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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: W. & J. Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1912
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: 22/09/1830
Printer / Publisher: W. & J. Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1912
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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JPRINTELFT MY W, A J COKM- ftlAKIKEf, fcHHEWSBlflRY* - -• - if -• This Paper is circulated in the most expeditions Manner through the adjoining Comities of ENGLAND aud WALES Advertisements not exceeding Ten Lines, inserted at Six Shillings each. VOL. XXXVII.-- N°: 1912.] WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1830. [ PRICE SEVENPENCE. DOCTOR PRICE, Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, Src. tyc. BEGS to announce, that he wishes to' undertake llie Instruction of two or three Young GENTL EMEN in ihe different I Branches of the MEDICAL PROFESSION.— For further Particulars apply to liiiii at his Residence neur Lr. ANr. ou. rtf. TURNPIKE TOLLS, & c. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING ofthe Trustees of the Turnpike Roads from Marchwiel, in the County of Denbigh, through Bangor, Worlhen- liury, and llaniner, in the County of Flint, tn Whit- church, iu the County of Salop, nnd from Bangor aforesaid to Mnlpus, in the County of Chester, and from Redhrook, in Ihe said County of Flint, lo Hamp- ton, iu the snid County of Salop, will be held ut Ihe Buck Inn, in Bangor aforesaid, on Saturday, the Second Day of October next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Foreumln, frir Ihe Purpose of choosing' new Trustees in the Room of such us are dead ; for examin- ing, auditing, and settling the Accounts of Ihe Trea- surer, Clerks, and Surveyor appointed by the Com- missioners of the snid Roads; for enquiring into the Slate of the said Roads; and for transacting such other Business relating lo the Trust as shall then occur. And, . NOTICE « hereby nlso given, that another GENERAL MEETING ofthe said Trusiees will be held at the said Buck Inn, In Bangor afuresnid, on tbe said Second Day of October next, at One o'Clock in the Afternoon, When ihe TOLLS arising at the several Toll Gales upoa the laid Roads culled Bangor Gates, the Redbrook Gale, itlid the Holly Busll nnd Fens Side- Gales, will be LET by AUCTION, to. the highest Bidilet, in oiie Lot, for one Year, ill ihe Man- ner directed by the Act p'nSsed in the Third and Fourth Years of the Reign rif bis Inte Majesty King George the Fourth, fcir regulating Ttirrtpike Roads, which Tolls were let the last Year dt the Sum of Seven Hundred and Forfy- five Pounds, above the Expenses of collecting thein, and will be put up at lhal Sum.— Whueter Intppens id lie tlie highest Bidder, must at Ihe same Time pay One Month's Rent iu Advance, aud enter into a Bond, with Sureties to he approved hy the Trustees, fur paying the Remainder by monthly Instalments. BROOKES 8t LEE, Clerks to the said Trtisfeet. WHITCHURCH, 30T » AvctsT, 1830. TURNPIKE TOLLS. " VTOT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the TOLLS arising at Ihe Toll Gates upon Ihe Turnpike. Road leading from Shrewsbury; through Ellesniere, In the County of Salop, lo Wrexham, iu tile CoiiHty of Denbigh, called or known by the Names of Cotton Hill wilh Cross Ilill and llarlescott Side Gales, aud Slocketl Gate, will he LET hy AUCTION, to ihe best Bidder; al the Tortn Hall, in Shrewsbury, on Monday, the Fourth Day of October next, al Eleven o'Clock in Ihe Forenoon, in the Manner directed by Ihe Act passed in ilie Third Year of Ihe Reign of His Majesty King George the Fourth, " For Regulating Turnpike Roads," which Tolls produced the last Year the undermentioned Sums above tbe Expenses of collecting tbe same, and will be put up at those Sums respectively. I.. s. b. Cotton Bill with Cross Hill and llarlescott ' Side Gated... 534 0 0 Stockeit Gate.................... 221 0 0 Whoever happens jo be the best Bidder, must at Ihe same Time puy one Month in advance ( if required) of the Rent nt which such Tolls may be lei, and give Security wilh sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction uf the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, fur Payment of ill* Rent agreed for at such Times ns they shall "^ P01" 1' ft. MORHALL, Clerk lo the Trustees. Ei. t. FESIKERS, 1ST SEPT. 1830. ( DQIPTMDIBKf lESITMTiad TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, THE MANOR OR LORDSHIP OR reputed Manor or LoriUiip of MONKMEOLE otherwise CROWMEOLE and BICTON, in Ibe Couftty of Salop; and the cnpilnl MANSION HOUSE of COPTHORN, with cntninodious Offices of every Kind attached nnd detached, Coach- House, Stables, Gardens, Hothouse, Woods, Pleasure Grnunds, aud Pools of Water, late in the Occupation of Thomas Beale, Esq. hill now in tlte Occupation of Mis* Martha Onions, three COTTAGES and GARDENS' and sundry Pieces or Parcels'of Pasture LAND, of the richest Quality, irnw in the several Holdings of Mr. Ileilrv New ton, M r. John Junes, Mr. Edw ard Jones, Mr. George Williams, Mr. William Smith; Mr. Richard Simon, William Rowdier, John Barrow, Thomas Bowdler, and Samirel ynilghan, containing lo gether 04A. ( fit. ISP. or thereabout, siluale in* the scle- ral Townships of Crovvmeole