, and a number of Naval Officers. A grand salute was fired from tbe batteries and the shipping 111 harbour, and tbe Russian royal standard hoisted at tlie main- top mast. The yacht sailed immediately out of the harbour, amidst the cheers of thousands, and the roaring of cannon; his Majesty re- peatedly bowed to the people on all sides, until the vachi " Bo lauded at Osteud." cleared the harbour. Both he and the Duchess are to be Some particulars of the intended journey of tiw Royal Personages have been made known. Il is settled, we understand, that the Emperor should reach Carina lie o- ii the 4th of July, and St. Pelei& bur^ h ou tbe 28th of the month, which time is appointed for the celebration of the birth- day of the l^ mpress- Mother The King of Prussia, instead of proceeding through Holland, is to embarlc fyr France, and visit his principality of Neuiehatel. l^ roin thence heroes to Frankfort on the Maine, and is to be present in his capita! of Berlin on the 31st of uejit mouth. Whether he will attend the Congress at Vienna is not de- cided ; but the Emperor is to he thereby tlie 15th Septem- ber, not 35th, as was before staled. The Congress is to meet in August. The 7 th, 23d, 51st, and 52d regi^ euti, are arrived at Plymouth fcom JkwdeaiiX. LONDON. TTIUrcSD AY, JITSJS so. A Dutch Maif, and French Papers to the 5> 7| h inst. arrived yesterday. We arc happy lo fir. d tl, int the! Dutch IT v < rumen* ha- abolished ti. e A f- M^ M: Shve Trade. This important determination, vre are assured, is the result e> f the well- directed iufl-' Otf'ce of oilr IV! inisters, aud w e hope their re non*. trauces> ivi}) have equal efj": el with - he Govern- ments of Spain and Portugal. France will then he the only coiit. trv in Europe to which the iniquity and disgrace ot this odious and inhuman traffic will attach -- The Moni- fevr contains au Order of the . Day, directing the red net ion uf ihe French armv, and giving Naif pay io the Officers dismissed from active servic This orccr terminates with another intimation of the wish of Ihe Government, lhat Officers should retire to their respective departments. T'- e jicvi em\ the Cazetlc tie France, and the Journal' des '. ebates of Monday last have reached town tins day — A lon » article, extracted by the Moniteur from the Gazelle ot'Vienna4 relates the circumstances attending the return of Ferdinand VII. to Spain, and justifies his> e_ joctiou'. fa Constitution. which would have prepared iiew troubles ami a stormy future for Spaim- f- Koseiusko is gone into Poland, a measure, which the German Journals, quoted hv I hose of Paris, consider as a sign, that a sepa- rate constitution will he formed for that country — I'he King of Prussia is expected to appear incognito at Paris, "• uler the title, of Count Reppoii.— At 1 ' - r " - Bnied p the presence ofthe Members', in the Guildhall — t wns also resolved, that the Duke op\< mington he in- ......- u celebration of the K ing: of England's birth- day at Naples by on English frigate r'nd lour other vessels, thc King of Naples sent to compli- ment the English commander, and ordered all the Neapoli- tan vessels to h- ist Ihe English flag, nnd fire a salute — At a review by the Dul e Bcrri of the whole garrison of Paris, the troops oft sight of their Sovereign and of the Duchess D'Anaotilenie, in one of the balconies of 1 he Thuilleries, var" d their hat and brandished their swords, amidst cries of Vwe Je Rri and olher signs of enthusiasm. After they had all pa- • d him, the King rose from his chair, end, having made a sign that he would speak, said to the Ge- nera! O'•• leers round the balcony, " I am satisfied ; tell the troops * have seen them v. ith equal satisfaction and con- fidence."-—' rhe Duchess Dowager of Orleans is expected ot Pnmuext month— The French Marshals and E ieute- mint- Generals are about to take the command of the 22 military divisions of the kingdom. Marshal Kellerman Jms that of Alsace.— The Princess of Rorghese, one of the * ist er « of Bona parte, is arrived in the island of Elba. ' Yesterday n Court of Common Council was held in the F. gvpliriu Hall, at the Mansion house, " To consider the mode to be adopted in consequence of Ihe Resolution of tlie Court of the 291I1 day « f October, 1812. that the Freedom of the Ci'v voted ontliegth e » f Mav, 1811, folic ' presented lo Lord Viscount Wellington, in testimony of Ihe high sense thev entertained of his great public services, he pr: :; ented to the Most Noble the Marquis of Wellington, on his return to this country, in a gold box, of the value of 2no guineas ( together with the Sword, voted on the same dav), hv a Committee of this Court then to be appointed " It was r-^ olictod ihat the Freedom and the Sword be pre- sent a I t Wfts » • « IIUIT vited to " dine with the Corporation, in the Guildhall, on any dav convenient to his Grace ; and it was referred to a Com- mittee, t ogive snch directions for fitting up the Hall as thev shall see fit. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. V. OCSF. OF LORDS— THURSDAY, JUNE 30. The Marquis of LANSDOWNE, adverting to ttie number of petitions on this topic, and ths uctTce he had given, » * alert various reasons for again calling the attention of the Mo * e to the stipulation .11 the Treaty of Peace regarding the Slave Trade; and expatiated on the humanity and policy, in a commercial poiut of view, to this country, of doing every thirty possible to obtain a revisal of the subject of the Slave Trade, with a view of accelerating its imme- diate and totel abolition, at the approaching Congr^ s; for which purpove he should wove, that an humble Address' be presented to liis . Royal Highness the Prince Regent, expressing the deep regret of that I louse- at the failure of the negotiations regarding this point, and praying that his JRo. yal Highness would he graciously pleased to direct, lhat ne> v proposals he made lo the French Government at the Congress, to be held at Vienna, with the view of procuring the immediate and total abolition of the Slave Trade. Lord SFLKIUK, in a short speech, seconded the motion, and I ord (> nVK\' ILLv. spoke at length ill favour of it ~ l3urd l. i VKRPOOL said, his Majesty's Ministers had suffici- ently shown, that although they had not obtained everv thing that could fee wished, they were actuated by a sincere den ire to pet an end to a traffic which every man of common feeling and humanity must condemn; and to show still more the sincerity of the wishes entertained by his Majesty's Government on this topic, he would not object to the mo- tion now made, farther than proposing, in justice to the Prince ' Regent's Ministers, the following amendment to the Address: < s That having witnessed with satisfaction the success which has attended the effor's i f the Government of * his country to induce that of Holland and Swaden cor- drally to co- operate in endeavouring to effect the total abo- lition of tlie Slave Trade, this House do concur in the pr^ p'iietv of making new proposals to France on the sub- ject." Ti e amendment was- adopted, and theAddress voted, neni dis. I HOUSE OF COMMONS.— FRIDAY, JULY 1. The Speaker took the chair at three oYlo, k, and in few minutes the House adjourned , on the motion of the Chan- cellor of the Exchequer, to lialf. pas! 40' clock, to present the address to his Royal Highness Ibe Prince Regent/ to which hi « Roval Highness was pleased to return a most gracious 011' swerj with an assurance that he would use ti is utmost ex- ertions ' to promo'tethcir wishes with respect to the Abolition of the Slave Trade. . TUf. rjukr. or XVFLLTNCTON. About five oVlock, on the motion of I . ord CASTLF, REACH, ti e puke of Wellington appeared at the bar, to return thanks for the Address of the Commons The body of Ihe House, the gallery, and the lobby, were crowded to excess. t\ o words con convey. an adequate idea of the enthusiasm with which ihe gallant Hero was reeeived both within and without. His Grace came alone to the House, and sat in the Speaker's chamber until called on by the Sergeant at Anns, who accompanied him to Ihe bar. A shout of accla- mation announced the approach of his Grate, and upon his entrance the members rose as if by one accord His chair . was placed near ' he bar, in the most convenient position for the general view of the R! embers.' After being seated a rnonVot. his Lordship rose end delivered his thanks in a firm, energetic tone, as follows " I was anxious to be permitted to return thanks in person to this House, in the first instance, for the honour conferred on me, by appointing a Committee of its Member's to congraSulale meon my return lo my native country, aud this, after it had animated my exertions bv its applause, on every occasion that appeared deserving of its approbation. —! ant further to express my gratitude to this House, for hnvii.; filled the measure of its kindness, bv conferring upon jn'S with the approbation of his Royal Highness the Pi ii. ee Resent, the noblest sift which any subject has ever obtained.—( Loud cheering hope I shall not bethought presumptuous if 1 take this opportunity of expressing my admiration of tlie great efforts nrude by this House, and by . the c. oiiiitry, at a moment of unexampled pressure and riifTjeuity, in order to support, on a great stale, those opera- tions by which the contest, in w hich we were engaged, has beeu brought to so fortpuate a conclusion Ily the wise poljc y of Parliament, Government were enabled to give the necessary sunnort to the operations canicd on under my directions. The. necessary suuport was always given by the wise o'iicv . of Parliament. Sly. t'he confidence reposed in me hv the Members of this House, and the Government-, end by the gracious favour of his Roy? l Highness the Prince Regent, together with the zeal, gallantry, and good conduct of the officers and troops under my com maud, that success ha. b been obtained, which places niein ' he situation in which I new stand. ( ! oud cheering). I have now only toav- nre lliis House, that I shall be always ready lo serve his Majesty in any capacity jn which 1 may be useful to Ihe Stale" Mr. Kr-' \ KFR rose, and addressed hi* Grace ihltiefoV low ing: worris M v Lord,— Since last I had the honour of a « tdvessiug you from Ibis place, a series of eventful years bos elapsed, but none wit hout some mark and note of your rising glory. The military triumphs which your valour has achieved upon tlie banks of the Douro and the Tagus, ef Ihe p. hro and the Garonne, have called forth the spon- taneous shouts bf admiring nations-. Those triumphs it is needless n'. Ihis day'io recount ; their names have, been written by vonr conquering sword in the annals of Europe, and we shall hand them < l.: , vn with exnltation to our chil- dren1 s children. \\ is not, how'ever, t he grandeur of military success, which has alone fixed our admiration or com- muuded. ourapplau- e; il 1 been the generous aiid lofty sp rVt, w hic'n inspired your troops with unbounded confi- dence, onslaught tliem to know that the day of battle - as always a ' day of victory ; that moral courage and enduring fortitude, which, in periloustiines, when gloom and doubt had beset ordinary minds, stood nevertheless unshaken ; and lhat ascendancy of character, which, uniting the ener- gies of jealous and rival nations, enabled you to wield ut will,* he fate and fortunes of mighty empire:-. For the re- peated thauls and grants bestowed upon you by this House, in gratitude for vour many and eminent services, you. have thought fit this day to offer us your acknowledgments 1 but this nation well knows lhat it is largely yoiir debtor. St was to vOA tbe proud satisfaction, that amidst the constel- lation of illustrious warriors, who have recently visited our country, vie cowld present In them a leader ofouv own, to whom all hy con> qnon reclamation conceded the pre- emi- nence ; and when tw will of Heaven, aud the common destinies! of our nature have swept awav the present r ration, you will have left your great name an im- pembe'dc monument, cucitinj others to I ike deeds of glory, and nerving « t once lo adorn, defend, and perpetuate the exi htnee of this, con* my - amongst t{: C ruling nations of the earth. It 110 vy remains only that we coiigratolate your [. Grace upon the h. i:' h and important object on which you arc about to proceed; and we doubt not that ihe sau. e splendid talents so conspicuous in war, will maintain with equal authority, firmness, and temper, our national honour uud interests in peace " The'moment the Speaker coneSuded, the Duke drew back to retire The Members again rose. His Grace for a mo- ment paused, aud surveyed the interesting scene, making his obeisance to every part of tbe House. As his Lordship withdrew the place resounded wilh acclamations. friu^ YTJULY 1. Paris Pnpers of Tuesday have been received. Thc Voniteur con fains a long list of General Officers, who have been honoured with t he cordon of St. Louis. The majority of the persons thus distinguished have served in almost ail fbe campaign's of Bonaparte; and the obvious ond / praise- worthy object of ti. e King, in this and. olher measures, is to conciliate ( he leaders v. t least of the army. After the parade in theThuUleri. es, which we noticed in a preceding article,, the troops were reviewed in the place Lovis Quivze, where they aie stated to have evinced the san. e demonstrations of attachment to the Royal Family. The Emperor of Austria made his entrance into his capital on the 46th nit. with great pomp. It is now said that the General Congress of the European Powers, at Vienna, will not he opened before the 1st of October — Prior tot hat time, however, the M inisters of Austria, Russia, Prussia, and Great Britain, will meet to settle the separate interests of their respective Courts. The talent and address displayed by LordCastlereagli, ill the late - important negotiations, leave little doubt that his lordship will he selected, on the part of this country, to manage the still more intricate, trnmgh perhaps less dif- ficult point", which may be expected ( o arise in the ap- proaching discussions. • By thc Gottenbi'. rgh Mail, wh'ch reached town yes- terday, letters have heen received from St, Petersburgb to ihe t ith. The Exchange at the Russian capital had fallen to la|. The activity was unremitting in the ports ofSweden to prepare the expedition against " Norway. The Crown Prince, bv the latest accounts, was at Ystadt. Extract of a teller from Calais, dated June 28:— " This morning the arrival of the Emperor Alexander, and his sister, the Duchess of Oldenburgb, was announced here by the roar of cannon. He came in the Queen's yacht. On his leaving Ihe Royal Charlotte, he called out, in English, for all the sailors to come on board, when he said, " Farewell, my boys!" which was returned wilh the most enthusiastic cheerings. Prior to his leaving the vessel he made Ihc Captain's lady ( Captain Scott) a present of a ring, aid to he worth £' 1000 ; and the Captain one of less value. Oa the 30th " It- Mr. Thomas Itarcnrhaw, of Adney, near Newport, in this counly, Universally respected and regretted " 1, At M'nch Wenlock, in the 85th year of her age, Mrs. Parsons, relict of the late- Mr. Thomas Parsons, of Lut- wyebc Hall, in this county. ' At Edgmond, on the94th ult. Mr, John Higgins. On the ist inst. Mr H a ber ley, .- of Walton. Lately,* N.- Buckley, Bsq. one of the oldest and most eminent breeders oi the New Leicester Sheep. The Emperor was on deck most of the night, and look uo refreshment, as he was very sick. The King of Prussia l f) f- ,. aljon arrived here incognito last night, and took his departure j v^ fiioli it early this morning. » I, is not true, as has been stated, that Lord Cochrane l> 4| s been struck off the list of Post Captains ; but it appears tliat he is superseded as Captain of the Tonnant, for Capt. Skene, to whom the temporary command was given, is ap- pointed to that ship. SATURDAY, JULY 2. A Dutch Jftail arrived last night. Several English regiments are on their march to occupy OF. t- nd, Nieuport, Bruges, and Namur, until the Congress at Vienna has de- finitively settled the fate ofthe Netherlands and of Ger- many Charleroy, Mons, Tournay, Courtray, and Ypres, arc garrisoned by Belgian troops. Private aceobtih from Spa 11 prove, that it was not without reason the Vienna Court Gazette spoke of new dis- turbances as likelv to take place in the former country. The King's party has become jealous of some of its own members; and Gen Elio, who was among the foremost in tendering his services to the Monarch at Valencia, has been thrown into prison. Meanwhile Ferdinand's ministers have found themselves obliged to promise nearly as con- siderable refoims as those which have been charged as crimes upon the members ofthe late Cortes. The Pore's Nlmcio, ti e Cardinal Gonsalvi, was in- troduccd on Fridav to the Prince Regent by Lord Castle- reAgii and the Assistant Master of the Ceremonies, with the usual forms, and delivered his credentials. Louis Bonaparte has renounced his claim to the al- lowance of 200,000 francs per annum ( about 80o0l. sterling) secured lo him by the convention entered into between ' lie Allied Sovereigns and Bonaparte He is the only one of the family who has left a favourable impression in the coun- try over which he governed From the Speaker's Address to the Duke of Welling^ ton, in the House of Commons last night, il seems certain that his Grace is appointed Ambassador to the Court of France. We announce with regret that the letters from Dub- lin yesterday make known the failure of three con- siderable houses in that city, viz. Lord Ffrencb and Co. ; Messrs. Malone aud Co ; and Messrs. English and Co. Several commercial failures are anticipated iu this country, from the immense quantity of colonial produce held hy Ihem, and they have no means to part with it but at a con- siderable loss. The Duke of Wellington has fixed upon Saturday next, the9th inst to dine at Guildhall. It is expected that the Session of Parliament close in about three weeks from this date. L0JSrD0jVy Monday fright* July 4, 1814. Capt. FitigeraM arrived yesterday nt the Colonial Office, witli dispatches from Sir G. Prevost Capt. Fitz- gerald was also the hearer of some hostile flags and colours, taken at Forts Niagara, Oswego, aud Michllmichin. They are deposited in Lord Bat hurst's Office.