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The Salopian Journal

13/07/1814

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1067
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 13/07/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1067
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N0' 1067. Wednesday, Mf& mjk; ^ WS • if' ® t/' f^! CORiV MARKET, SHREWSBURY. W T'l. tCli-' July 13, 1814. JRHfcg Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each MR. LEWIS, S V RG EOJV. D E JV TIS T, T> ESPECTFULLY informs ilie Nobility, Gentry, kc. lv that be will visit SHREWSBURY during tbe next Races, and afterwards regularly twice a Year, uf which he will give further Notice, by tbe Medium of ihis Paper. MR. LEWIS'S SLEGANT VEGETABLE TOOTH POWDER. As it is well known that Acids, whether Mineral or Vegetable, are destructive to the Teeth, this invaluable Tooth Powder is prepared from Vegetables, without pos- sessing Ihe least possible Degree of Acidity. It is extremely • lieasant and palatable, will preserve and beautify Ihe Teeth harden the Gums, and render the Mouth tragrant and healthful. This elegant Preparation is sold by W. EDDOWFS Printer, Shrewsbury, iu Boxes at 2S 9d ea<- h ; where al- o may be had Mr LewisVToolh Brushes, Is. each. JfORTB IV ALES. TO BE LET, IN THE VALE OF LLANRWST, For six, vine, or twelve onths, or for a longer Period ( if required), and may be entired upon immediately, ACAPITAI. M ANSION, completely furnished, called THE AHBEY, in the County of Carnarvon, situate within two Miles of the Market Town of Llaurwst ( lo which there is a daily Post), aud eight ofConway ; consisting of a Vestibule, Anti- Chamber, Dining- Room, Drawing- Room, together wilh seven Bed- Rooms, Garrets, aud Servants - Rooms • the Domestic Offices are numerous, and in every Respect complete — Also, Stabling for Bix Horses ( if re- quired) and Covh- House, with a large walled Garden, well stocked wilb Fruit Trees in full Bearing, tasteful Shrub- beries, and Pleasure- Ground. The above Premises are situate on ihe Banks of the RIVER CONWAY, in the romantic and much- admired VA I E of LLAN RWST, in the County of Denbigh, com- manding pirtuiesq e Views of the Carnarvonshire and adjoining Mountains. In lite Neighbourhood are several Lakes and Streams, which abound with excellent Trout, aud other Fish. There are also Iwo Weekly Marketsat Llanrwst, one oil Tuesday, and the ether on Saturday, which are plentifully supplied with all Kinds of Butchers' Meal, 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 nnd WILLIAMS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury ; and Mr. JONES, Soli- citor, Llanrwst, who will direel a proper Person to shew the Premises, and of whom Ihe Rent mav he known. - HEREAS MARIA WEALE, tale of MUCH WEN- LOCK, in the County of Salop, Spinster, died intestate in Ihe Month of June, 1813, whereby Ibe personal Estate and Effects of the said deceased are become distributable lo and amongst her next of Kin, who arc supposed to be her first Cousins: All Persons standing iu that or any nearer Degree of Relationship, arc requested immediately tu make out a Statement thereof, and deliver or iransniit the same lo Messrs. COLLINS and HINTON, of Much Wenlock aforesaid, Ihe Solicitors to Ihe Adminis- trator who intend'* making Distribution of the said Estate ami Effects oil IheHRST 1) AY of AUGUST next: And all olher the more remote Relations of Ihe said deceased, are desired to take Notice, that unless ill the mean Time they take legal Measures for enforcing any Claim which they have or may sei up tosuch Property, that such Distribution will be confined lo the said liist Cousins or those nearer of Kin lo the said deceased.— All Persons having any other Claim upon ibe said Estate and Effects, are requested immediately lo transmit an Account thereof to the said Messrs COLLINS and HINTON. Dated the fist Day qf July, 1814. BOARD & EDUCATION, AT STREET HOUSE, LLANDISILIO. Tand M COOK E, impressed with Gratitude, lake this . Opportunity of returning their sincere Thanks to their Friends and the Public in general, for the very liberal Support Ihev have experienced; and beg leave to inform them, their SCHOOL re- opens on MONDAY, Ihe ) 81h Instant — Board and Education 20 Guineas per Aniiuin — Dancing and Drawing by approved Masters. STREET HOUSE is a very spacious and eligible Situation, on Ihe great Road from Welshpool to Osweslry. I. landisilio, July 4th, 1814. SHREWSBURY HOUSE OF INDUSTRY. AT a GENERAL SPECIAL ASSEMBLY of the DIRECTORS, held Ihe Sd Day of December, 1813, and continued by several Adjournments to 3d January, 1814; Present JOSEPH LOXDALE, Esq. in the Chair: Mr. P. Watkis Mr. Brayne, Tinman Dr. Johnson Mr. Bureau Mr Gittins, Mercer Mr. Wilson Mr. William Wood Mr. Edward Lawrence Mr. Whilehurst Mr. Ellesmere, Almond Park IT WAS UNANIMOUSLY RESOLVED as follows, ( inter alia). THAT the good ordering ofthe House of Industry, the Comfort of the Poor, aud the Welfare of the Inhabitants, of I he United Parishes, depend upon the proper Choice of Directors; lo ensure which, ibe Board do most earnestly recommend to the Guardians of the Poor to 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 Ihe Discharge of this important Duty.— Tbe present Directors, fully impressed with tbe absolute Necessity of tbe above Recom- mendation being every Year seriously attended to, also appeal to such Guardians as are so circumstanced,, request- ing Ihem to send in'tbeir Names to tbe Directors imme- diately, that a proper Number may be selected by them, and given to the Parish Officers to lay before the Guardians of tbe Poor ia Vestry, for I heir Choice. GEORGE WELLINGS, Clerk. WESTBURY ROADS. NOTICE is hereby given, lhat the Trustees of Welsh Gate and Bischurch Roads will MEET at. the GUILDHALL, in SHREWSBURY- on THURSDAY, the TWENTY- EIGHTH Day of this Month, at the Hour of Eleven in the Forenoon, in Order to consult about erecting a Toll Gate, Chain, or Bar, across the Turnpike Road leading from SHREWSBURY to W ESTBURY, at or near the New Street, in Frankwell, iu the Suburbs of the said Town ufShrewsbury. Dated the4th Day of July, 1814. JOH N JONES, Clerk to the said Trustees. LONDON. THE Creditors who bave proved their Debts under a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued against EDWAHD MORGAN, the Younger, of KNIGHTON, in the County of Radnor, Woolstapler, are desired to MEET the Assignees of the Eslale and Effects of the said Bank- rupt, on the 14th Day of July, 1814, at lour o'Clock in the Afternoon, at the DUKE'S ARMS 1NN, 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 io or dissent from the said As. mgnees commencing and prosecuting an Action at Law against Jane Ayres, of Knighton aforesaid, widow ; and on other special Affairs. <& aie0 tii? auction. RADNORSHIRE. SALE TO- MORROW. BY J. BROOME, At the Duke's Arms, iu Knighton, in the Countv of Radnor, on Thursday, the I4lh Day of July, 1814, at four o'Clock ill the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall be then produced : [ By Order of tbe Assig- iee* of EDWARD MORGAN, a Bankrupt]; ALL lliat MESSUAGE, or Tenement and FARM, situated at Vl ANAUGI1TY and CWMS tNTAM, in the several Parishes of Ltanvair Waterdine, and Beguildy, or one of ihem, in the several Counties of Salop and Rad- nor, cou'aining 279A. oR. 24P. or thereabouts, now in the Occupation of William Davies, his Undertenants, or As. aigoees. And also a Messuage or COTTAGE, situate at Cwmsan- taiu aforesaid, also in the Occupation of the said William Davies, or his Undertenant. I The Premises are held by a Lease, of which 14 Years will lie unexpired at Lady Day next, at Ibe yearly Rent of ! OFC' 315. The Farm is situated about two Miles from Knighton, in a very beautiful and improving Couiilry, is remarkably compact, and is in every respect a most desirable Property. It possesses very extensive and valuable Right of Common upon Ihe adjoining Hills. ' Tbe Tenant will shew Ihe Farm; and further Particulars maybe known by applying to Messrs. COLEMAN and CO. of Ihe Leominster Bank ; Messrs. MORUIS aud SONS, So- licitors, in Ludlow ; or Mr. PANTING, Solicitor, in Shrews, bury. ' LL A N V E C H A N.— M 0 N T G O M EIIY S HIR K. On Wednesday, tlieSOth Day of August, 1814, at the House of Mr. Edwards, ihc Unicorn Inn, Osweslry, at four I o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon nl the Time of Sale, and subject lu such Conditions as shall be then produced, 1 . lless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of • which timely Nolice will be given : j LOT 1 AVERY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in LLANVECHAN. in Ihe County of Montgomery, called the FREETII FARM, comprising a Dwelling House, Outbuildings, and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, and j about 30 Acres of excellent Arable, Meadow, aud Pasture j LAN D, with a good Pew iu the Parish Church; and now iu the Occupation of Mr. James Roberts, as Tenant from j Year to Year. The River l'rogan runs through Ihis Estate, a great Pari of w hich may be irrigated, is capable of great | ** Improvement, and an excellent Situation for the Erection ofa Walei Corn Mill, lying on the Road j from I lanfylliu 10Oswestry, in a fine Spoi ling Conn- try; 8 Miles from Oswestry,( j from Llanfyllin, and 10 from Welshpool. LOT II. A FIELD, or Close of LAN D, called Ibe SHELF CROFC, lying wilhin Ihe Liberties of the Town of Oswes- try, containing about 2 Acres, and • » > w iu the Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT III. A MOI ETY of all lhat spacious DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, Stable, and Stable aud Outbuildings, wilh Ihe Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate oppo- site the Cioss Market, in OSWESTRY, now in the Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper uud Grocer, as Tenant from Year lo Year. LOT IV. A good PEW in Ibe Parish Church ofOswcslrv. N B. The Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, and a Moiely of the Purchase Money may remain 011 Mortgage if required by Ibe Purchaser. For" fmthe'r" Particulars, apply to Mr. JONES, NO. 4, Hill Stre. etTSt. James's, Liverpool; " or Mr. EDWARDS, Unicorn Inn, Oswestry. The Tenants will shew tbe Premises, fm 1 nrr^^ saB^ fiSiy^^ lp^^" DUKE OF WELLINGTON, POST COACH TO ABERYsTWYTH By Way of Pout, Llanfair, Mallwyd, und . Machynlleth. THE Proprietors of the ahove Coach return their warmest Acknowledgments to Ihe Public for Ihe generous Support which tbe Concern has received during the Winter, and respectfully inform them that it com- menced running on the 2oth of June, and will co'tinue to run every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, aud FRIDAY-, al fouro'Clock. from Ibe LION and BRITANNIA INNS, during the BATHING SEASON. A New Road being now funned between Pool and Llan- fair, by which the steep Hill of Dolarddvn will be avoided, lliey hope it will be found that this will not only be tbe nearest Road to Aberystwyth, but that its bold Features and picturesque Scenery will render it interesting to eveiy Traveller. Performed by LAWRENCE and CAltTWRIGHT, Shrewsbury. JONES and DAVIES, Aberystwyth, And the Principal Innkeepers on tbe Road. Will not be accountable for any Luggage, Parcels, & c. above the Value of £ b, uuless entered and paid for accordingly For Rheumatism, Pains in the Limbs, tyc. DR. liATEMAN's PECTORAL DROPS. ra" 1HE Public never had a more valuable Medicine pre- - I sented to them, than these inestimable Drops, as a certain Cure in Rheumatic awl Chronic Complaints, violent Colds, and consequent Pains in the Limbs, giving Relief in the most violent Fits of Ihe Gout; in short, it has now been so long established, and its Virtues so well known to the Public in general, that it would bo needless to say moie in i's Praise ; But great as the good Effects are from taking tbe Tme and Genuine Bateman's Drops, the Consequences re- sullina from taking the Counterfeit Sorts aie too frequently as much the Reverse,.. the ill effects of which have been often experienced 1 It is therufo e recommended tu every one to take pai ticolar Notice, that th? Words " Dicey and Co. A'o. 10, B"- c Church Yard," aie printed in the Stamp affixed to each Bottle.— All others are CousTF. EREIT. Sold, Wholesale, at the original Warehouse for Dlcev and Co.' s Mtdicin- s, No. 10, Bow Church Yaid, and Retail by EDDOWES, Sandford, and Watton, Shrewsbury ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Trevor, Weulock ; Houlslone, Wel- lington ; Smith, and Miller, Ironbridge; Ferrington, Tirose- ley; Harding, Shiffnal; Price and Edward,, Oswestry Fallows, Birch, Haugh, and Price, Ellesmere; Parker, a'nri Evanson, Whitchurch, and by the principal Venders of Pateni Medicines throughout the Kingdom, in Bottles at Is 1^( 1 Is. 6d. and 2s. 9d. each. Shropshire General Agricultural Society. j NPHE next MEETING will be held at the LION : 1. INN, Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, Ihe 15th Day of JULY next.— Attendance will be given at the Lion, lo receive the Subscriptions in Arrear, from 11 tills o'Clock. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Secretary. Premiums for Jul'if Meetina, 1814. 1. APiece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for ihe best one- year old short- woolled llam, subject to Ibe annexed Conditions. 2. A Pieceof Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best two- years old short- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 3. A Pieceof Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best one- year old long woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 4. APiece of Plate, Value TEN GUIKEAS, for the best two- years old long- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 5. A Pieceof Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for tbe best Pen of three short- woolled Theaves, under the like Cou- ' di lions. 6. A Piece ofPlatc, Value SEVEN GUINFAS, for the best Pen of three long- woolled Theaves, under Ibe like Con- ditions. 7. A Pieceof Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for Ibe best Pen of three one- year old short- woolled W ethers, under the like Conditions. 8. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three two- years old Ditto, under Ihe like Conditions. 9. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three one- year old long- woolled Welhers, under the like Conditions. 10. A Pieceof Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen ofthree two- vcars old Ditto, under the like Conditions. 11. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old long- homed Heifer's, under the like Conditions 12 A Piece of Plate, ValneTEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old short- horned Dilto, finder tbe like Conditions. 13. A Piece of Plate, ValueTEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Hereford Ditlo, under the like Con- ditions. 14. A Pieceof I'lale, Value TEN GCINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Devon Dillo, under Che like Con- ditions 15 A Piece of Plate, Value TWENTY GUINEAS, fortbe best Pair of any Sort; the Judges to take into their Con- sideration which is the best adapted for thc general Stock of the County. lfi. A Premium ofTEwGt'lNEAS, to anv Person who shall invent or improve any implement of Husbandry, thai shall, on Trial, be found most useful in saving Labour and Ex- pense ; Simplicity aud Cheapness of Construction being deemed essential Parts of its Merit.— This Premium is open to any Person whatever 17 To thc Shepherd, being a Servant or Lalwnrer lo a Member'oftheSociety, who, from not less thanOue Hundred Ewes, shall rear ( till the 31st of May, 1814) the greatest Number of sound, healthv Lambs, in Proportion to the Number yeaned, THREE Gui NEAS ; the Nature of the Breed, Age and Number of the Ewes which have gone to theRam, Nuinberand Ageof those that yeaned, Proportion that have died from the Tiine of putting to fhe Ram, first and last Dayof Yeaning, together with the Mode of Feed- ing and other Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs, lo be accurately certified, agreeably to the under- written Con- ditions. 18. For the next greatest Number, Two GUINE AS, under the like Conditions. 19. For the third Ditto, ONE GUINEA, under the like Conditions. CONDITIONS TO BE OBSERVED BY THE CANDIDATES. 1. Candidates for Ihe Premiums for Ibe best cultivated FARMS, must give Notice ( iu Writing) to tbe Secretary, on or before the FIRST Day of JANUARY, 1814; for the Pre- miums for TURNIPS, 011 or before the FIRST Day of AUGUST, 1814; and for the Premiums for DRAINING and IRRIGATION, on or before the FIRST Day of APRIL, 1814; that Time may be allowed for appointing a Judge or Judges lo inspect Ihe Farms, Crops, and Improvements. 2. All Notices of Claimants for Premiums for STOCK or IMPLEMENTS, must lie given ( ill Writing) to the Secretary, eight Days before the Meeting. 3 Certificates of the Qualifications of Shepherds, La- bourers and Servants, will be required ( the two last to be signed by the Master or Mistress, and by the Clergyman of tbe Parish or Place where Ihe Service was performed), and must he delivered to the Secretary fifteen Days before the Meeting, and drawn up agreeably to the annexed Forms. 4. The Cattle Slock lo date their Age from the PIRST Day of JANUARY ; a Certificate of which to be produced, agreeably to the fifth Condition. 5 All Stock inleuded to be shewn for Premiums by Pro- prietors of Land, must be bred by them, and all Stock shewn by Teuanls must have been six Months in the Owner's HOUSE OF COMMONS— TUESDAY, JULY 5. LORD COCHRANE. Mr. Broadbead moved the consideration of the record of the conviction of Lord Cochrane aud Mr. C. Johnstone. Lord Cochrane entered the House, and was desired lo lake his place. The Speaker Mien enquired if Mr. C. Johnstone was in attendance ; and v, as answered in the negative. Mr. ^ .. . „ a. ,„ ,„*„ „, ,„<.- ,, tWLc u Graham and Col. Kerrison informed the House, tbey saw | Voied'tVihe Navy" Army," m'ld'RovaTMarhieV'^ ira!!' par" Mr. Johnstone at Calais, on Ihe 21st of June last. Mr. of ihe world, for Iheir ineril. riion, and eminent service duty, when required. He congratulated the House and the Country Oil Ihe slate of all the branches of our military force, which, instead of being left iu a slate of languor and inanimation by urn- long exertions, had been greatly in- creased and improved. There was not a power in Europe, Hi Ihe present proud inomenl, Hint possessed a more effici- ent military establishment in every respect. This was uot his Own opinion onlv, but thai of'the illustrious strangers who bad so lately visited us. The noble lord concluded bv moving 11 reaolniion, That ihe Thanks of Ihe House be Broadheud moved, that ibe record of Ihe conviction and sentence should be entered as read. Lord Cochrane then began bis defence, and commented on the proceedings which had taken place at tbe trial, and subsequently at tbe time lie was brought up for judgment; in the course of whirb he applied sucb language to the Noble Judge who presided at the trial, and to tbe Jury, as excited indignation and loud murmurs Heread a long course of observations upon the evidence ; which, he contended, was improbable aud inapplicable in many parts, and inconclusive iu alt respects, as relating to him ; and concluded by strongly as- serting his innocence — Lord C having retired, Mr. Broad- liead observed, it was impossible to witness the fall of such a man without pain, and lamented, that in justice to them- selves the House could not pass bis case over— He moved then, Thai it appeared to the House that Thomas Lord Cochrane had been convicted of a conspiracy with others, to raise tbe price of tlie funds. & c. The Solicitor- General most ably defended the proceedings which had taken place against the Noble Lord — Mr. Wil- berforce felt his duly lo bow to Ihe desicion of Ihe Judge and Jury. If Ihey interfered with tbe judicial proceedings of tbe Court of King's Bench, what a weapon this power might place iu future times iu I lie hands of a corrupt Minis- ter.— Sir F". Burdett defended Lord Cochrane; ' and Mr. Whitbread was inclined to think his lordship innocent. An adjournment having heen moved, the House divided : For it 74; agaiusl it 142; majority 68. Mr. Broadhead's first Resolution was carried without a division. He then proposed the question of Expulsion, when the numbers were; For the motion 140'; Against it 44; majority96.— The Vote of Expulsion agaiust Mr. C. Johnstone, was also put aud carried ; ami Iwo new Writs were moved for West- minster and Grainpounil. CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. " VTUCH has been said by interested individals against XTJL Medici nes that are advertised ; but there is a very impoi lant observation tone made respecting the Cordial Balm of Uilead, that unless its operation was gentle, safe and efficacious in those complaints for which it is recommended an I universally administered » ith invariable success, it could not have obtained the unexampled demand it has acquired- for, as it has rarely ihe great advantage of a persuasive ad- vocate at the ear of the patient, so nothing but his conviction of i> s virtues, by its salutary effects, can induce persever- ance, and yet leasonable perseverance is certainly most re- quisite to enable even the happiest combination of chymicals and galenicals to root out cbrouie diseases, and re5tore the valetudinarian to health. Sold by W. EIIDOWF. 8, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, price I Is. each, or four 111 one Family Botile for 33s. by which one 1 Is. bottle is saved, with the words " Samuel Solomon, Liver- pool" engraved in the Slamp. Kj" Or. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note lo be inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solomon, Gilead- Ilouse, near Liverpool. Paid double no- taue." WEDNESDAY, JULY, 6. The Gazette oi last uighl contains the appointment of the Duke of Welliti " ton to the most important functions of Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipoten- tiary to the Court of France, The choice could not have been happier; and we feel the utmost conviction, that in liis diplomatic capacity, he will display the same extent and versatility of abilities, which distin- guished his masterly operations in the field No man is more calculated to produce that harirtony between thc two Courts, whicn will lie so absolutely necessary during the discussions of the Congress at Vienna. Thu'iGazetle likewise contains dispatches from our Military and Naval Commanders in Canada, detailing a series of successful operations,, w th the substance of which the Public are already acquainted. The Paris Papers of Saturday last contain a curious article, dated Ferrara, June 18, slating lhat Madame Eliza Bacciochi passed through that city three days previously, ou ber way to Vienna. This account, coupled with others, encourages a belief lhat all the brothers aud sisters of Bonaparte, who desire il, are to be allowed an asylum in thc Austrian dominions. Jerome has already taken up his residence in Styria ; and Joseph, il is said, has obtained permission 10 sojourn in some oilier province of lhat empire. These marks of respect are certainly meant for the Sovereign of Elba; and we should not be surprised, if the intercourse between him and bis wife, the Arch- duchess, particularly as Josephine is dead, were shortly re- established. But Ihe present Government of France, wc should think, would have a word to say upon I his subject Indeed Austria herself might have cause lo repent this spurious magnanimity; and it is particularly the duly of England not 10 suffer that dangerous and Cajoling hypocrite to appear again in I la I y, as his presence there, countenanced by the alliance of the House of Austria, could mil fail to revive Ihe hopes of his too numerous partisans in France Madame Moreau and her daughter have arrived in France. Letters were yesterday obtained through France from Cadiz lo the 17th, and Madrid to the 21st ult. Serious differences of sentiment and interest have arisen between the Clergy and Nubility of Spain, who, 011 Ihe first appearance of thc counter revolution under Ferdinand, were so unanimous. It is hoped, therefore, that at length ihe great mass of the people will find friends among the contending parties, who will not allow their infant liberty to be strangled in a cradle. The Princess of Wales.— On Monday night, in the House of Commons, Lord Castlcrcagh moved that the net sum of £ 50,000 a- year, should be granted to her Royal Highness, which was agreed to.— Last night, the Speaker read a letter from the Princess of Wales, expressing her gratitude for the offer of £ 50,000 a- year ; but declining to accept more than £ 35,000.— This act of generosity does her honour. Thanks were voted in the House of Lords last night to the Army, Navy, Militia, and Volunteers. It has been stated that Lord Cochrane is lo stand in the pillory ou the 10th of August; but there is reason to believe that no order to that etfect has been issued. rendered 10 Ibe country during the course of the war. The Royal Marines, he observed, bail always, whenever their services were wauled, merited the wannest tribute « f the country.— He then moved thai these Voles of the House should be communicated by the Speaker to ihe Lords of Ihe Admiralty and Ins Roval H ighness the Commander- in- Chief— Mr. BARING proposed lliat the Thanks of ihe House shonld also he giveu lo His Royal Highness Ihe Commander- in- Chief, iu testimony ofthe high sense Ihey entertained of bis long, unremitting, and effectual exertions for Ihc improvement of tbe British Army ; w hich, with the other Resolutions, was unanimously agreed to— The Thanks of tbe House were then voted to l. lre several corps of Militia, Local Militia, Yeomanry, and Volunteers ; the Speaker lu signify thc same to I lie Lord Lieutenant of each county. In 11 Committee of tbe whole House on His Royal High- ness the Prince Regent's Message, £ 2( 100 a- year w as voled to 1 , ord Combermere, and tbe two next persons to whom the title shall descend ; also to Lord Exmouili £ 201) 0 H- vear, to descend lo the two next heirs male of his body, to be applied in Ibe most beneficial manner. WAYS AND MEANS. The CHANCELLOR of Ihe EXCHEQUER, in proposing Ihe Annual Vote of tbe War Faxes, said, he bad the satisfaction to inform the House, lhat there had been iu ibe present year a considerable increase Tiie follow ing was' ihe com- parative statement of tbe product of the different Taxes, for the years ending July 1813 and 1H! 4. Tlie Customs in the first year, amounted to £ 9,189,000,— iu the last year, <£ 9,640,000. The Excise, in llie first year, £ 23,000,000, in tbe second, £ 24,130,000-— The Stamp Duties had increased from - f 5,169,000 IO £ 5,475,000. The Properly Tax, from | 4 13,065,000 to 14,300,000 The Land Tax, nol withsland- j ing Ihe progress of thc, redemption, was, in the first \ ear, • - f 1,162,000,— in tbe second year, £ 2,106,000. Tbe Posi- Office had increased from £ 1,378,000 to £ 1,409,000. The Assessed Taxes, from £ 6,022,000, lo i- 6,4/ 0,0i 0. The | Total Amount of ihe British Revenue had increased from ^ 58,907,000 to £ 62,968,000, liekig an increase uf more than ! four millions. Of these, War Taxes had arisen from | ^ 21,522,00( 1 to £ 23,797,000. The Right Hon. Genlleman concluded by moving, that £- 20,51) 0,000, War Taxes he con- tinued lo bis Majesty for the seivice of the current year.— After some observations from Mr. Earing, the motion was agreed to. TTNFAll. ING SUCCESS during a Period of EIGHTY YEARS has fully established the excellence of BAR- CLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT, in the cure of that dis- agieeable disorder, the I TCH, which it never fails to effect in ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION. This safe, speedy aud effectual Remedy, has been in gene- ral use for upwaids of 8|| years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveteiate cases. It does nut contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dan- gerous ingredient, aud may he safely used by persons of the most delicate constitution. The Public are requested to rib- serve, that mine can possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved 011 the Stamp affixed to each Box; and great danger may arise from ihe neglect, of this caution.— Sold wholesale aud retail by Barclay and S. inS, ( t he only successors to Jackson and Co.) No. 9.5, Fleet Market, London, price Is. 9- 1. duty included: aud by their appointment, by VV. EUDOWES, M.:. is. Paliu, aud Newling, Shrewsbury; Miller, Madeley Market. Place; HouLtons, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge, and Much Wenlock; Silvester, Newport; Paiker, Branson, Whitchurch; Baugh, Cross, Ellesmere; Proctor, Diaytou ; Weaver. Montgomeiy ; Jones and Co. F. vans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool ; Mortal, Price, Edwards, aud - Miii. hall, Oswc- trv ; Giiffiths', Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gittou, Rriilgnotth ; Scarroli, Shifl'ual; Painter, VVrexliaul ; Jones, Chirk; Morris, Ruaban; Evans, LUngerniew ; Evans, Xewtoww ; and bv every .". lydicine Vender ir. the Possession before it is shewn; and all Cattle aud Sheep Stock must be fed with Grass, Hay, or V, getables only, if fed wilh Corn or Cake, lo he disqualified Certificates will be required from all Persons as to the Age, Breeding, Possession, and Feeding of Stock, and of tbe Working of Oxen; such Certificates to be delivered to the Secretary eight Days before the General Meeting, and drawn up agreeably to tbe annexed Forms. 6 No Animal, having won a Premium at any of Ihe Meeting-, shall be allowed to be exhibited again. 7. No Person to whom a Premium has been adjudged sliail be permitted to offer himself a Candidate for a similar Premium ill Ihe following Year. 8 All Slock shewn for Premiums must be on the Ground by eleven o'Clock precisely, aud properly secured, otherwise they will be disqualified ; and 110 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 sutfici- I ihe Navy arid Army at tlie close ofthe War. To ihein the 1 country was indebted for its safety in a protracted warfare, originally embittered by domestic disunion, now gloriously closed by the peace of England, and the deliverance of Europe. If the achievements of the Navy weie less brilliant during tbe last few years, it was oiily because nothing remained to be achieved. It was the lot of the Army lo move in a more splendid career, ami taken proud situation among Ihe military powers of Europe The contingent of this country, under Ihe Treaiyof Cbamont, was equal to that of Russia and Prussia, besides a subsidy uf 5 millions to those powers for the general cause. The military force of this country, exclusive of its colonies, would have amounted lo 425,000 men iu Ihe face of Europe, uot for purposes of a selfish nature, but for the public liberty of nations. The number of llie troops of this country, strictly Biitish, acting ou the Continent in the last campaign, amounted lo 90,000 men ; a proud and gallant army, 111a. HOUSE OF LORDS— WEDNESDAY, JULY 6. The Earl of LIVERPOOL rose on the order of 1 tie day for taking into consideration bis Royal Highness Ihe Prince Regent's message, recommending the House lo give Lord Ce. mbei mere aud Lord Exmoiilii £ 2000 a vear each, for their eminent services, and moved Addresses to bis Royal Highness, concurring in the said . recommendation.— The muttons were carried, nem. dis. HOUSE OF COMMONS. THANKS TO THE NAVY AND ARMY. Lord CASTLEREAGH rose to move ihe usual meed of public gratitude to the glorious aud successful efforts of ent Merit in the Claims FORMS, WHICH CANDIDATES ARE RL QUIRED TO FOLLOW IN DRAWING UP TIIE1R CERTIFICATES. Certificate as to the Age, Possession, aud Feeding of Cattle or Sheep. I of the Parish of in the County of do hereby certify that my now Year old, intended by me to be shewn for the Premium No. at the next Sheu)\ if shewn by a Proprietor of Land, say," w bred by me"] h been in my Possession Six Months, and fed with Grass, Hay, or Vegetables only, ami not with any Description of Corn, Grain, or Cake ; and h never won 11 Premium, offered by this Society. Witness my Hand, this llaif of la To the Shropshire General > Agricultural Society, y Certificate 011 Behalf of a Shepherd claiming the Bounty of ; lured by service, aud taught Ibe art of war, on a grand and this Society. j glorious scale, by the illustrious Dukeof Wellington The T of the Parish of in the j next brunch was the Mililia, who had 1101 had the same County of do hereby certify, that • 1 Shepherd, has reared, between the ' " Day qf ond the 3lsi Day of May last past, sound, healthy Lambs, fiom t. arnbs yeaned; that the Ewes are of the Breed, and from to YeiituZiffitUd the. Number of F. ioes which took the Bam were of which yeaned, and which were trout to Years old, and that of those which took the Ram have since died ; that the Day of was the Jlrst liny of Yeanm?, and the Day of the last; and that the Mode of Feeding and Treatment oJ~ the Ewes and l. ambs has been Witness my Hand, this Day of 18 To the Shiopshire General) Agricultural Society *) Off Any further authentic Particulars than those required respecliug. ihe Animals to be shewn, which Ihe Candidates may commiinicn e al the Foot of llieir Certificates, will lie received arid duly attended to.— Strict Alieiitian must he paid to the filling up and signing these Certificates ; and if any Mis- statement is discovered, the Premium will be with- held, uud the Candidate disqualified ever afterwards. opportunity of displaying their gallantry in the face of the enemy, but w tio, by their solid services and their sacrifices, were equally entitled to the everlasting gratitude of ihe country. In thc course of llie lasl seven yeais Ihey had seni 100,000 men into the regular army. Had not such a force beeu thrown into the line, Lord Wellington, in all probability, could not bave maintained himself in ihc Peninsula. The next branch of the service was the Local Mililia, justly in high favour with the public, aud lo whom Ihe country w'as much indebted. By Ihis extensive em- bodied force, all apprehensions of internal danger had been removed, und Government had been enabled to send every disposable man abroad, and to this force we wer THURSDAY, JULY 7. This day, at 11 o'clock, the Prince Regent, preceded by both Houses of Parliament, went in procession to St. Paul's Cathedral. The Duke of Wellington went in the carriage wilh His Royal Highness,— The streets had been previously lined by two thousand troops, consisting partly of Foot Guards and partly of Militia, commanded by Lieutenant- Ge > eral Sir Charles Gr. een. — The Peeresses and others entitled to seals, went round by Holborn.— The streets were crowded with people, and every window aloDg the whole line filled with well- dressed females. The streets were gravelled, and so admirably were all the regulations carried into effect, that not the slightest accident happened— no disorder, no confusion. The day well adapted to the occasion, bright and brilliant, a cloudless sky, and a gentle breeze moderating the heat. Paris Papers to the 8th inst. arrived last night, and the Moniteur of the 5th this day — One of these papers contains a suggestion, that the Netherlands will bo assigned as an indemnity to the Queen of Etruria. Louis XVII1. has issued a long Ordonnance for regulating llie naval service. The number of officers is settled as folio**, viz.— 10 Vice- Admirals— 20 Rear Ail rii- rals— loo Capitaines de Vaisseau ( 40 of the first ch. ss, ami 00 of the second)— 100 Capitaines de Frcgate— 40 Lieutenants— 500 Euseignes. The annual pay of each rank is Vice- Admiral 12,000 franks— Rear- Admiral 8000— Capitaine dc Vaisseau lst class 4000, 2( 1 class 3600— Ca iitaine de Fregate asor, Lieutenant 1600— Enseigue 1200— Oneof Ibe articles ol this ordonnance directs, llial any Commander who shall, what- ever be tbe cause, lose a ship, is from lhat circumstance alone reduced to half- pay, until he he tried by a Court Martial. If honourably acquitted, he can recover Ihe whole of his pay, except for trie time lie may have been a prisoner • t war. ' Fhe relative tanks of sea aud land officers iu the French service is established in nearly the same manner a . that which subsists between the navy aud army in this country. There is no point more truly honourable to the character of our country, than the conduct obs: rved by Government towards the unfortunate Emigrants, who have so long claimed and enjoyed the protection of this matchless Isle. Those who remain, have their pensions continued to a certain extent, ami thine who have departed, do not leave Britain bare and dislressed, as they entered it, but provided, at the expeuce of the State, to revisit their native soil with comfort. A Dutch Mail arrived yesterday, by which some commercial intelligence has been received. A TariiF ofthe duties payable provisionally on the importation j of goods had heen published at Antwerp, which is to continue until Ihe fate of Brabant he decided by tiie Congress at Vienna, as follows :— 1. Articles for the use of manufactories, viz. indigo, cochineal, dye- woods, ashes gum, & c. also raw articles for manufacturing, viz hides, raw sugar, & c and further, drugs, elephant's teeth, grain, Sic. lo pay 110 duly on iiupoi- lation 2. All articles for consumption, as coffee, pepper, iea, spices, Ike. to pay 3 per cent. 011 home cousum 1 ion. 3. All manufactured goods, or articles subjected lo some mode of preparation, to pay 8 per cent, for home consump- tion ; this of course includes refined sugar. It further stales that alt articles nut mentioned, but which must be considered as coming under article li si. 10 pay one per cent ou home consumption ; this of course comprises cotton wool. All goods, are, however-, per mil11 d to he imported, and warehoused for exportntion, nd to pay oue per cent, for re- exportation. This regulation is of eat importance to Antwerp, for expediting goods to Switzer- land, France, the Rhine, iiC. as in Holland the full duly must be paid. Iii the House of Commons yesterday, the Chancellor of the Exchequer observed, 011 Ihe House going inlo 11 Committee oil the liank Restriction Bill, that since lie Pcace Gold and S Iver had falleu in price 25 per cent, and that all the exchanges were turning in our favour. On Tuesday last, the Pitt Club gave a gr ind Dinner at the City of London Tavern, to Field- Marshal Prince Blucher of Wagstadt, Field- Marshal Prince PlatofT, aid to their own illustl ious Member aud country man, Kield- Marshal the Duke of Wellington. The High Bailiff and principal inhabitants of Uir mingham, sent a special invitation lo Prince Rlucher and the Hettman I'latpff, to honour that town bv their presence to a splendid dinner on Ihe 8th inst. iu e > e- moration of the Pcace; for which they returned tho handsomest acknowledgements for the honour thus intended to be conferred upon them, bnt lamented the necessity of their- declining it, 0: 1 account of their also 10 look for our future security. Another branch of < expected departure for Uie Continent before that day. service he bad to nolice was the Volunteers, ami, though | A busy canvass was commenced ycslerila. in Li. our now considerably reduced) 110 man could recoiled the time: of Mr. Brougham, lo represent the city of West- Alien they weie embodied, without feeling the great value > mjns| er. on the preseilt vacancy.— U is said, that not- of their services. His lordship then adverted to the withsMndin- r Iiis expulsion, some persons have - t in Yeomanry, to whom he paid a high compliment, and . , , 11. !,...,,„ ., observed that, not only in Ireland but iu ibis country, j contemplation to propose Lord Cochrane a- aui as a Ihey had been always ready to come out ou permauent 1 Candidate. LONDON. FRIDAYTJULY 8. Cenrrtsi at Fienna.—' Chc moment of opening the Kongr*** at Vienna is rapidly approaching. TlwinlerwU that remain to be diseased are .. f tlie fc-. l magnitude, aud Will require all llie exercise uf lhat wise and tfcodergfe -- splfit, Which m. irked the proceedings of ihe late Confederacy, to V" dure a irmlt, thai w ill leave no justifiable ground for Tiiture conteiilion. England will have a great par! lo a^ t in these Negotiations : the vitkl services she lias rendered to moat of the Slates on ibe Continent; the principal share * l: c > a* had in bringing the contest to a conclusion; The li. bernlily of her policy, the fame of her arms, and her high jrflnlc amongst nations, point her out as ihe mediatory Power upon this important occasion The Statesman", who signed i he Trent v of I'm il, in marked by the general voice as the most proper person to represent ihe British Government'; and who is so worthy ' lo pnl tbe final stamp lo a work, which is lo | i\ the, sc'ctirity of Europe upon a solid basis, as the tnau, under w hose'management of our foreign affairs, tha! memorable alliance was formed which burst th'e fetters of Hie Continent, and wlio subsequently conducted the ne- golial ions which will remain a singular monument of mode, ratirj and justice tit ihe close of a war, unparalleled for violence and hostility > Letters received from the British krmy encamped near Bbtirdeaux state, that the last brigade had embark- ed arid sailed for America ; bul some'iforps, orig. Daily iutuuJed for the expedition, were countermanded. Trie troops continued to leave the grotmdYor England aud Ireland as vessels arrived to receive them The Journal de $ Detatt gires tbe following account of the march ofa part of our army :— •-•• ed i " The English cavalry, lately cantoned on the Banks of the Garonne, have, tiuce the Ist of June, been passing a great part of France, in order lo einbark at Calais.. They nre divided into two columns: oue takes the route of An. goulenie, Poictiers, La Touraine, & c ; tbe other lhat of Toulouse, Cahnrt, Limoges, Orleans, & LC. Each column is iireceded and followed by a Commissary of War, and a ' aymaster Commissary, who make the necessary requisi- tions, and pay ready money for every thing " We have some further advices from Madrid, with commercial infoimaiinn, that tends to shew how much more favourable the Cortes and Regency were lo the trade and manufactures of Grrat Britain thin the existing Go- vernment under Ferdinand, and at the same lime exhibits the more liberal and enlightened policy by wbich Ihe former were guid » d. During ihe invasion of Spain hy llie French, a law was pasted, under which it was permitted lo export firitish cotton manufactures to the Spanish Colonies in South America, on the condition that they touched iu the Voyage at some port ofthe parent eouutry. This law was originally enacted for six mouths, hut at the expiration of six months, successively, it has been uniformly renewed, so as to give it all tbe cfi'ect of a permanent regulation. Those who now hold the supreme authority, have not thought fit to prolong the operation of this law, aud it being now ex. tinct, the maiket of New Spain is closed upon us for these commodities ; and there is ground lo apprehend lhat some preference of the collon manufactures of France is intend- ed, under which our industrious artisans will be altogether excluded from any benefit in tii* same quarter— From a private soiflrre ilia stated, tlut no fewer than 4000 arrests have taken place since the return of the King of Spain— The principal adviser of the Crown on these occasions is said tube the Duke Del Iufantado. The fallowing is an extract of a letter from an Offi- cer belonging to ths Anglo- Sicilian Army, dated Genoa, * Iay 12:— " The Court of Inquiry into the conduct of Sir J Murray, at Turr. gona, is to assemble forthwith at Valencia, whither • II the Officers required in evidence are proceeding. There is a surmise of part of thi* army being intended to form a amall Expedition against America; and it receives credit tirnm the circumstance of some artillery, wilh the 3d ami 8tb battalions of the King's German l egion, and the 6th and Slat regiments, having received orders to embark for Gibraltar." Two of the American Commissioners for negociating 1 peace with Ihis country, are arrived al Ghent, the ap- pointed seat of neglciation. . * and< „„ the arrival of Ihe English Pleuipo- w The other two are on their way thither, and, on Ihe arri tentisries, ihe deliberations will commence. A letter Irom Brussels, dated June 38, says:— " The affair of Lord Cochrane recals au occurrence of the same kind here in 17S9. A stranger arrived, and made vast purchases of cotton, coffee, and other colonial produce. The following day lie caused a paragraph to be. inserted