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The Salopian Journal

20/07/1814

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1068
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: 20/07/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1068
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N°* 1068. Wednesd aJ COZW MARKET• SHREWSBURY. July 20, 1814. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES — Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. WEM. 70 BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, AGENTEEL HOUSE and GARDEN, situated in HIOU- STKEET.— For Particulars enquire of THOMAS KYNASTON, Ironmonger. JVO/ Jiff IV. lLES. TO EE LET, IN THE VALE Of LLANRWST, JFor J£*, nine, or tmetee Months, cr for a longer Period ( if requiredJ, and may he entered upon immediately, ACAPITAL MANSION, completely furnished, called THE AKBF. Y, in the County of Carnarvon, situate vithin two Miles oflhe Market Town of Llanrwst ( I o which • there is a daily Post), and eight of Conway ; consisting ofa Vestibule, Anti- Chamber, Dining- Room, Drawing- Room, together with seven Bed- Rooms, Garrets, ond Servants'- Rootns ; the Domestic Offices are numerous, and in every Respect complete.— Also, Stabling for six Horses ( if re- quired) and Coach- House, wilh a Urge walled Garden, well • tucked witb Fruit Trees in full Bearing, tasteful Shrub- beries, and Pleasure- Ground. The above Premises are situate on the Banks of the TUvr. rt CONWAY, in the romantic and much- admired VALEof LLANRWST, in tbe Countv of Denbigh, com- manding picturesque Views of the Carnarvonshire and adjoining Mountains. In the Neighbourhood are several Lakes and Streams, which abound with excellent Trout, and other Fish. There are also two Weekly Markets at Llanrwst, one on Tuesday, and tbe other on Saturday, which are plentifully supplied • with all Kinds of Butchers' Meat, Salt and Fresh- Water Fish. There is Abundance of Grouse and other Game; and ( within two Mites) two Packs of Harriers. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. LLOYD and WILLIAMS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury ; and Mr. JONES, Soli- citor, Llsiirwst, who will direct a proper Person to shew thc Premises, anil of whom the Rent may be known. BEADLE. WANTED, at thc MONTGOMERY and POOL HOUSE OF INDUSTRY, a Person to execute the Office of BEADLE, lie must be well qualified to pursue and ap- prehend Runaway Paupers, to search for and apprehend Vagrants, remove Paupers to their Settlements, apprehend the Parents of Bastard Children, and transact such other Matters as are usually done by Officers of that Description. He will either be boarded and lodged iu the House, or not, as shall he agreed on ; but must be well recommended by respectable Persons known to some of tbe Directors, or their Solicitor; and must also give Security, if required Application to be made to the Board of Directors, at Ihe House of Industry in Fordeil, near Montgomery, on the 2 « th July instant, or on some following Wednesday, in Ibe Morning:— lu tbe mean Time further Particulars may be known of Mr. Edye, Solicitor to the Guardians and Di- rectors, at Montgomery, or of the Stewaid at the House of Industry. 0th July, 1814. F. DYE, Clerk. HERE AS MARIA WEALE, late of MUCH WEN- LOCK, in tbe County of Salop, Spinster, died intestate in the Month of June, 1813, whereby tbe personal Estate and Effects of the said deceased are become distributable lo and amongst her next of Kin, who are supposed to be'her first Cousins: All Persons standing in that or anv nearer Degree of Relationship, are requested immediately to make out a Statement thereof, aiid deliver or transmit the same to Messrs. COLLINS and HINTON, of Much Wetilock aforesaid, the Solicitors to the Adminis- trator, who intends making Distribution ofthe said Estate mill Effects Oil the FIRST DAY of AUGUST next: And all other the more remote Relations ofthe said deceased, are desired to take Notice, tbat unless in the mean Time they take legal Measures for enforcing any Claim which they have or may sel up to sucb Property, that such Distribution will be confincd to tbe said fust Cousins or those nearer of Kin to the said deceased.— All Persons having any other Claim upon the said Estate and Effects, are requested immediately to transmit au Accouut thereof to the said Messrs. COLLINS and HINTON. Dated the first Day of July, 1814. BEAUTIFUL WOMEN. THE greatest Blemish to Beauty is Superfluous Hair on the Face, Neck, aud Arms; HUBERT'S ROSEATE POWDER immediately removes them, is an elegant Article, perfectly innocent, and pleasant lo use. Price 4s. or two in one parcel 7s. Beware nf the l/ ase Counterfeits— Ihc genuine is signed G. II. HOCARD on thc Outside. Sold by the Proprietor, 22, I'. ussel- street, Covent- Garden, I/ indou. Bv F. ODOWES, and Walton, Shrewsbury ; Silvester, Newport; Edwards, Oswestry; Griffiths. Ludlow ; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Proctor, Drayton; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Owen, Welshpool j 1' aiker, Whitchurch ; and by alt Ven- ders. " X*" EWTON's DKN CLFRICK. This Powder is as pleasant iu tbe application, as it is excellent in its effects; it speedily renders the teeth white and smooth, the gums health- ful, red, aud firm ; and bv constant use win preserve them in this desirable state, to the utmost limits oRiuiiiati life. It fortifies the enamel, and prevents the accumulation oftartar: and even where the enamel has been impaired, by the appli- cation of pernicious dentifrice or by any other means, it « ill renovate it in a manner to be credited only by those who ex- perience or witness its efficacy : it gradually but effectually dis- solves tartar which neglect mov have permitted to collect; takes out all daik streaks, or discolouiings of the teeth, which prove so material a draw back to beauty ; prevents those teeth which are alieady partly decayed from ever becoming worse; and cleanses, beautifies, and preserves those that aie sound ; by those means completely superseding the necessity of a den- tist's interference, whose operations, though they may give temporary satisfaction, are often succeeded by the most dis- agreeably consequences; it imparts to the breath the most delightful fragrauce, and to the gums, that florid redness which indicates a healthful state. Those who constantly use this powder as directed, will never have the tooth- ach, or a tooth decay, but will preserve their teeth sound aud white, to the most advanced old age. Prepated by B. II. NEWTON, and sold by his agent, F,, Edwards, 66, on tbe Foot Way, St. Paul's Chinch Yard, nearly opposite the North Gate. Sold also by W. EDDOWES, llythell, Morris, Palin, ami Newling, Shrewsbury ; Ridge- way, and Proctor, Drayton ; Chester, Newcastle ; Silvester, Newpoit; Fowke. Stafford; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; and by most of the respectable Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom, in Boxes2s. 9d. each. WESTBURY ROADS. IkJOTlCE is hereby given, that Ihe Trustees of Welsh IM Gate and Basehtirch Roads will MEET at Ihe GUILDHALL, in SHREWSBURY, on THURSDAY, the TWENTY- EIGHTH Day of this Month, at I lie 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, al or near the New- Street, in Frankwell„ in tbe Suburbs of the said Town of Shrewsbury. Dated Ihe4th Day of July, 1814. JOHN JONES, Clerk tothe said Trustees. WELSH- POOL, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. To be Sold btf Private Contract, AWELL- ACCUSTOMED PUBLIC HOUSE, callcd THE MARQUIS or WELLINGTON, with ihe Stable aud other Appuitenauccs thereunto belonging, situale in the Town of Pool aforesaid, and uow ill the Occupation of Mrs. Jane Joseph. Also, a Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, witb tbe Stable and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate in the said Town of Pool, and now in Ihe Occupation of Mr. Job Bray, Grocer. The foregoing Premises are in excellent Repair, and most desirably situated for the Purposes of Trade— They adjoin each other, and the Situation may justly be deemed one of Ihe most eligible in the Town of Pool. The Premises in tbe Occupation of M rs. Joseph are under Lease, one Year of which will be unexpired at Lady- day next; and those in Mr. Bray's Occupation are also under Lease, five Years will be unexpired at the same Time. For further Particulars apply to Mr GRIFFITHES, Soli- citor, iu Pool aforesaid .-^— Welshpool, ith July, 1814. This Advertisement will not be repeated. © alesf bp auction. RADNORSHIRE.— FREEHOLD LAND. BY W. JAMES, At the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, in the County ofSalop, on Wednesday, Ihe 27th Day of July, 1814, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, either together, or in such Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as will then be produced : ^ LL those THREE several Closes, PIECES or Parcels of excellent LAND, containing 19 Acres or there- abouts, be tbe same more or less, situate in the Township of TWYFORD, in tbe Parish of West Felton, in the Counly of Salop, within Half a Mile of the Turnpike Road leading , r , , ,11 • , ,. . , . from ihe Queen's Head to Shrewsbury, and now in thc ™ e tunds ani1 properly belonging; to them, which had LONDON. TUESDA Y ™ JULY 12. The Gazette of this day announces the capture of four American privateers, viz. the Frolic, of 22 guns and ITI men ; the Hussar, of 10 guns and 98 men; the Starks, of 2 gnns and 25 men; and the Rattlesnake, of 16 guns.— It also states the destruction, off Sandy Hook, of the Mars American privateer, of 15 guns and 70 men; and contains a list ol 43 vessels, besides several boats, with cables, cordage, sails, moulds, working tools, & c. captured, detained, or destroyed by the squadron under the command of Sir A. Cochrane to the 18th of May last. VVe are happy to announce the arrival of the home- ward- bound Jamaica fleel. Parliament, it is said, will be prorogued on Wednes- day, the 27th instant. The Paris papers of Friday last have arrived.— The Monileur again gives the proceedings of our Parlia- ment relative to the Slave Trade. The annihilation of Bomparte's dynasty, and the restoration of Ihe Bourbons, was, according to Ihe last accounts, universally known in the United States. One of the papers received yesterday, contains the whole of the treaty of peace with France, and hesitates not to pronounce the late events in Europe to be the most wonderful and glorious of auy that ever occurred in the world. Several transports, with the dismounted dragoons and hussars, the sick of the army late tinder Lord Wellington, and Officers from nearly every corps, arrived on Saturday afternoon at Spithead. The direct news from Naples contradicts the stale- ment in private letters from Palermo, of Murat having resigned his Crown. We understand tbat an official communication from Lord Castlereagh has announced to thc Catholics of England, through their Secretary, Mr. Jerniugham, the gratifying intelligence, that his Majesty Louis XVIII. had ordered the restoration of the English and Irish establishments for education in France, with all KHEUMAl'lSMS, PALSIES, and GOUTY AFFEC- TIONS, with their u.- ual concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility, ] ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every ; other means had failed. The Elu. d Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those o. omplaints where necessary, is perhaps the most active, pene- j trating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the Severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES I11 less than half the time usually token by any other Liniment or Embrocation ; and if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbutic Eiuptious, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shin- gle!, Breakings out on the Fare, Nose, Earn, anrl Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only, and soltl by R. JOHNSION, Apothecary, No. 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at 2s. 9.1. each— the Cerate at. Is. 1 id. and 2s. 9.1. Sold bv EDDOIVES, New ling, and Palin, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Ellestnere; Houlstons, Wellington; Silvester, Newpoit ; Prodgers, Ludlow; Partridge, and Gitton, Bridgnoith; Edwards, Price, and Minshall, Os- westry; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The G. ennine has a Black Ink Stamp, vcilh the name of R, JOHNSTON inserted on it. Holding of Mrs. Jane Downes, or her Undertenants. The Timber to betaken al a Valuation, which will be produced al tbe Time of Sale. For further Particulars apply to Mr. EDWARD LLOYD, of the Fords, or to Mr. FRANCIS LEE, Solicitor, Ellesinere. SHROPSHIRE. rALU ABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. ( Unless disposed of 111 the mean Time bv Private Contract, of which timely Notice will be giveu), at Ihe House of Thomas Griffiths, known by tlie Name of the White Horse, in Wem, on Thursday, the nth Day of August next, between the Hours of 3 and 5 in the Afternoon : ALL that compact and improvable small FARM, containing 73A. 2R. taP. more or less, known by the Name of EDSTASTON PARK, uow in the Occupation of Thomas Roberts, under a Lease which will expire at Lady- Day next.— The Estate is capable of great Improvements, very conveniently situated for Lime and Coal, and within a few Hundred Yards distance of Edstastou Wharf. The House and Buildings are suitable and in good Repair, and contiguous to the Market Towns of Wem, Whitchurch, and Ellesmere, and the beautifully romantic Hills and Scenery of HAWKSTONF,, the Seat of Sir John Hill, Bart. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. PAMTINC, Solici- tor, Shrewsbury. N. B. Tbe Land- Tax is redeemed; and there is a small Modus for Tithe Hay, July 11, 1814. LLANVECHAN.— MONTGOMERYSHIRE. On Wednesday, the 20th Day of August, 1814, at tlic House of Mr. Edwards, llic Unicorn Inn, Oswestry, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as may he agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject lo such Conditions as shall be then produced, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which timely Notice will be given : LOT I. AVF. RY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate iu LLANVECHAN, in the County uf Montgomery, called the FREETH FARM, comprising a Dwelling House, Outbuildings, and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, anil about r, 0 Acres of excellent Arable, Meadow, nnd Pasture LAND, with a good Pew in the Parish Cbiirch ; and now iu the Occupation of Mr. James Roberts, 11s Tenant from Year to Year. The Rirer Brogan runs through this Estate, a great Part of which may be irrigated, is capable of great Improvement, and an excellent Situation for the Erection of a Water Corn Mill, lying on Ihc Road from Llanfyllin to Oswestry, in a fine Sporting Coun- try ; 8 Miles from Oswestry, 6 from Llanfyllin, and 10 from Welshpool. LOTIL A FIELD, or Close of LAN D, called the SHELF CROFT, lying within the Liberties of tbe Town of Oswes- try, containing about 2 Acres, aud now in the Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT III. A MO] ETY of all that spacious DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, Stable, aud Stable and Outbuildings, with the Appurtenauces thereunto belonging, situate oppo- site the Cross Market, in OSWESTRY, uow in thc Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper aud Grocer, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT IV. A good PEW in the Parish Church of Oswestry. N R. Tbe Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, aud'a Moiety ofthe Purchase Money may remain on Mortgage if required by Ihe Purchaser. For further Particulars, apply to Mr. JONES, NO. 4, Hill Street, St. James's, Liverpool; or Mr. EDWARDS, Unicorn Inn, Oswestry. The Tenants will shew the Premises. Al Ihe Oak Inn, in Welshpool, Montgomeryshire, 011 the 30th Day of August, 1814, at four o'Clock iu the After- noon, in tbe following, or such other Lots as shall he agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to the Conditions to lie tben produced ( unless previously din- posed of by Private Contract, of which timely Notice ivitl be given): LOT 1. TT1REWERN HALL, with the Lands and Appurtenances Jl thereunto belonging, in Ihe Parish of Bul ting 1011, con tabling One Hundred and Forty Acres, more or less, except those mentioned ill the three following Lots, which ure intended to be sold separate, for the Accommodation of Purchasers. LOTIL A PI ECE of LAND, called GARDDY MADOC, adjoining the Turnpike Gate ( near Moel Golfa) lo Llan- drinio, containing upwards of twelve Acres. LOT III. A PIECE of LAND, adjoining Ibe Cefn from Pool lo Salop, about two Acres; oue of the most beautiful Situations for building upon lhat can be conceived. LOT IV A PIECE of LAND, formerly in three Pieces, adjoining tlic Turnpike Road to Shrewsbury, called LITTLE FAT YARD, BIO GWERGWR, and LITTLE GWF. RGWR, containing about uine Acres; with a Quillet iu a small Piece near to the same and I lie Turnpike Gate to Salop LOT V. A very desirable FARM, called FREETH, with another adjoining antl held therewith, called PEACE OFFICE, in the Parish of Berriew and County of Mont- gomery, within a convenient Distance from Lime; a small Stream runs through the Farm Yard, which might be made use of to irrigate the greater Part of Ihc Land. The first four Lots are situated in tbe much- admired VALE of WELSHPOOL, within a short Distance of Ihe River Severn at Pool Quay ( from whence it is navigable) and the Montgomeryshire Canal ; 4 Miles from Welshpool, 13 from Shrewsbury and Osivestry, antl 5 from tbe Lime. A fine Tront Stream runs through the aboveinentioned Lands, which might be irrigated to great Advantage.—' The Whole of tbe above Estates are let at old Rents. The Tenants will shew Ihe Lots. Particulars mav be 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 Maesmawr, near Welshpool, or Mr. LoYD, of Mount Fields, Shrewsbury. been sequestrated by the revolutionary Governments, and retained by Bonaparte. These establishments con- sist of several extensive Colleges at Paris, one at Douai, and minor schools at Louvain, Angers, Bourdeaux, Toulouse, & c. The late happy change of affairs having rendered it necessary that Government should discharge many of their Clerks, we understand it is their intention to give to each of them a month's salary for every year they have served, as a gratuity for their past services, and to enable them to support themselves and families until other situations offer. The line of telegraphs communicating from the Admiralty lo Sheerness and Deal are to be discontinued directly. Those to Portsmouth and Plymouth will, it is said, be also abolished.— All the liue- of- battle ships that arrived within thc last week from the Mediterra- nean are to be paid off without delay. Expulsion from Parliament.— As the public mind naturally turns to the approaching election of a Member for Westminster, in consequence of the recent events in the House of Commons, it may not be improper to draw attention to thc law on this subject, as laid down in " Roe's Treatise on Elections," the last work which has beeu published 011 this subject. In page 1S2, under the head of Disqualification for Parliament, there is the following passage:— " With respect to disqualification by reason of expulsion from the House, the law and usage of Parliament has vested in the House of Commons an undoubted right to expel from tbeir own body, by their solemn tesolntion, any person, who, being guilty of some infant ilis crime, or corrupt or scan- dalous conduct, has rendered himself unworthy of bis seat in Parliament. It becomes a question whether such a vote of expulsion does or does not disqualify tbe person expelled from being again elected. In the ease ot Middlesex, 1769, the proceedings were as follows:— 3d Feb. Mr. Wilkes was expelled the House for being the author of a libel. At thc election to supply his vacancy, he was again elected and returned. — 17th Feb. Upon his return tbe House resolved, that having been in that Session expelled the House, he was incapable of being elected to set ye in that . Parliament, aud that tiis election was void, and ordered a new writ. Mr. Wilkes was again elected and returned, aud the House again avoided his election aud ordered a new writ. Mr. Wilkes was a third time elected anil returned. Upon this latter return, the House resolved, that his election anil return were null and void ; and Mr. Lnttrell having been also a candidate nt the latter election, the House resolved that he ought to have been elected, and caused the return to be amended by tbe insertion of his name instead of that of Mr. Wilkes. A Petition was presented hy certain freeholders of Middlesex against the amendment, but, after hearing the matter, the House resolved that Mr. Luttrell was d House afterwards considered their Resolution of the 17th Feb. as unfit to remain 011 their Journals, ami by a Resolu- tion of the 3d of May, 1782, ordered it to be expunged, as being subversive of the lights of the whole body of WEDNESDAY, JULY IS. Paris Papers of Saturday last have been received. The King of Prussia, with the whole of his family, left that city on the preceding day. Chateaubriand, the well- known novel- wri'er, has been appointed French Ambassador to Sweden. He has been very active in supporting the rights of the Bourbons, since their restoration ; and to this circumstance, more than to any aptitude for diplomacy, he probably owes his elevation. Thc French prisoners of war continue to claim the strongest attenlion of tlieir Government. In the new organization of the army, a certain number of appoint- ments is to be reserved for the officers returning from captivity, and the lists are not to be finally closed until they are all restored to their country. This is an act of justice, and may it prove to be one of policy ! may it reconcile these fierce spirits to the present order of things! and may it convince them and the rest of their countrymen, the measures of the existing Go- vernment are studiously directed to preserve the domes- tic and external tranquillity of the country I The Gazelle of Genoa states, that Charles IV. has demanded ofthe Allied Sovereigns to be replaced upon the Throne of Spain. The measures of Ferdinand VII. who might with so much ease have secured to himself the appellation of the Beloved, appear daily of a more extraordinary complexion. Bv a Decree of the 17th ult. he re- establishes the old law which required the Cadets in every branch of the military service to exhibit proofs of nobility 1 The army having enjoyed, by a Decree of the Cortes, an entire exemption from this antiquated restriction, is not likely, we imagine, to receive his Majesty's enlightened Decree with much satisfaction. What would the Erapecinado, the Medico, and the many other brave men to whom Spain owed her most honourable triumphs, have said to a law forbidding them to save Iheir country, without a diploma from the Heralds' College ? The Charybdis sloop, which arrived at Portsmouth on Saturday, met the expedition from Botirdeatix, half way over the Atlantic. An article in a Boston paper, dated Quebec, May 27, mentions the arrival at the latter place of the Dover English troop- ship, No. 13, as the precursor of the fleet. Major- General Coa.