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The Salopian Journal

17/07/1822

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1485
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: 17/07/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1485
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 29.] N°- 1485. Wednesday, ^ • r; Q/ j y. iao. nvr CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. July 17, 1822. Price Sevenpertce. ' J his 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. Diocese of Hereford. YiSITATION^ vil! be hoMen at LUDLO W, on August the 28th ; CHBRCH- STRETTON, 011 August 29th. roYFTRMI TIOM. CONFIRM \ TlON will he holden at LUDLOW, rn August the 27th ; CIH RCH- STRETTON, on August the 30th ; Mucii- WF. NI. orn, on August the 31st; PoNTESBUity, on September the 2d. By Order of the BISHOP, R. UNDERWOOD. JULY 2d, 1852. SELECT POEMS FOR SCHOOLS. This Day are published, in a neat Pocket Volume Price 3s. bound, • OEMS 011 various Subjects, selected to enforce ibr Practice of Virtue, and to com- prise, ill one Volume, the Beauties of English Poetry. By T. E. TOM KINS. A new Edition, with many additional Poems. L0111 Ml : Printed for Baldwin, Crndnck, and Joy, Paternosler7row ; by whom also are published. 1. JUVENILE CORRESPONDENCE, or Letters designed as Examples of the Epistolary Style, for Children of both Sexes; by Miss Aikin ; 18mo. half, hound, 2s. fid. 2. The II \ TIO\ AL DAME; nr, Hints towards supplying Prattle to Children, hy a familiar Ac. <| uainiaiire « ilh Ihe Animal Creation; wilh numerous Figures. By Mrs Teuchwell. 12mo. Price 3s. half, bound. 3. A SHORT HISTORY of FRANCE; including the principal Events from the Foundation of the Empire h\ Pharam > nd lo the Restoration of Louis XVIII. Bv Mis Moore. In 12mo. Price7s. Boards, wilh six Engravings from original Designs. Minster ley Benevolent Society. ! THE ANNUAL FESTIVAL WIN be held on THURSDAY, the 25th Jtily, at the Angel Inn, Minsterley. MINSTEKLEY, JULY 6, 1822. ' T'fl E Headers of the SALOP, AY JOURNAL are respectfully/ informed that on TUB FIRST of .- tilc, uST tBill be published, at Tiro SHILLINGS, THE FIRST NUMBER of a NEIR VOLUME of that esteemed and long- established Miscellany, the MONTHLY MAGAZINE, and that Orders for its regular Supply will be thankfully received by all Booksellers, and by the Newsmen who distribute this Paper. Il is well known that THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE has, for above a Quarter of a Century, in Spite of all Competition, and of all unprincipled Servility of Imita- tion, maintained an unrivalled Preeminence among the Literary Journals of its Time. The Originality of its Materials, the Inde- pendence of its Principles, the Utility of its ~ , ... . , Contents, and the living Interest which it Geography, Astronomy, History, and takes in whalever concern, the improvement Shrewsbury House of Industry. WANTED, for the above Institution, a middle- aged active Woman as MATRON. Persons wishing to oiler themselves as Candidates must signify the same hy Letter, addressed to THE DIRECTORS, accompanied with respectable Refer- ences, as to Morals, Integrity, and Industry, and to be left at the Office of Mr. WILLIAM SMITH, Dogpole, on or before Monday, the 25d Instant. Salary £ 30 per Annum. BOARD ROOM, JULY 4th, 1822. CAMBRIAN TOURIST. JUST PUBLISHED, Price Eight Shillings, extra Boards, THE CAMBRIAN TOURIST; or FOST- CIIAISK COMPANION THROUGH WALES: containing cursory Sketches of the Welsh Territories, and a Description of the Manners, Customs, aud Games ofthe Natives. With Charts, comprehending at one View the advisable Route, best Inns, Dis- tances, and Objects most worthy of Attention. Fifth Edition. The Whole corrected, and considerably enlarged. With a beautiful Engraving of the Sus- pension Bridge now erecting over the Menai Straits, at Bangor Ferry. IESOP FOR CHILDREN. This Day is published, in l2mo. Price 4s. neaily half- ho'und, with an Engraving to each Fable, 7E^ OP IN RHYME, with some / It Originals. By JEFFF. RYS TAYLOR, of Ongar. An intelligent Child must he truly happy when he lirst opens this engaging liltle Volume.— Monthly Review, March, 1822. London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy. Also, by the same Author. 1 HARRY'S HOLIDAY; or, iheDoingsof one • wh.'. had nothing to do. Third Edition, Price 2s. 6d. Iialf. bonad. 2 RALPH RICHARDS, the MISEtt; Price 2s. 6d half- hound. Ellesmere & Chester Canal NAVIGATION. T& JOTICE is herein- t> iven, thut the next GENERAL ASSEMBLY of " The United Com pant of Proprietors of the Ellesiuere and Chester Can- its," i-. appointed to he held at the Canal Office, in Fllrsn ere. MI Thnr- dny, llie 25th Day of July, al fine o'Chic., in llie rtfiernoon ; when and where the Proprietors of fhare. < vf each, or upward., lo the said Canal, are requested to attend hy themselves UR , W'- HENRY POTTS, Clerk to the said Company Chester, 24th June, 1822. Biography. ^ jPHERE popular Branches of liberal i and useful Education may he acquired with Facility, by Means of the following Elementary Books,' which may be had, for THE USEOF SCHOOLS, of all Booksellers. Geography. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR, and Use of the GLOBES. lis. 6H, GOLDSMITH'S GEOGRAPHY of tbe BRITISH EMPIRE 5s. 6d. GOLDSMITH'S COPY- BOOKS. Part 1 and 2. 5s. 6d. each. Ditto. Ditto. Smaller size, 3s. 6d. GOLDSMITH'S POPULAR ILLUSTRATIONS. 15s. PRIOR'S UNIVERSAL TRAVELLER. 10s. 6d DITTO'S VOYAGES ROUND THE WOULD. 10s. 6d. Astronomy. SQUIRE'S GRAMMAR, 46 fine Engravings. 9s. fill. CLARKE'S LECTURES 011 the WONDERS o lie HEAVENS, 60 Engravings. 10s. 6d. History. ROBINSON'S GRA M M AR of HISTORY. 3s. 6d. Ditio's ANCIENT HISTORY. 7s. Ditto's MODERN HISTORY. 7s. RUNDALL'S GRAMMAR of SACRED HIS- TORY. 4s. GAIT'S PICTURES of English, Scottish, and Irish History, 2 vols. 14s. Biography. GOLDSMITH'S BIOGRAPHICAL CLASS. BOOK. 7S. M AVOR'S BRITISH NEPOS. 5s. 6d. Ditto's PLUTARCH. 5s. fid. WATKINS'S SCRIPTURE BIOGRAPHY. 7s. Printed for Sm RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. and to be had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers. TURNPIKE TOLLS. " V^ OTICE is hereby given, that the 1_\ T' ILLS arising at Ihe several Toll Gale* upon til.' Newport Division of the Turnpike Road leading from Whitchurch, through Terubill, tn Newport. ' the Con my of Salop, will he LET BY AUCTION to ( lie best Bi'ddei, al llie Dwelling House of Mr. William I. iddle, the Re it Lion Inn, in Newport aforesaid, on Tuesday, the 61I1 Day of August next, between Ihe II. uirs of Eleven in the Forenoon and One in the Afternoon, in Manner directed by an Art passed in the 13th Year of the Reign of his lale Majesty, for remilaiing Turnpike Roads: which Tolls produced the last Year the Sum of £ 550 above the Expenses nf collecting, and will he put up at that Sum. The best Bidder must, al the sunir Time, gire Security with sufficient Snieties lo the Satisfaction of tin Trustees of Ihe said Road, for Payment ofthe Rent r. greed upon al such Times and in such Manner as they shall direct: AND NOTICE is also hereby given, that, at Ih said Meeting, new Trustees will be nominated and appointed, iii ihe Room and Stead of such Trustee of llie , ai « l Road who have refused or declined to act died, or otherwise become incapable of aciing, since the last Appointment uf Trustees. R FISHF. R, Clerk to the Trustees. Newport, 3d July, 1822. PLOUGHMAN'S J) HOPS. To DR. SMITH, Upton Magna. SIR, Shrewsbury, Fehruary 12, 1821. s and IV elf are of Society, have secured the Co- operation ofthe learned and ingenious of all Countries. By thus reflecting the best Intelligence of the Age, the MONTHLY MA- GAZINE has constantly maintained 11 neces- sary Ascendancy in Reputation and C ircu- lation ; and as valuable ( orrespondence, high Character, and extensive Sale, recipro- cate each other, so the Price of this MisceU lany has been scrupulously kept at Tiro SHILLINGS, while other similar Works have been raised, in the vain hope uf acquiring a factitious advertised Reputation, by taxing a limited number of Subscribers. The Number of the Monthly Magazine, published August 1, will contain a very striking Engraving of Mr. Griffiths'! cele- brated new STRAM CARRIAGE. All or any of the former Numbers of this Miscellany, may be had of alt the Book- sellers, at 2 « ., Or considerable Quantities, lo etmplele Sels, may be had at Is, 6d. • I Authors, you know, of greater fame, Through modesty suppress their name; And would yon wish me to reveal What these superior Wits conceal ? All my ambition is, I own, To profit, and to please, unknown." London: Printed for Edwards and Knihb, New gate Street ; sold in Shrewsbury hy W, EDDOWES, Sandford, Hulbert, Morris, and Palin. npHE Commissioners in a Commission In of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against JOHN MYTTON, MATTHEW JONES, and PRYCE GLYNNE MYTTON, late of POOL, in th^ County of Montgomery, Rankers, Bankrupts, will MEET at the Royal Oak Inn, in tl'e Town of Pool, in the said County of Montgomery, on Mon- day, the 29th Day of July, 1822, at the Hour of 11 nl the Forenoon, for the Purpose of receiving further Proof of Debts under the said Commission ; and all Claims not theu substantiated will be disallowed. NATURAL HISTORY, & c. This Day is published, in five Pocket Volumes, with Pates and numerous Cuts, Price 10s. 6d. neatly Half- bound. " VTATURAL HISTORYforCHILD- L ^ REN; being a familiar Account of the most remarkable Quadrupeds, Birds, Insects, Fishes and Reptiles, Trees and Plants. London : Printed for Baldwin, Crndock, and Joy, Paternoster- Row ; ' and N. HaileSj Piccadilly. The Volumes of the same Work may be bad sepa- rately, Price 2s. t3d. each, neatly Half- bound.— Also by tbe same Publishers. 1. LA BAGATELLE, intended to introduce Child- ren of Three or Four Years Old to some Knowledge of the French Language ; in 2 Vols. Price 3s. 2. COBWEBS TO CATCH FLIES; or, Dia- logues in Short Sentences, adapted to: Children from the Age of Three to Eight; by Mrs. Teach well; 2 Vols. Price 3s. 3. FOOTSTEPS to Mrs. Trimmer's Sacred History: Price 2s. 4. PUZZLE for a CURIOUS GIRL; with Plates, Price 3s. fid. Half- bound. 5. LIVES of LEARNED and EMINENT MEN, taken from Authentic Sources, adapted to the Use of Children of Four Years Old and upwards. With six Purtraits ; Price2s. fid. 6. LESSONS of LOVE; or, Family Instruction. Written by a Mother for her Children ; Price 2s. 6d. Half hound. NEW EDITION OF LEVIZAC'S DICTIONARY. hv Suction* WELLINGTON'S A LOP. BY % FOOLE, At Mr. Webb's, the Bull's Head Ina, Wellington, on Thursday, the 18th Day of July, 1822, at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions to be then produced : ALL that MESSUAGE, Tenement, or Dwelling House, with Stable, Pig- stye, Garden, and other Appurtenances to the same belonging; and FOUR small TENEMENTS ad- join, Hg ; with Four Plots of LAND, to be sold ia Six Lots, as marked and staked out, aud well adapted for building ou ; pleasantly situate at thc Top of CHURCH- STREET, adjoining the Turnpike from Watliug- Street to Dothill Park, iu the several Holdings of Elias Edwards, John Hudson George Harris, Will tain Barrett, George Madelev, and Elizabeth Vickers; descriptive Particularsof which may be had of THE AUCTIONEER, who will appoint a Person to shev<- the Premises, and give auy further Information required. MONTGOMERYSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATE. FREEHOLD ESTATE, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. ASSURANCE COMPANY, OF LONDON, Instituted 1808, and empowered by an Act of Parlia- ment of Ihe 54 Geo. III. GUY'S NEW ORTHOGRAPY. This Day is published, Price Is. bound, the 2il ! Edition. j GUY'S NEW EXERCISES IN ORTHOGRAPHY; containing Selections from lite most admired Authors in Prose and Verse ; and adapted to every Cln. s of English Learner, desirous of speedily acquiring a correct Method of Spel'ing: upon a uew Plan. By JOSEPH GUY, jnn Master of the Academy, 38, Foley. street. London : Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternoster- row ; by whom also are published hy the same Author. The ENGLISH SCHOOL GRAMMAR, in which Practical Illustration is, in every Step, blended wilh Theory, by Rules, Examples, anil Exercises, adapted throughout lo the Useof Schools, and Private Teachers, 5tll Edition, Price Is. neatly hound in red. 2. GUY'S NEW LATIN PRIMER, or Compa nion to Latin Grammar!. In Three Parts, Price 2s. bound *„* Through the Medium of this little Volume, which commences with an easy Practice on the Nouns, Adjectives, Pronouns, and Verbs, contained in the Accidence, a Child, in less than Half Ihe usual Time, will acquire a practical k thorough Knowledge of ils Principles II concludes w ith the Irregulars in Declension and Conjugation so arranged, as to be understood aud retained with Facility. Of the same Publishers may be had, all the useful nnd popular Elementary Works of Mr. Guy, sen. as follows: — 1. The School Geography ; Price 3s. bound, 8th Edition.— Key Is. fid. 2. The Pocket Cycloptedia ; Price 8s. bound, 8th Edition. 3. The School Cyphering Book ; Price 3s. Gd.— Key fid. 4. The British Primer; Price fid. 5. The New British Spelling Book, 21st Edition ; Is. 6d. bound. 6. Tbe Elements of Astronomy, familiarly Explain, ing the general Phenomena of thc Heavenly Bodies, Stc. Stc. 2d Edition, with 18 Plates; Price 5s. hound. 7. Tbe New British Reader, witb 17 Wood Cuts; 3d Edition; Price 3s. 6d bound. 8. The Chart of General History; Price 7s. LIFE DEPARTMENT. PERSONS assured for the Whole Term of Life, will have an Addition made to their Policies every seventh ^ ear, on the Principle so beneficially p actised till lately at Ihe Equilable Assurance Office; or the Amount thereof may he applied in Reduction of the future Payments of Premium. Policies mnvalso be effected for the whole Term of Life, on a Plan which originated with this Office, whereby the Premium is payable for a Jixed Number of Years. FIRE DEPARTMENT. Policies for £ 300 and upwards will he entitled under the System of Assurance practised by this Office, to participate in the surplus Premiums every fifth Year; the Amount thereof in Ihe 5th Year, , which ended at Christmas last, ou ihe Policies I effected in the Country, was 20 per Cent. Proposals fully explanatory of the Principles and 1 Rates of Ihe Company, may be had at the principal Office in Cheapside,' London, aud of the several Agents in the Country. HENRY DESBOROUGI1, Jun. SECRETARY. ; Chiapside, London, June 24, 1822. AGENTS: Mr. John Walton. Mr. RohertHughes. Mr. R. Gordon Roberts. Mr John Griffith. Mr. William Masefield. Mr. Edward Edwards. Mr. John Ellis. Mr. Robert Jones Mr. Edw. Jones Roberts. Mr. George Ilarperi VACANT. Shrewsbury Bangor Carnarvon I. lanrwst Newport Oswestry Pwllheli Ruthin Welshpool Whitchurch - Beaumaris Bridgnorth Ellesinere llolyhead Holywell Market Drayton Ludlow Wellington Wenlock Wrexham OME time since, during the winter « e; is. n, I bail the misfortune lo have a fail, I. which I received a wound in my right leg ; lit wound did not appear at first tn be of much couse qnence, but finding that ils appearance became . alarming, I placed myself under the care of a ine die* I gentleman of Shrewsbury. His efforts proving ineffectual, 1 applied lo another nf the Shrewsbury faculty, and subsequently to four others, all of whom were reputed for llieir powers iu the healing art; bit rather than niv wound being cured, it relapsed into; most frightful Ulceration, rendered still re ufflic tive and distressing hv the apparent necessity of iny leg being taken off.' Having ( lias obtained all tin advice Ilia' money could purchase, and also taken most incredible quantity of physic, from which I did not derive the smallest portion of benefit, I was about to commit myself into tbe hands of Ibe Surgeon, when, fortunately, I vvas induced to enquire afler l) r. Smith's Ploughman's Drop', and before I had taken tbe half of one small bottle tbe wound began to assume the most healthy appearance. I continued to lake the Drops, lo ibe amount of five small bottles, and my leg gradually relumed to ils wonted stale of soundness, aud has continued so to ihe pre- sent time. It would he an ungrateful feeling on my part were I to withhold my heartfelt testimony to the valuable properties which these Drops contain, and 1 am therefore called upon to avow that I con- sider this one of the finest cures that ever came within Illy knowledge, and shall he glad at any time to " ive my personal attestation to the same. MARY ROGERS. Witness, SAMUEL WEAL. These Drops are to he had in square Bottles, with these worrls moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploghman's Drops," ( all others are spurious), at £ 1.2s tbe large, and Ils. tbe small, Duty in- cluded, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbuiv ; also of W. EDDOVVES, and Waidson, Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington ; Yeales, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Griffiths, Ludlow ; Waidson, Welsh, pool; Price, Oswestry ; Bough, Elleitnere ; Jones, Parker, Whitchurch; Procter, Drayton; Silves- ter, Newport ; Holmes, No. 1, Royal Exchange, London; and all other Medicine Verniers. Dr. Sydenham's Family Pitts of Health. rpiIESE PILL ™ ( entirely vegetable) fl. are unrivalled IN CASES or HEAD ACHE, Loss op ArrKTire, FLATULENCE, OBSTRUCTED DIGESTION, uud in all BILIOUS AND LIVER COM- PLAINTS. They contain no Mercury, or Mineral iu any Shape, and are so peculiarly mild in their Action as to require no Confinement or Alteration in Diet. The most delicate Females find the Use of them materially beneficial to tbeir general Health, and those who have lived them agree in Opinion, and pronounce them the must SAFE, MILD, and EFFECTUAL FAMILY MEDICINK EXTANT. Nothing can prove Ihe Superiority of these Pills more lhan the numerous Cases communicated hy Persons of great Respectability, and lite Countenance given llietn by Ibe first Characters of the present Dav. Sold in Boxes at Is. l£ d. 2s. < Jd. and 4 » . fid." by Butler's, Chemists, No. 4, Cbeapside, Loudon ; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh; aud 34, Sackville Street, Dublin; W. Ermowns, Shrewsbury; and hy the principal Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. G'eneial School- Books. THE two under- mentioned ELE- MENTARY BOOKS are submitted lo the Nolice of Schoolmasters and Governesses, as the most complete and perfect Text- Books in the Lan- guage, as general Introductions to all Arts aud Sciences, and as necessary School- Companions, during everv Course of Education. 1. The UNIVERSAL PRECEPTOR, or Gram- mar of Arts and Sciences, and Useful Knowledge, iu which man, Thousand Facts and Principles are perspicuously expressed ; with 500 Questions for Exercise, ond numerous Engravings. By Ihe Rev. DAVID BI. AIR. 5 » . hound. 2. The UNIVERSAL CATECIUST, or General Text- Book, of all Subjects of Knowledge constitut- ing Branches of Liberal Education ; printed on a new and striking Plan, and illustrated with Two Hundred Engravings. By JAMES MITCHELL, M. A. 7s. hound. Printed for SIR RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. Lon- don, and to be had of W. EDDOWER, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers, with ihc lull Allowance. Course of the Eng. ish Language. i _ — nnHE following Elementary Books are JL submitted to the Nolice of Istructors of Youth, as a complete Practical System, which includes every Object of Juvenile Study, at a reduced Ex- pense for Books. , 1. A PRACTICAL GRAMMAR of tbe ENG. LISll LANGUAGE, including a succinct Accidence, a copious Syntax, and much valuable miscellaneous Information, with above ONE THOUSAND EX. ERC1SES and QUESTIONS. By the Rev. DAVID BI. AIR. Price 2s. fid. with 25 as 24. 2. A KEY to the EXERClSESaud QUESTIONS. Is. 3. MODELS of familiar JUVENILE LETTERS, of Letters of eminent Persons, and of French, Italian, and Commercial Letters, with NUMEROUS SIMPLE TOPICS, for Exercise iu Letter- w riting. By the Rev. DAVID BI. AIR 4S 4. ELEMENTS of ENGLISH COMPOSITION, TO BE S005 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 Day of July, 1822, between thc Hours of one and three in tlic Afternoon, and s bject to Conditions, before the Major Part of the Commissioners named in a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and now in Prosecntion against JOHN MYTTON, MATTHEW JONES, and PRYCE GLYNNE MYTTON, and pursuant to the Directions of a Decree of the High Court of Chancery made in a Cause wherein — LEWIS, Clerk, and others, were Complainants, and JONES, Esq. and others Defendants : The undivided MOIETY, or one Half Part of all that capital Grazing and Arable FARM, with the LANDS thereto belonging, called RHETESKIN, situate in the VALE of LLANDRINIO, and adjoining to the Itiver Severn, the Entirety containing llli Acres, and now let to a respectable Tenant at the Rent of £ 241. For further Particulars enquire of thc Assignees ; of the said Bankrupts, or at Mr. GRIFFITHES'S Office, in Pool ; Mr. EDYE, Solicitor, Montgomery ; Mr. GEORGE EDMUNDS, Exchequer Office of Pleas, Liucolu's Inn, or Mr. THOMAS EDYE, Serjeant's Inn, Fleet Street, Loudon. ( One Concern. J MATHEMATICS. This Day is published, price 7s. 6d. Bound, THE KEY TO NICHOLSONS POPULAR COURSE of PURE nnd MIXED MATHEMATICS, in which all ihe Questions and Problems ( 1000 in Number) are worked at length, for the Use of Private Students and Tutors. And of all Booksellers mvy be had, Mr. NICHOLSON'S COURSE of MATH EM A- I TICS, including Algebra, Sintson's Euclid, Conies, j Trigonometry, Fluxions, Differential Calculus, Curves, Mensuration, Gauging, Surveying, Per- spective, Mechanics, Optics, Spherics, Astronomy, & e. forming the completes! Course ever published for the practical Use of Schools. 