iu the Courier de CKscant, slating that the crops of the West Jrt'dia Islands were destroyed bv a general insurrection of the Negroes. A general rise of all colonial produce was " the consequence, and the stranger obtained 120,000 francs for giving up his bargains ! !!" Tha privaie letters from the Continent state, that the Emperor of Austria w ill probably re- as* ume the title of Emperor ui Germany immediately after the Congress of Vienna. It is understood that the restoration of that dis- tinction, as well as of the territory of the Tyrol, had been ngreed to in the course of the negotiations at Paris, but tbe formal consent of the Sovereigns of the different Ger- man Stales is necessary to the former, while the latter tseasute, it is known, by accounts from Germany, w as car- Tied into effect on the 251 h of last month. The following are some rif the other arrangements which nre expected lo be submitted to tl. e Congress at Vienna The King of Prussia, ill addition to all bi= former territories, to have a considerable part of Saxony, including Wittenberg and J. eipsie. Ment*, it is said, is to be redrd tn his Majesty; A est 1 ia keeping Spires — Swrili. h Pomerauia will be given up In Prussia — Bavaria gets Wurltbnrgh ami Aschaffen- tnirgli, with sonie accession of territory from the King of Wiifeiubergh— Hanover, besides her ancient possessions,! extends her territories to the I. ippc. The Dnke of Brims, wick will be considerably curtailed, anil the King of Saxony, returning to his old title, may be permitted to have Dres- den, with the territory that is between f. etpaic and the Bohemian frontier The Elector of lletse Cassel keeps bis Olri'po& aessinns . The Hinse Towns will be preserved. A ship of tBeline of the first rate has been bu It in the harbour of Kingston, for service on Lake Ontario. The keel is 171 feel, il is tb'earrv 104 guns, 6s pounders, 43 pounders, and oh ihc lower deck long 36 pounders. It was imp pitted Hint the ship wonld be launched either in the middle, or, at latest, before the conclusion of Ihe present uionlTi The largest ship which the Americans hove constructed fur the Navigation of tli « Lake carries only 04 guns. We learn from the B'dftlin Papers, Ihftt the trial of the Hou. F. Cavendish, who stood capitally indicted for forging a power of attorney, by which the Bank of Ireland vvas defrauded of issoi. lerniimit& l on Monday afternoon He was acquitted. The following most audacious notice is copied frora the Droghcda Journal " We are authorised Instate, that one of the Stewards of onr Races has received a letter from tbe noted Mirliaei Collier, desiring him lo make il public, lhat he will not only abstain from commit ting any depredations himself, but wilt, as far Ms iu him lie 11, protect tlie persons aud pro- perly of those who may allrud the Bails and Races during tbe ensuing week!!!" Wednesday the magnificent dinner, so loug in prc- piratioH, was given l. y White's Club 10 the illustrious Wet! ngton aud the ainiy. At eight o'clock 300 personages took their scats, with the Duke of York in Ihe chair, having on bis right the Duke uf Wellington, ami ou his left the Duke of Hi « hinond. ThSfe is now a notipn, that the Prince of Mecklen- burg h will be proposed to the Princess Chariot le of \\ ales, should her Royal Highness persist iu her refusal of the Prince of Orange. Singular fact.— A few days ngo, at Sen thill, in the neighbourhood of Carlisle, a hen, forsaking the humble - •- — i 1— English paper a psragi » ph, cxtnmendiiic Ihc Intcrtiou of the speeches, upon the same vubject. made at the meeting iu Freemason's Hall, as » proof of the liberal principles of the present French Government. What encouragement is here for our countrymen lo express their opinions ! Nothing can so inueh strengthen Ihe hands of our own Government iu Che ensuing negotiations, as Ihe enabling ( hem to show what is the universal opinion of Britain upon the subject of this great offence against humanity, aud against every law that holds society together. A Proclamation from the French Minister at War alludes to a spirit of disaffection lo the Bourbons as being manifested among the French prisoners of war, who have relumed from this andolher countries — Report had slated that much discontent appeared among ihis class of people previous lo tlieir departure from this kingdom : and we are sorry to find, iu the present article, an official assurance that they have carried home the same turbuleut and refrac- tory spirit- All article from Rome states, that one of the objects of tlie mission Of Cardinal Gontalvi lo the Prince Regent, was ( o treat oqthe affairs of the Catholics of Ireland. Additional Paris Papers were received this morning, The Moniteur contains au Ordoiinauce organizing the new Council of State— 111 the Chamber of Deputies, some judicious regulations have been made for ihe religious observance of the Sabbath and other Holiday*.—' The new law regulating the Liberty of the Press lias at length made its appearance : il was presented hy Ihe Abbe Montesquieu ill the tilting' of Tuesday, after au eloquent tpeecli. , Another of the Bonapartes y proceeding to Vienna. An article .' from Lausanne notices the departure of Louis, lale King of Holland, for the Baths of Baden, adding, that lie means to visit the Aui^' ian capital, previously lo his final residence in Rome. 1' hit paragraph, combined with others of similar tendency, appears tu lie almost conclusive, that the Emperor Francis still feels a strong iulerest for the adventurer who has married his daughter We see, with the strongest alarm, the indulgence granted by Austria 10 the family of a liian, whose active and insatiable am- bition has been the cause of such incalculable mischief, aud whose restoration to power would be Ihe signal of calamities, if possible, more destructive. A Dutch Mail arrived this morning. Mr. Foster and Ihe olher Plenipotentiaries appointed to proceed lo Norway have embarked, for Gotienburg. The King of Denmark gave therh a letter to Prince Christian and to the Norwegian!, which, it ia hoped, may be effectual. The Emperor of Russia arrived at Amsteidam on Ihe 3d. The New York Papers to the 25th May state, lhat Ihe reports relative to the British Fleet offSt Mary's hare bren much exaggerated ; two vessels of war having ap- peared in sight off Amelia Island, and two mure said lo be a little further in the offing, but nothing like a demonstra- tion to laud had been made.— A second attack appears to have beeu made by our force upon Oswego. When Ihe last accounts came away 011 the 16th of May, a formidable British force was lauding, and the Americans were in Hie greatest consternation. The National Intelligencer contains a long article upon tbe state of our relation with the European p. owrrs', in which the highest satisfaction is expressed at the re- verses sustained by France, a* nothing could be more injurious lo the United States than the realization of the project entertained by Napoleon, vif. that of Universal Dominion. The writer hopes France will not be reduced below the condition of a great nation, and insists, that France, Russia, Sweden, & c Uc. will support the views of America upon the su Meet of maritime rights. The Duke of fr elltngton.— Yesterday a meeting ( which was numerously attended) was held al the City of London Tavern, in Bisbopsgatr. street. It consisted of the Merchants and Bankers iu the metropolis, and was con- vened by public advertisement, with the object of expressing their sensc'of the merits and very eminent services of his Grace the Dukeof Wellington.— Mr. Mellish ( Governor of the Bank of England) was unanimously called lo Ihe Chair. — An Address of congratulation, afler some observations in assent, was unanimously adopted, and it was ordered lhat the same should lie for signatures at the City of LOndon Tavern until Wednesday morning It was also moved and ordered, that it be prcsenled to the Duke uf Wellington by a Commiltee of twenty. The Duke of Wellington will set off on his embassy ' directly after Ihe rising of Parliament A11 hotel suitable to his dignity is taken for him at Parts, at the annual rent of 13500. Yesterday, soon afler one o'clock, the Count De la Charlie wan introduced lo the Prince Regent at Carlton House, by Lord Vucount Casllereagh, as Secretary of Stale for Foreign Affairs, aud conducted by Mr. Cheater, the Assistant Master of Ihe Ceremonies, at the Ambassador from his Most Christian Majesty, Louis XVIII, Hit Ex cellency hail a private aiidieuce uf bis Royal Highness, and was most graciously received. Ii! consequence of a Requisition addressed to the High Bail. ff' of Westminster, lie ha* appoiuted a Meeting of the Electors, to be held in Palace- yard, on Monday, for the purpose of nominating a Representative for that city. At a meeting of a great number of tbe Electors of Westminster, including Sir Francis Burdett, Mr. Alder- man Wood, Mr. Wishart, Mr Brookes, & c. held yesterday at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, it was resiilved, that it appeared to tlie. Meeting sufficient evidence had been adduced of Lord Cochranc's innocence ; and it was accord- ingly agreed to put him in nomination as a Candidal* for Westminster. Mr Aldermah Wood is said to be the favourite Candidate/ or Gntrnpouud, vacant by the expulsion of Mr. Cuchraue Johnstone. Notwithstanding Ihc hasty departure of the Heredi- tary Prince ol Orange for Holland, there is reason lo believe thai his return to England will not be much longer delayed, and lhat the ancient adage of " Amttotium irx amor is," tec. will be verified 011 this occasion much sooner than a mischief- stirring Party either hope or expect '.— Morning Herald. The Durham, Maidstone, Birmingham, Shrewsbury, and Hereford recruiting dtlrjeWare to be discontinued 011 the 24tb inst.— GloU. jBostscript. LONDON, Monday Sight, July 11, 1814. earth, contrived, by But it ring from oiie branch t » another, to reach the nest of n magpyc, which was situated iu the branches of a fir- tree, and, after a severe action, having compelled ber to yield the prize of victory, she took Ihe nest, which she statedly visited. The curiosity of Ihc neighbours being exeilcd, oue of them, bv means of a loug ladder, ascended the apot, aud wan nol a little surprized to find ill the ucsl a brrtod of fifteen chickens that had been batched by Ihc aspiring liiid— Of tbe ti nth of ihis singular circumstance in the antral* of ornithology, we are assured 03 the most respectable anlliorily.— Kendal Chronicle. SATURDAY, JULY !>. The Gazette of Ihis evening stales the capture, off Sable Island, of Ihe Diomede American privateer schooner, mounting 3 lung 12 pounders, and 2 | 0liu siAes, with a complement of 06 men, by life K. Seiuan Sloop, Captain Pearre. His Hoyai Highness the Prince Regent ha* been pleased, iu the uaine of his Majesty, lo appoint Brook Jaylne, Esq lobe his Majesty's Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary 10 the King of Wirlemburg.— Vawtte. Pans papers lo the 6th arrived last night, and those til ihe 71I1 this day— The Moniteur of tbe 5tli gives the proceeding* of onr House of Lords upon the iirldreas to the Prince Regent against Ihe Slave Trade; and the ( lozette de France notices 1 be innerlion of a passage in it, which makes hunuurabh mention of ihe liberal principles and humane sentiments of the Sovereign Prince of the Low Countries, who ban pronounced ihe unreserved abolition of lhat odious traffic. The Moniieur aid* copi « j from an On the 28lh ult. ' the Reindeer brig of, war, Captain Manners, fell in with I he Wasp American sloop of war, and engaged tier at close quarters, for 25 minutes, and attempt- ed lo canv tne American twice by hoarding, but was over- powered by numbers, and a' length obliged to strike, but not until Captain Manners, the Purser, and 27 men, were killed, and the first Lieutenant', Master, two Midshipmen, andfrom wounded — The Wasp had 11 men killed and 19 wounded The Reindeer was bur'it the day afler Ihe action. British Force | 6— 24- pduhders i T Ditto, 2 long 12 ditto, S l0" mtu> 380 T" d'- American Forceao— 32- pminder » > ,, r _„„ T„_. Ditto, 2 long 12 ditto, S 17° m,"> 600 ToB,• The Wasp had captured tlx other British vessels and destroyed ihem: she Is supposed to have gone to Norway lo repair'her damage, Which is Very great. The action was fought in Int 48. 10. long It. His Majesty's ship Hyperion has captured the American priVateer Rattlesnake, of 18 giirtu and 50 men Paris Piper's to the 8th inst. state that Ihe English have commenced hostilities against the Norwegians, from whom Ihey had made some captures, and carried Ihem into Gollenburgh The Crow u Prince of Sweden pursues with iiidcfaligiicic arjloiu- kis preparations of war against Nor- way. He baa proposed the very rigorous measure of ex- tending the conscription even to lads of the age of j6 ; but this measure has experienced' much opposition 011 the part of the cilict and Ihe order of llie peasants » ho had liilherlo supported hie Roval Highness. The nobility are in tlrong opposition fo the Prince; they are hostile to the union of Norway, as likely to be pernicious lo the interests and Ihe liberty of the Swedish nation. A Brighton Paper t. o) S that the benevolent Mr. Webb, whose extraordinary rharitio have been so itiucli spoken of, left the Caslle Tavern, in lhat towu, 011 Monday last, for Arundel, btil had nut proceeded far before lie was overtaken by his brother and another gentleman, its a chaiae ami four, into which he was instantly put aud driven off for London To Ihis statement it is added—" IVe un- derstand he is lo, be placed in one of tho< e establishments which are derated to the reception oj' such as labour under mental de- ranpemeal This day a most numerous Meeting of the Electors of Westminster took place, in Palace Yard, to consider of the propriety of putting I. ord Cochrane again in nomina- tion for Westminster. The High Bailiff read two letters, one from Lord Cochrane, and the oilier from Mr. Sheridan. Lord Corhrane's letter inclosed a copy of the speech made hy his Lordship in the House of Commons, and requested Mr. Morris to read it 10 the Meeting. This the High Bailiff declined, staling ns his reason, that il contained matter which would subject the rendel to Ihe penalties of libel - t* Mr. Sheridan's Letter was then rend. Il disavowed all intention of opposing Lord Coclu line's re- election, and declared it lo be Mr. Sheridan's opinion, that every ex- pelled Member had a right lo appeal to his Constituent*. rhis* Letlf r v. ns received wilh great applause — Sir Francis Burden, in a long sprrrh, vindicated Lord Cochrane from till charges which vierc brought againnt him, mid concluded by moving Resoliilions tending 111 the effect of declaring. Ins Lordship perfectly Innocent, and fil lobe once more returned to Parliament.— Mr. Wi- harl, Major Cartwright, and others, seconded Ihe Resolutions, which were carried 11 nmninionslv. KeducedtjgU-^ Cor. s. 62> ex. div.*- for acc. 7& ij— j per Ceat: SHREWSBURY, W E D $ E S DAY, JULY 13. ( 3On nest- Lord's Day, July the llth, TWO SEKM0NS Kilt be preached for.' the Benefit of the ShnopsHRKk SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION, by the lie v. UouiittT '' TMiti; A. M. of Leicester.-+- Thc Meeting House in DOGI. ASB is very kindly lent on this Occasion, and many of Ihc Penholders have expressed their Headmens to give every patsible Accommodation lo Strangers who may wish lo attend. N. ft. The Committee iciU, appoint proper Persons lo receive the Contributions immediately afler the Sermon.-— Strvice in the Morning a Quarter before Eleven, in Ike i'. vtcMng ( it'SiX. f ' Shrewsbury, July 11, 1814. •' MARRIED. Wedoesday. iMl. at Old Swiuford, Worcestershire, F. Rufford, Esq. banker, of Stourbridge, lo Jane, widow of Thomas Price, Esq. lale of Con ass, Herefordshire. Monday last, at Whilchurrli, in this coiiuty, by the Rev. the Archdeacon o{ Chester, David Pugh, of Llanerehydol, in the couuty of Montgomery,- Esq. to Miss Ann Vaughan, of Whitchurch. Yesterday, at Alberliiiry, by the Rev. Evan Jones, Wythen Jones, E » q. of Aherhafeip, Montgomeryshire, lo Mary, el- dest daughter of the Itcv. William Thurnes. DIED. Friday last, Sir Soulden Lawrence, Knt. late one ofliis Majesty's Justices of llie Court uf Common Pleas On the 5th iii'st. aged 77, much reipected by all his friends, Mr. Maddux, of Caiitlope, iu tbis county. A few day a ago, M its Belly, aged 0 years, only daughter of Mrs. Betty, uf Pyms Farm, near Weill. Wednesday last, at Newtown Bascliurch, aged 27 years, Mr. John Leeke. Jrlitt, afler suffering a painful and linger- ing illness, borne with a truly christian fortitude, deeply regretted by a numerous circle of acquaintance and friend*. On the 2gth June, at Margate, Mr. William Ball, builder, late of this town, after a long and severe illiie « » AI Pol a m Farm, Northumberland, aged 110, John Garrow, • native of MasoU Diiiniugtou: he was a farmer near North Shields in 1715, aqd remembered atsitling at the plough when the Constable demanded the horses to convey military stores in Ihe Rebellion. His diel consisted of brend, milk, and cheese. 1 Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. LaiigleV House Visitors, Mr. Bratton ami Mr. W. Taylor. Thursday last being the day appointed for a General Thanksgiving for the restoration of Peace, was observed ia Ihii town vrith Becoiuing reverence and decorum. At a most respectable meeting of the Gentry, Clergy, and Freeholders af this Couuty, held yesterday at the Couaty Hall, for tlie purpose uf considering of an Address to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, to congratulate him on the Success of the Arms of his Majesty and bis Allies, and on the Restoration of Peace to Europe ; The Reverend Archdeacon CORBETT, iu moving the address, observed, that " Peace was so cougental to the brst feelings of the . human mind, that it did not require, abstractedly considered at leatt, any argument in its favour; that iu proportion as its hletsiugs Iiad been grievously, interrupted, tn proportion as the restoration of those blessings liad been loug delayed, its return would be greeted with livelier joy :" tl* added," if I were to take up the time of Ihe meeting upon this part of the subject, it would seem thai my tars were unconscious to those shouts of triumph which hav* resounded thro' Ihe atmosphere of these Islands ; that jn « eye* were i'- tentible to thai blaze of glory which has been lighted up in Ihe metropolis of the Empire, and the beams uf wbicb have illumined the remotest corner ofthe ltland. It it unnecessary that I should advert to tbe energy with which the late contest was carried on; that I should attempt, If 1 were able, to delineate the matchless skill and valour of our commanders, or the steady bravery of our soldiers and sailors. It Is unnecessary even to advn t lo Ihe wisdom and moderatiun with which the hour ofVicloiy has been secured, and by which 1 hope it will he perpetuated: for whoever has acted anv conspicuous part in these high tceue* abroad, hat been welcomed home with Ihe loudeat acclamations; not only our Heroes, but unr Statesmen have beeu followed by the applautt* aud bene- tiont nf Ihc multitude, Iheir persona have been neaitly overwhelmed by their caresses. And happy, Sir, at I should have been at an earlier period, to have offered iu the face of th* County my congrptulatiuns lo a worthy Baronet now present, upou ihe tafe return, and the well- earned lauielt of his gallant Son*, yet every thing I could have said upon this lopic hat been to anticipated both by words and tleedt, that 1 have only to add, May GOB spare those in Peace whom he hat preserved in war 1" H* Ihen added, tbat the prospect was not equally cheer- ing, that there was one article iu the treaty to which, if it were allowable to transfer to prose what had been applied la poetry, he would tay, lhat ' , " With mdt unchristian rsge It blots Ihe beauty of its whiter uage. A rage, that sullies e'en its guiltiest lays, And blatttthe rerna| bloom of half ils bay s." He added—" Dark, however, as is this spot, it does not meet my view without some halo of surrounding light. Deepiy as 1 deploreIthfe stipulation by wbich France seeks to carry on the African Slave Trade for five years, it it not nn immaterial circuihtliuice, that the injustice of that very trade is recognised in the self- same tieaty. Strange indeed, that any nation should trek permission tu do that, which it acknowledges lo lie unjuit! and atrange, after what has happened id England, if the voice ofihi* nation were not raised up againtt thts traffic! But there is the consolation of knowing that the voire of Parliament accords with that of Ihe Nation, aud that Ihe Prince Regent, in his answer to Iheir Addrets, has been graciously pleated to say, " Ihcy may rely on his unremitting » xcitions 10 give effect lo their views for Ihe Abolition nf the Slave Trade." It is now above 25 yeart, since I first entered beneath this roof; I came under it for the sake of proposing and litppot ting petitions to Parliament forjin Abolition of the Slave Trade Our numbers were uot then great; w* were ridiculed by tome, we were pitied by others; and of those who approved our object many doubled it's practicability. Of lliose with whom 1 had Ihe.. honour lo bt ' associated upon tlmt occasion, 1 have tUe'pleasure of seeing some here to day, nnd the detcendnnM ofotheis, the- hein of Iheir virlurt. Bul the greater paetot then are passed to that country from whose bourne, mi traveller ifetiltiii; and assuredly it doet not repent tbenrthere, of the time they bestowed here, in attempting to procure an Abolition ofthe Slave Trade — It ha* pleased Providence that'I Ifive lived to witness the almost incredible labours of Mr. Clarkton, to detect the weuknest and wicker" ne* « ofthe SInyeTrade, crowned wilh tuccesv I have witnessed the liigli- tuultd exertion* of Mr. Wilherforce in ibe Houte of Commons triumphant. The lummout ttalemenU In which Mr Pitt unfolded its impolicy have been geuerally admitted, and the indignant eloquence of Mr. Fox againtt ils cruelty and injustice has been acceded to Under the administration of Lord Oreiiville, the condemnation of the Slave Trade was signed aud sealed. Succeeding Ministers have watched over tiie tentence willi honourable care. And voluntary Associa- tions have been forifirdin ihis country for furthering th* civilization of Afriot, And must Ihe fruits of this tedious and heart- rending Mmtglc be taken from ui? Must lhose settlement! in Africa, which in onr hands had hern converted to legitimate commeice, again revert lo a trade , in blood ? Mutt « * r be again promoted thro'lhat great Continent, that the Viktor may sell the vanquiihcd ? Must the cruel mockeries, T; bi! suffociStlng stowage; and desolat- ing mortality of tlie- iMtddle Passage be again resorted to? Mint those Islands, into which ihc importation of Slaves wat prohibited, again receive accessions to tlieir ma* a of IItitiiHii Misery ? Must their security be again endangered by large imporlatioiMtof unwilling subjects ! " The A1 ch deacon^ coucludeil hy hoping, that 111 addition lo the respectful mention of this subject he thould propose in the address, thul- lhe meeting, tho' not expressly called for the purpose, would take the opportunit y of petitioning Parliament, gratefully acknowledging what they tiad done, and imploring Iheir continued aid towards a full Abolition of the Slave Trade. The motion for au Address was seconded by John Kynaston Powell, Esq. in nearlj the following words: Mr SiiEUi> F— Nol expecting to liavr had the honour of addressing you Ihis day, I am certainly unpieparrd lo cuter so fully jlllo Ihe suhjeel as ii'demands: but I the less la. lnenl this, because it has been IrcSied so much al large, aud so very ablv, by the Reverend and highly esteemed Gentle- man who. moved the Address, lhat it is hardly necessary for me to say more, than to expressmy most cordial and sine, re congratulation on the late Treatwhich has given Peace to three Quarters of the Woiid, and lo hope that line other Quarter may, by negotiation, also accede to aud follow that example; or, if War 111 ust still rage, thaf thrv shall lie laugh!, bv out noble and g » llii » t Cuuntrynian' til luderl Id in the Address,' flow ikiugrrous it it lo insult I tie Honour and Power of great Bri. laiu The innlion then paaseihnnanimously, and resolutions of Thanks were voled to the High Sheriff, and lo Ihe Mover and Seconder < jf ihe Address After which, the Rev Reginald Heber addressed Ihe meoting 011 the subject of Ihc Slave'frade, und • concluded by moving that Petition* !