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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1483
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: 03/07/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1483
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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• ll-'- VU l! PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 29.] N°- 1483. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. July 3, 1822. Price Scvetipence. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Six Shillings each. Church Stretton Wool Fair. THISDAY. CHURCH STRETTON FAIR WIN be held, as usual, on WEDNESDAY, the 3d of July next, fur the Sale of Wool, Cattle, Horses, Sheep, and Pigs. Church Stretton, June 13, 1822. RAMS. JAMES FARMER begs to inform liis Friends, that he intends to begin SHEWING and LETTING his HAMS on Ihe Second Monday in July ; on which or any subsequent Day he shall feel a Pleasure in seeing his Friends. J- F. is determined to Let them at Prices suited lo the present Times. Dryton, June 29, 1822. TO MILLERS. > LACKMOR. E"& CO'S PATENT BOLTING CLOTHS, without Seains, with Regard lo DURABILITY, DISPATCH, and PRECISION IN DRESSING, excel every olher Invention of tbe Kind, as tbe great uud increasing Demand for Ihem clearly evinces. The Proprietors, gratefully acknow- ledging- Ihe liberal Support they have received, aud respectfully soliciting its Continuance, beg Leave lo inform their Friends, aud Gentlemen in the Flour Trade in general. Ihal iheir PATENT BOLTING CLOTUS are sold at their Manufactory, al Wandsworth, Surrey, aud bv tbe following Agents, viz. Mr." WILLI AM HAZLEDINE, SHREWSBURY; Mr J. J. GUEST ISHOSELEY ; Messrs WELL1NGS & EDWARDS, LUDLOW; NOTICE TO CREDITORS. J1JENRY JONES, of BACHIF. UCHA, in the County of Montgomery, Farmer, has assigned all his real and personal Estate and Effects Superior Colouring for Cheese, Butter, sj- c. This Day is published, in Octavo, illustrated with Four Plates, Price 12s. iu Boards, APRACTICAL ESSAY on the STRENGTH of CAST IRON, intended for the Assistance of Engineers, Iron Masters, Archi. BY the KINO'S ROYAL LETTERS PA- L ™ ,.,,, ™ ,..,-. ™ ..,,^,... ™ .......- . , TENT, granted to ROBERT FORD, Chemist, tects, Millwrights, Founder's, Smiths, and others fyllin, for the Benefit of his Creditors; which ! J;';"" ™ • fu. rI hLs 1' mention and Improvement of the j engaged io the Construction of Machines, Buildings, Deed of Assignment now lies in Mr. THOMAS'S V/ J,, p,, „ . uLIA'. R ™ of the True ! & e. containing practical Rules, Tables, anil Exam- Office, Llanfyllin, for the Execution of such of the yhl. LIAbLL ANNOITO ; warranted free from pk- s. Also an Account of some new Experiments, Creditors who are willing to take the Benefit Adulteration and far superior in Colour and more „ ilb an extensive Table of the Properties of Maleri. permaneut than any already in Use- w. th Half the a| s. BVTHOMASTIIEDOOLD. Civil Engineer, Member usua 1 rouble, and cheaper than any other Sort. j0f the Institution of Civil Engineers, Kc. Sold III Slope Bottles Pints 3s. bd. Half Dilto 2s. i Primed for J. TAYLOR, at the Architectural each, with Labels printed on Orange Paper, signed Library, 59, High llolborn ; Sold hy W. EDDOWES, in Ihe Hand- writing of tbe Patentee. thereof; but any Person neglecting to execute the same before the' 12th Day of September next, will be excluded from such Benefit. Llanfyllin, June HM, 1822. Mr. M. JONES WELSHPOOL Mr. RICHARD JOSES NEWTOWN; MR. T. EVANS OSWESTRY ; Mr. WILLIAM DAVIS CHESTER; Mr. P. DESMAN WOLVERHAMPTON M r. JOS. WAGSTAFF WORCESTER ; Mr. D. EDGE EVESHAM; Messrs. HOUGHTON & ROBERTS, BIRMINGHAM Mr. J. MEREDITH k SON KINCTON; Mr. T. WEBB & SON HEREFORD. WHEREAS JOHN STANTON, of the Town of SHREWSBURY, in the County of Salop, Innkeeper and Shopkeeper, hath, hy Indentures of Lease and Release bearing Date thc twentieth and twenty- first Days of June Instant, conveyed and assigned all his real and personal Estate and Effects io FRANCIS MASON, ofthe Town of Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, Builder, and WILLIAM SAMUEL HILL, of the some Place. Distiller, IN TRUST for the equal Benefit of all such of the Creditors of the said John Stanton who shall execute the said Deed within three Calendar Months from the Dale thereof: NOTICE, there- fore, is herehy given, that such Deed is deposited at the Office of'Mr. EDGERLEY, Solicitor, Pride Hill, Shrewsbury,- for Execution by all such of the said Creditors who may choose to avail themselves ofthe Benefit thereof. Sh ewshury, 24Hi June, 1822. rpHE Commissioners in a Commission tl of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against JOHN MYTTONf, MATTHEW JONES, and PRYCE GLYNNE MYTTON, late of POOL, in the County of Montgomery, Bankers, Bankrupts, will MEET at thc Royal Oak Inn, ia thc Town of Pool, in the said County of Montgomery, on Mon- day, the- 29th Day of July, 1822, at thc Hour of 11 in the Forenoon, for the Purpose of receiving further Proof of Debts under the said Commission ; and all Claims not then substantiated will be disallowed. TVTOTICE is hereby given, that the 1.^ 1 TOLLS arising at tbe several Toll Gates erected upon tbe Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Wrexham and Ruabon, in the County of Denbigh, called Overton and llanmer Gates," with Maecgwaelod Bar and Wynustay Gate, will he LET BY AUCTION, In ihe best Bidder, at tbe Bowling Green, In Overton, on Friday, Ibe twelfth Day of July next, at tbe Hour of twelve o'CIock at Noon, iu the Manner directed by the Act passed in tbe thirteenth Year of the Reign of his lale Ma jesty King George the Third, " For regulating the Turn- pike Roads;" which Tolls produced the last Year, the Sums under- mentioned, above Ihe Expenses of collecting the same; aud will he put np at tliuse Sums respectively.— Whoever happens to lie the best Bidder, must, al the same Time, give Security with sufficient Sureties lo the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for Payment of the Rent agreed fur at such Times as they shall direct. R. MORRALL, Clerk to the said Trustees. Ellesmere, Mth June, 1822. Overton and thinner Gates, with £. s. 11. Maesgwaelod Bar 787 1 0 Wyunstay Gate 221 0 0 FREEHOLD ESTATE, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. » ** A Pint Bottle w ill culuur Half a Ton of Cheese, more or less. Sold Wholesale by STABLE SC EVANS, Druggists, Ibe Agents; aud all other Druggists and Oilmen iu London ; likewise hy Mr. POOI. E, Grocer SHREWSBURY ; Mr. STATUAM, Grocer... DITTO ; Messrs. GRIFFITHS WELSHPOOL ; MR. T. EVANS OSWESTRY : Messrs. POVEY ELLESMERE ; Mr. EVANSON WHITCHURCH ; Mr. CLAY WEM ; MR. MACMICHAEI ... BRIDGNORTH ; Mr. O. JONES NEWTOWN. PELICAN OFFICE, FOR INSURANCE ON LIVES And granting Annuities, LOMBARD STREET AND SPRING GARDEN, LONDON. rjpHIS Office wits established in tlie H. Y'car 1797, by a numerous and lespectable Proprietary ; and the Board of Directors, with Con- fidence, arising from tbe increased Prosperity and Permanency of tbe Establishment, ns well as from tbe Experience of its Usefulness and Benefit to the Public, think it due to lliose who may he still tinac- quaiuted witb the Importance and Advantages of Life Insurance, briefly to suggest some of its leading and peculiar Recommendations to almost every Rank iu Society. Wtitling Street Turnpike Tolls. ATOTICE is hereby given, that the L^ TOLLS arising; at the Toll Gates erected upon , . the Wellington Division of Waiting- Street Turnpike ! Insi. rnnoe is of manifest Consequence to all Roads, called or known by the several Names of who hold Esta es for Li e Summons and Offices, Watliilg- Street Gate, Burcot Gate, and Side Dilto, Cml Ecclesiastical, or Professional; to Officers in --- -. . .. .. r. the Imiu noil \: ivv Xjr, hu I'; ivtnnnt nl an Long Waste Gate, Long Lane Gate, Bratton Gate, Shawbirch Gate, I remimerv Gale, and lladley Gate, will be LET BY AUCTION to ibe best Bidder, at the flay Gale, on Tuesday, the 16th Duy of July next, between tbe Hours of twelve and tw: t> o'clock, subject lo such Conditions as will be then aud there produced. The best Bidder must give Security, with sufficient Sureties, lo ihe Satisfaction of Ihe Trnstees, for Pay- ment of Il k Rent agreed for at such Times as they shall direct; and no Person will be allowed to bid for the said Tolls without producing such Sureties as the Trustees piesent may approve of. THOMAS PUGil, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Roads. June 15, 182?. W1EHIL ® ® ns IB A ® IP] ^ o R. BENSON. F. sq. Steward. of TO RE SOLD BY AUCTION. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Royal Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, in the said County of Montgomery, on Monday, the 29th Bay of July, 18" 22, between tho Hours of one and three in the Afternoon, and sibjcct to Conditions, before the Major rt of the Commissioners named in a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and now in Prosecution against JOHN MYTTON, MATTHEW JONES, and PRYCE GLYNNB MYTTON, and pursuant to th6 Directions of a Decree of the High Court of Chancery made in a Cause wherein —— LEWIS, Clerk, and others, were Complainants, and JONES, Esqi and others Defendants : The undivided MOIETY, or one Half Part of all N the Morning of Friday, the 26th of July, 1822, will be run for, near the Town Much Wenlock, in the, County of Salop, a HUNTERS SWEEPSTAKES of 5 Guineas each, for Horses not thorough- bred ; 1- years old to carry lOst. 81b.; 5- years old, list. 71b.; and 6- years old and aged, 12st. To lie bona fide the Property of tbe Subscriber at the Time of naming1, and to liave been regularly hunted in Shropshire, Staffordshire, Wor- cestershire, Herefordshire, Cheshire, or North Wales, the preceding" Season ; never to have won before the Time of naming; and to carry for winning once after naming 51b.; twice 81b. extra. Certificate of Age, and of having- been regularly hunted, from the Owner or Huntsman of a regular Pack of Fox Hounds, to be produced to the Satisfaction of the Steward before starting. Best of Heats; twice round and a Distance ; to be rode by Gentlemen — To close nnd name on or before the first Day of July, 1822, to Mr. WEATHEHBY ; or to Mr. THOS. PAUDOE, Clerk of the Course. PRESENT SUBSCRIBERS. the Army and Navy, & c. as, by Payment of an Annual Premium, the Party insured is enabled to provide for Wife, Children, or others, whose future Welfare be may wish in vain, by other Means, to promote. It affords a permanent ultimate Security to those who advance Money upon Annuities or | otherwise. It renders Leases, determinable on one or more Lives, nearly equal in Value to Freehold . Estates, as an Insurance to the Amount of the • Fine, payable on the Demise of a Party nominated ( o i such Leases, will produce the Sum required for tLe * Renewal. It is a cheering Refuse to Parties eii- i gaged in extensive and speculative Undertaking's ; j it affords to Persons in Trade the certain Means of I Indemnification against a bad or doubtful Debt; in i short, Life Insurance, established in Policy, sanc- tioned by Government, and confirmed by the Test of Experience, is become, to almost every Situation in Human Life, a Measure equally important, useful, aud beneficial. Annuities are granted upon the most equitable Terms, under a special Act of ParliameHt grauted to this Office. THOMAS PARKE, Secretary. PELICAN COMPANY'S AGENTS AT Mr. Thomas Howell ; Shrewsbu ry. Whete may he had, latch/ published, by the same Author, ELEMENTARY PRINCIPLES of CARPEN- TRY : A Treatise ou tbe Pressure and Equilibrium of Beams and Timber Frames; the Resistance of Timbers: and the Construction of Floors, Roofs, Centres, Bridges, S: c.; with practical Rules and Examples. To which is added, an Essay on the Nature and Properties of Timber, including the Methods of Seasoning, and the Causes and Preven- tion of Decay ; with Descriptions of the Kinds of Wood used in Building: also numerous Tables of the Scantlings of Timber for different Purposes, the specific Gravities of Materials, & c. In Quarto, illusterated with Twenty- two Plates. Price £ l. 4s. in Boards. Royal Exchange Assurance Office. P~) ERSONS whose annual Premiums fall due on the 24th Instant, are hereby informed lhat Re- ceipts art: now ready to be delivered by ihe Company's Agents undermentioned, Si the Parties assured are re- quested to apply for the Renewal of their Policies, 011 or before tbe 9lh Day of . . Inly, us the usual Fifteen Days allowed for Payment '.. °:. , rV: saw? beyond the Date of each Policy wi| l then expire. SAMUEL PENNING, jun. Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. William Eddowes, jun. Wellington. Mr. James Oliver. Ob west ry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. ' HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster. Mr. Samuel Lillging. Ross, Mr. William Thomas. Kington, Mrs. Elizabeth Turner. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. Crickhowell, Mr. G. A. A. Davies. CARMARTHENSHIRE. Carmarthen, Mr. David Rees ( London Carrier). CARNARVONSHIRE. Bangor, Mr. John Rasbrook. PEMBROKESHIRE. Pembroke, Messrs. Wiliunl and Barclay. DENBIGHSHIRE. CARDIGANSHIRE. ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, ON THE BANKS OF THE RIVER TIVY. TO BE Peremptorily Sold by Auction, At the Black Lion Inn, in the Town of Lampeter Punt- Stephen, on Wednesday, the 10th Day of July next, between the Hours of Four aud Six in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions as will be then and there produced) ; LL that MESSUAGE, Tenement," FARM and LANDS, called WERN NI. WYDD, otherwise WERN UCIIA', together wilh ibe LANDS called TIRBACII ( lying intermixed therewith), situate ill the Parish of I. LANDDEWI- B1IEF1, in the County of Cardigan, containing togelher about fifty statute Acres of good. Meadow, Arable, and . Pasture Lands, and now iu the Occupation of the Proprietor, Mr. WALTER JONES, Surgeon. This Property lies compact, with a full South Aspect; and Ihe River Tivv, so justly celebrated for its Salmon and Trout, skirts a Part of tbe Premises. Tbe Proprietor has expended a considerable Sum of Money in the Improvement of tbe Land and the . Dwelling House, which latter, with a very lillle additional Expense, may be made a very comfortable Sporting Box, nr adapted tothe permauent Residence I of a small genteel Family. The Turnpike Road from Tregaron to Lampeter • ( Market ami Post Towns), runs through the Pre- \ mises, which are distant from the former three Miles, from the latter seven, from Aberystwith sixteen, and from Aberayron twelve. ! For a View of the Estate, apply to Mr. WALTER JONES, the Pruprietor, at Wern Newytld aforesaid ; and for further Information, to Messrs. JAMES and HORATIO HUGHES, Solicitors, Aberystwyth. All Letters must be Post- paid. June 3,1822. EXTENSIVE AND VALUABLE FREEHOLD PROPERTY, In an eligible Part of the County of Montgomery. Shrewsbury Shittiial - Ludlow - - Bridgnorth Worcester - Macclesfield Mr. Gilbert Brown ; Mr. E. Jones, Solicitor; Mr. Ben). Partridge; Messrs. Smith & Parker : Mr. D. Hall. Tooth- Ache and Ear- Ache. R. Benson M. G. Benson Richard Collins Beilby Thompson John Shepherd Johu Walmsley. that capital Grazing and Arabic FARM, with tbe LANDS thereto belonging, callcd RHETF. SKIN, situate in the VALE of LLANDRINIO, and adjoining to the llivcr Severn, the Entirety containing 116 Acres, and now let to a respectable Tenant at the Kent of £ 241. I-' or further Particulars enquire of the Assignees of the said Bankrupts, or at Mr. GKIFFITHES'S Olgce, in Pool ; Mr. EOYE, Solicitor, Montgomery ; Mr. GEORGE EDMUNDS, Exchequer Office of Pleas, Lincoln's Inn, or Mr. THOMAS EDYS, Serjeant's Inn, Fleet Street, London. ( One Concern. J PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. To DR. SMITH, Upton Magna. Sin, Shrewsbury, February 12, 1821. CJOME time since, during the winter K7 « f » » « on, I bad the misfortune to have a fall, hy which 1 received a wound in my right leg ; the wound did not appear at first to be of much conse- quence, but finding that its appearance became alarming, I placed myself under the eare of a me- dical gentleman of Shrewsbury. His efforts proving ineffectual, I applied to another of the Shrewsbury faculty, and subsequently to four others, all of whom • were reputed for their powers in tbe healing art; but rather than my wound being cured, it relapsed into a most frightful Ulceration, rendered still more afflic- tive and distressing by the apparent necessity of my leg being taken off. Having thus obtained all the advice that money could purchase, aud also taken a most incredible quantity of physic, from which I did not derive the smallest portion of benefit, 1 was about to commit myself into the hands of the Surgeon, when, fortunately, I was induced to enquire after I) r. Smith's Ploughman's Drop in « - now used as a Garden, at Heimwood a foresaid,"' and now in the Possession of John Wynne : together with a newly erected COTTAGE adjoining the same, and now iu the Possession of Samuel Wynne. LOT VI1, A Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE with the Garden and three Crofts of Laud thereunto belonging, in the Township of Haughton, and Parish of Llandisilio, containing about two Acres, and now in the Possession of Thomas Jones. And a COT- TAGE or Dwelling House adjoining ibe last men- tioned House, with a Garden, in the Possession of William Jones. LOT VIII. A newly erected Cottage or DWEL- LING HOUSE nnd au excellent Garden, also situate in the Township of Haughtoii, and now in the Pos. session of Juseph Williams. There are some 6ne thriving young Timber and other Trees upon each Lot, and ihe Lands are in u high State of Cultivation aud Productiveness; thev are situate in the Plain between the Rivers Severn and Vyrnyw, nnd principally hounded by the former which is navigable from thence to Shrewsbury.- I A Branch of the Ellesmere Canal lies within a . Mile of the Premises, which affords every Facility of I. OT VIII. A new- built DWELLING HOUSE. 1 Carriage to Chester, Liverpool, nnd other principal witb good Garden adjoining, in the Occupation of i Towns; Liuie- Sloue, Coals, and Manure arc- also Eleanor Bate, containing OA. OR. 20P. or there- ; brought at a very easy Expense to the Premises abouls. I which the Turnpike Roads from Shrewsbury to the Capital Stock'being .„, unquestionable Security i , l- OT IX. A DWELLING HOUSE, with the Out- | "^ f/ r'sf^' i,!"' rse'; 1- to the Assured in Case of Los.. ijDNE 10, 1822. buildings, and Two Parcels of rich Pasture LAND Jhe D tani » from !, l„ rew,. 1, ury is only „ b; lll, ,4 _____ J | adjoining, enntaining together 7A. 311. 