— The following Bulletin has been published 44 Down fag- street, July 3, 1814. < c dispatches have been this day received from l. ieut. Gen. Sir G. Prevost, dated Montreal, the lSlh of May, reporting the successful attack ofa body of troops, uud< r tlie command of Lieut. Gen. Druirmond. upon the Ame- rican port otid fort of Oswego, on Lake Outaijo, of which a report has already appeared in the American Newspapers The result ofthe capture of this port has been the destruc- tion of a quantity of stores and provisions, and ihe capture of about 60 prisoners. Our loss was is killed, and 73 | wounded: among the former is Capt. Hollaway, of the 2d battalion of Royal Marines. Capture of the Essex American Frigate.— We have to congratulate our Readers upon the capture of the Essex American frigate, after a most obstinate aud san- guinary engagement, by his Majesty's ships pli. eebe and Cherub, on the 28th of March, about Iwo leagues from Valpayraiso, after an action of one hour and 55 minutes The loss ofthe Essex is 153 men, and four officer's ; among them was the First Lieutenant, who, it is supposed, was an English man, from his huviug jumped overboard — The loss ofthe Phoebe is six killed and four wounded; among the former is her First Lieutenant.— That of the Cherub is very severe.— The action was seen from the heights of Valpayraiso. From the vigorous preparations adopted on our side, we may flatter ourselves that the war ni'h America will not extend teyond the present campaign Thc expedition which has sailed from the Garonne will give such an ascen- dancy 011 the opposite side of the Atlantic, lhat the Ameri- can Government has no alternative but to aCcede to the terms which ours may der m expedient to propose, or to anticipate a domestic explosion Stole of his Majesty's Health.— Yesterday the following Bullet- tat of the state of thc King's health was exhibited at. St. James's Palace :— " iVivdKor Castle, July 2 — His Majesty continues well in his health, and has been generally in a tranquil aud cliear- ful Hi ate Of tnind throughout the hist month." Three per cent. Consols70^. w SH REWSBURY, LY 6. I) N E S D A Y, J t MARRIED. Lately, Ihe Right Hon. General Lord Combermere, to Miss Grcvill^, niece lo Lady Crewe. On the 21>• t t-. lt. Francis Twemlow, !> q of The Hill, Cheshire, to Miss Elisabeth Fletcher, of Betley Court. Yesterday, at St Julian's, by the Rev E. P Owen, Mr. Shaw, of Condover Grange,, to Mary, only daughter. of Mrs. M uckleslon, of Wyie Cop. At Llanfair Caereinion, 011 the 2'! St ult. Mr. .1 Richards, of . Ccfu du, uear Guils'field, to M iss. Hassail, of Llunfair. At li: I h, John Talbot, Esq. nephew, und heir ofCharles Earl of Shrewsbury, to Maria, e ldest daughter of William Talbot, Esq., of Castle- Talbot, in Ireland, and niece to the Earl of Mountnonis. At Glasgow, Mr. Hcqry Cam, ageel eighty . four, to Mrs. Maxwell, of Clark's Bridge; aged ninety < kr it is the sixth time for the brubgroom, and the ninth time for the bride, being joined in wedlock. PLED. On Monday evening, aged 84, Mrs. Gardner, widow of t'-. e late Mr. John Gardner, of this town— Through . long and painful sufferings she exhibited the graces of religion in quiet endurance and tiiumphant faith. » • . . « * T 11 It....-.• ; Visiting: Clergyman this week at Ihe Infirmary, the Rev. T Wood.— House- Visitors, Mr. J. Boweu, and Mr. W Morris. After a sermon preached in the small, chape! of Al- bvigblon, near this town, 011 Sunday se'nnight, by the Rev. John Wilde, the sum uas cojlected for the dis? tressed Germans. , To- morrow is the d j appointed by Government as a day of Public Thanksgiving, to be observed throughoir this kingdom, on the bappv Restoration of Peace, with security to this country, and lo afflicted Europe— blessings which demand the devout acknowledgements of every individual of every rank. The Assize for this countv commence on Wednes- day, the 3d of Autust ; see list ( if circuits in first page In pursuance of n most Respectable Reqmsition, the Sheriff has appoinle^ a Meeting of the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, and FreelioVd'ers o'f th s county to be held al the Shireh'all, oti Tuesday ro- xt, il for the purpose of Consider- ing of all Address ( o his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, fo congratulate liim on the Successes of the Arms of his Majesty and his Allies, and on fhe Restoration of Peace to Europe ; and also to express their gratitude to his Royal Highness for those wise Counsels wbich. have >- 0 essentially contributed to the accomplishment of such happy events." See Advertisement. \ . Peace was proclaimed in this town 0: 1 Wednesday I last, with the usual formalities, bv a herald, mounted on a I white horse, decorated with favours. Public Reception cf Lord With thc highest satisfaction, we enter into a detail < » f the p^ oceedings oil I his 1 joyful occasion, which have conferred an additional lustre upon the character of the inhabitants ef this town and county, and would have done honour tothe cbivahie days of an Edward or an Henry.— On THURSDAY morning the whole population of the county seemed to be actuated bv one impulse—' that- of personally testifying their respect for a Hero, who ranks all hut first among the Defenders of his Country, and whose professional abilities can only be equalled by those private virtues for which he is so pre- eminently distinguished. The immense number of carriages, equestrians, and pedestrians, which crowded the various roads to the town, and th* » town itself, combined with the beauty of the morning, thechearful countenances and suitable attire of the visitors, and the joyous occasion which they were assembled, altogether formed a scene alional gaiety and festivity impossible to depict, but chit would be unpardonable not to record as I he fiee- I will testimony of gratitude and esteem, and as the offspring of the true English feeling* of Loyalty and Attachment to lhat Cause, which Britain has uniformly supported, and at length so gloriously established— ihe Independence of Europe. About twelve o'clock. Lord Hill arrived at the field near Harlescott, where 14 troops of Shropshire Cavalry, were assembled, lo be reVtewed by his lordship, who was pleased to express his high approbation of Iheir soldier- like appear- ance. After the review, his lordship proceeded lowards Shrewsbury, and was met at Cross Hill Bank bv a very numerous cavalcade, - who lined each side of the road, the hedges and trees Were clustered with spectators The foot procession joined at Cotton Hill Gate, over which was placed au arch of laurel When. his lordship arrived at Cotton Hill, a rocket was let off, as the signal for a salute of 16 guns; after w hich 2 gunfe were discharged every two minutes. THE PROCESSION Passed along the streets in the following order:— HERALD ( Equestrian) bearing a Streamer, with inscription, Our Noble Hero comes : reverse, The fyride of Shropshire. Two Trumpeters 011 horseback ; banners to each, with I ORD HILL'S Arms painted thereon. The several Incorporated Companies in their usual order of procession, with Wardens, Stewards. Flags, Streamers, and Insignias,- Drums and Fifes, and Band of Music. An immense number of LORD HILL'S friends on foot in regular numbers of four end four. Officers of t'he Local Militia, in uniform, on foot Banner with Lord MILL'S Crest; motto, Through Noble Deeds to Noble Honours Two Streamers; inscription— Victory and Peace', reverse, Virtue and trite Cm/ rare —— Salop's Hero with Honour crowned: reverse, The Soldier's Friend, and Britain's Glory. Large Flag, recording Battles wherein Lord HILL has been conspicuous Grand Rand of Music. Two Banners ( Equestrian) inscribed, G. R — The Energy of Britons has given Peace to the ' Vorld. The Colours of i be late Regiment of Shrewsbury Volunteers. Cavalcade of Lord HILL'S friends, in plain clothes, on Horseback three and three regularly, followed by the Officers of the Local Militia, in uniform and mounted. Two Banners: m t » os, ( l) Immortal Glory to the Good, the Great, the Gallant Lord HiU.—{ p) Long life lo the Father of the jive Shropshire Heme*. A Lieutenant's Guard of YeomanVy Cavalry. The Trumpeters « , f the different Corps of Shropshire Y oman. rv. LORD HILL and SUITE, on Horseback, accompanied by his Brothers. Next followed, fourteen troops of Cavalry, viz. — North Shropshire ti, Oswestry 2, Wellington 2, Pimhill 1, Shrewsbury 3. The windows of the houses on each side of the streets through which the procession moved were decorated with • laurel, and crowded with beautiful females, who testified their admiration ofthe Hero, by waving handkerchief** and favours, and bv joining iu the shouts of applause which issued from the lmwicnse multitude who filled the streets beneath then). W hen the Hero arrived at the Lionlnn, there was another salute of iG guns. He then addressed his friends from the window ; and said' il was impossible for any words of his to express to them his feelings at thai moment He begged leave to return his heartfelt thanks for the kind and dis- tinguished reception with which he had that day been honoured, and w^ iieh would always endear them to him. He trusted that the company present would give him credit, when he assured them, that neither he nor his family could ever forget it. - About f. ur o'clock his lordship went lo the Guildhall, where a superb dinner was provided ; and TBE DECORATIONS OF THE HALL were not inferior to the dinner. On entering Ihe lobby there was an arch of laurel, surmounted with the General's Crest ; on the right a flag, motto, Victories of t- he Shrop- shire Hero-— Toulon— Egypt— Vimiera-—' Palaver a— Arroyo del M of inn— Ahnnrez. On I lie left a flag, motto, Long life and Success to the Hawk* tone Lads. At the bottom of the grand stair- case, a Baron's Coronet, wreathed round with laurel, motto, Through noble deeds to noble honours. The balusters of the staircase were intertwined with laurel. On entering I he dining room, th" spectator was struck with the sight of a superb crimson Canopy at the top of the room, sur- mounted wilb a golden wreath; from this canopy ( under which sat the Mayor in the centre, < 111 his right Lord Hill, on the left his lordship's venerable father Sir John Hill) turt tables branched in the form of a horse- shoe, aud a long set of tables extended do'wnj he cent re of I he room. From the right hand ofthe canopy a set oflables branched offthrough Ihe Grand Jury Room. The rooms w ere richly decorated with mottos painted upon the walls, on a scarlet ground ; vilh trophies, laurels, & c. The mottos alluded to the bat- tles in which our beloved Hero had distinguished himself, viz. Toulou— St. Palais— Corunna— Pyrenees— Toulouse— Vinvirrn—- Tahlvero— Passage of the Dourp — Arroyo del Molino— Busaco— Roleia—- Alrnnrez— » St Pe— Torres Ved- ras— Onirics— V. Moria—- Egypt. Over the fire place, HHPs Vi'torv— Uattleof the \$ th. On each side the canopy were hoards, inscribed, Immortal. Glory to the great, the gallant, the benevolent Lord Hill. : And, Health and long life to the Father of the Five Shropshire Heroes Also, 011 Ihe right of Ihe canopy a transparent view ofthe Battle of the 13th, when Lord Wellington complimented Lord Hill, by saying, " Hilly this Victor)/ is oil your own " Aud in the left window, Russian Eagles and a Crown, w ith J! grander Max — Welling- ton— Blucher— Schidqrtzenbetg— Conquer to save. Entwined with wreaths of laurel, The Energy of Britons has given Peace to t he World, THE DINNER was a superb display of every delicacy, in season. A Turtle, weighing 1461b?. was presented for this occasion by the Right Hon t| se Earl of Powis, and an abundance of Venison hy the Lord Viscount Clive. The elegant collection of other dishes, and especially the- dessert, reflects great credit on Mr Leighlon : the Wines were also excellent. In the two rooms, which were open to each other, about 250 persons of rank and the highest respectability dined.— The unusual joy and satisfaction on the occasion of this meeting, were conspicuous in tVie countenance of every individual. The following toasts weredranTc in ll e course of the evening : The King— Prince" Regent— Queen and Royal Family— Duke of York and the Army— Lord Melville and the Navy — His Grace the Duke of Wellington ; 3 times 3, anil continued applause— Lord Hill ; 3 tunes 3, lo" d aud < o iti- t Timed cheering, and 3 times 3 a second time— His Jordsliij ro e, and » n a shqrt speech expressed his thanks for the honour fliey bad done him, and gave— The Mayor am' Field- Marshal Prince Blucher; 3 times3— The Ilelmujnn Phi toff, ami the other Generals of the Allies; 3 times 3 [ The Rev. Reginald Hebe. r rose, and related some interest- ing anecdotes o. f Platofl', which, if our limits will allow, will be given in a subsequent part of this paper.]— The Rtv. Mr. Heher; 3 times 3; and Mr. H£ ber returned thanks— Lord Kenyon; 3 times 3; his lordship rose, and after thanking the company, said, that as Mr. Pill's plan was now accomplished, he begged leave lo give— The immortal memory of that great man— Sir John II ill, and Prosperity lo the House of Hawkstone ; 3 limes 9, and loud and con- tinued ohee. ring;-- SirJohnHili, evidently nearly overpowered by his feelings, shortly returned thanks— Mr. Pelbam, in a neat speech, proposed Colonel Thomas Hill, w ho had so nobly served in toe Peninsula; and the Colonel returned thanks— Tlie Lord Lieutenant of the County: 3 limes 3 — The High Sheriff ofthe County; 3 limes 3— The Mem- bers for the County; 3 times 3; both returned thanks -— I. ord Rill then gave, Prosperity lo the Town aud Tiade of Shrewsbury , in which, his lordship observed, he felt as much interested as any man — Mr. Beck, on behalf of himself and liis fellow- townsmen, returned thanks— I'he Members for the Borough; 3 times 3— Mr. Corbet, of Suudorn; 3 times 3 ; Mr. Corbel leturned Ihr. nlc?— Lord Bradford, and the Shropshire Militia; 3 times 3— The. Yeomanry . Cavalry of the County— The Local Militia of the County— Lord Castlereagh, and thanks lo him for his exertions in the Negotiation of the Peace; 3iiuies, 3—. The Earl of Liverpool and his Majesty's Councils-—' The Diplomatic Corps, and Sir Francis Hill: SJf Francis re- turned thanks— Lord Combermere and the other British Generals—- Major F. gcrton, Lord Hill's Aide de Camp ; 3 times 3— The' Rev. Richard Hill— Colonel Robert KiU— The Hon. William Hill— Archdeacon Corbett, and Success to the Abolition . of the. Slave Trade— The long continuance . of Ihe blessings of Peace—& c. Sic We have great pleasure in stating, that the evening, in Ihe course of « - hich were given some excellent songs, passed wilh the highest degree of pleasurable harmony and conviviality. We should be remiss, were we to close our sketch of the events of 1 his memorable day without paving the tribute © f commendation so justly due to Mr. Perry ( Marshal, of the Profession), the rest of the Committee, and several other persons, whose taste and management considerably as- sisted in the arrang- ment and execution of the various parts of Ihis'dav'sentertainment. The Ball.— A more numerous party being expected to attend upon this memorable occasion than one Room could possibly contain, Mr. Tompkins had very judiciously, in* ad- dition, lighted up thelargeRoorn underneath, and both were very muci\ crowded. In front of theGallery to the Assembly Room appeared ihe word Hl, LL in very large letters, formed with illuminated lumps of various colours, and Ihe chande- liers were tastefully ornamented with flowers, & c. & c. Soon after ten o'clock Lord Hill made his appearance, and was iiamediately greeted with a universal clapping of hands. Among the company ' present we noticed the following:— Sir John Hill, Sir Francis Hill, Colonel Thomas Hill, Lieutenant Edward Hill, Rev. Richard Hill, Rev. E. Neville, Mrs. Neville, Ix> rd and Lady Kenyon, Honourable Thomas and Mrs. Kenyon, Mrs. and Miss Powvs, Mrs. Corbet, Rev. J. D. Pigott, Miss Pigott, Hon. R Hill, Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Mostyn Owen, Miss Owen, J. Kynaston Powell, Esq M P. Mrs. Kynaston Powell, Miss Wilson, John Coles, Esq M P. W. Cludde, Esq and Mrs. Cludde, Major Clndde, Major Charlton, and Mi:. 