> « presented 10 both Houses of Parliament in favour of the Abolition of that inhuman traffic The motion was seconded bv Robert Burton, Esq. — For the Resolutions, Address, end Petition, see Adicrt In pursuance of a most respectable requisition, the Mayor has appointed a meeting of the inhabitants cfihis Prince Regent OR the success of his Majesty's arms and Ihe restoration of Peace— See Advertisment. . Yesterday Sir Thomas Jones, Bart, attained tlie age qf? l, years, 011 which occasion the hells of the churches in this town commenced their tnerry peals nt an early hour. Great preparations were made among bis extensive tenantry for celebrating Ihe happy event; and it is stilted that Lady Jones woitld open her house in London 011 this occasion lo the fashionable win Id with n grand bali. t J The annual meeting of the Shropshire General Agri- cultural Society takes place at the Lion lun ou Friday next,— See Advertisement. The particular attention of the Guardians of the Poor of the united parishes of'this town, is requested to Ihe Resolution of the Special Board respecting the ensuing nomination of Persons lo fill the important ofiice of Directors.— See Adoertisemcvt, ist page. At Welsh Pool Church, on the Thanksgiving day, after a Sermon hy ihe Rev. H. J. Williatues, the sum of = f 15 Qs. was collected for 1 he purpose of piirchating Bibles, to be given lo those poor Persons, within that Parish, who are nut able to purchase thai holy Volume. Several oi lier « uma have since been added lo the above, for the same benevolent Purpose. Festive rejoicings, on account of the unexpected return of Ihe blessings of Peace, were very general during Ihe past week, and in which Ihe poorer clauses ofthe ham- lets and villages, an well a* towns and cities, shared Ihe bounty of their more wealthy neighbours, iu the distribu- tion of roasted sheep, bread, ale, tea- drinking, dancing, & c. all of which we would gladly have enumerated wonld our limit* have permitted. On Wednesday last, the anniversary of the Female Society at Elletmere was kept up with all its wonted and enlivened scenes of mirth and gaiety. Owing to the fineness of the day, llie number of spectators wu greater llian ever was kuowu on any occasion whatever in Ellesmere; from eight lill twelve o'clock, tbe company were pouring iu from this and the adjoining counties; at two o'clock ihey began to assemble in the High- atrcet, in order lo join tiie pro- cession trom the large and commodious yard of the Bridge- water Arm*. At three o'clock Hie Society moved through the principal streets in the following order :— Grand Band of Music;— Flags carried by Miss Walker and Miss Menlove;.— Sun- ardtsi;:, Mrs. Degpard, Mrs. Lloyd, Mrs. K Powcll- ' Tis the conducts and animates the whole, And gives each Member life and soul- Mrs. Malhew, Mrs Sparling, Mrs. Hatchett, Mrs. Cotton, Mrs. Dymock, Superintendants; the Committee; and the Mem hers, two and two, each with a white wand dressed wilh laurelPrayers were read hy the Rev. Mr. Maddock, and a most excellent sermon was preached by the Rev. Mr. Owen, ( iv. chap. I St. Johu, v. 24 )— After divine ser- vice, the procession proceeded lo lhat delightful spot the Bowling Green, where tea was served up in the greatest order and regularity, much to the credit of Mr. and Mr*. Drntith ofthe Bridgewater, Arms, and Mr. William Gough, the Secretary of the Society :— At the door of admittance the sum received from nou- meiaber* was i' 34. After lea upwards of f. oo couple commenced dancing; the Band striking up the tune « f Ihe White Cockade, and ail seeming lo vie with each other in adding spirit to the evening'* amusement, which continued till nine o'clock. Among ihe Company on ihe Green were noticed Mis* Ornisby, of PorUington, Mrt. Mytton, of Halston, Mrs. Owen, of Woodhoute; General Despard ; Ooiouela Kynaslon Powell greeted by tlic populace with Ihc most lively and entfeu- siastic- denionatraiions . of respect, which they returned by bowing, & c. After being introduced to the stewards, ihty made tlieir appearance r. t the windows, where they wtre again hailed with the. same tokens of legard. About six o'clock dinner being announced as teady, the stewards, & c. proceeded lo the assembly room, where ibe chair was laken by the High Bailiff, having Lord Combernieie 011 his right, and Lord Hitl on his left. In addition to these illustrious vitiilot's the meeting w as favomcd with th'e eumpany of Sis Francis and . Colonel Hill, tirolhers of liis Lordship, Mr. Colt"!',, Iirotlrtr of Lord Coinberiticie, Sir Charles Mor- daunt, Bart. Sir Henry Manners, and many of the most respectable gentlemen Of Ihc county. Al ilie nppei end of the room v- as placed a biiat of lii « Duke of Wellington, surmounted by banners of England " nd I rance. The tallies srerc also decorated wilh • ulall fiags, I. earing ap- propriale devicea- and inscrtplious, particularly Ilint ut which the High Bailiff mcsided Alter the cluib waB drawn, . Vi> b nobis Domini" was sunu hy Messrs Evans, S. Buggins, Elliott, & c. cud a number of loyal aud. patriolic Ionsls, tfce. given, » hu h were received with I lie most rap. lurims plaudits, each individual giving utierauce to hi.* feelings hy loud and triumphant shouts and acclamations. The High Bailiff in proposing Ihe healths of tbeu tdc I. orda present, prefaced Ihe luasts with an elegant ai. tl couipliiuetitaiy speech, assuring them of ( tie high sense which In* townsmen entertained of their military achieve- ments, and thanked ilirni f. v tbe honour they hail cor, ft rrctl upon the meeting by their company. Lord Comberinere briefily replied, letuiurug his acknowledgment*. I 01 tl Hill lliaukrd the meeting for the friendly manner iu u hieli he bad beeu iccclred: and in the course of his address observed, that the humble • urvices lie hail been happily enabled lo render his country were well repaid by the ho uours conferred upon bim by his prince, his out lie county, and by the inhabiiauts of Birmingham ; his Lordship, ut return, gave the health of Ibe High liailiff, who thereupon thanked the noble Lord and Ihe company for the honour si » unexpectedly conferred upou Ilim Colonel and Sir Franco* Hill also returned thanks afler tlicir healths hud been proposed. Soon nfter nine o'clock Lords Hill, Combei- mere, and Iheir friends, left I lie room for a short peiioil^ to gratify Ihe populace who were collected ia gicni num- bers, by exhibiting themselves at the windows, from ubiety they addressed llie crowd; Ihey concluded and retired amidst the loudest bursts of applause. Ou their, way baric to the room many pressed forward lo shake bauds with Ihem, wilh which Ihey willingly and cordially complied. They did not remain long afler their return to the room. Lout Hill rose nud staled, thai he had appointed 10 meet llis friend the Dukeof We! l'. ngtuii, piTviuii « ly to the dinner nt Guildhall in London, oil the follow ing day: He therefore look leave of Ihe meeting, and retired, foiJjiiijtfl hy the cheer? of all assembled. ; His* l.' 0ft3sIiipleft iown for Lou- don, in about half AU hour Lord Comberiuere. shortly afterwards withdrew. After Lord Hill had left ihero ni, and prior to his departure, Mr. Phelps, o' the Soho, pre- sented his Lordship with au elegi. nt swoid, of which he » at pleased to nccept. We understand it was of excellent workmanship; the blnde was decorated wilh appropriate trophies, and on the bill was a device representing au cngle- destroying a snake; a present which dues equal credit to the tasle aud public spirit ofthe donor— Lord Comber- mere visited several manufactories 011 Saturday morning. Ills Lordship took his departure about oue o'clock the same day lor Comberniere Abbey, Cheshire. Messrs. Sheath, of Boston, ( who lately stopped pav- ..... ii 1.— 1.1— j- i— 1 - ~ and . Malhew ; Majors Luwc, Dvrnnrk, and Owen ; Captains t " lent), besides four principal banking concerns al Boston Sparling, Maddock, and P. Stimcorks; Rev. Mr. Cotton, Lincoln, Spilsbyjlind Wisbech ( with partners in the hittet R « v. Mr. Cooper ; Messrs. Evans, Gaunt, Edwards, Owen, Mytton, T. B. Halchctt, F. Lloyd, F Walker, J. Rowiaud, Evans, Ac. Sic. On Tuesday, the 5th instant, the great, the gallant, the good Lord Hill, honoured WHITCHURCH with hit presence. At eleven o'clock iu the morniug roust of the gentlemen of the Town, and an immtnse concourse ofj. mind, is fully equalled" by~ Ilie TWeresl whiili has been towns), had agehcies ou Iheir own account ut thirteen other towns j and It js . fluid, hud out papci to the amount of 5o0, eool.— The hanks of Bellaira and Co. of Stamford Leicester and Derby, have also stopped payment. The extraordinary agitation which the proposed, alteration in the Corn Law* lately raised in the public fnw'n and neighbourhood lo take plac* oil Friday next, for ih* purpose iff congratulating liis Royal Highness Un- people ( wearing favours), assembled about a quarter of a mile on the road lo receive his lordship, accompanied l » y a large band of music and Bags, une of the Hags painted ex- pressly for the purpose— on oue side, Hill and Victory— reverse, the Arms of llawkstone, surmounted hy a Baron's coronet, and encircled wilh the names of places where Lord Hill haj fought, conquered, and so greatly distinguished liimtelf. The approach of bis lordship ( accompanied by Colonel Thomas It ill) was announced, about noon, by the roaring of cannon from the grounds of W. W Brookes, E » q ringing of hells, and the band playing See the conquering Hero comes-, un the acclamatioua of Ibe people were such, thai his lordship could not fail to perceive how highly he was esteemed. The hortes were taken from his carriage, and the Shroptliire Hero wat drawn into the town by tbe popu- lace, the gentlemen walking two nnd two abreast on either tide, cheering him at he passed along, and crowds of ladies were al the windows waving their handkerchiefs In this manner he prorecded down the street of Dodiogton, and to the houte of John Clay, Esq Barkhill, where bis lordship passed under a grand triumphal arch, and was received al the door by a guard of soldiers, who saluted him as he alighted from his carriage His lordahip immediately ap. peared at a window, andvery condescendingly, and in a " most energetic manner, Ihaiiked his friends for the reception he had inet with. The gallant General, wilh Colonel Thomas Hill and the Rev. Richard Hill, theu honoured Mr. J. Clay by sitting down to an elegant cold collation, of wbich also a great number of the gentlemen of the town partook, Mr, J. Clay having given a general invitation on this occasion. His lordship aftrrwardt paid his respects 10 a numerous assemblage of ladies, to whom he waa severally introduced, aud remained a considerable time iu conversation wilh thesn. After which commenced a scene surpassing descrip- tion : with much persuasion the Hero took hi* Scat in a costly chair which tbe gentlemen of Whitchurch lied pro- vided, and, preceded by a grand procession of the ladies nnd gentlemen, the Sags, nnd band ( at before), passed through every street in the town, amidst the continued huzzas of the multitude and the incessant tiring of the bell*; the houses were all beautifully decorated with laurel, flowers, and appropriate mottot, and the windows filled Willi well- dressed females, who all hailed him with delight. When bis lordship again reached Mr. J. Clay's house ( before he quitted the chair), he addressed the surrounding cruwd, and, in a most dignified and impressive manner, thanked tile inhabitants fur the great uttention shewn to him, which, he was pleated lo observe, surpassed hia most seugninc expectation; spoke humbly of hit past services; and said he should always be happy to serve bis King and Couutry to the utmost of hia power. After quitting the chair, he received the congratulations of a vast number of both sexes, who followed him into the House, nnd most of whom ha. I the honour of taking him by llie hand His lordship soon afterwards departed, followed by ihe exulting shouts and blessing* of all.—' The gentlemen . ofthe town had slieep roasted and distributed, with a great quautity of ale, which win drank to the healths of the Shropshire Heroes. The company afterwards repaired ( with the band) to IheOrecn, where several sett were formed, aud the festive dance waa kept up until a late hour We hear that Lord Hill and Lord Combermere are expected tn dine with their friends at Whitchurch, on Saturday next. On no public rejoicing, for any event, were there ever greater preparations mn'de with so short a notice as those iu Ihc town of WEM, on Thursday last, fur the public en- trance of the beloved Shropshire Hero Lord Hill. With- out exaggeration we can say, thai the splendor of the scene was never equalled in that small town. The humblest dwelling! displayed Iheir laurel and iheir loyalty ; while, In complete the lively splendor, the town was thronged with fe- male bediif v, who joined Ihc Gentlemen ( some distance out of town) ^ 11 the procr* iion to welrome lii* Lord* liip : au elegant dt'es'ied chair wa » provided hy Ihe ladies, in which he'was carried through tlie town, and afterwards lo the Grove, the houte of Mr. Owen Robert*, where n good din- ner, witli hearty welcome, was provided for ihe Ladies nnd Grullrmcn, wilh plenty of roasl beef and strong ale for the populace.— About five o'clock dancing commenced; and when Lord Hill, with his gallant brother ( Colonel T Hill) left them, they were attended by tbeGenllcmen out of town, and drawn by the populace, who with the greatest difficulty were prevailed upon to- suffer the horse* lo tie put to the carriage, they wishing most anxiously lo have taken ihem to Huwkstoue, the mansion of their worthy fattier Sir John Hill, Bart.— Afler cheering the Iwu Heroes most heartily, and wishing them long life and happiness, the Company returned lo Ihe Grove, where the merry dunre was resumed, by about twenty couple, till three iii Ihc morning, wheu the Company retired lo iheir respective homes, highly delighted with Ihe intention ? hcwii to them by their worthy friends at the Grove The happy return of Lord Hill ! o his native county was commemorated tiy the inhabitant* of EDCBOI. TOI* on Friday last A sheep was roasted and nit excellent dinner provided al t- be Lion Inn; lea was also provided fur ihe accommodation of the females ; and Ilie poorer classes weic bountifully regaled at the expense of iheir more opulent neighbours. Dinner being ended, Ihe chcarful glass, accompanied tiy Ihe loyal toast and patriotic song, w 11s pushed briskly round ; after which many ofthe gentle- men joined t he various parties who had already commenced Ihe merry dance, and ( his portion of ttie festivity, in all its pleasing varieties, was kept up with much spirit tilt a late hour Public Dinner at Birmingham.— On Friday, the dinner commeuioralive of ihe rettoraliou of Peace took place at llie Roval Hotel, when upwards of two hundred gentlemen of the town and fieighbotirhood parlook of a suirpluous entertainment provide:! for the 1 ccasion — It linvin:; been nnbliclv anemr, iced Hint lite enmpanv would lie favoured, with the presence of Generals Lord Hill anil Conibei mere, 1 he - avenues to t he hotel were crowded til an cVel. y hour bv persons anxiimaly walling the arrival cf the gallant heroes. On their reaching the Jiotel they v. cis excited in regard lo the Slave Trade ; and petitions 011 that subject from most pnrl* of tbe kingdom are pouring into- bolh Houses of Parliament. At Gloceslcr fair, on Tuesday se'nnighl, the few fat rows exhibited sold readilv at good price*, lint a!) olher kind* of stock inel with dull sale at a considerable reduction iu pricc. The Wool Fair at Hereford was not so fully attended1 as usual; fine trinded wool averaged fiom 5' IS. 10 34* per atone; cross Spanish Merino from3tis. to 42s, and some fine prime lots told at 46s. pcrstone; Welsh and coarse Wuol* old from 12s to 18s pcrstone. The following is a correct copy of the motion made by Earl Stanhope, on the Corn Laws subject, in the House of Lords, on the 5th of July, 1814 :— " Moved 10 reaolve,— That lo provide for the pub'ie an amplesupply of provisions at all limes, i* a national object of Ihe very fir » t importance : Bul thai such ample supply caiiuot al all times be provided, unless due aud steady en. couragemenl be given to the growers of corn and grain in Great Britain and Ireland, so aa to euuhle Ihem lo carry on. the improved systems of agriculture with advantage; at the same time tbat it enables Ihem to tell Ihe produce of' their farm* at moderate prices to the consumers And that, in order, lo obtain the said essential united objects, it ia highly expedient lhat thoae laxet which bear the must heavily, cither upon the growers of com and grain 011 Ihe one hand, or upou the labouring part of Ihe countiy on tbe olher, be repealed, a* far a* the lelurn of peace shall enable us tu diminish our taxes, keeping inviolable faith with the rmblic creditors, and providing for a sufficient peace esl ab- iahment." Average pricc of Wheal in our market on Saturday last, 10s. Oil. per bushel of 38 quarts.— No alteration in other grain. MARK- LANE, JULY 11. We had a thorl supply of most Grain this morning, when fine Wheat sold readily at Friday's prices, wbich was fully 2s. per quarter higher than ou the previous Monday. Barley is' Is. per quarter dearer. While Pense are very scarce, and much enquired afler. Grey Peaa nre alto 9s. per quarter higher. Oats are not * o brisk sale as on Friday, bul maintain their price. lu other articles no alleral. on. i nnrr- iiMj!.! 1 liinaTHnrarm • tr. • ORDINA HON. THE BISHOP of H ER F. FORD will hold an Ordination in the Cathedral of HIBEFOHD, 011 SUNDAY, ihe SEVENTH of AIIOUST — The Candidates are desired lo send their Testimonials and olher Papers, addressed 10 the Bishop, ten Days previous, and lo be al his House ai Hereford, at teA o'Cluck on FRIDAY, the FIRTH, for the Purpose of Examination. WAM'liD, a SCHOOLMASTER to superintend the School ahoiil lo lie opened nl Oswestry, iu Union with the National Society. It will he requiieii uf ihc Candidates that they be Members of Ihe Established Church ; that they be well qualified lo teach Ihe Welsh ami English Language*, Writing and Arithmetic; and that they hare a cuinplete Knowledge of Ihe Huly Scripture*. The School- Room is sufficient lo ronlniii upwards of'l'wo Hundred Children, nud the Master will be allowed the advantage of taking iu DAI- Scholars, Independent of bio Salary. The Candidates will be examined in ihc Town- Hall, in Oswestry, on Thursday, thesist Day of Julv next, at ten o'Clock in the Morning; and Ihey are desired lo scud Testimonials of their good Conduct, addressed to LEWIS JONES, Esq. Town- Clerk'a Office, OsweMry, as soon a* possible. WANTED several Carpenters, Coopers, and Smith*, to make nnd fit up Mr. Street'* Patent Blowing Engines. Application must he made to Mr. BARKER, al hit Iron Works, Rugelcy, Staffordshire, where an Assort- ment of these Engines may he seen suitable for various Purpose*, ond particularly for Blacksmith* aud Foundries ; also one at work at two Charcoal Fineries and a running- out Fire, wilb a Pressure of 2lb. lo the square Inch, u hich Pressure may he increased to upwards ; of 3lti. for Blasr Furnaces, if'requiied. PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED. rx^ HE Partnership heretofore subsisting between JOHN I BOWD1. ER and WILLIAM STUDLEY, of Shrews- bury, in the County of Salop, Chemists, Druggists, and Grocer*, was this Day DISSOLVED by mutual Consent — All Person* whontniid indebted to the said Partnership, nre requested to pay the same to the aforesaid J. Bowdler, at the Shop on Wyle Cop; and all Persons to whom the said Partnership i* indebted, are desired lo transmit their Account* for Examination to the said J. Bowdler, by whom they will be discharged. Julv 1,1814. JOHN BOWDLER. WM. STUDLEY. Witness. RICH. HriGiiwuv. J. BOWDLER, CHEMIST, DRUGGIST, AND GROCER, W4 f. r. COP, KF. TURNS his sincere Acknowledgements to thcFriends and Customers ofthe Partnership of Bowni. HR AND ST 11 DI. i-'. Y, and respectfully informs them that tlie Partner- ship is Ibis Day DISSOLVED, ami that llie Business will in future be carried 011 by bun alone, til lite OLD SHOP, on the Wyle Cop, and he hopes to insure the Continunnce- oftheir Favours, hy the Goijdness of his Articles, and his Assiduity and Allentioii lo llu- ir Order*. W. STUDLEY, KF. SPECTfULl Y Thank* bis Friends and the Public in general for all past Favours, nnd begs, to inform Ihem ilint the Partnership between him and Sir. Rowdier is ibis Day DISSOLVED, O'. ltf Oust lie has done vritb the Business. •" - Skmcttrry, Jul? Do, 111-!. .... - .