22P or M,' l. p*' £' om <) Mvfs, r> V"" 1 1 ool 0 Miles, all 1 I | 3 * 1 . « ' 11 1 . > I, PI'T. L. TN . FT—., N....... I IVL — — T - thereabouts, viz. The Gravel and Stone, Lumbago, tS c, HICKMAN'S TILLS are allowed to ! be the most successful Preparation for effec- tually removing, and preventing the future recur- rence of, those Disorders which arise .' Yotn an imperfect action of the Urinary Organs, as Gravel and Stone, Lumbago, Pains in the Back and Loins, Suppression of Urine, & c. Composed of the most innocent ingredients, this truly valuable Medicine relieves the suffering patient from the excruciating tortures of those Diseases without, any violence or injury to the constitution,* and requires no confine- ment or restraint of Diet during its use. It is one of the oldest Public Medicines extant; and its peculiar virtues and efficacy have uniformly main- tained the highest reputation. Stild in Boxes, at 2s. 9d. and lis. by Butler's, Chemists, No. 4, Cheapside, London ; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh ; and 34, Sackville- street, Dublin ; ami by W. EDDOWKS, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. Dicey Co.' s True Daffy's Elixir. rrtHlS most excellent Medicine con- Ji tinues to be prepared from the purest Drugs and Spirits that can be procured, at the Original | Warehouse, No. 10, Bow Church Yard. London ; I and has been attended with the fullest Success iu i the Cure of the Gravel, Stone, Fluxes. Spasms, I Pains in Ihe Bienst, and most excruciating Fits of i the Cholic, aud iu all Complaints of tbe Stomach j and Bowels. j Counterfeits are ofl'ered for Sale in almost every I Town aud Street; it is therefore necessary to ask particularly for " Daffy's Elixir," and In observe i a|- ouls | that tbe Words DICEY Sc Co. are in thc Stamp ' ' \ 0TR_ i Label, which is pasted over the Cork. Sold ill Boltles al 2s. ami larger Ditto 2s. Dd. each, . by Sutton & Co. ( late Dieey Sutton), at the ! Original Warehouse, 10, Bow Church Yard ; also hv EDDOWRS, Watton, Sandford, Morris, Palin, and Bythell, Shrewsbury, and by must respectable uiedi- . ciue Venders. Of whom may also he hr. r\ Dicm's Andersi. n's, or the TRUE SCOTS PILLS, which have been for more than a Century pre- pared at the Original Warehouse, No. 10, Bow- Church Yard. — A » k particularly fur" Dicsv & Co.' s"— Price Is P., I the Box. BETTON's BRITISH " Oil. ( the only Genuine), ls. Od. the Bottle. House, Garden, and Fold Yard Yard Plantation Swinuertoii's Piece A. R. p. 0 0 30 0 3 28 0 0 12 ti 2 3 2 7 3 22 LOTX. A Piece of LAND, called Tbe Hell Lane Piece, witb Plantations adjoining, containing toge- ther OA. OR. 3P. or thereabouts. LOT XI. A Piece of Arable LAND, called The Near Birch Field, containing - 1 A. OR. 27P. or ihere- ; which Places are good Market Tow ns. Thesaid HENRY LANGI. EY will shew the Premises ; j ami all further Information may be bad from Mr. I ALI. RN, Solicitor, Welshpuol; Messis. Dl'KFS and SAI. T, Solicitors, Shrewsbury ; MI-. TKUSS, Osweslrr • or Messrs. SERGEANT, MILNE, and SERGEANT, Soli- citors, Manchester. Stomachic Aperient Pills, Prepared from a Prescription of the late Sir RICHARD JKBB, M. D. and Physician Extraordinary to the King. This Lot. will be sold subject to a Right of Road along the South End to Lot 12. LOT XII. A Piece of Arable LAND, called The Far Birch Field, containing 5A. 1R. 22P. or there- abouts. LOT XIII. The RECTORY, PREBEND, or PARSONAGE of ADBASTON, in the County of St alio rd, wiih all Manner of TITHES arising from upwards of 2500 Acres of Fertile Land, ebiefly Arable, situate in the several Townships of Adbaston, Bishop's Offiey, Tunstal, and Flashbrooke, iu the Parish of Adbaston, held under L- ase granted by the Dean of Lichfield for 21 Years from the 29th Day of December, 1821, and vxhicb' Lease has usually been reuewed annually on Payment of a Fine. AnuASTON is situated in a pleasant Part of the Countv of Stafford, distant from Stafford 10 Miles, from Eccleshall and Newport 4, and from Newcastle 12 Miles. The Lauds at Cheswardine are of excellent Quality, and the Parochial Payments remarkably easy. The Village of CKSSWARDINE is beautifully situated about 4 Miles from Market Drayton,? from Newport, and 7 from Eccleshall. Mr, William SPSNDELOW, of Chesvvardine, will appoint a Person to shew the Lots. For further Particulars apply to Mr. PIGOT. Soli- citor, Market Drayton; or to Messrs. VICKERS and WYLEY, Cranmere, near Bridgnorth ; with each of whom, and with Mr. SpENDLLOW, a Map of the Estates iu Cheswardine is deposited. N. B. The valuable ESTATE at THE HILL, in the Parish of Cheswardine, containing about 1400 DR. SOLOMON'S Cordial. Balm of Gilead A FFORDS to the'afflicted Youth, - j...:**.- health, strength, and spirits, in plaee of lassitude and debility ; and to the Aged and Infirm, great, relief and comfort by oently and safely in- vigorating the system. It is a sure remedy for Debilities after long Fevers, Nervous Disorders, and Weakness peculiar to the female sex ; Cholic, Vomiting. Loss of Appetite, gouty Spasms of ihe Stomach, Hysterical and Hypochondriacal Affections That train of Sinkings, Anxieties ami Tremors, which so dreadfully affect the weak, the sedentary and the delicate, will he, after the use of this medicine, shortly succeeded by cheerfulness, aud every pre- sage of health. To those who have injured their Constitutions hy early, excessive, or secret Indulgences, this Cordial will be found surprisingly efficacious. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Book- J Acres, will lie offered for Sale hy Auction in the sellers ill the United Kingdom, and in America. Course of the Summer. rg^ IIESE very justly celebrated PILLS Ji have experienced, through private Recom- mendation and Use, during a very long period, the flattering Commendation of Families oi' the first Distinction, as a Medicine superior to all others in removing Complaints of the Stomach, arising from Bile, Indigestion, Flatulency, and habitual Costive- ness.— The beneficial Effects produced in all Cases for which ihey are here recommended, renders them worthy the Notice of the Public aud to Travellers in particular, to whose Attention they are strongly pointed out as the most portable, safe, and mild Aperient Medicine that can possibly be made use of. These Pills ore extremely well calculated for those Habits of Body, that are subject t,> be Costive, as a continued Use of them, does not injure but invigorates the Constitution, and will be found to possess thoss Qualities that will remove a long Series of Diseases resulting from a confined Stale of the Bowels, strengthen Digestion, create Appetite, and be of distinguished Excellence in removing Giddiness, Headaches, 6cc. occasioned by the Rile in ttie Stomach, or ihe ill Eti< cts arising from impure or loo great a Quantity of Wine, Spirits, or Malt Liquor. Persons of the most delicate Constitution may take them with Safety iu all Seasons of the Year"; and in all Cases of Obstruction arising from Cold or other Causes, where an opening Medicine is wanted, they will be found the best cordial Stimulant in Use. Prepared !) nd sold Wholesale and Retail, in Boxes at Is. fid. and 3*. 6d each Box, by W RIDGWAY, Druggist, Market Drayton.— Sold Retail by Mr. HUMPHREYS, Shrewsbury ; Bradbury, Wellington ; Parker. Whitchurch; Stevens, Newport; Pamter, Wrexham ; Baugb, EMesmere ; Morgan, Stafford j and by Poo'c a id Hording, Cti^ ier. vww^ K^ uuum. —-<-<--— » •>— » •" t?^ ......[, e Kent East Indiaman, which arrived yes- HOTJSE OF COMMONS- THURSDAY. | f « . r* « » y off St. Allan's Head, letters dated the 25th of On rhe motion of Mr. RENNET, the Ale- house ' February were received from Canton, conveying the licensing Bill was read a third time and passed, sntivfactory intelligence, tha' the differences with the lifter a short discussion SLAVE TRADE. Mr. WILBERFOROE moved a long Address upon the subject of the Slave Trade, applying to his Majesty for the Pa era connected with the Negoti- ations with Foreign Powers, for the abolition of this detestable traffic ; and Uig- ng the propriety of pro- secuting these negotiations with increased energy. The Powers which persisted in outraging the laws' of God aa. i the feelings of mankind by a traffic in human ; iesh, were, Mr. Wilherforce said, |; ranje and Portugal. America, too, though she had in oiher respccts manifested a laudable desire to put aa end io this trade, bad by- her jealous reluctance to sanction ihe principle ofa mutual search, opposed a serious obstacle to its complete and :. itial abolition. — Sir J. MACKINTOSH, and other Members of the Opposition, bore testimony to the sincerity and zeal with which ihe " British Government had laboured to render the abolition universal.— The A; id res a was agreed to without a division. DISTRESSES IN IRELAND. Sir JOHN NEWPORT, said, that from communica- tions made to him this day, he learned that 15 ' persons in one parish had perished by famine ; that 28 peisons were ' approaching to the same end ; and,: that 120 persons were ill of a fever occasioned by j the same cause. Under these appalling- circum- ! stances he hoped the House Would not separate, j and that suoh statements would not go forth to the public without, any intimation of what Mi listers ' inoant to do in order to arrest a calamity so dread- ; . fa!. The accounts were terrific and alarming. In j a whole district, what could be Collected of food 1 • was only sufficient for two days ;• and many had re- j ceived extreme unction, and were ' prepared for ! dea: h. In aii other parishes, almost equal distress pie/ ailed. • Mr. GOCLBURN assured the Right Hon. Baronet that he felt as deeply as himself, or any gentleman, the - awful calamity ; the more so, because with every exertion. on the part of the Government, and with all the aid of man, much misery must take place. He alluded particularly to those parts of the country i; i which, from the state of communi- cation, the conveyance of provisions was a matter of time and difficulty. He had that day received accounts to a degree confirmatory of the assertions of the Right Hon. Baronet, as to the extent of the suffering,' especially in the county of Gal way. Some time since the accounts from that county were so alarming, that, though he knew the Lord Lieute- nant was iii communication with the gentry there, he had thought tit to sli p to two ports of Gal way cargoes of the most portable'species of provision, naval bi. cu t. In consequence of the intelligence he had received that day, he had directed further shipments ; and though all efforts might be in- sufficient to avoid the calamity, they might have the satisfaction of having* done all that was in their power. In addition to what was done on this side of the water, the L > rd Lieutenant had now the additional sum of £ 100,000, which ii cordrng to the terms of the vote, was granted for the employment of the poor, but which, where there were 110 means of employing the : i, would be applied to their imme diate relief. The engineer who directed the works to be undertaken, had also a discretion to act upou the instant, without reference to. any authority, that no delay might interfere with the efficacy of the relief. Mr. V. FITZGERALD said he could support every nt of the Right Hon. Baronet's statement. He received a letter from a Clergyman whose ex- ertions were above all praise. IN this letter the Cergyman s id, I received the donation, audi lost no time in proceeding to give out oatmeal. But, there being no iron gate, my aged debility could not bear the eager press of the famished crowd, especially as it lasted for fourteen hours. I got into a beat, and thence wrote tickets. But s ch were their sufferings, that those who were strong enough buffeted the waves, and carried back the tickets in their mouths in order to relieve their families." —( Hear, hear.) — Mr.. WILBERFORCE said, relief was not merely generosity - it was an imper- ative duty. Mr. H. SUMNER felt in unison with the Hon. Gent, who spoke last; that unhappy country ought to be relieved at any expense. — Mr. PEEL observed that it was never intended to limit the relief to £ 50,000, or £ 150,000; but it was thought baiter to vote the money as it was required. Be ore Parliament separated, a vote of what might he then thought requisite, would be proposed. HOT SE OF COMMONS- FRIDAY. In answer to a question by Mr. W. SMITH, the Marquis of Londonderry admitted that Government had been apprized of the murder of the ^ ciote hostages, intimating-, that these unhappy persons had fallen the victims of a natural, though not justifiable,. retaliation, for the cruelties practised upon some Turks at Scio.- Sir JAMESMACKINTOSH asked, whether the murdered hostages had not been adopted under the protection of the British Minister.— The Marquis OFLONDOXDERRY, without directly answering the question^ confessed, that Lord Strangford ha', from motives of humanity only, interfered in behalf of these unhappy persons, and at fi st with such apparent success, as led to the hope that they might safely remain in Con- ; stantimple.— Sir JAMES MACKINTOSH stated that | there was a Christian slave trade uow flourishing I in Smyrna and Constantinople, where accomplished Greek ladies and children of both sexes are daily offered in crowds to b • sold, to indulge the brutal appetites of the infidel barbarians. SALT DUTIES. Another effort was made by Mr. CORWEN for the total repeal of the Salt Tax, but without success.— | At the suggestion of Mr. C. HUTCHINSON, the idea of changing the duty on rock salt imported into i Ireland from Irish to English currency was aban- ! , doned ; and with this exception, there i> no altera- j tion in the plan recommended by the Minister.— I Mr. VANSITTART, in defending the remaining duty stated, that there were no less than 40,000 persons employed by the kelp manufacturers of Scotland, who, together with a large portion ofthe population of the most distressed parts of the west of Ireland, engaged in the same manufacture, would be at once thrown out of employment by a total repeal of the Tax.— On a division the numbers were, for a total repeal, 92.— against it 104. LONDON— SATUIU) A V. A meeting has been held in Paris for the purpose of adopting measures to assist in the relief affording to the suffering population of Ireland. His Excel- lency Sii Charles Smart presided, and was supported by the Marquis of Sligo, Sir . Sidney Smith, the Hon. Colonel Gore Laugton, Mr. Thomas Moore, and other distinguished persous. Resolutions were entered into, and a liberal subscription commenced. The Turkish Government has avai ed itself of its first relief from the terrors of a Russian invasion to commence the work of murder nnd revenge, with charcteristie gravity and composure. On the 24 h lilt eleven Greek merchants were coolly murdered Hy tin- Fmperor'u ord r, upon no better pretext than that tliey had offered themselves as hostages for the loyalty of the Seiotes. Letters from Constantinople, nf the 29th of May, continue to relate the greatest horrors, especially as to the sale of slaves. The children of Chio under seven years of age, whom no one will purchase, are drowned. The extermination of the Greek nation appears to be determined upon. DREADFUL FIRES.— A destructive fire broke out about one o'clock this morning on the premises of Mr. Fearon, the silversmith, in the Strand, The flames were, with great exertion, happily confined to the house in which fiiey originated, the whole of which was completely consumed, and not one article saved. Mr. Fearon and family were ont of town, aud the ouly inmates were a male and female servant, both of whom were extricated soon after the alarm was given. The value of the stock consumed is estimated at £ 53,000, of which only to the amount of twenty thousand is insiwed — Another dreadful fire also took place last night at I^ otherbitbe- wall, by which some large workshops, and several extensive and heavily stored, granaries were, with their . con- tents, wholly consumed. Some idea of the loss of grain may be formed, when it is stated, that several streets considerably beyond the flaming buidings were ancle- deep in grain. All the parties, it is said, were insured. BANKRUPTS, Jcv « 29.'—' William Cattell, of Cotton End, near Warwick, roenlwmn and corn- dealer.— William Hoydon, late of South Audley- streel, Han- over- sqnare, Middlesex, plumber and painter.— Thomas Fa rq oh arson, of Lime- street, London, mer- chant.— Joseph Cragg, of Whitehaven, Cumberland, ironmonger.— Samuel Mendham, la'e of Bryan- etone- si reet, Portman square, Middlesex, E ay and corset- maker.— Thomas Deighton, of Davies street, Berkeley - square, Middlesex, saddler. Daniel Griffin, of WalwoHh, Surrey, linen- draper — John Charles Ridgway, late of the Old Kent- road, Surrey, linen- draper and haberdasher. John Harris, of Bristol, lithographer.— Benjamin Ellis, now or late of Leicester, uooUtapler and worsted- manufacturer Chinese have beeii amicably adjusted, and the trade re- established on i's former fooling — To add to the value of this information, it is also ascertained, that the Chinese Government have abandoned the prin- ciple that the representatives of the East India Company at Canton are responsible for acts com- mitted by British . ships of war, thus securing a most important point to our trade with China. The Gazette announces that the King has been pleased to grant » o the Rev. Alexander Nicholl, A IV1. the office of Hebrew Professor in the University o; Oxford, with the Prebendship of Christ Church thereunto annexed, void oy the resignation of Doctor Richard Laurence. ARCHDEACONRY OF SALOP, IN THE DIOCESE OF LICHFIELD & COVENTRY. HpHE subjoined NO TICE is inserted •'! by Direction of the Hon. and Right Rev. the LORD BISHOP. HUGH OWEN,' ARCHDF. ACON. SALOP, JULY 1ST, 1822. The Clergy are desired to observe the Direction in the King's Letter respecting the Relief of the Labouring Classes in Ireland, viz. that the Sum collected by each Minister is to. be remitted to Messrs. SMITH, PAYNE, and SMITH, Bankers, London, with an Account in the following Form : " Parish of County of Salop, Biocese MARICET HERA LB. SHREWSBURY. In our Market, on Saturday last, the price of Hides was 4d. per lb.— Call Skins 6d— Tallow 3d. Wheat.*. 5 35 11 ) The Quarter of Barley 0 l'(._ f < » () 0 f eightWinches- / x = ^ 00 0 O'r Bushels, or Pea Oats i It 19 1 » 256 Quarts. of Lichfield and Coventry . POSTSCRIPT, London, Monday JSighl, July 1. His Majesty will neither proceed to Scotland this summer, nor to the Continent. He will resume his aquatic excursions, and orders were received on Saturday, at Portsmouth, to equip his Majesty's yacht, the, Royal George, with all possible speed. His Majesty will embark as soon as Parliament is prorogued. In consequence of no new Baron having been appointed iu Ihe Court of Exchequer, Mr Baron Wood, who was desirous of retiring, is obliged to go Circuit. As lie had, in contemplation of his re- signation, made no choice of Circuit, all the Circuits were filled up with tbe exception of the Oxford, to which Mr. Baron Garrow only had been assigned,, in the anticipation- of the new Baron accompanying him as his junior. Mr. Baron Wood has now elected to go the Northern Circuit, iu the room of M . Justice Bayley, who has kindly undertaken to go the Oxford, where he will of course, be senior. — Star, 3 per Cent Reduced SO.— 3} per C nt 90g — 4 per Cent. 97 § - 4 per Cent. New Anns, — Cons, for Account 81 HOUSE OF COMMONS- MONDAY. THE BUDGET. The CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER rose to bring forward his Budget. _ He detailed the Ways and Means, the items of which, with the exception ofthe amount of certain ta es repealed, and the relative changes in other amounts which a system i of retrenchment has necessarily . effected, are nearly ' the sa ne as have been previously brought before the public.— He stated that the sum to be applied to the redemption of the National Debt would be i £ 900,000 more than last year. Left speaking. IRELAND. rFrom the Dublin Morning pout, June 27.] " ARRFST OF FOURTEEN PERSONS AT ARMAGH, ON A CHARGE OF HIGH TREASON." "• We have been much surprised at hearing that fourteen persons, said to he delegates from different parts of Ireland, were taken on Tuesday, charged,' it is said, with treasonable practices ; their paoers have been - seized;! the '-. warrant- under which ihey were arrested was sent from Dublin Castle ; its execution was entrusted to Co!. Blacker, who performed the duty assigned to him successfully, and without giving the least alarm 44 We have heard some other particulars, but they are of too vague a nature to notice at present :— this affair, so iitMe looked for, wil! causeagreat sensa- tion. We understand the individuals arrested are all . strangers in Armagh So UP of them are de- scribed as of respectable appeaiance," [ Fro> 11 the f) ubItn Pariot, une 27 ] The matter of the above paragraph, as far as it goes, is- substantially correct. Onr s > ur es of information open to us the following additional pa rticula is. It was the expressed w ishlol ihe Marquis Wellesley tha' the arrest of these persons should; bo coo tided' to lire intelligence ami / li crefion of Colonel Blacker, D V. T. as his con nee ti n wiih the uorthei u counties and general local knowledge would give him such facilities as would ensure the completion of any object undertaken bv b in. Co'*. Blacker accord- ingly left town, a id, having arranged his plans, arrived at Armagh, on Tuesday at noon—- The Stuff of the Armagh Reg nient. rind a party of the Se'agoe Ye inanry, of whom Col B. aekeris eouinmndei, had prniian- ly Irren introduced ir. a manner IcUsI calcu- lated t excite observation. ? t vvas the great market day, and, on a given signal, the Colonel and his followers surrounded the public house where the persons sought had just assembled. They were 14 in number, and ere instantly apprehended, and their papers taken.