3 Barnett, R. Mytton, Esq. Garth, nnd Mrs. Mvlton, Miss Herbert, Dolforgan, General Lethbridge, Mrs. Lcthbridge, William Charlton, Esq. and Mrs. Charlton, Mrs. Mytton, of Halston, J. Mytton, Esq. E. Burton, Esq and Mrs. Burton, Mr E. Burton, and Miss Burtons. Major Egerton, Thomas Lloyd, Esq. Mrs. and Miss Lloyds, Rev. John Rocke. and Mrs. Rocke, Rev. J Rocke, jun. Colonel and Mrs. Wing- field, Miss Ormsbv, Miss Wingfield, J. Bec k, Esq Colonel Eyton, Capt. Parker, Capt. Kiuchant, Major Pelham, Rev. E. P. Owcnj Miss Owen, and Miss Jeffreys, Rev. R. Heber, Mrs. and the Miss Heber$, W Sparling, Esq. and Mrs. Sjlartrng, W. L. Childe, Esq. Miss Be van, W. Coup- land, K* q ( Mayor), Mrs. and the Miss Couplandu, Dr. Evans, aud the . Miss Evans's, Mrs. - Pemberton, Condover, and Miss Pembertou, Mrs Maddork, Rev. G. A Maddock, Dr. Du Gard, R Pemberton, Esq. R N, Pemberton, Esq. Joseph Sutton, Esq and Mrs. Sutton, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Sutton, Dr. Johnson, and Miss Johnsons, Pant- on Corbett, Esq and Mrs. Corbet!, Mrs. K. Plymley, U. Corbett, Esq. E. Corbett, Esq. and Miss H. Corbelt, J. Parry, Esq. W. E Jeffreys, iUq and Mrs. Jeffreys, Rev. Mr Steward, Capt. Steward, O. Roberts, Esq. N Heathcote, Esq. Dr. and Mrs Bent, Mrs and the Miss Loxd. les, Mr J. Loxdale, jun Mr. R. Loxdale, jan. Rev. J Bright, Mrs. and Miss Betton, C Bage, Esq. and Mrs. Bage, Rev. R Corfield, and Mrs. Corfield, T. Money, Esq Miss Owen, Mrs. T. Mason, Mrs Cooke, and the Miss Cookes, Mr. Salisbury, Mr. and Miss Wingfield, Claremont, Mr Eaton, Mr. J. Eaton, and Miss Eaton, Mr. Edward Humphreys, Mr. Wynne, Mr. and Mrs. Haycock, Mr. E. Haycock, Miss Haycocks, and Miss Barnetf, of Stonrport, Mr. V. Vickers, Mr. Compson, and upwards of 300 olher persons of respectability. At the Mouse Meeting ofthe Mayor and Corporation of this borough, 011 Friday morning, and just before they proceeded to wait upon Lord Hill to present the Freedom of the Borough voted at a former meeting to his lordship, Archdeacon Corbett got up, aud said, " he would detain the House but a few minutes, both because time pressed upon them, aud because the motion he was about to make- would, he. trusted, be so much iu consonance with th^ ir feelings, as not to require many words of recommendation He observed, that the town and county ofSalop had shewn themselves so sensible of the exalted merit of Lord Hill— they had, as. well at former periods, as in the festivities of the preceding day, and 111 the purport of their present assembly, endeavoured what they could to spew how highly they prized his character and his achievements, that he had nothing to add upon that subject ; bat he observed, that there were other branches of the same respectable family who had also highly distinguished themselves. That the Brothers of Lord Hill had given such specimens of talent and of worth, as justified the conclusion, tiiat it was only because their sphere of action had been necessarily more confined, that their career had not heen equally glorious ; and be . trusted, that the Corporation of Shrewsbury, in doing what honour they could to Lord Hill, would rejoice also, that they had something left to offer at the same time to Brothers so worthy of his name and family. He then moved that the Freedom of the Town of Shrewsbury be presented to Lieutenant General Lord Hill, Knight of the Bath, Knight of the Military Pc- tuguese Order of the Tower and Sword, Colonel of the 94th regiment, and Governor of Blackness Castle. Lieutenant Colonel Sir Robei t Hill, Knight, of the Royal Horse Guards Blue, Commander of lhat regiment when serving in Portugal, Spain, and France. Sir Francis Brian Hill, Knight, Commander of Ihe Por- tuguese Order of ihe Sword, and an English Knight hy creation; Charge d'Affaires at the Courts of Munich, Co- penhagen, and Stockholm ; Charge d'Affaires and Secretary of Legation at Rio de Janeiro, and Secretary of Legation at Paris. Lieutenant Colonel Clement Hill, of the Royal Horse Guards, Aide de Camp to Lord Hill, with whom he has served during the whole of bis lordship's campaigns in. Portugal, Spain, and France. Colonel Thomas Noel Hill, Knight of the Portuguese Order of the Tower aud Sword, Colonel and Commander of the ist regiment of Portuguese Infantry. lieutenant Edward Hill, of the Royal Regiment of Horse Guards, with which r. egiment he has served in the Penim sula. -'- The Archdeacon concluded by saying, that " he could Pot sit down without observing how much he felt himself honoured in having had to make such a string of motions* as perhaps never before, fell to the lot of any man to bring forward ; and he could not but express the gratification he felt in making Ihem in the presence of the worthy Father of the onlv familv lhat ever furnished 1 he snonud unvk- of Father and t he other members of his Family now present to partake of the festivities prepared on this * happy occasion. " I have only to add our warmest wishes Ihal your Lord- ship may long, very long continue, an Honour lo your Family, and a Blessing to your Country." When his Lorci- ihip had received from the hands of the Mayor the elegant Gold Box w hich contained ihe Freedom of the Borough, he instantly addressed the highly respect- able and numerously assembled Corporate. Body," in a most elegant, dignified, impressive, and amiable manner ; ami we greatly regret that we had not the opportunity of collecting its substance so fully, as to do justice in our report of it. His Lordship obseived, that " the gratification he felt from the highly distinguished reception he experienced from his late Constituents, arid from the Town and County at large, no language of iris could express— t could only be FELT, and would never he ei& ced from his deeply impressed mind but with his existence. Grcal as had been the honours and emoluments which the liberality of hi: s Prince and his Country had bestowed upon him,, they were not more highly prized, or more acceptable, 1 LaU the proud testimony < if approbation and esteem- w hich, he had leoifeiJ from his Friends and Associates, so' numerously assemh- Ud on Ibis most flatteiing occasion." No sooner had his lordship finished liis condescending and modest reply, and conversed. in his usual benign ami courteous manner with tlie surrounding jWdi. e's and gentle- men assembled in the garden, I ban he addressed . tjlie vast concourse ofspectfttois in ' I he Quarry iVr a like appropriate m ay tier, returning ihem bis g rale fa 1 MsaSiks, and assuring them of his continued, and never . to be forgotten, gra. tii'ude and regard.— It is impossible to describe' the enthusiasm aud loud applause w hieh insi- anlly burst forth, or to give ar » adequate description of Ihe eager zeal w'uh which every individual was actuated to press the hand of their favourite Hero, many of whom he received ou his bended knees, 10 enable litem to reach his . bond. fiom the sunk; fence beneath the walVof the garden. In short, his ambifion in Conquer- ing the enemies of his country, c. oiid not Ge groateroi more apparent, than bis exertions to gra- ify thtr wishes, aud gain the hearts, of his fellow-, creatures On Friday afternoon, the Qu^ ffy presented a wost novel scene, the counterpart of which has probv. hty . « t been witnessed within il since the< lryglVte pleasan'nf djives'* of Queen Elizabeth (. ho was entertained on ( his spot hv the perform a use of stage- pl. ay » , & e:). h boiler w as erected close to the conduit reservoir ot the . lLodgcy for supplying w « ter, and ® several tables laid io t he centre w alk and » he adjoining ground, for the puqv > se of furn > v'< 1 ng t he fer. 1 » 1 e part of the population with tea, & e- l and the follow ingwa* the bill of'fare: 12061b*. of coke, 40lbs.-' of tea, sr'rbs; of sugar, 10 gallons of cream, a number, cf large lorv*. fs, p. vast quantity of rolls, & c. & c & c -- Two ' hands'- were stationed at convenient distances iu the lower walk, for 1 accommodation of those . who chose to u trip it on the light fantastic toe ;" and? the- various g. roupes of dance rs, com- biped with the. beauty of the plac^ and. the fineness of- the evening, rendered Ibis portion of the festivity n t a little gratifying ; ' to crown the whole, Lord H- i- ll^ at. various time?, made his appem anee on the terrace of M r. Roe kcV beautiful garden adjoining live Quarry, and lender. . i Ms- thanks to the numerous friends who were thus assembled U> commemorate his happy ret urn to his nat ive count v ; hi* lordship was each time greeted with the most enthusiastic applause.— We must not omit to mention thai ihe children belonging to mpny of the Sunday and Charily Schools in the town, attended by their respective teachers and assisted by many other ladies, were likewise treated will* tea, & c and fully partook of the afternoon's amusement. Lord Hi » l dined at Mr. Rocke's: after dinner, when the ladies were retiring to the Drawing- room, a numerong body of respectable tradesmen of the town requested per- mission to form an escort to his lordship on hi.- wished- tor visit to the surrounding throng, aware of the impossibility of effect ing the object in view, on account of the increasing and pressing zeal of the populace ; he wished to decline the attempt, but perceiving the disappoint meat which en- sued, and regardless of his own comfort and personal safety, accompanied by the highly respectable gentlemen w ho met him at dinner, he Commenced the attempt, but had no sooner proceeded more than an hundred yards, before 3 retreat became absolutely necessary, to save Ihe lives of many who must otherwise have been crushed to death. Thus his friends bad an opportunity of observing, whet his enemies never saw, tbe gallant General, at the urgency of his friends, in precipitate retreat. W hen the evening became a little dk'k, fire- works were displayed from Mr. Rocke's Garden, and also from the Quarry, which ha/ 1 a beautiful effect, and much ' pleased thc assembled multitude, which could not at times be f- wef9 than from 12 to 15,000 persons, high ahd low, rich and poor, but all well dre? sed, and perfectly Orderly. Thirty- one sheep were roasted in various parts of the town this day, and were distributed, with a due propor- tion of bread, ale, & e. to the working classes. Several of Lord Hill's friends displayed some beauti- ful devices, composed of yarb- gnted lamp* a- nd; tr » ii*} mr « - A-* cies, on Thursday, Friday, aud Saturday night. At a m eel ing of the Drapers' Company, held at. their hall on Saturday last, it was resolved thai the sum of loo guineas be subscribed to the Memorial in honour of Lieutenant General Lord Hill, K B. and also that a Piece of Plate, of the value of 200 guineas, be presented to his lordship, together with ihe Freedom of the Company, as a testimony of the very high respect they entertain for thc distinguished services he has rendered to his King ami Country. VVe understand that i was his lordship's anxious visit and intention to have paid his personal respects to the inhabitants of this town on the following morning, hut f he experience of the preceding evening, and the well- founded apprehension of similar inconvenience, induced him, after some conflict with himself, to postpone with reluctance that pleasure to another and not very distant opportunity. Lately, t* X Leighton, near Welsh Poo':, in the7tP. l1 yearof | C rpoiation. of Shrewsbury ; and tlie^ Mayor relume his age, Mr. Robert Roberts, whose death will long be lamented by his relatives. thank's— Vhe Emperor of Russia— The Ring of Prussia, and the rest of the Royal Visitors—' The Emperor of Austria— of Ihe only family that ever furnished the ground work of such extended resolutions." li is almost needless to say, all the resolutions passed ! unanimously. The Mayor and Corporation theff proceeded j lo. the Rev. Mr. Rocke's in Quarry Place, at w hose house , Lord Hill was 011 a visit, and were introduced to his lord- ship in the beautiful garden facing the Quarry, where an immense concourse of persons bad assembled to witness the" ceremony ofthe presentation, which soon afler took place ; and Mr. Loxdale, the Deputy Recorder, addressed" the noble Peer in the following words? <{ MY LORD, <{ Permit me, in the name of the Mayor, Aldermen, and Burgesses of the Town of Shrewsbury, to congratulate your Lordship on your safe and glorious return to your native country, and to welcome your arrival in this town. Called as you now are, to higher distinctions than it was in our power to confer 00 you, we cannot however but feel a proud satisfaction in having had your Lordship for our Repre- sentative in Parliament, till you were summoned bv the most honourable of all titles, the Pleasure of your Sovereign concurring with t he Gratitude of his People, to a permanent and hereditary Seat in the Legislature of your Country, w hich may now reap the benefit of your LorcUhip's Wisdom iu Council, as it hath so often of your Skill and Valour in the Field. t{ Accustomed as your Lordship hath heen to receive the Thanks of your Sovereign and Country in Parliament, of the Capital", and other § reat cities of the British Empire, and of Foreign Nations who are so greatly indebted to your talents for their deliverance, we stiil flatter ourselves that you will ncit receive with indifference ihe grateful and spontaneous applause of your late Constituents ; who beg % on, and vonr valiant Brothers in Arms, Lieut Colonel Sir Robert Hill, Lieut. Colonel Clement Hill, Colonel Thomas Noel Hill, and Lieutenant Edward Hill, together wilh your Having thus had the gratification of describing the various modes in which our ft How- townsmen have evinced their gratitude lo, and respect for the 111 strions Hero of the House of Hawkstone, we shall now endeavour, as far as our limits will allow, to give a sketch of the rejoicings which have taken place in the more immediate neighbourhood of that anlient and universally esteemed family.— We must here apologise to our kind and worthy correspondents for not giving a more lengthened descrip- tion; but we trust their candour will give us full credit, when we assure them that, bad we room, we should be as happy to enler into a detail of their various festivities, ah if they were ihe. fetes of Princes, or the divertise meuts {> 1 mighty Potentate* Festivities at Jfodnet.— Tuesday, the 28th u't. hetn£ the day appointed for Lord Hill's reception, this towr was ornamented in I he most tasteful and rural manner, tbe in- habitants endeavouring to outvie each other in testifying: Iheir joy on this occasion by most beautifully. decorating their houses ; the most conspicuous for taste and ornament were those of Mr. Essex and Mr Gray. Al the entrance cf the town from Hawks One a triumphal arch WHS placed, ort the right hand of which a rural bower was erected and fit: al up for Ihe re ception of ladies. A very numcrou* party tnr. took ofa dinner provided bv . M i » . Williams, of < he Ben- Li n ; and the poov were icgalod with a good dinner, fo- which purpose tables were laid at the lop of the town, an4 the" Gentlemen attended, in order that they might be mae. e comfortable. Six she- were likewise roasted aud distri- buted. Lore! Hill was met a mile from the town ( abont s; veil o'clock), by the Rev. R, Heber, and part of thcORve family, &: c. aud was carried lo tne Bear Jnn by eigj. r Gentlemen, in a chair appropriately decorated for that purpose. His Lordship, al tended hy three of his brothers, then went to the bower to visit the ladies ; whence ' hey pro. ceeded to the Ball, and after continuing 1 here for about three hours, conversing with and expressing gratitude to his fi ends for the kind reception with which they had ho- noured him, he departed amidst the kind greetings e> f vovr. g nnd old— rich and poor, who were not less gratified by iii% condescension than he was by their congratulations. TI •* festivities were kept each succeeding night of last week tilt a late hour. At MORETON SEA, Mr. Pcplow, ( who stands con- spicuoi s for his respectability an< l sincere attachment to the Hawkstoue family) gave an excellent dinner to the poor of that township, who were also plentifully supplied with napping bfown stout. A select party w ere also enter- tained in thc mansion, where a series o? thc most loyal and patriotic toasts were circulated with the utmost hilarity; and when the health of our Noble Soldier " Hill, the Shrop- shire PJVrrzor," was I'iven, it was drank by the whole com- pany with shtvuts that made the welkin resound. In the evening the com;:' - - adjourned to the adjoining fields, where, according to ihe good bid'English custom, a large bonfire added brifliarey to the scene, and jolly Bacchus, assumed b- s rosy " reign, and. astride of his never- failing casks of res! nut- brow n, kept his votaries in high condition A display of Fire- works next engaged the attention of the spectators, to whom tbe humble cracker gave note of pre- paration for the exhibition of tho Varigated beauties of the. cathcrinc- wherl, the sunflower, &. c. & c. & c. and when, thq Roman Candle had exhibited the splendour of its lumina- » rics, she aspiring sky- rocket . shot forth its stars among the. clonus. A select band of music completed ihc enjoyment^ of tbe clay, thc female visitors joining in the festive elance, which was continued, on Nature's Carpet, until the whole assemblage retired, highly gratified' with the liberal hospi- tality of their respectable hOM on ibis joyful occasion. Ai Drayton, Mr. Grinse!! p^ r e a fine shee , which was carried through the town, decorated with laurel and ribbon, preceded by a band of music, flat's, and followed bv Mr, G. and cnaeiv respectable fjieuds In the evening, the sheen was distributed opposite Mr. Grinse\ rs home, brother Sir Francis Brian Hill, to accept theTreedom of | which wr.* tastefully ornamented with triumphal arches o£ their Town, and, in conjunction with, jour much respected laurel, r;!:' o'on, S; e, IO if fi- ll I re It Kit P. r>- • ' lo hb- fcc Hit [ til fill' lifd '' t- will it y ; Tr- l1- otr- Ite >! ds, Lrge • hus iling linn f the krr- f Hie ith « t iha lent; mre, • hole bspi- IticH '. and lowed mint;, dine, tes of T I The poor of the respective Townsnipj o. WESTOW, " WLXALL, Al ARCHOS1LEY, & ENSTONE, alld SOULTON, have heen entertained with an Ox and fij£ Sheep, well dressed and served up with plenty of vegetab es and ale, at Hawlcstone Inn. The O* was given by Sir John Hi 1, Fart, and the Sheep and Ale by the Hawkstone familv, mid prineiDnl inhabitants of the townships. I. ord Hill WHS Kiel about a quarter of a inile from Ihe Inn with a Chair appropriately decorated, " hence they carried him lo the Inn, amidst the acclamations of a great concourse ot people, and the roaring of cannon; the Wem band playing belore him; The whole was conducted with admirable order, and was creditable to the lasle of Air. Morris, of the Hotel, a< d the principal inhabitants On Tuesday the ? 