- au was on board as passenger. Colonel Lewis and Major Madison were allowed by Sir G. Prevost to leave Quebec on parole for the United States; in return Tor which eourtesy, added to the preceding release of General Winder, it'is stated in thc National Intelligencer, that " the President has given directions for the discharge, on parole, of ALL the British Officers now in custody as hostages, with permission for them to proceed to Canada.'" On the 6th instant, his Majesty's ship Lightning arrived at Cork, having under couvoy 11 transports, with the Sd ( or Queen's), 20th, 48lh, and 2J battalion of the 53d regiments, from Bourdeaux. The letters from Ireland, received on Saturday, mention that another Bank had stopped payment in the province of Ulster, and that commercial confidence was so much shaken, that bills with the best persoual securities were no longer negociable. A Dublin Paper of Saturday last says, that all idea of an Aggregate Meeting of the Catholics is given up. The Slave Trade.— We are happy to observe that the generous and ardent impulse given in London by tbe friends of the Abolition of tbe Slave Trade, has produced a corresponding effect throughout the empire. In the remot- est parts of Scotland and Ireland, resolutions have been agreed tw nnd Petitions prepared to iuireat of Ihe Crown and tbe Parliament the most efficient measures for the total extinction of this disgraceful and atrocious traffic. There is 110 dmlbt that the voice of the British nation will be as powerful upou this occasion as unanimity, supported by rectitude and sensioility, can render it; aud us tbe French press gives a fair access for our appeals lo tbe bosoms of the French people, by translating fully antl unreservedly, the discussions in the British Parliament, and at our chief public meetings, upon tbe subject, the Moniteur being most conspicuous in litis honourable system of copying, we trust and hope tbat neither the example nor the represent- ations will be unproductive of that conversion to the cause of humanity which we should ot this lime conceive lo be not only easy and voluntary, but, from ils extreme facility, lo be necessary aud irresistible. An application to the Pope, by Address or otherwise, would probably obtain a declaration of the criminal and unchristian nature of Ihis odious commerce, which, seconded as it would be by the zealous enforcement of the subordinate Clergy in the Catholic countries, aud by the religious respect Sc obedience of tbe better part of the Community, must soon overcome tbe interested opposition of those who could only plead the sanction of perverse custom in support of guilty gain. It should he recollected that slavery of no gentle nature was once prevalent in Europe, till it was abolished by the au- thority of the Pope and tbe subordinate Clergy, as inconsistent with Christianity. The Abolition was a work | 5 uitt Iitdi. er, tiic of time and difficulty; being " long and obstinately resisted, my elected. ihe us it is uow, by personal and unfeeling interest. tK" 1 ' The whole of Spanish America has shewn itselfextremely favourable to the Abolition of the Slave Trade. The new Governments of La Plata, Venezuela, aud Chili, have prohibited the importation and traffic of slaves, in tbe most electors of the Kingdom.' This latter Resolution must be | rigid manner. They have even gone further: Chili, on Ihe regatded as declaring, that no inherent disqualification is created by expulsion from tile House, independent of the cause of that expulsion, which may or may not operate to disqualify in future, according to its nature. Hence, although it is in the discietion of the House to expel, and 10 repeat their expulsion, if they think it expedient so to do, yet the law does not preclude the electors from electing antf returning the person expelled, if they shall think him worthy of their choice." IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF COMMONS— TUESDAY, JULY 12. O11 thc further consideration of the Repoit of the Poor Relief Bill, Mr. WESTERN thought this measure would be productive of very great inconvenience to Magistrates aud Parish Officers, and of very little, or 110 advantage to poor persons. He moved, that the report should be taken into further consideration this day three months. — Upon which the House divided— For tbe amendment of Mr. Western 21— against it 30— majority 9. Tne SPEAKER stated, tbat the bill bad been so altered backwards and forwards, that it would be impossible to proceed on the amendments at that time. The Report was then ordered to be taken into consideration to- morrow. The Hon. Mr. BENNETT presented a Petition from certain Post- horse Keepers in Shropshire, praying to be relieved fiom certain penalties to which they are liable.— Ordered to lie on the table. WEDNESDAY, JULY 16. The Poor Relief Bill passed through the Committee, and the repoit was receivtd, aud ordered to be taken into further consideration 011 Friday. The Hon. Mr. BENNETT asked whether any estimate had been made of the amount of the expense of a cottage, or palace, nr whatever name it was to be called by, notv erecting in Wind. sor Park? Not being Satisfied with tbe answer oflhe Chancellor ot the Exchequer, he moved that an estimate of the expense be laid befurethe House. — Mr. TIERNEY moved as an amendment that the plan of the building, as well as the estimate?, be . aid befoie the House.— Mr, VANSITTART objected to the amendment, aud moved that the won! " plan" should be omitted.— Mr. TIERNIY replied, tbat all he wished to know was, what was the natiue of the building to be erected.— The House then divided upun the amendment, when tbe numbers were— ayes 9— noes 43.— The original motion was tben carried without a division. llth of October, istt, annulled the Slave Trade, and | further decreed theparto lihre, ttiat is, that the children of , ail slaves, born after thai date, should be free. Slaves i belonging to another country, and passing through Chili, i are also free at tbe end of six months.— The New Assembly of Buenos Ayres met on the lst of January, 1313, and 011 tho 2d of February declared that every slave that should hereafter tread ils territory was from lhat moment free. It also decreed the offspring of all slaves to be free, arranged plans for their education, aud assigned thein territorial property. Caraccas, t hat may be called a tropical country, has done Ihe same. THURSDAY, JULY 14. Paris Papers of Tuesday last have been received.— The late Empress of France Is gone to take the baths of Aix, in Savoy, It is probable lhat her journey may not end there. The Prince of Parma, her son, remains at Schoenbrun. A considerable misunderstanding has broken out between the Pope and Murat. The Paris Papers expect disturbances in Spain, that kingdom being divided into three parties— the party of the Cortes— of the decided Royalists, or Ferdinand the Seventh— and the party of Charles the Fourth, which does not regard the abdication of that Monarch as valid, having been extorted by force. Yesterday morning Albinia, Countess of Bucking- hamshire, gave a superb dejeunc aud balle masquse, 111 honour ofthe Duke of Wellington, at Hoburt House. The Address to thc Prince Regent from the Univer- sity of Oxford 011 the Restoration of Peace, was pre- sented to his Royal Highness yesterday at Carltoil- house, by Lord Grenville ( the Chancellor) and Ihe Delegates from the University. The Princess Charlotte of If ales.— An extraordi- nary event, in which, not only Ihis illustrious young personage, but the country at large are deeply con- cerned, has occurred within the last two days. Grieved as we are to detail such unpleasant facts— it is a duty we owe lo our numerous readers not to nith- hofd them; and, therefore, give the following statements and observations on the subject as they have appeared in the papers of this day. The Morning Chronicle states thc affair as follows :—" It is perfectly known, that tbe intended marriage between the Princess Charlotte of Wales and Ibe Hereditary Priiiee of Orange was broken off in consequence of tho dread which ber Royal Highness felt of being tirken out of the cnunfry at a time wheti considerations of the highest Importance demanded her continuance in it. Froin the time of tins breaking off this negotiation, attempts have been inces- santly made, if not to retiew ii, at Icasl to shew the high offence she bad given; and ber Roval Highness has suffered the most cruel agitation, although tier health was so serinnsly affected as lo demand the most lenient atten- tion, and particularly that her mind should be kept from harassing disturbance. Her physicians had, some time ago, giveu a written certificate thai the complaint of her lameness required sea- hulhiiig and sea- air; aud we hzve every reason to believe lhat I his cei tificate was laid before Ihe Prince Regent some davs ago. " On Tuesday evening his Ruyal Highness tbe Prince Regent entered Warwick House, ami, without any previous notice, informed the Princess Charlotte tbat MI'ss Knight antl all her household, as well as all tbe servants attendTif upon bet-, were dismissed— aud that her Royal Highness must forthwith take, tip her residence in Carlton House, and from thence to Cimtford Lodge, where the Counter Dowager of Rosslvu, Ihe Connies* of Ilehesicr, il, e two Miss Coales, and Miss Campbell, were actually in tbe next room, in readiness to wait upou ber; and this intimation was made in terms of unusual severity, as it was accom- panied by a declaration that she was to be under tbeir sole supei- inteu, lance ; and tbat she was neither permitted to receive visits, or letters. In this embarrassing situation and uuder the agony of despair, she ran out of Warwick House, threw herself into a hackney coach, and drove to Counaught- place, the residence of her mother Tbe Prin- cess of Wales was absent, but a Groom was dispatched to Blackheath, to request her immediate return to town. The Groom met her Royal Highness on tbe way, and delivered the P rincess Charlotte's note, acquainting her with the event; upon which the Princess of Wales drove to tbe Parliament House, ami eagerly inquired for Mr Whitbread who was absent— aud for Earl Grey, who bud left town several days before.. She then went 011 to her own house at Couuanght- place, where her daughter communicated the particulars we have stated : anil where Mr. Brougham who had beeu senl for to Mr. Michael Angelo Taylor's, bad arrived. " The flight of Ihe Princess from Warwick House was soon made known to Ihe Prince Regent, ot the Duke of York's, w here a great parly were assembled. Notice of it was also sent to the Queen, who had a card party, and which she instantly left. A Council was called', and Lord Eltcnborough and Lord Eldou we're consulted. Rumour says, I hat a Habeas Corpus was to be issued 10 bring back ttie person of her Royal Highness to Carlton House. But the Duke of York, ami three of the Prince Regent's people, went lo Connaught House, aud slated lo her Royal High- ness ber father's commands to conduct her back. Mr. Brougham had previously acquainted her Royal Highuessj that by the laws of tbe land she must obey her father's command; antl when the DukeofYork gave ber a* assur- ance that she should uO't be immured, nor treated with tho severity which had been threatened, she consented lo return with him; and accordingly, at a little past three o'clock yesterday morning, her Royal Highness was conveyed to Carlton House, where she now remains—. all tbe persons by whom she has been served being temoved from attendance 011 her person, except Mrs. Lewis, who had followed her to Con naught- House with her night Clothes, antl who was permitted to return with her in the carriage, along with the DukeofYork" 8 The Courier of this evening saysWe should have purposely abstained ( from motives of delicacy, which we are sure all our readers would have approved) from latin" any notice ofthe unfortunate occurrence which look place 011 Tuesday evening, if it had not been for lhe above most malicious paragraph in tbe Morning Chronicle of ( his day. " It is an absolute falsehood tbat the intended marriage between the Princess Charlotte of Wales and Ihe Hereditary Prince of Orange was broken off in consequence of tbe dread which her Royal Highness fell of being laken out of this country— an arrangement having been made ou this subject, which was in all respects perfectly satisfactory to her Royal High uess, aud acknowledged to be so some iiine before the rupture of the intended marriage took place. — It is likewise false tbat from the time of the breaking offlhis negociation there bad been any attempts to renew" it. We are satisfied that 110 intimation bad ever been made to the Princess Charlotte on tbe subject, from the time of Ihc departure of the Prince of Orange from I bis country • and that her Royal Highness could nol have the leust ground to believe ( however the rupture of u marriage so desirable might have been regretted), tbat there was anv intention in any quarter to oblige her to renew it. " VVe believe it to be perfectly true, that iu consequence of a variety of circumstances, which had come to the knowledge of his Royal Highness, be had taken the deter- mination of bringing the Princess Charlotte into his own house, aud of making a change in the female part of her establishment. " VVe beg to know what plocc is so proper for the residence of a daughter as her father's own house, and if we have any thing to regret upon this subject, it is tbat this measure was not taken some time ago. Many eviU ami inconveniences which have occurred might have been in great degree obviated by this proper aud salutary measure. We are confident likewise, that it will be universally felt tbat more proper persons could not have heen put about her Royal Highness than those which ure stated to have been selected by the Prince Regeui— persons wholly uncon- nected with any political party, aud two of them kno. vn to have been destined for this important service by the King himself. " It is not true, that the first intimation of Ibe propriety of her Royal Highness'* residing in future at Cut lion House was made on Tuesday evening; it had been made before, and when that intimation was renewed tut that evening, it was done with nil thai kindness ami affection for which Ihe Prince has been universally distinguished iu his treat inent, not only of his daughter, but of all his family. Were il necessary, to appeal 10 auy person for ' he truth of this assertion, we ntighl appeal to 1 lie Bishop of Salisbury, who was present when the intimation was made, and whu, we believe, has expressed his sense of 1 he paternal kindness of ihe Prince's conduct. And so effectual did the Prince's admonition appear to have benji oil the Princess's initio, that when his Royal II iglmess proposed lo introduce lo I no Princess Charlotte, Ladies Rosslyn and I lehcslor aud Mrs. Campbell, her Royal Highness only pleaded a wish to rt tiie for a few minutes to compose herself before the introduc- tion took place. " Her Royal Highness retired, and whilst the Prince w is engaged iu conversation witli Miss Knight, the Princess Ch. it iotte proceeded in a hackney coach, as bus been stated, to Connaught- Houso. As soon as liie discovery uf her departure was made, the Prince sent for bis Ministers, 10 consult them upon tlie measures proper to be adopted. A Council was held at Ihe Foreign Office aud also at Carlton House. Bnt it is perfectly unfounded, that any forms of law were resorted to, or were iu the contemplation of any one. " On Ihe arrival of tbe Princess Charlotte at Conmiught House, she found the Princcss of Wales absent, but Mr. Sicard, ttie Steward, instantly dispatched a messenger to tier, who met her on tlie road from Blackheath Her Royal Highness iu the first instance proceeded lo the House of Commons, lo speak lo Mr. Whitbread or Mr. Ponsonby, and not finding lliem there, called at Mr. Michael AngcloTaylor's, and carried Mr Brougham buck with her to Coiinaught- House. " in tlie mean lime ihe first step taken by the Prince was to send the Bishop of Salisbury lo the Princess Char- lotte, lo remonstrate with her. Tbe Duke of York soon after arrived with a written message from the Prince, couched in the most kind and affectionate terms, ami her Royal Highness then, without any ftirlh-? r reluctance, con- sented lo pnrceed to Carlton House. On her arrival there she was received hy the Prince without auy expostulation or harshness, antl recommended to retire to rest, 111 order to compose hermiud. Her lloyal Highness passed the night at Carlton- House. Yesterday morning the Bisbopof Salisbury visited her, and she expressed to turn, 111 the most open and candid manner, her perfect convict ion of the error slot had committed, aud her anxious wish to see tier Royal Father, ami express to liim that conviction. Her Roval Highness accordingly, after the Prince had received lite Address from Ihe University of Oxford, bad a long and affecting interview with her father; and we feel qtnie assured that the happiest effects will result from 11 " The operations in Carlton House Gardens, for the intended Court Fete, it is said, are ordcied to be suspended. LONDON. Housr. OP COMMONS.— In a Committee of Supply on Friday, ihe Chancellor of Ihe Exchequer moved, " lhat a mm not exceeding 1 100,000 should be granted to his Majesty I,> relieve tbe distresses of the snfieriua inhabit- ants of Germany," which was agreed to without a division. Oti Saturday last, the Electors of Westminster unanimously returned Lord Cochrane, as a fit person to represent them io 1' arli. aiiiont. lOJVPOAr, Monday Mght, July IS, 1814. Canada papers to the 12th of last month, and some Aniercian papers to the 4th, were received this morning. A boat attack made by about 20o British seamen and marines on an American'flotilla has failed, owing to the superiorily of numbers by which we were assailed. We had ly killed and 50 wounded, ' l'he rest'surrendered w iih tlie boats after a strung resistauc". A considerable blow may be expected shortly to be struck by the Biitish on the American coast. Ii is calcu- lated thai Ihe British troops assembled by this lime ill that quarter, do uol amuuut lo leas t ban 35 000. We learn, and have considerable reliance on the statement, lhat De Befenger lias written both to Govern- ment auul Lord Cochrane, avowing himself to be the person who personated Col De Burgh The letter to Government is staled to contain some reflections ou the conduct uf Lord Cochrane. The usual message for a Vote of Credit was this evening delivered to both houses of Parliament from the Prince Regent; and in answer to an enquiry from Lord Lauderdale, the Earl of Liverpool stated the amount would probably be £ 3,000,000. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, J U L Y SO. public ^ ui^ enptton ^ djooi, ON OR. BELL'S SYSTEM. ON SUNDAY, the Slut of JULY Instant, a SERMON will be preached for the Benefit of this Charity, by the Rev. J. T BOURKK, A. M. in the Morning at ST. JULIAN'S, and in the Evening at ST ALKMOND'S. The Friends of he Institution are requested to meet the Ritjht H- u 1 onl KF. NVON, the president, at the County Hall, at Half- past Ten o'Clock in the Morning. Shrewsbury, July Ig, 1814. MARRIED. On the llih inst. Mr. Jame> ( Jitt'ns-, of Tewkesbury, mercer, to Caroline, second daughter of Mr. Samuel Jones, of that place. DIED. Saturday las', < heR'* v. William Corser, Vicar of T. eighton, in this county, and Rector ot Stoke upoii- Trent, Staffordshire. La elv, at Westbury, Mr. Edward fJeary. A lev davs ago, Mi. Edward Nic'klin, 6f the Red Lion Inn, Market Drayton, aged 44. Visiting CIcrgymnn this week al the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. M'( June :—- House Visitors Mr. Joseph Patry and iVlr IJ Ibert. Tuesday, tlie 12th inst. Sir Thomas Joneses coming of aqe, was celebrated in this town bv a large party ot ' he friends ot the family, who dim- d together at the Lion Inn, with his deserv- edly este" med agent Mr. Asterley — At Atcham, the cottagers and poor in ' he neighbourhood w ere regaled with ' wo sheep and p! ent\ of ale; after wh h, an ox ( uiven by Mr. Davies, of Emstrey), ; aud four sheep, wi h plenty of bread, were distributed to the poor I families in the neighbourhood, in joints, by the tenants at A'cham i and Chilton, who, vv th many others in the vicinity, sat down to an elegant dinner at the Talbot Inn, provided by Mrs. Watson.— The junior'branches of the lamilies in the neighbourhood com met red dancing at 8 o'clock, and kept it up till 4 next morning.— Mr. Robl. Morris, c f Merrington, gave a sheep and a barrel of alt to t/ ie poor -^- At Greiion, two fat sheep were roasted, which, to gether w. th bread and four barrels of beer, were distributed among the poor; after winch, the tenants of Sir Thomas and their friends dint ! tovrethe , and when the cloth wai drawn, the Pre ident ( Mr. Daniel Lowe) « ave The King, Prince Regent, Q teen and Royal Family: Sir Thomas Jones, with 3 times 3; Lady Jones an'-> lamdy, ditto \ Duke ol Welling'' nj I. ord Hill, Sir Join Hill and the House of H aw lest one ; Archdeacon Corbett , lTv3:. Abierley, & e. all with 3 times 3-— The merry dance com- menced in the evening, w hich was kepi up wiih great spirit till a late hour.—- The day was also celebrated with festive honours at L'anv n>\ n ch, and on the other estates of Sir Thomas. We have great pleasure in staling lhat the account copied from a la e Brighton Paper, of the benevolent Mr. Webb having been conveyed to a receptacle for lunatics, is positively coplradrcicd by his brother; who . states the whole to be the fabri- cation of some disappointed miscreants, who had endeavoured t< abuse hi> bounty. On Friday lest, a very respectable meeting of the Mayor, Aldermen, Burgesses, and inhabitants of this town and neighbourhood, was held at Ihe Guildhall, in pursuance of a Requisition, for Ihe purpose of con sidering of an Address lo his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, to congratulate him on the Successes of thc Arms of his Majesty and his Allies, and on the Restora- tion of Peace to Europe j and, iti pursuance of another Requisition, it was agreed to take into Consideration at the same meeting t . e propriety of petitioning both Houses of Parliament for ti; e Abolition of the Slave Trade.- W COUPLAND, Esq. the Mayor, took the Chair, and said, that in consequence of a Requisition signed by many very respectable names, he had convened the present meeting, and was ready to attend to such observations or propositions as any gentleman present was inclined to make 5 upon which EDWARD BURTON* Esq. rose, and said— By the permission of Divine Providence, we are now enabled to contemplate and enjoy that great object, a safe and honourable Peace, which our venerable Sovereign ( whose public character has heen equally distinguished for an ardent love of our free and happv constitution, us his private life has been justly celebrated for every virtue which can belong to a man) failed to see fulfilled. In pursuing this object, be has been overwhelmed in afflictions, and amidst millions who participate in his former endeavours, he remains with the few, who are ignorant of these great events. But let us Not forget his gray head, who, all dark in affliction, " Is deaf to the tale of our victories won, " And to sounds the most dear to paternal affection, The shouts of his people applauding his Son." This object our two great statesmen Mr. Pitt and Mr Fox, li. itb when in and out of power, ever sought and laboured to bring about; but they paid the debt of nature, without being able to see it earned into effect. This object has been permuted to our Prince Regent, aided hy wisdom in Council and valour in arms, by sea and land, thus happily, gloriously, nnd honourably to bring to pass, 111 these our d tys ; and although we have been so highly favoured as to be ignorant ot the ravages, the devastations, the miseries, and the horrors attendant on the seat of war, within the circuits of 1 his happy island, the asylum of banished kings, princes, and princesses ; of exiled nobility, gentry, and clergy ; yet, the privations and sacrifices we nave submitted to, aud the general participation with which we sympathize iu others* woes, make it tilting and becoming in OR to testify our joy and thanksgiving for this great blessing of peace, and which bus heen manifested throughout these kingdoms bv testimonies of approbation with uncommon satisfaction and gratitude. Iu contemplating this object, we have deeply to regret that the war between this country and the United States of America still continues, preventing the happiness resulting from a geneial peace throughout the world. It ought, however, to be remembered, as remarked by the Speaker of the House of Commons ut the close of the last session ot Parliament, and repeated bv our Prince al the opening of the preseut session,— lhat " It is known to the world, that this country was not fhe aggiessor in this war — It is still for us to hope, that the same wise and moderate councils nnd valour iu arms, ( the latter guided by our truly gallant countryman, the son of my old friend the worthy Baronet now present, whom we so lately hailed within our walls, and w ho is lo command, ; f necessary, an expedition across the Atlantic,) may be permitted to accomplish what our Prince has observed, " a Conviction ou them that their real interest in the issue of the late great contest must be the same us our Own"— and finally, a conclusion of peace between the two countries t he Prince Regent having deemed it proper to make a pub!.* k Thanksgiving for the late great mercies bestowed upon us, the same has been solemnly performed It only now remains, t hat the people close aud seal their sense of these benefits by cordially uniting to express their general feelings 011 the restoration of peace This you have evinced by your requisition to our worthy Chief Magistrate, who, in conformity thereto, lias convened this meeting. To endea deavonr to fulfil your wishes I shall n<> w proceed to re ail an addiess, which I hope will be found so entirely unexception able and congenial to your inclinations, thai I trust it will meet with your unanimous concurrence and approbation. The Address having heen read, Mr. BURTON moved that it he signed by thc Mayor, in the name ofthe met ting, and thai he be request* d <>> present cr transmit the same. THOMAS LLOYD, Ist;. secoiid d the motion of Mr. JSnrion, which pass, d tmaniniou* iw— The Mayor then observed, hat. 11 pursuance of " another Requisition, he • as ready to hear whatever any gentleman might have to say respecting the Slave Trade •; when the J Rev. EDWARD BATHER rose, and said— Mr. MAYOR— Icon Id v^ ry much have wished that it had 1 fallen into abler , hands than mine, to submit to the con- sideration of this meeting the motion which I have beeu desired to propose: 1 could have wished lhat some gentle- man more immediately connected with tiie town than 1 am, anil possessing weight and influence in it, had brought the question forward. Nevertheless, Sir, ( as [ have the honour of h seat iu your common council) 1 suppose I shall not have intrudetfmyscif unlawfully into this assembly; and I hope, for the same reason, that I have not stepped very far out of my place in addressing you, easy as it would have been for others to have spoken, who would have been far better entitled to be heard. I have, Sir, to jYropose to this meeting, that Petitions he presented to the two Houses of Parliament on the subject of ihe African Slave Trade, expressive of our regret, that the exertions Of the British Minister to obtain ity immediate abolition should have failed, and praying that those Ho- I nourable Houses would continue, as they have begun, to j take such measures as shall seem fitting to their wisdom, fo procure, as " speedily as may be, its final aud compleat I abandonment. There'can be'ho occasion, 1 erfneeive, that I should enter into any detail of the paiticulars of this nefarious traffick, as It was wont formerly, to the tjisgrace of this nation, to be carried on hy Englishmen; and as, it is to be expected, it will now be carried 011 by France. Neither, Sir, can it he needful that this audience should learn from me to look upon it with abhorrence. ' I am pervaded that with respect to the System ilsylf there can be but one opinion and one feeling here; audi trust there is but one throughout the country. After so much light has been thrown upon thc subject, through the indefatigable labours of the friends of the oppressed, everty one riiust have heard enough: or did we even know nothing of the fraudulent and cruel manner in which the wretched African has been either decoyed or dragged froin his'nat- jve land ; nothing of the horrors ofthe Middle Passage; nothing of his condition when he has at lengt h arrived at l lie miserable liou* e of his bondage ; still, Sir, I do suppose the bare mention of the one horrible fact would he sufficient. It must, Sir, be enough to awaken our utmost indignation and difgust, to consider but for a mo- ment that man is to he exposed to sale like a beast in the market, by his worse than brutalized fellow- creature. But, Sir, in proportion to Our abhorrence of this iniqui- tous commerce, and in proportion to the exultation w hich, doubtless, we all fell, when, by a public act of the legisla- ture, it ceased to be the scourge of Africa, and the shame and sin of England, and the great council of the nation called it by its true name Felony;—- in proportion to th , t must be our gri rise to the report: but whatever that gentleman might have said, was only his individual opinion, audit could not implicate the general question: and however fervid the expressions of that j gentleman might have been, het. usted they would be freely | excused, when it was considered that he had passed some ; time in the West Indies, and had been an eye- witness of i those cruelties, which almost exceeded the belie*" of persons at a distance. The Archdeacon said, that England had a right, however, to hold a high toue, both in point of information and of pow er. It had been elegantly said— " That Britannia needs no bulwark, " No towers upon the steep ; " Her march is o'er lhe mountain wave, (( Her home is 011 ihe deep." And was it not melancholy, he asked, to think that in this her march over her. native element, she must be disgusted by the sight of floating cargoes of misery? that what ( was thus beautifully termed " her home1' should be pol- luted by the blood of the unoffending Africans?— He concluded by saying, that some expression of our feelings was due in gratitude for the unparalleled blessings this country had experienced. That our reprobation of this j wicked traffic might have had an influence in the milder ! judgments we had undergone; in the comparative pros- perity indeed wit h which these islands had ridden out that storm, in which so many other nations had been over- whelmed." The Rev. John PALMER spoke as follows: Mr. MAYOR, Aldermen, and Townsmen, I rise to bow wilh profound respect before an assembly so truly respect- able, convened 011 such an occasion, and to open my mouth in favour of the oppressed Africans.— This I do with the greatest freedom, because the same desire must be felt by every heart, and we are come to a point where Churchmen and Dissenters cordially meet. Sir, there is an infinite variety in the works of our benign Creator; but who among men has power to make " oue hair on his head white or black ?" or who would be so weak as to dislike or injure another, because he differs from him in colour?— Why then, should the African be oppressed and injured because an allwise God has given him a black skin ? When the same God informs us that " He liath made of one blood all nations of men to dwell on the earth," and that we u shall call every man brother."— He, the Divine Legislator, hath ordained that " he that stealeth a man and sellcth him, shall die. 1' Our British Senate have, in imitation of the great Lawgiver, decreed the same thing. — Let respectful and loyal Petitions be presented.— We are reminded six times in the course Of 24 hours, by the chimes of your venerable Abbey, " That Britannia rules the waves— " That Britons never will be slaves Let it then appear that as Britons they never will join in or consent to any measures that will enslave others. Mr. WICK STEED, addressed thc Mayor in nearly the following words : Permit me, Sir, to offer my congratulations to this As- sembly, upon the unanimity which prevails throughout the Empire, in regard to the great and interesting questions which you have called upon us to fake into our considera- tion this day— It appears to me impossible to contemplate the attitude which Britain has maintained during the last six years— the noble principles she has avowed, and the dignified conduct she has pursued, without feeling the natural sentiment of pride in the consciousness that this Britain is our native land. In my humble opinion, nothing can be more truly glorious, than the part she has acted in the great political Drama which has just been closed. But in proportion to our admiration of the exalted and disinter- ested views which have governed her general conduct since the peace of Amiens, must be our anxiety to prevent auy stain from being fixed on her reputation, by a departure from such views in any particular instance. No one is disposed to doubt the ability, the address, or the good faith of the Nobleman who negotiated the late Treaty with France. The concurrent testimony of those best qualified to judge, proves that he is entitled to our thanks, for having brought to a successful issue, in all points but one, the difficult and delicate negotiation with which he was charged Nor can there be any objection to admit, that on this one point ( 1 mean the Slave Trade) Fiance probably would not allow any power to dictate to her the line sbe shonld adopt: Aud a positive and peremptory tone might not only have failed of obtaining the point in question, but might have excited a degree of irritation, which would have had a prejudicial influence upon the other important matters in discussion. But, conceding all this, it does not follow that Great Britain, who had been twenty years struggling for a victory over ihe avarice and insensibility of a number of her own people, should have been made party to such an article in the Treaty, as that which relates to the Slave Trade:— It does not follow, because France cannot feel or comprehend the'impiety of declaring a tiaffie to be repugnant to the principles of natural justice, and yet stipulating for the power of carrying 011 such traffic;—! say, Sir, it does not follow, that Great Britain should set Iter hand and seal to such a flagrant and wilful abomination. Sir, it is impos- sible for anv man, with right feelings, to read the clause in question without being extremely shocked by it. To allow -^ explicitly and unreservedly to allow— that a given line of conduct is repugnant to morality, that it is « violation of the law of God written upon the hearts of nil men— and yet ii: ihe same breath to bargain for the right of pursuing such conduct, appears to me beyond all precedent mon- strous. What, Sir, if the French Negotiator had taken the Decalogue in his hand, a d after acknowledging thai it was unlawful to commit murder and robbery and adultery, and all the other crimes therein forbidden, he had at the same time stipulated for a right to break all the commandments for the space of five years— must Great Britain of necessity have subscribed to such a claim ?— Yet where is tlie differ- ence ?—! he case cannot be aggravated by associating wiih it any thing more atrocious. For lo grant France permis- sion tocai ry ou the Slave Trade, is to do what in ns lies to legalize her claim lo commit every species of euormity among our unoffending fellow- creatures of Africa Nor is ihe absurdity of this Article inferiorto its atrocity; for such a bargain is void by the very terms of it. There can he no moral obligation to perform an act which is forbidden by a higher obligation— there can be no binding promise to do a base and inhuman deed. it was therefore not less preposterous than abominable to introduce this offensive and presumptuous article. To do what France has obtained our permission to do, no country upon God's earth has any right; and sad it is that any country should possess the uitl and power.— Whv was not this matter reserved for the ensuing Congress ?— why not give the possessions but reserve the question of the traffic? — why should Britain, who has made such strenuous ef- forts, both at home and abroad, for the abolition of this Trade, he the./ ftsf to allow its renewal? Surely we might have been spared this sad degradation— this grievous dereliction of principle, at ihe end of a Treaty, which boasts, and justly boasts, of having made many sacrifices for the sake of principle. But, Sir, I would not thus pourtray the article in question, if all hope were gone of having il cancelled, or rendered of no effect. I have it upon the authority of a Gentleman, on whom 1 can rely, that ihe Emperor Alexander, in a conver- sation with Mr. Clarkson, declared that if Great Britain came forward at the ensuing Congress in ihe way he ex- pected, her influence would be irresistible, and that he would back her with all his power We have then, Sir, every encouragement to proceed in our efforts. Sir, we are not meddling with » hat we do uot understand; we are not disputii g a » out the boundaries of empires, the propriety of equivalents, ihe settlement of doubtful claims, or any of the other matters of merely political arrangement, w hich are adjusted in this Treaty with France. These things would indeed be out of our province, and are properly left to those who better understand them. But wc concern ourselves solely with a plain, intelligible proposition, upon which every mail is, or ought to he, competent lo give an opinion ; in w hich every man is, or. ought to be, deeply interested. The Honour of oil 1 Country is[ at stake— t he Cause f H, uma- ' nity is at stake— Ihe lnt< rests ot Virtue ami true Religion are deeply implicated in this questicn: and every man who ha3 a licait to feel, & a tongue to give utterance to I116 feelings, is bound in duty to enter his solemn protest against that hideous sacrifice of principle, which has forever disgraced a Treaty, that tnighl otherwise have been one of the proudest monuments of England's glory. I11 France probably, Sir, such language as 2 have used would not be tolerated. And what is the state of France ? All accounts agree in representing it as at the lowest stage of moral debasement, almost destitute of a moral sense— and the article of theTreaty, which we are condemning, i* a confirmation of the fact. Would we preserve lo England her proudest superiority— would we sustain her noblest prerogative, that of teaching other nations how 10 live virtuously and die righteously— we must carefully cherish the moral sensibilities of the people— we must not check, but encourage, under proper regulations, their ardour and eagerness to deliver their sentiments upon such or<* asions as the present. And fear not their excesses: If right sentiments are fostered and cultivated, they will of them- selves impose a Check npon auy tendency to effervescence. Mv. Wicksteed concluded by moving that the warmest thanks of this meeting be given to Wm. Wilberforce, Esq. the father of this great cause, for the uniform zeal, ability, aud perseverance he has during so long a period displayed, iu endeavouring to effect the entiife Abolition of the Slave Trade. Mr. BACK seconded the motion, which also passed unanimously. Thanks were then voted to the Mayor* to the Mover and Seconder of the Address, to the Mover and Se- conder of the Petitions, and to the Rev. Archdeacon Corbett.— For ihe Address, Petitions, and Resolutions of the Meeting, see Advert. Shropshire (? eneral Agricultural Society.— On Friday last tlie Members of Ihis Society held their seventh General Meeting for the distribution of Premiums, Among the company present we noticed the Vice- President, Lord Clive, the Duke of Dorset, the Earl of Bridgevvater, Sir John Hill, Sir John Wrottesley, and Sir Robert Lawley, Bai ts W. Childe, Esq J. Coles, Esq C. W Forester, Esq. Hon. C C. Jenkinson, W. L. Childe, Esq. Hon. and Rev. R. Hill, Thos Harries, Esq. T. N Parker, Esq E Pemberton, Esq E. Pemberton, Esq jnn. W. Owen, Esq. E Cludde, Esq. N. L Charlton, Esq. Rev. Mr. Pardoe, T. Beale, Esq. Rev J. Rocke, jun. W. Lloyd, Esq. W. Prissick, Esq. T. Lloyd, Esq. J. Edwards, Esq. J. C Symomis, Esq. S. Harding, Esq Lieut. Edward Hill, R." Slaney, Esq. Rev. H. Burton, J C. Pelham, Esq. R Lceke, Esq. Dr Johnson, Gitton, Esq Messrs. Jellicoe, Tench, Gwilliain, Cartwriglit, J C Mori is, Ormeston, Sneade, Block, Edmunds, Beetensoti, Lloyd Bayley, Barber, R. Menlove, Ashdown, White, Scoltock, Onions, Cooke, & c.