n'mf Shell6li', in the seveiul Parishes of Saint Chad and Saint Julian, iu the said County of Salop. Also, sundry other MESSUAGES or DWELLING HOUSES anil GARDENS, uud seveial Pieces Or Parcels of LAND ( chiefly Pasture J, of excellent Quality, containing together 148 A. 3R. 26P. or I here- about, situate in the several Townships of Crowiheole nnd Shelton nforesaid, in tbe said several Parish/ S of Saint Julian and St. Chad, in the snid County of Salop, and now or bile in the several Holdings of Mr. Richard Siinoft, Mr. John Joues, Mary Davies, Tlin Maiisell, Anne Williams, Mr. John Rnscoe, Samuel Drayton, David Williams, Surah Phillips, Evau Jones, Mr. Thomas Tisdale, Mr. David Late- ward, Mr. Richard Wilding, aud Mr. Francis Aston. And also a valuable Coppice of thriving young Trees now ou Hand, called Bickley Coppice, contain, ing, by Admeasurement, 232R. 28P. or thereabout, situate ill Ihfe Township of Bicloii, in the Parish of Saint Chad aforesaid, on the Bunks of the River Severn. This fine Property adjoins the Turnpike Road lead- ing from Shrewsbury to Montgomery, within 2 Miles of the former Pluce. The Mansion House of Copthorn, which wns chiefly hullt nnd enlarged and was also occupied by the lale John Probert, Esq. is well filled for the Residence and Accommodation of a Gentleman's Family, The wlfole Estate will be sold tnany Person desirous Of treating for it ill one entire Lot, or Ihe Mansion House with the Lands attached to it as beforeiiieutiou- ed, wilh any of Ihe oilier Lfinds in Addition llierrto ( if required) tiijiy he separately disposed of, iii which latter Case tbe remaining Lands may he sold iu Lets, in the Manner lately advertised, or iu any oilier Manner to lie ilgreed u'pofi. All the Timber and other Trees and Saplings are lo be taken by the Purchaser dr Purchasers at a Valua- tion thereof made nud to be produced. Edwnrd Edwards, of Bicton llcatli; will shew the Premises, with Plans thereof, and liny Persons de- sirous of treating for the Properly iu either of the Modes before mentioned, nre requested lo apply Tor any further Information lo Messrs. LoNGUlivlLLKS, Solicitors, OsWestry. YOUNG FAT CATTLE. " Prime Fat co< i Ditto ditto Ditto ditto' Ditto ditto f> Ditto ditto' ti Ditto dillo Ditto ditto 8 Dilto'ditto' Ditto dillo 10 Dillo ditto I Ditto dillo 12 Ditto dillo 13 Ditto ditto 14 Ditto ditto' l!> Ditto ditto Iti Ditto ditto 17 Dilto ditto 18 Dillo ditto 10 Dilto ditto 20 Ditto dilto I Dillo ditto 22 Ditto dilttf 3 Ditto dillo 24 Dilto ditto 25 Ditto ditto 2fi Ditto ditto 27 Ditto dillo 28 Dillo dltllJ 29 Ditto ditto 311 Ditto ditto 31 Dillo dillo 32 Ditto ditto 33 Ditto ditto 34 Ditto ditto 35 Dillo ditto 30 Dillo dilto by auctton. THIS DAY. DESIRABLE IMIEIELRIMID IEOTAUTE9 Situate Three Miles from Oswestry. BY BOWEN AND PEATE, Al the Cms? Keys Inn, iu Oswestry, in the County of Salop, at " Three o'clock in the Afternoon, on Wed- nesday, ihe 22d of September, 1830 ; AMOST desirable and compact ESTATE, called THE BARK. HOUSE, consisting of 11 • ubstiintinl Brick- built Dwelling House nnd all requi- site Outbuildings, together Willi sundry Pieces or Parcels of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAN D, nearly in a Ring Fence, containing by Esti- mation 40 Acres, he the same inure or less, situate iu the Towiuhip of DAYWEI. L, in ihe Parish of Wliit- tingtoii, and County of Salop, and now in the Holding of Mr. Jiibn Bowyer. This very desirable Property adjoins Ihe Turnpike Road lending from Oswestry ( o The Lodge, within three Miles of the lormer Place. Tbe Laud is of the best Quulity, nnd in the highest Slate of Cultivation, and nearly Ihe Whole of the Meadow Land is now irrigated by means of a Rivulet r if lining near lo the Farm- yard, und it is still capable of much Improvement. To a Gentleman wishing a retired Residence, this affords an ample Opportunity, as there are, some excellent' Building Sites upon it, and llie Neighbour, h. brl is respectable and abounds with Game. The Timber unit oilier Trees lo be taken to al a fair Valuation.— Possession may be bad ut Lady- pay iiext. The Tenant will Vlicw Ihe Properly; oiill for any further I'ifiirinatloli apply fo Mr. Joim JoNlis, Jun Brook- Street, or at the Oflii Solicitor, in Oswestry. DR. ANDERSON S, Or, The True Scots Pills, Have been, for more than a Century, and still con- tinue to he, faithfully prepared at the Original Warehouse for DICKY & Co'.' s Medici lies, No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London. are singularly efficacious in Bilious, M Flatulent, and Dropsical Complaints, ami all Disorders of the Head, Stomach, nnd Bowels ; promote Digestion, create an Appetite, remove Obstructions in the Kidnies, and consequently are Antidotes to the $ tone aud Gravel ; hut for the expulsion of Worms iu Children or grown Personsj the whole Materia Medic a has not lheir equal. One or two of them taken after any Irregularity in Living, prevent those disagreeable effects so often experienced ; and Travellers, who are liable to meet with all kinds of Liquors* as well as seafaring People, should never be unprovided with them, as by frequently taking- one or two of them, they are kept from Costiveness, Scurvied, fevers, and most malignant Distempers. ft^ YV Ask particularly for " DICKY'S Anderson'' s Scots Pittsand to prevent Counterfeits