21s. Bound. Printed for SIR RICKARD PHILLIPS and Co. Lon- don, aud to be had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers. IMPROVED EDUCATION. This Day are published, Price Is each, in Quarto, THE SCHOOLMASTER'S RE- GISTER of Ihe Progress and Conduct of bis Pupils, during every Day for sin Months, being oue of the most important and pleasing Auxiliaries ever introduced into tbe Business of a School. By the Rev. DAVID BLAIR. Also, on the same Plan, THE GOVERNESS'S REGISTER, adapted to the Pursuits, Habits, and Education of Young Ladies. By THE SAME. Printed for SIR RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. Lon- don, nnd to be had of W. ED& OVVES, Shrewsbury, and of all Booksellers. Of whom may be had, with the full All wan re, nil Ihe improved modern School Books of the same Publishers, LEWIS'S ELEMENTS OF CHESS. This Day is published, in 12mo. Price 10s. 6d. boundj The Second Edition of FRENCH and ENGLISH & EN- GLISH and FRENCH DICTIONARY, by M. DE LEVIZ AC, Author ofthe Practical Grammar of the French Language, See & e. Thoroughly re- vised and improved ; tbe two Paris carefnllj collated, with the Indication of all the Irregularities of the French Pronunciation. By C. GROS. London : Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternoster- row; G. and W. B. Whittaker, Ave- Maria Lane; and Dulauand Co. Soho- square. - f- j- f This Edition has been carefully revised by the Dictiounaire de PAcademie, has received consi- derable Additions, and contains a gn ater Number of Words than any other School Dictionary of ihe French Language, though much exceeding it in Bulk. Dr. HILL'S; Jlncient Greece. This Day is published, in l2mo Price 7s. with a copious Index, f^ SSAYS on the Institutions, Govern- / ment, and Manners of the Stales of Ancient Greece ; by HENRY DAVID HILL, D. D. Professor of Greek in tbe University of St. Andrew's. " To young persons who are just entering upon the higher Classics, and to studious Men who are desirous of repairing, hy tbeir own Industry, the accidental Defects of an imperfect Education, a more useful Assistant, we think, cannot well be furnished In the first six Essays, the Author tieats of tbe He- roic Age, and those Institutions which concerned tbe Greeks generally; in the subsequent ones he con- fines himself to the Manners aud Customs of thosf two leading States in Greece. An Essay on the Go- vernment, Manners, and Religion of the Persians, a People whom tbe more brilliant Histor> of the Greeks has been suffered to throw too much into Obscurity, very properly concludes the Work. The Styie throughout is neat, easy, and perspicuous ; the Text ( as we always wish to see it in E'ementan Works) is undisturbed by Notes; but at the End of every Essay is subjoined a List of Authorities, •• on- firming the Opinion which the Author has advanced in it, and affording References to Works in which the Subject of each Essay may be still further pro - secuted."— Quarterly Review, No 43. London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, aud Joy, Paternoster- Row; by whom also are published, in 12m > Price 7s, Boards, ESSAYS on Ihe PRIVATE MANNERS and DO. MEST1C INSTITUTIONS of the ROMANS in 12tno. Price 7s. MODERN AND ANCIENT GEOGRAPHY. This Day is published, iu 12mo. Price4s. bound, \ SYSTEM or MODERN and AN- CI ENT GEOGRAPHY; with a Series of Geographical Examinations. Bv JOHN HOLL AND, of Manchester. The Sixth Edition, very much improved, with a new Map of Canals and Rivers, nnd a . Map ofthe Ancient World. Load on : Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternoster- row; by whom also are published, of tbe same Author, 1. ESSAYS on ANCIENT HISTORY; particu- larly the Jewish, Assyrian, Persian, Grecian, and Roman; with Examinations for the Use of Young Persons. A new Edition, with extensive Alterations and Additions. 12mo. Price 6s. bound. 2. EXERCISES forthe M EMORY and UNDER- STANDING, with a Series of Examinations. The Fourth Edition, consisting of Fables and Narratives, Selections from Natural aud Civil History, aud Moral and Religious Extracts, iu Prose and Verse 12mo. Price 5s. dd. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Royal Oak lun, in the Town of Pool, in the said County, on Thursday, the first Day. of August, 1822, between the Hours of four and seven in the Afternoon, iu the following Lots, aud subject to Conditions : LOT !. AMESSUAGE, FARM & LANDS, . called PLAS HELLIO, situate in the Parishes of LLANLLIGAN and MANAFON, in the said County of Montgomery, containing by Estimation 90 Acres, aud now iu the Occupation of Mr. John Jones. LOT II. A large and valuable TRACT of LAND, called DOLGWYN FELIN, situate in ibe Parish of Manafon aforesaid, containing by Admeasurement 84 Acres, aud now iu the Occupation of Mr. John Williams. The Buildings ou Lot 1 are in good Repair, and a valuable Sheepwalk adjoins ibe Premises ; the River Uhiw runs through EACH Lot, aud as there is an excellent Fall of Water, the whole Property is well situated for the Erection of Factories, or other Buildings connected with the Flannel Trade. For further Particulars apply to Mr. GRIFFITHES, Solicitor, Pool; or to Mr. NATHANIEL JFIIU, Upper Mills, Llanlligun, neaF Liaufair. School+ Bihles, Testaments, and Com- mon Prayer- Books. rHE uninviting Appearance of these Books, so important iu Education, is removed by the Publication of the genuine Editions, accom- panied by numerous cheap, yet tasteful and effective Engravings; and, iii Consequence* these Sacred Volumes will he as attractive to Voting Persons as any modern Books, at very trifling Additions to their general Cost. THE SCHOOL COMMON- PRAYER, usually sold at 2s. 6d. in Black, with ( jilt Ed- es, may be bad at 4s. Gd. with 72 Engravings, aud an elegant Frontispiece. THE SCHOOL TESTAMENT, usually sold at 2s. i'id.. mav be had a' 4s. with Engravings THE SCHOOL BIBLE, usually sold at^ 5s 6d. may be had at 10s. with 240 Engravings uud a Frontispiece. Witb a full Allowance to Schools, and Charitable Establishments. 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Stomachic Aperient Pills, ' IPHE ABBE BOSSUT'S deservedly ia admired Publications, for teaching ibe F. vENCH, LATIN, or ITALIAN LANGUAGES, may be bad of all tlie Booksellers within the Circuit of this Paper, wiih ihe full Allowance to Schools. Tbey consist of the following Works j French Language. The WORD BOOK. Is. The PHR ASE BOOK Is. The FIRST GRAMMAR. 2*. 6d. Tbe SYNTAX an EXERCISES. 3s. LECONS FRANCAISES, par Noelet La Placc. 6s. Latin. The WORD BOOK. Is. The PHRASE- BOOK. Is. Italian. The WORD- BOOK. Is. The PHRASE BOOK Is. By Means of these simple atid cheap thinks, ihese Languages mav bo learnt in a fourth of tbe usual Time, and with infinitely greater Ease and Ceriainty, than by any other M. aiis. Printed I'or Sia RICHARD PHTU. IPS and Co. Lon don, and to be bad of W. EDDOVVES, Shrewsbury, and al! Booksellers. N. B The Lecons Franeaises, just published, are by two Professors in the University of Paris, and have been adopted throughout tbe Universities and Schools in France aud all Europe. Prepared from a Prescription of the late Sir RICHARD Jebb, M. D. aud Physician Extraordinary to the King. FOR THE lTCII. UNFAILING Success, during a very lon « \ Period, has fully established the ex- cellence of FREEMAN'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT in the Cure of that disagreeable Disorder, the ITCH, which it never fails to effect in ONE IIOUR's APPLICATION. This safe, speedy, and efficacious Remedy bas heen in general Use for many Years, without a single Instance of its having failed t<- cure the most inveterate Cases. It does not contain the i treating at large of Style, Tasie, and Elegance in smallest Particle of Mercury, or any other dan- j Writing. J? y JOHN IRVING, LL. D. 7s 6d. gerous Ingredient, nnd may be safely used by Per- sons of the most delicate Constitution. Sold in Boxes, at Is. l£ d. by W. EDDOVVES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine Venders throughout tbe United Kingdom. N. B. In Order lo prevent the Substitution of spurious Imitations, Purchasers aie requested to ask for FREEMAN'S OINTMENT, aud to observe the Pro- prietor's Signature, " S. FREEMAN," is engraved on the Label affixed to etch Box^ FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS on Murray's mmar, and on Irving's Composition. Is. 5. Grann 6. KEY to tbe preceding. 0d. London: Printed for SIR RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. ami to be bad of W. EDDOVVES, Shrewsbury, and a'l Booksellers- N. B All the preceding Works have passed through successive Editious, and have been so re- peatedly revised aud improved, that they may now he regarded as perfect Works of their kind. JSTeir Dictionary of Technical Terms. This Day is published, Part V. Price 9s. of 4 UNIVERSAL TECHNOLOGI- J\ CAL DICTIONARY; or Familiar '. Cxplan. ntion of the Terms used in all Arts and Sciences ; containing Definitions drawn from original Writers. By GEORGE CRABB, A. M. Author of" English Synonymes Explained." Illustrated with numerous Cuts, Diagrams, and Plates. Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternoster- row. The w'atUofa Vocabulary explanatory of tbe numerous Terms employed in Science and the Arts, but unnoticed in the general Dictionaries of our Language, renders the Aid of a Work like tbe present obviously necessary to every general Reader. It is printed uniformly with Dr. Johnson's Dictionary of the English Language, of which it may be considered an essential Companion ; and will be comprised iu two Quarto Volumes. Wherever ibe Subject requires more than a verbal Elucidation, Diagrams and Plates are introduced. The Wrork appears regularly iu Monthly Parts at 9s. each, twelve of whieb# if not ffcwer, will Comprise thc whole, Dr. James* s Analeptic Pit's, ROM their tendency to promote the natural Secretions, are the best Remedy for Colds, Rheumatisms, Slight Fevers, and all those ders Which arise from obstructed Perspiration^ - , - ithmon in a changeable climate. 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These Pills are extremely well calculated for those Habits of Body, that sire subject to be Costive, as a continued Use of them, does not injure hut invigorates the Constitution, and will be found to possess thoss Qualifies that will remove a long Series of Diseases resulting from a confined Slate of the Bowels, strengthen Digestion, create Appetite, and be of distinguished Excellence iu removing Giddiness, Headaches, icc. & c. occasioned by the Bile in the Stomach, or tbe ill EffVcts arising from impure or too great a Quantity of Wine, Spirits, or Matt Liquor. Persons of the most delicate Constitution may | take them with Safety in all Seasons of tbe Year ; aud in all Cases of Obstruction arising from Cold or other Causes, where au opening Medicine is wanted, tbey will he found thfe best cordial Stimulant in Use. Prepared and sold Wholesale and Retail, in Boxes at Is. Gd. and 3<. Gd each Box, by W R1DGWAY, Druggist, Market Drayton.— Sol'd Retail by Mr. ' HUMPHREYS, Shrewsbury; Bradbury, Wellington ; Parker, Whitchurch; Stevens, Newport; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Eilesmere ; Morgan, Stafford ; and by Poole and Ilardingj Chester cine they have no equal ; and are particularly con- venient for persons travelling, beinu- mild in their operation, and not requiring any confinement. The Analeptic Pills continue to be prepared by Messrs. Newbery from the only Recipe existing tinder Dr. James's Hand, and are sold by them al the Original Warehouse for Dr. James's Ponder, No. 45, in St. Paul's Church Yard. As Counterfeits are frequently offered for sale. Purchasers tliust ob serve, the Genuine have the fiame " F. NEWBERY'* engraved iu the Black Stamp on each Box Sold ftlsa by EDDOWES, WaMon, Blunt, Palin, Shrews- bury; Evans, Felton, Massey, Valentine, Lu ll » wi Evanson, and Beckett, Whitchurch ; Batlgh, Povey, Ellesrsiere ; Edwards, Price, Shiies, Oswestry ; Trevor^ Wenlock; Smith, Wubrldge ; and Green, Drayton. Dr. Uocrhrtarfs Red PHI, No. 2, Famous for the Cure of every Stage aud Symptom o? a Certain Complaint. ^ JPH ES E Pills have a surprising efficacy IS. iti arresting ibe progress of Disease, and dis- charging it ftom the body. As they require bnt little restriction in diet, and do not interfere in the common habits of life, they itiay be resOrteil to wiih perfect confidence. *#* With each box is given a copious bill of directions, by which all persons are enabled to cure themselves with safety, speed, aud . secrecy, Price 4s. (? d. per box. IM f > E KIA L PA U LIA M E N T. HOUSE OF COMMONS— TUESDAY. BREACH OF PRIVILEGE'. Mr. Hope si'nd Mr. Menzies having been ordered to attend at tlie bar of ihe House ( see 4tl< page), the Messenger who had heen dispatched lo summon Mr. Abereromhie re turned, ami reported lhat Mr. A. had left town that dav and would not return for eight or ton days. The messenger almost immediately after- wards set off in a post chaise and four to overtake him, and execute the Speaker's warrant for his recall. Another messenger departed at the same time for Edinburgh, to compel the attendance of the two Scutch barristers. HOUSE OF LOR OS- WEDNESDAY. CORN IMPORTATION BILL. Earl SHAFTESBURY moved ihe order of the day for fhe third reading of the Corn Importation Rill.— Lord LAUDERDALE expressed his regret at the pre- vious postponement of this Bill. He hoped their Lordships would give their strictest attention tothe Bill, which he contended was a most objectionable measure, an- l moved that it he read a third time this day three months. Lord HAKROWBY contended that fixing the import price at 70s with an additional idnty, was as advantageous as the former standard of 80s for though wheat might be purchased in some parts of the Continent for 35s. yet. in some parts of Russia it was much higher. He believed that the only remedy for Agricultural Distress, would he found in tiie improvement of the manufacturing interest.-— Lord ERSKINE strenuously opposed the Bill, as did Lord GROSVENOR, Lord REDESDALE, and fhe Earl of DARLINGTON. The House then divided— For the third residing 32, against it, 16 ; Majority 16. The Bill was then read a third time and passed. HOUSE OF COM MONS— WEDNESDAY. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER proposed a resolution for granting pensions to the servants of her late Majesty, who, from the faithful discharge of their duties, were entitled to expect such remunera- tion — The total amount of the pensions proposed was £- 2285, and the largest sum intended to be given to any individual is £ 400, and that is to he bestowed upon Mr. Sicard, who had acted as steward to her Majesty. None of the other pensions are to exceed £ 300 ; and it is not intended to give a pension to any person of rank, or to any individual who has acted as honorary attendant upon her Majesty. The resolu- tion was agreed to without opposition. GAOL DELIVERIES. Mr. DFNISON wished to know how far the pre- partitions had been matured for the introduction of that most desirable system of clearing the gaols thrice a year instead of twice.— The Marquis of LONDON- DERRY replied, he was informed that all obstacles had been now removed, and that the plan was so far matured, that the system would be brought into action in the ensuing winter, if possible in November or December. The Assizes would only be, however, a gaol delivery. POOR LAWS. Mr. NOLAN rose to draw the attention of the House to the subject of the Poor iu this country. The im- portant provision of the last Act was the recommend- ation of Select Vestries, and the appointment of Assistant Overseers. The first object of his Bill was to continue those Assistant Overseers in larger parishes which could afford to pay them; but, in the case of small parishes, their duties might extend over three or four ; they being, of course, under the coutro'ul of the Magistrates. The appointment of these overseeers at present was in a general vestry of the parish. He meant to propose that this appointment should, in future, be vested in the Select Vestry. He w ished also to transfer to the Select Veslry the power now residing in the Overseers, of raising money for tiie use of the parish. And further, he wished to give to the Select Vestries and the Magistrates, si power of distinguishing between the different cases, which came before them, and affording a greater or less portion of relief sis occasion might require. The Hon. and Learned Member said his object was to bring hack the operation of the Statute of Queen Elizabeth to the original intention of that enactment; and after some further explanations, observed, that his object was merely to have the Bill read a first time, and printed, in order that the House and the public might inform themselves upon it by the next Session, when it was his intention to bring the sub- ject again under consideration. He moved " for leave to bring in a Bill to amend the laws respecting the Poor." The Marquis of LONDONDERRY congratulated his lion, and Learned Friend upon the very great pains he had taken upon this question, and expressed his satis- faction at finding that his object was to bring back the sysle. ni to what it was originally intended to he, instea I of misleading the public inind, by any sit- tempts to remove that which had grown and strength- ened with the institutions of the country.— Leave was given to bring in the Bill STATE OF THE CURRENCY. Mr. WESTERN now rose to offer his promised re- solutions relative to the state of the Currency and the stsite ofthe Country. He commenced by arguing, at considerable length, that if the Bill of 1819 were allowed to continue in force, its operation would involve this and the sister island in the most unpre- cedented condition of peril. He had received many letters from Ireland, all of which stated, that in the distressed districts there was a want of em- ployment, a wawtof money, not a want of food. Tbe fact was, that the farmers of Ireland, having no money, could not employ the poor— and that the poor, having no employment, could not buy food. When he considered these things— when he looked also at the poor of this country, w ho w ere absolutely at this very moment living on tfoe capital of the country, he entertained the most fearful apprehensions that we should, ere long, have a high price of corn arising out of a deficiency of supply. The Hon. Gentleman, after dwelling- on the present distressed state of tbe country, said, that no country could bear up against distress w ith so much patience and so much fortitude. Had it not been for the fatal measure of 1819, no country would have heen in a state of greater com- fort or more general prosperity. He concluded by moving his Resolutions, which were descriptive of the distressed slate of ihe Agricultural part of the country ; the effects of the altered stale of the . cur- rency on the general amount of taxation ; and the relative situation of the public creditor aud the public, under such altered state of the currency. They de- clared that Mr Peel's bill of 1819 had prod need an absolute devastation of property, aud that the dis- tresses of Ireland were owing" to the sauee cause. There had, he maintained, been a breach of faith towards the public, and there ought to be, therefore, a fair arbitration between the creditors and debtors of w hat was really due. Mr. HICARDO began by observing, that the Hon. Gentleman assumed that low prices proceeded from the alteration in the currency caused by the Bill of 1819 ; bat he ( Mr. R.) took* the cause to be entirely different, and unconnected with the state of the currency. The Hon. Gentleman, in one of his Resolutions, referred to the distress of the agricul- turists. The existence of this distress was admitted, but there was a diversity of opinion as lo the cause of it As to the alteration of Ihe currency increasing taxation, he ( Mr. Ricardo) thought it had no effect, sufficient to produce the distress which was believed to exist The payers of taxes stood, upon the whxile, in a tolerable fair situation ; w hat they had lost by one alteration in the currency they had gained by another. The House ought always to bear in mind that the fatal measure of 1797 ought never again to Le resorted to. He denied that the alteration of prices had been caused by, the Act of 1819 ; and con- tended the altered currency had no effect on taxation, viewing it iu a large and comprehensive manner. The very idea of proposing any new measure as to the currency, would create the greatest possible mis- chief in the country ; and he anticipated a decided negative to the resolutions. Lord MILTON blamed the first departure from me- tallic currency in 1797; but could not agree to the resolutions of his Hon. Friend. The only means of relieving the country was bv a reduction of taxation to the amount of £ 10,000,000. Mr. ATTWOOD and Sir F. BURDETT supported the resolutions. Mr. PEEL, Mr. ROBERTSON, jand Abler- man HF. YGATR opposed them; and they were ulti- mately negatived without a division. HOUSE OF COMMONS- FRIDAY. Mr. BROODEN brought up the Report of the Com- mittee respecting the Pensions to be granted to the domestics of her late Msijesty, and a hill was ordered to be^ hrought in accordingly.— Mr. STUART WORT- LEY, Dr. LUSIIINGTON, and Mr! BROUGHAM, expressed their opinion that some provision ought to be made for Lady Ann Hamilton, Sir W. Gell, and others, who held confidential situations near her Majesty ; and Mr. Wortley intimated his intention of moving, as an amendment to the hill, when brought in, that such persons should be included in its provisions, BREACH OF PRIVILEGE. If being previously known that Mr. Abercrombie had returned to town, and would be in attendance in the course of the evening, an unusual assemblage of members took place. Previous lo the appearance of £ he honourable member, the following resolution, on the motion of Mr. CtfftRtfEtfAV wris agreed to nem. cow. " That the said letters ( those of Messrs. Hope and Menzies) having been declared fo be a breach of the privileges of this House— this House enjoins Mr, Ahercrombie not to prosecute siny quarrel, against any person, which may arise out of such breach of privilege, by sendingor accepting any challenge."-*- As soon sis Mr. Abe^ crombie entered he was ad- dressed by the Speaker, who read to him the resolu- tion adopted by the House; and as soon as he had concluded, the Hon. and Learned Gentleman, without uttering a word, bowed to the chair, and resumed his seat. Lord ALTHORPE then entered into au explanation relative to the absence of Mr. Abercrombie. He stated that his Hon. Friend followed him into North- amptonshire, whence they proceeded with all speed together in prosecution of their journey to Edinburgh. On their arrival at Ferry- bridge they became ac- quainted with the proceedings entered into hy the House ; and feeling that, under such circumstances, it would he impossible for them to accomplish any object which they had in view, and also as tbeorder directed hy the House to be served on Mr. Menzies rendered it still more impossible to accomplish that object, he advised his Hon. Friend to obey the order ofthe House as promptly as possible, even though it had not been formally served upon him. His Hon. Friend had accordingly acted in pursuance of that advice without further delay.