— Regarding the latter we must of course abstain from offering any notice. As soon as the affair became know n, ihe feeling of the multitude wh ch then tilled the tow n was strongly manifested on the side of the laws, and grea-' satis- faction vvas expressed on its being ascertained that none of the persons under arrest were natives of the town or county. Indeed, four suspicions persons, who had taken lodgings at an inn three miles from Arinao- fi, were detained by the persons ofthe neigh- ourhood . until inform;- tio. » was transmitted to Col. B acker, who, upon his arrival at the spot, found sufficient cause fo direct i » eir liberation The person* apprehended . ire now in custody in the gaol of Ar. itnjli. Colonel Blacker bel. l a « ppi inl warrant under tlie signature of llie Milnjiiis Wellenlry r Fiom I he Dublin Pali in', . lutie 29 ] The fourteen individuals nnesti d m Aminsfh on Tuesday lu^ t, eluir^ ed with tmiwimihle pmetires have liren hronoht up to Dublin, in the i llstodv uf Mr Farrell, chief I'eaee Officer „ f the Dllhliu Puli.'", and three police constable!,. They airived in the Armagh sta. fe c inch. The ' olhiwiti^ arc the names and residences of tlic 14 prisoners : d. Sum collected for the " Relief of the I. a- > bourmg; Classes in Ireland ) A. B. Officiating Minister." ' MEETING THIS BAY. SHROPSHIRE Auxiliary Bible Society. rn^ H R ANNUA r, CTNERA L ME ETING " ofthe SIlitOT'SHIliE Al'MUARV BIBLE SOCIETY, will be held THIS 0AV, the 3d of July, at the COCNTVTIAI I, in SHREWSBURY, for tlie Eleet'un of a New Contmitfee, reeeiv n:;' a Iiep u t of the Proceedings of the last Year, ind on oiier Business, where a full Attendance of the Subscribers and Friends to the Institution is parti- cularly requested. JOHN BATHES, ) JOHN I. AN'GLEv, V Secretaries. THOMAS WEAVER,) The Chair will be taken at TWELVE o'Clock. OV •• u 1> AY > I- X I, July 7th, TWO SERMONS will be preached in Sr. JOHN'S CIIAPEI., Shrewsbury, in Aid of the WES- LEVAS MISSION, established in various Parts of Europe, Asia, Africa, and America; by the REV. RICHARD WATSON, OI London, oue of the Secreta- ries to the Parent Society. ' 1 he Public MISSIONARY MEETING will be held in the same Chapel, on. MONDAY, July 8t'u, at Two o'Clock, the REV. JOSEPH ' I AYI. OR, of London, joint Secretary to the Parent Society, will preside ; aud several Ministers and Friends will assist on the Occasion. : j5 The Concluding Sermon will be preached at Seven o'Clock ou Monday Evening. SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1822. BIRTHS. On the 19th ult. in Upper Brook- Street, the Lady of Lieut.- Colonel Sir Noel Iliil, K. C. B. Grenadier Guards, ofa daughter. On Monday morning, in the Abbey JForegate, Mrs. Williams, of a- daughter, CORN EXCHANGE, JULY 1. Although the supply of Wheat this morning from Essex, Kent, and Suffolk was small, yet it was fully adequate to the demand, but prime samples being s arce, sold full is per quarter higher than on this day se'nnigbt, and all other descriptions maintain that day's ' quotation. Barley is Is. per quarter cheaper, having a tolerable quantity at market, and very little disposition on the part of the consumers to take it off. Beans and Peas were dull sale at last week's prices. Having very considerable arrivals of Oats, that article declined Is. per quarter from Friday's prices. ( hirrent Price of Grain per Quarter, as under Wheat . Baifey..... . iVInlt 30s to. 54s 18s to 23s 42s to 46s White Peas Beans... Oats ... 26s to 28s 26s to 30s 23s to 26s Fine Flour 45s to 50s per sack ; Seconds 40s to 45s SMITH FIELD, JULY ( To sink the offal— per stone of 8lb.) - MARRIED. Names. Thomas Bone IV! e line I Cofley Bernard Dougan Thomas Hughes John Rice E- 1 ward Claffery Thomas Blake Peter Ron rite J hn Kelly Thomas Lamb Peter Rci ly John Bradley Henry Coogan James M4Caghegan Residence. Duudalk 5?, Kevin Street, Dublin Cleutubret Alleghan Colehill Fermanagh Dromore Monaghan Bally council Maghera Belfast Shane's Castle Delegates for Loiitli. Dublin. Ditto Ditto. M'oiaghan. Fe managh. Di tn. Longford. Tyrone. Me nag ban. Ca* au. Deny. A ntriin. Ditto. the prisoners On arriving in Dundalk yesterday were seut to the gaol during the hour of break'" ast: they were all in irons; there was no other guard during the whole of the entire way, the peace officers and Mr. Farrell being t eeined sufficient. On arrival at the coach- office in Bolton street, about six o'clock yesterday evening, the prisoner's were put into three hackney coaches, and taken immediately to the Head Pol ice- Office; from whence tliev were | committed to the Richmond Penitentiary, Grange I Lane, where they remained for tbe night. It is mentioned in some of the Morning- Papers, j that 44 the prisoners will he brought before ihe Priv v • Council at Dublin Castle, this day, for the purpose of i being examined." We, caii only state, that no Privy Council wJill | assemble to- day. Any examination which may take | place, will, in all likelihood, he conducted hy the Law Officers of the Crown. STATE OF THE COUNTRY. On the night of Wednesday last, some wicked incendiaries set ( ire to the house or Mr. C. P. Caliill, of Cranoghmore, in the parish of Drum, within two miles of this town, iu the county of Roscommon The flames communicated to two adjoining houses belonging to wretchedly poor people, aud entirely consumed' the same, and burned to death a young' lady, Hariet Flood, an inmate of Mr. Cahill. Next morning her body vvas dug out of the ruins : it presented a most frightful appearance, being almost entirely huriied to a cinder. Every possible exertion is making to discover the perpetrators of this horrible doing, but as yet without effect. A meeting of the magistrates we hear is iu contemplation, for the purpose of recommending to his Excellency the Lord Lieutenant the necessity of placing this parish uuder the Insurrection Act.—( Aihlone Herald.) Tbe Irish Papers are filled with accounts of the progress of the famine iu Ireland. We forbear to enter into the heart- lending details; they present a picture of aggravated misery that must excite pitv in the hardest heart, and not to be contemplated without terror bv the boldest. A letter, publ- shed in the Mayo Constitution, states, with regard to Ennis, that " thousands have subsisted for some weeks past: upon sea- weed and wild vegetable subsistence, and we are firmly persuaded if they continue much longer in this situation, that the tiring icill scarcely be sufficient to bury the dead'"''— The Sligo Journal of Saturday last also contains the most affecting statements, which are confirmed by our Parliamentary Report in another column. 0d to 4s 8d to 4s Beef.... 2s Od to 3s 8d Pork Mutton 2s Od to 3s 4d Lamb Veal... 2s 8d to 4s Od No alteration in the Liverpool or Bristol Corn Markets since our last. FAIRS TO BE HOLDEN. July 8, Newcastle— 9, Machynlleth, Caenvys— 10, Shrewsbury, Welshpool, Knutsford, Wolver- hampton, Leominster, Upton ( Worcestershire)— 11, Macclesfield— 13, Congleton. At Bridgnorth Fair on Monday last, coarse Wool sold from 10s. to lis. — fine Wool from 13s. to 13s 6d. per stone of 12£ lbs.— Mutton 2d. to 3d. and Beef 3d.. in 4d per lb. Sir John E. E. VVilmof, Bart, at the late audit for his Derbyshire estates, returned twenty percent, to his tenantry, on their rents due at Lady- day. GAME LAWS. Swan- Hill, Shrewsbury. The following Resolutions and Circular Letter | ISS WISEMAN respectfully ill- have been received by the High Sheriff of this' IV fi forms her Friends and the Public, that her County. They are intended to be laid before the 1 Boarding and Day SCHOOL, for the Preparatory Grand Jury at our next Assizes. I Education of Young Gentlemen from Four to Teu At a General Meeting of the Yorkshire Game ' Years ° Af wi.! 1 bc re- opened on the 16th lust. Association ( instituted for the purpose of , A Master is engaged to teach Writing and inquiring into the extent of the present sys- , nICS, ™ 0 tern of Nisrht the. mdwomonts i JULY 18--.. On Friday last, at Baschurch, hy tlie Rev. J. Ilarman, Mr. Robert Wall, of Shotatton, to Miss Jane Morris, of Stanwardine. On the 27th ult. at Quatford, by the Rev. G. IT. Haslewood, Mr. Price, ofthe Junction House, near Stourbridge, to Mary, second daughter of the late John Milner, Esq. of Eardington, in this county. On th e 251 h ul't. at. Handsivorth, hea r Bi rm jigbam, by the Rev. Samuel Crane, Mr. Leese., of Admaston, near Wellington, in this county, to Miss Harris, late of Kempsey, Worcestershire.^ On Thursday, at Bristol, Benjamin TIeywood t Bright, Esq. second son of Richard Bright, Esq. ' of Ham Green, to Mary Eliza eth, daughter of the Rev. John Rowe. DIED. j On Sunday last, at Ensdon House, near this | town, Mrs. Wilding, wife of Mr. Charles Wild ng. ! <~' n Wednesday last, ago- 1 78, Mrs. Ann Birch, | relict of Mr John Birch, builder, of this town, j On the 25th ult. Sarah, the wife of John Purser, i jun. Esq. of St. James's Gate Brewery, Dublin, j 0; i the ' llth. ult. after - a long- and severe iU& f'SS, which she sustained with christian fortitude, Mrs. Wlieeloek, wife of Mr. Wheeiock, of Tyrley. Castle* near Market Drayton; sincerely regretted by all her relatives and acquaintance. On Saturday last, Mrs. Beacall, wife of Mr. Beacall, Steward of the Shrewsbury House of Industry. On the 23d ult. at his mother's house, Ruckley Grange, near Sliiff. ial, aged SO, Lieut. Harry Dale, j R. N. son of the late Joseph Dale, Esq. of Chester. On the 24th ult. at . her house in Bolton Row, j London, Emily, the relict of the late lamented j Edward Jerningham, Esq. j On the 21st ult. in her 43d year, a'' ter a long and | severe illness, sustained, with - christian fortitude, Mrs. Wilson," wife of Mr. Wilson, of Gains' Lodge, near this town. Same <| ay, greatly respected, aged 82, Mr. Richard Wilding, farmer, of Ticklerton, in this county. Oa the 25th ult. Mrs. Johnson, mother of Mr. S. Johnson, of, Belitaont, in this town. Same day, much lamented, Mrs. Martha Hunt- ington, of the vTui- st Farm, near Westbury. Same day, Mr. John Gray, plumber and glazier, Market Drayton. Same day* at Oswestry, Elizabeth, daug'hter of the late Mr. Talbot, of Pentrepant. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Re/. Archdeacon Owen:-— House- Visitors, Joseph Bromflel , Esq. and Mr. Blunt. • l . il: ' real uhicribers to that Charity. Joseph Sutton, Esq. hreicsbury £ 2' 2 0 John Beck, Esq. dit'o 2 2 0 The Elections of Surgeon and House- Surgeon to this Institution vake place oa" the 3lst inst.— Mr. J. WEBSTFR offers himself as a Candidate for the last- : rued situation ; and Mr. II. CARLINE waits a i future Vacancy. — ee Have* s. j On Sunday last, in pursuance of the commands I of Hi- M ijestv, Sermons were preached in a'l the j Chinches ot this tov\ n and vicinity, enforcing the I necessity of « d, mmistering relief . to . the dist- iessed j poor in Ireland — Suiii'ar appeals, were also made in 1 most of the Dissenting Places of Worship. 1— On Monday, the Churchwardens and Overseers, assisted by other respectab e inhabitants, commenced the , collection from house to house ; and we are happy to say the eontrihotions have heen very liberal. : ALBUIGHTON RACFS are fixed for the 22d inst. ; and ABERYSTWITH RACES for the 5th aiid j 6th of September. | The marriage of the Rev. C. C Cholmondeley , and Miss Heber, was announced in onr last Journal. I — On Tuesday, the inhabitants of llodnet a, nd its ; vicinity assembled to testify ' heir jov on the nnpnais, I and their respect for the MF. BER Pamil..— A large ; and respectable party sat down to a sumptuous and bountiful dinner at the Lion Inn, Mr. Essex, iu the I chair ; and the cloth having been wi hdrawn, the following ( among- othe ) toasts were given . with cheers :— The King— The Duke" of York aud the Army [ On giving this toa> t, the worthy President observed, that lie did not altogether give the health of His Royal Highness ou account of his exalted station, or of his acknowledged military talents, but because he thought he deserved the praise and gratitude of the country for his late vote in the House of Peers against the Catholic Peers' Bill ]— The Rev. Charles C. Cholmondeley and his amiable Biide: health, happiness and long- life to them — The Lord of the Manor, Richard Heber, Esq M P. and D C. L.- - The Dowager Mrs. Heber — The worthy Rector of Hod net — Mrs. Reginald Heber and her • D'aughter— The highly respected and venerable Baro- net Sir John Hill — Lord Hill- Sir Robert Hill and the Harriers— The Members for the County— The Ladies of the Hawkstone Family— The Rev. Oswald Ley. center and the Magistrates of the County— The Rev. J J Blunt— The Town and Trade of Hodiiet, & c'. & c. — Nor weie the poor forgotten on this bappyoeca- sion : four fat sheep, with plenty of good strong ale were distributed ; the women were regaled with tea in the afternoon ; and the whole concluded with a merry dauce. ATROCITY.— In the night of Saturday last, a black waggon horse, the property of W. Harley, Esq. was stabbed and killed by some diabolical villain or villains, in a field at Shelton, near this town. Same night, t) ie tail of an ass, the property of a poor person, was cut oft", and another poor animal of" the same species, and belonging to the same person, was stabned in several parts of his body. Committed to our County Gaol, Richard Venables, charged with stealing an oak door from a lime- kiln, the property of Thomas Hughes, of the parish of Ellesnjere.— There are at present 16 prisoners for trial at the next assizes, Last week, a journeyman shoemaker was com- mitted to our House of Correction, for one month, for not completing his work in due time. Twenty pounds of tea were last week seized and condemned, being found in the possession of an unlicensed person who was hawking it about for sale in this vicinity. ^* UBEJBQV£ JPRE3NAMA 11 WALES. BIRTH. On the 23d ult. tbe Lady of James Wyatt, Esq. of Lime Grove, of a daughter. MARRIED. On the 34th ult. at Beaumaris, bv the Rev. R. Williams, A. M. Rector, the Rev. llugh Davies Owen, A. M. Scholar of Jesus College, Oxford, Night Poaching, the inducements which encourage the practice, and the best means of counteracting it), held at York, on Saturday, the 16th day of February, 1822 ; — present, the Rev. Thomas C. Rudston Read, chairman, Beilby Thompson, Esq. Henry I Yarburgh, Esq. George Palmes, Esq. Thos". ( Lodington Fairfax, Esq. John Wm. Clough, Esq. Benjamin Agar, Esq. Hewley John Baines, Esq. Robert Denison, jun. Esq.: j RESOLVED, That Night Poaching is become a very great public evil, and is fraught with very considerable demoralizing efi'octs on the parties who pursue it, and make a traffic from it. That the prevailing principle, upou which the Game Laws are founded, is the prevention of vice and crime amongst the lower orders of the people ; and that, under certain modifications, it would be wise to continue and support them. That Poaching has a strong tendency to prevent country gentlemen from residing, so generally as they do, upou their respective properties; a cir- cumstance of high public import. That there exists, at present, an order of persons ( almost unknown in former days) elevated, by their commercial pursuits, to a considerable degree of affluence and distinction, who have it in their power to vie with auy rank or station in the luxuries of their tables, and who actually support them at an extraordinary expense. That it is chiefly from the high price which Game obtains in the market, the inducement to the practice of Night Poaching continues to exist. 1 hat the system of exclusion ( under the existing circumstances of the times) from the general use of Game is partial and invidious ; and that a leg- al mode of procuring It would produce many beneficial effects, and lessen, considerably, the temptation to vice and crime. Castle Buildings Boarding School, OSWESTRY. RS. D AVI FS's SCHOOL re- opens on Wednesday, the 24th Instant; and Miss DAVIES's DANCING ACADEMY, in OSWES- TRY, on Saturday, the 27th, and in WELSHPOOL on Monday, the 29th. JULY 2,1822. . V>; I F / V VT ISS HAMMOND respectfully in- forms her Friends, that her SCHOOL will RE- OPEN on MONDAY, 22d of July. WANTED, at the SALOP IN- FIRMARY, a middle- aged Woman, as NTT USE in the Women's Ward. A Widow would he preferred.— Apply at the Infirmary. ' " SAMP INRMIAARY. NOTICE is hereby given, that a SPECIALGENERAL BOAHDof Trustees will be held at tins Infirmary on WEDNESDAY the 31st Daj of JULY, 1822, at Twelve o'Clock, tj ELECT a SURGEON, in the Room of JOSEPH SUTTON, Esq. who has resigned ; and to take into- Consideration the Recommendation uf the Board of Directors to r, turn the Thanks of the General Board to Mr. SVTTOV, for his long anil able Ser- vices devoted to the Benefit of the Institution • and to appoint him a SURGLON EXTRAORDINARY lo this Infirmary. ri . . , .,, NO TICE is hereby also given, that at the same me? s"^ Ti ne and Place there will be an ELECTION of a HOUSE SURGEON, in the Room of Mr. BURD, who resigns.— The Attendance of al! the Trustees is requested. A. iy Person intending to offer himself a Can- didate for the Office of House Surgeon, is desired to send Notice thereof to the Secretary, on or before SATURDAY, the 27th of JULY, wilh Testi- monials of Character anil Qualifications The to the consideration ol Parliament, which, under its sanction, would very materially counteract the evil complained of; which would enable the opulent to indulge in the use of Game, at a moderate expense; — would benefit the public by the proposition of a very productive Tax, that might be collected without additional expense ; — would be impercep- tible in it's operation ;— might be substituted for a more obnoxious one ;— and would produce many beneficial effects toward the preservation of Game. | Salary is Sixty Pounds per Annum, with Board T hat it appears necessary, ra order to effect these i vVashin" i ' uoaia, desirable ends, that the sale of Game should be : made legal;- that regular dealers in it should be j appointed and licensed, - that no one be allowed to ' ..,„„ ,,_„„ tI1. „„„ buy Game but of the dealer,— and that no one sell Incumbent of Penm. nydd, Anglesey, and Second ! !