& c VNhen the Judges of the Shew ( Mr. Chapman and Mr. Pratt) had finished their examination of the animals and implements exhibited for the premiums, the Company adjourned to the Lion Inn, where a most excellent dinner was provided. The President ( Sir W. W. Wynn) being unable to attend the meeting, the Chair vvas takeu by the Vice- President Lord Clive — After the cloth was withdrawn his Lordship gave— The King— The Prince Regent— The Queen and Royal Family— Prosperity to the Shropshire Agricultural Society—[ The premiums were then delivered to the successful candidates. See Advert.]—- Sir W. W. Wynn, Bart, drank with 3 times 3— The Vice- President, Lord Clive ( by the Earl of Bridgewatei) ; 3 times 3 ; Lord Clive relumed thanks, and gave the Duke of Wellington; 3 times 3— Lord Bridgewater and Ihe Agricultural Socicty of Hertford ; 3 times 3 ; Lord Bridgewater returned thanks, and gave the Lord Lieutenant of the County, the Earl of Powis ; 3 times 3— Lord Hill ; 3 times 3, with the most enthusiastic applause ; Sir John Kill returned thanks for the honour done to his son, and hoped that, in the course of the next year, he would be amongst them, and become as good a farmer as he was a soldier. The Earl of Bi idgewater then rose, and said, that though the motion he was about to propose was rather out of time> being after dinner, yet as, owing to the particular circum- stances which gave rise to it, the preseut . one could never be considered a precedent by which to be regulated on any future occasion, he trusted it would meet the cordial approbation ofthe Company, he therefore begged leave to propose Lord Hill as a member of the Society ; he could have wished to have proposed him as an honorary member, but Lord Hill being a landed proprietor within the county, that could not be done consistent with the rules of the Society.— This motion was received with great applause, and it is scarcely necessary to say, was unanimously carried — The Vice- President then read a letter which he had received from John Kynaston Powell, Esq. expressing his regret that he should not be able to attend, 011 account of his having a party to dinner thai day at bis own house, and afterwards proposed the healths of the county members, J. Kynaston Powell, and J. Cotes, Esqrs.; 3 limes 3; Mr Cotes returned thanks.— The Vice- President then observed, that as there were several cups remaining undisposed of, he should propose the health of Sir Robert Lawley, Bart, the Yice- Presideut for the ensuing year, with hopes that by his exertions they would pass into the hands of members of the Society ; 3 limes 3— Sir Robert Lavvley, in a very neat speech, returned thanks for the honour they had done him, not only by drinking his health in such a flattering manner, but also in electing him theiiVice- President for the ensuing year; an honour to which, he said, he could not aspire, but being elected, he could not but express his attachment to the county of Salop in general, and to the agricultural interests of il in particular; and that he would endeavour to promote those interests bv every means in his power ; he concluded by sincerely hoping that ihe Cutis unclaimed at Ihe present meeting would pass through his hands to the members of the Society.— J C. Pelham, Esq. and Fox- hunting; 3times3; Mr. Pelham returned thanks— W. E. Jeffrey*, Esq. Secretary to the Society ; 3 times 3; Mr. Jeffrevs returned thanks— The absent Fat her ofthe Society, Lord Bradford ; - 3 tiroes 3— W. Childe, Esq ( proposed by J. Cotes, Esq.) 3 times 3 ; Mr. Childe returned thanks— Sir John Wrottesley, and the Staffordshire Agricultural So- ciety; 3times3; Sir John returned thanks— SirJohn Hill; 3 times 3— Lord Castlereagh ( proposed by Sir J. Mill); 3 times 3— The Proposer of the Society, W. Lloyd, Esq. of Aston ( by Mr. Egerton Jeffreys); 3 times 3. Sir Robert Lawley again rose, and said, that having had the pleasure of drinking Lord Clive's health as Vice- President of the Society, he would now propose his health as a man from whom the County hatl great expectations, and to whom they might look forward as a firm and sincere friend lo its agricultural interests ; 3 times 3; Lord Clive returned thanks.— Our next merry meeting ( by the Earl of Bridgewater—' The inseparable Confidence of Landlord aud Tenant ( by W. Childe, Esq.); & c. & c. to that Ccienial Sovereign, wh^ e righteous laws are of tF. o same paramount authority to ai! the. several nations of Earth. It is, 2d! y, by necessary implication, to deny the existence of any common lies of mental sympr-* hy and kindness, by means of which the Inhabitants of all the various climates of the Globe are designed, by Divine goodness aud wisdom, to beat, all times reciprocally united and endeared— And it is Gdly, directly to afijim, that w henever that infinitely the' greatest all political perver- si( ns and anomalies— the trehr. herons cnthraliom and tyrannous oppression of a People bv the natural Guardians of thpir freedefiff and their kr/ pprnrss, shall have irremediably taken place, thft Governments of other more fortunate and enlightened States ate perfectly at libeity to, tolerate, and even formally to sanction such an intercourse between their own subjects, and the Authors ami tbe Instruments ofthe crimes and miseries alluded to ; as, during its continuance, most of necessity be uniformly characterized by an equal tendency *<> and facilitate the pract^ es of guilt, and io - prolan*" tth'X aggravate the sufTe. rings of innocence. Considering, then, the former of the two questions above suggested, as disposed of; our next enquiry is, how far can we reasonably ascribe to the Government of nor own Conntiy that diiect or in litect cotitroul. ovnr the political regulations of other European Powers, wjiich is necessary- tti the accomplishment of jis benevolent intentions toward fhef t' » o long outraged Aborigines of Africa. • To which most impoitant question a satisfactory answer from an individual in private life is; Certainly, not be expected. Ail, therefore, that I slial! presume to offer upon this head will be comprised in the following brief remarks. First, [ shall observe, that if ( as we tru^ t is really the ea? e) we be fully warranted in believing, tint the respective Governments of Austria, Russia, Prussia, and Holland are. inclined to co operate cordially with our own in . this mo^ t Christian cans*-, tbere will remain, confessedly, bnt one f'* u- ropean Power who^ e political conduct, With relation to the Slave Trade, it will hot be very easy for us effectually Ur control]}. When however I say this, I certainly esteem it neoe^ sarv forme to add ( ai the expression of my real and deliberate, judgment on the subject), that neither to the Government of France, nor to that of anv other less powerful State, wiil an enlightened English Ministry ever think of using language in the le* st allied to menace, as long as there shall remain any reasonable ground of hope, that a satisfactory a- ijusu m^ nt and termination of this momentous question may be effected by means of tin appeal, either to the paramount obligation" of religions and moral doty, or to motives and considerations of a less dignified and Christian nature. And let it not escape our memories when adverting to this most important and interesting topick, tftat however lax may be, confesedfiy, n' tbe present moment, the general tone- both ot religious principle and of mora! sentiment in France; yet is it not. wetru- t, beyond the1 limits of reasonable hope, that the time is not remote, when the same peculiarly anient and susceptible temperament of mind, which has so often led her Soldiers- successfully to emulate our valour in the field of Battle, will likewise prompt ber Legislators to emulate, with equal zeal, our far more commendable efforts- in the defence of outraged and prostrate innocence. That in favour of a cause confessedly ^ o inglorious and unhallowed as the one from which we are now, with truly Christian importunity, endeavotuing to alienate the Govern- ment of France, it is utterly impossible lhat any degree what ™ ever of national enthusiasm should ever be excited : And lastly, that if the present, mercantile habit* of this Country be, in the estimation of Frenchmen, a ground of merited reproach, they can never, assuredly, without the very grossest inconsistency, consider llieir own national: character a3 otherwise than inexpressibly cU based by an ob- stinate com en' ion. for Hie monopoly of human llood. These considerations u'y weighed and urged, and the principles and leelings above inculcated allowed to operate ( as in Christian charity we are bou i to hope will be tho case) with all their natural energy on the i^ inds and conduct of our own Diplomatists at the approaching Congress; tbe righteous and holy zeal, so generally felt, and so conspicu- ously manifested by the Inhabitants of this Country on the subject above discussed, must needs ( we mav reasonably hope) be eventually crowned with the most glorious a ul complete success. C. P. July 18th, lb 14. WANTED immediately, in the Grocery Business, a Young Man as SHOP,\! AN— None need apply but whose Character will bear Investigation. Also an APPRENTICE out ofa respectable Family ; a Premium will be expected.— Apply IUTHE PRINTER. LODGING^ TTIO BE LET, in a beautiful Situation, within a Mile and _ I Halfof this Town, a large Parlour, with one « » r two Lodging Rooms, ready furnished.— Enquire of the Printer. A RC HD F. ACO NR YO F~ SA to P^ DJOCFSE OF HEREFORD THESUKSCK1BERS to the Rei. efof Poor Clergymen, their Widows, and Children, within the above District,, are hereby informed that the ANNUAL MEETING will be holden al the Crown Inn, in Church Suetion, on WED NESDAY, the S71I1 Instant. Dinner at Iwo o* Clock « Longnor, July 16, 1814. ORDINATION. " EREFORD wifl hold an Ordination 1 ln Hie Cathedral of HI- RFFORD, on SDN DAY the SEVENTH of AUGUST — The Candidates are desfred lo'send then I estirnouials and other Papers, addressed to th- Bishop ten Days previous, and lo be at his House n Hereford at teo o'Clock on FRIDAY, the FIFTH, for the Purpose of Examination. ' To the EDITOR of the SALOPIAN JOCIIXAL, On the Lawfulness and moral Obligation of the most strenuous Interference on the Part ot this Country, for the Purpose of dissuading or restraining the Government of any other from sanctioning or tolerating the Continuance of that System, which we commonly denominate the SLA VE TRADE. Admitting ( as in reason we. are constrained to do) that the very same rules of moral conduct which are obligatory on the consciences of, private Individuals, are equally- obligatory 00 those of Princes and their Ministers, we must needs acknow- ledge further on the subject, that tiie only bounds within which we can consistently confine the beneficence of any Goveri- rnent, are those which are necessarily prescribed to it by tne limited extent of its political ability— or power of doing good. This, however, granted, tbe momentous question above proposed, it is sufficiently evident, can be no otherwise satisfactorily decided, than by our coming previously- to just conclusions on the two following heads:— viz. by our ascer- taining, in tbe first place, whether the wrongs of Afiica, immediately Reducible from the operation ofthe Slave Trade be really of that magnitude, which both warrants and de- mands the most energetick interference of this Government, for the purpose of speedily accomplishing its universal abolition. And' 2dly, Whether ns a nation, we actually possess that relatne power or influence which will enable us to dissuade, or ( if necessary) to • k est rain the Governments of other European countries from longer tolerating its continuance. Now on the former of these two important questions I shall take occasion in the first plate to icmurk, that if the unpro- voked invasion of any one European State ( of Switzerland, for example, or of Holland) would fully justify 011 the part of Great Britain, an armed interposition for the protection of the invaded tetriiory: and if general misery, injury, and outrage to the equally numerous, defenceless, and unoffending Population of Africa, aggravated far beyond the measure in which the calamitous effects of ordinary warfare can possibly be ever telt by the members of any civiliz- ed community, be ( as we but too well know they actually are) the natural and inevitable consequences of that nefarious system which we term the Slave Trade; a similar interference on the part of this Country for the righteous purpose of effecting the speedy an I the total abolition of that system throughout the whole oi Europ » — we must needs allow to be still more obviously justifiable. Aud should anv one be inclined to allege, in opposition to this reasoning, that suqh an interference would be nt: ei ly unwarrantable ; since the prnct ces and dealings of the Slave Merchant aie of a nature entirely civil and pacific ; being in fact perfectly conformable and subservient tothe municipal regulations of the several States of Africa: our reply will be, +~ rlt » t. to vindicate the continuance or revival of the Slave Trade on this gpound is, in reali'y, to argue ( not merely, on false da'. a,- but)- on a pnt> oi;>! e- necessarily subversive' in an equal measure both of religion and of morality. For it is, Iii : the'first place, virtually to renounce all practical allegiance SHREWSBURY. richaiuTbriscoe, CHYMIST, DKUOGIST, on. AND COLOUR- MAN, TEA DEALER 5rc IEGS Leave to inform the Inhabitants of SIIRIWSBURY 3 and its Environs, that he has purchased a House in the RAVEN STREET, which he has this day opened in the above Line, and a sures them of ine greatest Attention to any Commands tin y may be pleased to favour him wiih WANTED, as an APPRENTICE, a Youth out of a respectable Family. July 19, 1814. A CARD. WILLIAM JONES, LADLES' % GENTLEMEN'S BOOT % SHOEMAKER, IIIG IF- STREET, TTJ ETURNS his most grateful Acknowledgment"-. to his Friends and Ihe Public, for the numerous Favours conferred on him, through a long Series of Years, since hi » Commencement in Business: and respectfully informs them, that his Son is just relumed from LONDON, where he has been for Improvement, in two of the first Houses in the Trade, the last three Years ; and he has no doubt, with his Assistance, to be able to furnish Ladies and Gentlemen with Shoes and Boots, equal iu Elegance and Workman- ship to the first Shops in the Metropolis. VV. JONES further respectfully informs his Friends, that having engaged additional Hands from London, he will be able to execute Orders punctually, and without those Delays which, for Want of Hands,* have heretofore been unavoidable. Shrewsbury, July 19, 1814. WILLIAM GRIFFITHS]" ( LATE NKFDHAM ANN GRIFFITH?,) HOUSE, srGK AND FURNITURE PAINTER, ST JOHN'S- STREFT, SH It EWSBUKY, TPS KSPECTFULLY returns Iiis Than*, lo hi. Friendly * for Ihe Support conferred trpon liim during hi* Con- nection with his late Partner, ami bens to inform them Ire now carries . rn Ihc Business on his own Account, iu the - Shop lately occupied b> "< 1 r. Blower, where he hopes lo receivt- their Favours, which lie will endeavour lo se- cure hy Punctuality und Dispatch in the Execution of tlieir Orders. ON' SALE, ABOUT 5000 FEET OF EOO. I < I. Y ENGLISH QU ARTER; OAK BOAK l>'!. very - rood I njths, and about 12,000 Feet of pood drv POPLAR BOARDS — A Man Is wanwd, that can go through the WIIEKLWRIGHT BUSINESS, and h? mav hare constant Work, and always al Home.— Apply tuC WE ten anrl SONS, Timber Merchants und Wheel- wrights, Pianlwlrh. TO B. i SOLI) BY PRIVATE CONTKACT, nriHK Whole of ihe STOCK- IN- TRADE of Mr. . loHN- I PAUL, of ihe City of Chester, COACH- MAKER- consisting ot* the choicest Assortment of every Material necessary to carry oil that Rualuessj together with several Coiicht -, Giijs, and other Carriages, finished iu Ihc fiyat Style of Rlepance. Any Person wishing to. enter on FO desirable a Couceri^ may be immediately accommodated with the extensive Hud. commodious Shop?, now in Mr. Paul's OrcnpAiion. For Particulars, apply to Mr. CtlAI. ONKR, Currier, at Mr Fl NCHFTT, Solicitor, Town Otiice, Cl| c » t, er. July II, 1314,' ' ' Whitchurch, ) 9th July, 1814. THE RIGHT Honourable LORD COMBF. RMERE and tbe Right Honourable LORD H ILL, having condescended to accept an Invitation from ibe Inhabitants of Whitchurch and Ihe Neighbourhood lo Dinner at Ihe TONTINE INN, SATURDAY, the6lh Dav of August nexl, at four o'Clock ; theCommitieeappi inted for conducting iheEntertainmenl, have the Honour to inform the Public, that ADMISSION TICKETS mavhe had at Mr Wassail's, Banker, Whitchurch, at ONEGUIN'EA each, Wine included. Those Gentlemen who intend to honour th? Meeting with their Company, will oblige the Committee by applying for Tickets ou or before Monday, the FIRST Day of August next. A DDHIONAL LIST of SUBSCRIPTIONS to the j[\ MEMORIAL in Honour of Lieutenant- General Sir ROWLAND, now LORD II1LL. K B. & c. & c. FROM HALES OWEN. lord l. vttellon - - • 31 H Matthias Atlwood, Esq 31 1< John Atlwood, lyq. - 10 H> James Male, Iv q . - 5 Ferdinand Smith, Esq. 5 Bev. George Biggs - 5 Thomas Wuolaston, Esq 2 William Woodcock, Esq 2 W S. Hayes . ... - 2 Thomas Oldbnry - J Messrs. Bound". - - Thomas Bissell, Hon. nint> ton - Joseph CarrutIters - - lichard Green - - - Thomas Bissell, Webb's Green - - - M FASHIONABLE DANCING. MR. and MRS. M F. RCEROT beg Leave to inform their Friends and thePublic, iheirAcADESlY, on COLI. EGF- FLLLL, will re- open on WEDN ESDAY, the 27tli Instant — Daya of Instruction— Wednesday and Saturday, at 3 o'clock. Newtown Baschurch, July 13Hi, 1814. ISS JONF. S most respectfully informs her Friends her Seminary re- opens on M ON DAY, the 25th lust, THF. GRAMMAR SCHOOL, WEM, TSTfr'LL he opened again on MON DAY, the 25tli Day of V\ July, 1814 — Rev. F. Sail, A. B. Head Master. TERMS. Board ( including the Latin and Greek Languages) 30 Guineas tier Annum— Entrance 2 Guinfas— Writing and Arithmetic £- J 2s pet' Annum— Washing 15s. per Quarter. Dancing, Drawing, & C. 011 the usual Terms. Each young Gentleman lo provide himself with Sheets and Napkins Three Months' Notice before leaving the School, or a Quarter's Board, will he expected. CASTLE- FOREGATE BREWERY. THOMAS DIXON respectfully informs the Public, that his ALES und TABLE BEER, at moderate Prices, of prime Quality, and warranted genuine, are ready for Sale. Brown Stout will shortly be ' it for the Consumer. ELLESMERE A\ D CHESTER CANAL NAVIGATION. NOTICE is hereby given, that the next GENERAL ASSEMBLY of" the United Company of Proprietors of tlie Ellesmere anil Chester Canals," is appointed to be held at the Canal Oliice, in Ellesmere, on THURSDAY, the 28th day of JULY Instant, at one o'Clock in the Afternoon, when and where the Proprietors of Shares of One Hundred Pounds each or upwards of thesaid Canal, are requested io attend by themselves or Proxies; and at which Genera! Assembly the Expediency of making a DIVIDEND to the Proprietors, will be takeii into Consideration. CHARLES POTTS, Clerk lo the said Company. Chester, July 5th, 1814. TCTMASONS AND BUILDERS. TO BE LET BY CONTRACT, THE REPAIRING the CAUSEWAY across ( he River DEE al ERBIKTOCK MILL, near Oveiton, Flintshire. Any Persons willing to contract for the Compteliou of ihe above Work, are requested to attend at Mr. Penson's Office, at Overton Bridge, on THURSDAY the 2: st Instant, to deliver 111 their Estimates. A Plan and Specification of the Manner of executing the Work may be seen, and any further Particulars known upon Application to Mr. PENSON, jun. Architect, Over- ton Cottage. The Contractor must he prepared to enter into Bond Security for the due Performance of his Contract, July \ Mh, 1814. WAT LING STREET SEMINARY, Kent Wellington, Salop. MR. T KF. DDALL most respectfully acquaints his Friends and the Public, I hat Walling Street Seminary will be re- opened nr. MON DAY, Ihe 25th Instant. N B The Number of Pupils is limited to thirty.— Day- Scholars not admitted. July iith, 1814 M|{ WILLIAM BISHOP respectfully returns his most sincere Thanks to his Friends, and Ihe Public in general, for the liberal Support he has met with since his Residence nt Ironbridge; aud he hopes, by unremitted Attention to Ihe Comfort, Morals, and Tuition of his Pupils, he shall still continue lo meet with Encouragement — CHOOL reopened on MONDAY last. llrockloles House, Ironbridge, Jvly 20th, 1814. ( astle- Rinldings, Oswestry, July 14, 1814. RS DAVIES' School re open's 011 WEDNESDAY, the 271I1 Inst. M Wcstbnry, July 19, 1814. rMEREDITH respectfully acquaints his Friends, that k his SCHOOL will le- open on MONDAY NEXT, the 23th Install!. B A ' » K- HDOSE BOARDING SCHOOL. MISS CORF! ELD respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, lhat her SCH< IOI. for tile Instruction of young Ladies, will re- open 011 MONDAY, the 25th Inst. Church Strelton. July li, 1814. C'KOBURY MORTIMER. - B . J'RS LUTENF. lt respectfully informs her Friends and JjJ the Public, that her SCHOOL will re open for Ihe Reception of young Ladies, 011 MONDAY, July 25th. Bl ind, including English Grammar, 18 Guineas.