8th till, four f it sheep were roasled at COTTON and distributed, with a due proportion of bread, & c among Ihe poor of that place. About two o'clock. Lord 11 iii, accompanied by tiro of his brothers, passed through the village, on his wav to Pre-*, and very graciously ex- pressed his grateful sense ofthe peculiar respect shewn lo him bv all ranks of his countrymen About three o'clock the principal inhabitants sat down lo par lake ofa fat sheep, wiiich was roasted whole; after dinner many patrioic toasts were given and drank wilh enthusiasm ; among which were the following: l ord Hill ; 3 limes 3— Sir John Hill, the Father of five Shropshire Heroes— Prosperity to tiie House of Hawkstone, he. Sic. The evening was spent 111 ihe ut- most harmony and conviviality. On the day of his Lordship's visit to PREES, a very fine Ox was given among Ihe numerous poor, and also a q lautiiy of mutton : a stieep were roasled whole in the village, and at least 20 were cut up and distributed, with suitable proportions of bread, ale, & c. A beantif. il trans- parency, and several flags, srnl by Mr Perry, from Shrewsbury, were displayed in thevillage. His Lordship, accompanied by the worlhy Virar, went in the most condescending manner among the assembled inhabitants of his native village, aud personally called lo shake many by Lord Hill has signified his intention of accepting the invitation to the Public Dinner a! Birmingham on Friday r. cxt, in celebration » f the Peace, if his professional duties should uot previously call him away. — Lord Combcrmere has also received an invitation, and will attend. Wiiile our columns have been filled with accounts of reioici': gs in ihe metropolis, aud in various parts of tbe country, as well as in our own town and its immediate vicinity, on 1 he return of a glorious and honourable Peace, we tii ist not Omit to pav ihe tribute of applause to our MDI 1 liv neieJ> b « ui » nf Ihe P. inripalily, who have been as prompt and liberal in testifying their jov 00 Ihis happv occasion as any portion of his Majesty's subjects; and whose loyal and patriotic proceedings have uot done more honour to ihein as an highly esteemed part ofthe British community, than to their peculiar distinction as Ancient Britons At our Fair on Monday last there was not so abun- dant a supply of Wool as at the same fair last year, and it was principally of inferior quality, which fetched various prices, from 18s to Bus. per Btone ; fine sold from to Sfts. per stone.— Prime Cattle were nol very numerous, and sold from yid to e| d per 111 Hair ens nil her dropped, and there were hut few- hovers— Sheep were a good supply, principally stores, and experienced a consideiable drop; fat, fetched about 9I per lb. — Pigs continue to decline in pi- ice, and were upon an average ins per head lower.— Prime Cheese, of which there was bul a small quantify at maikft, sold from 72s to 84s. per cu t. Average price of Wheat iri ottr market on Saturday M,- Wheat 9s. lfljd. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 7s. 6.1. per customary measure of 57 quarts. MARK- LANE, JULY 4 Fine Wheat met ready sale at mi advance of 0s. per qua O r, and second qualities readily obtained last Mon- < lav's prices. Barley Is is per quarter dearer. Oats gooff slowly, at a. trifling reduction in price. I11 other articles no alteration. —* » » *- Rheumatic Powders.— Mrs- LAWRANCEofUffirigton has received the following additional testimonial of the Efficacy of her HKEUMATIC POWIIERS: MADAM,— I have for upwards of Twenty Years been very much afflicted with the P. heiiniatisin in my Thigh and Knee, but particularly iu my Knee, which often Times, ill I he Year prevented tile attending lo my daily Labour for a Fortnight and three Weeks together. 1 was advised, early in the last Winter, to use your Powders, and I have the great Pleasure ofassniiiie you that they have perfectly c ured me. lam Madam, Youi obedient Servant, UfJInpton, ant TViv, 1814. F. RUSCOE. Witness FOWARD WILLIAMS, Minister of Uffingtou. JOHN AL LEN, Church Warden. WILLIAM DAWES, Overeer. TO BE LET, AVERY GOOD TUP. EE- STALLED STABLER CURE- mont Building Mews.— Apply to Mr. CARESWELL, opposite the l. ion.—\ th July, 18H. TO AS « lfiT^ NTS. WANTED an ASSISTANT, qualified to teach Read- I ing. Writing, Arithmetic, ihe common Branch's ofthe Mathematics, and English Grammar— Testimonials of Character and Abilities will be expected — For Parti- culars apply to THE PRINTER ; if by Letter, Post- paid. CASTtr.- STP. RHT, Jnh/ 4th 1814. PXRKES respectfully informs his Friends and the 1 °„ Public, that his SCHOOL will open again on MON DAV, the 18th Instant. BERHIN'GTON SCHOOL. ftp WIGLEY, with due Respect, informs l is Friends t » and the Public, that the School opens on MONDAY, Berrington, July 5th, 1814 the 18th Instant.- WCROSS most respectfully informs his Friends aud • the Public, that his SCHOOL will own again on MONDAY, the 11th of Jiily. - Osttestry. QQth June, 1814. HO A 111) & EDUCATION, AT STREET HOUSE, LLANDTSILIO. rip and M COOKE, impressed with Gratitude, lake this 0 • Opportunity' of returning their sincere Thanks to ll- eir Friends and Ihe Public in general, for the very liberal Support thev have experienced.; and beg leave to inform them, Iheir SCHOOL re- opens on MONDAY, the 18th Inslant.— Board and Education < 20 Guineas per Annum — Dancing and Drawing by approved Masters. ST IT'' FT HOUSE is a very spacious and eligible Situation, on the irrcat Koad from Welshpool to Oswestry. Llanrlisilio, July 4th, 1814. MADAME COURTOT FSPFCTFU! !, Y begs Leave to inform her Friends and Ihe Public, that she intends to open a FRENCH and ENGLISH DAY SCHOOL, for voting Ladies, at her Lodgings in VJARDOL, on the lyth of July Instant, and hopes, l> v strict Attention to those who are put under her Care, to merit their Patronage and Support. Also, that she will give private Lessons to those Ladies who will please to favour her with their Commands. Shrewsbury > July ?> thy 1814. MRS. TOM LIN SON respectfully informs the Public that Vir SCHOOL will re- open on TUESDAY the SECOND of AUGUST. Mrs. T flatters herself that the Attention bestowed upon the Pupils wiil give Satisfaction. The Vicinity of PARK- GATE to Liverpool and Chester, secures the Advantage of the best Master in every fashionable Accomplishment. The Situation is particular! v convenient foi Sea Bathing. Mosti/ n Plncey Parkgate, Juve^ th, 1814. NORTH WALES. TO BE LET, IN TIIE VALE OF LLANRWST,- 1 For sir, nine, or twelve Months, or for a longer Period ( if fequncdartd may be. entered upon immediately, A CAPITA!. MANSION, completely furnished, called 1\. THE ABBEY, in the ' ounty. of Carnarvon, situate within two Vhlefr of the > Livk"} T- tiwo of l,! a. nrwst.( to which ihe 1* 6 is a daily Post"), and eii hi of Conway ; consisting of a Vestihu 1 c, Anti- Chaniber, in i n g- R oom, Drawing- Rooro, together with seven ' Bed- Rooms, • G. firrets,- and Servants'- Rooms ; the Dciinestio Offices are Numerous, and in every Respect complete!— Alio, Stabling for. si* Morses ( if- re- quired) and Coach- H< Msi » , wit h a large walled Garden, well stocked with Fruit Trees " in full Bearing, tasteful Shrub- beries, and Piensure- Gromid. The above Premises are ntuate' on- the- Banks of the • RIVF. R CONWAY, in ( he romantic AMI mnch^ admired VALE of LLANRWKT, in the County of Denbigh, cum- maiitlhfg pic'turesq e Views of . the Carnarvonshire and adjoining Mountains. In the" jS- etshbou! liood are several Lakes and Streams, which abound with excellent Trout, and Oliver Fish. There are also two Weekly Markets at'LianVW^ t1, one on Tuesday,, and the other on Saturday, which are plentifully supplied with all Kinds of Butchers'' Meat, Salt and Fresh- Water Fish.— There is Abundance of Grouse and other Game; and ( within two Miles) two Packs of Harriers. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. LLOYD and WILLIAMS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury and Mr. .? ON- ES, Soli- citor, Llanrwst, who will direct a proper Person to shew the Premises, and of whom the Rent may he known, J] ISTORY OF CAMBRIDGE. Dedicated, by Permission, to His Royal Highness the Duke of G Jou ccster. ON the ist of May was published, the First Number of THE HISTORY OF THE IT\ IVFRPITY OF CAMBRIDGE: illustrated by highly finished and coloured Engravings, representing exterior and interior Views of ihe Colleges, Public Buildings, and Costume; being Fac similes of Drawings by Mackenzie, Pugin, Wcstall, pwins, See This Work will he executed in a simi'ar Styie to THE HISTORY OF OXFORD, now publishing; and will he completed in Twenty Monthly Numbers, fuming Two Volumes, Elephant Quatto.—- A Thousand Copies only will be printed : to the first 50( V Subscribers, the Price will be 12s. each Number, and to the remaining 500 it will be advanced to l6s. As ' he first Suhscriptit. n is nearly full, an early application will he rt< cessaiy to ensure its advantages. Published by R, Ackermann, ReoQsiiorv of Arts, lot, Strand, London; and to he had of W EDDOWES, Shrews- bury, and all the Booksellers in the United Kingdom. This Day is published, Price is. 6d ASFRMON, preached at the Visitation of the Rev- Archdeacon NARES, in the Parish Chinch of Wal- sall, on the i^ t of In ne, t8i4, bv the Very Reverend the Dean of Lichfield. Published at . the Request of the Archdeacon ^ nd Clergy. Lichfield : printed for T. G. Lomax, Bookseller ; sold t> v Lougmati, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, London ; Beilhy TO BE LET, AND EHTESTED IIPOS IMMEDIATEJ. V, ADWELLING HOUSE in the COTTAGI? STYLE, not more than Haifa Mile from ihe Town of Shrewsbury, vvith an excellent Garden nnd Spring of Water belonging to it.— The House consists of ( on the fJ round Floor)' Entrance Halt, Dining Room, Kitchen, Brevvhouse, and Larder, with convenient Ce!: nrs underneath; the first Floor contains a Tea Room, t'. ' i, Red Chambers, and Closets; and there are very good Ati iesr above. Apply to JONATHAN PERRY, Pride Hill, Sbrewshury. . ILANYSCBAN.— M 0 N T G 0 M B « Y S H111E. • —- « IB. 70 BE SOLI) B V AUCTION, On Wednesday., the 20th Day of August, ? 824 » at the House of Mr. Edwards, the Unicorn Inn, Oswestry, four o^- Ctack io the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, atid . subject to such Conditions as shall be theh pv'oduce. d, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, o which time'lv Notice wsH he given : I. OT I • R^ SIRABLE FREEHOLD EST AT I VF. RY . AN VECH AN, in the County of ] V? nitgumei y, situate in AVLL called the UREETH FARM, comprising a Dwelling House, Ont- huildings, and Appurtenances thereunto belonging^ and about 50 Acres of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAWD, with a good P vv in the Parish Church ; and now in the Occupation of . Mr. James Roberts, as Tenant from Year to Year. The River ftrpgan runs through this. F> state, a great Part o. f which- may be'irrigated, is capable, of great Improvement, and an excellent Situation for the Erection of a Water Corn Mill, lying on theltoad from ? lanfyllin to Oswestry, in a fine Sport ing Coun - try ; 8 M ilcs from Oswestry, 6 from Llaufyliin, and ] 0 from Welshpool. LOTIL A FIELD; or Close of LAND, called the SHELF CROFT, lying , within the Liberties of. the Town of Oswes* try, containing about 2 Acres, and now in the Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT III A MOIETY of all that spacious DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, Stable, an' 1 Stable and Outbuildings,' with the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate oppo- site the Cross Market, in OSWESTRY, now in ti e Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper and Grocer, as Tenant from Year to Year. t . LOT IV. A good PEW in the Parish Church ofOswcstry. N B. The Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, and a Moiety ofthe Purchase Money may remain on . Mortgage if required by the Purchaser. For further Particulars, apply to Mr JoNES, No. 4, Hill Street, St. James's, Liverpool ; or Mr. EDWARDS, Unicorn Inn, Oswestry. The Tenants will shew the Premises. To Wihiam Cludde, Esq. Hish Sheriff of the County of Salop WE, the undersigned, request you will be pleased lo call a MERTING of tbe Nobility, Gentry, | and'co. Hi nil nigh am'-, Si",',',', Wo'lveViiampt'on •' '' il- C! erp; y, and Freeholders of the Countv of Salop, for ward, Walsall; Morgan, Stafford; Smith, Newcastle; Hie Purpose of . considering of A\ ADDRESS to His HDOOWKS, Shrewsbury ; Drtwry, Derby ; and all other Royal Highness the PRINCE REGENT, to congratulate 1 Booksellers. ^ ' im on Ihc Successes of the Arms of His Majesty and FR ANKWEI. L ASSOCIATION". rjtHF. ANNUAL M BRTING of the Ulembers of Ihis I Association w ill fie held at Dir. Kent's, of lite Crow, on MON DAY NEXT, the 11th Instant. fS* Dinner on the Table at half- past Two. Slh July, 1814. N II. Rewards andother Particulars in our next. WANTF. D immediately, as LADY'S MAID and HOUSEKEEPER, a steady young Woman, who understands Dress- making, Ilairdressing, getting up fine Linen, Pastry, Preserving and can have an undeniable Character from lier last Place. N. B. None need apply but such as have already lived in the above Capacity. Enquire nf THE PRINTER. His A lies, and on the lU- s! ora| ion of Peace to Europe 5 and also to express our Gralifnile to His Royal High- ness for those wiss Counsels which have so essentially contributed to the Accomplishment of such liappy Events, ANTIQUE ORNAMENT'S. John Hill John Kynaston Powell W. Charlton William Sparling John Roche Richard Hill Thomas Eyton John Mytton John Y^ ingfield Hill John Drvdcti Pigott R. Corfield John Corbet Francis Knyvelt Leighton John Cotes W. Smith Richard Hill F Hill In Pursuance nf the ah" ve respectable Requisition, I appoint a Meeting to be held at the Shire Hall, in the Town o/ Shrewsbury, on TUESDAY, the TWELFTH Day of July Inslant, at 12 o'Clock al JVoon. IV. CLUDDE, Sheriff. Shrewsbury, 5th July, 1814. John Roeke, jun, Edward Rather Reginald Heber ,1 Moultrie Rt. I. ethbridge Joseph Snttoil William Owen Richard Scott Joseph Corbelt William I. aeon Childe Thomas Kyiinersley John Beck Edward Pemberton E. W. Smythe Pemberton H. Gregory Johu F. alon Robert Lcigliton ADDITIONAL LIST of SUBSCRIPTIONS to the MEMORIAL in Honour of Lieutenant- General Sir ROWLAND, now LORD HILL, K. B. & c.& c. Rev. J. M ayor, Shawbury 3 Samuel Weston, Colon 5 5 Rev. Mr. Donne - - 9 2 Sam. Y. Benyon, F. sq. 10 li Drapers' Company - 105 I Richard Scott - - - 10.10 Thus. Powell, liodnet S 2 '. Powell, Mcrchnmley - 9 2 I. Petibow, Northwond 2 2 W. MasRey, sen. IV oiler Inn 9 2 I i v.?' i K COTTJOE gf OA fit) EN ENVIRONS OI? SHREWSBURY. To he Sold by Private Treaty, IE I. EASE for a Term of Years ( wilh Possession - J Michaelmas next), of oilil in that most delightful an * truly enviable Residence, called MOUNT COTTAGE, with Fruit and Vegetable Garden attached, calculated " for a small genteel Family. The Premises command a nosl pleasing and diversified Prospect of the Country, iiic'uidiiig a rieii View of liie Hiver Severn and Meadows on its Banks. . OR, TO BIG LET,. : ( CO> IP '. BTELY IFUIXNLSHED), The foregoing Premises, from the above Time, for On « w hole Year, or other Term to be agieed 011. - Apoly tii JONATHAN Ptciir Y, Siuewsbiiiy. ' up Auction. Valuable Meadow, Pasture. and Arabic land, Cross Lane and \ trstton, in the Parishes of Alberitnty and II est bury. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At lhe Wiutlmill 1 nil, " owtoii, eti Mondey, the !<;•',< July, I. b'U, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, 111 one Lot, or the following other Lots, as maybe determined 011 at the Time of Sale : LOT !. A DWEI UNO HO USE and Buildings, . with four rk. Piecesvof Ueailpw Laud, siiuai.- nt Cui:- s Lane, iu the Palish of Alherbury and Counly ofSalop, and coiitainu'' ISA. I. L! 2P. ' Let II. I'WO PIECES or Parcels of LAND, ( Cioss Lane Piece aud Part of Little Mciidow), siiiiole as above, ami contr. initig oA. 1 R. 311'. S OT III. TWO PIF. C'ES of LAND, ( other Pan of Little Meadow and The Two Acres), situate as above, and containing 2A. 1 R 5. P.- LOT IV. TWO PIECES of LAND ( The TriHugle nnd Brick- kiln Piece), situate as above, and containing 3A. 0R. 94P t or V A DWELLING pfcUSE, Garden, and THR EH PIECES of- t. AND, situate ueai Sireiton, in the Parish of \\ : -. tbiiry, in Ihe Orrupaiiou ef Parry For further Particulars apply lo Mr. Pin 1.1.1 i> s, Solicitor. Shrewsbury, or THE AUCTION K. KR, with wliom A Map uftlie- Estate is d- po- ilcd WANTSa Situation, a respectable Person between 30 and 40. as HOUSEKEEPER and LADY's MAID; or HOUSEKFEPER and COOK, where a Kitchen Maid is kept.— The Advertiser bas lived many Years in Ihe above Capacities, and understands Preserves, Soups, Pastry, & c. & c.— Also Dress- making Has no Objection to attend upon an elderly Lady : wishes to get itito a settled Family, as she is not fond of changing. Can procure a good Recommend- ation.