— His Lordship having concluded, he immediately left the House, accom- panied by Mr. Abercrombie. They both appeared to be greatly fatigued. MARRIAGE ACT. The amendments introduced by the Lords into the hill to alter the Marriage Act underwent consider- able discussion.— Dr. PIIILLIMORE moved their adoption by the House : and Dr. LUSHINGTON op- posed it, and moved thsvt- ihey be read a second time that day three months. Mr. 1' LUNKETT, Mr. H. GURNBY, Sir JAMES MACKINTOSH, the Marquis of LONDONDERRY, and Mr. CANNING supported the hill ; and Mr. WETIIERELL and the ATTORNEY- GENERAL strongly opposed themselves to it, and particularly to the amendments attached thereto by the Upper House. The debate continued until half past two o'clock in the morning, when the bill was finally passed by a majority of 102— the numbers being 122 in its favour, aud 20 against it. have received the punishment- due to perjury; but we proceed to relate all that has occurred. At three in the morning, the battalions of the guards which were in the Prado, entered Madrid by the gate of Conde- Duque. Their plan, as it appears, Was there to separate themselves into three divisions, one of which was to attack the Park of Artillery, the other to disarm the National Militia which was encamped in the Square of the Constitution, and the other to take possession of the Puerto del Sol ( the Gate of the Sun), and the roads leading to it. The plan was not ill contrived, it was only necessary to its execution, that the brave soldiers who kept the Park of Artillery should decline defending it, and that. the National Militia should be defeated. Thus it happened, that of the three projects only the third could be exe cuted ; but the occupation of that post not being supported by the success of the other part of their design was of no value to them, and rendered their subsequent defeat the more disastrous.- The bat- talion destined to attack the Park of Artillery also paused, and ( from what motive is not known), at hearing the first guns fired in the street of La Lana ; and the exhortations of the Officers were insufficient to restrain the soldiers, who, wishing to retreat it appears by the way they had entered, dispersed in disorder through the woods of Moncloa. In this dispersion, Don Luis Mon, an officer of the guards, was taken prisoner. He offered his watch arid twelve ounces of gold to the peasant who detained him, but the disinterested. patriot refused, and conducted him to the Park of Artillery. The division which attacked the Square of the Constitution displayed great courage, but they had WALES, BIRTH. On the 28th ult. at Bangor, the Lady of Thomas Jones, Esq. of a son. MARRIED. Ou the 2d inst. at Ruabon, by the Rev. Rowland Wingfield, Mr. Lewis, of Eyton, to Miss Edwards, ofthe Wyunstay Arms Inn, Ruabou. DIED. On the 1st inst. aged 41, Mrs. Anwyl, wife of David Auwyl, Esq. of Bala. On the 3d inst. Miss Jane Hopkins, of The Bank, near Welsh Pool; and on the Gth inst. her sister, Mrs. Evans, of Llynclys, after a long and painful illness. On the 5th inst. at The Brook House, near Welsh Pool, after a lingering illness, aged 52, Airs. Bowen, wife of Mr. T. Bowen, of the latter place, deservedly respected and sincerely regretted by her family and friends. On the 7th inst. aged 74, Mr. Dolphin, of Welsh Pool. On the 21st ult. aged 61, Mr. Simon, wine- merchant, of Holywell. On the 29th lilt, in her 16th year, Beatrice, youngest daughter of J. W. Hughes, Esq. of Tregib, Carmarthenshire. On tiie 3d inst. William Williams, Esq. of Blaen- duffryn, one of the Coroners for the county of Cardigan. REDUCTION OF RENTS.— Wyndham lewis, ^ _ Esq. M. P. at his late audits on the 24th and 25 th to deal with enemies worthy nofoiily to combat j of last month, for his Glamorganshire Eslaies, made . .1 . . . i c 1 i i!' . T- 1 1 ,. f £. n<\ ... LONDON— SATURDAY. Madrid papers to the 2d instant were received on Tuesday.— They contain the speech of the King on closing the Session of the Cortes on the 30th ult.— It expresses a confident hope in the restoration of tranquillity to the disturbed districts ; a hope, however, which ill accords with the tumultuous scene which the capital presented almost al the very moment the Speech was delivered. Inthecourse of this tumult, in an affray between the military and the populace, which took place on the King's leaving the Hall of the Cortes to return to his Palace, a Lieutenant of the Royal Guard was so severely injured, that he died on the evening of the same day. Madrid papers to the 5th inst. have reached town this day, and convey important information from that capital.— It was previously known that a riot took place in the streets of Madrid on the return of the King from proroguing the Cortes, on which, occasion a portion of the grenadier guards attacked the multitude, several of whom were wounded, and the first lieutenant of the guards, in endeavouring to restrain them, was assassinated by his own soldiers. This, however, was only the commence- ment of more serious disorders, fur it appears that the continued invectives of the populace had so wrought upon the minds of the guards, that on the evening of the 2d instant four battalions, amounting to between 1,500 and 2,000' men, evinced symptoms of insubordination, and afterwards raised the standard of revolt. As if by previous concert, they deserted the posts where they were stationed on guaid, two battalions from the quarter of St. Isabel met two battalions from other quarters, and having first taken up a hostile position on their parade ground, proceeded to the Prado, where they had held out for more thau twenty- four hours when the last accounts came away. They even had made a regular demand of rations, and had appointed delegates or commissioners to treat respecting a surrender. That surrender could not in any cir- cumstances be much longer delayed, or civil war with them, but with the first soldiers of Europe. The rebels paid for their rashness? in dying by the hands of the heroic National Militia. After a short contest they fled, and were pursued along the road leading to the Palace, strewing the way with their carcasses. The presumption^ of these two divisions having- been chastised on the spot, it remained to dislodge that which entirely occupied . the Puerto del Sol, whose vanguard had fortified itself in the House of Corredo when tliey perceived tlie enormous disproportion of their force'. At the coming up of the Grenadiers and Casadores of the'Militia, and of a part ofthe cavalry under the command of General Ballasteros, these'factious rebels, after a short contest, threw away their muskets, and fled in disorder from the murderous fire which was opened upon them from the cannon. In the mean time the faithful guards, Who were in the Park of the Artillery, made themselves masters of the horses, and fortified the stables against any attack from the rebellious Guards.— Things were in this state when a deputation from the insurgents passed to the Hall ofthe Cortes ( in which the permanent deputation were then sitting, in company with certain members of the. city cor- porations), offering to surrender their arms. The result Was, that in four, hours after that, the two battalions which had occupied the Palace retired with their arms, one to Lecanes, and the other to Vicalviro. and those of the Prado who had fled thither retired without arms to quarters allotted to them. Thus it is evident, that though the contagion had spread very extensively among the Guards, there were many who followed, upon compulsion, or from ' a false sense of honour, the party of their seducers. Many of them, however, presented themselves'immediately, and parsed f> y>- to their quarters with acclamations of the Constitution. We cannot with certainty announce, the number oj killed and wounded in the different encounters. The number of the national militia does not, however, ex- ceed 50, a loss extremely small considering the im- portance ofthe victory, but a very sensible one w hen it is considered that the militia is composed of hind- owners, merchants, artizans, and fathers of families, who have sacrificed themselves to defend onr liberties. All those who were present at the encounters of the morning, agree that no troops of the line can fight with more spirit and courage than the national militia did. In our next number we hope to give all particulars of tiiis memorable day, as we shall, be able to obtain them correctly.— others of them, without doubt, dis- trusting the generosity of their conquerors, or ac- cused by their consciences of past crimes, had the temerity to continue the contest, and commenced a running fire near the gare of La Vega. They were pursued, however, by the national militia, who put them to flight aud captured'-. many of them. At this moment the wounded aind the prisoners are Con- stantly arriving in great numbers. In addition to the_ above intelligence, we are KELIGICUS TEACT DEPOSITORY. HPHE SHREWSBURY AUXILIARY JL TR ACT SOCIETY has opened a DEPOSITORY for the Sale of the Publications issued by the RELI- GIOUS TRACT SOCIETY in London, at Mr. TIBNAU, Bookseller's, Wyle Cop, in this Town ; where the Public may be supplied at the Wholesale and Retail Prices.— Copies ot the Society's Rules, and Cata- logues of the Tracts, may be had at the Depository, SHREWSBURY, July 15, 1S22. LOST, YELT. OW and WHITE SETTER BITCH: answers to the Name of TPIP • has ately had Whelps ; with rather a short Stern • had on her Neck a Steel Collar.- Whoever shall restore her to Mr JOBSON, Talbot Inn, Salop, shall be handsomely rewarded; nnd whoever de tains her after this Notice, shall be prosecuted. School- Master and Mistress ANTED, a SCHOOL- MASTER , , anf a MISTRESS, to conduct the National School at Meole Brace, near Shrewsbury. The M0NGERY - Apply to BARNES and CAI^ E, | b, e„ MTBE;, SOF'HE Church ofEngland, Wyle Cop, Shrewsbury. ' ! ". nd Tbe » ble t0 refer tbe Committee who conduct -— I ™ e Institution to respectable Persons from whom they may enquire respecting- Character (^ Qualifi- cations No Testimonials or Recommendation* which the Parties may bring with them will be at tended to. For Particulars apply by Letter ( Post- paid) to the Rev. EDWARD BAT^ R, Meole Brace, near Shrewsbury. ANTED, understands a the SHOPMAN, who1 FURNISHING IRON- WANTS a SITUATION as COOK and HOUSEKEEPER, a respectable middle- aged Woman, who perfectly understands her Bu. siuess, and can have good Recommendations from the Family she is about fo leave.— Letters ( Post- paid) addressed toE. B. at THE PRINTER'S, will be duly attended to. ANTED immediately, in a small Family near Welsh Pool, a respectable Woman, as COOK and HOUSEKEEPER, where a Kitchen- Maid is kept.— She must thoroughly understand her Business, and bring an undeniable Character from her last Place.— For further Parti- culars apply to THE PRINTER. an abatement of £ 20 per cent, to his tenantry on their rents due the Christmas preceding. The subjoined sums have been collected at the Under- mentioned places in the Principality, for the relief of the distressed Irish.— Llandysilio, Den- bighshire, £ 1.15s.; Llanfcrres, Denbighshire, £ 20; Independent Chapel, Wrexham, £ 7.; Ysceifiog, Flintshire, £ 2.10s.; Gwytherin, Denbighshire, £ 13 Beaumaris £ 37. 2s. 3d. NORTH WALES CIRCUIT. HUGH LEYCESTER and W, KENRICK, Esqrs. Merionethshire— Tuesday, August 6, at Dolgelly. Carnarvonshire— Monday, August 12, at Carnarvon. Anglesey— Saturday, August 17, at Beaumaris. CARMARTHEN CIRCUIT. SAMUEL HEYWOOD, Serjeant at Law, and JOHN BALGUY, Esq. Carmarthen— Wednesday, August 21. Haverfordwest— Tuesday, August 27. Cardigan— Monday, September 2. SOUTH \ VALES CIRCUIT. WILLIAM WINGFIELD, Esq. Chief Justice, and R. M. CASBERD, Esq. Radnorshire— Monday, Aug. 19, at Presteigne. Breconshire— Saturday, Aug. 21, at Brecon. Glamorganshire— Saturday, Aug-. 31, at Cardiff. At the General Quarter Sessions for this County, held yesterday, William Roberts, for breaking into a barn, and stealing a bag and a quantity of wheat, the property of Mr. S. Bickerton, of Sand- ford, was sentenced to be transported for 7 years.— Benjamin Green, for stealing a spade, the property of Mr. E. B. Hurley, of th/ parish of Claverley, to be imprisoned 9 calendar months; Maria Richards, for riotously assembling in the neighbourhood of Hales Owen, to be imprisoned 6 calendar months ; Thomas Chcsters, for stealing an iron plough chain, the property of Mr. Richard Cartwright, of the parish of Whitchurch, lo be imprisoned 2 calendar months; Robert Venables, for stealing an oak door, the property of Mr. Thomas Hughes, of Newnes, near Ellesmere, to be imprisoned 1 calendar month ; Michael Harvey and Elizabeth Jones, for assaulting Francis Pitt, constable of Kinlet, in the execution of his duty, to be impri- soned, the former 1 mouth, and the latter 1 week. James Owen, one of the persons injured by the late explosion of a steam- engine boiler at Chester, died on Wednesday last, making the fourth person who e life has foeti sacrificed in consequeuce of the late dreadful accident. would necessarilv ensue.— The details of this affair • , are given in the Madrid papers. The apprehensions enabled to state, on the authority of private letters, are much reduced the names ot the Generals wlm took part- against which it is calculated to excite by the circumstance of the mutineers being an isolated body, without any support from their officers, the civil authorities, or the people. Advices arrived on Thursday from the West Indies, confirming intelligence previously received through other channels, of the final overthrow of the Spanish General Murgeon, at Quito, and Morales, at Maracaibo. The latter decisive battle was fought about the 19th of April, and the whole force of Morales capitulated. " So ( adds the account) ends this last expiring effort of Old Spain in this quarter." The return of Mr Abercrombie to his attendance in Parliament, and the injunction laid upon him by the House, not to prosecute any quarrel arising out of the proceedings which the House had declared to be a breach of its privileges, have of course terminated the apprehensions which were enter- tained, that circumstances of a serious nature were likely to result from his abrupt departure from town. The statement made by Lord Althorpe, in his place, last night, proves that such fears were well founded, and that nothing but the prompt measures adopted by the House of Commons could have arrested consequences that might have proved fatal to one or other of the parties. The dreadful scenes of famine and disease mul- tiply in Ireland, and their frightful reality is established by testimony, the truth of which is unquestionable. From the county of Clare it is stated, that 156,000 persons are receiving relief in that county, and in the county of Mayo, not less than 155,000.—- A letter from Dr. Kelly, dated West port, 011 the 1st of this month, says " they are perishing there ( in Achill) in such numbers from starvation, that many are found along the road side dead.*' The Dublin Freeman* s Journal of Thursday, received this morning, has but one paragraph 011 the subject of the distress in the south- west of Ireland, but this paragraph is terrific, and although brief, speaks volumes of misery. It says.—" We understand that one hundred and forty persons have died of starvation and fever jn one parish in the county of Mayo, during the short space of ten days. The greatest anxiety prevails in Dublin to ascertain the particulars of this extraordinary calamity., and to prevent the further extension of positive famine in that district." POSTSCRIPT, London, Monday N/ ght4 July 15. 3 per Cent. Red. 80.— 3 per Cent. Con. 79.|.— 31 per Cent. 9I£— 4 per Cent. 97^.- 4 per Cent. New Aun. 98— Consols for Acct. 802. the Guards in the different conflicts at Madrid— these were Morillo himself ( who headed the National Militia), Gen. Alava, Gen. Zayas, Gen. Valas- terues, and Gen. Riegp. All these officers, though of distinct parties of political feeling, it is most important to state, lost sight of all such distinctions in the moment of danger, and united to defend the Constitution. The loss of the Guards in the different skirmishes, killed and wounded, is said to amount to 300 men ; but this is probably exaggerated." HOUSE OF COMMONS- MONDAY. A great number of petitions were presented from victuallers, See. against the Retail of Beer Bill — Mr. WESTERN ( who presented several) said he must take this opportunity of declaring himself favourable to the principles of the bill to a certain extent, and therefore he should support the 2d reading and send- ing it to a Committee.— Mr. BROUGHAM defended his bill. He was Convinced the Brewers and Mono- polists would he hostile to this hill, but be was equally certain that the free trader would be in favour of a measure which would go to open the trade, and obtain for the public a wholesome bever- age at a moderate price, instead of a, had commodity at a most enormous charge. He agreed that too much care could not be taken in arranging the de- tails of such a measure as this, but that would be a consideration for the Committee, if the bill should be suffered .0 go to one. TO BE LET, And may be entered upon immediately, ASMALL genteel HOUSE, situate within Ten Minutes' Walk of the Town of SHREWSBURY, containing a Parlour, Kitchen, and Back Kitchen, on the Ground Floor ; aud three good Lodging Rooms, with large and convenient Closets, 011 the Second Floor; together with a good Garden ; and either with or without Three Acres of LAND.— For a Reference apply to THE PRINTER ; if by Letter, Post- paid. MARKET HERALD. SHREWSBURY. In our Market, on Saturday Inst, the price of Hides was 4d. per lh— Calf Skins 6d— Tallow 3d. Wheat ^ Barley Peas Oats « o( ar 4 6) =-) OiVI'he Quarter of 2| ( eightWinches- 0 £* ter Bushels, or 2i) 256 Quarts. CORN EXCHANGE, JULY 15. We had lint a moderate supply of Wheat fresh in Ihis morning from Essex, Kent, and Suffolk, the demand for which was not so brisk as on Friday, and only superfine samples obtained last Monday's prices; all olher descriptions were ottered at an abatement of 2s. per quarter, nnd very litlle progress was made in sales nt that reduction. Burley is Is. per quarter lower, and dull sale, having but few buyers. Beans and Grey Peas are 2s. per quarter cheaper, the sup- ply of each being much larger than the demand. The arrivals of Oats, both last week and to- day, have been very abundant, which have occasioned a decline of Is. on llie hesl samples, and from Is. to 2s. per quarter on the inferior qualities, and the latter were almost unsaleable. We had u consider- able quantity of new Rape Seed at market this morn- ing, for which higher prices were asked, but Ihe consumers were unwilling to purchase at an advance on Inst Monday's prices. Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under No Appointment will be made before ANO- ust 20 MEOI. B BRACE, 15th July 1822 " This Advertisement Will not be repeated. BELXVIONT BANK. rjpHE MISS COOKS respectfully in- E form tlieir Fiiends. lhal Ihev intend .„ ... their SCHOOL o„ TUESDA Y. fSih of AiScusT IERMS, exclusive of Meiers, Tnentv- fire ' ' , . per Annum. Shrewsbury, July 16,18- 22. Guineas FASHIONABLE DANC5NG. ISS FT. YATES requests her re- . spectful Than!< s to the Families who have honoured her with their Patronao- e Her ACADEMY will re- open on FR, DAY the 2fad of August, at the Raven a/ d Bell Inn, Shr'ews! P. ™ ! eIeTPn tm tW° ' *** Cards of kiss H. YATES'S Terms at Mr EDDOWES'S Printer, Shrewsbury ' ' Mrs. YATES'S SCHOOL, Church Street westry, will re- open 2Pth of July, 1S20 Oswestry, July 13, 18i2. WREXHAM.' RS. COR LET'S SCHOOL opens Thursday, July 25th. Os. pepper- hul. ~ RS. LEWIS and MISS EVANS respectfully inform their Friends and the . that their SCHOOL will Monday, the 22d Instant JULY 13th, 1822. Public re- open on Castle Street, Shrewsbury. PARKES respectfully informs bis Friends and the Public, that his SCHOOL will open again on Monday, the 22d Instant JULY 15th, 1822. BEAP WD PUT. IB. IMPEDIMENTS IN SPEECH. [[ From our Private Correspondent.] Important Neves from Madrid. By an express from Madrid we have received the important intelligence of a baltle having heen fought in that capital between Ihe Royal Guards and the Militia, iu which the latler gained the decisive advantage. The consequences of this ler. initiation tn tIre contest are of the very highest im- portance, inasmuch as they probably determine ibe question whether or not Spain shall eoutin. ue to enjoy the blessings of a Constitutional Government. But we hasten In present you w ith an account of this affair, translated trom tbe Madrid Papers of the 8th inst. received, as we bare before stated, iiy nn extra- ordinary Courier. " Madrid, July 8th, 1822. tl When al the conclusion of our last number, we declared lhat Madrid could nol long continue in the state in which it then wa*, ihe battalions of the rebel, lions guards had already matured tlieir plans for the fulfilment of our prophecy. The quiet that reigned throughout the city tliey attributed to weakness, the protestations which ihey made, nnd the capitu- lation which they proposed, were a stratagem to lull us to sleep and inspire confidence. Tliey meditated projects of vengeance, and expected that the chains which Ih'ey were preparing for us shuuld he rivetted iu the blood of iheir brethren. But Heaven lias discoucerted their iniquitous plans, and the rebels SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1822. MARRIED. / On the 9th inst. at St. George's, Hanover Square, London, by the Rev. Sir Charles Rich, Bart, the Rev. William Gooch, only son of Colonel William Gooch, of this town, and grandson of Sir Thomas Gooch, of Benaere Hall, in the county of Suffolk, Bart, to Anne, daughter of the late Herbert Newton Jarrett, Esq. of Grove Place, near South- ampton, and of Golden Grove, in the Island of Jamaica. On the 9th inst. at Pr6es, by the Rev. E. Nevile, M. A. Mr. George Trim Whitfield, land- surveyor, of the parish of Whitchurch, to Mrs. Katharine Wood, widow, only daughter of the late Mr. Astley, of the Broadhays, 111 the parish of Prees. On'the 15th inst. at* St. Chad's, hy the Rev. J. Lang- ley, Mr. John Hill, tea- dealer, 6f Frankwell, in this town, to Margaret, second daughter of the late Mr. Tunstall, of Broome, in this county. DIED. On the 3d inst. at the Pultenev Hotel, London, after a long illness, the lady of II. P; Coltins, Esq. late of Hatch Court, near Taunton, and sister to Sir T. B. Lethbridge, Bart. M. P. On Wednesday lust, at High Ercall, in the 10th year of his age, Charles, younger son of the Rev. James Wilding, of Cheam, Surrey : his death was occasioned by a fall from a horse ; he survived the accident but a few hours. On the 13th inst. aged 49, Mr. Ratcliff, of Trench Farm, near Wem, in this county. On the 3d inst. at Whitchurch, after a protracted illness, whieh he bore with christian fortitude, Mr. Shaw, aged 70.