observe that the Words Dicey Sc Co. are in the. Stamp. Sold at the Original Warehouse, No. 10, Bow Church Yard-, London, at Is. l£ d. per fc'oX, au'd by all the principal Medicine Venders. Of whom may also be had, DICEY'S Genuine DAFFY'S ELIXIR, in Bottles at 2s. aud 2s. 9d. each. DICEY'S BATEMAN'S PECTORAL DROPS ( the only Genuine), Is. l^ d. the Bottle. BETTON'S BRITISH OIL ( the onl^ r Genuine) Is. 9d. the Butt lie. Office of IVlr. GRIFFITHBS, BRIDGNORTH. o^ iaiaaiCDaS^ iacDiPisoi^^ ADJOINING THE RIVER SEVERN. IMPORTANT DISCOVERY ! wawm AT HAWKSTONE FARM- YARD, NEAR JIODNET, IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP. A CATALOGUE OF Superior Fat Cows & Heifers, PURE SOUTHDOWN FAT AND STORE SHEEP, YORKSHIRE PIGS, BROOD MAKES & FOALS, HUNTERS* HACKS, COLTS* & c. THE PROPERTY OF SIR ROWLAND HILL, BART. 0 tic JsolTJ i) t> autctton, WITHOUT THE LEAST RESERVE, BY MESSRS. CHURTON & SONS, Oh MONDAY, the Twcnth- sevcnth Day of SEPTEMBER, 1830, at Eleven o'clock precisely. LOT 37 Prime Fat Cow 38 Ditto ditto 39 Ditto ditto 40 Dillo dillo FAT & STORE SHEEP. 1 Pen of ID pure Soullidoivn Wethers 2 Pen of 10 Ditto 3 Pen of 10 Ditto 4' Pen of 10 Dillo 5 Pen of III Dillo 0 Pen of 10 Ditto 7 Pen of 10 Ditto 8 Pen of 10 Dillo S » Pen of 8 Ditto 10 Pen of 10 pore Southdown Yearling Ewes 11 Pen of 10 Ditto 12 Pen of III Dilto 13 Pen of 10 Ditto 14 Pen of 111 Ditld 15 Pen of 6 Ditto 10 Pen of 10 pure SoUtlnlown Ewes 17 Pen of 10 Dillo 18 Pen of 11 Ditto I!) Pen of 11 Ditto 20 Pen of II Dillo The various Ages ofthe Wethers St Ewes, Hot already described, will be given after allotted the Morning of the Sale. LOT 2 Two Porkel Pigs 3 Dillo dilto 4 Dilto ditto 5 One ditto ditto ( i An excellent Brawn 7 Fat Pig HORSES. 1 Valuable BayMare. by Seymour, Willi a Colt at her Fool ( by Slrephon), aud uow stinted lo lletlley 2 Dilto Ditto, 4 Years old, by Champion, ill- foal to lledley 3 Ditto Dillo, 8 Years old, Willi a Foal at her Foot ( by Alex- ander), and iu- foal lotledley 4 Beautiful Chesnut Colt, by Champion, Dam hy Sey. inour, 5 Years old, stands about 10 Hands high ; pro. mining to make an excellent Hunter 5 Cliesniit Mare, 5 Years old, by Sir Charles, stands 15 Hands high ; a good Hack 0 Promising Bay Filly, 4 Years old, hv Snowdon, stands about14| Hands high 7 Grey Hack Horse, stands 14^ Hands high; will carry a Lady 8 Yearling Bay Fillv, by Slre- phon, Dam by Seymour 9 Very promising Black Waggon Cull, 3 Years old, IVTOT'CE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that, Ll Ihe GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of Ihe Trustees or Commissioners of the Turnpike Road from Tern Ilill tn Newport, in the County of Salop, will lie held at the Union Hotel, iu Newport, on Mondav, Ibe | nth'. Day Of October next, at the llotir of Eleven the Forenoon, R. FISHER, Clerk to the Trustees; ] NEWPORT, 13TH SBPT. 1830. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trusiees or Commissioners nf ihe Shift'nal District of Turnpike Rowls will be held al ihe Jeruinglmm Arms lun, in Shiffnal, iu Ihe County nf Salop, on Tuesday, Ihe 12th Day of October next, at tbe Hour of Eleven in Ihe Forenoon. R. FISHER, Clerk to the Trustees. NEWPORT, 13TH SEPT. 1830. WELL- BRED YORKSHIRE PIGS. 1 Two Porket Pigs AT THE SAME TIME, fee act for ttjc Season, or goltr, EIGHT PURE- BRED SOUTHDOWN RAMS, IN LOTS OF ONE EACH. Tint ACCTIONBBRS respectfully beg tn acquaint the Public, lhat the Sheep are descended from Ihe celebrated Flocks of the late Earl of Bridgewuter; and tliej pledge themselves the whole of the Cuttle, Sheep, Sic. will lie Sold unreservedly. Mr THORNTON, on ihe Premises, will ( on Application) appoint a Person to shew the various Slock any Day during Ihe Week prior lo the Sale, und from whom any further Particulars may he had. HOUSE & ESTATE AGENCY- OFFICES, No. 57, Conduit- Street, Reyent- Slreet, AND No. 93, Bishopsgate- Street- Within. IIENRY L. COOPER, GRATEFUL to his Friends and the Public for Ihe very distinguished Patronage conferred on bis llniise in Bish'opsgate Street for a Period of nearly Half a Century, feels himself called on by the increasing Interests entrusted lo him in his Agency Department, lo meet llle Views of his Friends, by ali'iirding those Facilities hitherto unaitempled by any, and embracing al once the whole of Ihe Western as well ns the Eastern Parts of 1 lie Metropolis, he has consequent!!' established an Agenov- Otliee at No 57, CON DU IT- SI' R E ET, REGENT. STREET, in Connexion with Ihe original Cabinet &. Upholstery Manufactory ill BlSHOPSC. ATE- STR EET, presenting to ihe Fashionable and Commercial World ihe imposing Advantage of Registering their Proper- lies iu two Situations, the most eligible in their re- spective l. ircaliiies, nud commanding Ihe Attentiun of Capitalists, Sales effected by Auction, Appraisements, See. A STOCK nf splendid LOOKING GLASSES, of superb Dimensions, and in Frames of corresponding Magnificence, are continually on Sale at both ihe Establishments. No. 57, Conduit Street, Regent. Street, and No. 93, Bishnpsgale- Slreet- Wilhin. SHROPSHIRE CANAL, RPIIE next GENERAL ASSEMBLY • of the Company of Proprietors of the said Canal will be held at'll'ie Tontine Inn, Madeley Wood, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 8th Day of | October, 1830, at the Hour of Eleven; when and where the said Proprietors are requested to attend, either personally or by Proxv. WILLIAM NOCK, Clerk to the Company. ^ PPltcattottstojBarltament. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Application is intended io he made to Parlia- ment in ihe nexl Session for Leave lo bring in a Bill lor enlarging tlie Term nnd altering and amending the Powers and Provisions of an Act passed in Ihe seventh Year of lire Reign of his Majesty King Gcurge the Third, entitled 11 An Act for repairing and widen- " ing the Road from Ma. rchwiel, in the County of " Denbigh ( through Bangor, Woriheubiiry, uud Han- " nicr, in the County of Flint), to a House in the " Possession of Thomas Jenks, iu Dodington, in the " Parish of Whitchurch, in llie County of Salop, and " from Bangor aforesaid lo Mulpas, in llie County of ct Chester, aud from ltedlirook lo Hampton, in the '' said County of Salop ;" and nlso of an Act passed in the twenty- eighth Year of the Reign nf his said Majesty King George lite Third, entitled " An Act " for continuing the Term and varying some of thp " Provisions of an Act of ibe seventh Year of bis '' present Majesty, for repairing and widening Ibe " Road from Marebwiel, in the County of Denbigh, "( fhrrtuuh Bangor, Worlheubiiry, and llanmer, iu " Ibe County of Flint,) lo a House in the Possession of " Thomas jenks, in Dodington, in the Parish of " Whitchurch, in Ihe County of Salop, nnd from " Bangor aforesaid to Malpas, in the County of " Chester, and from Redbronk to Hampton, in Ihe " said Cotinlv of Salop ;" nnd also of an Act passed in ihe fiflielh Year of ihe Reign of his said Majesty King George ihe Third, entitled " An Act to Con- 44 tinue the Term, aiid amend, atter, and enlarge the " Powers of two Acts of his present Majesty, for " repairing ihe Road from Marchwiel, in ihe County " of Denbigh ( through Bangor, Worthenhury, nud " llanmer, in the County of Flint,) to a certain House | therein mentioned, in the Parish of Whitchurch, in "' the County of Salop, aud from Bangor aforesaid to Malpas, in the County of Chester, and from Rcd- " brook to Hampton, in tbe County of Salop ;" which said Roads lie in or pass through the several Town- ships of Marchwiel, St'swick, Bangor, Worthenbury, Hnlgbton, Willingltin, Handier, Tybrmighlon, Bron- ninglun, Iseovil, Dodington, Ciiddiugton, Mnlpas, Bettisfied, and Hampton, aud the several Parishes of Marebwiel, Bangor, Worthenbnry, Haniner, Wliit- chtitch, Mulpas,. and ( lampion, and Ihe exlra- paroehtnl Place called Tlireapwooil, in ihe several Counties of Denbigh, Flint, Salop, and Chester. BROOKES and LEE, Clerks tn the said Trustees. WHiTCiii'RttH, SAI. OP, 2n SFPT. 1S30. Inclosure of Chin Forest. NOTICE. ^ alejs by auction. TO. MOKROW. PURE HIEICESTFIBL SHEEiP, At DODDINGTON PARK; Cheshire. MR. WALTON ESPECTFULLY informs the Public, that • lie has received Inslruclions In SELL BY AUCTION, at ihe Farm Yard, DODDINGTON PARK, 011 Thursday, the 83d Day nf September, 1830 the whole of the Breeding Flock of PURE NEW LEICESTER SHEEP, Ihe Properly of Sir . Toiin DELVES BROUGIITON, Barl. : consisting of about 135 Ewes and Theaves, and 45 Ewe Lambs. The above valuable Flock will lie found to merit Ihe peculiar Attention of Sheep Breeders, being purely bred from ihe josllv celebrated Flocks of Messrs. Buckley, Jellicoe, anil Priee. The Whole will be sold in Lots of 5 ench ; and I lie AUCTIONEER can confidently assure the Public, I lint no Reservation whatever will" lake place, as Sir J. D. Broughton is about giving up his Farm. The Sale lo begin precisely at One o'clock. Doddingion Park is situnle on lite Chester Road, about Midway between Woore and Nniitwieh. R. WM. BEDDOES'S ANNUAL SALE Will lake Place on the Premises, nt DIDDLF. BURY, near Ludlow, ou M ondnv, Ihe 27ill Day of September, 1830, ( being Ludlow Sheep Fair Day,) when there will be SOI. D BY AUCTION, hy MR. BROOME, Forty five Head of HEREFORD- SHIRE CATTLE, and ISO SOUTHDOWN SI1EF. P : comprising twenty two year old Bullocks, sixteen Capital young Cows nuil Heifers, ill calf In Iwo valuable Bulls ( which will be shown nt Ibe Sale), four Bull Calves, nud ( lie Fat Cows; inn Sloie Ewes, and 80 yearling Wethers, fit for ibe Butcher. N. B. The Sale will commence at One o'clock. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. BY MR. R. DAVIES, At Ihe Wynnslay Arms Inn, in Lbiufvlliu, in the Comity of Montgomery, on Thursday,' Ihe 7ih Day of October, 1830, nl Foul' o'Cloek in the Afternoon, subject lo Conditions ilieit lo he produced ; most desirable FREEHOLD FARMS, called RVELWAG and CEFN BREW, Ing together 102A 3R. IP. or thereabouts, and to which extensive Rights of Slieepwalk are attached, situate in Ihe PnrUh of LI. ANRIIAIIIR, in ibe County of Montgomery, iu the Occupation of Mrs. Rose Roberts. This Property, of which about 30 Acres is irrigated, and the Remainder well adapted for ihe Turnip nnd Barley System, adjoins the Turnpike Road from Llun- gyuog In Oswestry, is distnut about 5 Miles from l. liinfvllin, and 10 from Oswestry, in Ibe immediate Vicinity of Coal nnd Lime, and is chiefly bounded by Lauds of Sir Wulkin W. Wyiiu, Bart. Tbe Premises may he seen on Application to Ibe Tenant ; and further Information may be obtained from Mr. JOHN AsTGRi. ur, tbe Peotrilf, near Lluuy- niynccb; nr Mr. W. JEFFHUVS, Solicitor, Dog pole, Shrewsbury. IN