— Address, Post- paid, for A. D. S. at the Printer's of this Paper. J 6 H ioro W ELL, Ladies'' and Gentlemen's Bool and Shoemaker, ST. JOHN'S 111 r. r,, SHREWSBURY, EF- GS Leave to announce to tbe Ladies of Shrewsbury and his Friends in general, that he has just received rv nciv Article from London, for Half- boots and Morning Siioes, which he will be happy to shew to those who will honour him with a Call. Two Good Workmen in Ihe Ladies' Line wanted im- mediately. Lodgings for a Single Gentleman or Small Family. July 5,1814. PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED. * fHl F. Partnership heretofore subsisting belween JOHN il BOWDLER and WILLIAM STUDLF. Y, ofShrews- btirv, in Ihe County of Salop, Chemists, Druggists, and Grocers, was Ihis Day DISSOLVED by mutual Consent — All Persons who stand indebted to the said Partnership, are requested to pay the same to the ''. foresaid •>. How- tiler, at the Shop on Wyle Cop ; and all Persons to whom the said Partnership is indebted, are desired to transmit their Accounts for Examination to the said J. Bowdler, by whom they will be discharged. July 1, 1814. JOHN BOWDLF. R. WM. STUDLEY. Witness. RICH. HBIOHWAY. J. BOWDLER, CHEMIST, DRUGGIST, AJVD GROCER, WYLE COP, EETDRNS his sincere - Acknowledgements to theFriends and Customers of the Partnership of Row DI. FR AND STunr. EY, and respectfully informs them that tbe Partner- ship is this Day DISSOLVED, aud Ihat the Business will in future be carried on by him alone, at the OLD SHOP, on the Wyle Cop, and he hopes to itisnre Ibe Continuance of their Favours, by the Goodness ofhis Articles, aud his Assiduity and Attention to Iheir Orders. ' ~ " W. STUD LEY, T, ESPECTFT7LLY Thanks his Friends and the Public Jll in general fin' all past Favours, and begs to inform them that the Partnership between him and Mr, Bnwdler is this Day DISSOLVED, aud that lie has done vvith the Business. Shrciosbury, June 30, 1314. . SCHWEPPE and Go's. GODA, ROCHELLE, AM) ARTIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS. JSCHWEPPE and Co. having been repeatedly a apprised of many of the above Waters, manufactured l> y other Persons, having been sold as coming from their Manufaetorv in London; they beg to acquaint tbe Gentlemen t, f the Faculty, and Public in general, that, they have cstab. lished a respectable House in each principal Town in the Kingdom, where the said Waters m3V be bad genuine, and in as great Perfection a, al their Warehouse, No. 16, Margaret Street, Cavendish Square, London.— Tliev have also from this new Arrangement been able to fw the Price considerably lower than formerly, and have tak'- n sucb Steps that a regu. Ur Supply mav always be depended upon. W. SCOLTOCK, ( Late BECK and SCOLTOCK) Is their AGENT in SHREWSBURY, SUBSCRIPTIONS FROM NEWPORT. Thomas Taylor, Esq. Ellerton Hall - - - 10 10 Thomas Morris, Esq. 5 5 Mr. Ambrose Brookes 9 2 Mr. Wm. Liddle - - 2 2 Messrs. J. and E Icke 2 2 Mr. John Cooper - - 1 1 Mr. Joseph Wiiitehouse 1 I Mr. William Collier - 1 1 Mr. Thomas Blakemore 1 1 Mr Thomas Dickenson I 1 £. d Mr W. Masefietd - - 1 1 Mr. George Humphreys 1 1 VIr. M. M. Silvester - 1 1 Mr Thomas Baddeley 1 1 Rev John I anglev - - 1 I ill- Rnbt. Higgins . 1 | Mr. William Evans, Calrlnfrton --- 11 Mr. H P. Silvester - 10s. 6d. Mr. Jos. Backhand - los. 6d. Useful to Architects. Ornamental Designers," Plate- workers, and lo every Trade dep. ". dam 011 tbe Fine Arts, and par- ticularly interesting to Ihe Classical Anliquarv, elegantly engraved in Outline, 011 170 Plates, Price £ 3 3s half bound, small Quarto, aud uu I n gf line Patter £ 5. 5s iti extra boards., , Tins OAT is'PttJBr. tsnED, ACO I LECTION-. OF ANTIQUE VASES, Altars, Patera, Tripods, On'nthlaHra, ' Sarcophagi, & c. from various Museums and Tollei nous, engraved io Outline, on 170 Plates By HFXRY MOsRS With Historical Essays Printed for J. Twi. oit, at the Architectural Library, No. 5(), High Holborn, Ixmdoti; sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. • Wtll'. RF MAY BE HAD, 1. ORNAMENTAL DESIGNS, after Ihe Manner of the Antique. By GFORGK SMITH. Quarto, fil. 15s. 2 Petgolesi Ornaments, iu the Etruscan aud Grotesque Styles, large Folio, £ 5. 5s. Boards. Jnst published. Price 3s 6d. BEAUTIES OF DIVINE TRUTH, or the Scriptures illustrated by the Script area; being a Key to those Texts, which to some seem liar 1 to be understood: those Texts,- upon Ihe Misconstruing of w hich, Calvin'isls hnihl their Doctrine of the Flection and Predestination ofGen- tilcs; or, a complete RFFUT VTION of M r SCOTT'S Remarks upon tbe Refutation of Calvinism, by GFORGF: TOMMNE. D. D. F R. S. Lord Biohup of Lincoln, and Dean of St. Paul's, London. BY THOMAS T5ROCAS. N B. The above Work is particularly recommended to pious young Clergymen, who have not yet embraced Cal- vinism : also to serious - onng men, of every Denomination, WHO are intended fo » the sacred Office of Ministers of tile Everlasting Gospel. AIMI, bv tbe same Author, lately published, TUT POWER OF RFVFAI. ED TRUTH OVFK LONG TRI- UMPHANT KRson ; neiitg a second Part of Calvinism Unmasked, in Answer lo Mr. Tucker, Price 3s. 6d. Goo NO RESPECTER OF PERSONS; in Answer lo Mr Walker, late Fellow of Trinity College, Dublin — Anil, UNIVERSAL GOODNESS, in Answer to Rev. Me. Roberts — Price 2s. A Scounot; For. SCANDAL, in Answer to REV. Mr. Macdonald & c. Price 61. Sold by W. EDDOWFS, .1 Walton, aud C. Hulbcrt, Shrewsbury ; also hy Mr RIanchard, Ne 14, City Road, Mr Baviies, and Mr. Crosby, Paternoster Row, London. Shrewsbury, June 18,1S14 SHREWSBURY HOUSE OF INDUSTRY. AT a GENERAL SPECIAL ASSEMRI. Y of Ihe DIRECTORS, held the 3d Day of December, 1813, and continued by several Adjournments to 3d January, 1814; Present JOSEPH LOXDALE, Esq. in the Chair: Mr. P. W'atkis Mr. Brayne, Tinman Dr. Johnson Mr. Brocas Mr. Gittins, Mercer Mr. Wilson Mr. William Wood Mr. Edward Lawrence Mr. Whiteliurst Mr Ellesmere, Almond Park IT WAS UNANIMOUSLY RESOLVED as follows, ( inter alia)- THAT the good ordering of the House of Industry, the Comfort ofthe Poor, and ibe Welfare of the Inhabitants, of the United Parishes, depend upon the proper Choice of Directors; to ensure which, the Board do most earnestly recommend to the Guardians of the Poor lo insert in their Annual Lists for Directors, such Guardians, as have not only Ability but Leisure, and possess Patriotism and Charity enough to appropriate Iheir Time to the Discharge of this important Duty.— The present Directors, fully impressed with the absolute Necessity ofthe above Recom- mendation being every Year seriously attended to, also appeal to Such Guardians as are so circumstanced, request- ing them to send in their Names to the Directors imme- diately, that a proper Number may he selected by them, and gireii to the Parish Officers to lay before the Guardians ofthe Poor in Vestry, for tlieirChoice. GEORGE WELLINGS, Clerk. REPOSITORY OF ARTS. EACKERMANN, 101, Strand, has the Honour to o announce to the Public, that I tie Eleventh Volume op his REPOSITORY or ARTS, M ANUFACTURFS, AND COW MERCE, is just completed, and that No. LXV11. Ihe firs, IS umber of the Twelfth Volume, will appear on the Ist o' July, and contain, as usual, all Ibe most interesting novel' ties of the day. Six or seven coloured Plates, of Fashions' Furniture, Views, & c. embellish each Monthly Number' which contains front sixty tosevenly pages of Letter- Press' at the low Price of 4s. and may be had of W. EDDOWE8, Shrewsbury, and all the Booksellers in tlie United King- dom. WH EREAS A BOARD ha . heen taken away from the Wall of Mi'. DITCON'S BREWERY, with this In- scription npon it—" This ttrep^ ry to he sold Possession may be hart in t2 Months Avp' 11 o T. Hausley.-"— Whoever w ill give Information of the Person who took the Board away* shall be liberally rewarded. Cause, 2rl July, 1814. ripHE Creditors who have proved their Debts unrlei a £ Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued against R. DUAKD MORGAN, the Ytumgcr, of KNIGHTON, iu the County of Radnor, Woolstapler. are desired to MEET the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of tbe said Bank- rupt, on the 14th Day of . Inly, 1814, " t four o'Clock in lb- Afternoon, at the DUKE'S ARMS INN, in Knighton aforesaid to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees commencing aud 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 011 other special Affairs NOTICE. WHEREAS MARTHA HUMPHREYS, Wife of me Richard Humph'eyn, absconded from her Family, 011 Saturday, Ihe 2511. . tune, 1814, and look with her Fortv Pounds; I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that I will not be answerable for any Dents the said Martha Humphreys may contract after the Date hereof. Witness The Mark of WILLIAM EDDOWES, juti. RICHARD HUMPHREYS. Carnarvon Lane, July 4, 1SI4. WESTI1URY ROADS NOTICE is hereby given, that the Trustees of Welsh Gale and Baschnrch Roads v. ill MEET at lite GUILDHALL, in SHREWSBURY. 011 THURSDAY, the TWENTY EIGHTH Day of this Month, at lite Hour of Eleven in lite Forenoon, iu Older to consult about erecting e. Toil Gate, Chain, or liar, across ti e Turnpike Iload leading frotn SHREWSBURY to WESTKURV, at or near ihe New Street, in FrankweH, in tl. e Suburbs of Ihe said Town of Shrewsbury. Dated the4th Day of Inly, 1814. JOHN JONES, Clerk to llie said Trustees. WH ERE ASM ARIA AVE A LE, late of MUCH WEN- l. OCK, in the County of Salop, Spinster, died intestate in the Month of June, 1813, whereby the personal Estate and Effects of the said deccasp. j are' become distributable 10 and amongst ber next of Kin, who are supposed to tie he- r, first Cousins: All Persons standing in that or any nearer Degr- e of Relationship are requested immediately to make out a Statement therei- f, and deliver or iransmit I he same lo Messrs COLLINS and HINTON, of Much Weulock aforesaid, the Solicitors lo I he Adminitt- trator, who intends making Distribution of the said Estate and Effects 011 the FIRST DAY of AUGUST next: And all other the more remote Relations of the said deceased, are desired to take Notice, that nnless in the mean Time they take legal Measures for enforcing tiny Claim which tbey have or tuav set up to imch Propei t'y, that such Distribution will be confined lo Ibe said first Cousins or those nearer of K. n to I he said deceasrd.— All Persons having any olher Claim upon the said Estate and Effects, are requested immediately lo transmit an Account thereof to the said Messrs. COLLINS and HINTON Dated the first Day of July, 1814. Globe Insurance, PALL- MALL, AND CORN fl I LL. Fin P., LIFE, AN'D ANNUITIES. ft LL Persons, whose Insurances with this Company Itecoma \ due at M'dsnmmer next, are requested to take Notice, ' hat Receipt for the Renewal thereof are now ready for Oehyery at he C nVpanv's Offices. No. 80, PALL MALL, and '.. S, CoRNHitL; and in the Hands of their respec'ive A^ ent in the C- untry.— Insurances due at Midsummer, must be paid on. or before the ninth Day of July, when the Fifteen Days allowed for the Renewal thereof will expire. By Order of the Board, JOHN CHARLES DENHAM, Secretary. London, 20th June, IS 14. Persons of Charact'r and Respectability, desirous of becoming Agents to the Globe Insurance C mpany, and who are reviile. it in Towns where none are at present appointed, m ty ap ily to the Secretary for the Teims and Conditions of the Appointment. GRAND STATE U) TTfWtY~~ HEC. 1NS DRAWING 1 sl of SEPTEMBER, 5814. Price of a Ticket £ ig 19 0 Half. £ 10 7 0 I Eighth £ 2 13 6 Quarter 5 5 0 | Sixteenth 1 7 0 SCHEME. 2 £ 20,000 are £ 40,000 S 10,000 20,000 2 5,000 10,000 SHROPSHIRE.— CAPITAL IREEIiOLD ESTATE. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, the 8th Day of August, 7814, at Ihe Crown Inn, in Ludlow, between llie Hours of three p. t » fl f- ve o'Ci.. ck in the Afternoon, in one or more Lots, as , m v b. r agreed upon at the Time of Sale, unless previously dis* posed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will he given ; fpHE MANOR cf ALDON, in the Counly of . Salop a- id il TWO CAPITAL F A',! MS, )•, ing within the ill wnh convenient Outbuildings, aim suiiti v small Tene- ments, Cottages, Gardens, aud Land, the Whole containing G87A. 3R. 34P or thereabouts, cow 111 the Occupations of M r William Bishop, Mr: Samuel Hotchkiss, Samuel Davies, aiid others. The Est ate is bcaiitiflilly situated, in < 1 reSpeclatle Neighbourhood, aiid only four Milesdislailt from the Town of Ludlow, near 10 the Road leading from thence i(, Shrewsbury. The upper Part of the Land abounds iii excellent Lime, stone, which may he raised and sold io considerable Profit. Further Particulars may be had of Mr JELLICOF, SIHI!'- nal; or Messrs. LLOYD and WILLIAMS, Shrewsbury, at whose Office a Map of the Estate may he seen. Q 4 4 10 15 20 2,750 2,000 1,000 500 200 IOO 50 90. 4,000 4,000 2,500 2,000 1,500 1,000 55,000 14,000 Tickets, NO FIXED PRIZES. £ 140,000 DAYS OF DRAfVING. ist Day, 1st September. - 2d Day, 13th September. 3d Day, 171li September. Tickets and Shares are selling in great variety by SWIFT & Co. THE CONTRACTORS, At their London Offices, No. 11, Poultry ; | No, 31, Aldgate High- 12, Charing Cross; | Street; And by their Agents, J. WATTON, Printer, SHREWSBURY, H. P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT, W. FELTON, LUDLOW, D. PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. Freehold Property til Rurgedin, in the Parish cf Guihficli, ' near ri'elsli Poet. BY STTUDOR, On Monday, the 31st July Instant, at the Oak Inn, in Welsh Pool, precisely at four o'clock iu I he A fternoou, in ibe following Lots ( unless disposed of in the mean Time by Private Contract, of which Ihe earliest Notice will be given), and subject lo Conditions then produced • LOT I ALL that extensive FARM HOUSE, with large Bams, and other Outbuildings, Orchard, Garden, Fold- Yard, & c. wilh several Piec. sor parcels of capital Arable, Mea- dow, and Pasture LAN D, siluate as above, eoolan. ing 1 7A. 1R. 33P uearly adjoining the Turnpike Road fiom WeM," Pool to Oswestry, and tbe Montgomeryshire Canal, to° e- ther with a neat Cottage foi a Labouter. . I. OT II. All those TWO PIECES or Parrels of Meadow and Arable . LA N D, together with 11 Plantation, nearly adjoining Lot I, Part of which is upon the Montgomery- shire Canal, containing 6A. LR. I7P. LOT III. All those TWO PIECES or Parcels of LAND, situate as above, and lying between the. said Koad from Welsh Pool to Oswestry aiid the Montgomeryshue Canal contain ing 6 A 3. R, 5P- The above Lots are situated within five Miles of Welsh Pool, three- from Llanymynech, and ten from Oswestry, upon good Roads.— Lime and Coal can be delivered into the Centre of the Property by tlie Canal Boats. For a View of the Lots apply to Mr Tnoiw AS PRICF., the Tenant, on the Premises, with whom a Map', descriptive of each Lot, may be seen; and for further Particulars to THE AUCTIONEKK, in Shiewsbury. CART STALLION. BY WH5MITH, At the Market House, Shrewsbury, on SATURDAY NEXT, the 9th of July, I « 14, precisely at half- past one o'Ciock, rspBAT remarkably clever black Cart Stallion SWEEP, It 5 Years old, perfectly sound ; has covered two Seasons in the Neighbourhood, and his Stock are very promising. DUKE OF WELLINGTON, ANNUITY SOCIETY, SUN INN, IVF. I. r. lNGTON. . rpHE ANNIVERSARY MEETING oftliis Society will I- warmest Acknowledgments lo the Public for the POST COACH TO ABERYSTWYTH By Way of Pool, I. Unfair, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth. rppHE Proprietors of the above Coach return their I be held on TUESDAY, the I2th of July, Instant, when all Persons under 35 Years of Age, wishing to become Members, may be admitted. An early Attendance is requested, in Order that the Business may lie got through before Dinner; and the Members are particularly lequested lo come provided vvith the necessary Change. fi^ jt Dinner at two o'Clock. FTVF, GUINEAS REWTRIL WHEREAS some Person or Persons did, on SUNBAY last, kill and i airy away a SHEEP belonging fo Mr. JACKSON, of BETTON, near Shrewsbury, the Skin of wbich was left in the Field; a REWARD of FIVE GUINEAS, over and above what is allowed by tiie Pitch- ford Association for the Prosecution of Felons, will be paid on Conviction, hy the said Mr. JACKSON, to any Person who will give such Information of the Offender ox- Offenders, as will bring them to Punishment. Betton, Jul If 5,1814, generous Support which the Concern has received during Ihe Winter, and respectfully inform litem that it com- menced running on the Stth of June, and will continue lo run every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, and FRID* Y, at four o'Clock, from the LION and BRITANNIA INNS, during the BATHING SEASON. A New Road being now formed between Pool and Llan- fair, by which tbe steep Bill of Dolarddvn will be avoided, they hope it will he found tbat this will not only be the nearest Road to Aberystwyth, hut that its bold Features aud picturesque Scenery will render it interesting to eveiy Traveller. Performed by LAWRENCE aud CART WRIGHT, Shrewsbury. JONES and DAVIES, Aberystwyth," And the Principal Innkeepers oil the Road. Will not be accountable for any Luggage, Parcels, & c. above the Value of £ 5, unless entered and paid for accordingly. FORFEITED RF. COGMZANCES. F the following Persons neglect to appear at Ihe Shire llail, in Shrewsbury, on Tuesday, the 12th Day of JULY, 1814, at ten o'clock in the Forenoon, their Recog. uizanees will be estreated. CAPITAL GIG AND HARNESS. BY \ OMITIJ, At the Market House, Shrewsbury, on SATURDAY NEXT, Ihc gth of July, 1814, precisely at two o'clock, AMOST complete LONDON- BUILT GIG, lutie winse than new, ( may tie used for carrying Dogsj, vvtih excellent Wheel and Taiulem Harness — May tie viewed by applying at the LION INN. " FREEHOLD COTTAGE AND L. WD, ~ NEAR YOCKLETON. BY WTSM ITH, In the latter End of this Month, unless previously dispose^ of by Private Contract ( of wh ich Notice will be given) j I. OT 1 A LL that MESSUAGE or Tenement, with GARDEN Xlk and Outbuildings, and four small Crofts of excellent LAND, Containing about four Acres; situated at FORD'S HEATH, near Yockleton, in tbe Parish of West burv, in tlie County of Salop, and in