— Music, Dancing and Drawing by approved Masters, ou reasonable Terms. C/ eoburif Mortimer, Juli/ iGth, 1S14. STOLEN OR STRAYED, On Thursdav Niglil, or early on Friday Morning lasl, out of a Field belonging to Mr Thomas Goodall, of K'- el, neir Newcaslle- nnder- Lvme, Staffordshire, A BLACK HALF BRED HACKNF. Y MARE, about , l\ H Hands and a half high, with a Star on her Fore- head. two hind Feet whitens high as the Fetlock, with a lo g Tail, six Years old. If Stolen, whoever will give Information of the Offender or Offenders, so that he, she, ur they inay he brought to Justice, shall, on Conviction, receive a Reward of TEN GUINEAS, from llie said Mr. Thomas Goodall ; over and above what is allowed by Ihe Keel Association for the Prosecution of Felons If strayed, U HANDSOME REWARD Will he paid b\ the said Mr Thomas Goodall, on Recovery of the suni< » .— Keel, July 8, 1814. ~ TURNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, that Ihe Tolls arising at the Toll Gales ' erected upon Ihe Wellington District of Walliug- Slreel Turnpike Roads, called or known by the several Names of W ITLING- STREET GATE and Weighing Machine, BURCOT- GATE, LOKGDRN GATE and Weigh- ing Machine, I. ONGLANK GATE and Weighing Machine, BRATTON FIKLO GATE, SHAH- BIRCH GATE, LF. F. FIOV-' RY GATE, and Hadiev Weighing Machine, WILL BE LE I' BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder or Bidders, al the HAY HATE, ill the Parish of Wrockwardine, on MON • DAY 1 he22d Day of AUGUST next, between the Hours of eleven in I he Forenoon and two in the Afternoon, in Man- lier directed bv an Act passed in the Forty- eighth Year of the Reign of his present Majesly KingGeorge the Third and will he put up n! such Sum or Sums, and under such Conditions, us theTruslees then present may agree upon and 110 Person will be allowed to bid for the said ' Tolls until his Sureties are first named and approved by theTrustees. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfac- tion of IheTriistees, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, aud at such Tinies as they shall direct. THOMAS PUGH, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Uoads. July 18, 1814. ROAD A> I D EMBANKMENT. TO be contracted for, the forming and fencing ofa ROAD and EMBANKMENT from each End of the New Bridge at Wrenbury Mill, in the County of Chester. The Committee will meet at the Dwelling House of Mrs. ANN STRINGER, in Wrenbnry aforesaid, 011 TUESDAY, tbes6th Day of July, 1814, at Eleven o'Clock in the Fore- noon, to receive Prupusals, and to contract for executing the Work. The Plan, Specification, and Section are left with Mrs. STitiNGEU, nnd Particulars may be had from Mr. TURNER, Architect, Whitchurch, Shropshire. DUKE OF WELLINGTON, POST COACH TO ABERYSTWYTH By Way of Pool, Llanfair, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth, rirtHE Proprietors of the above Coach return their 1. warmest Acknowledgments to Ihe Public for Ihe generous Support which the Concern has received during Ihc Winter, and respectfully inform them that il com- menced running on the 2oth of June, and will continue to run every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, and FRIDAY, al four o'clock, from ihe LION and BRITANNIA INNS, during the BATHING SEASON. A New Road being now formed between Pool and Llan- fair, hy which the steep Hill of Dolardilvu will he avoided, they hope it will be found lhat this will not only be tiie nearest Road to Aberystwyth, but that its bold Features and picturesque Scenery will render il interesting to eveiy Traveller. Performed by LAWRENCE and CARTWRIGHT, Shrewsbury. JONES and DAVIES, Aberystwyth, And the Principal Innkeepers 011 the Road. Kf Will not be accountable for any Luggage, Parcels, & c. above the Value of £ 5, unless entered and paid for accordingly. Talbot Inn Coach- Office, Shrewsbury. THE following LIGHT* OST COACH ES, carrying ONLY FOUR INSIDES, start from the above Office. To LONDON, the Old PRINCE OF WALES, every Morning, at nine o'Clock, through Wolverhampton, to Bir- mingham, Oxford, and Henley, lo the George nud Blue Boar I1111, Holborn, where it arrives next Day at one; it also stops at the New While Horse Cellar, and Gloucester Coffee House, Piccadilly, going in and coming out. LONDON, OXFORD, and BIRMINGHAM UNION Coach, every Monday, Thursday, and Saturday( through Coalbrook Dale, Madeley, and Shiffnal), at seven o'Clock, arrives at the Hen and Chickens Hotel, Cirmingliam, to dine, and in London next Day. *#* Places secured to Birmingham only certain by the above Coaches. WORCESTER, CHELTENHAM, and BATH, HIBF. RNIA Coach, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, al six, through Wenlock, Bridgnorth, Kidderminster, aud Worcester, to the Plough Hotel, Cheltenham, where it arrives at half- past seven the same Evening, and at tbe York House, Bath, next Day to dine. N. B. This Coach stops at the Star and Garter, Worcester, and is the only one from Shrewsbury to Cheltenham. BANG UP Post Coach, every Morning, at six o'Clock, to CHESTER and LIVERPOOL, through Ellesmere, Overton, and Wrexham, to llie Golden Lion, Chester, at twelve, and proceeds 011 immediately lo the Rock Ferry, and Saracen's Head, Dale- Slrcet, Liverpool; goes the nearest Road by five Miles, and iu less Time than any other Coach between Shrewsbury and Liverpool.— No additional Expence by crossing the Mersey. ABERYSTWITH Light Coach, THE PRINCESS OF WALLS, every Monday, Thursday, and Saturday Morn- ings ( during the Bathing Season), at four, through Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, over Ihe Devil's Bridge, to the Old Black Lion Inn, Bridge- Street, at seven in the Eveniug. Perfurmed by WILLIAM I. EIGHTON,& Co. N. B Not accountable for any Package above Five Pounds Value, unless insured and paid fur at the Time of Delivery. London & Kidderminster Post Coach, CARRIES FOUR INSIDES ONLY. r| lH F, Inhabitants of Kidderminster and the Public CARDINGTON 1NCL0SURE. ' XTOTICE is hereby given, thai 1 RICHARD GRIF- F1THS, of Bishop's Castle, in the County of Salop, the Commissioner appointed in and by au Act passed in this present Session of Parliament, infilled " An Act for Inclosing Lands in the parishes of Cardiugton and Church " Strelton, in llie Couuty of Salop," shall hold my first Meeting, for executing the said Act, ou Monday, lite 8th day of August, 1814. al in o'clock iu the Forenoon, at the Dwelling House of John Broome, the CROWN INN, situate in CHURCH STRETTON, aforesaid, and shall immediately proceed to perambulate and enquire into lite Boundaries of vhc Manor of Lydley and Caraington, in the Parishes of Cardington and Church Stretton aforesaid, for tbe Purpose of ascertaining, belting out, fixing and determining the Boundaries of tlie same Manor, and also of appointing such Banker or'Bankers, or such olher Person or Persons as shall be approved of by a Majority iu Value of the Pro- prietors present at such Meeting, to receive and pay all Monies to he raised by Virtue ofthe said Act : AND I A Lso ni VE NOTICE, that 1 shall attend al the aforesaid Dwelling House of John Broome, in Church . Stretton aforesaid, 011 WEDNESDAY, the lot Ii day of AUGUST, 1814, al 111 o'Clock ' utile Forenoon, for the purpose of receiving Claims from he several Persons interested in 1 lie said Inclosure; at • liich last mcntiontdTime and Place all Persons chiming any Hight, Property, or Interest inorover any of the Lands intend d to be divided and inclosed, are required to deliver such Claim to ihe said Commissioner, wherein must be described the Nature and Extent thereof, the Estate in Right whereof such Claims shall he made, distinguishing the Freehold aud Copyhold, with the Name or Names of the Person or Persons occupying fhe same, and the com- puted Quantity in Statute Measure ; and all such Claims as are not delivered in to me thesaid Commissioner, at such lasl mentioned Meeting, will be Lahle to be rejected. Dated ttie 12th iliy July, 1314 RICHARD GRIFFITHS. general nre most respectfully informed, that the above COACH sets out from the Black HORSE Inn, KIDDER- MINSTER, at Eight o'Clock every Morning ( except Sund av) thro' BROMSGROVE, ALCESTF. R, STBATFORD- ON- AVON, BANBURY, BICESTER, and AYLESBURY, to the Old BELL Inn, HOLBORN, LONDON, where il arrives the following Morning at Seven o'Clock; returns from thence every Evening at Seven o'Clock, ( except Sunday), and will arrive iu Kidderminster, by Five o'Clock tbe following Evenings. Performed by the Public's obedient Servants, ABRAHAM GODFREY and Co. Kidderminster, TtlOMASGILBERT and Co. London. Who beg leave 10 return Thanks to the Public in general, for the liberal Support they have hitherto experienced ; and trust that from the Care they have taken, in selecting good Horses and careful Drivers, and in endeavouring to make Ihis Conveyance inferior lo none, to have the Patron- age and Support of a generous Public insured to them. The Proprietors cannot tie accountable for any Package, Parcel, or Passenger's Luggage, above the Value of Five Pounds, unless entered as such, and an Insurance paid over and above Ihe Charge of Carriage, at the Time of Delivery to any of their Offices in Town or Countrv. TOWN OF SHREWSBURY. T a full and respectable Meeting of the Mayor, Aldermen, Burgesses, and Inhabitants of the Town and Neighbourhood of Shrewsbury, held at the Guild- hall of Ihe said Town, the 15th Day of July, 1814, in Pursuance of a Requisition to the Mayor, for the Purpose of considering of an Address to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent, to congratulate him on the Successes of the Arms of His Majesty and His Allies, and 011 the Restoration of Peace to Europe; ar. d of taking into Consideration the Propriety of Petitions to both Houses of Parliament for the Abo- lition of the Slave Trade ; WILLIAM COUPLAND, Esq. Mayor, in the Chair : RF. 80T. VED UNANIMOUSLY, Thai ihe following Address to the Prince Regent be signed by Ihe Mayor, in the Name of the Meeting, and that be be requested to present ur transmit the same :— " To His Royal Highness GEORGE PMHCE OP WALKS, Regent of the United Kingdom of Great Britain anil Ireland. " MAV IT PLEASE YOUR ROYAL HIGHNESS, " We, His Majesty's most dutiful and loyal Subjects, the Mayor, Aldermen, Burgesses, and Inhabitants of the Town and Neighbourhood of Shrewsbury, humbly beg Leave lo lay before Your Royal Highness our wiirm and sincere Con- gratulations 011 Ihe Restoration of Peace, and 011 the Re- establishment of regular Government and Tranquillity throughout Europe.— And whilst we justly pride ourselves 011 ihe Skill aud Valour displayed by his Majesty's Forces during this long and arduous Contest, we beg Pei mission to express to Your Royal Highness our high Sense of those wise anil vigorous Counsels, which have so essentially contributed to the Accomplishment of such glorious Results, and our Satisfaction at the Moderation of Your Royal Highness and His Majesty's Illustrious Allies, in disregarding in the Terms of Peace all View of exclusive Aggrandizement, and looking only to one Object— Ihe Tranquillity and Happiness of the World. " Amongst those Heroes who have distinguished them- selves in the Field, il is with Satisfaction and Pride we see enrolled the Name of our lale Representative in Parliament LORD HILL; aud we cannot refrain from exulting in the Honours which Yonr Royal Highuessliath been graciously pleased to confer on our gallant'Townsman. " With great Humility we also beg Leave to approach Your Royal Highness with our Expressions of Gratitude for that Article of the Peace, which evinces the Desire of Your Royal Highness to put 1111 End, throughout Europe, to the Slave Trade ( however we lament the Concessions it hath made for its limited Continuance), and fur the gracious Assurances Your Royal Highness hath since given, of con- tinuing those Exertions to effect the total Abolition of a Traffic viewed with Abhorrence by this Nation. " That Your Royal Highness may long enjoy the Bless- ings of the Peace which you have thus established, and ever reign in the Hearts of a fiee, happy, and united People, is the Prayer of Your Royal llighness's most faithful, dutiful,- and devoted Servants." That the following Petition be presented to both Houses of Parliament, in Favour of the Abolition of ihe Slave Trade ; and that ihe Right Honourable the Earl of l'owis, the Recorder of the Town, be requested to present the Petition to the Huuse of Lords ; and the Members for the Town that to the 11 ouseof Commons. " To the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual arid Temporal, and the Honourable the Com- mons, in Parliament assembled, " The humble Petition of the Mayor, Aldermen, Bur- gesses, and Inhabitants of the Town and Neighbourhood of Shrewsbury, iu the Couuty of Salop, whose Names aie undersigned, " SHEWETH, " That, upou the Conclusion ofa Peace, which seemed as eminently calculated to secure tbe Liberties, as to main- tain Ihe Tranquillity of Europe, we have observed with the deepest Regret, a Stipulation which consigns, for Hie Space of live Years, the Inhabitants of Africa to the destructive Ravages ofa felonious and atrocious System falsely dignified with the Appellation of Legitimate Commerce. u That circumstanced as France was, and long bad been, at the Conclusion of Hostilities, with Respect to her Marine and Colonial Possessions, we cannot consider this Stipulation as merely giving a Sanction to tbe Continuance of a Trade theu in Existence, but as the Revival and Renovation of that, which ( as far as regarded that Coun- try) was already extinct. " That tho' we deprecate any Idea of interfering in the internal Government and municipal Regulations of France, yet we cannot consider a System which delivers over to Slavery aud Oppression so large a Portion ofltlie habitable Globe as exempted from the Interference of any Christian Nation, or foreign to the Interests of any Community of Free Men. " That wc are willing ( however we may lament their Failure) to give full Credit to the Ministers of His Royal Highness the Prince Regent, for the Firmness and Ability with which they espoused the Cause of Africa, during the late Negociations with France ; and that we are'desiroua as much as in us lies, of adding Weight to the Remonstrances of Ihe British Ambassador at the ensuing Congress of the Powers of Europe, by a Declaration of the Sentiments and Feelings of the Population of this Country ou a Subject of so deep and painful Interest. " We, therefore, humbly pray your Lordships, and the Honourable House of Commons, lo take such Measures as in your Wisdom shall seem proper, in order to obtain the Renunciation of this hateful Traffic by France, aud such utlier Powers as still persist in carrying it ou, and to procure the final and universal Abandonment of a System, which has been repeatedly sligmalized, as well by both Houses of Parliament as Ihe other Branch ofthe Legislature, not only as unworthy of a Christian Nation, but as disgraceful to Humanity itself: " And Your Petitioners shall ever pray, & e." That the Petitions be left ia the Guildhall, for the Signature of Individuals. That the Thanks of this Meeting be given to Mr. MAYOR, for convening the same, and for his Conduct in the Chair That tbe Thanks of this Meeting be given to EDWARD BURTON, Esq for moving, aod to THOMAS LLOYD, Esq. forseconding llie Resolutions for the Address. That Ihe Thanks of this Meeting lie given to the Rev. F. DWARD BATHER, for moving, and to ROBERT PEM BERTON, Esq for seconding Ibe Petitions. That the warmest Thanks of this Meeting be given to W11 jLIAM WILBERFORCE, Esq. the Father of this great Cause, for the uniform Zeal, Ability, and Perseverance, he has during so long a Period displayed, iu endeavouring lo effect the entire Abolition of the Slave Trade. That the sincere and cordial Thanks of the Meeting be also given lo the Rev. Archdeacon CORBETT, for his long continued and unabated Exertions in Behalf of the oppress- ed Africans. That the Address, Petitions, and Resolutions, be inserted in the Shrewsbury Newspapers. LOXDALE, Town- Clerk. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON AT MICHAELMAS DAY NEXT, ACONVENIENT DWELLING HOUSE, situated in ST JULlANS's FRIARS, Shrewsbury, fit for the Recepliun ofa genteel Family; consisting of 011 tbe first Floor— two Parlours, Hall, and Staircase, Kitchen, Butlers' Pantry, Rrewhouse and Larder, with Court Yard, Coal Yard, and good Pump; 011 the Chamber Floor, a Tea Room, four Bsd Rooms, a Laundry, and Closet ; 011 the Atlic Floor, three Bed Rooms, and a Store Room; with a Vaulted Cellar; many useful Fixtures in the House; Greenhouse, with large Kitchen Garden, and Pleasure Grounds.— For the Particulars enquire of Miss LEE'S, the present Occupiers. July laM, 1314. Shropshire General Agricultural Socimt/. held at the AT a General Meeting of the Society, LION INN, in SHREWSBURY, on FRIDAY, the 15th Day of JULY, 1814 ; present, Lord Viscount CLIVE, Vice- President; the Ear! of Bridgewater; Sir Robert Lawley, Sir John Hill, and Sir John Wrottesley, Baronets; John Cotes, Esq. M. P. William Childe, Eso. ' 1'. N. Parker, Esq. and others; the Claims of the several Candidates for Premiums were Considered, and the following were awarded and directed to bo paid :— 1. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for Ihe best one- year old shorl- woolled Ram, subject to llie Co, diliuns then stated.— Sir W. W. Wynrt, Bart. 2. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for Ihe best two- years uld short- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. —\ ot sufficient Merit 3. A Piece of Plate, ValueTEN GUINEAS, for the best one- year old long- woolled Ram, under the like Conditio is. — William Childe, Esrj. - 1. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUIN EAS, for llie best two- years old long- wonlled Ram, under the like Conditions. — Sot shewn for. A Piece of Plale, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three short- woolled Theaves, under the like Condi- tions — Sol sufficient Merit. 6. A Piece of Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three long- woolled Theaves, under the like Condi- tions.— Mr John Carlwright, of Haughton. 7. A Piece of Plale, Value FIVE GUINEAS, fur the best Pen of three one- year old short- woolled Wethers, under the like Conditions.— Richard Lyster, Fsq, 8. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three two- years old Dilto, under the like Conditions. — Not sufficient Merit. 9. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three one- year ohl long- woolled Wethers, under the like Conditions.— William Childe, Esq. to. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen nf three two- years old Ditto, under llie like Conditions. — Mr. John Cox Morris. 11. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for lliebest Pair of two- years old long- horned Heifers, under Ihe like Conditions —. Yo Claimant. 12. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old short- horned Ditto, under the like Conditions.— No Claimant. 13. A Piece of Plate, ValueTEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Hereford Ditlo, under the like Con- ditions — A'o Claimant. 14. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for thebest Pair of two- years old Devon Ditto, under the like Condi- tions.— William Childe, Esq. [ Upon this Premium being awarded to Mr. Childe, he declared his Intention to waive his Claim to any Pre- mium adjudged to him in Cases where the Slock of Tenants came in Competition: and appealed to ihe Judges whether the Devon Heifers of Mr. Cooke were of such a Description as would have compelled them to have with- held the Premium, had iio olhers been shewn The Judges having declared they must in that Case have with- helil the Premium, Mr. Childe very handsomely said he would go farther in Ihe present Instance than he had intended, and requested the Secretary to present this Clip lo Mr Cooke, as a Stimulus to turn to pay more Attention to his Devon Stock in future, und particularly as it appeared t bat he was desirous to promote the Interests of the Society, Stock exhibited by him having obtained the Rewards of ihe Society ] 15. A Piece of Piute, Value TWENTY GUINF. As, for 1 he best Pair of any Sort; Ihe Judges to take into their Con- sideration which is the best adapted fur the general Slock of Ihe County.— No Claimant. 16. A Premium of TEN GUINEAS, to any Person who shall invent or improve any Implement of Husbandry, that shall, 011 Trial, be found most useful in saving Labour and Expense; Simplicity and Cheapness of Construction being deemed essential Parts of ils Merit,— This Premium is open to any Person whatever.— Not sufficient Merit. 17. To the Shepherd, being a Servant or Labourer ton Member of llie Society, who, from not less than One Hundred Ewes, shall rear ( lill the 31st of May, 1814) ihe greatest Number uf sound, healthy Lambs, in Proportion to the Number yeuned, THREE GUINEAS; the Nature uf the Breed, Age, and Number of the Ewes which have gone to the Rani, Number and Age of those lhat yeaued, Pro- portion that have died from the Time of putting lo ihe Ram, first and last Diiy of Yeaning, together with the Mode of Feeding and other Treatment of tlie Ewes and Lambs, to be accurately certified, agreeably lo Ihe Con- ditions before- mentioned.— John Wicherley, Shepherd to Mr. Ravenshaw. 18. For the next greatest Number, Two GUINEAS, under the like Conditions. 