-? tlle dealer, but Lords of Manors, their authorised Master of Beaumaris Free Grammar School, to , fme- keepers, or persons specially qualified by Sarah Elizabeth, youngest child of Richard Owen, , hLActcontemplation. and Lodging. ' JOHN JONES, Secretary. Shrewsbury, Jur. e 29th, 1822. Esq. of Holyhead. On the 25th tilt, at Llanbeblig, by the Rev. J. W. Trevor, Thomas Churchill, F^ sq. Paymaster of the Royal Carnarvon Militia, to Emma, only child of Mr. Fleming, Castle Green, Carnarvon. DIED On the 21st tilt, at Llanrwst, after a short illness, the Rev. Thomas Lloyd, A. M. Curate of that place, and formerly a Scholar of Jesus College. Oxford. LATE ANDREW JUKES, M. D. DIED, on the 10th of November last, at Ispahan, in fV. sia, of a bilious favour, with which he una seized at Mevali, near the above city, whilst on his jo'ti ney toward. Teheran, Andrew Jukes, E « q. > 1 D. u Surgeon on the Bombay establishment, holding tlie appointment of political agent at Kishm, and em- ployed on a special mission lo tile court of Persia. Dr. Jnkes was horn at Cound, in the county of Salop, December lfi, 1774, and bis public services in India enmmencecl in 1798, from « liicli time lie was employed in the immediate line of his profession un- til 1802, when he was placed in charge of the medical duties of the Presidency of Bushire. Whilst iu this situation, wliich lie retained for many years, lie applied himself to the study of the Persian anil Arabic languages, with both of which he became familiarly acquainted ; especially so with the former, which he spoke with elegance, and with a fluency to which few Europeans have attained. His resi- dence at Bushire enabled him also to improve those qualifications for diplomatic employment, w hich after- wards led to his being selected for important political trusts lie accompanied Mr. Minosty to Jehrnn in 1804 ; attended the Persian ambassador, Mahomed Nuliee Khan, to Calcutta, in 1805 : and more re- cently served with the embassies of Sir Harford Jones and Sir John Malcolm to the Court of Persia. In 18,11 he returned to his native country, where, during his stay, he cultivated an acquaintance with some of the most distinguished philOsophersof the age, and sought instruction in the schools of science with the ' ardour and emulation of a youthful student. At the latter end of December, 1814, he again de- parted for Bombay, where he resumed his profes- sional duties, and had obtained the rank of superin- tending surgeon, when he was deputed in 1819 on a mission to the linan of Muscat, preparatory to the expedition against the Joasmee pirates; and the satisfactory manner iu which he fulfilled that trust probably led to the more important employment of envoy from the government of Bombay to the court of Persia. The event which it has been our painful duty to notice, has deprived Dr. Jukes of a part of that re- putation which he must have acquired had he- ac- complished all the objects of his mission, The ar- rangements. however, which he effected with the Government of Shirauz ( in which city he was great part of the time that the cholera morbus raged therein with such terrific violence) terminated successfully; and had not his zeal prompted him to pursue his journey towards the capital, for the confirmation of his negotiations, through difficulties and fatigues which his constitution was unequal to sustain, there can be little doubt that he would have brought them to a conclusion most honourable to himself and ad- vantageous to the public interest. The professional qualifications possessed by Dr. Jukes were of the highest order. Few men took to our Eastern dominions a more complete knowledge of the science in all its branches, and none have been more indefatigable in submitting that know, " fedge to the lest of experience, or more assiduous in maiking the improvements that have from time to time been effected bv the exertions of others. But his manner whilst in attendance on the sick was quite characteristic, and could scarcely be excelled. He was scrupulously minute in his inquiries, IIII- That the dealer's license he procured at a Petty Sessions, held for.. any division in any county or riding, & c. from two or more Magistrates acting for the same ; that thev, at the same time, enter into a recognizance, with two sureties, to observe the stipulated conditions; that the Justices of counties, aud those of cities and corporate towns, have a concurrent jurisdiction for the special pur- poses of the Act. That the dealers be injoined to enter into a book, kept for the purpose, the different parcels of Game they may dispose of, or purchase, with the names ofthe parties to whom it was sold, or from whom bought, stating the number and kind, and that such entries be regularly dated ; and, when legally required, to allow their, to be examined, and copies abstracted from them ; receiving a ceitain remun- eration. That all persons qualified to sell Game to the dealers, be required to take out a license for that purpose annually, in a similar manner to the one granted for killing Game, and a list thereof pub- lished in some provincial paper, appropriate to the countv, riding, or other division. That it appears further necessary, in order to accomplish the object in view, that a moderate maximum, as to the value of each head of Game, be tixed, for the purpose of loosening* the scope of speculation, and the inducement to traffic in it; which is intended to comprise the Tax, as well as the proprietor's and ealer's profit. That tlie Tax be collected through the medium of tickets to be issuable by the stamp distributors appropriated to cach description of Game, and attached by the dealers, wheu signed and dated by them, to each head of Game sold, as a protection to the purchaser from all the paius and penalties to which, by the existing laws, he would otherwise be liable. That certain regulations respecting the convey- ance of Game should be established ; and, with proper restrictions, a power obtained to search for Game illegally conveyed ;— the existing laws being herein inefficient. That all offences against the provisions of the Act he cognizable before two Justices of the peace acting for their respective counties, ridings, i- e. and as these offences must be of a wilful nature, the punishments should be certain and effectual, viz.:— By a heavy pecuniary fine, and ail obliga- tion to enter into a recognizance, with two sureties, for a limited term, not to offend ag- ain ; — or hy imprisonment to hard labour, for a certain definite term ;— or either, at the discretion of the acting Justices. That the above Resolutions be printed, and trans- mitted to the several High- Sheriff's of the different counties in England, requesting, that tliey would lay them before the Grand Juries of their respective counties, for the purpose of inducing tliem to co- operate with this association iu effecting the im- portant object it has in view ; and communicate to the chairman any observations or suggestions they may think available, and useful to this end. TIIOS. C. RUDSTON RE AD, Chairman, SAND- H- UTTON, NEAR YORK. SIR, It is with every sense of due deference, that I transmit to you the forgoing Resolutions. The object they have in view, it is conceived, will urge every necessary apology for my so doing, and miti- gate any charge of presumption in the Members of this Association ; who are of the most respectable description.— They strongly feel the magnitude of the evil they are desirous of checking, and are anxious to acquire every possible information on the subject, in order to suggest some probably effectual measure to the consideration of Parlia- ' J own of Shi ewstmry. \ DDITIONAL SUBSCRIP RIO\ S for the RELIEF of the DISTRESSED DIS. TR1CTS in IRELAND Amount before advertised Joseph Bromfield, Esq Edward Williams, Esq Miss Wi liams, Katon Workmen at Shrewsbury Chron Office Mr. John Bowdler. sen... John Whitehurst, Esq 408 Mr. Henrv Newton . A. Beetenson, Esq. IVein .... , f. d. 741 14 9 .. 1 1 0 2 2 » .. 1 e 1 0 .. 1 7 6 . 1 0 0 .. 1 1 0 . 2 2 0 .. 1 0 0 .. 1 1 0 .. 2 4 0 .. 1 0 0 TO TAILOBS. GOOD WORKM E.\ m > y meet with constant Employment, by applying immedi- ately to DRIVER and WILKES, Pride Hill, Shrewsbury. June Ibih, 1S22. ment; the principles of the one, which the Reso- - • - V i i " •••.,•••• • •., •; • Jutions contemplate, appear to be well calculated to paiing of his personal exertions, bold and decisive tf h '' od , afoundation for some. in his p actice; and, wttl, these qualities, combined ... v. * t ' 01. der to derive everv m so much kindness and gentleness, and such tender solicitude to relieve the sufferings of his patients, and dispel all unnecessary alarm, that he at once secured the confidence and affection of all who experienced or witnessed his admirable arrangement. Nor was the exercise of his profession limited to those whom public duty had placed under his charge— it had in fact no limits but those which time and his own state of heilth imperiously prescribed. Prompted partly by benevolence, and partly by a desire lo improve his knowledge by experience, he anxiously sought opportunities of exercising his talents, regardless of the difficulties that, are inseparable from medical practice among a prejudiced and slothful people. In scientific information he was distinguished even amongst the members of a profession by which it is so generally cultivated. The sciences of chemistry, mineralogy, geology, and botany, all fell within the range of his acquirements ; and if he did not attain eminence iu all, he was so patient in his researches, so methodical in his habits, and so unreserved and faithful in his communications, that he was an in- valuable correspondent of those philosophers who have had more leisure and fewer objects of research, and by whom his death cannot fail to be considered as a public misfortune. He possessed also a refined taste in poetry, music, and the fk. e arts; and had applied himself with some success to each— in landscape- drawing more par- ticularly he displayed a considerable genius, and frequently devoted a part of his leisure hours to the exercise of that accomplishment. As a member of society, he was characterized by a fine sense of honour, aud a manly spirit of inde pendenee ; by a heart full of charity, benevolence, and piety— by great sweetness and equanimity of temper— hy cheerfulness and gentleness of manners — and by an ardent thirst after knowledge, joined to the freest disposition to impart it. It is perhaps superfluous to add that he was a delightful com- panion, and that in the more, endearing relation of son, of husband, of father, and of friend, he possessed those excellencies which almost necessarily result from a combination of virtuous aud agreeable qua- lities. M' thing betlei' 7 In order to derive every possible advantage from the aggregate communication which may be made, it appears adviseable that Societies be formed in different Counties, and communica- tions made to their respective Members ( to whom these Resolutions will be respectively sent), who probably would not think it too much trouble to intercommunicate with each other ill London on the subject of them, and consolidate them into some practical propositions. A Subscription lias been . -. - - , - entered into by this Association to aid the effecting i " "' Chester, kc.—' To which is prefixed, a Life of .... J ... ... . i , , . i , ... 1,.... I).,.. I? IT;:. , i. „. . _ i . i . ..., G. GOUCHKR, BOOT AND SHOE MAKER, SHOPLATCH, RETURNS his sincere Thanks to his Friends in Town and Country for the very liberal Support he has received since his Com- mencement in Business; and most respectfully informs, tliem that he has taken the Shop lately occupied by Mr. WHITE, Cabinet- Maker, SHOP- I. AICH, where he humbly solicits a Continuance of thetr Favour, which he will endeavour to merit by Attention to Orders, and selling Goads of the best Quality 011 the most reasonable Terms. II. G. begs respectfully to acquaint the Ladies of SHREWSBURY and its Vicinity, that she has con- stantly on Hand a genteel Assortment of Stiaw HATS and BONNETS, Chip and Willow Ditto, of the newest fashionable Patterns, and oa the most reasonable Terms. Hats and Bonnets cleaned and altered to the ; newest Fashion. FRANKWELL ASSOCIATION^ For the Prosecution of Felons. rpH E MEM 13ERS are respectfully in- & formed, that the ANNUAL MEETING this Year will be held on MONDAY NEXT, the 81I1 of July, nt Mr. Cart Wright's," the BRITANNIA INN', MARDOI., where the Company of every Member is respectfully requested. { t^ Dinner on the 1 able at Two o, Clock. Albrighton Races WILL take Place on the < 22d of July Instant, as usual.— Particulars in a future Paper. 18- 22! ~ Aberystwith Races WILL TAKE PLAE On THURSDAY and FRIDAY, the 5th and Gth Days of SEPTEMBER next. ACUP, HUNTERS1 STAKES, several SWEEPSTAKES, and SUBSCRIPTION PURSES, will be run for.— Particulars will a'ppear in a future Paper. GEORGE BONSALL, Esq. Steward. This Day published, price 2s. Boards, ERCY and TRUTH— JUSTICE and PEACE, being Arguments and Opinions in Favour of Limited Punishments in a Future State, from the Scriptuies, Early Fathers of the Church, and Orthodox Divines of'Later Periods, viz. Justin Martyr, St. Irenams, Tertnllian, Clemens Alexan- drians, Bishop Rust, Bishop Newton, Archbishop Tillotson, Bishop Pot tens, Bishop Watson, Arch- deacon Paley, Dr. Slonehouse, Dr. Nares, Rev. E. of it's purpose ; which will probably he thought adviseable to be done by other Societies ; and, con- junctively, to the obtaining of an Act, should a Subscription be required for the purpose. In order to avoid expense and infiectually frittering away the Fund of this Society, no agent is employed. Acting individually, I must thank you to send any communication you may think proper, or be re- quested to transmit to me, free from the charge of postage. I am, Sir, Your most obedient Servant, THOS. C. RUDSTON READ. THE HIGH SHERIFF OF SHROPSHIRE. On the - 22d ult. a young man was drowned in the Moat Pool, Hanwood, near this town ; into which water he had gone for the purpose of bathing. FIRE.— On the 19th ult. a child having been sent to Mr. Hinckes's, of Winnington, near Alberbury, in this county, to procure fire, was on its return passing some loose straw, when some of the fire communicated to the same, and from thence to a stack ( about 20 tons) of hay, and the whole was de- stroyed : the fire from the hay continued burning till the' 22d ult. when, unhappily, a strong wind carried a portion of the fire to a stack of barley, 150 yards distant, which immediately became a mass of flame, and kindled a stack ( containing about 100 strikes) of fine wheat; $ nd we regret to say tbe whole, with several adjacent trees, were destroyed ! the late Rev. E. Winchester, by a Member of tiie Church of England. " The Design of this Publication is to shew that the Doctrine of Limited Punishment in a Future State, i3 neither Novel nor Heterodox: that many learned and pious Men, attached to various Com- munities, have believed, and maintained it : that there will come a Period, when SIN and MISEKY shall cease to exist : and also, as far as possible, to reconcile the contending Opinions of CalvinUts and. Arininians, thereby promoting Union and Brotherly Love." Piinted and published by C. HPLBF. RT, and sold by W. Baynes and Sou and T. and J. Allmaii, London; Eddowes, Watton, Howell, and Tibnam, Shrews- bury ; Houlstons, and B. Smith, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge; Franklin, We in ; Price, and Cathrall, Oswestry ; and all other Booksellers. 4 LL Persons having any Claim or De- I\ mand on the Estate or Effects of THOMAS BEDDOES, late of CHENEY LONGVILLE, in the Parish of Wistanstow, in the County of Salop, Gentleman, deceased, are requested to send the Particulars thereof to Mr. BEDDOES, at Longville aforesaid ( the sole Executor under his Will); or to Messrs. MORRIS and SONS, Solicitors, Ludlow, in Order that the same may be examined and discharged. And all Persons indebted to the Estate of the said Thomas Beddoes, deceased, are required to pay their respective Debts to the said Executor, cr Messrs. MOJIRIS and SONS, without Vetai/. Jt.\- C 28, 1822. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, MR. SUTTON, sen. having signified his Intension of withdrawing his Services as Surgeon fronr your very valuable Institution; I am induced to resign my present Situation as House- Surgeon, and to offer myself to your Con- sideration as a Candidate to succeed him in those important Duties which he has so long, so ably, and . so beneficially discharged. The Testimonials which I had the Honour of submitting to your Notice upon my Election in the Year 1815, having been then favoured with your Approbation, I am encouraged to hope iiat a subsequent Attendance at the Hospitals and Pro- fessional Lectures in London,— the Opportunity's I have possessed during the Seven Years I have been attached to the Institution,— and my earnest Endeavours as far as lay iu my Power in every Instance to promote the Interests of the Charity, — will be considered additional Recommendations to your Favour, and procure me upon the present Occasion a Repetition of that Confidence which placed me in my present Situation. Should my anxious Wishes to become the Object of your Choice, founded on these Pretensions, be crowned with Success, I beg Leave to assure you that a grateful Recollection of your Favour will stimulate me to make the best Return in my Power, by discharging tlie Duties of this important Office with Zeal and Fidelity. I have the Honour to be, With much Respect, My LORDS, LADIES 6C GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant, IL E. HITR0, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London. Infirmary, June 22,1822. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES & c GENTLEMEN, N offering myself as a Candidate for the Vacancy occasioned by the Resignation of your highly respected Senior Surgeon, Mr. SUTTON, J allow me to state that I have pursued my Studies during Five Years at the Universities of Dublin and Edinburgh, and was afterwards engaged with j an eminent Surgeon at Oxford, where I had an j Opportunity of attending Lectures and seeing the Practice of the Infirmary for nearly Four Years ; subsequently to which I attended the Lectures and Hospitals in London, previous to my entering into Partnership with Mr. HUMPHREYS, now one of the Surgeons to your Institution. Should I be so fortunate as to gain the Honour of your Confidence, I beg Leave to assure you no Exertion on my Part shall be wanting to carry into the fullest Effect your benevolent Intentions. I have the Honour to be, MY LOIIDS, LADIES &, GFNTLFMEN, Your most obedient Servant, D. CRAWFORD, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London. Shrewsbury, June 24th, IT22. TO THE TRUSTEES ~ OF THE . SALOP INFIRMARY. Shrewsbury, June 20th, 1822. MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, fllHR Office of Surgeon to the Salop J1 Infirmary being vacant by the Resignation of, Mr. SUTTON, I beg to oder myself as his Suc- cessor, and most respectfully solicit the Honour of your Support and Interest on the Day of Election. In order that you may duly appreciate my Quali fications to discharge the important Duties of Hospital Surgeon^ it is necessary that I should lay before you a brief Sketch ot my Professional Edu- cation and subsequent Employment; by which you will perceive that I have had opportunities of acquiring Knowledge, and of confirming- that Knowledge by Practice o- ad Experience, which have fallen to the Lot of few. What Use I have made of these Opportunities will appear by the Testimonials I shall have the Honour to submit to your Perusal. Allow me then to state, that, after serving a regular Apprenticeship to my Father, the late Dr. EVANS, of Ketley, I studied my Profession in all its Branches, under some ofthe most able Teachers in London, and was admitted a Member of tlie Royal College of Surgeons April 7th, 1809. On returning to Ketley, I was immediately and. actively employ- ed in Practice as Surgeon to the Iron Works and Coal Mines, and soon afterwards to the Steeraway Lime aud Coal Works also. In these Situations 1 was repeatedly called upon to attend the most serious Cases, and to perforin the most difficult Operations in Surgery [ a few of these Cases are already before the Public!.* In the Year 1814 I visited the Hospitals of Paris, and am happy in this Opportunity of acknowledging the polite Attention I received from M. DUBOIS and many other eminent Professional Characters in the French Metropolis, and the very liberal Manner in which they permitted me to witness their Oper- ations, and communicated their Modes of Practice. On my Return to England, I became a Pupil of the London Infirmary for curing Diseases of the Eye, and attended the other Hospitals. I then settled in this Town ; and was unanimously elected a Member of the Medical and Chirurgieal Society of London. I need scarcely add that I have conti- nued to practise as an Operating and Curative Surgeon up to this Time. Should you think proper to accept of my Services, I wUl exert the utmost of my Ability to support the Credit auu extend the Utility ofthe Institution. I am, MY LORDS, L ADIES & GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant, G. F. D. EVANS, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, and of the Medical and Chirurgical Society, of London ; Surgeon to the Shropshire Eye and Ear Dispensary; and late Surgeon to the Ketley Iron Works. * Vide Practical Observations on Cataract and Closed Pupil, and on Amputating the Arm at the Shoulder Joint; illustrated by Cases, kc. Pub- lished January 1°, 1S15. ~ W,_ JULY. ~ - IT, & tfo HAVE gre. t I'leustire in offc; iut; to their Friends nnd the Public an Opportunity of gaining the TEN CATITAIi PRISES SURE TO BE DRAWN On the FIRST DAY ( H'th of JULY), At the following trifling Risk, viz. A Whole Ticket only £ 1. 18s. Half, £ 1. 5s. Eighth.. .. 7s. Gd. Quarter 13s. Sixteenth, 4s. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES SC GENTLEMEN, TN the Absence of my Father and myself, my Brother very kindly solicited your Interest in my Behalf for the vacant Situation of House- Surgeon; permit to return my s- ncere Ac- knowledgments for the many Promises he received. Not having completed my Studies, I am induced to wait until the next Vacancy, when ( should I be so fortunate as to be elected) I hope to be more competent to fill so important a Situation. t remain, MY LORDS, LADIES ic GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged nnd obedient Servant, HERN" 1 CARLINE, House- Pupil. Salop Infirmary, July Id, 1822. " TO THE TRUSTEES OF TIIE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES k GENTLEMEN, R. H. E. BU R D having t^ iven in his Resignation of House- Surgeon to your valuable Institution, I most respectfully offer myself to your Notice as a Candidate to succeed him in that Situation. Having served a regular Apprenticeship to the Messrs. SUTTON, Surgeons to your Institution, and during the whole of that Time regularly attended the Practice of the Infirmary ;— having since that Period attended several Courses of Lectures on the different Branches of the Profession, namely, Anatomy, Surgery, Practice of Physic, Materia Medina, Chemistry, & c. in the Metropolis, where also for the last Twelve Months I have diligently attended the Practice of St. Bartholomew's Hospital, and been regularly admitted a Member of the Royal College of Surgeons— Testimonials of the Whole of which I have now to produce ;— I trust you will consider my Qualifications for the Duties of the Situation, deserving- your Confidence and Appro- bation. Should I be honoured with your Support on the Day of Election, and be so fortunate as to succeed in the Object of mv Ambition, that Professional Experience which 1 have acquired shall be dili- gently exerted, and I pledge myself, by a faithful Discharge of every Duty connected with the general' Interest of the Institution, to merit the Responsibility with which I shall be entrusted. I have the Honour to be, With the greatest Respect, MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant. W. W. WATKINS. Shotton, near Shrewsbury, June 22, 1822. PURE LE WESTERS. TO BF, SOLD RY AUCTION, At the AGRICULTURAL SHOW FIELD, on the eth Instant, at 12 o'Clock precisely ; rgWENTY Store RWRS, of the pure - ft Leicester Breed, Five in a Lot. Also, to be LET, by Private Contract, at the same Time and Piace, a few Pure Leicester RAMS of superior Quality. The Property of Mr. JOHN COOPER. by auction. ALL PURCHASERS at J & J SIVEWBIFLHT'sOfficcs, or at their Agents iu tl. e Country, af. er taking the Chance of the First Da'f, will be allowed to return ilteir Ticket* or Shares ( at any Time on or before July 2fi), WHFTITNU DRAWN OR UNDRAWN, at Ihe Above very trifling Reduction from the Price lltey gave, which isall they can lose, uud they may gain the Ten Capitals that are sure to be Drawn and any of tiie Floating Prizrs that may happen to come up the First Day, July 16. THE SCHEME CONTAINS TV/ © PRISES OF £ 30,0CC. TWO PRIZES or £ 20,000. besides otr. fr Cnpiia's of £ 2,000, £ 1,000, See. & c. Consols and Money, nnd ICOT TWO BLANKS TO A PRIZE. Tickets &. Shares are selling nt J. & J. SIVBWRICIIT'S Lunduu Offices, 37, CoRNiiti. t., I 3S, HAYMARKFT, 11, HOI. BOKN, j Corner of CovenlryStreel, Where tliev S„ ld ALL THE £ 20,000 PRIZES In a reci nt Lotteiv, nnd iu their last Contract, 4,421 . . A PRIZE OF . . £ 25,000. Tickets and Shares are Selling by SI VEWRIGI1TS' Agent — J. BIITTERWORTH, Bookseller, HICH STREET, BIRMINGHAM. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES GENTLEMEN, R. B[ TR L) having resigned liis Situ- * ation as House- Surgeon and Apothecary to the above Institution, I beg Leave most respectfully to offer myself as a Candidate to succeed htm. I have now been engaged in the Practice of Medicine and Surgery nearly twelve Years, in- cluding eight Years under the Superintendance of Messrs. CLEMENT and GRIFFITH, in whose ex- tensive Practice, first as their Apprentice, and afterwards as their Assistant, I had the Advantage of attending the Poor of the United Parishes of Shrewsbury. I have also attended the Lectures of Sir ASTLEY COOPER, Mr. II. CLINE, and Dr. HAIGHTON, upon Anatomy, Physiology, Surgery, and Midwifery; and I flatter myself that the Testimonials which I shall have the Honour of laying before you will fully meet your Approbation. Should I. through the Favour of your Support on the Day of Election, be so fortunate as to obtain the Object of my Ambition, I w; ll endeavour to discharge the important Duties of Ilouse- Surgecn and Apothecary with the strictest Attention to the best Interests and Welfare of this excellent Insti- tution. I have the Honour to be, MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, With great Itespoct, Your obedient hrnno'e Servant, II. FILGGIXS. Shrewsbury, 2oth June, 1822. ST. AL5£ MOND* S SQUARE, j BY MR. PERRY, At the Turf Inn, Shrewsbury, on Friday, the 12th of July, 1822, at six o'CIock in the Afternoon ; AMESSUAGE or Dwelling House with the Yard and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in SAINT ALKMOND'S SQUARE, in the Town of Shrewsbury, iu the Occupation of Adj tant M > rtimer. For Particulars, apply to Mr. JOHN LOXDALE, Shrewsbury, or Mr. PERRY. " GENTEEL RESIDENCE, ST. JOHN'S HILL, SHREWSBURY. BY IN; R. PERRY, ( By Direction of Executors), at the Turf Inn, Shrewsbury, ou Friday, liie 12th of July, 1H22, 1 at six o'Clock in the Afternoon ; ALL that excellent DWELLING HOUSE, situate on SAINT JOHN'S HILL, j Shrewsbury, now in the Occupation of Jonathan,' llutchings, Esq. under Lease which expires at I. adv- dav, 1821, at the annual Rent of 1' IFTY- FlVE POUNDS ; containing, on tbe Ground Floor, i Entrance HALL and STAIRCASE; DIVING ItOOM and Breakfast PARLOUR ; on the first i Floor, DRAWING ROOM, two BED CHAM- I BERS, CLOSET, and DRESSING ROOM; o, i I the Attic Floor, three Bed Chambers, Closet and Dressing Room, with Servants' Garret above; the Basement Floor consists of Kitchen, Pantries, BrewUouse, Cellaring, and Offices, with Pump supplying Plenty of Water ; and at the Back of the i Premises is a Garden extending to the Wall which j encloses St. Chad's Church- Yard, well stocked with Fruit and other Trees. The Premises are held under lease, Thirty- eight | Years of which will he unexpired at Lady- dav next, at the low Ground Rent of Two Pounds and Seveuteen Shillings per Annum. For further Particulars spplv to Messrs. MADDOCK & BUBLEY, or Mr. PERRY, Shrewsbury. ~ DESI RA RLE M Ai? iMK) U~ S ES~ IN FRANKWELL, ANI) DWELL1AT; HOUSES, IN BARKER- STREET. BY MR, PERRY, At the Turf Inn, Shrewsbury, on Friday, the 12th of July, 1822, at Seven in the Evening-, in Lots, as will then be determined on : ALL those two excellent substantially Brick- built MALT- HOUSES, each contain- ing a Lead Cistern which wets Forty Bushels, aud every Convenience for quick Operation, including- a Pump supplying Plenty of Water, & c. ike. now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Davies or his Undertenant. These Premises are in thorough Repair, and excellently situated for carrying on an exten- sive Trade.—( Possession at Michaelmas next.) N. B. If the above are not Sold, they will be Let to the highest Bidder for One Year from Michaelmas next, and the Tenant considered as at Will. Also, those TWO substantial Brick- built DWEL- LING HOUSES, situate near the Ship Tavern, in BARKER STREET, in the several Occupations of Thomas Roberts and Thoinas Jones. For further Particulars apply to Mr. PERRY. TO BE SOLD, \ HANDSOMF, modern- built Cup. AFOLE, JLTL made by COOPER and DESART, London ; little worse than new, wi h a Seat behind, ajarge Dash Leather in Front, with Harness.— Enquire of R. ACTON, Coach- Maker, Shrewsbury. Ellesmere § Chester Canal NAVIGATION. NOTIC E is herebv given, that tlie next GENERAL ASSEMBLY of " The United Company of Proprietors of the Ellesmere nnd Chester Cauais, is appointed to be held at the Caual Office, in Ellesinere, on Thursday, Ibe 25lh Day of July, at one o'Cluck in ibe Afiernoon ; when and where tbe Proprietors of Shares of £ 100 each, or upwards, iu Ihe said Caual, are requested to attend by themselves or Proxies. HENRY POTTS, Clerk to tbe said Company. Chester. 24th June, 1322. ^ ATE. 3 FTP auction. Old- established INN, in Shrewsbury. BY W. SMITH, On the Premises, on Monday next, the 8th Day of July, 1& 22, at Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced : ALL that old- established and well- accustomed INN, called THE OLD POST- OFFICE, S'fuated at the Top of HIOH STREET, SHREWSBURY.—' The House is most desirable for Business, being in the Centre of the Town ; has every Convenience for a Farmers' House, having excellent Yard- Rooui, and 4 large Stables. For further Particulars apply to the Auctioneer. Growing Crops of Hay and Corn, TO BE REMOVED FROM THE PREMISES. BY w. SMITH, TO THE TRUSTEES OF TKF. SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES, AND GENTLEMEN, PT^ HE Situation of House- Surgeon to i* your excellent Institution being vacant by the Resignation of Mr. BCIID ( witli whom 1 served three Years as Ho'ise Pupil), I beg Leave to offer myself as a Candidate to succeed him. As my Studies in Edinburgh will not terminate till the End of July, I regret to say that my present Engagements prevent my waiting personally on the Trustees and Subscribers ; but should the Testimonials which I shall shortly have the Honour of laying before you he deemed sufficient Proof of my Qualifications to discharge the important Duties of the Office; then allow me most respectfully to solicit your Vote and Interest ou the Day of Election. I have the Honour to be, With the greatest Respect, MY LORDS, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient lminble Servant, JOHN WEBSTER. Edinburgh, 28th dune, 1822. Montgomeryshire Canal. EASTERN BRANCH. Valuable BOOKS and PRINTS. " XTOTICE > B hereby Kiven, that the Ll ANNUAL GENERAL ASSEMBLY of the Con:, iny of Proprietors of the Eastern Branch of the Montgomeryshire Canal, will he holden, pur- suant to tlie Ad of Parliament, at 11 o'CIock in the Forenoon, on MONDAY, the 5th Day of August next, at the Canal Office, in Welshpool ; when each. Propi ' Ptor is requested to attend either in Person or by Proxy. G. W. BUCK, Clerk. Canal Office, Welshpool, Jane 2' 1' A, 1822. LOPPINGTO'N ASSOCIATION, FOR TIIE Prosecution 0/ Felons, Sfc. VTTE, whose Names are undermentioned, V V Inhabitants of the Parish of LOPPIN0TON, in the County of Salop, have raised a Fund, and formed ourseiv s into .. Society, determining to prosecute to the utmrst Rigour of the Law all Persons who shall be found guilty of committing any criminal Offence on any of our respective Properties, and to ride through England in Pursuit of the Of- fender, at the joint Expense of the Society. We do also offer the following Rewards for apprehending and convicting any Person guilty of tiie following Offences:— The feloniously breaking and entering any House iu the Night- Time The like in the Day- Time.... The feloniously stealing, killing, maiming, or wounding, any llorse, Mare, or Gelding The like of any Bull, Ox, Cow, lleifer, Calf, Sheep, Lamb, or Pig Stealing any Com or Grain, threshed or unthreshi d, out of any Barn or Field Stealing auy Goose or other Poultry Robbing anv Garden or Fish- Poud Stealing anv Gate, Pale, or Rail, or any Iron- Work thereto belonging, or break- ing, cutting down, or destroying the same, or any Hedge <> r other Fence 0 10 6 Stealing Turnips, or cutting any Springles or Underwood 0 10 6 And for any other Offences not mentioned above, such Reward as ihe Committee shall think proper. TWHITE respectfully informs the o Public, that, in the Course of this Month, ho proposes to SELL BY AUCTION, a valuable COLLECTION of BOOKS & PRINTS ; amongst which will be found Camden's Britannia, by Goughj extra Calf, 4 Vols.; Du Bosc's Military Campaigns of the Duke of Marlborough and Prince Eugene : Bundy's Roman History, 6 Vols, folio ; Charleton's Stone Henge ; Philiips's History of Shrewsbury; Ilumc and Smollett's History of England, 16 Vols, with Plates; Cooke's Graphic Illustrations of the Thames, 2 Vols. ; Scott's ( Walter) Works, illustrated by Westall, Stothard, and Cooke ; Gibbon's Roman Empire, 12 Vols. ; i Lord Bacon's Works, & c. & c. Shrewsbury, July 2( 1,1822. FREEHOLD TJND. BY LA KIN & SON. On Saturday, the Gth Day of July, 1822, at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon, at the House of Mr. Samuel Chesters, the New Inn, in Whitchurch, in the County of Salop, subject to Conditions then and there to be produced : riH11 R Fee- Simple and Inheritance of 8. and in all those THREE PIECES or Parcels of LAND, situate, lying, and being in the Town- shin of TYBIIOUGHTON, or BRONTNGTON, in the Parish of Hanmer, iu the County of Flint, called or kmwn by the Names of THE SMITHY CROFT ( divided into Two Pieces) and MEADOW, contain- ing Five Acres or thereabouts, be the same more or less, now in the Possession of Thomas Weaver, Wheelwright, or his Undertenants. The said Thomas Weaver wiil shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply at the Offices of Mr. WATSON, or Mr. HARPER, Solicitors, Whit- church, Salop. Montgomeryshire Estate. BY EDWARD WILLIAMS, At the Bear's Head lun, in Newtown, in the said County, on Tuesday, the 16th Day of July, 1822 ( under a Warrant signed by the Commissioners, for Arrears of Taxes, received by John Jones, Collector of the Parish of Moughtre, in the County of Montgomery): A LL that compact FARM, called ' V LETTYRDIRRIN, situate iu the Parish of Moughtre aforesaid, in Ihe said Cuunty : consisting of 40 Acres, more or less, of good Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, within n Ring Fence.— The above Fnrm is distant from Newtown about 2 Miles, to whieh Place the Montgomeryshire Canal is navi- gable, and where Lime aud Coal may be procured at reasonable Pi ices. T"? For Particulars apply to Mr. DREW, Solicitor, Newtown, or to THE AUCTIONEER, at the Britannia lull, who will appoint a Person to shew the Premises. noon, without Reserve : Ft, Mi Efollowing; CHOPS, growing upon 1 a Farm at WINNINGTON, late in'the Oc- cupation of Mr. William Wycherley. CORN". A. R. P. UpDer Coppice ( Fallow) 4 2 19 Hithermost Coppice ( Ditto) 5 112 Upper Cow Pasture ( Ditto) 3 2 2 MOWING GRASS. Great Meadow 5 1 0!) Pwll Coch Meadow 3 1 it Lower Cow Pasture 4 1 11 Rhosy Meadow 13 8 Little Coppice 2 2 23 Mr. RICHARD KNIGHT will shew the Lots ; and for further Particulars apply to the AUCTIONEER. Two ' Teams of' Horses with their Clears, and two Broad- wheel Road Waggons. BY W. SMITH, At Shrewsbury, on Wednesday next ( being Fair Day), iu the Horse Fair, Abbey Foregate, pre- cisely at Eleven o'Clock in the Morning. 1\ TINE capital Draught HORSES; * » Sets of GEARS ; also an excellent 9- inch Wheel CARRIER'S WAGGON, and a 6- inch Wheel STONE CARRIAGE. LION ROOM. Paintings, Drawings, rare Prints, ^- c. BY C. HULBERT, In the Lion Room, Shrewsbury, on Friday, July 12th, 182- 2; A SMALL Collection of genuine, valu- . \ able PAINTINGS, comprehending Cabinet Pictures ofafine Class; ag. and Battle by Salvator; a Solitude, by the same Master; a Woody Scene, hy Hobbimu; a capital Pordenone; a brilliant Picture, by Wouvermans, & c. Also a Selection of Original DRAWINGS, by the most celebrated Masters of the Old Schools. And a Series of ETCHINGS and ENGRAVINGS, by and after the most eminent ancient and modern Painters, comprising some scarce Prints by Marc Antonio, Marc and Sylvester of Ravenna, Agostino Carracci, Martin Schoen, Albert Durer, Lucas Van Leydcn, Rembrandt, Count Goudt, and successive Painters and Engravers down to Strange, Woollett, Wilie, and their Contemporaries ; judiciously collected by a deceased Amateur. Among the Drawings of British Portraits there is a fi le Head of Sir Thomas More, hy Hans Holbein. The Sale of the Prints to commence at Eleven o'Clock, and of the Paintings at One.— The Prints and Drawings to be resumed at Seven.— The Whole to be Sold in the Morning and Evening of the same Day. To be viewed on Thursday, the 11th, the Day before the Sale.— Gentlemen, who cannot attend, may have their Commissions faithfully executed by Mr. HULBERT, of whom also Catalogues may now lie had. CROSS KEYS INN7~ SHREWSBURY. Household Furniture, l eather Beds, Brav- ing Vessels, Barrels, Stock of Toys, Cutler;/, Shop Fixtures, ife. BY MR. HULBERT, On Monday and Tuesday, the loth and 16th Days of Julv," 1822, on tile Premises, Sign of the CROSS KEYS, High Street, Shrewsbury : RANHf. HOUSEHOLD FURNITUITE H and other F. ffectsof Mr. JOHN STANTON : con- sisting of 18 Feather Beds, with suitable Bedding, Bedsteads and Hangings, Dressing Tables and Glasses, Mahogany Chests of Drawers, & c. excel- lent Ouk Bureau, capital 8- Days Clock, double- leaf Oak Tables, various round and square Tables, i strong Wood- bottom and other Chairs, Kitchen ; Dresser and Shelves, 8- Days Clock, capital new Kitchen Grate and Sway, China, Glass, Earthen- ware, 6cc.; also some valuable Brewing Vessels | and Casks, Ale and Spirit Measures. Sale at 10 o'Clock eaeh Day, commcncing the first Day with the Beds, Ou Thursday and Friday following, ( 19TH AND 20TH JULY), The verv valuable and well- assorted STOCK of Tovs, Cutlery, some Jewellery, Pistols, Tea Boards, Sic. Also the SHOP FIXTURES, Glass Cases, Counters, icc.; the Whole demanding tbe Attention of the Trade, Families, and Individuals. Sale to commence at 10 o'Clock each Day. a. s. d. 4 4 0 2 2 0 4 4 0 2 2 0 1 1 0 0 111 fi I) 10 6 Burltt Miss Elizabeth Vuughan Mr, Timothy Pembeiion Lopping! on. Mr. Jos, ph llassal!, sen. Mr. Joseph Hassiill,. jun. M r, Thomas Windsor Mrs. Mnrv Parboil Noneley. Mr. William Parbott Mr. Thomas Boodle Mr. Charles Cooke Mr Thomas Meares Mr. Samuel Freeman Mr, John Walmsley Mr. Arthur Austin Mr John Tiinnah Mr. William Matthews Mr. David Vimghnn Mr. William tvynnsloil Mrs. Tryphenn Harris CI: Wood. Mr. Robert Williams. Mr. JobIJ, Meares ROBERT WILLIAMS, Treasurer, June Uth, 1822. VALE OF EDEIRNION. At the Owen Glyndwr Inn, in Corwen, in the County of Merioneth, on Saturday, the 28th of September, 1822, between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon ( subject to Conditions), unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given ; PL A S- Y N - BO N WM COTTAGE, delightfully situated on the Banks of the River Dee, within One Mile and a Half of the Market Town of Corwen, and about Eight Miles from Llangollen ; together with about Fortv- seven Acres of excellent Meadow and Arable LAND, and a contiguous Allotment of good COMMON LAND, containing about Fifty- one Acres, on the Berwyn Hills. The Holyhead Mail Road running through the Property, gives great Facility of Communication with all Parts of the Kingdom— and the Dee, abounding with Trout, Pike, and Salmon, affords excellent Amusement to the . Angler. There are some thriving young Timber on the Farm, and both Coal and Lime are within a conve- nient Distance. The Honse consists of a large Kitchen, 2 Par- lours, 5 Bed Rooms, a Brewhouse, Cellar, and Pantry— two good Stables, a Ba. n, Granary, and two Cowhouses— and there are two Gardens and an Orchard near the Iloase. Immediate Possession of the Premises may be had, if required ; and the Purchaser may be accom- modated with a considerable Part of the Purchase Money being left on the Security ofthe. Property. F'or further Particulars apply to Mr. EDWARD JONES, P! as- yn- Bonwm ; or to Mr. R. HUMPHREYS JONES, Solicitor, Ruthin, where Maps of the Pre- mises may be seen. ICJH ARDSON, GOODLIJCK A tl' and Co. respectfully acquaint the Public, that the State Lottery of £ 13,000 Tickets will begin drawing the ltith of JULY ; Second Day, 30th of JTLY, Third and Last Day, 13th of AUGUST, THE SCHEME CONTAINS 2 PRIZES - OF - iC30,0C0 2 PRIZES - OF - .£ 20,000 Sec. See. Consols and Money. TEN CAPITALS will he Drawn the First Day, aud may be gained by the small Risk of £\. 