WARWICKSHIRE. A PIKENIX Fire- Ojffice. PPL1CATION will be made to Par fiament in the next Session to obtain an Act for dividing allotting', and enclosing so much of tin Forest t » f Clun and other Commons and Waste Lands as are situate in the Townships of Newcastle, Wliitcot Keyset, Shadwell, Knuck- Shadwell, Mainstone, Edenhnpe, Keven- Calonog-, Itngalin, and Trebodier, iu the Parishes of Clun, Mainstone, nnd Bettus, within the Honour and Lordship of Clun, in the County of Salop. E. EDYE, Forester and Solicitor. Dated 30th August, 1830. To ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. BY HIS MAJESTY'S ROYAL LICENSE. ESTABLISHED 1782. An essential Public Good, positively without De- ception, THE HE AD- ACHE CURED By Order of Ibe major Part of the Commissioners . named nnd authorized iu nnd hy a Commission of Bankrupt awarded aud issued and now in Prosecu- tion against ROBERT IIAZI. EDINR nud THOMAS DAVIus, of Bridgnorth, in the County nf Salnp, Iron Founders, ut lite Hand und Butlle Inn, in Biidguorih nforesaid, on Thursday, the Thirtieth Day of September, 1830, at Four o'Clock in the Afieruiion, in Lots. ONE undivided MOIETY of the said HAND Had BOTTLE INN, and Three Pieces of LAND, ill Ihe Occupation of Thomas Eleock, also of certain LAND, COTTAGES, and BUILDINGS, called the Iron Foundry,' thereunto adjoining, also of Two COTTAGES ami GARDENS, and four oilier COTTAGES iu SPITTLE STREET, also of Three COTTAGES in LOW CHURCH WAY, mid of Two COTTAGES in the NEW TOWN, all in Bridgnorth aforesaid. N. B. The oilier MOIETY of all the abnve Pre. inises will he offered for Sale nl the same Time. Printed Particulars may be bad at the Place of Sale ; nf Messrs. BROOKS, GRAHR, and COOPER, NO. 29, Joint- Street, Bedford- Row, London; Mr. GITTON, Bridgnorth ; and nf Messrs. COI. I INS, IIINTON, aud JEHTREYS, Solicitors, Much " Wenlnck. BY JOHN BROOME, At the Talbot Inn, in Ohurtfb Stretton, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the ? Hi Day'of October, 183 » , at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Con- ditions to be then and there produced ALL that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or Dwelling- House, wilh the Barn, Stable, and other Outbuilding's thereunto belonging-, tog- ether aUo with about Twenty- four Acres of Tythe- free LAND adjoining- thereto, in suitable Inclosures, and in a good State of Cultivation, commonly called or known by the Name of MOUNT FLIRT, situate, lying a ltd being in the Parish of. EATON, in the said Comity of Salop, and now in the Occupation of Mr. William Dnwnes, of Ticklerton. The said Tenant will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be had of the AUCTIONRRR or of Messrs. COLLINS, HINTON, und JEFFREYsi 8ofte itora, i n Much W e n lock, For the Cure of Cancerous, Scrofulous, and. Indur- ated Tumours and Ulcers, Scurry, Evil, liitifi- Worm, Scald Head, and other invetera Dis- eases ofthe Skin. DR. WRIGHTS PEARL OIN TMENT. rB^ IIIS very important Discovery was the M result of great experience. Tbe late Dr. WRIGHT, an eminent Medical Prnelitinuer al STAF FORO, applied himself diligently many years i endeavouring to tind an effectual Remedy for tl above utnmiing and ( too frequently) obstinnle Dis eases. Alier a series of experiineuis, much labour, aud perseverance, he at length produced Ibe PEA Iti OINTMENT, which, iu a long and very extensive practice, he found lo be utmost invariably successful. The present Possessor, tbe Doctor's Grandson, has been in ihe habit of preparing and distributing it ( gratuitously) lo the nlllicied formally years with iliet same success, until al length the applications for it became so numerous from different purls ut tbe king- dom, that he was compelled eillter to abandon Ihe. preparation of it altogether ( fruui tbe great expense which be incurred) or introduce it to the Public on Bule. Al tbe earnest entrenties of many persons of respectability, who had wilnessed its beueliciul ef- fects, and afler Ihe most mature consideration on his own part, Ihe Possessor has decided upon the laller Ian. The extraordinary efficacy of this Ointment las been fully proved for forty years ; iu many inve- terate cancerous cases it bus effectually cured those who had previously laboured under the agonizing apprehensions of surgical operations. It is entirely free from offensive smell ; and from Ihe harmless nature of the ingredients, it may he applied to children of tbe most lender years. It is iniroduced under the sanction and recommendation of Medical Gentlemen of great eminence and respectability ; aud arnuiid each Pot w ill be found most satisfactory Testi- monials of its efficacy, and also a few ( of llie many) Affidavits of Persons wlnvhave been cured of the most inveterate eul'aneous and oilier diseases; which, it is presumed, nre the surest proofs of its claims to general confidence. In conclusion, the Public are solemnly assured lhat Ibis Ointment is totally unconnected witii any species of quackery. Sold in Puts nl 2s. 9d. and 4s. Oil. each ; and may lie obtained of Messrs BARCI. AV and SONS, Fleet Market, Loudon, whom ihe Proprietor has appointed his Wholesale Agents; nlso by MORRIS, Chemist, Dud- ley, and within JO Miles of lliul Town ; mill Retail by W. nnd J. EOOOIVES, Pyelincb and Pidgeon, Whitney ami Co. ami Walton, Shrewsbury ; Felliiu, Procter