— Also, on the 5th inst. aged 68, Mrs, Edge, w ife of Mr. William Edge, of the same place.. Lately, at Prees, of a decline, Mr. Samuel Huxley', aged 37; a faithful servant of the Right Hon. Lord Keuvon. On the 8th inst, in his 90th year, Mr. Edward Tisdal. e^ of New Street, Frankwell, in this town; an honest and industrious man. Ou the tith iijst. Mr. Bright, of Coldbatch, late of Bishop's Castle, chandler and grocer. On Monday last, aged 74, much r, egreited, Mr. Thomas Cooper, of Church- Street, Oswestry. Wheat Barley IGs to 21s Malt...., 42s to 48s I Oats... 30s to 51s | White Peas Beans 26s to 28s 25s to 30s 22s to 25s Fine Flour 45s to 50s per sack ; Seconds 40s to 45s SMITHF/ ELD ( per st. ofSlb. sinking offal). MONDAY, JULY 15.— There is some life in the market to- day, and the trade is further improved. In Beef, for good things, we quote as high as3s. 6d. and for Mutton 3s.; good small Sheep fetch that price, and in a few instances rather more. Prices returned by the Clerk ofthe Market. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. J. Watkins : — House- Visitors, Mr. Thomas Birch and Mr. George Grant, SHROPSHIRE COUNTY RATE.—/ The Magis- trates of this County have, within the last twelve months, rcduced the Rate three- fifths. Commission signed bv the Lord T/ entenan* ofthe Co. unty of Salop.— Cornet John Esiton to be Lieutenant, vice Thomas Lloyd resigned, in the Shrewsbury Regiment of Yeomanry C. aYairy,— Commission dated 11th June, 1822, To the Editor of the Salopian Journal. LONDON, JULY 6,1S22. SIR,— It was with infinite pain, mixed, I confess, with indignation and contempt, that I read in your last valuable Journal ( under Parliamentary Report) " the disgusting and disgraceful attack" made upon one of the most respected and respectable Noblemen, either iu public or private life, which this country, fertile iu such characters, can boast— 1 mean Lord Sidmouth, the friend and successor of the immortal Pitt: and that attack coming from an honourable representative of a town which so lately conferred the freedom of her ancient borough upon that distinguished and virtuous personage. That Borough, Sir, is Shrewsbury : the Representative of that Boroug- h is Mr. Henry Grey JBennet, the worthy seconder, in truth, ofthe above well- timed honour. This rich vein of gross and personal abuse runs very plentifully through the composition of our pert and pragmatical Member ; and it has^ been too ably developed and traced by a Noble Marquis, to need from me any further animadversion upon its baseness and vulgarity. These, SIR? are emphati- cally the times when men " speak evil of dignities" — when my Lord Grosvenor has snatched at unfad- ing honour by an insult upon his Lord and Sovereign the King, whom God hath set over us : and Mr. Henry Grey Bennet has not thought it beneath his dignity ( if he has any) to play second fiddle to the Noble Lord in the other House, and to claim his share also of the applauses of posterity by grossly insulting and vilifying a Minister of the Crown, whom his King had set over us. " Macte, puer, virtute tua!" or rather, with a slight alteration from a great Poet, I would, say— " Aude aliqnid sennone tuorum, etlaude notandum, c< Si vis esse aliquis, vetus et deponere" Nomen.* I have no quarrel with Mr. Henry Grey Bennet as an opposition member. On the contrary, I was instrumental in sending him to Parliament as one of our representatives ; and it is my wish ever to see connected with " a wise and enlightened admin- istration," " a stout and vigorous opposition." Mr. Bennet has done some good : he may do more. But he must conduct himself in future like a represent- ative of gentlemen, and not as though he were representing billingsgate. He must learn to allow others, as high in station and talents as himself, the credit of acting from as pure and manly motives as he wishes to be thought to act himself. If his ipse dixit, together with his friend Henry Brougham ( par Nobile), is aimed at dismantling Lord Sid- mouth of both talent and virtue, let him, or rather let us his constituents, recollect that William Pitt ( instar omnium) deemed both sufficient to recom- mend him to his late Majesty as his successor; that though he were literally a door- keeper in the House of the Lords, yet that even that responsibility he took upon himself at the command of his Sove- reign. And, I would ask, had the Noble Lord given no proof of talents answerable to so high an office as that of Prime Minister ? More, I imagine, than our honourable member has ever yet given in his capacity of " Demonstrator" f general. This indeed he ( Mr. B.) seems to admit when he speaks of his Lordship's " hapless removal from the chair of the House of Commons;" though I would not force a meaning, however creditable to the honour- able member's candour and judgment. The truth is, that Lord Sidmouth, on occasion of Mr. Bennet's favourite " Manchester Massacre," could not con- sent with the honourable member to " Cry havock, and let slip the dogs of war." Hinc illce lachrjjmce. Hence these tears of vexation flowing down the honourable member's cheeks. Hence those streams of invective which have pur- sued the firm and consistent Statesman from office into dignified retirement. And this I quarrel with — ( I leave his consistency to other hands)— that vulgar and indiscriminate and personal abuse ( I say personal, notwithstanding Brougham's serious tri- fling) which has led our worthy Representative to asperse the character and capacity of a man who, though not equal to Mr. Henry Grey Bennet in either, I apprehend has done more for his country than all the worthy member's blustering and brow- beating is ever likely to effect— even for us his unfortunate constituents. To you, my fellow- constituents, I leave the sacred cause in future— of electing or rejecting this bad bird, who has thus dirtied his own nest; or of fixing him in our Ancient Borough, to the disgust of every thing that is sober and gentlemanly. Now is the time either to approve or condemn— conduct on which the eyes of all are fixed, at whjch " the ears of all tingle." I remain, Sir, Your very obliged humble servant, A BURGESS OF SHREWSBURY. * " Nihil." f " Demonstrator of the County."— Lord CLIVE, Beef.... 2s Sd to 3s" 6d Mutton 2s 8d to 3s Od Lamb 3s FRIDAY J J? E;, STS ^ 05 f Calves 360 MONDAY.. $ Beasts 1,860 Veal " 4s Od lo 4 Pork 0s Od to 0s Od 6d to 4s Gd Sheep 9,070 Pigs 170 Sheep 24,260 Pigs 240 I Calves 400 LIVERPOOL CORN EXCHANGE. Wheat 7s. 9d. lo 9s. Od. per 701b. Barley 3s. Od. to 3s. 4d. perOOlhs. Oats 2s. 6d. lo 2s. 9d. pcr45lbs. Mali 7s. Oil. to 7s. 6d. per36qts. Fine Flour 34s. Od. to 38s. Od. per240lbs BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE. Spring price of Wheat, per sack s. d. of 331 lbs 00 Foreign Wheat per bush, of 8 gall. 3 English Wheat, dilto 3 Malting Barley, ditto 2 Mall, dilto.....' 4 Flour, Fine, per sack of 2c. 2q. 5lbs 44 Seconds ditto 28 Oats, Old, per 8 gall 1 0 lo 00 0 to 4 3 to 6 6 to 2 G to 5 0 to 48 0 to 42 8 lo 2 At our Sheep and Pig Fair, last week, there w as a good supply of Sheep, which averaged 3d per lb.; Pigs sold rather better than llie preceding Fair. — The supply of Fat Caltle wus not equal to the demand, consequently they were readily disposed of, averaging 4^ d. There was very litlle Cheese ; what was, sold at a trifling advance. The quantity of Wool was quite as much as we have had of late years ; it was very dull of sale, much of it remaining until the following day, and some was taken home unsold : coarse sold from 12s. 6d. to 15s. fine 17s. to 21s. per stone. Lamb's Wool lOd. to ] 4d. per lb. FAIRS TO BE HOLDEN. July 22, Lane End— 24, Llanrhaiadr- yn- mochnant, Audlem, Davenham— 25, A dleni, Malpas, Wheel- ock— 26, Llanfair, Llanelian, Audlem, Tamworth — 27, Newport, Lostock. THOMAS E JONES, Ma. temf the Royal Lancasterian Schools, begs Leave to inform the Public, that he continues to teach the Deaf and Dumb to speak, read, write, and under- stand Language ; corrects defective Pronunciation, and Impediments in Speech ; teaches systematic W riting in Six Lessons. - Private Instruction every Evening from Six to Eight. CASTLE TERRACE, lfith JULY, 1822. \ Ihrjh- Street, Shrewsbury. TJ ONES respectfully informs his • Friends and the Public, that his SCHOOL will re- open on Monday, 22d Instant. 10th JULY, 1S22. MR. K NIGHT ( Organist of Broseiey, and late of the Cathedral, Lichfield,) respect- fully acquaints the Nobility, Gentrv, nnd Inhabit- ants of BROSELEY and its Vicinity, that he teaches the ORGAV and PIAN'O- FORTE, with THOBOUGH- BASS and ACCOMPANIMENTS; aud begs to solicit the Honour of their Patronage. Grand and small Piano- Fortes tuned. WESTBUR Y. JMERE DITH respectfully acquaints « his Friends, that his SCHOOL will re- cpen on Monday, the 22d lustant. JULY 8th, 1822. BERRINGTON. rri WIGLEY respectfully informs his 8 • Friends and the Public, thut his SCHOOL will be open again on Monday, the 22d Instant. JULY 8th, 1822. Malpas Grammar School. MR. V AUGH A N respectfully informs his Friends that the above SCHOOL will re- open on Tuesday, the 23d Instant. SHREWSBURY. The Subscription first opened in this town for the relief of the distressed districts in Ireland, amounted to between £ 700 and £ 800.— The amount since collected under the King's Letter in the parishes of Holy Cross and Si. Alkmond, viz. £ 82. 7s. 9d. was noticed in our last; in addition to which tile sum of £ 44. 3s. 7d. has been collected in the parish of St Julian ; and about £ 130 in that of St. Chad.— The following sums have also been collected at the undermentioned places in this county: Chetwynd £ 36; Cheswardine, £ 10.0s. 3d.; Drayton, £ 29. 3s. 9d.; Leebotivood, £ 9. 5s. fid.; Hales Owen, £ 42. Is. Gd.: Cockshutt £ 3 ; Hodnet £ 28. 8s. lid.; Upton Magna£ 7. 15s ; Whiltington £ 3.6i.; Hordley £ 4 ; Petton£ 6.; Gieat Hanwood £ 4. 6s. Gd.; Moreton Corbet £ 5. 9s. 10d; Elles- mere £ 26. 7s. 6d. OSV/ ESTRY.— On Sunday last, a very able and appropriate Sermon was preached iu the parish church of Oswestry, by the Rev. John Russell, from Acts xi. 29 und part of 30.—" Then the disciples, every man according Iti his ability, determined to send relief unto the Brethren, which they did;" after which, a collcction was made for the ben I fit of the distressed poor of Ireland, which amounted to the very liberal sum of £ 85.— The plates were carried by Mrs. Ormsby Gore supported by General Despard ; Mrs. Despard by Mr. Parker ; Mrs. Parker by Mr. Bonwr ; Mrs. Greville by Mr. Mytton, & c.— There is likewise a subscription opened by the Corporation of the Town ; and on Sunday last, Upwards of £ 12 was collected at the Old Chapel, and nearly £ 5 at Ibe Baptist Chapel. BANKRUPTS, JULY 13.— William Snape, late of Cheadle, Staffordshire, grocer.— William Barnard, late of Frampton- upon- Severn, Gloucestershire, grocer, tea- dealer, oud maltster.— William Warner the younger, of North Walsham, Norfolk, scrivener. — Richard Robinson, of North Walsham, Norfolk, linen- draper.— David Matthews, of Carlisle, mercer and draper.— John Oakley, of Southampton, brick- layer.— Custavus Clay, of Totnes, Devon, builder. — William Phene the younger and Thomas Robert Gregg, of Watling- street, London, confectioners.— George Lloyd, of Cumberland- street, and also of Stingo- lane, Middlesex, brewer.— George Robert- son, of Wapping, Middlesex, ship- chandler.— John Thomson, of Leman- street, Goodmaifs- fields, Mid- dlesex, oil and colourman.— James Wood ( TO ft, of Cleveland- street, Fitzroy- square, Middlesex, linen- draper.— John Granger, of Took's- court, Cursitor- street, Middlesex, press- maker.— Jonathan Rider, late of Winchester- house, Broad- street, London, merchant.— Samuel Williams, formerly of West Ham, Essex, and of Mincing- lane, and late of Fenchuych- street, London, broker. WHITCHURCH SCHOOL. ESSRS. FRANCIS and WHATMOUOFI _ n„ respectfully inform their Friends, that their SCHOOL will re- open on Wednesday, the 24th Instant. The Plan of Education, and the Domestic Treat- ment of the Young Gentlemen, have met the entire Approbation of numerous respectable Parents and Guardians, who have honoured this School with their Patronage. The most respectable References and other Par. ticulars may be known by applying to Messrs. F. and W. as above. RUSHBUBY ACADEKY^ Near Church Stretton. G WILKINSON ( from theG rammar • School, Malpas), begs Leave respectfully lo inform his Friends and the Public, lhat his Estab- lishment for the Board and Instruction ofa limited Number nf Young Gentlemen in all the Branches of a liberal Education will re- open on WEDNESDAY, the 24th Instant. ' TERMS PER ANNUM. ( Board general Instruction, Ihe Classics included } Young Genllemen under 13 Years of Age, Twenty Guineas. Young Gentlemen nbove 13 Years of Age, Twenty- two Guineas. No Entrance, Washing, Two Guineas. The Accomplishments of Drawing, Dancing, nnd Music, and Ihe French Language, on the usual Terms. Further Particulars may be known, and respectable References given, on Application lo Mr. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. GHAEIMAR SCHOOL, Leaf- Square, near Manchester. THE Public are respectfully informed, that this Institution aims at combining an education truly Classical, or Commercial, " with one equally Religious aud Moral. The System of Instruction adopted, embraces the Principles and Illustration of English Grammar, Composition and Elocution ; an intimate Acquaintance with the Greek aud Roman Classics ; and select Courses of Religious Instruction, General History, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, and of tlie most useful Branches of the Mathematics ; with the more general Accomplishments of Writing, Arithmetic, Geography, aud Book- Keeping, in their highest State of Improvement. The greatest possible Attention is paid to the Health, Comfort, and Manners of the Pupils : the Situation being most eligible ; the Accommodations of a superior Kind with separate Beds ; and Ihe Discipline invariably- strict. The Terms arc 40 Guineas per Annum for Young Gentlemen under 12 Years of Age, and 44 Guineas for all above. No Entrance is chargcd, nor Extras, except Books aud Washing ; but a Quarter's Notice is required before anv one leaves the Seminary. French, Music, and Drawing are taught by eminent Masters, on the usual Terms • aud Arrangements have been made for the RecepI tion of a few Parlour Boarders. The Whole is under the immediate Care of the Rev. JOHN CI. UNIE, LL. D. to whom all Communications ( Post- paid) may be addressed. School re- opons un the 24th Instant. ill has rn ; hall lop, de- ER ionai The and, duct horn ilifi- tion4 at. |) to near 20. in- pert re- are the ivs- Hr. Os. fS the on IIS ) L ie to he ry IS L r » t. * Tj it 1 " v TO BE LET, And entered upon nt Michaelmas next, A HOUSE, and WORKSHOP, with - CM. a good Garden and Fruit Trees, close to a Turnpike Road.— For Particulars enquire of THE PRINTER of this Paper. • TOBE SjIJT, KIJYGSLJND HOUSE, X/ tTITH a Coach- House, Stable, and • ? suitable Outbuildings, an Orchard and Kitchen Garden ( enclosed in an Octagon Wall • covered with fine Fruit Trees on each Side), and a Flower Garden tilled with choice Plants & Flowers. , The Situ . tion is within a Quarter of au Hour's Walk of the Centre of the Town of Shrewsbury, yet perfectly retired, and commanding a delightful and extensive Prospect over a rich and highly- cultivated Country.— The House is surrounded by an ornamental Shrubbery, and stands on the South- West Side of the Town, near to the Quarry Walk and the River Severn. The Interior of the House consists of a Drawing Hoom, Dining Room, and Library ; several good " Lodging Rooms, with Dressing Rooms ; Kitchen, larders, Cellars, Dairy, and every other Requisite for a Family upon a large or contracted Scale, as may best suit the Wishes of the Occupier, who may be accommodated with any Quantity of Grass Land. FIVE GUINEAS BEWARE). Stolen or Strayed, On the Night of the 11th, or early in the Morning of the 12th Instant, out of a Piece of Ground near the Red Barn, Shrewsbury, DARK BAY MARE, a^ ed, and shows a deal of Blood, stands 14 § Hands high, with a little White on the off hind Foot; likewise a recent. Kick Upon the hack Sinew of the same Leg. Any Person or Persons giving such Information as will lead to the Conviction of the Offender or Offend- ers, shall receive the above Reward, on Application to Mr. J. MARSHALL, Plough and Harrow, Cole- ham, Shrewsbury. If strayed, aud any Person or Persons bringing the said Mare to the aforesaid Mr. J. Marshall, will be handsomely rewarded for their Trouble, and all reasonable Expenses paid. N. ft. The ahove Mare is remarkably hollow above the Eyes. 19 GUINEAS REWARD. ^^ HEREAS DAVID WEATE, of NEWPORT, in the County of Salop, Butcher, stands charged on Suspicion of burglariously break- ing and entering the Dwelling House of Mr. JOSEPH ICKE, of Newport aforesaid, on Monday Night, the 25th Day of March last: he is about 21 Years of The Parochial Rates are moderate;, the Markets > Age, marked with the Small- pox, fair Complexion, can and convenient : and the Roads excellent. hig- h Cheek Bones, and about 5 Feet 10 Inches high, supposed to have on when he absconded, a Blue Smock Frock, Brown Frock Coat, Cotton Cord Breeches, White Woollen Stockings, and a broad brimmed Hat, and is supnosed to be in tbe Neigh- bourhood of Broseley or Wolverhampton ; he served his Apprenticeship in or near the latter Place. ADesirable DWELLING HOUSE, | Whoever will apprehend the said DAVID WEATS. and other Buildings, with a large Garden and lodge him in any of his Majesty's Gaols shall " • - • reeeiye a Reward of FIVE GUINEAS ; and also the further Sum of FIVE GUINF, \ S, on Conviction, byannlvinar to Mr. M. M. SILVESTER, Treasurer of the " Newport Association for the Prosecution of Felons." cheap ; For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, postage- paid) to Mr. PERRY, Shrewsbury, who • will deliver Tickets for viewing. To be Let or Sold. Desirable DWELLING HOUSE, I and other Buildings, with a large Garden adjoining, pleasantly situated at the North End of the Castle- Hill Walk, in BRIDGNORTH, in the County of Salop. The HOUSE consists of Two Cellars, and Brew- TiOuse, Kitchen, Parlour, Pantry, and Scullery, j Tea Room, and five Bed Rooms, all of which are in ! good Repair. The above Premises are delightfully situated for j the Residence of a genteel Family, having a com- j manding View over the Lower Town, the River ! Severn, and a larg- e open fine healthy Country which has a Diversity of beautiful Prospects. The Whole are in the Occupation of Mr. John Reeves, • who has a Lease of them 5 Fifteen Years of which are unexpired, and may be entered upon imme- diately. ! For further Particulars apply to the said Mr. - JOHN REEVES, or to Messrs. DOVVNES and GITTOS, Auctioneers, of Bridgnorth aforesaid. j Albrighton Races, 1822. SALOP INFIRMARY. NOTICE is hereby given, that a S P EC I AL G F. N ER A L BO A li D of Trustees w ' I he held at this Infirmary on WEDNESDAY, the list Dav of JULY, 1822, at Twelve o'Clock, to ELECT a SURGEON, in thc Room of JOSEPH SUTTON, Esq. who has resigned; and to take into Consideration the Recommendation of the Board of Directors to r turn the Thanks of the General Board to Mr. SUTTON, for his long and able Ser- vices devoted to Ihe Benefit of the Institution ; and to appoiql him a SURGEON EXTRAORDINARY to this lufirmarv. NOTICE is hereby also given, that at the same MONDAY MTTY^ d will hp Time and Place there will be au ELECTION of a i V runoVerAMMGIITON COHmS the Room of Mr. BURD, who resigns.— The Attendance of ali tbe trustees is requested. Any 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, with Tcsti- Saturday, the 20th of July, between the Honrs of monials of character and Qualifications- The „„„ Salary is Sixty Pounds per Annum, with Board, Washing, and Lodging. JOHN JONES, Secretary. Shrewsbury, Jure 19th, 1822. iN MONDAY, JULY 22d, be run for, over ALBRIGIITON COURSE, the two ANNUAL PLATES, not exceeding Fifty P. iunds each, the one by Ponies not more than 13 Hands, the other by Galloways not more than 14 Hands high, the best of three 2- Mile Heats ; sub- ject to Conditions to be produced at the Time of " Eotnnce, which will be at tbe Harp Inn,, on The Owner of each Pony and Galloway to pay 10s. 6d. Entrance ; and for any Entrance after Six o'Clock on Saturday Evening and before Twel e en Monday Morning ( after which none will he allowed) Two Guineas. The Entrance Money to lie paid to the second best Pony or Galloway, winning a clear Heat. Each Rider must appear in the Colour described :& t the Time of Entrance, or he will not be suffered to start. A11 Disputes to be determined by thc Stewards, . or whom they appoint. Every Person who erects a Booth for the Sale of TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SAX. OP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES k GENTLEMEN, MH. SUTTON, sen. having signified his Intention of withdrawing his Services Ale, Wines, or Liquors, to pay 10s. 6d. to the ' as Surgeon from your very valuable Institution; Clerk of the Course. I I am induced to resign my present Situation as House- Surg- eon, and to offer myself to yoiir 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 Apnrobation, 1 am encouraged to hope that a subsequ nt Attendance at the Hospitals and Pro- fessional Lectures in London, - the Opportunities I have possessed during the Seven Years I have beeu attached to the Institution,— and my earnest Endeavours as far as lay in my Power in every Instance to promote the Interests of the Charity,— will be cons dered additional Recommendations to your Favour, and procure rne upon tbe present Occasion a Repetition of that Confidence which placed me in my piesent Situation. Should my anxious Wishes to become the Object oc vour Choice, founded nn 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 the Duties of this important Office with Zeal aud Fidelity. I have tbe Honour to be, With much Respect, MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, Y'our most obedient humble Servant, H. E. KURD, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London. Infirmary, June 22,1822. JOHN GLOVER, Esq. ) JOHN BISHTON, Esq. \ st(, war< ls- J. DOWNING, Clerk of the Course. Ordinaries at the Harp Inn at Two o'Clock ^ precisely. ON FRIDAY, the Twenty- sixth of July, 1822, will be rnn for, near the Town - of Much Wenlock, in the. Connty of Salop, a PURSE of £ 50, the Gift of BBILBY THOMPSON, Esquire, for Maiden Horses, & c. of all Ages; Hatches and Sweepstakes excepted; 3 years old to carrv 6st, 121b.; 4- years old Sst. 4lb,; 5- years old 8* t. 121b ; and 6- years nnd aged 9st 21b ; Mares and Geldings to be allowed 31b. The Winner of stny Match, or Sweepstakes, this Year, to carry —• Jib.; of two 5lb.; of three, or more, 7! b extra.