the Occupation or Mr. Thomas Corbet. LOT IT All those " TWO Pieces of capital ARABLE LAND, called THE Fi7RLON « s, containing about nine Acres, situate and nearly adjoining the last Lot, aud its the Occupation ot Mr. T bp in is Jones For further Particulars and to treat for the same, apply to THE AUCTION KER, in Shrewsbury, if by Letter, to be Post- paid. Bali Thomas, dealer in earthen- ware, Stone, in Staffordshire B; irelay Ruber!. Bennett Benjamin, labourer, Minsterley Be n 11 et i J ose ph, I abou rer, W o r t hen Bishop Richard, horsebreakcr, Forden Brighton Samuel, baker, Oldburj Brown William, Clit't John, cowdealer. Hales Owen Corbetl Edward, of Rock, miner Corhelt William j of Rock, imnei Davies Andrew, servant, Han- wood Edge Samuel, g, iusmi: li, Hales Owen Fid wards John, miller, Brockton El COCK John, of Stottesclen Everall John, For- terSamuel, yeoman, Dod- cott Forster Thos. yeonvm, J) odcott George Sarah, of Bricjgnoith, spinster Giover Joseph, of Stourbridge Goodwin Mary, of ' Bridgnorth, spinster Gwvn David, labourer, Eaton Coustantine Harrowsmith Robert andCharles, of, Mai bury, yeomen HoMoway James, boatman. Old- bury Hughes James, of Aberystwith Humphrey Jenkin, of Ditto Tkin Joseph, Kearn Win. writer, Aberystwith Lioyd Evan, of Wroxetcr Lloyd Thomas, ot Great Ness Meeson John, miner Parkinson John of Stottesden Pearson John, collier, Oidbury Perkins John, of Ponteihurv Potter James, victualler, Ha? es Owen Pieete Thomas, shofcmaker, Bit- terley Richards John, labourer, Eaton Constantino Richards John, Ponte. bury Smith Joseph, Teague William, Vaughan William, miller, Brock- ton Whilley James, weaver, fihrcwa- bury i , W i 1 ( I s m i t h Jose ph, of S t6u rbr idge Williams John, hoossrer, Pon- tesbury RADNORSHIRE. DAY OF SALE ALTERED. BY J. BROOME, At the Duke's Arms, in Knighton, in ihe County cf Radnor, on Thursday, the Mill Day of July, 1914, al four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject losueh Conditions as shall lie then produced : [ By Order of the Assignees of EDWARD MORGAN, a Bankrupt] ; ALL that MESSUAGE, CM- Tenement and FARM, situated at MANAUGHTY and CWMSANTAM, i,| the several Parishes of Llanvair Waierdine, and Beguilctv, or one of ihem, in the several Counties of Salop and Rad- nor, containing a7 § A. oR. 94P. or thereabouts, now ml lie Occupation of William Davies, his Undertenants, or As- signees. And alsoa Messuage or COTTAGE, situate at Cwmsan- tam aforesaid, also in the Occupation of Ihe Euid William Davies, or liis Undertenant. The Premises are held Ity a Lease, of which 14 Years will be unexpired at Lady Day next, at the yearly Rent of ,£' 315. The Farm issiloated about two. Miles from Kniglilon, in n very beautiful and improving Country, is remarkably compact, aad is tu every respect a most desirable Properly, jt possesses very extensive and valuable Right of Common upon Ihc adjoining Hills. The Tenant will shew Ihe Farm ; nnd furtlier Particulars rnay be known by applying in Messrs. COLEMAN anil Co. of the Leominster Bank ; Mes'si -. Mounts am! Soxs, So- licitors, iu Ludlow; or Mr, PANTING, Solicitor, in Sinew*• ! bury. Imperial parliament. HOUSE OF LORDS— MONDAY JUNE 21. Lord LIVERPOOL presented a Message from the Prince Regent, intimating, that his Royal Highness hod directed, that Thursday, the 7th of July, hr observed as a Day of Solemn Thanksgiving ; and, on the motion of the Noble tord, it was ordered, that their Lordships do attend in the House on that day, in their robes, for the purpose of going in procession to St. Paul's. SLAVE TRADE. Lord GRBNVILI. B then rose, and after moving that the litimMe Ad tre. 8 ol that House, of Ihe 9th of May last, to Ibe Prince Regent, with the Answer thereto, be read ; and the teatre being tomplied with, h\ s Lordship proceeded to make the motion of which be had given notice, regarding the Article in the Definitive Treaty of Pea e which allows France to continue the Slave Trade for five years. This stipulation on the part of our Government, he argued, was not only an act sanctioning injustice and cruelty, but directly eontratv ' n the'expressed wishes of Parliament and the promise of It's Royal Highness the Prince Regent, as declared in the papers that had been resd; and, moreover, was contrary to t'Ke'geiieral wish of the People of this country as was evident from the numerous Petitions on tbe table. He was of op'nion, tbat, supimrted as we were in Ihe late contest, bv the Fmnerors of Russia and Austria and the King of Prussia, and giving law, not receiving it from France, we most have succeeded, if a proper stand had been made, in withholding not merely fiom that country the power of continuing this inhuman traffic, hut in putting a stop to it whetevcr it was earned on. Was Parliament, that had voted the extirpation of thi" tra le, and this land of freedom, which cried out against its injustice, to be made accessories to, and abettors of slaverv ? France has at present no Slave Merchants, Ibe article alluded to must therefore have a pro spective view, and be of Ihe most fatal tendency. His lord- ship concluded bv moving for topics of such parts of the dispatches from the British Ministers employed to nepociate the Definitive nYcatv of Peace, i s related to the Slave Trade Ttie Eailof LIVERPOOL, in an eloquent speech, proceeded tn combat the arguments advanced bv the noble lord ; and asserted, that however the House might agree to fheprincip'e contended for, and respecting which theie bad been much exaggeration, tbe noble lord had completely misrepresented the spirit and purport of the Aiticle in the Tieaty. the fa; r view ofthe question is. to consider what would have been th' case provided no such clause had been introduced. Would lint Frame have carried it on? How then can it be said that the stipulation is of no avail Which stales that alter the stipulated period it snail totally cease. With respect to out dictating to Fiance upon the sttbii ct, he contended, that nc ration pos= e « Frd a r'glit to dictate to another upon the subject ; for upon that principle von might insist upon the Abolition of the Inquisition in Spain : that a rectitude ju moral principles is rn justification for plunging the country into a war upon that seine; consequently, yon have no right to continue it, much less to enforce and dictate to others at the point of the bayonet. He professed his opini< n evei was, Ihnt the Abolition of the Slave Trade would he beneficial as well as desirable to this country ; but it is quite another thing to make that the sine qua non to France upon which her colonies are to be restored. Even were vou to adopt tb s, yon could not enforce it to th sr colonies that may be iu Ihe posse- slon of others. His lordship defended the policy of abolishing it universally al the period of five years, injtea' of incurring a risk bv insisting upon its immediate abolition j and observed, respecting what had been said of the faith to tie reposed in executing that po\ i of the Treaty, that good " faith is ever implied in the eXteniion of every Treaty, and there was no just reason to duiht it in this instance. He then proceeded to shew that the declared principle upon which tbe m goeiation was framed, was for the. purpose of obtaining a genet si peace. The noble lord must know, that if you req'niic France to make sacrifices of territory and kingdoms whirb flattered her national vanity, she has a right to demand concession from yon. When we consider lhat the late Gov. rnment of Ftaucr sanctioned and promo ed the Ttsd'e, can we altogether wonder if a little tell]' tanee should lurk in tbe present. If you prcceed ss tecommended by the noble lord, you must be prepaied for the alternative of war, and supposing even that, what would your Allies say to such a condition i Much more, he contended, had been accom- pli- hed in the last fourteen months towards the abolition than in all the preceding time. It was well known, that under the late fi' vernirert a positive refusal was given lo inserting the subject as an article in the Treaty, in If06, He then noticed and lamented the failure of the Noble Marquis ( Wellesley) opposite, in attempting to obtain and conciliate this point in Spain ; and though he censured both the conduct of the Spanish and Poitnguese Governments, still he could not forget their patriotic exeitions in the common cause. He next dwelt upon our lavir. g obtained the sanction of Sweden, jDemnaik, » nd Holland, to abolish this traffic: the last Power, in particular, the question affected most vitally. Here, then, were great and positive advantages obtained. The stipulation he allowed to be very important, and Ministers had done the utmost to obtain the best terms ; and they h( id struggled hard for more advantages on this subject: but the piesent weie important and defined, not general and loore, like those with Portugal It was his firm conviction that the Fteneb Government bad a sincere intention of abolishing it, by preparing the minds of the Colonists fot that lneasuie; be, therefore objected to the production of the Papers and information nioved lor, as leading toembarrass and initue ihe nrgociation, and furnish those who were disposed, w ith the " means of throwing impediments in the way ; and concluded by statii'g, that il ydu attempted to force tbe measure vou never could expect cordiality, L'ird HOLLAND denied the conclusions that had been drawn by the Notite Lord, and Contended, lhat we were justified in urging Ihe Abolition of the Slave Trade ; be declared that he would have- consented to almost any sacrifice, so that we bad retained the settlements of Senegal and Goree, which uou'd be completely frustrating them in the means of carrying it on; and wished Hint Ihe ' punishment inflicted for the offence of carrying on the. Slave Trade had been made piiacy He concluded hv recommending Parliament to be ever cn the alett on this important subject ; and insisted on the ne- cessity of the production of the Papers moved fori After some further debate, iu which the Eails of West- moreland, G ev, Bathuist, and Selkiik, apd the Marquis cf Lansdowne, took pait, the H'use. divided; Wheu there appeared— For the Motion Azninst it 62.— Adjourned. TUESDAY, JUNE 28. The Duke uf Wellington was introduced bv the Dukes of Richmond and Beaufort, with Ihe customary forms, and after his Patents of Nobility ( four in number) were rend, took the oaths at. d his seat on the Opposition side of the House. The Loan CHANCELLOR then addressed his Grace to the following purpoit :—" Field Marshal Duke of Wellington, Baron Domo, I experience peculiar sauslaction, on your in- tioduction ss a Member of this House, iu complying with its unanimous wish of tendering lo'you the Thanks of this House of Parliament for the many eminent services which you have rendered to your country and to mankind— the valoui, judgment, and perscieiance which have so eminently dis- tinguished your conduct and military career, and led to tbe suirmit of glory — which, whilst they render the name ot Wellington iaine ttal, have been materially iiistiumenta! in securing the peace of tbe world. By a train of the most brilliant ex toils that ever shed a lustte ou the Hero, and by a display ol Ibose qualities wliich adorn Ihe Man, you have evinced yout just hums to every dignity in the British Peer- age, and wuh these honours, so junly eained, I welcome you, in the name of Oailiameitl, to your country and to this House ; and once more ' endci to you— what I reckon myse'f happy m being the medium of conveying, now, as upon all other occibiens— the bighestmaik of approbation which Pai. lisment ran bestoi'--- Ihe Thank- of ihis House." His Grace of WELLINGTON—" MY LORD— I am deeply • penetiated wiih a grateful sense of the hounuts that have been coiifetrid upon me, by tiis Royal Highness the Piince Regent, and by the approbate n which Pailtanient have ex. pressed ofthe manner in which 1 have execute d Ibe impeilaui trusts confided to me. 1 tear, my Loui, those services have been too highly rated as far as regards u. yself. To the liberal support nhieh 1 have uniformly experienced trom his Royal Highness tbe Ptii. ce Regent, and bis Government, ond from my b'illiant companions in the field, joined to theencouiage mi nt derived trom the approving voice of both Huuses ot Tailiomcnt— ol which I shall ever bear a just value— aie I hi successes which you are pleaied to mention, together wilh the happy events that have followed ttifim, under the favour o' Piovuleuce, to be ascribed. 1 hope the » aoie willingness to perform mv duty will characterize mv conduct upou all other occasions." His Grace sat elownamidst the plaudits or ihe whole House. Eail GRIT presented several Petitions from the Catholics in England, complaining of their being placed on « n infeiior looting, in several respects, to the Catholics of Ireland.—' 1 he Duke ot Nuspui. x maqe some remaiks, and expressed a hope, tbat Minit eis would, next Session, take some steps upon this subject.— Oidtred to lie on the table. The Duke of Sussex presented a variety if Petitions from the Protestants and Catholics of virions places in Ireland, friends of civil and relieious liberty, against a certain Society, calling themselves the Oi angel lodge,— Ordered to lie on the table The Duke of Gloucester, Earls Grey and Stanhope, the Marquis of Lansdowne. and Lord Holland, presented numer- ous Peti'bus, fiom different parts, against the continuance ofthe S'ave Trade, and particularly relative to that Article in the Treaty of Peace regarding it. The petitions were ordered to tie on tbe tahlo.— Earl STANHOPB intimated, that he bad prepared a Bill upon this subject, the object of which was to render every Negro free by law the moment he set foot in the English colonies. ' Ihis, he observed, would deter purchasers. DET1NITIVB TREATY. Lord LoNEDAte rose, for Ihe purpose of moving an Address to his Royal Highness Ihe Prince Regent, thanking him for his communication to this House relative to the Treat v, kc. His lordship went over the principal articles of the Treaty, defending them at some length. He particularly dwelt on the policy and wisdom, not only of what we have ceded, but also of what we had retained. When the character of the enemy was considered, sud the difficulties we had toencoun- ter, he thought the result was equal to our most sanguine bopei. His lordship passed a worm euloginm on the people of Ihis country for their patience and perseverance during the long content, and the privations they had endured. He concluded bv moving, " That an humble Address be presented to his Royal Highness, thanking him for bis gracious cm- descension in communicating the Tieaty concluded with the French Government at Paris: expressing how fully sensible we are of all the advantages derived by it. That the terms obtained are highly honourable— that the great objects of tbe war ate accomplished— and expressive nf satisfaction at the restoration of the ancient Authorities, SEE. fcc "— Lord DI DUNSTANVILLE seconded the Address in a neat speech. Lord GRBNVILLE said, he found a difficulty in giving his unqualified Assent to the Address, on account nf the parti- cular stipulation with respect to the Slave Trade; but, accompanied with that single reservation, he gave his unqualified approbation, not only to the Addiess proposed, but also to the Treaty itself. He particularly coincided iu one or two leading points of it, expressive of the congratula- tions Of the'eountry upon the fortunate termination of this long and an uous contest. Dining a period of 20 years there had been displayed a wonderful perseverance, which would operate as a lesson to other nations, and will be handed down, with'Undiminished lustre, to posterity. He cordially aud entirely concurred in that sentiment, which expressed • hat much additional strength had been gamed ; and hailed, with exultation, the restoration of tbe lawful Sovereign to France. With respect to the French people, be observed, that however great the virtues of their present Monarch mav be, it was not individual virtue's that could make a nation happy , and although they were restored to fh » t form of Government, which was the best foundation of national hope for Ihe permanence of Peace,' yet it wonld be necessary to watch their motions and character with a jealous eye. His lord- hip'then made some remarks upon our own peart establishment This, he said, ought to be as large as was consistent With tbe. safety and nature of our Constitution, the existence of which was incompatible with that of a great military force in the country.— After some timber ob- eivations by Lord LIVERPOOL, the Address was agieed to, ntm. tfir.— Adjourn> d. HOUSE OP COMMONS— MONDAY, JUNE 11. MESNE PROCESS. The Hon. Mr. BENNETT presented a Petition from a widow woman, named Eliz. Booth, complaining of certain hardships which her husband had suffered ; he having been arrested when almost in a dying state; and though it was stated, at the time of his arrest, that Ms health was such as to make his life not worth three days' purchase, yet the officer took him away on his back, and conveyed him to a lock- up house, where he continued three days, at the expiration of which time he was conveyed to the King's Bench, where, there being no apartments vacant, he was laid on a bench in ihe open part of the prison, and a few days after he died. Two other petitions, containing the same prayer, were presented bv Mr. P. MOORE, who gave notice that he should to- morrow propose a motion to the Home on the subjccl.