and Jones, Miirstnn, mid Whitlall, Ludlow ; Houlslou and Co. aud Whitfield, Wellington ; Onslow, and Mickle- wrighi, Wem ; Edwards, Price, and Weaver, O. wes- Iry ; Baugli, Ellesniere ; Beekeil. and Evansnn, Whit- church.; Ridgway, Drayiuii ; Williams, Wenlock; E. Griffiths, Bishop's Cnstle; Harding and Co. mid Edmunds, Shift'nal ; Bangham, StGillnu, Bridgnorth ; Sylvester, Newport ; It. Evans, Llangollen ; Griffiths, and Roberts, Welshpool : nnd by most of ihe respect- able Chemists and Patent Medicine Venders iu the United Kingdom, KJ- None is genuine unless it bears the Proprietor's signature, " A, HAWKES," on the Stamps aud Bills of Directions, Sa lop Fire- Office. RYIHE PROPRIETORS of the SALOP S FIRE OFFICE, fully impressed with a Sense of Ihe Patronage and Support given by the Public through Ibis and the adjoining Counties, for nearly Fifty Years past, Irusl that the Liberality of their Terms of Insurance, together with their prompt Manner of adjusting and paying Ihe Amount of all Loss and Damages sustained on Properly in. sured by them, will continue to obtain for the Salop Fire Ollice lhat decided Preference and Sup. port it has hitherto enjoyed. Reduced Rates of Insurance. First Clnss Is. Oil. per Cent. Second Clnss 2s. Od. per Cent. Third Class 4s. Oil. per Cent. Policies insuring £ 300 and upwards arc issued free i f Expense. Tbe Proprietors of this Office have always made good all Loss or Damage on Property insured by them, which has been set on fire by I^ hlning. Printed Receipts for the annual Premiums pay. able al Michaelmas arc ready for Delivery at the Office, and by their respective Agents; of whom the Proposals of llii's Office may be had. T^ PHE Board of Directors of this Office do i hereby five NOTICE, that ( lie PREMIUM upon COUNTRY INSURANCES wilh certain Ex. ceptions is now charged ul the under- mentioned Hales : 1st Class........ ls. Od. per Cent. 2d Class 2s. Od. per Ceul. 3d Class ™ 4s. Od. per Cent.; . Arid Farming Stock at Is. ( yd. per Cent. • belnt& upmi the greater Portion of Country Insurances, an Abatement of 25 per Cent, per Annum. Renewal Receipts for Policies falling due at MICHAELMAS are now in tbe Hands of the several Argents. The Palladium Company have relinquished their Fire Insurances in favour ol the PhcBnix Company, and any Insurances discontinued by thai* Company, may be effected wiili Ihe Phoenix Company's Agents, free of any extra charges. The Agents for this Company for the County of Salop are Mr. T. Routletlge, Dogpole, Shrewsbury. M' Mr. James Bach - - - Bishop's Castle Mrs. Charlotte Partridge - - Bridgnorth. Mr. Richard Price - - - EHesmere. Mr. William Lawrence - Ludlow,. Mr. Richard Powell - - Oswestry. Mr. Gilbert Browne - Shiffnal. Messrs. Lakin and Sons - - Whitchurch. Mr. George Clay - - - Wem. N. B. Agents are wanted for the other Market Towns of this County. N LTISS THAN THRRR MINUTES, BY ANNING's MALTA EXOTIC.— Nothing can be more deserving of public con fidence and patronage than the fact of the proprietor's offering to cure the afflicted gratis, without requiring them to purchase even after the cure is performed. The following is taken from the Weekly Dispatch :— It is a positive fact that when the Proprietor called to have the above advertisement inserted the Publisher was labouiiug severely wiih the Head- Ache, which had afflicted him two days incessantly ; Mr. Manning requested him to put the Malta Exotic to the test — this was accordingly done, and in about one minute he declared himself perfectly free from pain, to the great astonishment of several gentlemen then present the office. The Malta Exotic is prepared solely by Mr. Man- ning, Surry Cnlial Wharf, Old Kent Road, anil sold Wholesale at all the London Patent Medicine Ware, houses, and Retail by Messrs. W. & J. Eddowes, Booksellers, Pyefiuch and Pidgeon, Druggists, High Street, Whitney aud Co. Druggists, Castle Street Briscoe, Druggist, Castle Street, R. Blunt and Son, Druggists, Wjle Cop, Allen, Druggist, Wyle Cop, Sbuker, Druggist & Grocer, Wyle Cop, Bythell, Drug- gist, Priile Hill, Hnlbert, Printer, and Sand ford, Bookseller, Shrewsbury ; and all respectable Patent Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom, price 2s. 9d. and 4s. 6d. per box. Be sure to ask for Manning's Malta Exotic, as it differs from every other preparation that is offered for the above purpose ; none wMI- he genuine unless signed with the proprietor's name on the label. The public are requested to preserve the outside wrapper, in case of fraud, that it may be easily detected. WORMS DESTROYED. The Shcrbourn Estate, within Two Miles of War- wick, and Three of Leamington; the direct Roarf to Strafford. uptni- Aton passing through this fine Property for Two Mites. Also, the Manorial Right ; the Advowson to the Living of Shcrbourn ; the Fishery to a great extent; together with 1271 Acres of unusually rich Land, and superior Farm Residences. ' The Estate is Tithe- free; and the Rental Three Thousand One Hundred and Fifty Pounds. BY MR. GEORGE ROBINS, At Ihe Auction Mart, London, on THURSDAY, Ihe 28th of October, al Twelve o'Cloek, in Oue Lot, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, which, - its importance, will yield lo very few favoured COUNTY OF WARWICK. The advantages especially appertaining to this Pro- perty are so many, that