— Jlest of Heats; twice round the Course and a Distance. For the Entry and Nominations lo ibe Cup and Hunter's Stakes, see the Racing Calendar. The Horses, & c. intended to run for the Plate, are ? 0 be shewn and entered at the White Hart Inn, in Much Wenlock aforesaid, between the Hours of 3 and five o'Clock in the Afternoon of Thursday, the 2f) ih of July. Tbe Winning Horse of the Cup and Plate to pay One Guinea each to the Clerk of the Course for Weights and Scales. Trainers belonging to each Horse, & c . are requested tf » pay the King's Duty to the Clerk of the Course I*? fore starting, or produce a Certificate of its having taeen previously paid. R. BENSON, Esq . Steward. THOS. PARDOE, Clerk of tbe Course. Ordinaries at the principal Inns, and a Ball at the White Hart Inn in the Evening. Dancing to commence at 9 o'Clock. * TO THE , tRUSi3fSSS OP THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, R. H. E. BURD having given 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 Medica, Chemistry, & c. in the Metropolis, where also for the last Twelve Months I have, diligently attended the Practice of St. Bartholomew's HosoitaL 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 my Ambition, that Professional Experience which I 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 K GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant, W. W. WATKINS. Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London. Shotton, near Shrewsbury, June 22,1822. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, R. BURD having resigned his Situ- ation as House- Surgeon and Apothecary to the nbnve Institution, I beg Leave most respectfully to offer myself as a Candidate to succeed him. I have now heen engaged in the Practice of Medicine nnd 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 bad tne Advantage of attending- the Poor of thc United Parishes of Shrewsbury. I have also attended the Lectures of Sir ASTLE'Y COOPER, Mr. II. CI. INE, 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 will endeavour to. discharge the important Duties of House- Surgeon and Apothecary with the strictest Attention to the hest Interests and Welfare of this excellent Insti- tution. T have the Honour to he, MY LORDS, I. ANIES & GENTLEMEN, With great Respect, Y'our obedient humble Servant, II. IlIGGINS. Shrewsbury, loth June, 1822. SHERIFFS OFFICE, Shrewsbury, July 15th, 182- 2. JVOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, _ that the ASSIZES for the County of S'A LOP will be held at SHREIVSVURV, in and for fhe said County, on WnnM- EsnAr, the 31st of July, 1822. ROBERT BRIDGMAN MORE, Esq. Sheriff. tgj1 All Ihe Jurors are required to attend upon Thursday Morning by Ten o'Clock. bp autctoti. BY MRTPERRY, At the Raven Inn, in the Town of Shrewsbury, on Wednesday, the 7th Day of August next, at Six o'Clock in the Evening: CiEVRN TURNPIKE SECURI- 1 ' TIES : viz. One, for £ 200, on the Shrews- bury, Ellesmere, and Wrexham Road ; Four, for £ 50 each, on the Shrewsbury, Wenlock, and Bridgnorth Road ; aud Two, for £ 50 each, on tbe Shrewsbury aud Preston BroCkhurst Road. N. B. The above Securities will be offered for Sale, either altogether, or in Lots, as shall be agreed upon at tlie Time of Sale, so as to afford Parties an Opportunity of investing large or small Slims, as may be most convenient. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. LLOYD, jun. and How, Solicitors, Shrewsbury. TO- MORROW. BY MESSRS. TUDOR k LAWRENCE. On the Premises, on THURSDAY NEXT, the 18th of July, THE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, belonging to the late Mr. PETER " VAUGHAN, CASTLE STREET, Shrewsbury : consisting of several Fourpost Bedsteads with Cotton and other Hangings, several good Feather Beds and Mat- tresses, Pier and Swing Glasses, some excellent Mahogany Furniture in Dining, Card, and Tea Tables ; two Fishing Nets ; also some Kitchen Furniture and Brewing Vessels. The Sale wilt commence at 10o'clock? and con- tinue without Intermission till the Whole is disposed of. GROWING COR. V, TO GO OFF IN THE STRAW. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. POPULAR NOVELS. Published during the present Soason, by LONGMAN, HURST, REES, Orme, and BROWN, London. 1. TIOCHE BLANCHE; or the Aft. HUNTERS of the PYRENEES : ' a Ro- mance. Bv MISS ANNA MAltiA PORTER. Jn 3 Vols. 12nio. Price £ 1.4 « . By the same Author, The VILLAGE of MAKIENDORPT. 4 Vols. 12mo. 11. 8s. Roarila. The FAST of Sr. MAGDALEN, 3 Vols. 2d. Edit. XI. 1 » . The KNIGHT of ST.. JOHN. 3d. Edit. 3 Vols. £ 1. ls. RRCi. rsr. of NORWAY, 4 Vols. £ 1. 4s. 11 UNG A MAN RROTHKRS, 44b Edit. 3 Vols. 16s. 6d. DON SEBASTIAN. 3 Vol. a new Edit. £ 1. Is. 2. The THREE PERILS of MAN; or, War, " Women, nnd Witchcraft. A Border Romance. By JAMES HOGG, 3 Vols. £ 1. 4s. 3. MADELINE; n Tale. By Mrs. OPIE. In 1 Vols. 12mo. Price 14s. Boards, lly the same Author, TAI ES of Tint HEART, 4 Vols. 12mo. £ 1. 8s. Bds. NEW TAI. ES, 4 Vols. 12ino. £ 1. 8s. Bds. FATHER AND DAUGHTER, 12mo. 4s. Gd. Bds. TAI. ES OP REAL LITE, in 3 Vols I8s. Bds. SIMPI. ETAI. ES, 4 Vols. 12mo. £ 1. ls. Bds. TEMPER; or, DOMESTIC SCENES, 3 Vols. £ 1. Is. Bd « . VALENTINE'S EVE, 3 Vols 12mo. £ 1. ls. Bds. POEMS. Foolscap 8vo. 6s. Bds. 4. MALPAS; or, LE I'OURSIJIVANT IV A- HOUR. A Romance. In 3 Vols. 12mo. Price £ 1. Is Boards. Bv the same Author, The CAVALIER. A Romance. 3 Vols. 12mo. £ 1. Is. 5. The REFUGEES, an Irish Tale. By the Author of " Decision," & c. In 3 Vols. 12mo. Price £ 1. ls. Bds. Also, hy the same Author, CORRECTION, i Novel. In 3 Vols. 12mo. Price £ 1.1 « . Bils. 6 The LOLLARDS, a Tale. Bv Ihe Author of " The MYSTERY," & c. In3 Vols. 12mo. Price £ 1. ls. Bds. Also, bv the same Author. CALTI10RPE ; or, FALLEN FORTUNES. In 3 Vols 12mo. Price £ 1. Is. Boards. 7. TALES OF THE MANOR. By MRS I10F- I. ftND. In 4 Vols. 12nio. 12tno. Price £ 1. 4s. Bds. flv the same Author, TALES OF THE PRIORY. 4 Vols. 12mo. £ 1.4s. 8 The WOMAN of GENIUS, a Novel. I) v Ihe Anther of " The Bachelor and Married Man," & c In 3 Vols. 12mo. Price 16s. 6d. Boards. Also by the same Author, TALES of the IMAGINATION, 3 Vols. 12mo. 18s. fi. Old STORIES. Bv MISS SPENCE. In 2 Vols. 12mo. Price 10s. 6d. Boards. By Ihe same Author, I F. TTERS from the HIGHLANDS, 8vo. 10s. 6d. TRAVELLER'S TALE; a Novel. 3 Vols. 10s. 6d. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. Shrewsbury, June 29th, 1822. MY LORDS, LADIES & C GENTLEMEN, rgMJ F, Office of Surgeon to the Salop M Infirmary being vacant by the Resignation of Mr. SUTTON, I beg to offer myself as his Suc- cessor, and most respectfully solicit the Honour of your Support and Interest 011 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 of my Professional Edu- cation and subsequent Employment 5 by which you will perceive that I have had opportunities of acquiring Knowledge, and of confirming that Knowledge by Practice and Experience, which have fallen to the Lot of few. What Use I have made of these Opportunities will appear by the j Testimonials I shall have the Honour to submit to ; your Perusal. i Allow me then to state, that, after serving a J regular . Apprenticeship to my Father, the late Dr. EVANS, of Ketley, I studied my Profession in all its Branches, under some of the most able Teachers in London, and was admitted a Member of the 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 and Coal Works also. In these Situations I was repeatedly called upon to attend the most serious Cases, and to perform the most difficult Operations in Surgery fa 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 tbeir 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 Chirurgical 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 will exert the utmost, of my Ability to support the Credit and extend the Utility of the Institution. I am, MY LORDS, LADIES & 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, & c. Pub- lished January 19,1815. Edinburgh, Cuh July, 1822. MY LORDS, LADIES SC. GENTLEMEN, MAD the Honour, a few Days back, of soliciting, by Letter, your Vote and Interest at the ensuing Election of a House- Surgeon to the Salop Infirmary : regretting at the same Time, that Distance, and the Nature of my present Engagements, must effectually preclude the Possi- bility of my personally waiting upon you. Sensible, however, that in the Election to an Office of such vital Importance to the Purposes of the Institution, you will be guided by the utmost Impartiality in giving your Vote, I am again induced most respect- fully to beg your Attention to a brief Statement of those Facts, upon which I trust to found a Claim to your Support. Not less than Ten Years have elapsed since I first devoted myself to the Medical Profession : the first Four were spent with Mr. WYKE, Surgeon, of Broseley ; the Three following in the Capacity of House- Pupil at the Salop Infirmary • ana during the last^ Three I have pursued my Studies at the University of Edinburgh, where ( though from its high Celebrity as a Medical School the Enumeration may appear almost superfluous) I have reaped the Advantages arising from the Instructions of its eminent Professors in the following Branches; viz. ANATOMY, SURGERY, PRACTICE OF PHYSIC, THEORY OF MEDICINE, CHEMISTRY & PHARMACY, MATERIA MEDICA, CLINICAL MEDICINE, BOTANY, & c.; also the PRACTICE of an EXTENSIVE HOSPITAL; and, shewing that these valuable Opportunities have not been disregarded, I am enabled to state, that I have obtained a Certificate from tlie Dean of the Faculty of Medicine, stating that the Degree of M. D. will be granted me on the lst of August ensuing. Provided the Testimonials which I shall be enabled to lay before yon, in Support of the above Statement, influence a sufficient Number of Votes to elect me to the Office, be assured it will be my most earnest Endeavour to discharge the important Duties attached to it with all theCare, Promptitude, and Judgement, which have so uniformly charac- terized my Predecessor. I have the Honour to be. With the greatest Respect, MY LORDS, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, Your very obe- l'ent Servant, JOHN WEBSTER. BY W. SMITH, At the Grapes Inn, Bjcton Heath, uear Shrewsbury, on Monday, the 22d Day of July, 1822, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon : rPHE foil- owing FIELDS of CORIV, H growing upon a Farm at THE ISLE, occu- pied bv the late Mr. JAMES FRANCE : LOT I. Two- Thirds of 14 Acres, called The Weir Field. LOT II, Two- Thirds of 11 Acres, called The Weir. Field. Lor III. Half of 6 Acres called Chapel Hill. For further Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER. Valuable BOOKS and PRINTS. Montgomeryshire Canal. WESTERN BRANCH. TWfOTICE is herebv C'iven, that the ~ NEXT GENERAL ANNUAL ASSEYIBLY of the Company of Proprietors of the Western Branch of the Montgomeryshire Canal will be holden, pursuant to Adjournment, at the Canal Office, al the Rock, near Newtown, on Saturday, the 3d Day of August, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon ; when the Proprietors are requested to attend, either in Person or bv Proxy. J NO. WILLIAMS, Clerk. Canal Office, Rock, 30th June. BY J. WHITE, On Thursday and Friday, the 18th and 19th Days of July, 1822, in the Lion Room, Shrewsbury : \ VALUABLE COLLECTION of BOOKS : consisting of near 300 Lots ; amongst which will he found Camden's Britannia, by Gough, extra Calf, 4 Vols.; Du Bosc's Military Campaigns of the Duke of Marlborough ana Prince Eugene; Bnndv's Roman History, 6 Vols, folio ; Ghnrleton's Stolie- Heuge ; Phillips's His- tory of Shrewsbury ; Hume and Smollett's History of England, 16 Vols, with Plates ; Cooke's Graphic Illustration of the Thames, 2 Vols. ; Scott's ( Walter) Works, illustrated by Westall, Stothurd, and Cooke; Gibbon's Roman Empire, 12 Vols.; Lord Byron's Works ; & c. & c. Also,' a valuable COLLECTION of PRINTS and DRAWINGS, framed and glazed -. together with a Portfolio of loose Ditto; the Whole well- deserving the Attention of tbe Public; Particulars of which are described in Catalognes, to be had at thc Auctioneer's Furniture Warehouse, Wyle Cop, where the Books, See. may be viewed the Day preceding the Sale. Each Day's Sale to commence at Eleven o'Clock, as tbe Lots are numerous. CROSS KEYS INN & TOY- SHOP, SHREWSBURY. EXTENSIVE Stock nf Modern Toys, Cutlery, some Jewellery and Japannery, Shop Fixtures, &- c, BY C. HULBEllT. To- Monnow, Thursday, July 18th, and followin Day : THE entire STOCK IN TRADE of Mr. JOHN STANTON, Cutler, Toyman, & c. Cross Keys Inn, High- Street, Shrewsbury : con- sisting of a very extensive, valuable, and general Assortment of the most saleable Toys, some Gilt Jewellery and Japannery, many Dozens of Table Knives and Forks Pocket and Pen Knives, Walk- ing Sticks, i: c. in Lots agreeable to Customers. Also, the valuable Shop Fixtures, Cutler' Grinding Wheel, Tools, & c. Glass Cases, Sashes, Nests of Drawers, Counters, & c. N. B. The Whole of the Stockhasbeen recently laid in, is selected with great Taste nnd Judgment, nnd is well deserving the Attention of the Trade and Families. Sale to commence at Ten o'Clock each Dav. '' S^ IIF. Creditors of GEORGK WATSON, S late of WHITCHURCH, in the County ofSalop, Gentleman, deceased, who have proved their Debts in a certain Snit in Chancery intitu ed " DONN R. WATSON," or their Representatives, are requested to MEET at the White Lion Inn, in Whitchurch aforesaid, on Monday, the 22d Instant, at Eleven in the Forenoon, for the Purpose of entering into such Resolutions and directing such Measures as may appear Needful for carrying into Effect the Purposes of this Suit, or for compromising the Claims of any of the Defendants, their Heirs . at Law, Devisees, Or Representatives. FISHER & BLENMAN, The Plaintiffs' Solicitors. NEWPORT, Sth JULY, 1S22. W'HEREAS I, RICHARD POTTER, I te of KEMTTON, but now of ASTON, in the County of Salop, Gatekeeper, have been guilty of publishing a Report in Prejudice of Mr. JOHN MORRIS, of Norbury, in tbe same Coilnty, Maltster, and have also violently assaulted the said Mr. JotfN MORRIS, for which last Offence a Bill of Indictment has been found by a Grand Jury of Shropshire; but, in Consideration of my having, expressed my Sorrow for thc same, and of my thus apologizing for my Conduct, the said Mr. John Morris hath consented to abandon the said Bill, and to forbear to bring me to that Punishment which I so Justly merit: I therefore hereby express my Contrition for the said Offences, an I declare that the Report so circulated by me is utterly devoid of Foundation. Witness my Hand, this 10th Day of July, 1822. ( Signed) RICHARD POTTER. Witness, THOMAS PO- VOLER, Attorney, Shrewsbury. At Newstreet I arte, in the Parish of Morion ^ ea, 8c County of Salop. BY VV. CHURTON, Under an Execution from tbe Sheriff of the County On Tnesdav and Wednesday, the 23d and 24th Dnvs of Julv, 1822, each D: « v at ten o'Clock ; TftE choice FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS of Husbandry, CROPS of WHEAT. O VTS. nud HAY, Cheese, Dairy, and Brewing VESSELS, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, & e the Property of Miss MARGERY MORREY comprising 12 capital Dairy Cows, 3 Heifer*, Yearlings, 6 rearing Calves, \ Draught Horse. Half- bred Mare rising 4 Years old, socking Colt, 5 Store Pigs, 2 barren Sows, Flock of Geese, Poultry. & o exe'eHent long" Carts and Gearing, 2 Tumbrels; I, an> Roller, Plough, 2 Pair of Harrows, Horse Gears, with all other Implements of Husbandry; together with tbe Dairy and Brewing Vessels, and Household Fn mi in re. Likewise at Two o'Clock the second Day, all the Crops of Hay and Corn. N B. The Live Stock, Implements, Dairy Vessels, and Clieese will be sold the first . Day ; Hay, Corn Household Furniture, & c. on the second. Important lo ( he Public, to Brewers, and to Publicans. A BILL, FOR AMENDING THE LAWS TOUCHING THE RETAIL OF BEER AND ALE. This Bill, after reciting the several Acts by which tbe Commissioners of Excise are restricted from granting Licences for retailing mall liquor without the production of a Victualler's Licence granted by the magistrates of the district, declares, that. Whereas it is expedient lhat any person should be suffered, to sell Beer and Ale by retail, so as th same shall not be drank oi* consumed in his or her house or premises • • ' u Be it therefore enacted, by the King's Mi Excellent Majesty, by and with the advice and con spnt of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, mid Commons, in this present Parliament assembled and by the authority of the same, That, from and after tbe day of , the Commissioners of hi Majesty's Excise, and all such persons ns they ma appoint for the purpose of granting licences, and all Collectors and Supervisors who are authorized to grant licences, shall, and they are hereby empowered and required, to grant licences for selling beer and ale by retail, but not to he drank or consumed in the house or'premises of the seller, to any person or persons ap'plying for the same, upon payment of ? ru « um9 of money, by way of duty for the samp, as arc required to be paid by any Acts now in force in that behalf, and / although such person or persons shall not produce a licence or authority to keep a common inn, alehouse, or victualling- house, granted to him her, or them, by justices of the peace or magistrates' or other competent persons, and although no such licence or authority shall have heen or shall he granted; any thing in the said recited Acts, or any other acts contained, or any law, usage, or custom to the contrary hereof, in anywise notwithstanding. " Provided always, and it is hereby further de- clared and enacted, that nothing in this Act contained shall be construed to empower or require the said Commissioners of his Majesty's Excise, or persons by them authorized, or Collectors or Supervisors of Excise, to grant any licence to any person or persons to keep a common inn, ale-'> ouse, or victualling; house, or to sell beer or ale to he drank if consumed in his, her, or their house, out- house, yard, orchards or other premises. " Provided likewise, and it is herebv further de clared and enacted, that nothing in this Act con- tained shall be construed to empower or require the said Commissioners of his Majesty's Excise, or persons by them authorized, or Collectors or Super- visors of Excise, to grant any licence to any person or persons to sell beer by retail, within the counties of Middlesex aud Surrey, before the day of -, in the year one " thousand eight hundred and unless such person or persons shall produce a licence or authority granted by justices of the peace, magistrates, or other competent persons, to such person or persons to keep a common inn, ale- house, or victualling house. 