^ Ordeted to he on the table, VSACE OT IRELAND. Mr. PittE brought up his BUI for the Preservation of the Peace in Ireland, which, after some observations from Mr P. CAREW and Sir F. FLOOD, was read a first time, and ordered to be read a second time on Friday. Mr. Wii. isRroRCE presented a Petition, signed bv 36,000 of the inhabitants of London aud Westminster, expressing the regret of the Petitioners, that no eventful steps had been taken in the recent Treaty for the Abolitiun of the Slave Trada MILITARY PUNISHMENT. Mr. MANNERS SUTTON wished to ask his hon. friend ( Mr. Bennett) whether tbe person, whom he had mentioned on a former night as having received a severe military punishment, was a person of tbe name of Greenhill — Mr. BENNETT said he had not yet learnt the name.— Mr M SUTTON asked, if he bad formed bis enquiry upon a statement contained in a Sunday newspaper.— Mr. BENNETT said he had,—. Mr. M SUTTON then said, he felt himself called on to state Ibe circumstances of this case. The account to which be alluded, was ttiat of an anouynious writer; aud Ihe writer stated, that this severe punishment had been inflicted tor a mo « t trifling offence; namely, sopie little impertinence towards the Sur- geon of the regiment, whose servant he was. The fact of this esse wag, however, that his impeitinence had consisted of language of tbe mo » t insubordinate kind, and that he had stopped little short of knocking him down. For this he had certainly been tried by a regimental Court Martial; and had been sentenced to receive 300 lashes ; he had received 100 lashes, aud then dropped, though not in consequence c f the punishment, but in consequence of bis having thrust his linen so tar down his own throat, that he was suffocated, and diopped in consequence. As soon as the linen was withdiawn. suspended animation was restored, ond he had since suffered little comparative inconvenience from his punishment. The right hou. gentleman conclude il by uttering a warm eulngium on the charactet of the Lieutenant- Colonel ofthe Warwick- shire Militia under whom this punishment was said to have been inflicted, and who, he said, bad suffered severe distress of mind, fiom such an imputation having been cast upon him. — Mr, BENNETT said, be had stated at the time, that he put bin question fiom a statement in a newspaper. That state- ment appeared uncontradicted. He had, by his question, given an opportunity to the right htm. gentleman to state circumstances satisfactory to the House, and fully justifying the chaiacter of the- officer who had been alluded to. StAVE TRADE. Mr. WII. BERPORCE said, in now rising to bring forward this subject, he did it under great distress ami pain ol mind — When, afler 20 years struggle, this great measure was carried in this country, he and his ft tends had flattered themselves this nefarious traffic would have heen put an end to; un happily, however, Ihe contrary was now discovered to be the case as we now found a great nation had refused to lend its aid lo this great work. As to the meri s of tbe lale Treaty, he knew no'hiug of it ; in what he should say, theiefore, to- night, he did not wish to be considered as either approving or conch railing any article of it, except that relating to the subject now br fore Ihe House. All the House could know was, that an unanimous Address had beru voted by the House, praying that his Royal Highness would use tiis in- fluence to put s stop entirely to this nefarious traffic; aud to this Adehtss his Royal Highness had teturneJ a most graci- ous answer, promising mcomply witb the wishes of the House All that the House could now know was, that his Royal Highness had failed of success. All, therefore, he wished to do Was to strengthen the hands of Ministers on the subjet t, and not to tlisduss the Treaty generally. The hon. Gentle- man then proceeded to take a view of the state of the Slave Trade, as it at present stands with the Powers of the Conti- nent ; and observed, il gave him great pleasure to find that Ibe Government of Holland had acceded to the wishes ex- pressed by tfiis Government, that an end should be put to this traffic. Denmaik aud Sweden had pieviuu'- ly adopted our policy, and he much regietted that previous to the ratifi- cation of the lateTreaty witli France, ihc House had not an oppoilunity of considering the articles of it, as he was wet; convinced no circumstances or sacrifices whatever tVould have induced this country to have acceded lo thc anicle now under consideration. Tbe hon. Gentleman then pro- ceeded to draw a picture of the evils resulting fiom the Slave Trade ; he observed, it was ne. t merely the evil atisuig from 500( 1 or 10,000 individuals being annually carried in'o slavery, but it was the extended scene of misery which tbe mode of obtaining these unhappy victims introduced iulo the country from whence they were taken; and the state of bar- barism in which that country was retained by this unnatural traffic The hou. Gentleman then adverted to Ihe reluctance which Fiance tiad expressed to relinquish this traffic, and observed lhat tbe evil arose out of our example We bad taken 20 yean to consider this subject, and ibe Government ol France, uow following our example, urged that she must alio have time for cairying tbe measure into cSect j but let it be stated to that country, that we had made the Sacrifice, I and never since having done so had we Suffered inconveni- ence from it, or had cause reeret having made the sacrifice. What he now wished was, that strong representations should be made to her, to induce her to give it up immediately ; or ot least that ihey should refrain from going to that part ot Africa in which we had to a great extent abolished the traffic and increased li e domestic comforts of the natives. . These were the reasons which had induced bim particularly to press the Prince Regent to use his influence lo prevent the trade being renewed on that part of the Continent. He also wished it to be plainly and distinctly stated, tbat at the end of five years the Abolition of the Slave Trade should be the declared law of Europe. He had intended to move in the Address, that at the expiration of that time the continuing that traffic should be declared piracy; but he » ince thought il would be better not to use harsh words, when the object could be gained bv milder. He hoped our exertions, together with those of our allies st the General Congress, would accomplish this great end. Of that he had great hopes from the known sentiments of the Emperor of Russia, aud of the King of Prussia, being contrary to this disgraceful traffic. He then nioved, " That on humble Address should be presented to his Roval Highness, representing to him their sorrow that the endeavours of his Royal Highness to procure the consent of France to abolish the African Slave Trade had failed of sue- cess ; and praying that bis Royal Highness, would bet pleased to endeavour to procure the concurrence of France to some diminution of the period allotted lor the continuance of the African Slave Trade, and to procure the consent of all the States of Europe tothat abolition, at tho approaching General Congress — Mr. R. RHAM seconded the motion. Lord CASTLEREAC. H said, that concurring as he did with the hon. gentleman in all the sentiments he had uttered, he could not help expressing his regret that the opinions of the people of France, with regard to their colonies, had obstructed the great object of the hon. gentleman, at least for a time. The hon. gentleman had complained lhat full effect had not been given to his exertions ; bul he trusted he should be able to satisfy the House and him, that every thing that conld be done, consistent with sound policy, had been done, to accom- plish this great effort of humanity. Nothing, however, had yet occurred which should in tbe least discourage the Hon. Gentleman from pursuing his praiseworthy object. But lie never had understood that the House or the Country, or even the Hon. Gentleman himself, had wished the question of the Abolition of the Slave Tiade should be made a tine qua nan of Peace or War with the other great Powers of Europe. Without that, however, they had no means of forcing them into an acquiescence with us on this occasion. It would not be very accordant to the feelings and dignity of other nations lor ua to teach them humanity at the point of tbe buyonst. Ministers had used all tbeir legitimate influence witb Foreign Powers; but they could not proceed to force them into an Abolition of this traffic. He could assure the Hon. Gentle- man, that, in his belief, if he nad pressed the period for the Abolition of tbe Slave Trade to be shortened, that Article would have been refuied by the French Government altoge- ther. His Hon. Friend should not despair of France, because she was not at that moment prepared to adopt his measure. One of such magnitude and importance should not be expected to be embraced at once; for in our own country, where much more knowledge was diffused on the subject, the progress of the measure was slow. He could autire his Hon. Friend, that all classes in France believed, ( from the ignorance which tyranny had thrown over them), tbat we were not sincere or benevolent in this question. Thev believed us to be * commercial nation ; and that we wished to abolish this Tratle to their disadvantage and our own bene- fit. tf we had retained the Colonies from France unless she gave up the Slate Trade, Mm Would have given us no credit on the Score of humanity; bat would have said that we bad carried on a Colonial war merely for acquisition, and for the purpose of retaining all that we had got. If such conduct had been pursued, it would have prevented the progress of this great cause of humanity; and have done worse, for it would have dissolved the union which had saved the world. If an Hon. Member ( Horner) should rtove for the correspond- ence on this subject during the late negotiations, he should resist their production at present, because he thought that in the present state of this question it would be rendering it diiteivice in the approaching Congress, if foreign Powers should be informed of the way iu which their conduct had been discussed m that House. It was no mean advantage gained to the cause, tbat this pait of the negociation with France had ended amicably, and not iu an angry • one; and he could assure hit Hon. Friend, that Austria, Russia, and Prussia were prepared to acquiesce iu the complete abolition of this traffic. Tu succeed, tbey must go on gradually and with caution. Pursuing that course, he had no dread of being able to prevail on Spain and Por. tugal to ab dish this traffic alio. He again assured his Hon. Friend, that Minister* had done all in tbeir power to accom- plish this great object; and, therefore, on the whole of ibe Addreis, he kad no objection to agreeing with it. He hoped the House would gl « ie Government credit for their exertions on this subject, and also for those they were determined to make in iti fayonr; but he hoped it would never be expected that it slronld be obtained by war— for morals were never well taught by the sword. Alter some further remarks from Mr. Potisonby, Mr, Bathurst, Mr. C. Wynn, fee. Jtc. The Address was agreed to, nem. con. TUESDAY, JUNE 28. Several Petition! were presented from various parti, praying foi the Abolition oflhe Slave Trade.— Ordered to lie Mr. ' BENNETT iu a Committee on the Gaol Fees Abolition bill, proposetl several new clauses, antl among them one with respect to boroughs in Scotland, which were agreed to.— Mr. GORDON brought up therejiort, which was ordered to be taken into fin ther consideration on Monday next, and the bill to be printed. Mr. CANNINO presented a Petitioti from certain societies belonging to Liverpool, praying that the Liverpool Infirmary and Lunatic Asylum might be exempted from paying pul/ ic burdens. Ordered to lie on Ihe table. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER brought in his bill for discharging partof the funded debt of Great Britain, in order to meet the late loan, which waft read a first, aud ordered to' be read a second time to- morrow. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER moved for leaVe to bring in a hill for the better regulation of public winks and tlie expedition thereof. His object was to have a Surveyor General, not in private practice, who/ night he assisted by professional architects. He gave their late architect every credit, but he was so much engaged in private practice that he could not have time to direct ihe whole of his attention to the public works..— After lome observations from Mr. Bankes & Mr. Tierney, in which they recommended economy in the expenditure of the public money appropriated to this branch of service, and some remarks fiom Mr. Baring, Mr. Rose, &. C. leave was given. Lord CASTLEREAOU presented, by command of thc Prince Regent, several papers relative to the payment of the debts of the Princess of Wales. In answer to some questions put Whitbread, his Lordship said, that the step taken, and the measure intended to follow, had been communicated to the Princess, or would be in the present day. Tiie paiiers were ordered to be referred to a committee of the whole House on Monday next. Tne SPEAKER informed the House that be had received a letter from Lord Cochrane, stating tbat his Lordship would not be ready to enter into his defence on Friday, and begging that Tuesday might be fixed. He had informed the Noble Loid that proper time would be given. After an observation on the table. PEES IN COURTS OP JOITICE. Sir J. NIWMJRT believed it to be the bounden duty of the Home to exercise a proper regulation and controul over the Feel in the Courts of JuWice ; without which the suitor would be liable to be treated with great injustice. Since nsj no controul of this1 kiwF had been exercised. The pe riodi antecedent to tbat time, when this controul wai exer cised, were 1132 and 11A8 Although he had thought it necessary in the exercise of this controul, to move for the Returns of Fees in Courts of Justice, yet he could assure the House he had not the least intention of impugning any particular Officer of any of the Courts. He then moved that the various Returns of Fees made at different periods to the Parliaments of Great Britain and Ireland should been, tered on the Journal!, in order tbat every Member might have an immediate reference to them whenever he should please. He also moved, that a Commission, similar to tbat of 1199, should be appointed ; and that an Address should be presented to the Piince Regent, for an Account of all the Proceedings under the Great Seal in 1199, with re$| iect to the Fees of Courts of Justice and the Offices attached to them. Mr. LAW did not conceive that Ihe Hon Baronet had been actuated bv any personal feelings ill bringing forward such strung personal ciiarges againlt some Law Officers; he stilt thought he hud brought forward those charges without having shewn any foundation for them. A charge had been made against the Chief Justice of the Court of King's Bench, that he bad allowed the Marshal, to increase bis fees. The only way in which tbe Head . if that Court Cemld answer that charge, was by a simple dental of iti truth. Those fees were established by usage, and weie taxed hv the Master of the King's Bench, and subject to tlie reviiion of the Bench of Judges of that Cotot. No alteration bad taken place in those fees since 1132, except some fees of forms.— With tegard to the Clerk of Nisi Prius and Clerk of Coini ( Mr. Lowten), he took only the same fees he had done 30 years ago. The general ratio of fees had not increased since 1132. It was very right that Parliament should have a ronlroul over the Courts of Low, whenevor sufficient grounds were laid to ibew tbat there was any abuse iu them ; but voting th s address might have a very dangerous effect as to the chaiacter and icspect due to our Courts of Justice. He should, therefore, oppose the motion. Lord CAITIEBEACH said, ibe House was entitled to have expected that some ground of abuse should have been laid, before auy motion of this nature should have been made.— Mr. PoNsONBV contended, that no imputation would be cast on any of the Courts of Justice bv tbe motion, or any enquiries proposed by bis Right Hon. Friend, any more ttian bad been done by the foimer similar motions on this subject — Alter some observations had been made by Mr. Bathurst, Mr. Stepheu, the Attorney and Solicitor- General, Sir S. Romtlly, kc. he. tM'WVuse divided.— For the motion 49— against it 48— Majority lot the motion 1. THE itAVS TRADE. Mr. fioBNB* moved ihat the Addtess of the House to the Prince Regent of tbe 3d of May, and his Royal Highuess's Answer, be lead, which having been done, the Hon. Gentle- man made some observations on tbat part of the late Treaty which lesptcitd the Abolition of the Slave t'rude, and concluded by moving an Address to the Regent for copies ot the remoiibtranae* made by this Government to France, and of tlie communications made to Ibe Allies by our Ministers on the subject of the African Slave Tl ltd''.