-.-' WYLK- COP ACADEMY. FP4RKES respectfully informs his Friends and the . Public, bis SCHOOL will re open oil MON DAY, the 18th Instant. N B. F. PARK. ES intends opening a DRAWING ACA- DEMY for Young I. adies, at Ins Apartments, Wyle Cop, Shrewsbury, on TUESDAY, thesSth of July.— For Particu- lars apply lo him. ~ WyleCop, 11 thjuly, 1814. Abbev t'oregale, Shrewsbury, July 11/ ft. MRS. WARREN's BOARDING SCHOOL will re- open the 201 h Instant. M~ RS. FIDLOR'S SCHOOL will re- open on the- 25thof July, for the Reception of Young Ladies as DAY SCHOLARS. . < Tuition and Worlis a Guinea per Quart er— Half- a- Guiuea Entrance, Writing, Arithmetic, Geography, Music, Draw- Sng, 4nd Dancing, on the usual Terms, Mr. FIOLOR'S F> ENING DRAWING SCHOOL ( twice a Week)! Guinea per Quarter. HIGH ERCALL SCHOOL. JWILDING and St » N respectfully inform their Friends • that their SCHOOL. wil! open again on MONDAY, the 25th Instant.- July 12, 18H. • •: J MONTFORD SCHOOL, • a J'ESSRS. CAR i WRIGHT respectfully inform their ill Friends, that the above School will open again on SI ON DAY, the 25th instant luly llM, 1814. Newtown Baschurch, July 13III, 1814. WJONES'S SCHOOL re- opens on MONDAY, the * 18th Instant. JV" etBlmin Baschurch-, July 13th, 1814. IKS JONF. S most respectfully informs her Friends- her Seminary re- opens on MON DAY, the 25th Inst CIIURCH- STRETTON ACADIIMY. JRE1. TON most renpectfully informs his Friends ard • the Public, that his SCHOOL will open again on WEDNESDAY, the 30th Instant.—— J: dy 12, 1814. ~~ T~, WELSHPOOL ACADEMY. SAGLFY respectfully informs his Friends and the , Public, that his SCHOOL will open again on the Welsh/ mot, July 12. SALOP COUNTY HALt, 12 thJuly, 1814. T a Meeting of the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Free- holders of the County of Salop, assembled to consider of an Address to His Iloyal Highness the PRINCE REGENT, to congratulate him on the Success of the Arms of His Majesty and his Allies, and on the Restoration of Peace to Europe; WILLIAM CLUDDE, Esq. Sheriff, in the Chair I WRtf. TO HE LET, MB F,. STEREO UPON IMMEDIATELY, AGENTEEL HOUSE aud GARDEN, situated in HIOH- STREET.— For Particulars enquire uf THOMAS KYNASTON, Ironmonger. WELSH- POOL, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. To be Sold by Private Contract, G. iilb M Br teg ajTK, Oswestry, July 5, 1814. 1SS HOLBROOK's SCHOOL will re. upeu thesolb Instant. TSIF. GRAMMAR SCHOOL. WEM, WILL he opened again oil MON DAY, the25ib Day of Julv, 1814— Rev F. Salt, A. B Head Master. TERMS. Board ( including the Latin and Greek Languages) 30 Guineas aer Annum— Entrance 2 Guinea*— Writing and Arithmetic £ 3. 2 « . per Annum— Washing 15S. per Quarter Dancing, Dtawi' Sir mi the usual Terms Each young Gentleman to provide himself with Sheets nnd Napkins Three Months' Notice before leaving the School, or A Quarter'!, Buard, will be expected. Whitchurch, July 17, 1814. J71 FRANCIS respectfully inform" his Friends and LBS 1J. Public, that his SCHOOL will re- openon TUES. DAY, the 19th Instant. \ BRYNTYR10N SCHOOL, DOLGELLEY. MISS BOWEN begc Leave to inform her Friends, that her SCHOOL will be re- opened on MONDAY, the 25th Instant. NOTICE TO DEBTORS. MR J. FIDL. ER's Assignees ( Messrs. PERRY and BAYLEY) desire that such Persons as were Indebted to INM on or before ttie 6th Day of May last, will immedi- ately pay the Amount of their respective Detits to either of IUICII Assignees, and not to Mr. Fidler, as they will iu such Case be obliged to pay again. LODGINGS. TOBF. LET, in a beautiful Situation, within a Mile and Halfof this Town, a larje Parlour, with one or two Lodging Rooms, ready furnished — Enquire of Ibe Printer ~ TO BE L ft T, A\' D ENTERED ON AT MICHAELMAS DAY NEXT, ACONVENIENT DWELLING HOUSE, situated ill ST JULIANS'* FRIARS, Shrewsbury, fit for the deception ofa genteel Family; consisting of on the first Floor— two Parlours, Hall, aud Staircase, Kitchen, Butlers' Pantry, Brewhouse and Larder, wilh Court Yard, and BOND Pump; 011 the Chamber Floor, a Tea Room, four Bed Rooms, a Laundry, and Closet; on the Attic Floor, three Red Rooms,' and'A Store Room; with a Vaulted Cellar; many useful Fixture* in the House; Greenhouse, with large Kill- lien Garden, and Pleasure Grounds— For the Particulars enquire of Miss LEE'S, tbe present Occupiers. July \ ith, 1811. npH E COM M ITT EE for Ibe RRTR J< TI6N, & e. of Lieut.. J General LORD HI I. L, in laying hefore the Sub- scribers an Abstraet of the Receipt aud Expenditure upou the Occasion, has merely lo remark, that the whole Amount subscribed, with Ihe Exception of Ihe small Balance of the Arcuunt, has been appropriated to the Purpose* for wliichit was raised ; Ihe incidental Eilpences nee, ssarily attendant upon a Business of ibis Nature having been defrayed f oui Ibe Profit of Hie Ball, and from which Source a few Pouuds yet remain. This Sum, with the Balance HE LOW stated, the Committee intends to add to what has already been collected lOr IheWnlow and Children of TIES DALE, unfortunately killed on the Night of tbe General Illumination. RECEIPT. £• « Total of I he Subscriptions paid to theTmasurer D47 18 Subscriptions due 7 9 Value 0/ BJ. idriej to lie iiold '.,..,„ 4 0 RESOLVED UNANIMOUSLY, That Ihe followiug Address be signed by Ihe High Sheriff, in the Name of the Meeting, aud that he be request- ed to present ur transinirthc same. That the Thanks of this Meeting be given tothe High Sheriff, for convening tbe same, and for his Couduct iu the Cltair. Tbat Ihe Thanks of this Meeting be given to Ibe ARCH- DEACON CORBETT, for moving, and to JOHN KYNASTON POWELL, lisq. fur seconding the Address. That the Address, aud the Resolutions of Ihe Meeting, be inserted iu the Courier, aud two Shrewsbury Papers. ADDRESS. " ' LO His Royal Highness the Pat. vcs or IVALKS, Hegent of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. " MAY IT PLEASE YOUR tlOYJt. HIGHNESS, " WF., bis Majesty's most faithful and loyal Subjects, the Gentry, Clergy, and Freeholders of tbe County ofSalop, humbly beg l eave to appruach Your Royal Highness wilh our sincere Congratulations upon the Termination of the arduous Struggle in which this Nation has been so long en- gaged.— We heg Leave IN expies* our high Sense of the Skill and Valour wilh which Victory was sought, and of Ihe wise and moderate Counsels by which it has been eslab. lished " However liltle it may become us to do more than acknowledge tbe Blessings uf that Peace which Your Royal Highuess in your Wisdom haB concluded, we cannot refrain from expressing.. our Satisfaction at that Article in Ibe Treaty by which your Royal Highness has caused Ihe I njustice 1 f the SlavcTradeto be recorded, nor our Concern to find lhat France is unwilling to admit for the present the legitimate Inference from that Principle.— We have Iceu also wilh Satisfaction Ihe Impression which IBIS Question bf common Feeling has made upon the People aud Parlia- ment of these Kingdoms; aud we humbly beg Leave to offer to your Royal Highness our grateful Acknowledge- ments for THE Assurances you have condescended to give of your Royal Highness's unremitting Care to prosecute this admitted Principle to ils just Conclusion. " We cannot but admire the fresh Attestation to the Soundness of that Constitution, which has by God's Blessing so long flouiished uuder the auspicious Sway of Ihe House of Brunswick, ill those high ENERGIES with which your Royal Highness has defended Foreign Nations, whilst yon conferred the surest Protection upon your own. — Nor amidst those Heroes, by whom your Royal High- ucss's Commands have been executed, can we excuse ourselves from exulting in the well- earned Honours your Royal Highness has been graciously pleased lo confer upou a Native of this Counly in the Person nf LDRD HILL. " Thai your Royal Highness hoay long witness the Blessings of Peace, aud the Prosperity of tlse Realms committed lo your Care, is the fervent Wish of your Royal Ilighiiess'S ever dutiful Subjects " ( Signed on Behalf of tbe Meeting) " WILLIAM CLUDDE, Sheriff." At the same Meeting, il was RESOLVED, on the Motion of the Rev. REGINALD HEBEB, seconded bj HOBEUT BV* TON, Esq. That Petitions be presented to both Houses of Parlia- ment iu Favour of the Abolition of the Slave Trade, aud that Ihe Lord Lieutenant of the County be'requested to iresent the Petition lo the House of Lords, and ihe MEM- > er> for tbe County that to the House of Commons. PETITION. " To the Right Honourable the Lards Spiritual and Temporal, in Parliament assembled. " The humble Petition of the Gentlemen, Clergy, " Freeholders, and Inhabitants of the County. " of Salop, whose Name* art undersigned, " shew el H ; " That your Petitioner* having seen with the greatest, regret and disappointment, the Clause in the recent Treaty1 with France, which aultiurise* on the Pari of tbat Power the Renewal and Extension of the African Slav* Trade, cannot but express th « ir Gratitude to Parliament for the ready Attention which Ihey have paid to tbe Subject, and the Desire which your Lordship* have expressed, to carry into Effect all over the World, lhat wise and virtuoua Abo- lition, of which the Humanity of this Country ba* already afforded an Example. " Your Petitioners, therefore, cannot bnl implore a Con- tinuance of such Exertion*, to prevent the threatened Evil, as may appear to your Lordships best calculated to amwer the Purpose. And they beg Permission humbly to assure your Lordships, that the Ciowu and Parliament of thia Country may depend on our loyal and cordial Concurrence ia whatever Exertion* or Sacrifice* may he deemed neces- sary to effect So uolile an End a* the immediate and uni- versal Extinction of the Slave Trade." It wai also RESOLVED. That the Petitions be left in the Court of the County Hall, for Ihe Signature of Indiv idual*. WILLIAM CLUDDE, Sheriff. ^ WEI. L- ACCUSTOMED PUBLIC HOUSE, catted HE MARQUIS oir WELLINGTON, with tlie Stable and other Appuittnanees thereunto belonging, situate ill. tbe Town of Pool aforesaid, and Vow in the Occupation of Mrs. Jane Joseph. ' 2 Also, a Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE aud SHOP, the Stable and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate intbesaid Town ufi'oOl, aiwlhiuw in the Occupation of Mr. Job Bray, Grocer. -':?•-•. The foregoing Premises are in excellent Repair, and most desirably situated fur the Purpurea of Trade.— They adjoin each other, and- the Situation may justly be deemed one ofthe most eligible in J he Town of Pool, The Premises in the'Occiipation of Mrs. Joseph are under Lease, one Year of which will lie unexpired at Lady- day next; and those in Mr. Bray's Occupation are also under Lease, five Year* will be unexpired at the same Time. For further Particular* apply to Mr. GRIFFITHES, Soli, citor, in Pool aforesaid. Welshpool, bth July, 1814. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, ADWELLING HOUSE in the COTTAGE STYLE, not more than Half a Mile from the Town ofSlirewsbury, with an excellent Garden and Spring of Water belonging to it.— The House consists of( on the Ground Floor) Eiittance Hall, Dining Room, Kitchen, Brewhousc, and Larder, with convenient Cellars underneath; the first Floor contains n Tea Room, Iwo Bedchambers, and Closets; and there are very good Allies above. Apply to JONATHAN PERRY, Pride Hill, Shrewsbury. This Advertisement will not be repeated. : - BEADLE. WANTED, at the MONTGOMERY and POOL HOUSE OF IN DUSTRY, a Persou lo execute I he Office of BEADLE. He must he well quailed to pursue and ap- prehend Runaway Paupers, lo sea. rc. il for and apprehend Vagrants, remove Pauper* to their- lfcltlemeiit*, apprehend Ihe Parents of Bastard Children, and transact such other Matters as are usually done by Oftir. eiB of Ihnl Description. He will either| be boarded aud lodged iu the House, or not, a* shall be agreed 011; but must be well recommended by respectable Persons known to some of the Directors, or their Solicitor; and must also give Security, if required. Application to be made to the Board of Directors, at the House of IndMtry in Forden, near Montgomery, on the 3oth July instant, or on ionic followiug Wednesday, in the Morning:— In tbe mean Time further Particulars may he known of Mr. Edye, Solicitor to Ibe Guardian* and Di- rectors, al Montgomery, or of the Steward at the House of lndo » try. 6th July, 1814. \ KDYE, Clerk. BY 559 7 0 EXPF. ND1TURE. To Innkeepers, kc. fur Ibe Supper ( July L), of 2227 Men 287 To MR. Cartwright for a Dinner for the Whole of the Prisoners in the County Gaol K> To Butchers, Grocers, & C for a > upper to the Men and Tea for Ihe Females at the House of Industry ( July 7) 10 For Ten distributed to the Aged in tbe 31 Aim* Houses For Fireworks and Gunpowder Tor the Entertainment in Ibe Qnuirv For ihe Procession, ST Decoration* of I he Guild- hall For Printing and Stationary To Ihe Hall. keepcrnnd Expeuce* of AllendauW at the Guildhall, Juue 30 13 13 Balance 1 13 4 8 6 3 S 34 88 12 9 91 16 IlJ 29 9 559 7 0 JOHN BF. CK, Treasurer. Y Order of Ihe Court for Relief of Insolvent Debtor*' RICHARD WILLIAMS, late of ABERYSTWITH Bridge Street, in the County of Cardigan, Chandler, and now a Prisoner in his Majesty's Gaol of Cardigan, in the County nf Cardigan, will be examined before hi* Majesty'* Justice* of Ihe Peace forthe said bounty of Cardignn, at Ihe first General Sessions of the Peace, or any Adjourn- ment of a General Session* of Ibe Peace, which shall be first holden for the said County after Ihe Expiration of twenty Days from the Day uf tbe Iniertiou hereof, for the Purpose of determining whesher the said Richard Williams is entitled 10 the Benefit of the Act foi the Relief of Insolvent Debtor*; and all Creditors uf the said Richard Williams are required to attend accordingly, if tliey Shall think fit. The Petition and Schedule of the taid Richard Williams, are filed in the Office of the-* nid Court at No 59," Millbaiik Street, in the City of Westminster.—" List of the Creditors of the RICIIAUD If 1L- UAMS, except those aX whot& fiuU lt, e is detained in Custody. .'".• David Rees, Brecon, BreconsWire, Woblstapler.; David M organ, Gleslry, BRECUNIRHIRC', Woolstnpler;. AJr. Rauiis- don, Leeds, YorbshiVe, Card- maker; lloWeu<'. Wo. osuam, Llanidloes, Montgomeryshire, Attorney at, Law;; Charles Coal, Llanidloes, Montgomeryshire, Dyer; William Hazle- dine, Shiewsbury, Shropshire, Iroufounder ; Thomas Woosnam, Builth, Breconshifc, VVoolstapler; Thomas Pugh, Builth, Breconshire, Attorney at Law.; Hugh Powell Evans, Rhayader, Radnorshire, Esq.; Evan Evans, Rhayader, Radnorshire, Attorney at Law. RlttlARD WILLIAMS. i, COTTAGE GARDEM, ENVIRONS OF SHREWSBURY. ' ' « :• ! ; To be Sold by Private Treaty, rpti F. LEASE for a Term of Year* ( with Possession at J Michaelmas next), of and in thai most delightful and truly enviable Residence, called MOUNT COTTAGE, wilh Fruit anil Vegetable Gardeii attached, calculated for a small genteel Family. The Premises command a most pleasing and diversified Prospect of the Country, including a rich View of the River Severn and Meadows on its Banks. OR, . TO BE LET, , ( COMPLETELY FURNISHED), The foregoing Premises, from Ibe above Time, for One w hole Year, or other Term to be agreed on.— Apply lo Jonathan PEHRY, Shrewsbury. Tills Advertisement will not he reprated. op iucttoiT* CAPITA L" WAGG0N. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Market Place, Shrewsbury, nil SATURDAY, the l6lh Day of July, 1814, precisely at half past one o Clock ; ACAPITAL strong well- made WAGGON ( little worse than new), with Ripples and Iron, Liners complete. Valuable Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land, Cross Lane and Stretton, in the Parishes of Mberbuiy and fVestbury. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Windmill Inn, Rowion, on TUESDAY NF.$ T, the 19th July, 1814, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, in one Lot, or the following other Lots, as may be determined ou at tbe Time ofSale i LOT I. ADWELLING HOUSE and Buildings, with four Piece* of Meadow Land, situate at Cross Lane, in llie Parish of Alberbury aud County of Salop, and containing ISA. oR sP. LOT II. TWO PIECES or Parcels of LAND, ( Cross Lane Piece and Part of Little Meadow), situate as above, and containing 9A. lR. 31 P. LOT III. TWO PIECES of LAND, ( other Pnrt of Little Meadow anil The Two Acres), * ituate ( U. ftbo » C, and containing SA. lR sP. 1.0T IV. TWO PIECES of LAND ( The Triangle and Brick- kilu Piece), situate as above, and containing 3A. 0R. 94P. LoTV. A DWELLING HUUSE, Garden, and THREE PIECES of LAND, situate near Strelton, in the Parish of Wealbury, In tbe Occupation ef Parry For further Particulars apply to Mr. PHILLIPS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, or THE AUCTION EER, with whom a Map ofthe Estate is deposited. ^ Aumm* . .. , JUONjGOMERYSHiRE. freehold Preperty nt Burgedin. fn the Perish of Gutlsfeld, near ti'elsh Peil. -. BY sTrUUORi Ou Monday, the 3lsl July'Instant, at the C « U Intl, in Welsh Pool, precisely al four o'Clock lii the Aflelnoop, in the following L. ols ( Unlets disposed of iii the MEAN Time by Private Coufract; I> T which the earliest Notice will lie GIVEO^ J aud subject to Conditions then produced : : LOT 1..-- ® ALL that extensive FARM HOUSE; with large Rams; and other Outbuildings, Orchard, Garden, Fold- Yard, & C. with several Pieces or Parcels of capital Arable, Mea- dow, and Pasture LAN 1>, situate AS ALLURE^ . containingi7Al IR. 33P nearly adjoining the Turnpike Road from Wclsli Pool to Oswestry, and the Montgomeryshire C^ NFCL, toge- ther wilh a IIL/ ai Cottage for A Labourer' LOT II. All those TWO PIECES or PS. rcels of Meadow and Arable LAND, together with * Plantation, nearly adjoining Lot I, Pall of which is upon the Montgomery- shire Canal, containing OA. 1R17P. LOT HI. All iboseTWO PI ECKS or Parcels « f LAND, situate as above, and lying belweeu the said tiuad front Welsh Pool, to Oswestry and Ihe Montgomeryshire Canal, COntainingCA 3R. Jp. The above I. ols are situated % yitlitil five Miles uf 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'Ihe Canal Boats. • For a View of the Luis apply to Mr ' I'tioOTAIt PRICE, the Tenant, 011 the Premises, wilh whom a ' Map,' descriptive of eacli Lot, may- lie seen ; and for further Particulars LO TIIC AUCTIONEI-. R, in Shrewsbury. FREEHOLD COTTAGE AND LAND, NEAP. YOCKLF. TCN, • . BY MvEinil, In the latter End of this Month," unless previnunty disposed of by Private Contract ( of which Notite Will begiveh) ; LOT I. ALLthat MESSUAGE or Tenement, with GARDEN and Outbuildings, and four small Crofts uf Micellent LAND, containing about four Acres; situated at FORD'S HEATH, near Yockleton, in the Parish of Westbury, in the Counly of Salop, and in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Corbel. LOT II. All these TWO Pieces of capital ARABLE LAND, called THE FKP. LONGS, containing about nine Acres, situate and nearly adjoining the last Lot, and iu the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Joues. For further Particulars and tu treat for the same, apply to THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury, If by Letter, to bu Post- paid To the Jiight Worshipful the Mat/ or of Shrewsbury, WE, the undersigned, request you will be pleased to appoint a MEETING ofthe Mayor, Alder- meu. Burgesses, and Inhabitant* of the Town and Neighbourhood of SHREWSBURY, for the Purpose of considering of an ADDRESS to Bi* Royal High nest THE PRINCE REGENT, to congratulate h'tm on the Successes of the Arms of U19 Majesty and hit Allies, and on tbe Restoration of Peace to Europe, John Roeke Robert Pemberton Rice Wyune Wm. Gorsneh Rowlaad Thomas t. oxdale Robert Lelhhridge John Wingfield Joshua l'eele Humphrey Sandford Thomas Kyunerslcy Juhn Beck Thomas Lloyd Jarne* Matthews Juhn Wicksteed ADDITIONAL LIST uf SUBSCRIPTIONS TO the MEMORIAL in Honour of Lieulenant. Geuual Sir ROWLAN D, now LORD HILL, R. B. 4x. Lc. s. £. s. Rd. Powell, Gardener, Eaton Hall, Cheshire Rev. Mr Judgsou, Ad- tltrley - - - - Thomas Bayley, Esq. Hermitage, Hauls, ere Ludy Maria Cotes Lady Katheriite Weld Forester ... - 10 0 Mr. Bourlay --- 23 W. Gitlius - - -- 33 Thomas Watford, Esq. Wem - - - -- 50 R. Walford, Esq. ditto 5 0 STRAYED, Out of a Field at Cotton, near Wem, iu the County of Salop, 011 Saturday Night, the 2D July, lust. AGREY MARE PONEY, four Years old, wilh » Hack Tail. Auy Person taking up, aud returning the said Pouey to Mrs WHITFIELD, of Cotton aforesaid, will be handsumely rewarded. LOST! « ^ ROM Addeilcy H all, between Ihe Hours of 11 and 13, on Thursday, th* 71I1 of July, ATERRIER DOG, smooth haired, and entirely White, long iu Ihe Hack, wilh short strong Legs; his Ear* cropped like a Fox -— Answers to Ibe Name of VEXER. Wtioever will bring hiiu to Adderley Hall, shall receive ONEGUINEA Reward; or whoever will give satisfactory Information where be may he found, shall receive HALF. A. GUINEA Reward; and whoever detains him after this Notice shall lie prosecuted. Adderley Halt, July 8. ROAD AND EMBANKMK. NT. TO be contracted for, Ihe forming and fencing ofa ROAD and EMBANKMENT from each End ofthe New Bridge al Wrenbury Mill, in Ibe County of Chester. The Committee will meet at the Dwelling House of Mrs. ANN STRINGER, In Wrenbury aforesaid, 011 TUESDAY, the26tb Day ufjnly, 1814, at Eleven o'Clock in the Fore- noon, to receive Proposal*, and to contract for executing In Compliance with the above respectable Requisi- tion, a MEETING it hereby appointed to beheld in the Jfisi Prius Court, in the GUILDHALL, on FRWJY, the \ bth Day of July, 1814, at one o'Clock fit the Afternoon. By Order of th* Mayor, . LOXIJALE, Taun. Clerk. T the Auntial General Meeting of the SHROP- SH1RE AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY, behl at the County