4k Provided always, and it is hereby further de- lared and enacted, that nothing in this Act contained shall he construed to take away or after the right which any person or persons have, by any law now in force, to sell beer and ale by retail at fairs, and to sell beer and ale at any time or place in the quantity ofa cask containing five gallons, or of two dozen of quart bottles or upwards." The following are the most material enactments of this Rill; — ^ Every publican is to enter into recognizances, himself in £ 30, with one surety of £ 20, or two sureties in £ 15 each, for keeping an orderly house. In case of inability to attend, on the part of the publican, from sickness or other sufficient cause, two sureties in £ 30 each will be taken. No licence to be granted without a certificate and recommendation from the Ministers or Churchwar- dens, and four reputable householders; or, in lieu thereof, of eight reputable householders. Fees paid to the Magistrates' Clerk for a licence to be 5s. and no more. AH Annual Sessions for granting licences to be held in September. Tbe provisions of a number of acts empowering Magistrates to suspend licences, or disable parties from holding licences for the space of three years, to be repealed, and the following provi- sions substituted " If any offence is committed by any publican against the terms of bis recognizance, two Magistrates to be empowered to try the same; aud, in case of conviction, the offender to pav a fine not exceeding £ b, for the first offence, or £ 10 for tbe second, together with all the costs of conviction. In ease of a third offence, complaint is to be made before two Justices, who nre required to summon the offender to appear at the next General or Quarter Sessions ; there to bp tried by a jury in the usual way, and, in case of conviction, the Court. to have power, at its discretion, either to impose any fine not exceeding £ 100— to estreat the recognizance— or to annul the licence. Magistiafes, at the Licensing Sessions, shall not refuse to renew licences, on the ground tbat tbe party has broken the condition ofhis or her recogni- zance ; bnt, in case of any complaint to that effect, shall summon such party to attend the next General Quarter Sessions, where the complaint shall he heard nnd determined ; and in case the Justices, at such General or Quarter Sessions, shall find that tbe recognizance has been broken, they shall have power to annul the licence, and to grant a new licence to such other person as they may think fit. No new lieenee shall be granted to any house, unless notice be given to tbe Clerk of the Peace three months before the licensing day, and. n copy of such notice affixed to the door of such house, and on the door of the parish church, on three different days ( with an interval of a week) in May or June, between the hours of ten in the morning and four in the afternoon. No publican to serve the office of" constable, head- borough. police- officer, or patrol," [ Qnere. Does this apply t<> special constables ? j on pain of forfeiting £ 10 for every act performed in the chaiacter of constable, & c. Publicans shall keep standard pewter measures duty stamped, and shall not retail any ale or beer in other vessels than such stamped pewter vessels, un- less such ale or beer have been measured in the pre- sence of the purchaser, in such stamped vessels, under tbe penalty of 40s. Brewers shall use casks of the full size, under a penalty of £ 5. THE NEW MARRIAGE ACT. The Bill, as amended by the Lords, entitled, " An act to amend certain provisions of the 26th George II. for the better preventing of clandestine mar- riages," has been printed. This bill, as it now stands, differs very considerably from that which was sent up from the House of Commons. It recites tbe Act of George II. which enacted that all marriages hy license, where either of the parties ( widows and widowers of course excepted, who ore deemed by law capable of judging for themselves) was under age, and where the consent of tbe father, guardians, or mother was not bad, should be void. These provisions it repeals, and further enacts, that in all eases of marriage solemnized by license BF. FORB the passing of the new act, without the consent specififd, and where the parties shall have continued to live together ns husband and wife till tbe death of one of them, or till tlip passing of this act: or shall only have discontinued their cohabitations in conse- quence of proceedings pending, touching the validity of such marriage, in such cases the marriage, if not otherwise invalid, shall he deemed to be good and valid to all intents and purpnses whatsoever. This clause, however, is not to extend to anv marriage declared invalid before the passing of this net, bv nnv Court of competent jurisdiction: nor to any marriage where either of the parties shall have intermarried with any oilier person during the life nf the other party; nor to nnv marriage, the invalidity of which has been established upon trial, or the validity of which hns hepn duly brought into question in any causes or suits iu law or equity. This Act is not tn affect any properly or title of honour which may have heen enjoyed hy any person under colour of the invalidity of any marriage, by reason of its having been solemnized without the proper consent, although no sentence or judgment has been pro- nounced against the validity of such marriage. Nor is this Act to affect or call in question any proceeding which lias taken place under the authority of any Court, or in the administration of any personal estate or effeefs, or in the execution of any will or testa- ment, or in the performance of any trust. The Aet then goes on to enact that no license for any marriage shall, from and after the 1st of September next, lie granted until oath shall have heen made hy the parties applying for sueh license to the effect re- quired by this Act. Where both parties are of twenty- one years, each shall make oath that they are respectively, and that each believes the other to he twenty- one years or upwards. Where both parties are under age, bnt alleged to he a widower and widow, the allegation must he sworn to ill the same manner. Where only one of the parties is under age, and the minor is alleged to he a widow or widower, the allegation must he sworn to in the same manner. Where both, or either of the parties, shall he underage, nnd neither a widow or widower, both shall make oath in the manner ns above specified — that is to say, each shall make oath ns to himself and herself, nnd ns to his and her belief with respect to the other party. In the latter case, both parties shall also make oath that the consent of the necessary person or persons has been givpn. Where it is alleged that both, or either of the parties, are, or is, of the age of twenty- one, the license shall not be granted until the register of the baptism of such parties, or party, is produced and proved upon oath by some other witness to he n correct extract. If the register be not in England, the fact must he proved on oath to the satisfaction of the person authorized to grant the license. In all cases, except cases of special license, oath shall be made of the residence of the parties applying, for the spnee of four weeks before the granting of such license. The consent of parents or guardians must be signified in writing, the signature must he attested by three or more witnesses, nnd Ibe consent, so signed and attested, must he delivered to Ihe person or persons from w hom the license is sought. The oaths to he taken before'n surrogate; and if perjury be com- mitted, it is io bp visited with the usual pains, penalties, and disabilities. If one of the contracting parties should be convicted of such offpnep, such person shall forfeit to the King all estate, right, title. interest, benefit, profit, and advantage, which siiou pprsou may derive from, or hp entitled to by virtue of such marriage. The oalhs to bp preserved hv the proper officer, and the license and oilier instruments to he entered in a calendar, to bp oppn to tl, e inspection of all persons. Officers deviatim.- from the directions of this Ac! shall be subject to punish- ment ns guilty of a misdemeanor; but after the solemnization ofa marriage bv license, it is no'to he impeached 011 the ground of informality in obtaining such license. With respect to marriages by banns" flip Act requires, that before Ihe publication" of snell banns in any church or chapel, there shall be deli- vered to the proper minister of, snch church or chapel nn affidavit as lo the residence,., mimes and ngesof both parties. The banns not lo lie pn'hIUhed until the names ond residence so stated shall he affixed on the principal door of the church or chapel and also in some conspicuous place within the said church or chapel, so to ain until the ex| iirminti nf the three Sundays on which such banns shall be published Such affidavit tn hp then delivered over 111 the church- warden or chapel . warden, uud to he by him dpposited iu n chest. Whenever a marriage shall not he had within three months after the puiili. cation of banns, the banns must he republished or - i license must be obtained. This Act not to ' he in force until after the 1st of September, 1822 When rveri't marriage shall not he had within thfeemonths after the license is obtained, a new license must be procured, or luinns must hp published. This Aet not tn extend to ihe marriage of any of ihe Royal Family, nor to any marriages amongst Quakers'or Jews, or fn any 111nrri11g. es solemnized beyond the seas. The Act tn hp read at certain stated time, the churches and chupels, and to extend only Id bngland; J VAGRANT ACT. The new Vagrant Art punishes as oft'enccs acls not hitherto considered to come within the legal meaning of acts of ingraucy: it is important, there- fore, that it should bp generally known, more especially ns great encouragement is' held out for the apprehension of offenders, the Magistrate being empowered to direct the payment of OS to any person or persons apprehending anv offender under llils Act — By the 3d section of this Aci ( 3d Geo. J V cap. 40), it is enacted that all persons goino- aboiit aj gatherers of alms under any false pretence" nil bear- wards, all persons not authorised by law who shall perform for hire any entertainments' of the slaoe,. all pprsons pretending in he gypsies or to tell fortunes or using nnv subtle means or device to impose, or) his Majesty'! subjects, or playing or abetting at any unlawful game; all persons who runaway nod leave Iheir wives or families chargeable to any parish ; all petty chapmen or pedlars, wandering'abroad,' not being duly authorised bylaw; all persons lodsrino- in the open nir, or barns, carts, & e. and not givino- a good account of themselves; all persons exhihilfng any indecent exhibition in any public place, o~ r indecently exposing their own persons; all persons placing themselves ill the public streets to bes-, or causing any child or children so to do, or endea- vouring hy the exposure of woiirids or deformities, to effect the same purpose ; all persons apprehended with implements of house- breaking In tlieir posses- sion, or found concealed upon any premises, nnd not able to give any good account of themselves; and persons endeavouring to impose ilpon anv overseer or charitable institution, or private individual, by anv false representation, either verbally or in writing; with n vipw to obtniu mnnpy or other benefit, shall be deemed rogues and vagabonds, within the mean- ing of this Act. And bv a subsequent clause, all persons convicted under ihis Ael may be committed to the House of Correction for any lime not exceeding thrpp months, nor IPSS than one month, und kept to hard labour during iheir imprisonment The second Section enacts, That all pprsons whrf threaten lo run away and leave their wives, or children chargeable " to any parish, township, or place; all persons who, being able to work, nnd thereby or by otlipr means to maintain themselves nnd families, shall wilfully refuse or neglect so to do, hy which default or neglect Ihey nrauy of them shall become chargeable to any parish, township, or place; nnd nil persons who shall return to any parish, township, or place from whence they have been legally removed by order of two Justices of the Peace, and shall there become chargeable, without producing a certificate owning them to be seilled elsewhere; and all common prostitutes or night, walkers wandering in the public streets or public highways, not giving n satisfactory account of them- selves, shall hp deemed idle and disorderly persons; nnd it shall and may lie lawful for any Justice. of the Peace to commit sueh offenders ( being thereof con- victed before him, by his own view, or by bis, her or their own confession, or bv the oath ofooe or in'nre credible witness or witnesses), tn the House of Cor- rection, there to he kept to hard labour for any lime not exceeding one calendar month. North - west Coast of America. The following satisfactory account nf the nature of the claims recently set up bv Russia is extracted from the 52d No. of the Quarterly He vie : " Let us examine what claim Russia can reason . ably set op to the territory in question. To the two shores of Behring's Strait, we admit, slip would have an undoubted claim, on ihe score of prioriiv of di. « i covrry ; that on the side of Asia havinu- been coasted l. v Desli new in 1618, and that of America visited hv Behring in 1774, as far down ns the latitude 50, and thp peaked mountain, since generally known hv the name of Cape Fairweather. To the southward of this point, however, Russia has not Ihe slightest claim. The Spaniards visited tbe northern parts of this coast in 1774, when Don Joan IVrez, in thp cor- vette Sautingo, traced it from latitude 53. 53. t„ ^ promontory in latitude 55, to which he gave the name of Santa Margarita, heioo the north. west ex- tremity of Queen Charlotte's Island of our charts* and, on his return, touched al Xooika, about which WP were once on the point of going to war. In the following year, the Santiago and Felicidnd, tinder the orders of Don Juan Bruno Hceetu, and Don Juan do la Rodegay Qnndra, proceeded along the norlh- west const, and descried, in latitude 5fi. 8. Iihrli mountains covprpd with snow, which thev named Jacinto ; and also a lofty cape, in latitude 57. 2. to which they gave the name nf Engano Ilolilino- a northerly course, Ihey reached lat. 57. 58., and then returned. " Three years after these Spanish voyages, Cook reconnoitred this coast more closely, and proceeded as high tip as the Icy Cape. It was subsequently visited by several English ships for purposes nf trade; and though every portion of it was explored, w ith the greatest accuracy, hy that most excellent and persevering navigator, Vancouver, as far as ihe head of Cook's Inlet, ill lat. 61. 15.; vet, on the ground of priority of discovery, it is sufficiently clear that England has 110 claim to territorial possession! Oii this principle,- it would jointly belong to Russia nnd Spain; hut on the same principle, Russia would he completely excluded from any portion of it tothe southward of 59.; she has. however, been tacitly permitted lo form an establishment named Sitka, at Ihe head of Norfolk Sound, in lat. 57. ; and tliis'np- parently must have tempted her to presume, thnt no opposition would be offered to nn extension of terri- tory down tn the 51st degree of latitude, which in- cludes all . the detailed discoveries of Cook and Vancouver, i. e. New Hanover, New Cornwall. New Norf. dk, 011 the main, and thp Islands of Kinw George, Queen Charlotte, and Prince of Wales, upon the const. " There is, however, one trifling circumstance, bf which, we are persuaded. His Imperial Majesty was ignorant when he issued his sweeping Fknse, namely, that the whole country, from lat. 56.30. lo the bound- ary of the United Sta'tcsin lat. 48. or thereabouts, is now, and hns long been, in the actual possession of the British North West Company. The cnmmunlca. tion wilh this vast territory is by the Peace River, which, crossing the rocky mountains from ihe west- ward, in lat. 56, N. anrl long. 121. W. falls into the Polar Sea by the Mackenzie River. " Thus, then, it is obvious, that, ns we have actual possession of the six degrees of eo. isi usurped by Russia, in her recent Manifesto, ber claim to this part is perfectly nugatory. Indeed, as we before observed, the assumption must have bpeu made in utter ignorance of the fact, which is the less surpris- ing, as this pait of Ihe world remains, as jet, a complete blank in our best and latest charts. " It is not easy to conjecture Ihc precise object of Russia in this in'pndpd extension of territory 011 the continent of North America, unless it be'to posh nlono* the northern coast, ns far as Mackenzie river, which"* running at the feet of the rocky mountains lo the' east, would, with the Pacific on the west, afford two excellent barriers to a territory of nt least 70,000 square miles, or one half nearly of all that part of North America io w hich the fur animals are found - and thus put the llilssian American Company in possession of an almost exclusive monopoly of'the trade, ns it is well known tlmt in a few years the fur- hearing animals will all be destroyed on the eastern side of the rocky mountain,,'' THE INVITATION. BY MRS. CAREY. { low lovely tlie morning ! Awake, my fair friend ! Come ! let us its fragrance inhale, Where Nature's sweet warblers their harmony blend, And Health, on the mountain', invites to ascend, And catch her fresh tints from the gale. Oh ! come ! now the blush of Aurora is blight, As she welcomes the monarch of day : But so.. n half its beauties will fade from the sight: Then haste, while tlie charms of the landscape un ite, Aud ail nature around us is gay. Let the vot'ries of Fashion, unenvied, repose, While we gaze on the beautiful scene, And taste, while the morning its freshness bestows, 7 he delicious perfume of Ihe summer's tirst rose, As we trip o'er the dew- spaugled green. YOUTH. Scenes of Youth, how fair, how gay, How I wish you'd always stay ; Ilsppy days end pleasing' hours, Prospects bright and strew'd with flowers. Now my heart is not distrest; Now no sorrows break my rest; Nor Disappointment's sudden sting Blight sweet Hope in early spring.- 8hort indeed the youthful chace, Tho' pleasures till up every space ; Time revolves, aud spoils those dreams, And tills my mind with doleful themes. Youth decays, and Age appears, Bending beneath the load of years ; Now the prospect is not bright; Now the Morning's chang'd to Night/ To the Editor of the Salopian Journal.• SIR, Many others as well as myself ard highly pleased With the care you take ti'insert in your valuable journal every thing connected with the general, local, or biographical history of the Couuty ; and as vou have, in the oue pSlilished oil the 3d instant, given an interesting account of the late ANDREW JCKCS, Esq. M. I), the following articles written in a style suited to the capacities of, and by him addressed, whilst absent on his mission into Persia ia 1S20, the former to both his children, and the latter to his sou Andrew then about four years old, may, perhaps, be interesting to some ot your nu- merous readers. The first,. which was written- on the occasion of a small bird entering Ins cabin whilst sailing up the Persian Gnlph, on board the Eden, a short time after his partial recovery from a severe illness, evidently pourtrays as well the feelings which at the time occupied much of his mind, as his affection for those he had left in India. The other, which was written at Surat, and directed to be learned by his son, breathes that spirit of pure religion, end that perfect reliance ou the Supreme Being, which even his earliest correspondence shewed had full possession of his heart. X. JULY 11, 1822. A little Linnet, danger scorning, Came at early dawn this morning, And at my cabin window sat, Lamenting, as supposed, his mate. Welcome, little wandering stranger ! Whither would thy pinions stray ? Come '. and shelter Here from danger, Ccine ! and in my cabin play. And whence, sweet bird, I musing said, This note of woe, this drooping head ? Dost thou, like me, a wanderer, roatu Far fro; n happiness and home ? Iiast thou, too, left a mate belov'd, Iti sickness aud in absence prov'd ? Perhaps thou hast some nestlings too, Pledges of affection true, Who now, o'erwhelm'd in grief and pain, Of thee and solitude complain ? Kow could'st thou quit thy native bowers, Thy little wilderness of flowers, Where every opening bud doth shed Fragrance o'er thy nightly bed, Yielding rich and daiuty fowl, Nurture for thy callow brood ? 1 Say, did Ambition tempt thy flight, To'stretch thy pinions through the night; And thus on ilaring wings to soar In search of same more fertile shore ? - Whatever wish, whatever hour, { TJrged thee to seek a sweeter bow'r, Believe, that, in this wat'ry waste, No drop of comfort shalt thou taste ! Jlere, whether calm or gale prevails, Or full or placid be our sails, No full warm tide of joy can flow, To soothe and dissipate thy woe, And while from nestlings - mate- away, Cheerless the dawn and close of day. Haste, then, little wandering stranger, From mate and nestlings do not roam ; Haste, aud, scorning every danger, Sp ead thy wings, and live at home ! IIYMN. ALMIGHTY GOD, whose power divine Framed this fair earth and skies; At whose command the Planets shine And Sun and Moon arise : Great GOD of Mercy and of Truth, Direct my In'ant mind ; And through the dangerous paths of Youth Be thou my Pastor kind ! Bestow upon thy servant, LORD, A heart devoutly pure, To read attentively thy Word, And passing ills endure ! Teach me humility of heart, To aid the wants I see ; The good to others I impart, Bestow, O COD, on n » e ! Teach me to think and thinking know Thy will is— must he hest; That every thrill of joy or woe lias sprung at thy behest Teach me, if haply good betide, To hail the blessing lent; If sorrow comes— stiil to abide, And think it mercy sent: To chasten and subdue the heart, When passions wild and strong Urge me from virtue to depart, And tempt me to do wrong 1 Almighty GOD, thy power divine And mercies let me prize ; And, when thou wiliest, make me thine Immortal ia the skies. SUBAT, 27th Aug. 1820. WIGS. [ From t'he Neil- Monthly Magazine.} While Captain Parry is having a TETE- A- TETT with tho North Pole, I have taken ad vantage of his absence to say a few words concerning the POLAR regions:- not the regions of cold, congelation, and candle- light, but of those illustrious envelopes of the mental faculties, vulgarly called Wigs.— The silken frame- work oil which the superstructure ofa wig is raised, I can almost believe to be the netting of Laehesis herself, so intimately is it con- nected with the destinies of its wearer. But the davs of its glory are gone by : in the pictures of Addison, Garth, and other great men of that era, the rich profusion of clustering locks, that do uot " stream like a meteor to the troubled air," but rather hong like a milky- way round their shoulders, proves that the Augustan age of genius was also the Augustan'age of wigs.- I do not mean to infer that the latter was the cause of the former ; but of this I am certain, that wigs have more influence on the fate of men than is generally supposed. Mr. Whitfield thought that nothing contributed more to the conversion of sinners; and as Sampson lost his strength with his hair, so I Have no doubt it was hy means of a wig that he regained it. The once fashionable eXpressioa, too, of " dash my wig," is no small proof cf ils importance : wiiich bath, if it may be so' called, does not of course come within tSe prohibition", " thou shalt not swear by the head ; ' for thou cairirf not make one hair white or black." To make it white I fancy has not been a very desirable object since powder has been oiit of' fashion— among young men, at least, for I can still say in the words of Ovid— " Pulvere canitiem gcuitor " Foedat." But there is one Mr. Prince, who has very impi- ously dis overed means to turn the hair' not only black, but any colour into which a sun- beam can' be dissected, combined, or re- combined.; The mis- fortune is, that it is uncertain what hue it will take until the experiment has heen tried ; but they who '} set their crown upon a cast," must " stand the hazard of the die." What an awful suspense while the metamorphosis is going on '. But how much more awful must have been the discovery I hear a ladv made the other day, who. after the application of this specific, found her locks converted to a bright lilac —' A bright lilac!' exclaims my fair reader, ' wjiy that is ten times worse than bright d :' much worse, I grant; and, for my part, I unbt account for the universal antipathy that has the character of a " dem fine girl," only from the prepossessing effects of these two curls. There s, however, a kind of semi- wig, commonly called i front, which is iu great vogue uuder a bonnet or cap : — lo any of my sex who may be smitten with a head of hair under such mysterious circumstances, 1 can ouly recommend tho old adage—" FBONTI NULLA FIDES." SPEECH of tlie A HCH BISHOP of TUAM, ON TAKING THE CHAIR As President of the Hibernian Bible Society at Dublin, on the X^ th of April. WELSH JUDICATURE. TF. A.