— file motion was opposed by Lend CAHTLEREAQH, and ( after some obseivat ons from Sir S. Romilty, Mr. Stephen; Mr. Ponspnby, & e.) negatived without a division. WKDNE^ DAY, JUNE 29, A great variety of Petitions were presented against the Slave Trade, which WCR ordered to li « on the table. ' V^ l r^' 8 SS , lie P" tv 10 , rpat » ' « >. After he gained some successes over the Allies at Trm "• her actions, though 0f inferior had ives, a - tl in som » moment, he became less lisposed to listen ti> any teuns. ft was, perhaps, atthij most anxious moment that tbe Allies entered into a mtitml engagement not to separate their ii. tereit, nor h « induced oy any discouragement to abandon Ihe cause. We agrted in the conviction, lhat if we stood together either in peace or it arms, the result, however stow, must be certain The Al'rl at this moment l, ad entered into au eneagerro* nt to bring 600,000 men into the field, and even, in ca* e of peace, ti> have maintained lhat force, so as always to have au artny ready lit act, in case of aggression, against auy of the oowers nf E'ulrope, It was more than any m m could have expected, that we. should enter Paris not as enemies, but as friends, and this was, in a great measure, owing to the policy pursued. Had Ihe result been otherwise, the mo- t eala. initous couseqiicncei would have ensued. Thev <- e Irinlv, as Ihe II Member h. rd stated, wrre much indebted to the individual then governing Franco fir tbe false steps he hail taken. Hail the result, however must have entered Paris as and not of triumph, the negotiation* at Cliatillon were broken off, not from the knowledge of any movement iu FiSoCeH from the convict ion thev had that Bonaparte was trifling wiih them, and only keeping up appearances. Tiie liopUlar movetiient that iticeredod could only be attributed to tbe uation's being so desirous of pe. ece. anil of their being still greatly attached to the ancient family, a< thev bad since snffi.- lentlv shown. Tbey weie convinced that penct; could not be made with Bonaparte. It was not till after tin: uegotiationsbiid failed that the first communication was made to the allies of the disposition of the public mind. The Noble Lord then went into the treaty in detail, and allowed that all perhaps was not done tbat might have been desirvble, but every thing was don- not been as it was, th. y a scene of war nnd desolation. ,, -— —... ........ by f/ nd Castlereagh the order was dischargc- d, and Tuesday fixed for the notice. Lord CASTLEREACH gave notice that he wonld on Monday next moye the thanks of tbe House to tbe militia anil volon* teers. As it would be some time before the reduction of the regular troops would take place, lie should divide tbe thanks tothe different descriptions of force. Mr BASING asked what had been done with Holland as to the Dutch colonies. The Cape nf Good Hope and Ceylon were of great importance > vith reference to our East India possessions, and the Guyanne colonies as connected with the ilave trade.— Lord CASTLEREAOH said lhat Ceylon had been guaranteed lo us by a foimer treaty, the other colonies are open to negotiation, and indeed were at this moment subjects of discussion. The nature of concessions to Holland must always be operated on by the situation of that country witb regard to France, TREATY or PEACE. Lord LASCELLES rose to move an Address to the Prince Regent on tbe Treaty of Peace. In undertaking the task he felt his own inadequacy ; b it he felt it bis duly to express what hp believed was the general feeling of the House and the country, namely, a universal satisfaction at the greater part of the treaty; and concluded by moving an Addreis to his lloval Highness, thanking him for having communicated the treaty to tli'm, and approving it, a « having effected a peace wisely, including Ihe honour antl happiness of all, as obtaining the object of the ivar, restoring the ancient order of things, giving hopes of a lasting and solid peace, and affording, on our part, a bright example to the world. Mr. Goocu, in a short speech, which he professed was his second in that Hume, seconded the motion. , Mr WILBERFORCE said, ilie events of the last year exhibited tbe manner in which Providence blessed nations engaged in tbe support of right and justice. He gave the greatest credit to Ministers for their manner of acting with the allies, and praised the Duke of Wellington not ontv for his wisdom and valour, but for bis unexampled forbearance in the inidst of the vexatious to which he was frequently subjected, pursuing a steady course, which ended in the happiness of his conntiy and his own glory. On the subject of the tlave trade he felt the keenest sorrow, but trusted that the French mind would be at length enlightened, even by the publication in France ofthe Debates ou that subject in Parliament. Upon this article of the treaty he should, for the sake of unanimity, propose an amendment, to defer giving the opinion of the House until the issue ofthe Congress was known upon the question of the slave trade, trusting that his Noble Friend, ( Loid C » 3tlereagb,) reinforced as he should be with the declared feeling of ihe country, would be successlul in bis endeatours. He concluded with moving an amendment, declaring in substance, that the House deferred the expression of in opinion on the article of tbe treaty relative to tbe slave trade until the issue of the Congress was known, the House confiding in the well known justice aud humanity of his Royal Highness, th. it every endeavour should be made for attaining the object proposed. Lord CASTt BREACH declared that he had no objection to the addition ofthe words proposed, they being but a repeti- tion of what on a former night was unanimously voted by tbe House. Mr. CANNINO said he was glad to ft, id the amendment, though a surplusage, accepted by ihe Noble Lord, as it would secuie unanimity on a treaty which he ( Mr. C.) considered the most glorious ever made for the country. ( Hear, hear!) He wis therefore bappy to be enabled to g- ve bis voice without qualification, differing, however, from those who looked upon Ihe immediate abolition of the slave trade as absolutely a question of peace or war with France. Separating tbe treaty of peace with France from the general Congress, he thought it a most wise measure, as it placed France in that proper orbit from which she would dispense a natural and salutary light, instead of being, os she bitheito had been, an objec. of terror, dispensing universal desolation in her cccentric couise It was said, we should appear at Ihe Congress deprived of our strength. But onr accession of character wos an incalculable acceisiou to our strength By nnembarrassiug ourselves of our conquests, we di- abused Europe. We removed suspicions which it is in vain to deny to haveexisted, and we convinced the world of our disinterest- edness aud magnanimity. ( Hear!) Of this part of the tieaty he should touch but upon one point more, and tbat he should barely mention without pressing for information. He alluded to the ultimate disposition of tile Kingdom of Naples, which he trusted was still a subject for the consideration of the negotiators. Upon a retrospect of 20 years of war it appeared that every pledge was tedeetned, every principle was maintained ; and to use the words of a Stale Paper, by a great Statesman ( Lord Grentille), the tranquillity of Europe was sealed by the substitution of the ancient family in France for the late military dynasty. The |> olicy of tbe war, he contended, was uniformly I he asme— resistance tothe enemy, under whatever colours he appeared, whether as a fierce democracy, destroying its own institutions ami those aiouud it; as a factious tyranny, revelling iu human blood; or, lastly, in that state in which such- events usually terminate, a military despotism ; still tbe principle of our resistance was the same. Our success was effected by ttie etlorls of nations prostrate because liopelesi, aud ultimately roused by the example of England. We weie tbe defenders, and are now the models of Europe. Nations were assimilating to that happy constitution which gave wealth, happiness and liberty tu England for ages, and w'as in a great degree the instru- ment that saVed Europe from oppression and debasement. Afler some observations from Mr. Ponsouby and Mr. Whitbread, Lord CASTLBREACH said he felt extremely gratified by the candour with which he hud been treated hy ttie Hon, Gentlemen opposite, both iu his absence aud presence. 11c was glad to find these lion. Gentlemen dis| iosed [ o justify his conduct so far as tney could agree with bim consistently nilh their own principles. He was in a situation, however, which rendered it necessary for tiiin to make the principles ou which the negotiations had been conducted as much understood as possible. He was com- pletely convinced in his own mind, and he bad acted on Ibis principle, that if this country had pressed the abolition of the slave trade as an absolute and indispensable condition, that the general cause of humanity would hare lost more than it could have gained. It would be the greatest folly to attribute the happy result of the conflict to auy inen or Bet of men, without taking iu all the circumstances, but certainly much was owing to the persevering exeitiomof ihis country. It was enough for his Majetty's Mini etc i i that they did not check the piogress, nur prevent the comb nation uf those, circumstances widen bad terminated in an event so veiy deiiiable. He be ieved the result would have beeu incomplete ii the old family had not been restored to France, as Fiance could not have bail the same social intercourse with the reit of Europe. He felt this during tbe negotiations at Chalillon ; but this consideration, however, hao never been made the ground of'Continuing the war, nor bad it been attowed at ail to interfere with the general disposition of the Allies to make feace With fhe individual then at the head ol the French Government; it was necessary to show that it was uot a war of choice but necessity. It was more prudent policy to ticat with him to long as he was at tbe head of government, but the moment Le was deposed, he bad no hesitation in looking . vMiietfiem m Lnetiisuiteresfrfnea of England. He flattered himself thai it had been incnu'io- vertibtv manifested that the wh ip policy of England throughout the war had been founded on the great ft ml broad principle of contending for tbe c timoti security. He flattered himself lhat all the imnu aiions of the war being continued for purposes of S" lfl. li ambition had been lemotetli^ that tbe conduct of Great Britain bad beeiV • thai it had been proved she had neen dr the war by nothing short of an over ruling that she was ready to saci'ifice every thing own security, she had been reluctantly jiossession, as soon as it on, l,„ h t 1 ! that oircumstanees would admit Upon the whole he flmeiP(, himself ,!, at the deepest imp", stoii had been made npou the C, iitinent of the, li, i , t, r;; X, vindicated. leen driven in'o necessity ; and of which, for her compelled > o take . - . was minifested that she <- ot> ldm. ike that sacrifice without danger. " If," concluded tbe noble lord, " the countrv has for 20 years sustained the m-)- t - evere burdens, and austatned tlietn with a noble fortitude, it is at least gratifying to her to find that she has come out of ihe tremendous contest iu which she has been engaged with the accomplishment of tbat seen itv for and with a reputation unstained by reproach. She Vavely stood by th" powers of Europe in eircuin t- incs of unprece- dented peril; feeling that it was ber duty to enter the list its defence of al' tho e moral and political principles which were endangered— abstaining from too cautions and minute u cal- culation nf tbe chance of the conflict— ami leaving Ihe lesnlt lo Providence. We have nt ' englh, sir, close I tb » wa —. is conquerors certainly— but enjoying tbe bened'it tious„ not only of those with whom we fought, tut' ul iinitelvof those anninst whom « e fought. Th » re is in feeling more powerful in Paris at this moment thmt veneration Mr the English character. Sir, I trust th it the Course whiih » » have pursued through the whole of this eventful cri- i-. wilt piove permanently benefit- a I to the wtnld I timet that liie emergency which placed Ihe Prench fimilv, and so I r ge a poition of Fieucti subjects in England, will HI its cou- equencea soften the asperity which lias too long subsisted between the two countries, aud which has beeu ttie pregnant sou ice of rivalry and war. I trust that feelings of mutual kindness have been implanted in the bi easts even ofthe lower odt . s of people in the two nations, and that they mar long retain the relations of peace and friendship. If no other blessiag had been thrived from oil lhat has happened, it would be no unsatisfactory oue to ft- l that thc spell is dissolved by whieh Great Britain and Fiance wer* supposed to be necei. sarily enemies. It is the inteiesl of bo'li c iuntries to foster the amicable dispositions which have arisen For the incli- nation of the Rritish Government to do so, I can safely he- responsible. Nor can I hesi. ate for a moment to believo tiiat such will be the desire manifested bv the Government of France. Sir. we received the family of the B uirhnn* it » this country in thc manner iu which I booe we shall always receive the unfortunate and virtuous. I believe that > hat family entertains to- vards us in return the utmost cordiality of sent. ment. We acted fairly anel candidly by rbeifi We tohf them that although we wished hem success, tve could not prematurely meet their cause with OIPI. When " ho F each people returned to their allegiance tn that tamilv, we weie among the fiist to recognise their ti le, aud to ou. iratul. iier them on their restnia i m to the throne of their aoce- nou. Sir, I am sure the H utse must feel th it the situation io which this country is plared bv all th* » e glo'tous event, does us Immortal honour. W" have no small reasteo lo be grate, ful to the illustrious pciaoo at the heat' of he G ve- n'n » nt, for having taken charge of the vessel of the state at a .11 - menl of the utmost peril and alarm. Bv the ca nestn- sa with which lhat Illustrious persun has discharged na " uhlicr duty— by the vigour with which he supported the cmsr of our allies— by the unrelaxing svstem of policy which be maintained in all our ra'ijus relations, he h. is had the su- preme satisfaction of restoring peace not only to this o uintry but to Europe. His Royal Highness has another most valu- able and most lasting gratification— iihat ( although that vener- able individual is unfortunately incapable of participating it\ the joy of tbe times) he has thus fulfilled tile wish whieh was nearest and dearest the heart nf hi- Sovereign Father, ivh le Ills Majesty sat on ttie Ihrotie."-— Loud and bag eonhnu. it chccring, from a!} parU of Ihe Ihuse. Mr. V^ SMITH complimented in high terms the Inminoits and satisfactory ita'etnent of th" noble Lord, and approved those liberal principles ou which he octcd. The ability of the noble Lord had seeiiied to rise with erery new ditfi ultv, an I he was convinced that bad the same liberal piim, pies guided the Councils of this country ot the commencement of the war, Europe would haie been spared the expense of so much blood and treasure. Tbe question being then put, the motion with the amend- ment was unanimously carried..*- Vljmwiwfd, The Americans, who have been accustomed to brinjj ihto tbe field a few hundreds of raw militia, led on by Commanders who were thc first to run away, will be somewhat surprised at Ihe appearance of Lord Hill and the veteran troops who beat all the Marshals of France ( held, before that time, to be the best Generals of Eu- rope,) and who know every art of « ar, bat that of— a Retreat. A few days since, a detachment of American pri- soners arrived at Taunton, on their route lo lire depot at Dartmoor, lu llie middle of Ibe night they contrived, by taking up the flooring of a room iu which Ihey were con- fined at the Old Aueel Inn, and digging do- n to the foun- dation of the place, to make a hole to admit their escape.— Twenty- seven succeeded in getting out, of whom eleven only have been taken. BANKRUPI S, JUNE 25. William Amor, ol North Petherton, Somersetshire, dealer and chapman, Julr 9, 9, August 6, at the Angel Inn, Chard.— Henry Bennett, ot Bury-. tre. t, St. Mary. Axe, London, m- ney- icrtvener, June 29, July 12, August 6, st Guildhall.— Sathamel / Cinch Brooks, ot Oxford, contractor, Julv 15, 16, August 6, at the Mitre Inn. Oxford.— John Duncan and John Young, of Huddersfietd, Yorkshire, wuotstan ers, Julv 8 9, August 6, at the VV bite Lion Inn, Hudder- field.— John Evans, ot Tetbury, Gloces. ter. hire, wine and liquor merchant, Julv 1, ll August 6, at the White Hart Inn, Tetbury.— Richard Habitshaxo, of Bla. kburn, Lancashire, linen draper. July 21. 23, Augus 6, at the Old Bull, Blackburn.— John Hoilgsnn and Edward Pearson, of I. verpoot, merchants, Julv 22, 03, Augu- t 6. at the King's Arun, Liverpool. ->- Jokn Kcmball, of Monk's Eleigh, Sutfulk, miller und maltster, Julv I, ' 2, Auwust 6, at the Angel Ian, Bury St. Edmunds — IVilliam /. cwis, of Gieai Charlotte street, Blackiriar's- nad, Surrey, corn- deader, June 28, July 9, August 6, ai Guildhall, f. ond'in.-^ Pa/ nc/ r Martin, of Oxford. street. Middlesex, book* seller, July 2, 16, August 6, at Guildhall, London.— Thomat Merricks, of Liverpool, bricklayer a'd builder, Jnlv 7, 8 Aujust 6, at the George Inn, Liverpool.— William Morris, of Luiter- worfti, Leicestershire, dealer in cattle, July 7, 8. An nist 6, at tlie Html Inn, Lutterworth.— Thomas Taylor, at Chester, comb- maker, July 18, 19 August 6. al the Feathers Inn, Chester. joNK 23. J— John Amerson, of Great Snoring, nt ller, JuK 25, 26. August 9, at lite New Inn, Holt.— Joseph Citmtnt. « t Wap- ping- watl, , h. p- chandler, Jul 2, 12, Augu- l 9. a- Gjildhalt, London.— Thomas Lame, of Bt a I, nm . n, . lut> 5 6, Augu t 9, at Mr. Jarvis's, 11. nit. I.— John Richard Pimm, of Westmrnstt - road, corn- la'tor, Julv 2, 19 Angu. l 9, a tlnddha I, Londoi <— Benjamin Shirley, oi Sheffield, gn « ., r, litis 7, 8, August?, at the- Green Man, Ashbotne.— Richard < reak Stanes, oi Chelmsf trd, bookseller, July 2, 16, August 9 ai On inhall, Loudon — Richard- Thomas, of Helston, g o- er, Julv 5, lo A t i-' 9, at 11u ltli . tll, London. Printed if published by IV. Eddoves, CcTn- MurHt, S'. rtKibury.
Document Search
Ask a Question