19. For the third Ditto, ONE GUINEA, under the like Conditions. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Secretary. ^ aleg ' tj ( MctM, Vcry superior Old Port Wine, Madeira, Champagne and Claret, IN E. U. VLL LCf3. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Talbot Inn', in Shrewsbury, on Wednesday, the Sri of August, 1814, precisely at two o'clock ; JjMFTY DOZEN of prime PORT WINE, principally of it' Ilia Vintage of 1800, laid dawn in IS04, and possessing a Richness in Flavour & Excellence 111 Quality, far Superior to Wines of later Produce TWENTY DOZEN of prime particular EAST 1NB: A MADEIRA, equally excellent. About EIGHT Doir. v Bollles of Champagne, and Fifly Bottles of CLARET, pai l from KING and part from NEW', TON. The above are tbe Property r. f Mr. PKLHAM, ivhosn Cellar of Wines is larger than he has Occasion for; lbs Port ( supplied by Phuket » i! d Co.), from its- Age in Bottle, and genuine Quality, will bear Conveyance to any dislancii without Injury. Samples may be lasted al the Sale, and Ihe Wines delivered i- i H impels, either directly from llie Cellar at Cound Hall, or to any Part of Siirewshiii- y. Dp auction. TSf OTICE is hereby given, that Ihe Commissioners ap- pointed by 1111 Ac! of Parliament passed 111 the present of his Majesty's Reign, intituled " An Act for 111- ng Lands in Wliixall, in the Parish of Prees, in the Year clOBin* — - - County ofSalop," intend holdiug their FIRST MEET- ING for carrying into Execution the Purposes of the said Act, ai I lie CHAPEL HOUSE, nt Whixall aforesaid, on FRIDAY, the FIFTH, and at HAWKSTONE INN, in the Parish of Hndnett, in the said County, on SATURDAY, the SIXTH Dav of August next, at id o'Clock in the Fore- lioou of each of those Days; and lhat 011 the former of the said Days they inte. nl proceeding to perambulate the Boun daries of the said Lnr. ds lo be inclosed, and of lhe Town- ship of Whixall; and on the latler of fhe said Days to receive the Claims of all Persons having or claiming any Right of Common in and upon the said Commons or Waste Lands, or other Right ur Interest therein er thereto, or in or to any Part thereof. SUtthJuly, 1814. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. NOTICE is hereby given, that all Persons to whom the late Mr. SAMUEL H E1GHWAY, of LEEBOTWOOD, in the County ot Salop, Farmer, deceased, slood indebted at the ' Time of his Decease, arc required to send in an Account of their respective Claims and Demands, with a Particular ol the same, to Mr. ' THOMAS HEIGHWAY, of Longnor, in the said County, or to Mr EDWARD WOOF, of Cardington, in Ibe same County, within one Month from the Date hereof, in Order thai a legal Distribution might be made of his Effects— And all Persons who stand indebted to Ibe Estate of fhe said Samuel Heighway, are desired to pay their several Debls lo Ihe said Thomas Heighway or Edward Woof. July l( j, 1814. Y Order of the Court for the Relief of Insolvent Debtors, llie Petition of THOMAS SI DA WAY, lute of ROWLEY, in the County of Stafford, Licensed Victual ler, now a Prisoner in the Fleet Prison, in the Cily of London, will be heard on the ninth Day of August next, at the Hour of nine in the Morning, at the Court forthe Relief of Insolvent Debtors to beholden . it the Guildhall of tl-. e City of Westminster.— The Schedule and Pet ition nre filed in the Ollice of the said Court, No. 59, Miibank Street, Westminster. List of the Creditors of the said Thomas Sidaway. John Astley, Hales Oiven, Shropshire, Maltster; James Sidaway, Rowley, Staffordshire, Huckster; John Chambers, Rowley, Staffordshire, Carpenter ; Thomas Partridge, Rowley, Staffordshire, Maltster; Edward Derby, Row- ley, Staffordshire, Maltster; Thomas Siveter, Rowley, Stafford- shire, Maltster; William Maurice, Dudley, Worcestershire, Printer; William Oliver, Cradlev, Worcestershire, Malt- ster; Thomas Pargeter, Cradley, Worcestershire, Maltster; Joseph Owen, Stourbridge, Worcestershire, Ironmonger; William Jones, Hales Owen, Worcestershire, Maltster; William Rowley, Stourbridge, Worcestershire, Maltster; William Cole, Darby Hand, Worcestershire, Butcher; Messrs. Msrk and Richard Bond, Dudley, Worcestershire, Braziers. THOMAS SiPAWAY, To the High Sheriff of the County of Montgomery. E, the undersigned, do request you will be pleased, with all convenient Speed, to call a MEETING of the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, and Freeholders of this County, for the Purpose of con- sidering an ADDRESS of CONGRATULATION to His Royal Highness TIIE 1' RINCE REGENT, upon the recent happy and glorious Events, which have termin- ated in the Peace of Europe. 14th July, 1814. Clive Richard Mytton J. B. Williames M E. Lloyd Charles Jones Thomas Junes W Nathaniel Davies E. Jones Thomas Llovd Dickiu Robert Griffiths William Owen PriceG. Mytlou Matthew Jones P. Jones Gilbert ROES J. Lloyd Joues Edward Jones H. M. Jones Devercux Mytton, Clerk T. Morgan H. J. Williames H. R Jones William Jones R. Grilfitlies A. D. Jones J. Williames W. Jones T. Joues. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. Freehold Property at Burgedin, m the Parish of Guitsfield, near Welsh Pool. BY S. TUDOR, On Monday, the 31st July Instant, at Ihe Oak Inn, in Welsh Pool, precisely at fuur o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following Lots ( unless disposed of in the mean Time hy Privaie Contract, of which the earliest Notice will be given;, and subject to Conditions then produced : LOT I. ALL that extensive FARM HOUSE, with large Barns, and other Outbuildings, Orchard, Garden, Fold- Yard, & c with several Pieces or Parcels of capital Arable, Mea- dow, and Pasture LAN D, situate as above, containing 17A. 1R. 33P nearly adjoining the Turnpike Road from Welsh Pool lo Oswestry, and the Montgomeryshire Canal, toge- ther with a neat Cottage for n Labourer. LOT 11. All those TWO P1F. CES or Parcels of Meadow and Arable LAND, together wilh a Plantation, nearly adjoining Lot 1, Part of which is upon the Montgomery- shire Canal, containing 6A. lIt. 17P. LOTIII. All those TWO PIECES or Parcels of LAND, situate as above, and lying between Ihe suid Road from Welsh Pool to Oswestry and Ihe Montgomeryshire Canal, containing6A 3R. 5P. The above Lots are situated within five Miles of Welsh Pool, three from Llanymynecli, and ten front Oswestry, upon good Roads— Lime and Coal can be delivered into the Centre of the Property by Ihe Canal Boala. For a View of the Lots apply to Mr THOMAS PRICE, the Tenant, 011 the Premises, wilh whom a Map, descriptive of each Lot, may he seen ; nnd for further Particulars to THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury. CATLSL CASTLE . I\ D OTHI4. IT ESTATES, -,. SHROPSHIRE. BY JON A1 HAN PERRY, On Saturday, the Gtli of Anjnst, 1814, at the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, at four o'clock in II1" Afiernnon, subject to Conditions, unless au acceptable Offer is made previously by private Treaty, in which Case timely Notice ivjll be given : LOT I. npHE MANORS of CAUSE and WALLOP, to? elher 9 with CAUSE CASTLE FARM, in the Occupation of Mr. THOMAS HAWLEY, containing by Admeasurement; 440 V III. 15P. of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, well shaded aud watered, and particularly well adapted for Dairying, lying within a Ring pence, v. hereon is a new, targe and commodious piodeiu- lmilt House, and Offices, lit for the Residence ofa jjehief,! Family, and for an extensive Dairy; a Farm House, divided into three Dwellings, Outbuildings, and two C. il t. iges for Workmen; situate in I he Parish ol Westhurv, adjoining the Turnpike Road from Shrewsbury to Montgomery, nine Milts from the former aud tw elve from Ihe latter Place. Tl. e Houseis siiiiale on a most delightful Eminence ( skreened hy ibe Caslle in Ruins, and Plantations); commanding a Diversity of grand and rich Scei. ei,, in Views of Shrewsbury, and nearly the Whole County of Salop and Counties adjoining; the , nearer Views embrace a pleasing Varieiy of Hill, Dale, and Valley, richly wooded and watered; the new Road lo llie House is of gentle and easy Ascent; the Mantirs abound with Game; Ihe Situ& tion is truly delightful; the Land excellent, though improvable, and those en- dowed with the finest Taste will best appreciate ils Value. LOT II. A valuable and compact FARM, situate at WESTLEY, 111 the Parish of VVestbury, iu llie Occupation of Mr. John Hughes, consistingof a Farm House and suitubl- i Outbuildings, with Garden and Orchard of choice Fruit Trees, two Collages aud Gardens for Workmen, containing by Admeasurement, fwA. ; iR. 13P. of capital Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, within a Ring Fence. LOT III. TWO PIECES of LAND, called THE . MOUN- TAIN GROUN D, in the Occupation of Joseph Small, siluate in the ' Township of Vemiingtbn and Parish of'Westbury, containing by Admeasurement, 12A. 0R. 32P. LOT IV The REVERSION of au 1 xcellenf PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called LONG MOOR, situale near Worthen, in the Occupation of Mrs. Mary l. ce, or her Undertenant, subject to Ihe Life Interest of said Mary Lee, aged G3 Years, and containing by Admeasurement, GA sR 201'. LOT V. The REVERSION of an excellent PIECE of MEADOW LAND, Culled HAYBRJDGE MEADOW, situate and occupied as Lot 4, subject to the same Life Interest; and containing liv Admeasurement, 5A. 2R. 24P. LOT VI. FOUR SECURITIES ( together or separated) 011 Aston Turnpike Gate for Fifty Pounds each, 011 which Interest at five Pounds per Cent, is regularly paid. Possession of Lots I, 2, and 3, may be had » i Laily- dav next; the respective OcCttpierS will shew the Premises. Maps of the Estates may be seen at the Office of Messrs. MADDOCH and JACKSON, Attoruies, Shrewsbury, where printed Particulars may be Iiad in a few Days, also of THE AUCTIONEER, or cf Mr H AW LEY, from whom further Information may be bad. ALSO, TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE TREATY, The New SHREWSBURY CREWERY, in the Occupation of Mr. THOMAS DIXON ; Possession of which may be had in twelve Mouths.— One Concern. SHROPSHIRE.— CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, the Sth Day of August, 1814, at the Crown Inn, in Ludlow, between the Honrs of three and five o'Clock in the Afternoon, in one. or more Lots, as may be agreed upon at llie'l ime of Sale, Unless previously dis- posed of by Private Contract, Of which due Notice will be given ; ft AH E MANOR of ALDON, in the County of Salop, and 1 TWO CAPITAL FARMS, lying within the Manor, with convenient Outbuildings, and sundry sniall Tene- ments, Cottages, Gardens, and Land, the Whole containing U87A. 3R. 34P. or thereabouts, uow i- i Ihe Occupations of Mr, William Bishop, Mr. Samuel Hotchkiss, Samuel Davies, and others. The Estate is beautifully situated, in a respectable Neighbourhood, and only four Milesdislant from theTowli of Ludlow, near lo the Road leading from thence to Shrewsbury. The upper Part of the Land abounds In excellent Lime- stone, which may he raised and sold to considerable Profit. Further Particulars may be hud of Mr. JELLICOE, Shiff- nal ; or Messrs. LLOYD and WILLIAMS, Shrewsbury, at whose Office a Map of the Estate may be seen. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At Ihe Raven and Bell Inn, in theTuwn of Shrewsbury, on Friday, the 12tli Day of August, ) 814, nt four o'Clock in A1 In Compliance with the foregoing respectable Requisition, I do appoint a Meeting lo be holden for the Purpose above- mentioned, in the SHIUBHALL, in the Town of Pool, on SATURDAY next, the 23d of JULY Instant, at 12 o'Clock at Noon. A. D. OWEN, Sheriff. Glansevern, J6H1 July, 1814. LOST, Eetween the Hours of Eleven and Twelve on the Niglit of THURSDAY, tbe 7th of JULY, I814, SMALL TERRIER DOG, perfectly white, with long Back and short strong Legs, smooth Hair'd, his ESi- s cropt like a Fox, answers to ihe name of VF. XER.— Whoever will bring him lo ADKERI. EY HALL, shall receive a Reward of ONEGU1NEA ; or whoever will give satisfactory Information wlieic he t\ i" y be fouud shall receive a Reward of HALF- A- OUINfeA. Any Person detaining him after this Notice shall bf proseculed. Adit: ley llall, juhgth, 1314. AT NONELEY, NEAR WEM, IK run covyrr or SALOP. BY W. CHURTON, Without the least Reserve, 011 Monday, the 25tli, and Tues- day, the 36th Davs of Julv, 1S14 : ALL the FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, Growing Crops of Hay Grass, Clover, Barley, Hemp, Stack of Hay, Dillo of Rye Grass & Clover, Quantity of Manure in Lots, Dairy and Brewing Vessels, superior HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, in a high stole of Preservation; Quantity of valuable LI N EN, iu home made, Irish anil Russia Sheets, Damask, Diaper aud olher Table and Breakfast Cloths; China and Glass, and all other Effects, tbe Property of Mr. JOSEPH COOKE, who is declining Farming and Housekeeping. N B. Descriptive Particulars are now distributing, may he had on the Premises at Nonelcv ; the principal Inns in Wem ; and from the Auctioneer, Whitchurch, Salop. Nearly 200 Head of superior South Down and other Sheep, in Lots. HY W. CHURTON, Without the least Reserve, 011 Tuesday, the 2d Dav of August, 1811, on Ihe Premises at CLIFF GRANGE, near Market Drayton, in the Counly of Salop, the Pro- perty of Mr. SAMUEL BRADBURY : ( COMPRISING40 valuable half- bred South Down Ewes, j ( New Leicester Cross) 80 South Down Ewes, so Ditto Lambs, 20 Ditto Wethers, one superior real South Down Ram, 2- years old. N. B. This Rum won the Premium at the last Dravton Agricultural Meeting— Two Dillo yearling Dilto, s'nme Breed; three Ditto Lambs, two half- bred Dilto ( New Leicester Cross.) Kj" The Proprietor having had nn extensive SheepWalk, on Sutton Heath which is now inclosed, is the sole Cause of his disposing of so valuable a Breed of Sheep. The Sale to commence preri' "'' ' V --' Clock. the Afternoon, in ihe follow ing, or such other Lois may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale ; LOT 1. I. L those TWO DWELLING HOUSES, with Ihe Gardens and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate in the Township of UOVASTON, in Ihe Parish of Kinnerley, in ihe County of Salop, adjoining the Turn- pike Road leading from Kiunerley lo Shrewsbury, con- taining OA. IR. egp. Lot II. All Unit PIECE or Parcel of LAND called HEATH FIELD, in the said Township of Dovaston, ( lying near lu Lot L), containing 2A. 2U. 23P. Lot HI. All that PIECE or Parcel of LAND, called BF. LTON MOOR, situate 111 the said Township uf Dovastou, and adjoining thelload leading from ibeVillage of Dovaslou 10 Kyuaston, containing OA. : JR. 5T>. Lot IV. All that PIECE or Parcel of LAND, called ARGOED CROFT, situate iu the Township of Argoed, in the said Parish of Kinnerlcy, and adjoining the Road leading from Llanymyuech to Kinnerley, coutaiuingOA. 3R, 37p. LOT V. All that PIECE ur Parcel of LAND, called SOLOMON'S CLOSE, situate in the said Township of Argoed, and adjoining the Road leading to Kinneilev, containing 3A. OR. IGP. LOT VI All fhat PIECE or Parcel of LAND, called WERN LAS PIECE, situate in the said Township of Argoed, and adjoining the Road leading from Llanymyuceh lo Kinncrley, containing0A. lit. 171*. Lot VII. All that PIECE or Parcel of LAND, callcil TAN Y SARNE FIELD, situate in the Township of Tyr V Coed, ill lhe said Parish of Kinnerley, and adjoining the Road leading from Melverley to Kitiuerley, containing T) A. OR. 21 P. Lot VIII. All that PIECE or Parcel of LAND, called GWERN YS LIS, situate in the Township of Tyr y Coed, containing OA. 2R 2IP. All the above Premises are in Ihe Occupation of Itichard Davies, or his Undertenants. The Timber glowing on Lois 4, 5, aud 7, to be taken to at a Valuation. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply at Ihe Office of Messrs. I'EMBERTON, COUPLAND, & DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, where u Plan of the Premises may be seen. FREEHOLD COTTAGE AND LAND, ~ NEAR YOCKLKTON. BY W. SMITH, In Ihe latter End uf this Mouth, unless previously disposed of by Private Coutract ( of which Notice will be given); LOT 1. ALLthat MESSUAGE or Tenement, with GARDEN and Outbuildings, and four sniall Crofts of excellent LAND, containing about four Aires; situated at FORD'S HEATH, near Yocklcton, in the Parish of Weslbury, in the County of Salop, and in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Corbet. LOT II. All those TWO Pieces of capital ARABLE LAND, called THE FURLONGS, containing about nine Acres, situate aud nearly adjoining the last Lot, and in the Occupation of Mr Thomas Jones. For further Particulars and to treat for the same, apply to THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury, if by Letter, to be Post- paid. oliE. Bung at the Dinner given hy the Gentlemen from India to Field- Marshal the Duke of WELLINGTON, K. G. on Monday, July II, 1814. THE WORDS BY J. WILSON CROKER, ESQ. VICTOR i » f Assaye's eastern plain ;— Victor nf all the fields nf Spain;— Victor nf France's despot reign ;— Thy task of glory done! Welcome!— from dangers greatly dared. From triumphs, with the vanquished shared, From nations saved, and nations spared ; IJnconqoer'd Wellington— T'nconquei-' d ! yet thy honours claiuV A nobler, than a Conqueror's name ; At the red wreaths of guilty fame Thy generous soul had hlush'd : Tlte blood— I lie tears the wotld has shed The throngs of mourners— piles nf dead— The grief— tbe guilt—: are on his head, The Tyrant fhoiiiitvsf crush'd. Thine was the sword which Justice draws; Thine was the pure arid generous cause, Of holy rites and human laws The impious thrall to burst ; . And thou wast deslin'd for thy part! The noblest mind, and firmest heart, Artless— but in the warrior's art— Aud in that art, thefirst. Anil we, who in theOrient slticB Beheld I by Sun of glory rise, Still follow, with exulting eyes, His proud Meridian height.. Late,— on lliy grateful country's breast, I. ate, may tbat Sii'n descend lo rest, Beaming through all the glowing West The memory of bis ligh t. FESTIVITIES AT GUILDHALL. On Saturday the Corporation of London gave t. magnificent banquet, in compliment to Field- Marshal the Duke of Wellington. Prior to the dinner, at about five o'clock, his Grace was presented w'ilh the freedom of the city in a gold box, and with the splendid sword which had been voted to him. On delivering the former, Ihe Chamberlain administered the oaths to the Noble Duke, and then addressed him, reciting the different occasions on which his gallant achievements had attracted the notice of the City of London, and had produced those indications of public gratitude in the meetings of the Corporation and the Livery, 6f which he had been informed during the progress 6f his glorious career. The Noble Duke, having bowed to the Lord Mayor and the Chamberlain, expressed his high sense of the honour conferred tipon him by the City, and attributed the success of all his cnterprizes to the ability wilh which he was supported by his brother officers, and to Ihe valour and discipline of his Majesty's forces, and those of the Allies. On receiving the sword, he raised his voice, and spoke wilh particular energy, declaring his readiness to employ it in the service of his Sovereign and Ins Country, should it unfortunately happen that the general wish df the nations of Europe for a permanent Peace should be disappointed, and that he should be again called upon to assist in the public cause.