18s. a WHOLE TICKET. And Shares in Projtortion down to a SIXTEENTH 4SHILLINGS. Purchasers, after taking the Chance of the First Day will be allowed to return their Tickets or Share** whether . dsawu Blanks, small Prizes, or undrawn, and may receive for them the following Sums, vi/ s. d. £'. s. d. Ticket costs 21.18 0 may receive back 20 0 0 Half costs 11 17 0 may receive back 10 12 0 Quarter .... costs 5 19 0 may receive hack 5 (> 0 Eighth costs 3 0 6 may receive hack 2 13 0 Sixteenth costs I 10 6 may receive back 1 ti 6 All who wish to avail themselves of this Oli'er, must bring in their Tickets or Shares on or before the 26 ih of July, as none will be takeu back after that Day. Tickets and Shares are Selling by RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK ic Co. at their Ollice, 104, Bank Build- ings, Corahill; and by the following Agents : W. EDDOWES. Printer, Shrewsbury. T. LEWIS, Books, Her, Worcester. * » * No. 11,221, Drawn 2S;! i March, a Prize of £ 20,000, was Sold ia Shares by RICHARDSON GOODLUCX Si Co. AGRICULTURAL SHEW, TUESDAY, 9th JULY, 1822. SHROPSHIRE GENERAL Agricultural Society. WILLIAM ORMSBY GORE, Esq. President. WILLIAM WOLRYCHE WHITMORE, Esq. M. P. Vice- President. COMMITTEE Rio- Ill Hon. Ihe F. arl of BRADFORD, WILLIAM C1I1LDE, Esq. EDWARD GATACRE. Esq. Mr. RICHARD DAWES, Mr. JOHN RAKER, JOHN ARTHUR I. LOYD, WILLIAM LLOYD, Esq. JOHN BATHER, Esq. PANTON CORBETT, Esq Esq. M. P. T a MEETING of the Committee, held at the Lion Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Wed- nesday, the 14th Day of November, 1821 ; present — WILLIAM ORMSBY GORE, Esq. President, in the Chair, WILLIAM WOI. RYCHE WHITMORB, Esq. Vice- President, and PANTON CORBETT, Esq.; Resolved, That the following Premiums be offered for July Meeting, 1822: — 1. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best one- year old short- woolled Ram, subject tothe annexed Conditions. 2. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best one- year old long. woolled Ram, under the like Conditions. 3. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three short- woolled Theaves, under the like Conditions. 4. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, , for the hfst Pen of three long- woolled Theaves, under the like Conditions. N. R. The Judge will be directed to pay parti- cular Attention to the Wool in adjudging ihe. Pre- iniurns No. 1 and 3; & the Fleeces must be pro- duced with the Sheep shewn for those Premiums, 5. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, forthe best Pair of two- years old long- horned Heifers, under the like Conditions. 6. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Durham Heifers, under the like Conditions. 7. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Hereford Heifers, under the like Conditions. 8. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two- years old Devon Heifers, under the like Conditions. 9. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, far the best long- horned Bull, not exceeding four Years old on the 1st January, 1822. 10. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Durham Bull, of the same Age. 11. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Hereford Boll, ofthe like Age. 12. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Devon Bull, of the like Age. 13. A Piece of Plate, value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Boar. 14. A Piece of Plate, value £ 25, or a Purse of £ 25, tothe Tenant, for the best cultivated Farm occupied hy any Member of the Society* within the County of Salop*. The Farm to be not less than 100 Acres. The Judge or Judges appointed to decide this Pre- mium will be directed to pay particular Attention to the System of Cultivation, whose Decision must be formed on the Locality, Nature of the Soil, and all other Circumstances of the Farms of the respective Claimants. The Farms to be inspected, and the Report transmitted to the Secretary, on or before the 1st Day of May, 1822, and the Premium to be delivered at July Meeting, 1822. The Candidates to give Notice agreeably to the first Condition. 15. A Piece of Platej value TEN GUINEAS, to the Tenant who shall have the best and cleanest Crop of Turnips, within the County ofSalop, of any Sort, iu Proportion to the Quantity and Quality ofthe Land he occupies; not less than twenty Acres to entitle any Member to shew for this Premium. 16. To the Day- labourer ( iu Husbandry only), resident in the County of Salop, who has maintained himself atid Family, and brought up the greatest Number of legitimate Children, without Relief from the Parish, except during Illness, a Premium of FIVE GUINEAS. " 17. To the second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of THREE GUINEAS. 18. To the third Ditto Ditto, a Premium of Two GUINEAS. 19. To the Man Servant ( in Husbandry only), resident in the County of Salop, who has lived the longest Time as a yearly Servant, iu the same Servicp, or upon the same Farm, and producing the best Character, a Premium of FOUR GUINEAS. 20. To the second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of THREE GUINEAS. 21. To the third Ditto Ditto, a Premium of Two GUINEAS. 22. To the Woman Servant ( in Husbandry only), resident in the County of Salop, who has lived the longest Time as a yearly Servant in the same Service or upon the same Farm, and producing the best Character, a Premium of FOUR GUINEAS. 23. To the second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of THREE GUINEAS. 24. To the third Dilto Ditto, a Premium of Two GUINEAS 25. To the Shepherd, being a Servant or Labourer fo a Member of this Society, who, from not less than One Hundred Ewes, shall rear within this County, till the 31st of May, 1S22, the greatest Number " of sound healthy Lambs, iu Proportion to the Number yeaned, THREE GUINEAS. The Nature of the Breed, Age, antl Number of the Ewes which have gone to the Ram, Number and Age of those that yeaned, Proportion that have died from the Time of putting to the Ram, first and last Day of yeaning, together with the Mode of feeding and other Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs, to be accurately certified agree- ably to the underwritten Conditions. 26. To the second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of Two GUINEAS. 27. To the third Ditto Ditto, a Premium of ONE GUINEA. 28. To the Day Labourer or Man or Woman Servant ( in Husbandry only), who shall have depo- sited the largest Sum in any Saving Bank or Banks in this County, between the 1st Day of July, 1821, and the 1st Day of July, 1822. The Money so depo sited having been saved by the Candidate in Service, and remaining in the Hank or Banks at the Period of the Claim being made, a Premium of THREE GUINEAS. 29. To the second Ditto Ditto, a Premium of Two GUINEAS. 30. To the third Ditto Ditto, a Premium of ONE GUINEA. Eight Days1 Notice to the Secretary must he given by Servants, Labourers, and Shepherds. ( See the second Condition.) N. B. An Auctioneer will attend in the Show Field at the July Meeting, 1822, at the Expense of the Society, for the Purpose of disposing of any Stock by Auction, or Letting out the same for the Season, the Property of any Member of this Society, upon giving to the Secretary eight Days1 Notice, specifying the Stcek intended to he Sold or Let out. The Sale to commence at twelve o1Clock. Any Person may be admitted, a Member, either at the General Meeting, or at any other Period, by the Committee. —- CONDITIONS TO BE OBSERVED BY THE CANDIDATES. 1. Candidates for the Premium for the best culti- vated FARM, must give Notice ( in Writing) to the. Secretary, on or before the first Day of February, 1822 ; and for the Premium for TURNIPS on or before the first Day of September, 1822 ; that Time may he allowed for appointing a Judge or Judges to inspect the Farms, Crops, and Improvements. 2. All Notices of Claimants for Premiums for STOCK, or forthe Sale or Hire of Stock, nnd all Certificates required by the Society, must he delivered ( in Writing) to tiie Secretary, eight Days before the Meeting. 3. Certificates of the Qualifications of Shepherds, Labourers, and Servants will be required, the two last to he signed hy the Master or Mistress, and by the Clergyman of the Parish or Place where the Service was performed, drawn up agreeably to the Forms of the Society. 4. The Cattle Stock to date their Ase frotn the first Day of January ; a Certificate of which to be pro- duced, agreeably to the fifth Condition. 5. All Stock intended to be shewn for Premiums by Proprietors of Land above the Value of £ 80 per Annum must be bred by them ; und all Stock shewn by Tenants must have been six Month* in the Owner's Possession before it is shewn. Certi- ficates will be required from all Persons ns to the Age, Breeding, and Possession of Stock, ond must be drown up agreeably to the Forms of the Society, 6. No Animal, having won a Premium at any of the Meetings, shall be allowed to he exhibited again. 7. No Candidate, who has heretofore obtained the Premium for the best cultivated Farm from the Board of Agriculture, or from Ihis Society, shall be permitted to receive the Premium, No. 14 now offered, or any Part thereof; find no Person to whom a Premium bas been adjudged shall he permitted to offer himself a Candidate for a similar Premium in the following Year. 8. All Stock shewn for Premiums, and for Sale or Hire, must he on the Ground hv eleven o1Clock precisely ( by Saint Julian's Clork), and properly secured, otherwise they will be disqualified; and no Stock shall be taken out ofthe Field before two o'CIock, without. Permission ofthe President. 9. Tbe Society reserves to itself, in all Cases, a Power to withhold the Premiums, if there appears not to be sufficient Merit in the Claims. 10. The Premium No. 15 will be awarded at July Meeting, 1823. 11. All Premiums offered; by this. Society fo be limited to Farms within the Coifnty ofSalop. FORMS WHICH CAN 1) 1 DATFS ARE RFQt'IRED TO FOLLOW IN DRAWING UP THEIR CERTIFICATES. Certificate as to the Age, Breeding, and Possession of Cattle, Sheep* and Swine. I of the Pdrish of in the County of do hereby certify, that my nmo Year old, in'. ended by me to be shewn for the Premium i$ » . at the next Shew [ if shewn by a Proprietor of Lain! above the Value of £ 80 per Atmum,- say, " w bred by me11], h been in my Possession six M. onths, and h never won a Premium offered by this Society. Witness mi/ Hand, this Day of 18 To the Shropshire General ) Agricultuial Society. . ^ For Day- Labourers.— Certificate of Industry ar. d bringing up a Family. We of the Parish nf in, the County of do hereby certify . that a Day Labourer in Husbandry, cf ihe Parish or to the best of our Knowledge and belief\ and according to his own Declaration made to has had bqrn to him legitimate Children, of whom he has maintained and brought up [ specify the Name and Age of eaeh Child by his own Labour in Husbandry only, without receiving any Parochial Relief, except in Illness. Witness bur Hands, the Day of 18 Master } 07 C Mistress.) To the Shropshire General £ Agricultural Society. $ Officiating Clergyman of the Parish of For Men and Women Servants.— Certificate of Servitude and good Character. We of the Parish o f in the County of do hereby certify, that has lived altogether with as a yearly Servant, xohollt/ employed in Husbandry, for the Term of Years, ending the Day of and that Conduct during the whole Time has been holiest; sober, orderly, and industrious ; and we beg Leave to recommend as worthy the Reward of the Shropshire General Agricultural Society. Witness bur Hands, the Day of To the Shropshire General) Agricultural Society. > 18 Master or J Mistress.' Officiating Clergyman of the Parish of For Day Labourers and Servants,— Certificate dt depositing Money in a Saving Bank. We of the Parish of in the County of do hereby certify, that is [ u D « v Labourer, or Mali or Woman Servant, as the Case may be], wholly employed in Husbandry. And that has saved in Service the Sum hereinafter mentioned. And I [ Clerk or Agent] of the Saving Bank, do hereby certify that the said has deposited tha several Sums of in the having bank, and that the Sum o f remains in the said Saving Bank, on the Day of IS WHness our IIands% the day of 18 Master ^ or Mistress.} To the Shropshire General ) Agricultural Society. S { Officiating Clergyman of 7 the Parish of 5 Clerk or Agent nf the ( Saving bank. Certificate on Behalf of a Shepherd claiming the Bounty of this Society. I of the Parish of in the County of do hereby certi fy, that , my Shepherd, has rearedj within the County ofSalop, between the day of and the 31s£ day of Mau last past, sound. healthy Lambs, from Lambs yeaned; that the Ewes are ofthe Breed, and from to Years old, and the Number of Ewes which took the Ram were of which yeanedk and which were from to Years o( di and that of those which took the Ham have since died ; that the day of teas the Jirst Day of Yeaning, and the Day of the last ; and that the Mode of Feeding and Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs has been Witness my Hand, this 18 To the Shropshire General) Agricultural Society. $ Day of Any further authentic Particulars than those required respectingJbe Animals to he shewn, which the Candidates may communicate at the Foot of their Certificates, will be received and duly attended to. Strict Attention must be paid to the filling up and sighing these Certificates; and if auv Mis- statement is discovered, the Premium will be withheld, aud th « Candidate disqualified ever afterwards. Sweepstakes for July Meeting, 1822. 1. A Sweepstakes of Two GUINEAS each, for the best Pair of yearling Hereford Heifers. John Ravenshaw. 2. A Sweepstakes of Two GUINEAS each, for tiie best Pair of two- years old Hereford Heifers, to be bred by the Person shewing. John Ravenshaw. Timothy Bluck. 3. A Sweepstakes of Two GUINEAS each, for the best Hereford Cow in Milk, which shall have been in the Possession of the Owner twelve Months prior to the July Meeting, 1822* and shall have calved between the July Meeting, 1821, und the July Meeting, 1822. Clive. John Ravenshaw. 4. A Sweepstakes of FIVE GUINEAS each, to shew twenty Cows iu Milch ; to be the Property and iu the Possession of the Person shewing six Months pre- vious to the Shew. John Ratenshaw. 5. A Sweepstakes of FIVE GUINEAS each, for the best Herefordshire Bull, not exceeding three Years old on the 1st Day of January, 1822. John Ravenshaw. 6. A Sweepstakes of TEN GUINEAS each, to the Person who produces the best Swing Plough, drawn by two Oxen abreast, to plough Half an Acre of Clover Ley in the best Manner. Each Subscriber to name the Breed of Oxen he intends to Work, and to be worked at July Meeting, 1822. Clive.— Half- bred Indian Oxen. 7. A Sweepstakes of Two GUINEAS eacb^ for tire best Durham Bull of any Age ( Age to be considered). W. Ormsby Gore. Rd. White. 8. A Sweepstakes of Two GUINEAS each, for the best Durham Cow in Milch. W. Ormsby Gore. Rd. White. Thomas Reale. The above Sweepstakes to remain open till Hie 1st of May, 1822, before which Time Subscribers must o- ivc Notice to the Secretary. W. FGF. UTON JEFFREYS, ft re la ry. THE SEASONS. " AH Time, cruel Time, is purstrng me! " Twelve months agone, thus wis he wooing- me ! " Wither'd his checks nre, his forelock is grey, " And the fear of his step frig- lits my roses away.— " Ilaste, SusttisE, haste, with thy sachcanis and showers ; " Wilder his path- iCay ill thick- dropping flowers ; " Dazzle his weak eves, and comber bis wing '.— " H ite, SCMHEH, baste, to the rescue of SI- KING '." Foreign Securities are rapidly smiting into dis- credit. Holders, though reluctant to admit the fact, are evidently seeking to get out. Deluded bv the prospect of enormous profil, sums have been absorbed hy foreign loans to an amount, which naturally excites alarm, when the nature of the security is contemplated. Intelligence from the western coast of South America of a late date has been received. The opening of Pern to British trade appears not to have been productive of nil the advantages expected On speeded Time ; and chased the bright June, t'ror. i it; lari> e quantities of goods having been Thro' amethyst morning and diamond noon -. | pushed into thai quarter wiih a rapidity well timler- Notv scorched was his wing in the vertical beam, j Btol) cj b ,| mse W|) H arP ttl. q„ aiiited with Ihe enler- Now veiled in the forest, now dipped lathe stream, f|( isinJ mmTments „ f British merchants; but from IM PEE IA L P A R LI A M EN T. £ t Uaste, . AuTcr. iN, haste, with t\ iy olive and vine, <£ Itonnd the destroyer their tendrils entwine ! " I sink nt his feet- ah come, tardy comer f " Haste, AUTCMN, haste, to the fescue of SUMMER !" O4 speeded Time, like a wild eagle rushing- Tread ilia the ........ J *' • ~ I................ Tbe vintagers bint the unsiiitablencss of some articles, and tbe large aggregate quantity imported, taken in connexion wilh fhe reduced means of the people of Peru, caused by a warfare of long continuance, from it is to be feared KJd,";; : " hich Ihey arc only just emerging ;' da;: ce for a glance could uot stay | the sanguine expectations or tiiose wno nave 011- 0 harked largely in the trade will not be realised. And the dark clusicr'd grape ran in vain to delay j The regulations established in the Custom houses him. of Caliao and Lima with respect to duties, are re- Haste, WINTER, haste, with thy wreathing's of snow ; <( Pile them along the rude path of the foe ! IL SPRING has died, SIMMER faded ; so fiercely he sought'em : — ** Haste, WINTER', haste, to the rescue of AUTUMN !" On speeded Time, thro' the drift of the storiri: tTis wing thro1 its shadow went rapid and warm. Then to SPRING'S silent tomb returning, old Time Caught up her violets and roses of prime. They melted the ice, and the frost they unbound ; And gaily ran SPRING o'er the green peeping ground : While Time in his wooing, THE SEASONS pursuing, Is ever the chase and the rapture renewing. INFLUENCE OF THE CROWN.— Referring to the majority against Mr. Brougham's motion* ou Monday night, the Editor of the St. James's Chron- icle says— u This issue of the debate might, have been easily foreseen. The proposition involved in Mr.. Brougham's resolution is not true ; arid were it never so well founded, arid never so ohvious, no House of Commons that was ever collected would pronounce sueh a sentence upon itself. That there does exist somewhere an influence, to which the country has to ascribe the continuance of much needless expenditure and some mischievous estab- lishments, it is not for us, who bare so often lamented ils operation, to controvert; but that this influence does not belong personally to the Sovereign, lias been, we think, sufficiently proved hy the intractable temper, whose manifestation deterred tiie King's servant* from offering the Bill of Pains and Penalties to the House of Commons after the Upper Mouse of Parliament had pronounced a verdict, recognizing the validity of tire charges against the Queen. This was a ease which might be supposed to interest the King personally more than any other. We might go back to the equally strong, though less strking, cases of the Duke of Cumberland, in 1818, and the Duke of York, in 1809, as proofs how I ttie the House of Commons can in some cases sympathize with the Royal inclination. But if the influence, fo which we have alluded, does not belong to the King in his personal character, still less can it be supposed to be the property cf any Minister.