—* Tea, 1 says ihe Jesuit K ire her, or Ciu, as he calls it, 4 possesses virtues which I should with difficulty credit, were it not for the repeated testimony of our brethren. Among other qualities, it wonderfully clears the head from vapours; so much so, that a nobler and apter remedy for literary men, or, indeed, for any class with whom long vigils are necessary, was never granted by nature. Though at first it is rather insipid and bitter, it becomes by a short use not only not unpleasant, but so delightful to the palate, that those who are once accustomed to its taste can never afterwards abstain from it. Takeu after food, it removes all crudity from the stomach, aud wonderfully assists digestion. It is an antidote to inebriety; dries up superfluous humours of all Icinds ; is sovereign against the spleen and gravel, and not only expels somniferous vapours, bul cxcitcs to study."— Kircheri China lllustrata. An acquaintance with the language peculiar to Science being in some respect necessary to readers of every description, as terms and phrases borrowed from it are perpetually occurring in general liter- ature, or in conversation, we can safely recommend Mr. Crabb's Technological Dictionary ( see ad rertisemcvt jas admirably adapted to convey such initiatory information as will enable a reader to pursue his studies in any branch of science. As an indispensable work of reference it deserves place in every library ; and will be found particu- larly useful, since it gives a vfiry satisfactory synopsis of cach scicnce. red cai . -- „ been shewn'towards red hair in every age of the world. . Herodotus tells us, that the Africans put to death all red- haired people. Terence reckons it, together With cat's eyes aud a parrotty nose, as an insnrifibuhta& le objection to a proposed bride; and a friend of mihe declares, that he was flogged at Rugby for no other crime than having red hair. But to* return'to my subject: it is no small grati- fication to see' tti^ judicial wig still legitimately upheld in its " pride of place.'' How, indeed, could a judge summon gravity sufficient to check the insolence of a hardened culprit, or overcome the taciturnity of a contumacious witness, without those awful badges of authoiity those hirsute cataracts " whose headlong'streams hang listening in their fall," and in whose curling waves lurk preambles, precedents, and perorations; cases, comniejitaties- j and convictions ; and all the ani- malcule distinctions and divisions that only a lawyer's microscop c eye can discover ? The argumentative, or pleader's'wig, with its dangling curls, like s'o' many codicils to a will, is seldom made as persuasive aS' if mig- ht be. from the care- lessness of the wearer, who often shews a fringe of his own hair beneath — a neglect altogether unpardonable, when we consider tbat the wig on a lawyer's head is the refracting medium, in passing and" repassing through which it w$ s intended that all the sinuosities of the law should be made straight; and if it be put carelessly on, the natural and too frequent consequence is, that they come out ten times more twisted than before. For my Eart, whenever I am led into the neighbourhood of incoln's Inn, I always avoid jogging the arm of the servant whom I chance to meet carrying a square deal box by a brass handle, well knowing how much depends on the article it contains ; and I can easily imagine the consternation of a> late noble chief justice, who, on one of his circuits, when he arrived at the first place where his wig was iu requisition, discovered that he had thrown it out of the carriage window on the road in a band- box, mistaking it for a parcel of feminine paraphernalia. In the library of St. John's college, Oxford, there is a picture of King Charles, the wig of which is formed entirely from the Psalms, written in a legible hand, which I suppose some loyal subject transcribed in his zeal for his master as Defender of the Faith. I mention this for the sake of the bint that maybe taken from it to promote the study of the law ; and I would recommend that the picture of some renowned Judge, with the Statutes at large written in his wig should be hung up in Westminster Hall for the benefit of those briefless Peripatetics, whose, forensic talents are still wrapped up in a napkin. Leaving these sanctuaries of the law, what a variety presents itself to the eye of the philoplocamist! — First, the hypocritical, or imitative periwig, that, " redolent of joy and youth," supplies the place of Nature's pepper- and- salt locks on the head of the quinqua- genarian bachelor, who still delights to " court the fair and glitter with the gay," among whom it passes for a while as freehold property, till the unbroken repose of every curl, like the steady colour on a beauty's cheek, betrays at last that it is merely copyhold.— Then comes the " vix ea nostra voco," or whity- brown flaxen wig, that does not aspire to rivalry with Nature, nor yet altogether scorn the neatness of art, but hovering doubtfully between the two, presents much the same likeness to a head of hair, that the block on which it was made does to the head it was made for. Neatest of all is the philharmonic, or musici- an's jasv, that rises a scratch natural from the forehead', and terminates behind in a chorus of curls set in octaves, oil and off of which the hat is most carefully moved for fear of creating discord, while a dislocated curl or a rebellious hair is adjusted with as much care as I suppose Caesar displayed in the adjustment of his own locks in the Senate- House, which freed Cicero from half his fears for the ambitious spirit ofthe man, though to me it would have been a proof that some affair of importance was revolving in his head. Last, but not least, is the theological wig, whose unctuous conglomeration of hair, powder, and pomatum, round the occiput of the reverend wearer, seems calculated by the force of gravity to turn his views towards heaven, while ot a summer's day, the superfluity of fat, like the oil of Aaron's beard, " runs down even unto the skirts of his clothing." As a man is always delighted when he meets with any thing that tends to support an hypothesis of his own, I was somewhat pleased with what occurred to me a short time back. Having stept into the shop of " an operator in the shaving- line," after he had described the state of the weather for the last week, and settled that of the week to come; decided the war between the Turks and Greeks ; stepped across the Hellespont and given Asia Minor to the Persians; walked with the Emperor Alexander to the East Indies ; touched at Buenos Ayres on his return ; and made a few changes in the Administration at home,— when, I say, he had thus travelled round the world, while his razor was travelling over one half of my chin, during the time that he was engaged about the other half he entertained me with a dissertation on the criminal code ; and upon closer inspection I found that he had covered a natural baldness with a counsel's old wig, from which, to make it more becoming, he had cut away the pendent curls with which they are usually decorated; and this was, no doubt, the cause of the disapprobation he expressed at so much hanging. At another time, when he had exchanged his legal for a clerical wig, he told me lie was"^ sorry to hear that by a late act a bishop could send a curate packing without warning or wages. I tried to convince him that curates had been gainers by that act; but to no purpose— he had a curate's wig and not a rector's. In the course of these observations, I have said nothing concerning the wigs of ladies, because as their only object can be the imitation of Nature, it would he a capital offence against the laws of politeness to hint that their hair owes any thing- to art, except the style of wearing it, which I certainly consider very tasty at present, and have often been caught by the two little curls that come twisting out from under the back of the bonnet, to hook the attention of gazers, like myself, and give Parthian wounds as they fly. For my part, I am very well content to follow two curls and a pretty shape without splashing into the mud, perhaps, to be disappointed in the face, as I used to do when there were no curls behind : and now, a lady who does not choose to countenance an admirer, by dextrous movements may give him the slip, with 44 Upon any other occasion, under any other cir- cumstances of the Hibernian Bible Society,"-* saiir his Grace, " I should not have intruded myself upon this Meeting, nor have taken up its time by any thing that could fall from me; but in the peculiar and critical state iu which the Society is now plated, I feel myself called upon to make a very few observ- a'ions, and in justice to myself to declare why ( w ith all possible deference and respect) I venture so en- tirely lo differ from that exalted character who pre- sides over the Established Church in this country, aud thus openly to account ( if it should he necessary to a christian country for its appointed Ministers to account for supporting and upholding an Institution, which has for its object the disseminating the pure aud simple Word of the Gospel to au ignorant and lost people), to account, 1 say, why I am here tins day presiding in the chair.— I am uot aware of all the circumstances which led the Primate of Ireland to form the resolution of withdrawing from the Pre- sidency ofthe Hibernian Bible Society, nor do I pre- sume to inquire further than his Grace has con- descended to avow them in his letter to the secretary upon that occasion. Now, I have most carefully and attentively considered the original constitution of this Society, and I cannot construe any thing into a departure from those rules and regulations which. Were adopted as that constitution at its original form- ation'.' 1 say, that from my heart I consider the rules and' regulations of the Society at this day as unex- ceptionable ; and whether its constitution has ( as appears lo his Grace the Primate) changed since its original format ion, or ( as appears to me) has not chang- ed, it is now, at'this present moment, worthy of the slip port anil patronage of ihe whole Christian world. Ifii » " fair toconclude( although there is nodirectcharge to that amount isf his Grace's letter) that tbe Lord Primate must haVe heard that at tlie last Annual Meeting of this Society, in this place, observations had been made injurious j'o the Established Church, and offensive to its uiembcrs ; because ( taking the course he has done) he could not have alluded to any former Meeting, having continued presiding over, and thus appiWilig of the Society's measures, until some time after otir' Meeting in the month of last April.—' Now I fearlessly, hut most respectfully, flatly deny that at the last public Meeting of this Society, any speaker presumed iu my presence to utter one word which could he fairly construed into observations injurious to the Established Church, or offensive to its members; and I positively assert, that if any person had been so bold as to venture so to speak, lie would immediately have heen put down hy me, supported by the whole body of the warm and valuable Members of the Bible Society. Under no circumstances whatever would I consider it mv duty suddenly to withdraw from a Society which I had for years approved, and which I hail patron- ized and supported by my influence, my example, aud contribution. Could I bring myself to suppose, that, instead of its avowed object of circulating the Holv Scriptures without note and comment, it was meditating a secret plot to overthrow the Established Church of the country, over which I preside ; could I bring myself to think, when 1 see the successful exertions of this Society inthe distribution of the sacred Word of God, when 1 see the blessed change wrought in a large proportion of the population of Ireland by this means, which God has evidently pointed out to be his will; could I bring myself to ihink, when I see the happy effects of this Institution iu the glorious revival of the religion of Christ throughout the land ; when I see the Book of God in the hands of thousands and tens of thousands of my poor fellow. creatures, when but a few years ago scarcely one copy of it was to be found ; when I see the hearts of many of the disobedient, through the reading of the Bihle, put into their hands by this Society, turning to the wisdom of the just; when I see all this, I say, could I be so infatuated as to bring myself to think that this Society were thus casting out devils, by Beelzebub the Prince of the devils, yet would I not withdraw from them, feeling ns I do, lhat if such dreadful consequences were to he apprehended from their diabolical exertions, I could never counteract or avert them by seceding No ; ff I could bring myself to be alarmed for the safety of the Established Church ; if I could bring myself to think that danger and disaffection tothe state were hatching in the Committee of the Hiber- nian Bible Society ; if I could bring myself to think that, in the known and certain fact of their having distributed thousands of Bibles and Testaments, they were meditating schism nnd confusion ; still would I stand upon my post, and, while I had a voice to raise, it should lie employed loudly to resist their wicked and hypocritical devices. But, blessed be God, I have no such vain thoughts and apprehensions; I approve of the constitution of the Hibernian Bible Society, as it was originally established ; I have ap. proved ( and 1 feel strength in my approval in the sanction of its late patron) of its progress up lo the last summer; aud I have seen no reason since for altering my opinion. So far from apprehending danger to the Established Church from this Society, I do from my heart and soul believe it has been the means of securing many a wavering member of that Church, and of interesting in its cause many sincere and pious Christians dissenting from it; and although 1 distinctly deny ( as has been alleged) that this Society has entirely fallen into the hands of sectaries and seceders; if such were the case, to whom would the blame attach but to us, whose coldness, whose apathy, whose nominal and unhearty support had suffered so valuable an Institution, originating in us, and altogether in our hands, to pass to others, and allow them to build upon our foundation? As for the danger to the State arising out of this Institution, I shall say nothing from myself, but shall simply, and without one single comment, quote the sentiments of the Prime Minister of England, the head of His Ma- jesty's Government, the guardian of our valuable Constitution in Church and State, as they were de- livered by him some time after the great alarm ex- cited against the Bihle Society His Grace then proceeded to quote the Speech of Lord Liverpool, at the formation of the Isle of Thanet Auxiliary Bible Society, inserted in our paper; and after showing how utterly unfounded was au idea which had gone abroad, of the Bihle Society and the Society for discountenancing Vice being any way opposed to each other, sat down amidst the justly deserved applause of an immense assembly. The receipts of the Hibernian Society, for the last year, have exceeded those of the former by no less a sum than £ 1745. The following is a copy of a pettition presented to the House of Lords by Lord Cawdor, on Thursday: TO THE Rioht Honourable the Lords Spiritual and Temporal ofthe United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ire- land,, in Parliament assembled. THE HUMBLE PETITION OF THE UNDERSIGNED ACTING JUSTICES OF THE PEACE OF THE COUNTY OF PEMBROKE. Respectfully Shelve th, That your Petitioners, deeply impressed with the importance of having- the Tribunals of the country fully efficient for the redress of public and private Injuries, and convinced that there are many and great defects in the Administration of tfustice iu Wales, earnestly entreat, that yon will he pleased lo take the same into your immediate consideration ; and, either by amending the present Judicature, or abolishing it altogether, remedy the evils, aud effect the purposes hereafter mentioned. The more important objects which your Petitioners have iu view Ore,' to have such an Efficient Court of Equity as would justify the. restraining all Chancery matters arising within the Principality to that Tribu- nal,— to enable the Judges to change their circuits as they do in England, aud that those Judges who are to decide on our lives and properties should be select- ed in the same manner as the Judges of the Courts al Westminster,— your Petitioners having reason to believe that those for Wales are selected by the Lords of the Treasury, aud not by rhe Lord Chan- cellor, w ho, as the first Judge iu the realm, is not only best able to make a proper choice for such an important situation, but whose choice, made in the solemn performance of the duties of his high oflice, would best satisfy the country. That the fees of Court, both in law and equity, he either fixed by statute, or that the power of doin may be vested iu the Judges, so that they may be known and certain. That a power to compel the attendance of witnesses, coextensive with that of the Courts of Westminster, may be vested in the Judicature of Wales, aud that if it be determined to continue it, that some limitation be made to the issuing of Writs of Certiorari so that legal proceeding may not issue for the improper pur- pose of t he delay of Justice. That provision be made, so that fines aud recoveries may be levied, and suf- fered four times in the year, and that the King's silver, payable thereon, do not exceed what is paid in the Court of Common Pleas;— that the monies paid into Court be protected iu the same way as monies paid into the English Courts of Justice. That some remedy may be provided, so that if it be advisable to move for a new trial, it may not as now be before the same Judges, a few hours after they have given the misdirection, upon which the appli- cation is founded, on a trial where, if the evidence be given in the Welsh language, it is liable bv transla- tion to give a very different complexion to the mat ter than what the witness intended lo convey; — that an uninterrupted authority be given the Judges, to enable them, at all limes, to restrain any improper proceeding by Attornies, particularly in the County Courts. That siich salary be attached to the situation of a Judge as may make it worth the acceptance of those possessing' ihe ablest talents at the Bar, and hereby ensure the correct administration of that law which is to protect our lives and properties— warrant the confining all legal proceedings to our own tribu- nals— bring justice home to our own doors, and pre- vent an opulent and revengeful adversary, or a rapacious Attorney, from removing his cause to an English Tribunal— trying it in an English county, distant nearly 120 miles', and depriving his poorer opponent of the protection of the law, by subjecting him to such an expense,, which, either to obtain jus tice, or protect himself from oppression, he has not the means to meet. Nor can your Petitioners be silent on a point more immediately affecting themselves in he performance of a gratuitous office— for, as the aw is now administered, they are deprived of tiie protection given Justices by the Act" of' 21 James 1. cap. 12; and as it is impossible to estreat recogniz- ances taken before Magistrates in Wales, they are deprived of those powers necessary to the adminis- tration of justice, and the preservation of the public peace. Your Petitioners beg leave to represent, that, us by the Rules of the Court laid down by our Judges for the better administration ofthe law, certain causes cannot be brought to trial, on the Carmarthen Cir euit, in less than twelve months, some provision should he made to enable them to prevent a delay of justice, which, your Petitioners most respectfully submit, is contrary to the Great Charter : and lhat although ihe legal proceeding by Concessit solvere, which is peculiar to Wales, may have in an unde- fended action much to commend it, on account of cheapness and expedition,— yet these advantages are lost in cases of further proceedings ; and one of our ablest writers on the practice ofthe Welsh Courts has described it as giving the plaintiff, in some in- stances, an unfair advantage, which has not been effectually prevented by subsequent regulation. Your Petitioners pray, that as there is not sufficient time to summon a Special Jury, after Counsel have moved the Court for that purpose, that some pro- vision be made to remedy so great an evil. That the Welsh Assizes may be held earlier in spring and autumn, to prevent their interfering w ith the seed time and harvest, in a country where the jurors are generally farmers: and that the duration of them may he shortened for the convenience of the jurors, and " to prevent, previous to their being sworn their hearing and forming opinions ou what is to come before them. Your Petitioners are aware, that there are many other matters of minor importance which will present themselves when the judicature of this country shall come under your consideration ; hut they rely with confidence on the wisdom of your Lordships to supply what may be defective, and to abolish what may be injurious to the administration of justice. Signed by Twenty. Eight Acting Magistrates of Pembrokeshire. [ A similar petition was presented to the House of Commons, by Sir John Owen.] of the said Courts of tving's Bench, Common Pleas, arid Exchequer respectively. And in ease the Judges of the said Courts shall make the said rule absolute, and order a new trial to be had between the parties in such action, that upon the party or parties, who shall have obtained such rule, delivering an office copy of such rule so made absolute, lo the