Hall, M Shrewsbury, on WEDNESDAY, July tlie 6th, 1814 1 The Rev. Archdeacon CORBETT, the President, in the Cbtir: IT WAS RESOLVED, on the. Motion of Ihe President, • econded by WILLIAM CHARLTON, Esq. I. That the Report now read he adopted and printed. II Ou the Motion of the Rev BRIAN HILL, seconded by WILLIAM CLUDDE, Esq. That the Thank* of the Meeting be given to the President, for his unremitting AI ten I ion to the Interests of tlie Society. III. On the Motion of JOHN BATHER, Esq. * econded by the Rev. R. H. JOHNSON, That iheThanks of the Meeting be given to the Vice- Presidents, for their Cordial Suupurt; and thai the Right Hon. General Lord HILL, K. B. and RICHARD LYSTER, Esq. M. P. be added to the Number of pice- Presidents. IV. On the Motion of th* R « v. JOBN WILDE, * eeoiided by lire Rev. T. B. COLEMAN, That the Thanks of the Meetiug be given to the late Committee, for their diligent and judicious Labours ; and that the following be a Com- millet for 1 lit cusuing Year :— Mr Blunt John Le*, Esq. Mr. A. Drinkwattr Mr. Hubert Morris Mr. France Mr. William Newling Joseph Gittins, Esq. John Wirkttced, Esq. Mr. Edward Gillin* Mr. R. Wilkinson Mr. Haycock Mr. J. Wynne V. On Ibe Motion of tbe Rev. W. OTTE « , seconded by tbe Rev C J. FATTRicil. That the Thanks of th* Meetin be given lo ROBERT PEMBERTOW, Esq. the Treasurer, to JOHN BATHER, Esq the Rev. JOHN NuNN, and Ihe Rev THOMAS WEAVER, ihe Secretaries, and to Mr. EDWARD Tipros, the Receiver, for Iheir indefatigable Attention to the Duties of their Offite ; and lhat Hie Rev. R. LANGLEY lie substituted for tbe R « v. J. NUNN, who has siguilied his Intention to resign. V|. On the Motion of THOMAS HARRIE*, Esq. seconded by ROBERT BURTON, Esq Tbat the Thanks of thi* Meet, ing be presented lo those Clergymen and Dissenting Minis- ters, who have made Congregational Collection* fur Ihe Benefit of the Society. VII. On the Motion of ihe Rev. EDWARD WILLIAMS, seconded by the Rer. THOMAS WEAVER, That Mr JOHN VAUGHAN, and Mr. WILLIAM GITTINS, be requested to audit the Accounts of the last Year. VIII. On the Motion of ROBERT PR. MBERTON, E « Q FRANK WELL ASSOCIATION. WE whose Name* ar « hereunto subscribed, of the Parish of St Chad, in the County ofSalop, have formed ourselves into a Society to ' prosecute, at our joint Expense, and to a « » ist each other' 111 apprehending, prose- culing, convicting, and punUhing Sill Persons wbo shall commit any Burglaiy, Felony, grand or petit Larceny oh Ihe Person* or Property of u* the said Subscribers, within Ihe Township of Frankwell aforesaid. Any Member aft his Association wishing to withdraw himself'from ihe same, may do so upon paying up his Proportipu- of all incidental Expenses, at the Expiration of the Year, having first given N'otie* of his Intentions, Aud the said Subscribers have entered into such Articles as are thought most proper by a Committee of six, who shall give Instructions for tbe immediate detecting of any Offender or Offenders: nnd for the better toeffect onr Intentions, * reto pay the following Reward* to any Persons w ho shall,: by their Evidence, be alile to convict Persons of the following Offence*; and for the true and faithful Performance of the same, we the said undermentioned P* r* ou* do bind ourselves, our Heir*, Executor*, and Administrators, in the Sum of Ten Pounds, of lawful Money, by Deed under our Hand* and Seal* for lhat Purpose. The feloniou* Earning any Honse, Barn, or other Building, or any Biek, Stack, Mow, Hovet, Straw, Hay, or Wood £ 5 S 0 The felonious breaking and entering any House in tbe Night Time 5 The like in the Day Time '.. ^ The fel* nioua itealiug, killing, maiming, or wounding any Horse, Mare, or Gelding 3 The like of any Cow, Heifer, Sheep, or Lambs .... 8 The like of any Hogs or Poultry ...,.,..- 1 Any otber grand or petit Larceuy 1 The cutting down, destroying, or damaging any Tree or Wuod a* aforesaid ->. The breaking open, throwing duwn," levelling, or destroying any Hedge*. Wall*, Gate*, Post*, Stiles, Pales, Rail*, or Fences, a* aforesaid .... The stealing or de » troying any Fruit- tree, Shrub, Plant, Turnips, Potatoes, Cabbage, Peas, Beans _ or Carrot*, robbing any Orchard orGarden ..... " 1 Any Servant unlawfully selling, bartering, giving away, or embezzling, bis, her, or their Master's or Mi* tre**' a Property- aforesaid....;,.. i . „ And for every other Offeoc* oa » r against the Property of any of the said Subscriber*, such Rewards shall be gives as shall be agreed 011, and directed by all annual or apecial M eetiag of ihi* Society. SUBSCRIBERS' NAMES. R. W. Darwin, M. D. E. Thornea, Esq. Messrs. R. and N. Balton Mr. Drinkwaler Mr. R. Driukwaier Mr. J. Wilson Johu Wbitehui- st, Es< J. Mr. J. Gittins Mr. T. Davie* Mr. D. Morgaa Mr. T. Bevan Mr. J. Ford Mr. Robert Webster Mr. W. Grove Messv*. Grant and Hanley Mr. J. Woodward the Work. The Plan, Specification, and Section arc left with Mrs. I seconded by Ibe Rev. JOHN MAYOR, That the Thank* of STRINGER, and Particulars may be had from Mr. TURNER, Architect, Whitchurch, Shropshire I this Meeting be given to tbe Branch Surieticsof Madeley Welliugton, and Newport, fur tbclr zealous Co- operalioa. 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 o Ir. J Kent Mr B. Mitton Mr J Theodore Mrs. M. Llovd Mr. W. Canlen Mr. T. Cartwright Mr. Richard Edward* Mr. J. Davie* Mr H. Woodward Mr. tt. Gittins Mr. G. Gwyun Mr. R Jones Mr. Etan Owen Mr. T. Higgin* Messrs: Mullock St Tudor CAUSE CASTLE AND OTHER ESTATES, SHROPSHIRE. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Saturday, the 6th of August, 1814, at the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions, unlets an acceptable Offer is made previously by private Treaty, in which Case timely Notice will be given: LOT I. THIE MANORS of CAUSE and WALLOP, together L with CAUSE CASTLE FARM, in the Occupation of Mr. Tl. olfAS HAWLET, containing by Admeasurement, 440A. ill, 15P. of rich Arabic, Meadow, aud Pasture Lnnd, well shaded and Watered, and particularly well adapted for Dairying, lyin| J within a Ring Fence, whereon is a new, large « nd commodious modern- built House ami Office*, fit fof the Residence of a genteel Family, und for au extensive Dairy; a Farm Honse, divided into three Dwelling*, Outbuildings, and two Cottages for Workmen; situate in tlie Parish of Westbury, adjoining the Turnpike Road from Shiewsbury to Montgomery, nine Miles from tbe former and twefVe from the latter Place. The House is situate un a most delightful Eminence ( skrCened hy the Castle in Ruins, aud Plantations), Commanding a Diversity of grand and rich Scenery, in View* of Shrewsbury, and uearly the Whole County of Salop and Counties adjoining; the nearer Views embrace a pleasing Variety of Hill, Dale, and Valley, richly wooded and watered; the new Road lo the House is of gentle and easy Ascent; the Manors abound with Game; tbe Situation is truly delightful; the Laud excellent, though improvable, nnd those en. dowed with the finest Taste will best appreciate its Valne. LOT II. A valuable nnd compact FARM, situate al WISTLEY, in the Parish of Weslbury, in the Occupaliunof Mr. JohnHughes, consistiugof a Farm House and suitable Outbuildings, with Garden and Orchard of choice Fruit Trees, two Cottages and Garden* for Wurkinen, coutaining bv Admeasurement, 65A. 3R. ISP. of capital Arable, Meadow, nnd Pasture Lnnd, within a Ring Fence. Lot III TWO PIECES of LAND, called THE MOUN- TAIN GROUND, in the Occupation of Joseph Small, situate in Ihe Township of Yenninglon and Parish of Westbury, containing bv Admeasurement, ISA 0R. 32P. LOT IV The REVERSION of 1111 excellent PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called LONG Moon, situale near Worthen, in the Occayatlon of Mrs. Mary Lee, or her Undertenant, subject to the Life Interest of * aid Mary Lee, aged 63 Years, and containing by Admeasurement, 6A. 3R. fioP. LOT V. The REVERSION of an excelleut. PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called HATHRIDIBEMEAOOW, situate aud occupied as Lot 4, subject to Ibe same Life Interest and containing bv Admea » urement, iA. sR. S4P. LOT VI. FOUR SECURITIES ( together or seyiartued) on Alton Turnpike Gate for Fifly Pounds each, 011 which Interest at five Pounds per Cent, is regularly paid. Possession of Lois 1,2, nud 3, may be had at Lady- day MSt; Ibe respective Occupiers will shew the Premises. Map* of tbe Estates m* y be seen at the Office of Messrs, MADDOCK and JACKSOM, Attornies, Shrewsbury, where printed Particulars may be had iu a few Days, also of THE AUCTIONEER, or of Mr. HAWLEY, from whom further Information may be had. ALSO, TO BE SOLD BY PR WAT E TREATY, The New SHREWSBURY BREWERY, in the Occupation of Mr. THOMAS DIXON ; Possession of which may be bad in twelve Months.— cine Concern. Mr, W. Barrett. Mr. A. DRINK. WATER, Treasurer. Mr. D. MORGAN, SecretaryOfthis Association: To whom th* earliest Information is to be given respecting any Offence whatever a* aforesaid. « ... 2.. 9.. 4 . 5.. 10.. 15.. SO.. 2,7S<>.. STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING 1 St SEPTEMBER, 1814. SCHEME. .. of. £ so,( XMI are £ 40,000 10,000 80,000 5,000 10,000 s, 000 ... 4,000 1,000 4,000 500 2,500 900 " 2,000 100 1,5011 50 1,000 80 55, Ooo ] 4, ooo Tickets. NO FIXED PRIZES! DAY* OF DRAWING : lit Day, t « t SEP I F. MBER. 8iid Day, 13th SEPT EMBER. 3rd Day, 17th SEPTEMBER. £ 140,000 Half .... Quarter Price ofa Ticket £ 19 19 £!<> 7 0 I Eighth 5 5 0 I Sixteenth ...... £ 2 13 • « 7 TICKETS and SHARES are sailing at Shrewsbury, by VV. EDDOWliS, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, Osaestry, W PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. Ceatrsclort for the Lottery, London. T SHROPSHIRE.— CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, the ath Day of August, 1814, a' the Crown Inn, in Ludlow, between the Hours of three and five o'Clork in Ihe Afternoon, in one or moie Lots, as may be agreed upon nt the Time of Sale, unless previously dis- posed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given ; AHE MANOR of AI. DON, in the County ofSalop, and TWO CAPITAL FARMS, lying within the Manor, wnh convenient Outbuildings, aud sundry small Tene- ment*, Cottages, Garden*, and Laud, the Whole containing 687A. 3R. 34l". or thereabouts, now in the Occupations of Mr Williaui Bishop, Mr Samuel Holchkias, Samuel Davies, and others. The Estate i* beautifully situated, in a respectable Neighbourhood, and only four Miles distant from the Town of Ludlow, near 10 the Road leading from thence to Shrewsbury. The upper Part of the Land abounds in excellent Lime- stone, which may be raised and sold to considerable Profit. Further Particulars may be had of Mr. JELLICOE, Slutf- nal; or Messrs. LLOYD and WILLIAMS, Shrewsbury, nt Whose Office a Map of the Estate may lie seen. MODERN AS D ELEGANT FURNITURE, CHINA, GLASS, & c. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, nt LulwyChe Hall, in ihe Conoly of Salop, on- Tuesday and Wednesday, the jijth aud iotls Days of July, 1814 ; rpHE whole of Ihe very valuable HOUSEHOLD FUR- 1 NITURE, China, Glass, Linen, belonging to RALPH BCK « M, Esq.: • CO'tisistiiig of seven lufly'Maho- gany Fourpost Bedsteads, with rich Chintz, Moietn aud Dimity Furniture, WilidoWCurtain* lo match, several Tent, Press and other Ditto, with Manchester, Stripe and other Furniture, sixteen excellent Feather Beds, wilh Bolster* and Pillows, twenty- four Pair of Blankets, with A Number ofMosella Quilts and Counterpanes, ten Hair, Flock, and Wool MattrassCs, Mahogany Urge- size Child's Crib and Hair Mattress; several excellent Mahogany Chests wilh Drawers, Dillo Bason Stands, Dressing Tables, and Night Dilto; a Inrge and valuable Assortment of Bed and Table Linen ; a Set of beautiful Mahogany Dining Tables, with moveable Leaves and Greciun Legs, TO F'eet ( i Inches by 5 Feet, a Set of Ditto AS: ze smaller, a handsome Mahogany Sideboard, four two- leaf Mahogany Dining Tables; several Mahogany Pembroke and Card Ditto, an excellent large Sofa, with three thick back Hair Cushions, and Iwo Bolsters, four large easy Chairs, with thick back Hair Cushions, a Number of handsome Painted and other Chairs, several Pier and Swing Glasses ; Turkey, Wilton, aud Scotch Floor Carpets and Hearth Rugs, Bed lound and Side Ditto ; a handsome 30 luned three barrel Hand Organ, hy HUME and SON, quite new; Medicine Chest cumplete; two Ccllerets; Rmufurd and Register Grate*, handsome Sieel and Wire Fenders, several Sels of high- polished Steel Fire Irons; Pait of beautiful Grecian Lainpa complete, Pair of common Ditto, one Night Ditto, three Glass Lahthorns; two double- barrel Guns, by TWIGG • Mahogany SandaichTray, two Butler's Ditto, DitloKutfe- casen uud Boxes, several Dozen of good Knives and Forks, two Pair of handsome Plalell Candlesticks, Steel Snuffer* and Plated Trays; a very large Assortment of BEST cut Glass, Ditto of China, t wo Tea Urns, two BLlie aud white Dinner Services, a handsome China Dessert Ditto; au Eight- day Time- piece; Iwo large Kitchen Tables and Forms, with_ aii excellent Assortment of Kitchen and Laundry Furniture, Brewing Vessels, Hogsheads, Half Ditto, and smaller Casks, upwards of too Dozen of black Bullies, in Lots. The Whole of the Kitchen, Parlour, Dining and Draw- ing Room Furniture, will be sold the firsi Day ; the Sale to begin precisely al eleven o'clock each Morning, as the Whole is intended to be Sold, if possible, in two D » V « THE AUCTION EER begs Leave TO inform Ihe ' Public, tbat the above Property will be found 111 a good Stale of Preservation, aud will certainly he well worth iheir Attention, ns tbe Whole will he sold without any Sort <, f Reserve— The Furniture may he viewed on Friday and Saturday previous 10 the Sale. Also a Curricle and Harness, Gig and Ditto, Saddles- Bridles, & E. will be Sold in ihe Morning ofthe second Day- At tbe Oak LTM, in Welshpool, Montgomeryshire, 011 the 3otb Day of" August, 1814, at four o'Clot- K in the After- noon, in the following, or such other Lots as shall lie agreed upon al the Time of Sale, and subject to the Conditions to be then produced ( unless previously de- posed of by Private Contract, of which timely Notice will be given)! I. OT I TREWF. RN HA I. L, with Ibe Lands and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, in the Parish of Buitington, con- taining One Hundred and Forty Acres, more or less, except those mentioned in the Ihree'followiug Lots, which are intended to be sold sepuruic, for the Accommodation of Purchasers. LOT 11 A PI ECE of LAND, called GAP. DDY MAOOC, adjoining the Turnpike Gate ( near Moel Golfa) to Llau- dnnio, containing upwards of twelve Acres. LOT 111. A PIECE of LAND, adjoining the Cefn from Pool to Salop, about two Acres; one of the most beautiful Situations fur building upon that can be conceived LOTIV APIECE of LAND, formerly iu three 1' ieres, adjoining I he Turnpike Road to Shrewsbury, called I. ITTI. B FAT YARD, BIG GWERGWR, and LITTLE GWF. HGHR, containing about nine Acies; with a Quillet in a » mall Piece near to the same and Ihe Turnpike Gate to Salop LOT V. A very desirable FARM, called FREETH, with another adjoining and held therewith, called PEACE OFFICE, iu ihe Parish of Berriew nnd County of . Mont- gomery, within a conv- II'ient Dist inct from Lime ; a small Stream runs through the Farm Yard, which might be made useuf 10 irrigate the greater Part ofthe Land. - The first four Lots are situated in the much- admired VALE of WEI. SRTPOOI,, wilhin a short Distance ofthe River Severn at Pool Quay ( from whence it is navigable) aud Ihe Montgomeryshire Canal; 4 Mite, from Welshpool, 13 from Shrewsbury and Oswestry, and 5 from the Lime. A fine Trout Stream runs through the above- mentioned Lands, which might be irrigated to great Advantage.— The Whole of the above Estates are let al old Rents. The Tenants will shew ihe Lots. Particulars mav he had of Mr DANIEL, of Main, near Myfod, or Mr. ROBERT HUGHES, Dairy House, near Welshpool; and further Particulars of Mr. LLOYD JON ES, of Maeaiuawr, near Welshpool, or Mr. LOYD, of Mount Fields, Shrewsbury. FREEHOLD LAND. HY ^^ JAMES, At theCros* Keys Inn, in Oswestry, in the County ofSalop, ou Wednesday, the 9? th L> AV of July, 1814, between the Hours of tour and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, either together, or in such Lots as may be Hgreed upon at the Time ofSate, a « id subject to such Condiuons as will then be produced: ALL those THREE several Closes, PI ECES or Parcels of excellent LAND, containing 19 Aeies or there- abouts, be the same more or less, situ; te in the Township of TWVFORD, in ihe Parish of West Felton, in Ihe County ofSalop, within HAIFA Mile of the Turnpike Road leading from Ihe Queen's Head to Shiewsbi. ry, and now in the Holding of Mrs. Jane Downes, UR her Undertenants. The Timber to be tnken at a Valuation, which will he produced at tbe Time ofSale, For further Particulars apply to Mr. EDWARD LLOYD, of ihe Fords, or to Mr. FRASOSS LEE, Solicitor, Ellesmere- SH llOPSHIRE. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. ( Unless dispused of 111 the mean Time by Private Contract, • if which timely Notice will be iji'ven), at the House of Thomas Griffiths, known by the Name of the White Horft, in Wem, 011 Thursday, the litli Day of August next, between the Hours uf 3 and, 5 iu the Afiertoo- LL that compact And improvable small FARM, A1 cunlnining 73A. SR. 131' m. ne or less, known by the Name uf EDSTASTON PARK, uow iu the Occupation of Thomas Roberts, tinder- a Lease which willex'pire at Lady- Day next— The Estate is enptible. il' great Improvements, very convenient ly situated fur I . iine uud Coal, and within a few Hundred Yards distance of Edstaston Wh'. u- f The House and Buildings ait suitable and in good Repair, and contiguous lo ihe' Market ' Towns uf Weiu, Whitchurch, and Ellesmere, and Ihe beautifully ronlant. c Hills audi Stenerv uf HAWITSTONE, the Seat of Sir- John Dili, Bari. For farther Particulars enquire of Mr, PANTING, Solici- tor, Shre** sbtiry. N B The Land- Tax is redeemed; and there is a suiall Modus for Tithe Hay. jv. lv 11,1814, SHROPSHIRE AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. SEVERN SALMON. The following Address to the Fditnrof the ' GLOCESTER JOURNAL, APPEARED ih that Paper last week. The return of the season which the Legislature has set • apart for the protection of Salmon in the River Severn being almost'at hand, I am inclined to remind the public, as well as the proprietors of salmon fisheries, of the good effect whieh hut a raitial compliance with the Statutes in respect of the fence months has produced.— Had the ' suspension been more general, the increase would have been propertionably great, ft is a matter of regret to find, in general, the occupiers of fisheries so averse to a measure, which, in so short a period, would repay them an hundred- fold : but since they will look tio further than to immediate interests, I make mv appeal to the proprietors of fisheries, and tbe public at large, for co- operation with the Severn Associations, institired for the pro- tection of Salmon during the fence- months. It were, indeed, to be wished, that the old salmon conld be effectnal y pro- tected throughout the whole time in which it is in spawn.— The Legislature has done much, but much yet remains to be done. The months of Novemher and December are not tiro, hibited months; yet it is known to those conversant in fish- eries, that for one salmon which spawns before those months, there a'e ten which spawn io them. The last Act, the 18th Geo. HI. states, That if anv person shall, at any time here- after within the months of August, September, or October, lav, draw use, or fish, with any kind of net. engine, or device whatsoever, sucb persons shall be subject to certain penalties therein named. The Act, therefore, affords nn protection to the old salmon in the mot ths in whWi it is i f so mnch im portance they should be carefully preserved Under such circumstances, will not the proprietors and pubi c join with the Severn Associations in the procurement of an A'- t, which shall defend Ihe young and old salmon in every part of the season; bv which means, the fence- months ibight be consi- derably shortened without prejudice lo the increase of salmon, and to tbe great convenience and advantage * if the proprietor and the public. When we contemplate the incalculable number destroyed in the spaw- n of old salmon every season, the old salmon themselves taken when thev aie really un- wholesome ; tbat snth salmon would, after depositing their spawn. return to the sea. and in the course of two months renew themselves, and return as new fish at. tl of the largest kind— it requires not the gift of prophecy to pronounce, con- fidently, that in a year or two, former times Would be chal- lenged by the present, it, the abundance o1" that fish which excels in flavour every other of the samp species As the fence months b' gin the 1st of August, and therefore no legis- lative measure can be procured to operate this season, I beg leave to suggest to tlip proprietors of fisheries, ttie expediency of giving notice to their tenants, to the ( fleet, that should they adtrti! of any fishing at their respective fisheries during the fem e m'Cmths, Ihey do it not only at the peri! of the law, but also at the iislt of losing their fi- heries. Such conduct on the part of tl. e landlord, would Combine a permanent with a present h- ss, should they be convicted of fishing ; and would tipeiati! greatly to tbe attainment of the limited benefit the ^ iresen' Aet « are calculated to produce. M. S. A. July 2, 1814. GENERAL PLATOFF. The following anecdotes of the venerable and valiant Phi toff, Ilctiminit, or ( as they themselves pronounce the term) Atfaman, of Ihe Don Cossaks, the editor is enabled to give from the information of a Gentleman, who, emi t years ago, was made personally known to him al Tcherbask, and was entertained hv him in a cabin of logs, snrrounded bv marshes and deserts, not with a magnificence indeed, but with an hospitality not unworthy of Shropshire. Mallei Ivanontch Platt.