it will be impossible to com- press them in the limited space of this announcement. A few, however, will, it is apprehended, l> e quite sufficient to awaken the attention of the fuudholder to an investment not easily to be met with or resisted, thereby securing ( before it is too late) the benelil of the exceedingly high price of the funds. Recent in in ( lie events seem to concur, and give additional weight to this suggestion. The situation of this property cannot well be too much commended ; it is in the most rich aud fertile part, ami has uniformly been accounted THE GARDEN OF WARWICKSHIRE, within two miles of the renowned Castle, and onlv three miles distant from one of the most fashionable watering places in England, THE LEAMINGTON SPA; while the memorable town which gave birth to our immortal Bard is within seven short miles. The um- brageous walks within this interesting domain, extend more than two miles aud a half, and the property includes near I v THE WHOLE PARISH OF SHERBOURN, divided into convenient dairy farms, in tbe occupation of a highly respectable and contented tenantry. This latter allusion, though one of rare occurrence in the school of agriculture, is not difficult of solution. The farm residences throughout partake of the character of gentlemen's abodes; the land proudly challenges a comparison any where; the markets in the vicinity are highly favourable ; and though last, not least, IT IS FREE FROM TITHE, INCLUDING 1271 ACRES OF PRODUCTIVE LAND. It should have been remarked, that there are two Mansions, with corresponding offices, connected wilh this line Property, called SHERBOURN AND MOREVILLE HOUSE, visa- vis to each otlier^ sealed in finely wooded patks, and only separated hy the turnpike road to Stratford- upon- Avon. Immediate possession may be bad ofthe latter. The park*-, pleasure grounds, gardens, nnd WIDOW WELCH'S IHIS PILLS. celebrated for azsest of 6ngianD FIRE $ LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, CHIEF OFFICE, EXETER. Office for London, 20, New Bridge Street, Black friars. CAPITAL £ 6Q0 OO O. PKRSIDF. NT. ALEXANDER HAMILTON HAMILTON, Esq. INSURANCES upon Lives, are effected by this Company, at a Reduction of Ten per Cent, on the usual Rates.-^- And the Insured against Fire, in Addition to a Reduced Rate of Premiums, are entitled to a Share of the Profits every fifth Year. ANNUITIES GRANTED AND PURCHASED. Bv Order, CHARLES LEWIS, Secretary. Dated 21st Sept. 1830. AGENT. Wm. Cooper, Solicitor, Shreicsbury. THIS Medicine is justly all Female Complaints, Nervous - Disorders, Weakness of the Solids, Loss of Appetite, Impurity of Blood, Relaxation by intense Heal in Warm Climates, Sick Head- ache, Indigestion, Debility, Consumption, Lowness of Spirits, aud particularly for all Obstruc- tions in the Female System. Mrs. SMITHBRS, Grand Daughter to the late Widow WBLCH, recommends Mothers, Guardians, Managers of Schools, and all those who have the Care of Females at an early age, never to be without this useful Medicine. It is also necessary to caution Purchasers, thnt they he not imposed upon by a Preparation said to be by 44 LEWIS, formerly SMITHRKS," as Mrs. Smithers, the Proprietor of the above Medicine, has not changed her Name. The following Letter from Mrs. Lewis will plaee the Matter in its true Light. WALWORTH, SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1827. Dear Sister— In Reply to your Enquiries to ascer- tain if I am a Maker of Welch's Pills, or have consented to my Name being used as such, I beg to inform you I have- not consented to my Name being used, and that I have not prepared nor sold any Pills for the last nine- teen Years; and that any Preparation purporting to be now made by me is a gross Imposition which I am ready to certify in any Way, or Court of Law, which you may require of me. I remain, dear Sister, your's truly, 44SARAH LEWIS, late44 Smithers." Mrs. Smithers' genuine Preparation has her Signa- ture on theoutside Label. Sold in boxes. Price 2s. 9 « 1. by her Agent, Mr. E Edwards, 67, St. Paul's (" whose Name and Address is engraved on the Governmeut Stamp), and by'all Booksellers and Druggists. EDICINE never witnessed a morel important Discoverv than in PRITCHETT'S VEGETABLE VF/ RVllFUGE, a Remedy that, con- I plantation* tippei- luiuiug to each have for many a long ithor purges, vomits, nor other- year been the subject- of the traveller's praise. Also, THE ADVOWSON OF SHERBOURN, Irary to all others, « . wise affects the ^ Constitution..; requires no Confine- ment, has neither. Taste nor Smell, and is so harmless that it may be taken by an Infant of an Hour old.; yet never, in one Instance, failed destroying every Worm in the Body, of which ample and undoubted Testi- monies are given wiih it. It is the actual Discovery of a Medical Practitioner of Eminence, who may be readily referred to, and who solemnly asserts it con- tains not a Particle of Calomel, Scammony, Gamboge, or other drastic Article. PRITCliETT'S VBGBTABLB VRRMIFUOB is pre- pared by BARCLAY and SONS, No. 9f>, Fleet Market, ( late D. Pritchett) ; and sold in large Packets, price 2s. 9( 1. sufficient for a grown Person, or three small Children ; or in small Packets, price Is. l| d. sufficient for a Child ; sold also by all Medicine Venders in Town and Country. ( C^ Observe the Name of BARCLAY and