— The Dukes of York Kent, Sussex, Gloucester, Norfolk, Beaufort, and all the Cabinet Ministers ( Lord Sidmouth excepted) were assembled. After dinner " A'on Nobis" was sung, and the toasts were given ( by sound of trumpet), with an appropriate glee or song between each. The Corporation of London upon this occasion took the opportunity of inviting every person to the enter- tainment who had been in any way noliced in the Votes of Parliament for their services, either by sea or land, as Well as those they had themselves noticed in votes of thanks or given the freedom and swords, boxes, or othor rewards; in addition to which were the relations and Ihose tbat were connected with the Duke of W ellington, his Staff, nnd many others both naval and military, who, allhough they had not been noticed by name, bad yel deserv* d well of their country. The Votes of Parliament and the Proceedings of the Court of Common Council were gone through from the year 1703 to llie present time, and the names severally selected for the purpose. The arrangements were the same as on the occasion of the Prince Kegcni's late visit, excepting that the roofof't- he hall was not covered; the galleries were, during the whole entertainment, filled with ladies iu full evening dress, and their appearance, beaming with delight at the spectacle they witnessed, gave animation to flic v. liole scene. FRANCE. MUTINOUS SPIRIT OF TIIE FRENCH PRISONERS OF WAR. The accounts in the French Papers begin to excite a very lively interest. France is not tranquil; the seeds of disorder are thickly sown in lier bosom; and the late prisoners of war have taken back with them senti- ments, which threaten tbe very existence of the pre- sent Government. A frightful profligacy, and a most revolting egotism, are visible in that ill- fated country, which prevent the inhabitants from feeling attachment to an order of things which would restrain their licen- tiousness. Peace lias not introduced amongst them domestic tranquillity ; on the contrary, it seems to have given a vent to those bad humours, which the stern tyranny of Bonaparte had prevented from tran- spiring ; and it is feared the French Ministry are not competent to Die task of coercing the spirit of dis- content lhat begins to manifest itself— particularly in the Army. The Ministers, we understand, are individually men of talents, but collectively, from a discordance of views and principles, they are very unfit to embrace a common and regular system adapted to so perturbed a juncture. Tlie Chancellor, who is understood to be the King's chief adviser, is a man of integrity, con- ' siderable experience, and great ability; but he is represented a » averse to most of the innovations which have taken place since the Revolution. The Abbe Montesquieu, who is Minister of the iuterior, is also a man of good moral character, and is supposed to be fully adequate to the exercise of his very arduous functions; he als6 enjoys a considerable share of the King's confidence, and appears to merit it, on account of the moderation of his political principles. Talley- rand's abilities are loo well known to require com- ment ; but he does not stand so high ( unfortunately perhaps) ifithe Royal favour; and is supposed not to concur with his colleagues on many important points. The other members of the Ministry are men of ordinary capacity, hut well intentioned. The Minister of War ( General Oupont), it is believed, was recommended to the situation more front his known hostility to Bona- parte than from extraordinary merit, though he is acknowledged to be an officer of considerable talent. There is certainly a laxity visible in his measures, either arising from character or external circumstances. He has issued repeated orders, enjoining individuals belonging to the army to leave the capital and join tbeir respective corps. The frequent repetition of this order shews that it has not been obeyed— mildness will not succeed with these wild spirits t they have been accustomed to the fierce nnd imperious will of Bona- parte ; and they would only despise the hand which • • 1 .1- f„ ,; mao „ f SHROPSHIRE AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. ! [ Proceedings at the late Meeting continued.] The Rev. JOHN WILDE, oh rising to move ihe Thanks to the late Committee, spoke to the following effect:— Detained, contrary to my expectation, beyond the period of this Annual Mee'ing, I cannot now refrain to add mv feeble voice to that of others in commendation of this Institution. I congratulate you, Sir, and this respectable Meeting upon the unanimity which prevails among all of each sex and every persuasion, in the one great purpose which we are here met to promote. Objects assume a different colour as thev are seen through different mediums.— Far be it from me, Sir, to impute unworthy motives to any of my clerical or christian brethren, who, on this subject, may think different! v from me The same candour which we expect from others in judgingour principles, we should freely display towards others in iheexa- i mination of theirs. This union, which some regard as fraught . with evil, I consider as teeming wi h good— this concoul, which they pronounce a reproach, 1, on the contrary, con- templatt? as an honour to the Society. InStates and Com- monwealths, when the minds of men are engrossed and fixed on some one object, points of minor consideration, aud differ- ence lose their influence, aud are forgotten; and why may not the same be expected in ecclesiastical bodies ? Why may not the same results here flow from t he same principles, as in political stales } Christians, bv having their views directed to one object, will be the more likeW to lay aside their petty dissentiong and vain janglinps. These, and not the momen- tous truths of the Gospel, have ever been the fruitful occasion of those endless divisions which weaken and dishonour the cause aud name of Christianity. This? Society opens to the views and energy of all one simple object, one acknowledged truth. In proportion as it fixes and engages the attention, it abstracts the mind from subjects of less moment ; bv with- drawing the souice, it dries up the baneful stieam of disunion, arid lays a solid foundation for that unity and godly love, which, as they were the ornament of the first Churches, will be the firmest pillar of every Christian establishment. I congratulate you, Sir, upon the noble triumph of this Society over the attacks of its adversaries. We hail other vic- tories which have been won u with garments rolled in bl0od. M Wilh what satisfaction should we celebrate that victory, which has been gained, not by carnal, but by those spiritual weapons which christians of every denomination should be alone anxious to use. Like the victories of our suffering Re- 9jwperal parliament. Illuminated Temple in the Green Park. — The grand illuminated temple preparing in the Green Park, wdl not onlv be oue of the. most beautiful pieces of theatrical ar- chitecture and mechanism that can be conceived, but it will exhibit one of ilie most stupendous efforts of mechanical movement. The lower st'. rv of this temple will be one hundred pet ignore, unmounted by a circular building, rising nearly 70 feet in height; nevertheless, the whole of this great pile will he made to revolve upon its vertical axis, not only lo aceommudate tbe different changes of fire- works which it will exh bit, but. also to display in • rotation the different alle- gorical transparent pictures with winch it is decorated, with- out the necessity of any motion in the surrounding crowd.— The paintings have been executed by Mr. Howard, Secretary to the lloyal Academy, a id other eminent artists. — This building will, in the first place, represent an old foitress and round tower, and, alter the display of the larger military pieces of fire- wort , it will suddenly be converted into an il laminated Temple ot Concord. Clergy Residence Bill.— The Bill now before Parlia- ment for amending tin- laws relative to spiritual persons holding farms, and for enforcing their residence, proposes to enact, tliat actions tor the penalties shall not commence before the first of May, and that penalties shall be recover- able only for the preceding yeai ; that penalties shall not be recoverable for more than one year; that the vear for the purposes ot the act shall commence ihe lst cf January, and end tbe 31st of December, and that licenses, except lor tem- po! arv causes, be granted accordingly ; that the pievirolls of the former act, depriving ecclesiastical persons who shall neglect to notitv their exemptions, be repealed, in lieu of which a line of twenty pounds is imposed ; lhat every penalty in respect of whicb no proceeding shall have been had by monition ill otherwise, belore the lst of May, after the year iu which ttie penalty arose, may be recovered by action; tbat ihe reside uce on any ecclesiastical preferment, by any pei- soii posses. ing more lhan one, be declared to be resident within the act, and also while performing the office of arch- deacon; that eleigymeu lesident partly on oue benefice or dignity, and partly on another, are not to be returned as non- resident; that any cletgvman having no house of residence, aud I'hosha1! havr refilled nine months of the year w ithin the limits of he benefice, or at a distance fioin the same allotted tiy tlte Bishop, shall not be liable to auy penalties un account of non resideme; that the houses purchased by the Governors ol Queen Anne'. Bounty, shall be considered resi- dences ; that persons holding dignities or offices in cathedrals ur collegiate churches, having no house of residence, aud not requited by tlnJstatutes to leside, - hall not be liable to pen- alties lor uon- iesideuce; and that residence in such dignity shall uot exempt them for non- residence on any other where residence is lequired ; that dignitaries bound tu limited resi- dence shall be subject to penalties for non residence during the periods in wtin h they ought to reside; that deans shall return an annual list of those whom their chapter have re- si led ; that Bishops may levy penalties aud costs by sequcs- tration. Gaol Fees Abolition Bill.— This Bill, also at present before Parliament, purposes lo onact, that all fees payable at Gaols and Bridewells shall, from aud afler the lst May, IS J 5, be abolished; that Justices of the Peace in Quarter Sessions, may make snch allowances to gaolers or their ser- vants as may lo them seem fit, and may direct such allow, ances to be paid out of county rates, & c. In places which do not contnbute to county tales, these allowances are to be rinsed by a local tax ; that the allowunceu shall, iu certain cases, be paid out of the poor rates ; that eveiy prisoner charged with lelony or misdemeanour, and acquitted, be discharged without payment of any fee; that all fees usually paid to cleiks of the court, assize, &. c. be abolished ; that treasurers ol counties iu England pay alluwances fur places not usually assessed lo the county at taige ; that all offi- ers exacting fees in lutuie he guilty uf a misdemeanour; that liberates be in future granted todebtois free uf all expeuces; and that com- pensation he made to the Sheiiffs for the same ; that auy gaoler exacting fees in future shall be guilty of misdemeanour; and, lastly, that tbe Act shall not extend to gaols which are private prupeity. should attempt to lead them gently. In times of trouble and storm, the voice and action of the man at the helm must be determined ; and if ever energy was requisite, it is particularly so at present. The Address to the prisoners of war, who have been restored, is not pointed enough for the occasion; for, tho'it alludes to a most portentous spirit of disaffection, it only menaces generally and indirectly, whilst no punishment I is defined, which will only encourage these men to be more insolent in their language, and more audacious in their proceedings.— The Bourbons deserve our utmost sympathy; for tliey seem to feel an earnest wish to render France happy. We hope, at all events, that they will stand firmly at their posts, and be unawed by the present clamour. This appears to be tbe wise determination of the King: be recollects, no doubt, that the lenity of his predecessor proved fatal to him- self and the monarchy. In the mean time several of the Marshals have set out for their military divisions, and we have to learn the effect which their presence shall have in restoring the discipline and subordination of the Army. A general dislocation of the troops is operating at this moment i and as these officers are accustomed to command, we encourage the hope lhat they will be able to repress an open burst of discontent within the circles of tlieir military jurisdiction LIBERTY OF THE PRESS. The new Law upon this subject proposes, that every work of more than 30 sheets, shall be freely published, and without examination. With respect to works of 30 sheets or less, the Ministers, and in each department the Prefect, may require that they shall be previously communicated. They shall be examined by censors, who may suspend the publication if they are found to be injurious to the rights of government, morals, and religion. Journals and periodical writings shall not appear but with the King's authority. Printers and booksellers are to be breveted by the King. Clandes- tine writings expose their authors to a fine of 10,000 francs and six months' imprisonment. The law shall be reviewed at tbe end of three years, to make the modifications which experience shall deem necessary. The Liberty of the Press occupies much discussion among the politicians of Paris at the present moment. Besides the Debates which have taken place in the Chamber of Deputies, several pamphlets have been published oil this subject, bolh for and against the adoption of the English syslem ; but, unhappily, the influences of law and public morals are so weak at present in France, compared with what they are in England, that the same' rules wliich may be safely followed in the one country, would replunge the other into a'l the horrors of revolution and civil war. A writer in one of the French Journals, after exposing, with great effect, many marked differences between the stale of manners in France and Englaud, thus concludes:— " Perhaps we could not adopt a better rule, than to follow, in this respect, the very opposite path pursued bv Bonaparte. Under bis domination the freedom of speaking on the public administration of Government was stifled with a jealuusv which would have made the Ministers of the Sublime Poite blusli: but in recompence fur this, a man might declaim against morality or leligiou in any way he chose. Suppose we . iere to reverse this system. Hieie would be little incon- venience in allowing us to criticise the public administration, finances, police, or legislation. In truth, we are too indif- ferent on such subjects, to abuse that permission ; but on the other hand, we have been so long accustomed to an en- tiie relaxation of all the bonds of morality aud religion, that we are moie than ever disposed to neat them with ridicule; we seem anxious to complete Iheir entire subversion ; and thus to get rid of the few principles, which have resisted ihe undermining effect of our numerous tevolutions, and the deso- lating torrent of false philosophy.?' Assuredly, if this picture, drawn as it is by a friendly hand, presents any tiling like a resemblauce to the real state of France, it must be allowed, that to introduce into that country the institutions of a moral, a free, and a temperate people, requires no ordinary degree of judgment, and must be attempted by very slow and cautious gradations. Dreadful Avalanche.— Some travellers recently ar- rived from Waltachia, have brought an account of a terrible calamity which has befallen Ihe inhabitants of Oybestein.— That district, one of the most populous in the country, was situated in Ihe neighbourhood of several lofty mountains; same of these were cultivated to their summits, and the sides were covered with the dwellings of the natives ; the base of the highest, however, is supposed to have been sapped by long rains. Ou the night of the 20th of April, while Ihe inhabit- ants, unsuspici ous of such a calamity, were buried in repose, ttie peak, called the " Devil's Neck," descended with a noise lesembling au earthquake, und overwhelmed in its progress houses, forest*, and innumerable cattle. The concussion was so frightful, that the inhabitants of the adjacent villages started from their beds, and were running quite naked from their habitation* to seek bafely in the plains. The extent of this calamity had not been ascertained, but it was supposed thai 400 souls had beeu buried beneath the ponderous frag- ments, which extended over and covered a mile of ground.— The general distress was much increased by Ihe groans which were heard issuing from tbe ruins 4 days utter the avalanche. It was impossible to render these unfortunate sufferers timely aid, ami their sufferings must have been augmented with the protraction of their lives.—[ Extracted fiom un Austrian Paper."] The Emperor of Austria has named the Prince Regent of England Colonel- proprietor of a regiment of Hussars, which will bear his name, iu the manner of those which bear the names of the Princes of tbe House of Austria. deemer, this has been achieved more by patience, by pure- ness, bv knowledge, bv the Armour of Righteousness ou Ihe right hand and on the left. It has lived down the arguments of its assailants— it has falsified all the prophecies of mischief anil evil that would result fiom it. So, and by snch methods, may alt its adversaries be put to silence ; and this Society, which arose as the little cloud, like a man's hand, increase and expand till it cover the face of the earth, nnd refresh, with the waters of life, all people, languages, and nations. From tbe principles and conduct of such an Institution, we may account for that success which it has hitherto and ! trust will continue to meet with— a success, as honourable lo the rich as it is salutary to the poor— as glorious to this Country as it is beneficial to Foreign Nations. If British wants are much lessened, Foreign necessities call still for British hu- manity. Look over the map of the Globe— mark the coun- tries upon which the Sun of Righteousness has never or but faintly arisen, and the Christian will find more to hasten than retard his steps in this tabour of love,— to evangelize and civilize the world, A door, and I hope an effectual one, has been opened for the dissemination of divine truth, by the peace of Europe. With other eyes than those of a politician, the Members of this Institution will regard the great blessing. They will hail il os removing the obstruction, aud facilitating the access of the Word of God among those who have hitherto laboured under that greatest of all evils, a Spiritual Famine. They will consider, that as from the rejection nf the Bible abroad, arose the volcanic eruption of anarchy and crime, so by its general introduction Peace may be firmly established on earth, and good- will promoted anioug men. But while, Sir, I congratulate you upon the opening which the Peace affurds to the scope of christian exertion, I mos' sincerely offer iny condolence that the door is closed to the continent of Afiica. There, it might have been hoped that this Institution may have profitably exerted its influence There would have been room enough and to spare for all our money and all our labour— but the dnor of hope has been shut upon our prospects— Africa, unhappy, but not unpitied, Africa, is given up to the cruel grasp of avarice and murder. I hope I shall be excused for the introduction of a subject which is calculated to cast a cloud of gloom on Christian benevolence.— Sir, I should be the last to damp the joy which pervades this assembly, or blend political subjects with the purpose of our present meeting. The Kingdom which we unite to found and extend, is not of this world; and no mention of this heart- sickening theme should have escaped from my lips, did it not bear most heavily upon our wishes and labours as Members of this Institution. For with what hope can the British and Foreign Bible Society noiv send forth the word of life to those benighted Africans, when from uur shores will issue font] bands of murderers, with the instruments of torture and the weapons of destruction. Wiih what confidence can those holv and zealous Missionaries invite them to accept the Gospel of Peace, while, almost within their view, Christians by name are watching, like fiends ol Hell, to bind them with fetters of iron. Will they not ask those venerable ( I will call them) Apostles, Is this the Statute Bonk, is this the Rule of Life of those who come heieto tear us frbm our wives, our children, and our country ? Wiil they not look on the boon with horror, justly concluding from the practice of its professors, that to them it can contain within its folds nothing but lameritatiun, mourning, aud woe ? Sir, il is from this view of the subject that I do indeed condole with yon and this Meeting upon the check which is thus likely to be thrown in the way of our exertions. While as members of this Society we may be allowed to lament this unexpected obstacle, as Christians we may indulge the ho e that as the prayers of God's faithful people have availed to rescue Europe from Slavery, so the same piayer* ascending. statedly and constantly, with our families and in our closets, ina\ finally prevail to save the innocent Africans fr.- m a much inore cruel bondage. I hope. Sir, I shall be pardoned of this Meeting for this digression, if digression it may be calhd, and 1 trust 1 shall meet also with vnur indulgence, whose sympathy and whose exertion in this cause, have given you a conspicuous station on that column which will transmit to future generations the honoured names of a Sbarpe and a Wilberrorce. After which JOHN LEE, Esq. in the name of the late Committee, acknowledged the honour done tliein by the Resolution of Thanks, iu nearly the following words: SIR— Though not individually conscious of deserving the vote of thanks, which has been so handsomely tendered to your Committee, I rise in their name to express our warmest obligations. And allow me to take this opportunity of remarking, that I this year enjoved the gratification of being pieseot at the Annual Meeting of two Societies in London, one the venerable parent of this, and the other the kindred institution, the Naval and Military Bible Society.— I will not attempt to give you a representation of the eloquence displayed, and the feelings excited on these occasions; nor is it necessary for me lo offer even a succinct detail of their proceedings, as they have heen already published; hut this I will say, thai if any scenes be calculated to touch the noblest sensibilities of our nature, to rekindle our languid zeal, to warm and animate the heart, they are such scenes as these. The grand object we have in view, Ihe circulation of the pure word of God, without any intermixture of human frailties, was there en- forced by eloquence the most persuasive, and encouraged by patronage the most exalted ; there might you behold Princes, and Prelates, and Patriots; Ambassadors and States- men ; Officers, naval and military, of talents and stations the most eminent; Clergy and laity of all denoininatinns ; immo- lating their prejudices on the altar of universal benevolence, and vying with each other iu expressing the ardour of their at- tachment tothe great cause. The contributions were such as preceding contributions led us to anticipate, nor was there any reason to blush for that portion of them which was trans- mitted from this Society. Bul, Sir, might we not reasonably hope to extend the in- fluence of our exertions ? why might we not attempt the Institution of Branch Societies iu other towns, after Ihe ex- amples of M. vdeleje, Wellington. and Newport ?