proper officer of the Court of Great Sessions where such cause vvas tried, all proceedings upon the former verdict so obtained in the said Court of Great Sessions shall cease, and the said action shall proceed to trial at the next or some other Great Sessions, to be holden iu and for the county in which th" same was tried as aforesaid, iu like manner as if no trial had been had therein. Execution not to be stayed unless bail be given to answer damages, & c. After the passing of this Act, ail writs of execution communication from the Crown Solicitor of tbe county of Cork, stating that a great part of ihe law expense's that County had to pay was for the maintenance of 100 persons in the gaol, not as criminals but as wit* nesses, who sought" security there against the tenor? ists, whose lives would have been sacrificed hut fcf that protection. Not an individual who had relin- quished that protection had been preserved. In such a s^ ate of society, what must be the sit nation u'Jrjrn. r^ l On the House dividing, the motion of Mr. God/ burn was carried by 135 to 17. ROUSE OF COMMONS— TUESDAY. Mr. COURT EN AY called the attention of the House to two letters, written by two Gentlemen of ' he Scots Bar, in reply to observations contained iu M r. Aber- cromby's late speech on the state of the Pi ess and conduct of the I. ord Advocate in Scot aud. Thc- je letters were addressed, the one hy Mr , • 7.. . . . . . ,., "" V. V; i ' ennsnnr IIUMRSSCU, uieoiieov HIi" H. » pe direeliv upon judgments obtained in the said Courts of Great to Mr Abercrou. bv ; the o'her, by Mr Meuzics i Sessions, shall and may be made returnable ou the | t|) P Editor of au Evening Paper. common day in each of the two vacations annually betwixt the two Sessions ( being Ihe first day of Trinity Term after the Spring Sessions, and the first day of Hilary Term after tho Autumn Ses- sions), or on She first of the next Sessions, at the election of the party; and the- Sheriff shall make due returns of such w rits at the time the same shall be returnable, and file such writs and returns with the proper officers of such Courts, or as soon afterwards as such Sheriff shall be called upon by a rule of the same Courts. Power to issue Commissions directed to persons out of the Jurisdiction. As to persons guilty of Perjury. Power to Judges to make orders in actions at law in any county w ithin the Jurisdiction. Power to Judges to make orders out of their Juris- diction in the vacation. Power to enforce orders, & c. against persons re- moving out of Jurisdiction, by process from the High Court of Chancery, or Courts at Westminster. Power to Judges to dismiss Officers for peculation, ' extortions, or misconduct; and appoint another. { Officers of the Court to find security. Power to secure the suitors' money by paying the I same into the Bank of England in the name of the Aceountant- General of the Court of Exchequer. I Clause of Edward VI relative to holding Sessions ' at Beaumaris to be repealed ; and the Sessions and County Days for Anglesey to be held at any place in the county, at the discretion of the Judge, Sheriff, and Justices. i Recites the preamble of 13 Geo. III. to discourage frivolous suits tried in English Courts. In personal 1 actions brought out of the Jurisdiction when party resides within it, a nonsuit to be entered, unless j more than £ 10 be recovered as damages. Such part I of said Act to be repealed. Repealing other parts of 13 Geo. III. relating to transitory actions. Actions brought out of the Principality of Wales, and proved to have arisen therein, defendants to re- cover costs of suit. Certificate to be made by Judge in cases where the cause of action has commenced in Wales and tried in England. No Writ of Certiorari to be allowed without notice itud special affidavits. Fees and King's Silver on Fines and Recoveries to be the same as in the Common Pleas at the ex- piration of existing terms. On the termination of the Patents, Fees payable n Courts of Great Sessions in Wales to be propor- tioned as in the Court of Common Pleas. Fines may be levied in Vacation. Fines to take effect from date of Caption. 39 Geo. III. c. 10, for augmenting Salaries of udges extended to Welsh Judges, similar to those n England. Judge's salary limited [ sum not yet mentioned.] Qualification of Jurymen: no person shall be compelled to serye in any petit jury at any such Court of Great Sessions, unless he possesses a free- hold estase of the yearly value of [ sum not yet speci- fied] or upwards, or any chattel estate for the term of any life or lives, or for the term of ninety- nine years from the commencement of such chattel estate, of the clear yearly value of [ sum not yet specified]. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. The following is an Abstract of the Bill now before Parliament, for amending the Judicature in Wales. STEAM TRAVELLING.—' This art is brought to su h perfection, that a tour of pleasure, which formerly required a week's absence, can now be completed, like the cures of empiricism, without restraint o f diet, or hindrance of business. The following are curious instances:— On Saturday, a party of gentlemen left Liverpool at half past three, and arrived in the Isle of Man early in the evening. The next day they made the tour of the whole island, examined its antiquities, its topo. graphy, and its chief towns. They re- embarked on Monday morning, and were in their counting- houses at half past nine.— Another party sailed for Bangor and Beaumaris the same evening, at the same hour. They visited these two interesting towns; then drove to Carnarvon, and thence to the Lake of Llanberris. They afterwards ascended Snowdon, and saw the sun set from its highest summit. After this exploit, which was performed on foot, they returned to Bangor, again embarked for Liverpool, and were at their business on Mon- day morning, at half past eleven.— Would our ancestors have believed this ? The tread- mill is held in great abhorrence by the inmates of those prisons where it has heen introduced ; and in Cold Bath Fields gaol a series of revolving wheels has been invented, which gives most whole some labour to the convicts, many of whom, disgusted by the serious exertion which it enforces, at first revolted, but were obliged to submit. The species of labour in these wheels to each individual, is that of ascending nn endless flight of steps.— It can be applied to productive uses. Edward Blount, Esq-. of Bellamore, Staffordshire, has been chosen Secretary to the British Catholic Board, in the room of the late Mr Jerniogham. Mr, Blount is Auditor to the Duke of Norfolk, and a most intimate friend of his Grace's. PREAMBLE. Whereas difficulties have arisen in His Majesty'i Courts of Great Sessions in Wales, from a want of power in the Judges of such Courts respectively to compel any person residing out of the Jurisdiction of any such Courts respectively to attend as a witness on any trial or cause therein : And whereas doubts have been entertained with respect to the power of the Judges of the said Courts of Great Sessions to issue Commissions for the taking of answers, examinations, and affidavits, and for the examination of witnesses at places out of the respective Jurisdictions of the said Courts, and of administering oaths to the persons putting in such answers and examinations, and making such affi- davits, and being examined as witnesses: And whereas difficulties have arisen with respect to enforcing Rules, Orders, and Decrees of the said Courts, against persons who have entered appear- ances in suits instituted in such Courts, or have come in as Creditors or Purchasers, and submitted to the Jurisdiction thereof, but, by reason of their residences being out of the limits of the Jurisdiction of the said Courts, or of their having withdrawn themselves therefrom, are not amenable to the pro- cess thereof: And whereas it is adviseable that further pro- visions he made for discouraging the practice of commencing frivolous and vexations suits in His Majesty's Courts at Westminster, in causes of action arising within the dominion and principality of Wales: Aud whereas it is therefore expedient, that the powers of the Judges of the said Courts should be enlarged and extended, and the Laws and usages relating to the same be amended : And whereas it is also expedient to regulate the Fees and King's Silver payable on fines and recoveries levied aud suffered within the Principality of Wales, nnd to provide for the more effectually levying and suffering the same : CLAUSFS: Witnesses residing out of the Jurisdiction of the Courts of Great Sessions may be subpamaed by King's Bench, Common Pleas, or Exchequer. After the passing of this Act, it shall he lawful for any party or parties, who shall he dissatisfied with any verdict given or obtained against him, her, or them, in any actions which shall have been tried i any of the said Courts of Great Sessions, to apply by motion to the Judges sitting in bank ofthe said Court of King's Bench or Common Pleas, or to the Barons of the Court of Exchequer, also sitting- iu bank, for a rule to shew cause why a new trial of sucli action should not be granted, in the same manner as hath been usually heretotore done in actions depend ing in the said Courtsof King's Bench, Common Pie: I and Exchequer, and tried at Nisi Prius before any Judge of Assize, by virtue of auy record issuing out HOUSE OF COMMONS- MONDAY. IRELAND. The CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER intimated, that if the exigency of the case should he found to require il, he would move for a vote of credit to be applied to the relief of the distressed districts in Ireland. Mr. GOULBURN then moved for the committal of the Irish Insurrection Bill. The Bight Honourable Gentleman argued in support of the measure upon the proofs of insubordination in a part of Ireland, furnished by the documents presented to the House during the Session, and upon the temper of for- bearance and lenity with which the present Irish Government had used the powers of the Bill when before confided to it. Sir ROBERT WILSON moved as an Amendment an instruction to the committee fo enquire into the causes of the disturbed state of Ireland with a view to their removal. The Honourable Member introduced his Amendment with a long speech, in the course of which he detailed some cruelties practised by the Ministers of the Irish Government, in the rebellion of 1798. He contended for the vital necessity of Catholic emancipation, and arraigned the origin aud continuance of tithes. Mr. L. CONCANNON supported the amendment, Mr. RICE spoke at great length, incidentally ad- verting to Lord Bacon's maxims for the good govern- ment of Ireland. He painted with great sensibility the distresses of the Irish peasantry, which be attri- buted to the operation of the Tithe system. [ The Hon. Member made, however, no allusion to rack- rents, with the state and effect of which he, as an Irish landlord, must be supposed to be well ac- quainted. In one sense Mr. Rice's speech vvas singularly impartial— the commencement supporting the original motion, and the conclusion the amend- ment.] The original motion was supported more unequivo- cally by Mr. PEEL, Sir J. NEWPORT, and Mr. PLUN- XETT. The latter Gentleman said, Government had no wish to throw upon others the labour of finding relief for ihe distresses of Ireland. He would, how- ever, say, that if any part of the kingdom had made Mr. Hope's letter complains of the nticandid treaiL ment he has received from Mr. Abercrombv, in being; made the object of a series of heavy charges relatival to his professional conduct on Mr. Stuart's trial,, without the slightest intimation of the intended ac- cusation being given to him ( according lo the almost: uniform Parliamentary courtesy in such cases) audi at a periodof the Session when there was little chances of an opportunity being afforded to the writer's* friends tu meet the reflections made upon his conduct. Urged to Undertake his own defence hy the over-' bearing necessity of the case, Mr. Hope enters into in long ami stinging, but very nianlv, justification of his conduct with respect to B . rthwiek ( the printer- who gave up the papers to Mr Stuart, which led UP the la'e fatal duel in Scotland), in the course of which he exonerates the Lord Advocate from an/ Share inthe steps taken against that person ; ascribes* Mr. Abercromby's Parliamentary notice of the affairj iu broad terms, to the unworthy purpose of aiding the vindictive suits instituted by some of bis political friends; aud, iu conclusion, challenges him to show that substantial justice is his object, by pressing4 forward the subsequent stages of this iupencbmentt, with the same earnestness and urgency which he lmc$ displayed iu its commencement Mr. Menzies' letter, which is much shorter, advert*, to some passages in the printed report of Mr. Aher- cromby's speech, alluding to the writer's conduct' during Mr. Stuart's trial, and, assuming ibe decent^' but scarcely serious, hypothesis, that the prinled re. port must be a fabrication, bluntly stigmatises the passages in question as false and malevolent. After some passages, selected from Mr. HopeV letter by Mr. Courteuay, had been read, Mr. Courte- nay moved that they were a gross breach of privilege The Marquis of LONDONDERRY suggested: that tW selected passages might be explained by the context^ and submitted that, in order to enable Members to) form a correct judgment upon the whole Lett, r, ir* might be convenient to adjourn the farther consider- j alion of ihe subject for24 hours. Mr. TIKRNEY thought lhat the breach of privilege j was clearly made out without farther inquiry; but | with a view to measuring the degree of the offenca committed, he had no objection to the Letters being; read ins tan ter. Mr. C. W. W. WYNN hinted a doubt whether anj breach of privilege had heen committed; and, upoft the authority of Mr. Hobbouse's case, maintained the propriety of the proposed adjournment. The SPEAKER expressed an apprehension that an adjournment, afler the passages had been read, iniglM tend to create an opinion, that uo breach of privilege had been committed. Upon a suggestion by the Marquis of LONDON^ DERBY, that the Letter might lead to a breach of iha peace, a Messenger was dispatched to summon Mr* Abercromhy to attend in his place. Mr BROUGHAM maintained that a gross breach o? privilege had been comiSitted, and declared lhat if individuals were thus to lie attack. H, it was im- possible that they could do tlieir duty freely aniL fearlessly. Lord BINNING, in order to save the necessity of bringing the printer from Scotland, avowed " Mr. Hope's Letter 011 the part of that Gentleman. It was then agreed that Mr. Hope SIMIIIII be sum- moned to attend tlie House on Tuesday, the 16tll. Mr. Meuzie's Letter was then laken into consider- ation. Mr. ItoftKisso* expressed some doubt whether tliei hypothesis assumed in the Letter, that tbe tpeechi imputed to Mr Abercrombv was a fabrication, diiE not render it rather an offence against the News- paper Editor to whom it was addressed, than a bread* of the privileges of the House, Mr. TIERNEY seemed disposed to treat Mr. lluskis- ton's reasoning with little re. pec', and called it special pleading. He thought it the fust duly of tli « llouse to protect a member when, in I lie course " his duty as a public accuser, lie states facts of uliicth he lias no doubt. Mr COCRTKSAY thought the publication a breach of privilege whether it was a libel or lint. Nearly the same ground uas gone over as in tb « . discussion of the selected passages from Mr llopr'jf letter; and Mr. Menzies was ordered to attend ut the bar on Wednesday, the 17th. more progress during the last half century tVan ! !>!"' ™ e " , mr another, that country vvas Ireland. Forty years ago it was the victim of penal laws, which* met Ihe Catholic in his cradle, and followed him to his grave. These were now repealed. Thirty years buck there as no commerce, till the free trade bad been carried by tbat great iniin ( the late Mr. Grattan), to whom Ireland had been so much indebted; and he would ay also, that it hud not been a little indebted to bis lion. Friend ( Sir J. Newport.), for the introduction of a • ee trade in Corn. Attempts had been made to mix Ibis question up with the Catholic question, with the question of tithes, and with that of education ; but tiie more it was kept apart from these questions, Ihe better success would they have when they came befure Parliament. There cuuld not, for instance, be more powerful argument against Catholic emauci. palion, a measure which always had his support, than lo say, that 110 act for putting down rebellion should be passed till it was carried. Willi regard lo tithes, liis Hon. Friend had not dealt very fairly with Ihe government of Ireland. When the present Lord Lieutenant entered upon his office, lie had found sedition and rebellion staring him in the face, and to these there had since been added suffering; but still, under all those circumstances, Ihe Govern- ment had prepared a measure; and if any Hon. Gentlemen were not pleased with that measure, ihey were ready to hear what he had lo propose. Wilh regard to the position, that the Tithes were held by a different tenure from llie lands, and could be re- sumed by Government, be would say, that were such a doctrine admitted, il might he turned lirst against the landed proprietor, and then against the fund- holder, and would unsettle nil the rights of property. If Hon. Gentlemen knew the slate of the country a little more intimately, they wunld not object lo the pre- sent measure. There never was in any country, pre- tending to civilization, a more rigorous svstetn of despotism than that exercised by those miscreants, the leaders of tbe disaffected. The crimes and cruel- ties of which they were either the direct perpetrators, or Ihe cause, were horrible. Their object, undeuia- ably, vvas to possess themselves of llie whole landed property ofthe country. From his official situation, be bad access to know, lhat when tbe Insurrection Act was in force, crimes were restrained, and when that Act was not iu force, they broke out. If ever an infraction of Ihe Constitution could save the effusion of blood, it should be adopted. It hud heen coin- plained of lhat the Act gave Magistrates a power of punishing those who were merely found ab- sent, lint when it was considered that Ibeir sen- tences had to he revised by the King's Serjeant, it would be seen, that this power was open to little objection. The Act was very similar to that which he had proposed in 1807, when he was Attorney General in Ireland, during tbe Lieutenancy of the Dike of Bedford. He had received that morning a THE REVENUF.— The accounts of the Revenue- for the quarter ending the Sth insl. were made <, i| > 011 Saturday. They present a prima facie defi;; i - encv of £ 35,000 ; but, as in Ihe quarter just con- cluded, about £ 490,000 have been remitted by l! » 3 repeal, during the year, of the Agricultural liorsi; Tax, and the Malt Duty, and the postponement irf the Hop Duty, the actual increase upon the Taxfei still payable may be rated at about £ 465,000. The present heavy stamp duties ii|> on powers 0 f attorney are about to lie repealed, and iu futi& o every power of attorney lo enable creditors to vote in the choice of assignees, will lie subject to a i! i: t'y of five shillings. only, aud every power of attornc'v for the receipt of any sum of money less than fa) will be subject to a duty of 2s. 6d any sum less than £ 50 five shillings, and the duty will advanfe* from that 111111 according to the money to be received , up lo Ihe present duty of one pound ten shilling! , These very judicious reductions will be extremely beneficial to tbe commercial world. The Bill for the Amendment of the existing Act for the regulation of Marriages, appears likely to ional law. The difiereu t opinions which prevail as lo the necessity of this measure, afford a singular illustration of the diffi- culties which await the most honest attempts at improvement. The Lord Chancellor anil hi* learned brother, Lord Slowell ( two of the highest legal authorities lhat, for many years, have en- lightened this country), are distinctly opposed to Ihe change, upon the principle that the Marriage Act was passed to prevent that horrible system < if entrapping minors, which previously prevailed to a most alarming extent. On the contrary, ihe Heads of the Church, and several Statesmen of authority, are anxious to put an end to thai systeai of cruelty, by which, as at present, a legal prosti- tution may be accomplished, and the victim of youthful affection and her offspring may be sacri- ficed to the calculating cruelty of a more prudential age. Of the two evils, we are inclined to think that the possible entrapment of young men of property is the least to be dreaded ; and thai any change is preferable to a stale in w hich the weakesl party must become the sacrifice. About 30,000 men are at this time employed in cutting a grand canal from the Texel, through North Holland, lo Amsterdam. The marshy soil under the water is removed by means of nets, aad above 1000 small vessels are daily employed ill carrying it away. The depth of the canal is fixed at25 feet, that the largest East and West Indiamen may be able lo reach Amsterdam without unloading any part of their cargo in Ihe Texel — The canal will be above ten Gcrmau ( fifty English) miles ia length. BANKRUPTS, JCI. V 9.— Thomas Harrison, late of Prince's strefl, liotherhitlie, muster. mariner — Sam. Twamlev, of Astou, near Birmingham, miller Daniel Friend, uf Rtimsgale, shipwright— John Parker and James Ellison, of Belnioiint, Lancashire, calico- printers.-— James Watts, sen. of Bradford. Wilts, dealer.- William Wilkins, of Asliby- de. la- Zoiich, wiur. merchant — Joseph Lovegrove, of Cran- hatti, Gloucestershire, limber- dealer.— James Smith, of Rugby, Warwickshire, coal aud corn merchant. Printed and published by IV. F. ddowes, Corn Marirt, Shrewsbury, to whom Advertisements or Articles of Intelligence ate requested to be addressrd. A it vet. ti. ementsare also received by Messrt. Sevtnn and Co. Il'arwick-^ quore, Vnegate street, and Mrs. h'm White, No. 33, Fleet Street, London-, likewise hj Messrs. J. K. Johnston and Co. No, 1, Lower SaetKilte. Street, Dublin.
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