- ff, when a boy. was employed, as onr in'orniant learnt from the widow of a Cossak Major, who had known him hro' life, in Ihe humble occupation of tending the herds of horses which graze on the vast plains round his native- village, At the breaking out of the Turkish war, he went as a voh'nteei to Romans ff's armv, at which time his property consisted in his horse, a single suit of clothes, and iris faithful lance, Hi « undaunted spirit, his matchless acti vity. and intelligence, soon recommended him to his superiors; he fust became a Subaltern, then the commander of a ptilk or legiment; ond at length was, whert our traveller saw him, Ihe almost absolute governor of a district scarcely inferior in extent to the whole of England taken separately from Scotland and Wales. He had several sons, all commanding at that time pnlks of Cossaks;— his daughter, who has since been more celebrated than any of them, was at that time in the nntsery His manner of life was becoming his station as the head of a race of warriors, plain and modest, though trot without a number of servants and dependants becoming his rank. He piofessed himself very attentive tothe improve- ment of ihe Cossak breed of horses, and hatl many hundred brood mares in his possession. He had also vast herds of - horned cattle and camels, and considerable vineyards, which ' comprized, however, Ihe wbule extent of his agriculture.— His greatest splendor, when not at the heatl of his troops, was displayed in an elegant state- barge which he'usetl on thp Tiver Don His manners were singularly good- natured and affable lo strangers; for the English in particular lie expres- sed much esteem; and in his questions respecting their country, its'constitution* and military system, displayed a knowledge on all these - subjects, greater than would be ex. peeted in one completely self- educated, and whose whole life had been passed in remote and active warfare.— He was very pattirular iu his enquiries as to the manner iu which English Gentlemen passed their time, whether in attendance on the Coint, like Ihe Russian and most of the Continental Nobility, or on their own estates and in rural occupations ? Ot, being informed that the majority resided in the country, employed as agriculturists and magistrates, and fiudirg their chief re- creation in the sports ol the field— he answered, looking at his owo'eldest son, w- lio was just then returned frntn the fatal campaign of Austeilitz, Where his regiment greatly d. stin- gnished themselves—" the sons of such men must needs make good soWieis." To those who have since had so much reason to lie grateful to his exertions in the memorable campaigns of the last and the present year, these circumstances of Plate ff private and eaily life may, it is hoped, not be uninteresting. Though very long details have been published of the splendid reception of the Allied Potentates at Oxford, the newspapers have omitted to notice a circumstance, which affected the minds and hearts of ail who were present at the Theatre in a degree much exceeding the result of the combination ol scarlet and goltl— even of toy. lty and beauty, heroism, sanctity, and learning. During the recitation of Ihe energctic and impassioned lines composed by Mr. Hughes, of Oriel College, a paihetic allusion to the afflicting absence of our uni- versally beloved aud revered Sovereign from the scene of general exultation, was followed by a momentary pause, the effect of the Speaker's strong - agitation: the Prince Regent rose from his throne, bowed to the reciter, and burst into a Bood of tears. The effect was electric ; there was not a cheek at that moment un- moistened with the stream of spmpathy. In an instant the thunder of universal applause shook Ihe walls of Sheldon-. Ihc huzza was cau « ht by the multitude with- out, and Oxford rang with exulting cheers produced by so noble a tribute lo a Father's virtues. " Yet shall She * bless his venerable bead, Who shar'd her labour, wept her every woe ; - - " Whose bands, by Wellington or Nelson led, Pour'd rout and slaughter on his foe. Him who, to cheer the exile's hapless eye, Cprear'd the friendly beacon light On his own cliffs of Liberty, That laugli'd to scorn the tempest's baffled might. Europe I remember him, who ever gave A home to suffering man, a welcome to the brave. " Though Vie, on dark affliction's couch laid low, Hears uot, alas! thy blessings on his name, Yet, Europe, whul thou canst, bestow ; Give lo his Soli Ihe well- earnM meed of fatne c That Sou, more nobly prov'd bis own, Wheu i rst, in Bourbon's darkest hour, He clteer'd the exile uf a rival throne With all the courtesies of wealth and power, Thau when, of late, ill Bourbon's day of pride, He held high festival, triumphant by his side." * Europe. Monday, a Court of Common Council was held in the Egyptian Hall, at the Mansion- house, to take inlo consideration the propriety of presenting Petitions to both Houses of Parliament, in relation to the Abolition of the Slave Trades wheu Ihe Con t came to several Resolutions thereon. Petitions to both Houses of Parliament were ordered lo be presented in the usual manner.— On Friday last a most numerous and respect- able meeting of Ihe nhabitants of Edinburgh was held, for the same purpose, when several Resolutions were agreed to, aud Petitions oidered to be presented. On Wednesday last this Society held their third Annual Meeting, in the Guildhall, in this town, which was most numerously and respectably attended 5 and the proceedings and objects of the Institution were ably detailed in the following luminous addresses:— The Rev Archdeacon CORBETT opened the Meeting bj observing, that they met under circumstances both of depriva- tion and accession, that excited no ordinary feelings. He should mention only two? that they had to regret, since their last anniversary, the decease of Mr. Granville Sharp, Ihe first Chairman of the British and Foreign Bible Society ; and that they had to rejoice in the accession of Lord Hill to Ihe Bible Society o£ this county. Of Mr. Granville Sharp he said, I had the honour and the happiness of his acquaintance for nearly the last 30 years of his existence upon earth. He was learned in no common degree; he was hufnble in the greatest degiee. His benevolence knew 110 biiuuds, aiid his piety was exemplary. He may be looked upon in Vis earlier exertions as the. author of whatever degree of personal'libertv has been since restored to the inhabitants of Africa ; and we view him in his later labours contributing to mature that plan by which the freedom of religious truth is how offered to all the world. Mr. Granville Sharp was grandson of Dr. John Sharp, Archbishop of York ; but, though nurtured iii the bosom of the Church of England, he wns her Sealous disciple, nol so much from education as conviction. He ivas deeply read in all tbe principles of natural ami reVealed religion, and bis learning w- as more paiticularlv employed iii studying the writings of the Old and New Testament, in their original tongues. Having founded a faith precious to himself, he wished to propagate that faith': but zeal in him was so tem- pered by mildness and benignity, that he ever distinguished j between the persons of men aud what he deemed their errors Aud though he viewed some doctrines even with abhorrence, if so strong a term may be applied to so gentle a mind, yet he was ever ready to relieve, to the extent of his income, tbe wants of all his fellow creatures, without distinction^ sect or party, without consideration of country or of colour. — I had the melancholy consolation of visiting Mr. Granville Sharp a short time before his decease. Life was then rapidly retreating, but still bis regard for others preponderated over every consideration foi himself; his urbanity was undimi- nished, and even politeness, which iu him was not fictitious but real benevolence, bis politeness, even at that awlul period, was as active as ever. In lamenting tne loss, I have endeavoured to point out some of the featrues in this venerable character; and as I would not have it supposed ihat any denomination of christi- ans has a greater interest than the Chinch of England has iu disseminating the Bib-' e without note or comment, so I have a satisfacti- n in repeating that this amiable man, to whom the term Orthodox, in its purest and best sense, may be, perhaps, more exactly applied than to almost any other person, was one of the early promoters of that plan by which the Bible is so disseminated. Let. it not, however, be supposed from any thing 1 hiive said of Mr. Granville Sharp, that I am insensible to the early aud indefatigable labours of other Churchmen, or to the prompt and vigorous co- operation of Dissenters in the same cause I trust it is unnecessary for me to say, that I view not only with respect, but with affection, lhat co- operation which, whilst it seeks to inculcate the pi inciples of christian charity, exhibits in tbe means a w ider instance of the effect of thftse principles, than had before been shewn tothe world. — The plan, indeed, of tile Bible Society, plain and simple as it appears, requires to be well examined before it can be fully appreciated. I was much struck upon a late occasion with ' one of its advantages. It chanced that I had the good fortune to be present in the Theatre at Oxford, when such degrees as a University can bestow, were conferred upon the Efaperor of Russia, the King of Prussia, and other illustrious strangers. ' Of all the gay pageants with which tbe curiosity of'this king dohi has lately been so amply gratified— of all the splendid exhibitions by which its imagination has been excited, none perhaps weie equal, either in dignity or ihterest, to the graver effulgence of that unprecedented assembly. But if almost every thing great and mighty in this world was there collected together, did it not also proclaim the vanity of the world itself? All those lofty titles and distinctions, which are in general looked up to from a distance, were seen there shared among men partaking of the same common nature— subject to the same decay. I do liot mean by this to depreciate the value or doubt the propriety of our endeavours to crown with fading laurels unfading worth. Much less would 1 be under, stood to question the utility of those steps and gradations in society so necessary to its happiness and its existence. But do not such scenes point strongly the reflection, that in a tew years it will be as nothing who Was first and who was last in these processions of honour. Animating as the scene at Oxford was, I could not but picture to myself one august pefsonags in particular, notwithstanding his dignified and engaging deportment upon that occasion, in a situation of still greater interest, because one of more permanent lustte— I mean when he postponed his journey from St. Petersburgh, for the sake of founding a Bible Society in the capital of the Russian " empire. For, the damping recollection that " these things will haVe Sin end," does not apply to the proceedings of a Bible Society. They sow here, that they may reap hereafter. The tree that is planted that il may blossom upon earth, will bear fruit ill eternity.— Pet haps may elucidate my feeling upon this point by relating an occurrence that happened at a former meeting of the Biiti and Foreign B ble Society. A Dignitary of our Church wi lamenting liie decease of one of its Ministers ; and men trailed, among other things, that he died suddenly, in the act of consulting with the Secretary of a Bible Society. M Wdoer'orce w as afterwards culled upon bv the Same meeting; and, in adding his testimony of regard to the memory of the same Clergyman, observed, with leference to the anecdote that had been brought forward. " that though the scene was changed, assuredly not the subject."— Let 11s go on, then, prospering and to prosper. Let us pray for God's blessing on our attempted distribution of his word; and let us humbly hope that what we trust is begun iu grace here, will be con- summated iugloiy hereafter. Tho lleport of the Proceedings of the Society for the past year having been then read by the President, and the Thanks of the Meeting voted to him for his unremitting attention to Ibe interests of the Society, JOHN BATCHER, Esq. moved the Thanks lo the Vice. Presidents, and spoke nearly as follows:— SIR— In rising to move that the Thanks of this Meeting be given to the Vice- Presidents for their exertions in the cause of our Society, I cannot but observe, that as no class of men have more ehearfully granted their assistance, so hone can he more interested in out prosperity.— Political topics, and political discussions, have hitherto been bimished, and most properly banished from our consideration, 011 the occasion of our meetings; but now- tbat, bv the mercy of Providence, we have brought the great conflict in which we have been so long engaged to a conclusion, a short retrospect of past events may not be without its use ; it may justify our past, and stimulate our future exeitions— We have seen. Sir, in the example of Fiance, on a scale au folly great, the progress, the consummation, and the fi nits— the bitter fruits— of mere human wisdom, of that wisdom which hath not the fear of God lor its beginning. Polished and acute, learned and powerful, we have beheld a nation of Philosophers, throwing off the restraints of Revelation, despising as weakness, and rejecting as foolishness, the power and wisdom of God— and what has been the 1 esu115 Alas ! Sir, when thev had snapped asunder that golden chain which can alone retain our perverse nature in the bond of harmony and peace, bow fragile, how contemptible, were all the barriers with which their Sophist! y attempted to seciue tbe social happiness of man!— Theory vanished after Theory, and Government after Government, till, weary of change, and hopeless in changing, the na- tion sunk under the iron yoke of military despotism. Let Englishmen too remember, in looking back to those evil days, of which our victories and their happy results have almost banished the recollection, that, when it was first attempted to sow the seeds of disaffection iu this kingdom, the great apostle of sedition was also Ihe daring and avowed opposer of the Bible.— We shall thus perceive, that our political security is uot less advanced than are our religious interists by extending the circulation and diffusing the know- ledge ofthe Scriptures. We have witnessed, Sir, the different character, which the presence or the absence of religious feeling can impress, even upon the stern features of War. We have had an opportunity of comparing the savage tri- umphs of Napoleon with the mild victories of an Alexander and a Hill, ai d if, amongst the tumult of public exultation, it is too much lo hope lhat cveiy heart should be bowed to a idfivout ard giateful sense of tbe national blessings vouchsafed unto us, let if be our part at least in this season of triumph, ' Io claim an audience for the still, small voice of Religion, and to labour strenuously in the publication of tbat divine law, which alone can mitigate the ferocity of War, and correct the ' licentiousness of Peaec. The Rev. BRIAN HILL then communicated Lord HILL'S acceptance of the office of Vice- Prcsidenl, and presented his Lordship's donation of JO guineas to the Society. He also staled M'ISB Hill's donation of 5 guineas, and Mrs. Hill's donation of £ b to the Society. After which tlieRev. REOLN'ALI, tir. Kt: n returned thanks 011 behalf of himself aud the other Vice- Presidents, and addressed the Meeting in a most able and elucidatory speech, as follows : Mi. ARCHDEACON— Permit me to return thanks, on my own behalf and tor the other Vice- Presidents, for the honour this day conferred 011 us; an honour, to which I am sensible we can lay but little claim, inasmuch, Sii, as your own un- bounded " zeal and attention to the interests of this Society, have made the Ofhoe of Vice- President little more than a sinecuie. I shall take the same opportunity of impressing oh the attention of this assembly a few observations, which will not, I trust, be found irrelevant to the illustrious object which calls os together, nor generally uninteresting to the Christian World.— I shall not detain the meeting long, since, after tm> able and eloquent manner in which all objections to our fun- damental principles ha; ve on this, as on former occasions, been overthrown, I may well be spared tbe task of defending an Institution, wtiich, in my conscience I believe, was only assailed because its objects were mistaken, and which, now that they are kuown, is reviled no longer. Still less am I inclined to utter any thing which may provoke unnecessary discussion, or endanger that edifying spectacle of Christian concert, which it is the boast and jov of the bible Society to exhibit 10 onr Country and the World.— Yes, Sir, it has been reserved for this Society to prove to mankind, that, under whatever modification of form or circumstance, the Religion of Christ is lovely still; aud to convince those jarring sects, who were once too ready to confine the name of Christian each to the narrow limits of their own little circle— that among those communities which they regarded as most estranged from the Light of the Gospel— the Lord had much - people. Out of this hall, Sir, and in our respective places of worship, we have all of us, no doubt, our peculiar opinions, all of us our several religious preferences, all of us our honest preju dices— as warm, perhaps, and certainly no less sincere, than those w ho are inclined to assail the principles of our union as productive of latitndinarian indifference to all religions opi- nions.— But, in this assembly, and when the distribution of our common Scriptures are concerned, we feel and know that, so lar as this holy object extends, we all are brethren : and the storms of controversy subside into a heavenly calm, so soon as the twin- stars of the Old and New Testaments appear above the horizon.— Defluit saxis agitatus humor Concidnnt venti, iugiiintque uubes, Et minax, ( qu6d > ic voluere) ponto Unda recuinbit. But while we view with delight, and with a certain degree of natural self- applause, Ihe glorious prospect thus presented to us, let us not forget, thai the more triumphant progress our institution has aheadv made, so much the more extensive prospects open to our exertions; and tbat such exertions should be, in some degree, commensurate with the spacious fields which are already ripe, and daily ripening unto harvest. — The accession of the mighty Russian Empire to our union — with all which it contains of great, or venerable, or power- ful— its illustrious Sovereign— the unanimous co- operation of its Prelates and Clergy— ihe willing approbation and support of its Nobles— its tributary Chieftains ( among these, even Mahommedans and Pagans hare solicited that the Word of God may be sent among their people),— and its forty millions of Christian Subjects; — this accession has been already noticed by those who have on the present occasion addressed tbe meeting. But there is one consequence. Sir, of which, it may be, the friends of the Bible Society are not so universally sensible, and which, as I am enabled to speak to it from my own ob- servation, I may be permitted briefly to mention. The Armenian Christians, who, in the Russian Empire alone, amount to a population of little less than a million— inferior to no religious sect in general information, in the importance arising from wealth and the spirit of commercial enterprise; and possessing advantages fthich uo other Christian sect does possess in their universal knowledge of Eastern dialects, and in the religions correspondence which they continue to maintain with the scattered churches of their own communion in every region of Asia— The Armenians, with their Patriarch, their Bishops, their Clergy, and the leading Merchants of their confession, have been roused from their apparent indiffer ence, by the illustrious example of this country ; and have sent to our kindred society at Petersburgh a liberal subscrip. tion far a new impression of the sacred volume in their own language, and the still more valuable offer of their cordial assistance and co- operation in dispersing the Scriptures, not only among the members of their own communion, but to the distressed and almost forgotten churches of Turkey, of Per- sia, and Hindoostan— churches which, tho' the light of the Gospel has long since to all human appearance been with- drawn from their vicinity, have still, as if by miracle, pre- served under their ashes those sparks, which require but our protection to expand into a glorious flame. Shielded by the inoffensive and honourable character of a merchant; shielded still more by the prescriptive privilege of ages, and the peaceful character of his tribe ; the most jealous tyrants of the East allow the Armenian an easy access to their territories ; and those regions which are insuperably barred to the curiosity or real of the European- traveller or missionary,, are familia'rly explored by the annual excursions of the monks and jewellers of Nakitchovan. Dispersed like the Jews, but enjoying a degree, not on| y of religious know- ledge, but of political consideration", " which the Jews have not attained; they seem the destined Stisfranten'U Of: Providence to cajry the light of the Gospel lo tbe hitherto itraccesaible darkness of Bucbaiia, Tibet, aud China and; to those legions which were the first scene of the labours of St. Peter and St. Paul— Ihe churches of Mesopotamia and Chaldea, of Gala- tia, Phrygia, anil POhtus. But, Sir, while this extended prospect nf utility should stimulate and direct our zeal towards the Eastern horizon, there are calls still nearer home, w hich to overlook, would be, therefore, still more culpable. — Since we were last assembled here,. aud as has. been noticed in the eloquent address of one of those who have preceded me, tbe mighty kingdom of France has been united in friendship to ourselves and our allies by a peace, which, so far as human foresight can ex- tend, has secured the repose of the World. But if any thing could trouble that repose, such a cause of apprehension will be found in that national degradation of character— that dereliction of moral and religious sentiment— that insensibility to every thing which is great, or elevated, or holy— every thing which raises our human nature above the level of the brutes which perish-— which, if recent travellers are believed, make a sojourn in- Modem Fiance the source of indignation to tbe Philosopher, and of mourning to the Christian. The hope would be vain that Europe could enjoy tranquillity, while a mighty nation iu the centre of the confederacy, remains in a state so degraded and unnatural. A nation thus circumstanced is a slumbering, not an exiinct, volcano, in whose dark womb reposes every thing font, and horrible, and dangerous— lo break forth a second time ( how soon is only known to Him whose will unchains the thunder) for the devastation of the habitable World. But let France be embued with a knowledge of and love for the Sacred Writings, and the repose of Europe is secure.