— Mr, Brougham's argument, from t!; e usual concurrence of the House of Commons with the propositions of Government, really proves nothing : a less profound metaphysician than the learned Gentleman might have reflected, that among coexistent operations causes may be erroneously imputed, or even the effect mistaken for its cause. * Where the views of Ministers are mani- festly laudable, or innocent ( as, whoever is Minister, must happen in a great majority of cases), it is the duty of independent Members of Parliament to give them their support— a duly rendered more imperative when the measures of Government are thwarted by an unreasonable and vexatious opposition. Again, the concurrence of Parliament with the measures of the Ministers of the Crown may as well be ascribed to the pliancy of the Ministers as to anv unbecoming complaisance in Ibe Parliament. Mr. Burke said of Charles Townsend, u that he seemed to lead tbe House of Commons bv studiously following its pre- vailing humour." May not other Ministers pursue the same system? nay, have we not heard Mr. Brougham taunting his Majesty's present servants, aiuf taunting them justly, with the unworthy supple- ness with whieh they crouched under the reproofs of Parliament. But without arguing this point further, surely the rase of the Lay Lords of the Admiralty, and that of the Postmaster- General, in addition to the stronger cases which we have cited, in all of which the best efforts of Ministers were of course employed fo advance their Master's wishes, suffici- entlv prove that the House of Commons is above the controul of ti e Executive. To whom, then, belongs the influence which can perpetuate a wnr'esfablish menl in the most secure and tranquil season of peace which can arrest, by exorbitant luxation, therednn daut produce of our fields from tbe hands of industry and ingenious labour, and convert the bounty of Heaven into a calamity and a curse? _ That influence exists, hut it belongs to no one : it is the influence of apprehension, not of attachment. An influence that teaches all who have property to loSe, to regard ' with terror the ascendancy of such doctrines as have Jately heen promulgated upon the tithe question, and the reduction of the national debt; which inspires merchants and manufacturers with alarm, lest the treasures of wealth and knowledge, fur'whieh the country is so largely indebted to them, should be sacrificed to the trial of some impracticable theory; which terr- fies the agriculturists wish the expect- ation, not merely that their interest may he the sport of empirical experiment, hut that they are to be the ohjectsof distinguished- scorn and marked persecution us the penalties of the zeal with which they have throughout adhered to the constitution. That influ ence, in a word, which leads prudent men to collect their families and secure their doors at the first alarm of popular political discussion. This is the influence to which Ministers owe the undisturbed preservation uf their places and their darling abuses; and until the Opposition shew a better title to public confi deuce than Mr. Hume's tithe schemes, Mr Brongh am's reduction scheme, and the Political Economists' " short way with" the agriculturists; and until all spurn an unworthy compliance with popular outcry this influence must continue increasing," Thc following Members voted in the Minority 0.1 Mr. Brougham's motion 011 the Influence of the Crown:— Hon. H. G. Bennet, B. Benyon Viscount Duncannon, J. W. Griffith, Sir E. P. Lloyd, R. Leycester, Sir Thomas Mosiyn, and R Price. presented as fair; and, compared with those pre- viously in force, highly favourable. British en- terprise, we trust, will eventually surmount the difficulties whirh at present beset the South Ameri- can trade; and as the country recovers from the effects of its restricted intercourse and internal struggles, it may be looked to as likely to present another valuable market' in the western world to compensate for the increasing restrictions imposed on trade by some of our European neighbours. By these accounts there seems to be little appre- hension of the Spanish forces effecting more than a bloodless, evacuation of the Peruvian territory, which ( hey are stated to be negotiating for, and which the interests of humanity would seem to render desirable, since the strug£> le, however pro- tracted, appears on their part entirely hopeless. The French Papers contain melancholy details of the destructive effects of the late storms in that HOUSE OF COMMONS— MONDAY. INFLUENCE OF THE CROWN. Mr. BROUGHAM proposed a Resolution " That the influence of the Crown is unnecessary to the main- tenance of its due prerogatives, destructive of the independence of Parliament, and inconsistent wilh ibe well government ol the State." This Resolution was introduced by a long speech, in the course of which the Honourable and Learned Mover displayed his peculiar talents for irony and sarcasm'with sin gular brilliancy and success, He look up the history of tl'. e House of Commons from the year 1780, when it bad put ou record its avowal of tho undue in- fluence of the Crown, aud proceeded to show the in- crease of lhat influence, since that period, in the vast multiplication of our Military, Naval, and Civil Establishments; and the proofs of its operation in the uniform and servile compliance of the House of Commons with different Ministers of the most oppo- site principles. He slated also, that this kind of in- fluence was not confined to the House of Commons, and to persons in the direct employ of the Crown and Government; forthe University of Oxford had evidently chosen Lord Grenville for their Chan- cellor, in preference to the present Lord Chancellor, because at the tim » alluded to,, it was generally thought Lord Grenville was about to come into office as a Minister of the Crown. In conclusion, Mr. Brougham intimated, that he considered his Resolu- tion, if adopted by the House, as nothing less than a pledge to Parliamentary Reform. The Marquis of LONDONDERRY defended the con- duct of Parliament for the last 40 years with consi- derable ingenuity, and deprecated the indirect and covert style in which Mr. Brougham had attempted to entrap the House iu the approbation ofhis scheme of Reform. The Noble Marquis went at great length into the details of the public establishments, to show that ihe numerical increase of public officers, during the last thirty years, was not so great as might be supposed, and argued, that from the rules of previous examination,' and promotion from length of service, which obtains in most of the public offices, and from the necessity of personal service imposed upou colonial officers, the numerical increase of public functionaries had added nothing to the influence of the Crown. — His Lordship also pointed out the kingdom : one of them has the following para. . . . . . graph:— 44 The 14th and 15th of June were fatal I Kjlonous and successful results of the late war, to 1 * .1 . . e , ™ u„,; tt. * » ew that the conduct of Parliament had not only days to the greater part of the agriculturists ot the j || ee|| ^ ^ . f | q ||| e oonfi( l bllt £ departments of La Dordogue, ludre and Loire, the esteem and gratitude of the country. Loire and Cher, & c. Storms, such as have never been known within the memory of man, have carried ruin and devastation into those districts. Iu several communes there is no prospect of the least harvest ; it will not be thought surprising, w hen il is known that hailstones have fallen which weighed three pounds ( at Pouilly one of them even The Hon. 11, G.. BENNET supported Mr. Brough- am's motion. He said the expense of collecting the revenue alone was be Ivy ( ten 4 aud 5 millions sterling per annum ; and there' were employed between 18 and. 20 thousand civil officers, whom the Crown nominated aud paid, and who were directly under its influence. The influence of the Crovvn was also weighed seven !), and that the country was covered W » rei » t in thex- ircumstauce that, since 1793, no less than 989 officers had heen dismissed the service with hail lo the depth of two feet.' The Hamburgh Mail, which arrived on Tuesday, brought intelligence of a most dreadful fire of a Church iu Norway, by which upwards of 100 persons were burnt to death. The following are the afflicting details of the event, as well as of another distressing fire in Finland, by which a | House who held military and naval commissions. whole town has been destroyed STOCKHOLM, JUNE 11.— lu the parish of Grne, in the district of Hedemark, in Norway, a Church'lias been burnt, by which many persons have come to a melancholy end. The Church was of wood, and smeared over with tar, so that the whole edifice w as in flames ina few minutes. Several hundred persons who were in it at the time rushed to the door; a press was caused, w hich stopped ihe way. The people then ran to the windows, and though they were high, leaped through them out of the burning " building. Tbe Cler- gyman, wl » o was in the pulpit, chose this shorter way, and saved his life by a hazardous leap; but above 100 persons who could not make their escape, perished in the flames. The fire was caused by the carelessnessof the Se* ton, an obhnan, who had not used due caution with the lire kept for lighting the tapers on tbe Altar. The fire w hich broke out on the 2;< d of May, at Ule- aborg, in Finland, has not only reduced the whole tow n to ashes, but totally destroyed the houses before it and the Custom house. Many of the fire- engines were also consumed Several persons were burnt to death in iheir houses, and 4000 people are now wan- dering about without shelter or food. without trial, and almost without accusation. There were 87 persons now in the House of Commons who held places, and though some of these, such as King's Counsel, King's Serjeant, & e. were merely honorary, they were valuable in a professional way, and the 87 bad amongst them £ 163,000 a- year from Government; there were iunreover- 73 persons iri the Then there was the Church Establishment: in Eng- land alone there were in the gift of the Crown 2 archbishoprics, 24 bishopries, ,38 deanries, 4( 1 pre- bends, and 1020 livings ; aud this was exclusive of the Establishment of Ireland, where there was a Churcli and body of Ecclesiastics having less to do, and more to receive than any in the world. Next tbe re was the creations of Peers since 1780, most of which had taken place in consideration of their voting fur the Ministry, or the filling of seats by those who would vote* for them. Since 1780 the Peers bad been increased from 225 to 378. When the Noble Lord praised the conduct of Parliament during the last war, why did we not look to the general result ? They had found the country a garden of Eden, and left it a wilderness of desolation. The agricultural interest was reduced to beggary and ruin ; the commercial interest was reduced to the same condition ; and the colonial interest was in a state of Confessed bankruptcy. The condition of the country called for a Reform of the House of Commons ; and there were two ways of effecting this; — tbe one was to get rid of the pensioners aad The Marquis of LONDONDERRY said he had never seen either of the Papers which had beeu mentioned ; hut it could not fail to be remarked, that Hou. Mem- bers opposite never complained of the conduct of any part of the press until they thought that some particular person or family connected with them had been libelled. He felt himself rather startled at the principles laid down by those Honourable Members who called themselves the friends of the liberty of the press. He believed the doctrine of the restraint of the press had been nowhere so strongly advocated iu that House as by the Gentlemen opposite. He should have rio objection to let them manage the press, if he thought they would equally restrict both sides of the question ; but they always exhibited a wonderful fondness for leaving one side open, and keeping the other Exceedingly close ; and no men were more disposed than they were, although they arrogated to themselves the character of the exclu- sive friends of the liberty of tbe press, to press iuto their service, as means of coercion towards the press, not only the principles of law, but even tire forms of Parliament. On a division, the motion was rejected by a major- ity of 120 to 95. HOUSE OF COMMONS- WEDNESDAY. PENSION BILL. Mr. CRKEVEY brought forward a series of Itesolif tions, urging the Repeal of the Act of 57th Geo. Ill generally termed the Pension Bill. This Bill had been passed upon the principle, that, as it was thought fit to abolish sinecures aud useless places, yet some oilier means should be appointed by which the Crown could remunerate public services, and which means would he more within tbe controul of Parliament. Though the principle of establishing a Pension Bill was wrong, yet the temptation of doing away with useless offices and sinecures had beeu so great ns to induce Parliament to agree to the Bill. The total of Pensions granted by the present Admi- nistration was £ 42,000. Tbe real savings made since the passing of the Act of 57th Geo. 111. had, under its regulations, been altogether about £ 4600 a year ; while, on the other hand, a pension of £ 3000 had been granted to Lord Sidmonth asa reward for public services, although his Lordship's son held the office of Clerk of the Pells, with a salary of £ 3000 a- year, and which office was now performed by deputy. So that Lord Sidmouth or his family were receiving two pensions; aud yet it would be recol- lected that, at former periods, the great and good Lord Godolphin, and the celebrated Chatham, each received from the Crown but a single pension. He ( Mr. Creevey) should, therefore move for the repeal of a Bill whose provisions had been so perverted, Mr. BANKES defended the principles ofthe Pension Bills which he had proposed in the years 1812 and 1813; he had then brought them forward with a view to abolish sinecures, & e. and although he thought the Bill which had passed in 1817 was in- fer ior iu lis regulations to those proposed by him- self, ^ et be approved of many of its provisions. The motion of the Hon. Gentleman would go to the re- storation of the sinecure offices which had been removed by the Act With respect to the Noble Viscount ( Sidmouth), who had been alluded to, he had passed many years in an arduous office, and the pension which he received was not too large for his services. The Hon. Member concluded by moving, as au amendment, that the House should proceed to the other orders of the day. The Hon. H. G BENNET considered the Pension Bill a fraudulent measure. Under it few offices had been abolished, and not many regulated. He oh. jected to the w hole of the present system, lie had satisfied himself by inquiry, that since the Revolu- tion all the great offices of slate had been given as bribes to families for the silpport of Ministers when they had lost the confidence of the country. Those offices were not bestowed as regards for public ser- vices, but as pay for political prostitution. Ile chiefly objected to the present Bill, because it held out inducements to political adventurers to enter tbat House, who, by prostituting the talents with which Providence had gifted them, arrived at situations of rank, and after two years service might retire upon a pension for life, lie must deny that the country would be a loser by the repeal of tbe Act. He did not believe that the House of Commons, even con- stituted as it was, wonld have voted a pension of £ 3000 to Lord Sidmouth. It was painful to allude to particular individuals, but he felt it his duly to de- clare, th it from the hapless dav, when Lord Siduiouth prevent the Hon. Gentlemen opposite from alluding to family circumstances, aad he did not envy them the dispositions which could call to their aid circum- stances calculated to harrow up family feelings, and that, too, in a case wlieie no other object could be attained, unless it were to see such feelings wounded. It must have heen known to the Hon. Members, that of the profits of the situatiun which had heen con- ferred ou a part of the family of his Noble Friend, he could not, under the particular circumstances, touch a penny ; and for that reason, as it could not support any one of their arguments, common feelings of humanity should have induced them to abstain from introducing it. Under all the circumstances, as a Gentleman or a Member of Parliament, he could not sit there without expressing his reprobation of lan- guage the most disgusting and disgraceful he had ever heard within the walls of the British Parlia- ment. Immense cheering followed the Noble Lord's speech. In the midst of this cheering, Mr. BltouCMAM rose, and said, " I protest, Sir, against Ihe tone and language iu which the Nohle The Carlisle Patriot says—" It is announced in the Durham Chronicle ( Mr. Lambton's Paper), ' from authority,' that ' the Duke of Sussex will visit the County of Durham this summer on hiB way to Edinburgh;' that ' his Royal Highness is expected at Lambton Hall on the 23d of August;' and it bespeaks for him the popular voice of the North as a compensation for the ' petly personal insults' which he has received— of course from His Majesty. It is easy enough to unriddle thi?, The ultra Whigs intend to parade thc Duke of Sussex through the country as a set- off to the popularity of the King; and the Duke, it would seem, is going to be so weak as to lend himself t< » so contemptible an undertaking. The nation" ia not now to learn that the Royal Brothers are not very cordial friends; and as it is well aware that the cause of it did not originate with bis Majesty, but iu the intemperate political language of thc Duke of Sussex, oftentimes repealed, it will do well to treat this new party attempt at disunion and Lord has presumed to address a Representative of ;..,...;..,.,( :. ,1 , • , • the People' in this House. ( Loud cheers from the_ m< lule, ulk' 111 « > t truly deserves.' Opposition side.) I protest against the principle of this language, and 1 am surprised how any Minister should dare"—( Loud cheers from the. Opposition, re- echoed from the Ministerial side. J lu the midst of the contending cheers, Lord LONDONDERRY rose to order, and said, when j that period, any Member thought fit to use the word " dare," iu ' allusion to w hat had passed in debate, the expression was one which could not be tolerated. The SPEAKER rose, und some explanation follow, ed ; in which Mr Brougham said lie used the word The price of gold has fallen to 77s. 6il. the ounce, being 4fd. below the Mint price, a circum- ! stance which has not taken place since the year | 1797, and was of very, rare occurrence previous tu EDINBURGH JURY COURT, WEDNESDAY. The cause, for libel, I. ord A. Hamilton against Duncan Stevenson, printer and publisher of the dare" in a parlb, memory and not in a personal ! d « y in the Jury Court. Mr. nod be was sure that Ihe observations of his V, M1' ™ ', * Ctt8e for ll, e PWWCUtor, and His Majesty's Letters Patent have been received at Dublin Castle, appointing Lord J. G. de la Poer Beresford, Archbishop of Dublin, to be Arch- bishop of Armagh, and Lord Primate of all Ire- land; the Right Kcv. Dr. Magee, Bishopof Raphoe, to be Archbishop of Dublin; and the Very Rev. Archdeacon Bissett, First Chaplain to the Marquis of Wellesley, to be Bishop of Raphoe. The Gazette contains the substance of a dispatch from Sir G. Nayler, dated Copenhagen, June 11, describing the ceremuny observed iu Ihe investment of his Danish Majesty with the ensigns and habit of the Order of the Garter. AFFECTING EVENT.— On Saturday Mr Graham, a respectable tradesman, residing at Hammersmith, applied to the Magistrates of Queen Square police office, for a warrant against a Mr. Smith, who is a resident also of Hammersmith, " for having illegally refused to aid and assist him ( Mr. Graham) in sup- pressing a breach of the peace, when called upon ly biini" in thc mine of the King, in his capacity of constable." A few days ago, Mrs. E. Drnx Grosvennr, relict of the lale member for Chester, who resided nt Acton House, Middlesex, and also at 17, Alpha Cottages, Itegeill's Park, was going wilh her son, Mr Gros. vennr, in hercarriage, along ihe Hainmeisniith- road, when a powerful fellow named Taylor, formerly a labourer at Hammersmith, ran behind the carriage, and attempted to get op and ride. The groom, who was standing behind thc carriage, refused tn let hiin gel up, w hen the fellow seized the groom by the leg, and pulled him to the ground, and he was injured by the fall. He called for assistance, und the coachman stopped mid came to assist his fellow servant, whrn Taylor attacked and beat him also A mob was col- lected and the lady inside Ihe carriage was greatly alarmed. He ( Mr. Graham) being informed of ihe oulrnge, went w ith his assistant to apprehend Taylor, but so powerful was the fellow, that he knocked them about like children ; lie therefore took out his staff, nnd called u; ron Mr Smith, a respectable in- habitant, in his Majesty's name, to aid and assist him in securing Taylor, nnd prevent any further breach of the peace. Mr. Smith laughed at him, and refused to render any assistance whatever ; the consequence was, that he ( Mr. Graham) and his as. sistant, particularly the latter, were bent, and kicked, in a shucking manner, in conveying Taylor to a safe place of custody. On the day afler the outrage was committed hy Taylor, he was taken before J. Ander- snn, Esq. a Magistrate nt Hammersmith, and was examined, and the lady ( Mrs, Earle Drax Grosveuor) attended to give evidence against him, and he was ordered lo be committed to prison, to take his trial for thc offence; but as he was being removed from the Magistrate's room, lie begged to speak a few words to the lady, when lie made an affecting appeal to her not to prosecute him for the offence on Ihe score of Immunity to his wife and children, as lie was truly sorry for his imptoper conduct. The lady w ished to extend mercy towards ihe prisoner, hut the Magistrate could notsuffer such an outrageous offence to go unpunished, for hy doing so, he should be com- promising his duty towards the public, and the man was ordered lo he conveyed to gaol.