— Permit uie also to express my gratification, in the name of theComuiittee, in the strength we have acquired by the accession of a Vice- President, w hose name is itself a host— a Warrior, who, after having rendered many signal services to his country by the sword, has enrolled himself in au Institution, whose object it is to distribute that book, fiom which we expect ihe gieatest benefit, not toour country only, but to the world— a General, who has never fought but to oe victorious; uniting in his person an assemblage of those rare endowments, which are adapted to excite our warm admiration— dignity with humili- ty, mildness with courage, spirit with judgment, and coolness with ardour. Sir, in this best of causes, may we emulate the bright example of this distinguished soldier, in the service of bis country. HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY, JULY 11. LORD COCHRANE. Lord ESRINGTON, seeing a noble lord ( Castlereagh) in his place, wished to know whether it was tbe intention of Govern- ment, to recommend to the Crown the exercise of its prero- gative in remitting any part of the punishment; to which a noble Lord, a laie member of the House, was sentenced hy the Court of King's Bench.— Lord CASTLBRE- AGH said, that an application fur the remission of part of the punishment, adjudged in the case alluded, was made in the usual way to the Crown, by oue of the parties convicted with Lord Coch- rane, but he ( Lord Castlereagh) was not then prepared lo state how that application should be treated. The subject was under consideration, and he considered the interference of the House under such circumstances, wholly inexpedient. — LORD ERRINGTON said, it was his intention, having received no satisfactory answer from the noble lotd ( Castlereagh), to offer a motion on the subject. He should move an Address to his Roval Highness the Prince Regent, to mitigate ttie punishment of Lord Cochrane, in consideration of his personal services. He then gave notice of a motion to lhat effect for to- morrow se'nnight.— Lord CASTLEREAGH wished that it should be fully considered whether sucb a motion would be of any real use.— Mr. WHITBREAD asked whether, on the. ap- plication to the Crorvn, the case of all the parties convicted would be taken into consideration, or only that of the indi. virlual who applied — Lord CASTI, BREACH said, the application regarded only the case of the individual, hut that be appre- hended the circumstances regarding all the parties would pass under review.— The ATTORNEY GENERAL said tbe usual course in such cases was for the crown to take the opinion of the judge who presided at the trial.— Mr. WHITBUBAD stated one instance in which au application for the exercise of the royal meicy was made by himself to the Secretary of State. The person holding that situation then was tbe late Lord Melville. His lordship did refer the circumstances to the judge, but did not act upon the answer given, from an opinion, which bis lordship declared, that the judge was wrong. ARMY ESTIMATES. Lord PALMERSTON moved that the House should go into a Committee of Supply, for the purpose of taking tiie army estimates into consideration.— Mr. FriEEMANTi. s complained of the Government for not having commenced a leduction uf the public expenditure at an earlier period of the year. After the dethronement of Bonaparte, he considered every appear- ance of danger to this countiy as wholly lemoved. A diminu- tion of two millions ou an expenditure of 17 millions, ( ihe reduction proposed by the noble lord Paltnerston) he con- sidered a very inadequate proportion.— He thought that after so long and expensive a war, the public burthens should be reduced as much as possible, and desired that some declar- ation on the subject should be made by Government before the close of tbe session.— The hon. Mr. BEMNETT complained at some length of the manner in which the military force of this country was employed in Sicily, where he stated the treatment of the sovereign and the people to have been as violent and unjustifiable as that of Spain by Bonaparte. The old institutions of the country were destroyed, and a govern- ment forced upon them by military execution. He then read a proclamation issued in Sicily, threatening with the severest punishments all those who should in any way obstruct the meaaures of government. This, he said, reminded him of the most arbitiary orders lately issued at Madiid. He next adverted to the veteran battalions, who were objects of com passion, wholly unable to do auy active duty, and still seut oil foreign service within tbe last few years. It was too haid that men should be kept thirty or forty years on Rctive service, thus exhausting not only their youth and maturity, but iheir old age. He also complained of the state of the officers of these battalions, and wished them to be placed on tbe same footing in respect to promotion as the officers of the other branches of the army. He concluded wiih observing, lhat the noble lord ( Palmerstoti) had made no allusion to any report of a Board of Officers appointed to inquire into the state of the veteran battalions, and declared his intention uf offer- ing a motion on that subject — Lord PALMERSTON said, that the Board referred to by the hon. gentlemau was compo- ed of officers of the first respectability, that it was merely through inadvertence that he had not alluded to it, and when the sub iect should he brought forward he should be pienared to meet the hon. gentleman. With respect to the veteran battalions, he stated, that they were by no means either wholly disabled to do duty, or objects ol compassion ; tbat the unprecedented demand for military force had lately made it necessary to employ them abroad, not on active service, but on garrison duty, in the same manner as if at home, being allowed lo have their wives and families with them, with every personal indulgence, and that they should now lie provided on such pensions as they shnuid be found entitled lo ; ihe officers being allowed lo retire on full pay. He stated, that the condition of the officers, in respect to promotion, so far from being looked upou as a grievance, was the object of sucb frequent applications, as could not be always complied with. It was easv, he said, fir hon. gent'emen to require the reduction ofthe military on the dethronement ot Bonaparte; but why did not hon, members state the practicable details. How could tbe battalions abroad be reduced before their re- turn, or the second battalion- at home before tbe first battalions of their regiments had come from abroad. The militia were doing duty at a distance from their native counties, so lhat without their removal, which was not practicable hitherto, they could not be disembodied, fie stated considerable re iluctinns iu the cavalry, a troop being in many instances le duced frnm SO to 60 men. The staff abroad, he slated, could not be reduced until the station of the troops at home was ascertained. With respect to the peace establishment that would be maintained, be could only say, that it should be regulated by a' stiict regaid to economy, consistent with the foreign and domestic security, of the Bi'i'i- sh Empire. He contended, that, iu consequence of the accession of foreign territory, the peace establishment before the French revo- lution, could nut be a fair criterion for the present. He should take that opportunity of mentioning what it was his in- tention to state to the committee regarding the alterations he should propose. It was his intention tu make a difference between the pay of full General aud Lieu'enanl General, raising that of the former trom .£ 1 12s fid. to j£ l. 18s. Au arrangement was in contempla'ion in respect to the cavalry, which however was to be left at theii own option, thai they should retain their commissions, or accept the pay of general officers; the arrangement having been made for the benoSt of offi- ers in other paits of the service, aud their e rudition not being expected to require any amelioration.— From the peculiar constitution of Ihe Guards, there was a continually increasing number of iiv'ffii'ient general officers, whom it was intended to remove, but so as to place th m in uo worse situation than at present, making up to i hem, iu the aggiegate, a sum equal io their present income To Generals, who were regim ntal Field Officers, the following arrangements were proposed :— A full General, being a regimental Colonel, to ha-. e £\ 1' f* 0, and Major General ,£ 900} being regimental Major <£ 700, and regimental Captain £ b00. It was intended that Lieutenants, having acquired a shilling a day additional by service, should have sixpence on hall pay; and that ensigns should have three shillings. In the reduction of the public expenditure in the military department, he assured the House that the strictest regard to economy should be ob- served, consistently with the safety ol the country, and the great and gallant services of the a- my.— Mr. POSSONBY said, tiiat it would uot be proper to confine themselves to the estab- lishment before the revolutionary war, but every excess beyond that ought to be accounted for on guod grounds. How far our relations with Sicily might require any exertion of this sort, wanted, in his opinion, some explanaiion. This was a subject which he could not pretend at present to understand. — Lord OSTLER EACH observed, that though they were to withdraw themselves entirely from Sicily, this would not by any means wairant their indifference to the state of tbe Con- tinent, or render a comparative establishment less necessary. It was a most exaggerated description of this or any other peace that it would place us beyond the necessity of an establish- ment proportioned to our relations with other powers. Tbe late events might secure to us a long peace, if all the arrange- ments were so made, but « t present this was not ibe case. Much yet remained to be done. Europe was yet unsettled, aud it was not Ihe policy of any power todisarm entirely till Europe was fixed on some broad and permanent basis. We were not, to be sure, in a state of actual hostilities, hut the agitation that had lasted foi- 20 years, and the vajfinus claims that must naturally aiise out of a state of such change and confusion as had takeu place, were not tu be settled, nor could they be expected to subside, in a moment. He was not prepared to state stny thing positive respecting ihe internal affairs of Sicily. Our relations there were at present in a state of war, at, d he Could not. therefore say what they might be in a state, of peace.— Loid NEWARK complained, that the Guards were likely to be the only sufferers from the arrange- ment proposed. They were n very meritorious part of the service, and he did uot think hat tbey oughl tu be placed iu a worse state lhan before.— The House then went into the Committee — Mr. PONSONBY objected toany alteration inthe state of the Guards. They could not want mote officers in peace than iu war: An alteration has been proposed which could serve no purpase but to increase the patronage of the Commander iu Chief at tbe expense of tbe public.— Mr. BsKNSTrcontended/ that the measure proposed, with respect to the Guards, was a mere job, and had no other object but that of patronage and briuging forwaid particular friends.— Mr. PONSONBY recommended also tbe Ensigns and Lieuten- ants of the British army to an increase of half pay, and pro- posed a vote of .£ 20.000 for that purpose, as belter than an expense uf 40 or ,£ 50,000 to those who did tint appear really to wish it.— Lord PALMERSTO. N observed, that in the scale that meritorious class of officers had not been forgotten, but a proportioned gradation was necessary to be observed.— After a loug a protractcd conversation, the resolution, as pro- posed by Lord Palinerston, was read from the chair, that the sum of 46,000 b.- voted to his Majesty to discharge' tho allowances to certain General Officers, uot being Colonels of regiments.— Mr. PONKONHY, to put an eud altogether to the proposed measure, with respect to the Guards, which would amounl to about ,£ 10,000, moved, as au amendment, that the- sum of ,£ 30,000 ( we snppose he meant 36,000) be voted- in- stead of that sum. Tne Committee beie divided— For the amendment 19— against il — majority tor the original sum 54. General GASCOICSR then moved, that the sum of -£ 200(> be granted to his Majesty fur the increase of the half pay of the subalterns of the army, which, after some conversation, was agreed to without a division. NAVY. Mr. CROKEK adverted to the Nary Estimates he had moved some tune ago, and said he was now, frum the change of circumstances, prepared to move others in theirroom, ^ h'icht would produce a saving of £ 3,246,000, which were accord- ingly voted as usual. The report of the London Gauls Bill was takeu into further consideration on the motion of Mr. Holford.— The boil Mr. BRNNETT wished to put it off at tbat late hour of the night.—. Sir W. CURTIS Sir JAMES SHAW, and Mr. Alderman ATRINS opposed the bill as unnecessaiy, and infringing on tile con- stitution of the city. The evils complained nf were either without foundation as removed, or would be wholly removed soon as the new gaol would be in a state to afford tbem mure accommodation. The prisoners had a reasonable allow- ance bolh of bread and butcher's meat, though it was not to be expected that a gaol should lie so constructed as to invite people to come to It. Sir W. Curtis concluded with moving, that the bill be read again this day three months — After some observations from Sir J. Ackla'nd, Mr Holford, See, the House divided— For the amendment 23— against it 17— majority against ihe bill 6. BANKRUPTS, Jt/ f. Y 9. John Ainsuiorth, of Crickelty, dealer, July 19, 20. August 20, at the Motley Arms, Manchester.— Alexander Anderson, of Phil- pot- lane, merchant. July 16, 26, August 20, at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Cornelius Cole, of Hiafieltl, dealer, JuK lo, 23, August 20, at Guildhall, Loudon.— llohert Crewe, of Stafford, victualler, Julv 16, 26, August 20, at Guildhall, London.— Nathan Harrison, of Wii'tin, worsted- dealer, Augu. t 8, j, 20. at the Buck i'lh* Vine, Wigan.— Edward and Christopher Hilt. and Andrew Henry Althans, of Union- row, l. uile Tower- bill', corn factors, Julv 12, 23, August 20, at Guildhall, London— George Pullin Hinton, of Bristol, wholesale c hemist, July 22, 23, August 20, at the Rummer, Bristol— John Lamb, ot'Newington- causewav, carpenter. July 23, 30, August 20, at Guildhall. Lon- don.— Edward Perkins, of Liverpool, hatter, August 1, 19, 20. at the York Hotel, Liverpool — James Wilson Stephens, of Man- chester, cottou- spinner, July 18, 19, August 20, at the Star, "> 1 in - chster. JULY 12.]— Samuel Hope Dennis, and Samuel Jerman, Throg. morion- street, merchant*, Jul v 19. 26. August 23. at Guildhad, London— William Hill, of Widdenliani- mill, paper roanulac- turer, Julv 16,- 27, August 23, al the Commercial- rooms, Bristol. — William Hutchinson, of Long Supon, merchant, July 22, 23, August 23, at the White Hart, Wisbcach St. Peer's.— George Dtruey Liltington, of Birurnghani, commission- agent, July 23. 2,5, August 23, at the Swan, B rmii- fgham.— John Sea. cf Milton, tailor, July 25, 26, August 23, at the Guildhall, Canterbury.— Matthew Rine, of Swan- vard, Great Dover- street, paper- manu- facturer, July 16, 23, Auguil 23, » t Guildhall, London.— Charlef Wright, of Charle,-- tied, Soho- square, upholsterer, July 19, 25> August 23, at Guildhall, Condon. CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. fTMHE train of melancholy disorders which afflict the human frame, under tbe denomination of Nervous Diseases, are the principal sources of human misery in the privation of health. Tbe effects are but too well known, and severely felt, amongst a great portion of mankind; fur tbe removal of which no remedy more superior or more celebrated for efficacy loan Dr. Solomon's CORDIAL BALM of 9ILKAD has been discovered. In all delicate, weakly, and relaxed constitutions, lowness of spirits, hypochondria, hor- rors, tremblings, weakness of sight, loss of memory, impaired vigour, tabes dorsalis, nervous consumptions, and the number- less symptoms of impaired and tottering constitutions, whether arising from a life of inactivity, intemperance, orinattention to health, its efficacy has attained, throughout the United Kingdom, America, See. universal and unparalleled celebrity. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, price, lis. each, or four in oue Family Bottle for 33s. by which one 1 Is. bottle is saved, with the words " Samuel Solomon, L'. ver~ pool," engraved iii the Stamp. TO MR. LIUNUM, SURGEON, MANCHESTER. HEAR ITS, Etlesmere, March 25, 1814. ITHINK it a duty incumbent on me, gratefully to ac knowledge ro you, and publicly to state, the particulars of my ease, for the benefit of those who may be afflicted with SCROFULOUS or SCORBUTIC AFFECTIONS, that they may know where to apply for a certain and speedy Remedy to terminate their sufferings. In the year 1800, I bad a violent Rheuma- tic Fever; after suffering severely a long time, it left a Scoi- butie Complaint behind, which broke out in several ulcers ou the Thigh and Hip, and at times my whole body was covered wilh Spots, attended with a violent itching, that rendered life irksome. Various trials were made by the eminent of the Faculty, which drd not even alleviate my Afflictions ; in fact, I got daily worse, was reduced to the last extremity, and had despaired of finding relief in thi » world, when accident threw a Shrewsbury Newspaper in my way. I there found a case, similar to my own. cured by your ANTISCORBUTIC DRUPS. As the last remnant Of hope, 1 de- termined to give them ft trial, aud purchased a small battle* of Mr. Baugh, Bookseller At this time the ulcers wero much inflamed, and exceedingly painful; from thn timer began taking them, the inflammation abated, and th- ulcers put on a mote healthy appearance; by the time I had taken the second buttle ( improbable as it may appear to those un- acquainted with the just merits of your truly valuable Me- dicine) I wns perfectly restored. For safety's sake I took a thiol, and have taken oue everv Spring for the last seven Years, which has preserved me from the ravages trf that de- structive malady. This account I am at all times ready to testify personally, or by letters Post- paid. lam, Sir, Your obedient Set vant, JOHN DAVIES, Whitesmith. Attested by Mr. BAUGH, Bookseller, Ellesmere, These Drops, are told in moulded sqiiare limtles, at 6i. and 14s. ( one 14s. bottle is equal to- three ITS. ones) wholesale and retail, by Mr. Lignum, Manchester; also retail by KDDOWES, and Walton, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock ; Gittoo, Bridgnorth ; Gower and Pennell, Kidderminster ; Deutnan, Wolverhampton; Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch ; Baugb, Ellesmere; Owen, Welsh- pool ; Griffiths, Ludlow; Burltun, Leominster; Minshall, Oiwestry ; Davies, Herefoid; and by the principal Venders of genuine Medicines. w Superior Merit will ever meet the Public Approbation. OCTOR FREEMAN'S GUTTA SALU PARIS, or, DIURETIC. DUO PS, the most famous Medicine for curing Venereal, Glandular, and Cutaneous Disorders, Gleets. SIC A bottle or two will convince the patient of their salutary effects ; a few bottles have effected a cure after salivation and every other means have proved abortive, and even when the disorder has been standing several years. No remedy can be better contrived, more safe, or more convenient than this, for such as are obliged to go longjournies, or to sea, as it needs no confinement, or restraint of diet; and 40 years experience by Dr. Freeman in an extensive practice, has proved it uo less successful in those debilities which arise more from im- prudence than a cei tain cause— to such patients it holds out a never failing, permanent, and speedy relief. Sold wholesale and retail, at Mr. Butler's, 4, Cheapside- Cornei of St. Paul's Church Yard, London} by EDDOWES, Wat- ton, Palin, and Morris, Shrewsbury; Burgess, and Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock ; Gitton and Bangham, Bridgnorth; Edwards and Morrall, Oswestry; Baugh, Ellesmere; Painter, Wrexham; Poole, Chester; and most Medicine Venders, in Boxes at 2s, 9d. aud 6s. each. Of iv'iom may b° had, BUTLER'S ITCH OINTMENT, an effectual Cure by one Ap » plication. No greater recommendation can be given of BUT- LER'S Ointment than that it is used in his Majesty's Hospitals, it being the most effectual aud efficacious remedy for- that diease. Price Is. 9d -> er B ' X. Printed % published by W. Edtloices, Cera- Market, Shrtw, tuF e J:
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