— Nor is it for Europe only that 1 plead— other quarters of the globe are interested in our benevolent exertions : for, let France be evangelized, and Africa is free I I will uot, Sir, enlarge at present on that one foul spot, which might almost make us doubt the blessing of the Must High on our recent work of Pacification— 011 the one hateful weed, whieh poisous our laurel chaplet— ihe single circum- stance which has embittered tbe general joy with the tears and blood of unoffending millions. I will not ask how far it may have been politic or possible for this nation to inteifere with more effect than we have done; — or with that com- manding voice, which we surely could have assumed, to pro- hibit this return of sorrow ami of shame ;— but as to the means which it is in the. power of this Society to pursue for enlightening the public mind in France, no doubt can arise. — It cannot be offensive to refer our fellow- christians to the page of that book, which they 110 less than ourselves regard, or profess to regard, as divinely inspired, and to recall to their attention with how ill a grace a nation, Which itself is only just delivered fiom tile house of bondage, essays to carry into distant regions a still more intolerable slavery.— And it is im- possible, Sir, that a dissemination of the Sacred Volume in lhat country, together with those fruits which the Word of Life ( we are taught to expect) will always produce wheie it has but access, can do otherw ise than effect a revolution of sentiment, to which all woildly interests, all human considerations of honour or equity, aie greatly and lamentably incompetent. 1 rejoice to say, lhat the Parent Society has already taken measures for establishing in Francs similar institutions to our own. How far those measures maybe canied, and to what extent they may succeed, must dep^ jid in no ein3ll de- gree 011 lbs assistance afforded hy this and olher provincial Socieiies. And I cannot conclude without once nioie calling on those who hear me, not to relax their efforts in this holy cause; but to extend as far as possible those etioits among their friends, their families, and their respective viciniti- s ; remembering that on the exertions of this present year may depend the Instruction of Fiance, the Rf^ ose of Europe, the . Freedom and Civilization of Africa, . After motions of Thanks to the late Committee, the appointment of a new one, and Thanks lo the Trea- surer, Secretaries, and Receiver, and to those Clergy men and Dissenting Ministers who had made congrega- tional collections for the benefit of the Society, had been unanimously agreed to ( see Adv. in 3d page), the Rev. Jo HN EVTON rose, and, in allusion to the latler motion, spoke as follows :— SIR— I am persuaded that, in common with my own, 1 shall express the feeling's of all my brethren in the ministry who have pleaded the caiise of the British and Foreign Bible Society with their respective congregations, when I beg leave to offer our very thankful acknowledgments for the testimony of approbation couferted upon us by the vote of this respectable assembly. To contribute, by eveiry means In oiir power, to the pro- sperity of an institution, which has for ils exclusive object the dissemination of tfc » Word of Life throughout the habit- able globe, is certailily a duly most peculiarly incumbent 011 the ministers of that Gospel, which our blessed Master has commanded us to carry into all ttie world, and to preach to every creature : and I trust th3t we stiall none of us lose Ihe very seasonable opportunity which the service appointed for to- morrow will afford, of soliciting the pecuniary contributions of our several flocks to the funds of an establishment, which has no doubt tended lo procure for us those gieat national blessings, for which we shall he then assembled to present our united Thanks to the God of our Mercies. Sorely, Sir, 011 such an occasion, when offering up the sacrifice of praise, even the fruit of our lips, we shall not be unmindful, of the apostolic injunction— To do good, and to dis- tribute, forget not, for with such sacrifices God is well pleased. — I w ill not merely sav to the conscience of every serious christian, but to Ihe judgment of every intelligent and honest man, whether the application of our liberality to such a pur- pose would not be far more rational, far more beneficial, far more satisfactory, than to the idle, unprofitable, and, con. sidering the consequences connected with it, injurious prac tice of expressing our public joy by means of a general illumination. Possibly I may seem singular in my opinion, but I cannot for a moment hesitate to say, that in every point of view, so far as my observation reaches, " all such rejoicing is evil." It is not merely the misapplication of a talent intrusted to us for more important purposes; it is a custom uniformly subversive of peace and order, invariably fraught with intemperance and riot : nay, I scarcely need to remind the inhabitants of Shrewsbury, that it is sometimes productive of consequences, which 1 am persuaded many of their feeling hearts slill shudder to contemplate. Had vve ever so small a sum of money to expend 011 these occasions of public gratitude, suiely, instead of conforming to the world, it would become ns to put the enquiry to our gracious benefactor " What wouldest thou have us to do)"— And, doubtless, if the still, small voice of truth were uot drowned amid the clamours of popular sentiment, it would suggest to each of us a more excellent way— it would prompt us to teed the hungry, to clothe the naked, to relieve the sick, to open the door of the prisoner, and, above all, to distribute ibe Bread of Life to the Soul that is ready lo perish for lack ol knowledge. Ah! Sir, did we but consider the multitudes who, in this respect, claim our compassion, instead of wasting our master's goods, we should, after his divine example, gather up everv fragment, that nothing be lost. Did we contemplate the awful extent to which darkness still covers the earth, aud gross darkness the people, instead of squandering our money in illuminating our windows, and exhibiting to a gaping multitude the childish trumpery of our transparencies and fireworks, we should appropriate our alms to the more be- coming purpose of shewing lo them that are iu error the light of saving truth. But I must own that there is one quarter of the globe to which, under existing circumstances, I should Diusli fur my country to convey the knowledge ofthe Scriptures. I cannot forget, Sir, that the respected individual whom I have the honour to address, was one of the earliest friends of the poor oppressed African. The day is yel Iresh in your recollection, when, together with your benevolent associates in the cause of Humanity, your heart rejoiced in the Aholiuon cf tile execrable Slave Trade. What must have been your feelings, when you saw the bright day, which had begun to dawn upou the shores of Africa,; obscured by the cloud which has so lately arisen in the political horizon ? — I pretend not to discuss the various considerations which are adduced to prove the expe- diency of ceding to a foreign power the lives and lihi nies of millions, whom Divine Providence had placed under our pro- tection. It is not needful to examine the web of sophistry whieh men of interested minds aud hardened hearts have woven, in order, if possible, to palliate the guilt of betraying the satcted tiust which had. been deposited in our unworthy hands. If peace was not to be procured but at the price of innocent blood, it had been better not to have made the purchase. The true policy ( aud the remark applies no less to nations than to individuals) lies within a narrow compass—• it is the policy prescribed lo us by the Law and tbe Prophets, — Whatsoever ye would that men should do unto you, even so do unto them. Sucb, I am confident, is the only policy that can ensure to us ihe divine favour and protection, and, consequently, the most accomplished statesman who, in oppo- sition to this plain aud simple precept, leans to his own understanding, and trusts in bis own heart, is, so far at least, ho other thau a foolish mail, who builds his honse upon the sand, I am persuaded that tbe British Nation cannot but feel tbat, ill the point to which I allude, it has loud cause f ir complaint against the negociators of this inhuman treaty; and I do trust that petitions in behalf of the unoffending inhabitants ol Africa will not ceas- e to flow in to the British Legislatuie from every county, city, town, village, and con- gregation in this kingdom, till every trace of the foul stain which has thus been thrown upon our national character shall have been entirely washed away. I mean not to prescribe to others that line of conduct which, as Christian Ministers, it best becomes them, under such circumstances, to pursue; but, for my own part, I must declare that 1 should consider the services of the morrow as au impious and unfeeling mockery of God and mkn, if I were not propose to every member of my congregation, that ere he quitted the church be should enter ( in the vestry) his solemn protest against tbe treacher- ous and cruel measure in which he has been so unconsciously implicated ; and that he should do this by signing a petition to the Lords and Commons of the Realm, praying that at the approaching Congress of the Powers of Eutope, the repre- sentative of the British Empire may be instructed to employ all his weight and influence in retrieving, if possible, the cause which, at present, we must appear so disgracefully to have abandoned. A general expression of the public feeling upon this most interesting subject, , s devoutly to be wished ; and, as mem- bers of the British aud Foreign Bible Society, it would well become us to use our most stietuious exertions in order to procure it. Could we but see ihis obtaiued, vve might then become sanguine in the expectation, that iu answer to the prayers of those who throughout this land call upon the name of our Loid Jesus Christ, the power and wisdom of God would yet be conspicuously displaycu, in deducing real good IrOiu ult Ihis seeming evil.— Yes, " Who can tell But all the harsh and dissonant sounds which long Have been, are still disquieting the earth- Are but the tuning of the varying parts For the grand harmony : prelusive all Of that vast chorus, which shall usher in The hastening triumphs of ttie Priuceol Peace. Yes, His shall be the kingdoms : Hu shall come. Ye scoffers at his tarrying, hear ye not E'en now tiie thunder of his wheels? Awake, Thou slumbering woiId I E'en now the symphonies Of that blest song aie floating thro' the air— ' PEACE he on EARTH, and GLORY be to Goo !' " The Rev. J. Wilde, John Lee, Esq. the Rev. W. Otter, the Rev. John Mayor, and the Kev. Samuel Walter, also addressed the Meeting ; and we are sorry we have it not in our power to give eveu au outline of their respective speeches. The Princess of Wales, through her Treasurer and Chamberlain, made an application lately, desiring to be informed of the places reserved lor her and her suite in St. Paul's Cathedral 011 Ihe Thanksgiving Day. The application was answered by a communication to her Royal Highness's Chamberlain, acquainting him that 110 places had been reserved for her Royal Highness. Pedestrianism.— A Gentleman, of the name of Swan, undertook on Monday, for a wager of 200 guineas, to go 60 miles in 10 hours. He started at Bayswater before day- break, and did eight miles in the first hour, seveu and a half 111 the second, and seven in the third, having stopped five minutes only, lie performed half the distance 111 four hours and a half, and. on liis return he regulated himself al between. five and six miles tin hour, and won tolerably easy, haying five minutes to spare. Anecdotes of Elueher.— The following anecdote of tills hero may be implicitly relied on, as it comes from A Gentleman who was present:— A short time since, a lady from Hammersmith, with her family, requested an audience of the Field- Marshal. On being ushered into the room where he was sitting, she was so overpowered by her fefelings as to burst into a flood of tears, and sunk senseless on the floor. It was some time before she could be restored, and 011 being anxiously asked the eau* e of her emotion, she said, she bad intreated that interview to thank the General for having saved ihe life of her son. He was a Lieutenant of Marines 011 boaid the Courageux man of wai, which was stationed in the Baltic in the year 1S12 at a period of wai- between Gieat Britain and Prussia - he commanded a boat's crew who had volunteered to effect a landing, and in the attempt Ihey were cast away 111 a violent storm, 011 the coast of Pomeraiiia, of which piovince and the* strong fortress of Colberg, Gen. Blucher was Governor. He- made every possible exertion to save these brave men, and succeeded iii bringing them to Colhcrg. They had been some days in the boat, they were naked, tarnishing, and pennvless. He cloathcd them, fed them, and supplied them with mor. ev and every other necessary, himself superintending the arrangements for their comfort, and finally restored them to their country. So wholly was the lady overpowered by her maternal feelings, that it was with difficulty she could assume sufficient calmness to relate tlie above narrative, and when she had finished, she threw herself at the hero's feet, and there in a sort of frenzy snatched a scrap of paper which was lying 011 ihe table, wircn she said alto would keep as an eternal memorial of the Hero who had saved the life of her son. Tile General, who had been 110 utmloved spectator of this scene, took out a'Card, 011 which lie wrote his name, which he presented to her, saying at the same time, " Good God! what have I done: when a soldier beholds a fellow- creature iu distress, shall he. stay to ask whether bo is a friend or an enemy !" This venerable and illustrious character attended a meeting ofthe Commitlee for Ihe " Relief of'the Suff.- rers in Germany, at which a letter, w ith the sign- manual of Frederick William King of Prussia, was presented, acknowledging, in grateful terms, the spontaneous benevolence of Britons to his subjects. Marshal Blucher addressed the meeting in German, which was interpreted by the Rev. Mr Kuper. Among mauv tbiugs which much impressed the feelings, he said, " if those within the room could lay their hands on his heart, they would then better conceive his feelings, by the manner in wh'ch it throb- bed with gratitude for tbe kindness and generosity of the British nation: That for all the exertions with which be bad contributed to the general triumph, be was amply rewarded by the flattering manner iu which he had been received in this country. The few days he had passed here had made him forget his anxious toils, antl were the happiest of bis life." Turning tn the Ladies, he added with emphasis, ihat he felt, highly tbe kindness and sympathy of. llie British, ladies ; and, if be bad not a wife and family entitled lo his highest regards, he should feel strong temptations not to stir bis foot from England," The following letter was sent from Louis XVIII. to the King of Spain, upon bis presenting Bonaparte with the Order of the Golden Fleece : " SIR, AND DEAR COUSIN - It is with regret that I return von the in- ignia of the Order of the Golden Fieece. which h's Majesty, your Father, of glorious memory, con- ferred upon me. There can be nothing in common between me and. the atrocious criminal whose audacity ami fortune has placed hiin upon iny Throne— a Throne which he has bad the barbarity to stain with the hlo > d o'' a Bourbon, the Duke d'F. pgfiten — Religious prin-'.- ip'es might induce me. to pardon au assassin ; but the tyrant ol mv people must always be my enetny. In the present age it is more glo'ions to merit than to carry a sceptre. Providence, for r- a- ons incompre- hensible to finite ninths, may condemn m • to close my days in exile; but neither posterity, iior my cor- temporariesshall ever have it to say, that in adveisity, or even to mv last br° atb, I shewed myself unwo- thv too- cupy the fb't- me" of my ancestors ( Signed) " 1001-" The Frankfort Gazette states, thai Bonapare pro- poses to sell the Sovereignty of Elba lo Tuscany, and to request permission to come and live in England; Potatoes.— At a meeting of the Holderness Agri- cultural Society a few dais ago. Dr. Aide1-.< 11 strongly recommended that the Blossoms of Potatoes should be pulled off as a means of increasing the produce af the root; a plan which he proposed twenty years ago, antl the p'. opnery of which has been since fully confirmed by the experiments of Mr. Knight, and other agriculturists. In a comparative trial upon two lands, of potatoes made in Holderne- s, uuder Dr. Alderson's directions, the potatoes were in cousi lefably greater quantity on tbat from which the olossoins rere pulled, anil were large, while on the land ou wbtch the blossoms were suffered to remain, there were many small ones, and the potatoes from the former also kept better. Mr. Knicbt calculates that the difference of puiduce b.- tween confining Ihe sap to the rno's and suffering it to be exoHiide. it in blossoms, is on an average equal t>, one ton of potatoes per acre ; and as pulling off the blossoms may be done by women and children, it can never cost mote than a few shillings per acre. BANKRUPTS, JULY 2. Wilson Boothman, of Colne - nekeener. Julv h'S ' 29 August 13, at the Aitttcl Inn. Coine.— Richard Bush, of Gouce te<, shop- keeper, Julv 9. 1* 2, August 13 at the Rummer Tavern, Brstol. — William Clare, of Aspull, mtton- smm. rr. Jul 5 96, August 13 at the Buck i' the Vine. Wigan.— Robert Dewer el Lircas. street. Rotherhithe. engine maker. Ju'v 5, Il2 A - ' 13, a' fiahd- liall, London.— John Faulkener and Anne Atkinson, ot Cui'elied- friars. merchant-, Ju'v I' 2 19, August 13, at Gnilih - I. I. ml on. — William Hall, ot West Mil, Bishop Auckland in Per. J I- 14, 15, Aug 13, at Mr. Eskett' , innkeeper. Dmliaui— Henry Ledger, jun. ot Spa- road, Bermondtey, dver Jitlv 10 19, A- igusi 13 at Guildhall.— John Morgan, of Bedford- row, H loom, scrivener, July 5,' 23, Ausju t 13, at Guildhall.— James O am, of Cr « k> ad*. cheese- factor, July 14, Ij, August 13, at the Fleet , C encesn*,.— Francis Owtram, of Worksop, linen- draper, July 14,15, Aug. 13, at the Mo- lev. Arms, Manchester.— John Peters, of FrirLv- street, dealer, Jitlv 5 Iti. August 13, a- Gu Idhall.— George Rob- on, of Georgeard, Lombard- street, merchant, July 16, : 9, August 13, at Guildhall Thomas Wilmo', of Cbevne- walk, Chelsea, coal- merchant. July 5 1' 2. August 13, it Guildhall, JULY 5.]— Rdvcard Birch, ot' Manchester, cotton- merchant, Julv 13, 19, August 16. at the Star Inn, Manchester.— Thomas Bcuttell, of Bury St. Edmund's, tall w- chand er, Jul. 16, ' 23, August 16, at Guildhall, London.— Benjamin Buckle, ot Chelten- ham, baker. July 16,18, August 16, a' 1 ha Geoige, Cheiten. li. ini.— Robert C. oplqnd, jun. of Liverpool, merchant, . lu ' 99 30, August - 16, at the Star and Garter, Liverpool.— Samuel Flood, of Broad- .. Gist, ni lier, - Inly 19, ' 23, August 16, at Guild! all, L ndon Francis Knorcles, ol Sheffield, nail m., ke , . lutv 12. 13, Aiiy, 16, at the Hotel, Siictlirhl. Abraham and Choi is Sheath, ol Boston, bankers, July' 22, 23. August Iti, at Guild hall Mordecai Solomon, of Birm ngham, pencil- maker, Julv ' 22, 23, August If), at the Roval Hotel, Birmingham— Woolf Solomon, of Middlesex- street, fishmonger, . lulv 12,23, August 16, al tsuudhall, London. — James Peter Tregent, ut BirmiHgham. upi- obterer, Julv ' 2,4. 29, August 16, at the Rsiu- deer, Worcester.— William Willins, of North Shields, ship owner, July ' 26, at the George Inn, Newiaitle- upon- Tinc, August 3. at the Commercial Hotel, North Shields, August 16, at the George Inn, Newcastle. To Dr. SMITH, of UPTON MAOSA. A DEAR SIR, Manchester, May 14, ' 803. KOUT the Year 1800 I was troubled with the Venereal Disease, and after being? n. ivier the Hands of some of the first, of the Faculty of this Town to no purpose, 1 ineu applied to Dr. —. I was under Ins Care eigh' Months but found no Relief; Dr. —— of Liverpool, tried his skill upon me. but in vain ; Dr. —— u « jetl ali his Endeavours, but after taking five of his Bottles, 1 was not in the least relieved. I then in Despair went to London, nnd after trving several Months to no EffVct, returned here in a very weak State; I employed Mr. seven . Months, Mr. nine Months, and the areat VV — — D > ctor, fot eighteen Month*, but of n;> Avail whatsoever; and being near at Death's D> or, I most providentially, at this Distance, heartf of the surprising Cures performed by your Ploughman's Drops, I applied to Mr. Rainer, Perfume*, Dean's Gate, your A& ent here, and aft « r. purchasing four $ 0! ties, blessed be G d Almighty, was perfectly restored to my Health Oil! clear D'. Smith, 1 have reason to ble^ s you, and for the Benelit of Mankind, I tell you no man ought to despair. The X Mark of —. The oiiginal of the above may- be seen at the Doctor's House. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these words moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," ! ( all otheis are spurious), at £\ < 2s. the laige, and lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; Vv\ EDDOWES, Waidson, Shrews- bury ; Capsev, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bri irnorth; Griffiths, Ludlow; Waidson, We Is hp ol; Price, Oswestry ; Baugn, Eltesmere; Jones and Parker, Whitchurch ; Procter, Drayton; Silvester, Newport; Holmes, No. 1, Royal Exchange, London; and all other \ f « 5lsc• « * » ' Vended 1.. 1- UJ-!. " I L jU!. ggjgr Pri ited < Sf published by fF. Eddoxi- es, Com- Market, £ Mretc* 6 « r* „
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