— The lady was so greatly affected at the appeal of tile prisoner for niercv, that she fell into the arms of one of her ser- vants', in a fit; she soon became convulsed, and by the time lhat medical aid could be obtained, she was a corpse. The body was laid out io the house of the worthy Magistrate. The son of the Lady was present; and lie was in a state of grief almost beyond descrip- tion, at the awful and sudden event. Taylor was ordered to find bail to answer the charge against liiin ut the Sessions. The Magistrates having conferred with the chief clerk ( Mr. Blackiston) informed Mr. Graham, that he must proceed by indictment against Mr. Smith, for refusing to aid and assist him, when called upon, iu execution of his duty, and expressed their appro- bation of his conduct. CIRCUITS OF THE JUDGES. SUMMER CIRCUITS, 1822. LC J. Abbott J. Bayley. Monday July IS Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Vi iday Saturday Monday Thursday Friday Monday Tuesday Wednesday. Friday Saturday ... Monday Wednesday Saturday . Tuesday Wednesday Saturday ... Mondav .... 1H 17 18 19 211 22 25 2ti 29 3d 31 August J. Best. York . NORFOLK. L.. C J. Dallas L C. Baron J Park. Buckingham Bedford Huntingdon.. Cambridge... ( lory St. Ed.. Norwich ... 3, Durham 51 7 Newcastle... 10 13 Carlisle 1 4 19: Appleby oil ' i 11.").'." B. Graham j. Holroyd. " I J. Burrougb J. Richardson Northampton Hertford .... Chelmsford... Guildford.. Lewes Maidstone ... Oakham Lincoln Nottingham , Derby Leicester..... Winchester... New Sarum Dorchester... Exeter B. Garrow Abingdon Oxford.....'.'/.'. Worcester Stafford Coventry and [ Warwick Shrewsbury .. Bod in in Well's'.'.. Bristol. Hereford Monmouth..., Gloucester.... placemen in the House, for when they looked back to ihe lists of divisions, they would find that the votes of disputed millions of public money had been decided by the votes of the paid servants of the , Crown. The other was a Reform in tbe mode of returning Members to that House; without which, the exertions of his Learned Friend, were, as far as that House was concerned, of no use whatever, nor unless a cheap Government made a Reform in Parliament. Mr. S. WORTLEY said, if the Bill of Indictment against the House of Commons, which had been pre- ferred by the Honourable and Learned Gent. ( Mr. Brougham), aud by the Hon. Gent, who had spoken last, was a true one, be would become a Reformer, and the sooner they began a Reform the better. He ( Mr. W.) asserted, however, that the charge on the House of Commons had been made on false grounds, ns the Hon. and Learned Gent, had assumed reasons forthe voles of the House, which, if he read ihe history of the country, he might be sure were not the real ones. The motion now brought forward, pro- fessing to be for the reduction of the influence of the Crown, really did nothing to that end, but went directly to Parliamentary Reform, as did also the speech of Mr. Bennet. He, however, would say to the Gentlemen opposite, that there was no need of a Reform in Parliament, and that if they did not mean to destroy the Monarchy, yet that ueform must lead to its destruction. The House of Commons was not to appoint Ministers of the Crown : it was the bu- siness of the House to deliberate on the measures proposed to it, and then only to withdraw its con- fidence from the Ministers when their measures shewed them to be undeserving of it. He might now tell the Hou. Gentlemen opposite ( the Opposition), that if the country had bad confidence in them, they wonld have been in office more than once. But they had not onlv lost the confidence of those who were opposed to their principles, but they were out- bid in popularity by others, who were willing to go greater lengths than they could promise. He would not use the words of Mr. Wyndham, that thev " pandered to the base passions of tbe people;" but be would say, that so long as they attempted to take advantage of the prejudices of the ignorant, they would not have the confidence of the sound part of the country. As to Parliamentary Reform, the ofiener the question was discussed, the sooner, he was convinced, would the people come back to good sense on the question, and see that their safety was in tbe continuance of tbe present constitution of the House of Commons. Mr. PEEL and Mr. WETHERELL defended tbe con- duct of the University of Oxford; Mr. BROTGHAM replied ; and the House divided, when tbe motion of Mr. Brougham was rejected by a majority of 216 to 101. HOUSE OF COMMONS- TUESDAY. LORD ADVOCATE OF SCOTLAND. Mr. AHERCKOMBV, in an address of great length brought forward his motion for an inquiry into the conduct of the Lord Advocate, and the other Law Officers of the Crown in Scotland, with reference to tlie public press of that country. The charges against the Lord Advocate were in substance, as stated by Mr. Abereromby— that he supported, or was connected with, three Scotch Newspapers, of violent Ministerial, politics, and conducted upon system of private and public libel and slander-— viz. the Edinburgh Correspondent,. the Gtasgoiv Senthiely and the Beacon; and that, in giving bis support and sanction to these Papers, his Lordship had promoted and encouraged a system the most dangerous— that of libel and calumny against pri vate cha racier. The LORD ADVOCATE defended himself in a long address— be stated, that he had no know ledge of, or concern, directly or indirectly, with the Paper called the Correspondent ; that, as to the Sentinel, he never supported it in any shape, encouraged, or read it; that, with respect to tbe Beacon, it had been set up at a period when the country was inundated with publications of tbe most dangerous and seditious nature, and when it was thought necessary fo estab- lish a Paper that, might serve as an antidote to their poisonous doctrines. In consequence, the Lord Advocate, with others, subscribed a bond for £ 100 each to the establishment of tbe Beacmi; hut he did not stipulate to have, nor had he, any controul on the conduct of the Paper; be had neither responsi- bility nor proprietorship ; he seldom saw it while absent from Scotland on his official duties ; but when he returned thither he received many letters of com- plaint against it, on account of the manner in which it was conducted, and in consequence he withdrew his name from the bond, and his patronage from the publication. Mr. PEEL consideied that the Lord Advocate had justified his conduct, and that further enquiry into the subject was unnecessary. Sir J. MACKINTOSH thought inquiry should take place. quitted the Chair of that House to become a Prime sense esteemed and valued friend ( Mr Bennet) weie not intended to wound tbe feelings of, or to he personal towards. Lord Sidmonth. The lion, and Learned Gentleman proceeded to defend the observations of Mr. Bennet, which, he sard, were not directed personally against the individuals, but against the useless offices and salaries referred to. Tbe Marquis of LONDONDERRY said, he was not fo be deprived of the privilege of debate merely because he was a Minister of the Crow n, He had not applied the words lk disgusting and disgraceful" to liie ge- neral scope of Mr. Bennet's arguments; but when he heard that Hoi,. Member compare his Noble Friend to one of the door- keepers of that House, and when he heard him add that situations sueh as be filled had been, from the Revolution downward, given to great families as the reward of corruption, he could not but say, that such language was dis- gustingand disgraceful; and however much disposed he was to retract words used in the heat of debate, which might be considered offensive, be could not, upon reflection, retract those expressions Mr. B. BATHURST contended Lord Sidmouth was richly mer Mr CREEVEY replied, and disclaimed all motives of personal hostility to Lord Sidmouth. The House tben divided, when the first resolution of Mr. Creevey was negatived by a majority of 143 to 42; ihe other resolutions were then negatived, and the House adjourned. In the House of Lords, on Tuesday, the Earl of LIVFRPOOL, in reply to a question from the Marquis of LANSDOWN, said it was not intended in the course of the present Session to make any proposition respecting the renewal of thc Charter of the Bank of England. Mr. M'Neil replied for the defender. The Jury retired for half an hour, aud returned with a ver- dict finding for the prosecutor, with oue shilling damages. EXECUTION.— On Wednesday morning, J, Lomas, aged 20, for uttering forged £ 10 notes to' a great amount; and R. Crawley, aged 15, and J. Neu m bier, aged 17, for a highway robbery, attended with violence to the person, of an aged and infirm Gentleman named Bowcrbank, near Kingsland turnpike, were executed at the Old Bailey. On Thursday last, a coroner's inquisition was held in Birmingham, on the body of James Davis w ho died on the morning preceding, in consequence ofa blow inflicted by his father with a poker, on the M< uday night previous. The inquest, after sitting several hours, was adjourned until the next morning, wheu the jury again assembled, and after a long and patient investigation, a verdict of wilful . murder was leturned against the wretched parent that the pension of was immediately committed to the county gaol ited bv his services, there to await his trial for the offence. Joseph Harris, an under clerk or collector at the Birmingham Workhouse, was committed to Warwick gaol on Thursday last, charged with embezzling several small sums of money, the pro- jM'rty of the parish, which he was entrusted to receive. To TAN NTFR3 — Mr. W. Norman, a respectable tanner at West Gate Yard, Chichester, was on Satur- day fined £ 10 for tiimming a few Buenos Ayres hides. The weight of the clippings, had they been worthy of the best leather piice, would have amounted to 8d.! [ Vlinister of this country, for which situation, in point of ability and talent, he was no more qualified than any of the door- keepers of fhe House, down to the present time he had done nothing to deserve such a reward as tbat which had been bestowed upon him. It would be very consistent in those who were pleased with tbe approbation which had been bestowed upon the Manchester Massacre— who approved of the cir- cular letter respecting libels, nnd ofthe spy system— it would be very consistent in those persons to snp- ) ort a proposal for giving the pension to the Nohle Lord ; hut he and others who thought with him that all those acts tended to bring the Government into contempt, and to put in issue the peace and tran- quillity of the country, would never have consented thus to vote away £ 3000of the public money. He judged from the conduct of the Hon. Member ( Mr. Bankes), that be was a friend to reform in little things, but an enemy to economy and reform in matters of importance to the countrv ; and be was of opinion, that nobody had done more than the Hon. Member to prevent any real reform from taking place. Mr. BANKES said, he wonld appeal to the whole course of his parliamentaiy conduct against the insinuation of Mr. Bennet, which, in justice to him- self, be must term 11 false." The Hon. II. G. BENNET said, that with every pos- sible contumely, he returned the term u false" in every sense in which it was used by tbe Hon. Member ( Mr. Bankes). The Marquis of LONDONDERRY said he could not, without the utmost indignation, listen tothe charges which had been so profusely, and, he would take leave to say, so unfoundedly and unwarrantably, made on the characters of individuals by the Hon. Member for Shrewsbury, and by the Hon. Mover of the Resolutions. The character of bis Noble Friend ( Lord Sidmouth) was, however, too exalted to be affected by such insinuations; for he would assert that a more able and efficient Minister of the Crown had not existed than he had proved himself. By his talenis and exertions be had contributed mainly to the salvation of theeountry iuanhour of dangerand peril. He ( Lord Londonderry) did not wonder at the conduct of the Hon. Memhers towards bis Noble Friend. He was aware that neither they nor the Hon. Members who surrounded them, could ever forgive him ( Lord Sidmouth), for he had made them feel the hand of power, when the circumstances of the country required that that power should be felt and respected. It was not without feelings of disgust that he had heard the gross attack upon him, in which he had been compared to oue of the door- keepers of that House— a comparison to which, in the ordinary courtesy of one gentleman to another, no gentleman of education ought to have been submitted. Such language never ought to have been used, as it was never called for, in the observ- ations of one gentleman upon the political conduct of another. It was, however, reserved for the Hon. Member for Shrewsbury— and he did nol envy him tbe proud distinction — to make the exception. The conduct ofhis Noble Friend ( Lord Sidmputh) would, on every occasion of his life, hear tbe strictest scrutiny. At the time he left that ( the Speaker's) chair, which he had filled with so much credit to himself and benefit to tbe House, he left it, not from any wish of his own, but iu the discharge of a duty which he was called upon to perform iu obedience to the commands of his Sovereign; ami though in his political career he might not have been equal, in a comparison, with the extraordinary talents of Mr. Pitt, still his eminent services were not the less entitled to tbe praise and gratitude of his country. By his energy and abilities at the peace of Amiens, he had so arranged the affairs of the country as to lay the foundation for its future glories and triumphs during the war. No man, placed as his Noble Friend had been, could shrink from ihe discharge of the duty which had been imposed on him ; but having discharged it with ihe zeal, talent, and ability which he had displayed, it was disgusting to hear the comparison which had been made by the Hon. Member for Shrewsbury. Such a comparison was revolting to every fine and honourable feeling. But the attacks of the Hon. Members did not end here. An attempt was made to wound the personal feelings of his Noble Friend, by a charge of his having acted froni interested motives. Such a charge was most unwarranted. When bis Noble Friend left the chair of that House, be refused to accept of any provision w hatever, though the House of Commons was most ready to make it; and the same disinterested feelings actuated him when he retired from the Cabinet, and he expressed a hope that he might be allowed to remain out of office without any provision, though, froin his long services, it must be evident tbat he w as entitled to such provision. It had heen objected that his Nobie Friend had conferred office upon some of his own family; but was not that done by other Ministers; and what had that provision to do with the preseut question ? This, however, did not LORD SIDMOUTH.— In alluding to the proceed- ings ofthe Mouse ofCommons on Wednesday, an Evening Paper of Thursday says— u We are sorry that, iu the exercise of our duty, we are obliged to convey to the public a report of tbe debate in the House of Commons last night— sorry, because of the language in which the absent, and the afflicted of Providence— the father, aud the son, were spoken of— the father, a great, an up- right, and most meritorious servant of the public— the son, si young man, the promise of whose early life has been blighted by one of the most awful visitations that can befal our nature. u Mr. Creevey brought forward certain Resolu- tions, founded upon the Pension Bill, but the debate turned almost wholly upon tbe seventh Resolution, which related lo the pension granted to Lord Sid- mouth, upon retiring from public life 5 and tu the post of Clerk of the Pells, held by his Lordship's eldest son. Our readers know, that for twelve years Lord Sidmouth was Speaker of the House of Commons, in which office he united the suffrages of men of all parties, for the talent, the impartiality, the dignity, and the firmness, wilh which he tilled if. It has heen the practice to confer a pension up.. 11 every Speaker on his retiring from the Chair— this Lord Sidmouth positively refused. He was after- wards elevated to the dignity of Prime Minister, and, again, upon his retirement, refused all recompense. Since that period he has held the posts of President of the Council, Lord Privy Seal, and, finally, till within these few months, the difficult and even perilous office of Secretary of Slate for the Home Department; so that, perhaps, we are not mistaken when we say that his Lordship's public life occupies a space of forty years and upwards. Now, unless the affairs of the country are to be conducted upou the principle of pedlars, upon the system of the meanest and most beggarly economy, we think that after having filletl such high offices in the state, and having filled them without reproach, a servant ofthe A respectable Agriculturist, who had suffered much from th<- 41 law's delay," arrived lately with ' the remnant ofhis fortune to spend the rtmainder of his life as a farmer at Van D'u man's Land. On being asked by one of the settlers if he did not admire the beauties of the Island, and the fertility of the soil, he said most assuredly he did, but he admired it above all things, because it had not a Court of Chancer 1/ ! AN AMERICAN COURT OF JUSTICE. A Vir- ginia gentleman who had visited Pittsburgh to' attend a trial, gave a singular description of the manners of ai. American Court of Justice. Neither Counsel nor Judge, as is well known, wear a gown. The B arrister retained in thc present instance, being incommoded by heat, first stripped off his coat, then his waistcoat. In au interval of plead- ing lie put a segar into bis mouth, and deliberate ly smoked it till the opposite Counsel had wound ui> his reply— Dublin Morning Post. Au Indian Chief being asked his opinion of a cask of Madeira wine, presented to him by an officer of the Last India Company's service, said he thought it juice extracted from women's tongues and lions' hearts ; " for ( observed the chief) after drinking a bottle of it, I can talk for ever, and tight tho devil." An account appearing last week in Ihe public prints, ofa Liverpool hair dresser shaving 82 men in au hour; Joseph Finney, of Burslem, on Tues- day morning last, undertook 100 111 the same time, which he completed ill a superior manner within a second of the hour, and was afterwards ckaited I through the town in triumph. CROUP.— Dr. Reddelin, of Wismar, has com- municated to tbe Royal Society at Gottingen tin • ough Professor Blumenback, thc following sue reme. public cannot he said to he'ovcr rewarded, in the ^ J1' I'T""" 1' ° f C,'? ul'' af,< T tlle « « « » < - decline of his life, by a pension of £ 31100 a- vear I " les ha.< 1 bcen , m'd w, tl'"" t effectThe patient When Lord Siduiouth'held Ihe post of Prime Minis- j " aa a k'" ml<' f aSctl 19. on the third day after ter he did that for which the Party now affect lo ocing seized with the croup, was unable to swallow, had begun lo rattle in the throat, and seemed approaching rapidly to dissolution. Dr. Rcddcliii insinuated, by means of a quill, a mixture of Spanish snuff aud marocco into her nostrils; and afler repeating this mixture a second time, it Marquis of Londonderry; who said that the Me'mher « x< il « 1 sneezing and vomiting : this occasioned who brought forward liie motion, could not but be ' J. Ul" « h,, rgc ot two long membraneous cylinders aware lhat, in conseqoence of thc painful circum. ; m 1' l
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