SONS, on the Stamp affixed to each Packet of the Powders, without, which they cannot be genuine. Sold also by W-. and J. EODOWES, Broxton, Onions aud Hulhert, Shrewsbury; Burley, Market Drayton; lloniston and Smith, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge aud Wenlock ; Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Roberts, Powell, J. nnd R. Griffiths, O. Jones, and Roberts, Welsh- pool; Price, Edwards, Mrs. Edwards, Rrtberts, Small, and Weaver, Oswestry ; Edmonds, ShitFnnl ; Silves- ter, Newport; HassaU, Whitchurch ; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow.; Baugh, Ellesiuere; Evan- son, Whitchurch ; Franklin, and Onslow, Weill. WHERE ALSO MAY HE HAD, BARCLAY'S ASTHMATIC CANDY. HAYMAN's MAREDANT's DROPS. DUFDGE's HEAL- ALL. BLAlNE's POWDERS and BALLS for Distemper . i n Dogs, See, with a Glebe of 110 Acres. The church of Sherhourn is small, but its internal arrangement — its beautifully painted windows of ancient dale, and monuments, are all of superior order, and will gratify the uutiquariau and curious. THE FISHERY EXTENDS ONE MILE, independently of two of Trout Fishing. The MANORS AND MANORIAL RIGHTS extend over about 13< M) acres of land, ami three packs of fox- hounds are within reach. There is besides North'- r- iok farm, 178 aeres 12 perches of excellent land, adjoining, anil being an inseparable appendage t< » this envied estaie. This is alienated only for the life of a lady who has passed her eighty- eigiitb year. There is besides THE VILLAGE OF SHERBOURN, including many comfortable little abodes. The annual value and present rental ( including ±' 300 a year for the Northbrook farm) exceeds THREE THOUSAND ONE HUNDRED POUNDS, and the word abatement forms no part of the voca- bulary of these respeetablevyeoHien. The Estate can be viewed by a card, on application at Moreville House Sherhonrn Mansion cannot be seen without a letter from M r. Robins. Particulars and Plans are preparing, and may be had, 28 days prior to the Kale, at the Libraries and leading Hotels at Leamington, Warwick, Stratford- upon- Avon, Birmingham, and Coventry ; the York House, Bath ; Plough, Cheltenham ; of Messrs. Hand- ley and Canning ( two of the respectable tenants) ; of Messrs. Lowdhntn, Parke, aud Freeth, solicitors, Lin- coln's Inn Fields ; the Auction Mart; and Mr. George Robins's Offices, London, . SALOPIAN lOWlL AMP COUKIEE OF WALES. SPREAD OF REVOLUTION. The spread and contagion of revolution and political regeneration'arc as active and powerful, we should think, as fhe most sanguine reformer could wish. The accounts from the North of Germany clearly i$ 1icate that not only the petty ' States are revolting, but that the, larger. Kingdom of Saxony is in imminent danger. — The Duke of Brunswick has been obliged to leave his dominions after thedestructHm by fire of the ducal palace, and a narrow escape, wifh his life, and like Charles the 10th has sought an asylum in England. Thfc tbh. { notions ai Letpsic see hi for the present to have originated in private passions or angtv recol- lections of religious interference, and to have been checked by a timely union of the public force with the resi ectable inhabitants and students nf tbe uni- versity ; hut it cannot be concealed that the re igning Monarch is not popular, iind that he has been guilty of religious persecutions against his Protestant sub jects ; which, with the recollection they have of the principles of the reformed faith, wh. cb'were so early rccognizi d and so widely diffused amongst them, must pro luce rankling sensations and a hearty desire for change. At Hamburgh the tumults hitherto have been highly disgraceful, and have been directed principally against the Jewish inhabitants of the city. The disturbances in the Netherlands are far from settled, nor is it possible, till the meeting of the States General, to calculate upon the strength and success of the parties, the Belgians and the Dutch, who are now contending for a division of that kingdom. At our own glorious revolution, the great mov ing force, which put in operation all the proceedings which finally drove ihe House of Stuart from the British throne, lay in the Aristocracy. In the former French Revolution, ih its fierce and bloody stage-— that force lay in the most vicious and most degraded of fhe people. But the first impelling powers of the devolution of 1830 proceeded neither from the hitjh iior the low, but from the middle classes of the peoplej nnd not from the most affluent of these classes. Here, t'hen, these grave and important considerations will arise. With a popular Government in France, established solely by the will of the people, how long " ivill tiie power of Ferdinand remain in Spain ? How soon will ( he predominance of Austrian Authority in Jial'y Cease ? Can the Government of the Netherlands be long upheld iu its present state ? Will Saxony remain free from the contagion, and are not the minor German states already feeling the influence to a most alarming extent ? These are the momentous questions upon which the minds of the statesmen of Europe must . now he seriously employed.— Two most, im- portant enquiries, therefore, must also immediately / Higgest themselves to every thinking mind :— 1st. Is the present Government of France likely to he permanent ?-— and 2dly, ft hat are the views of oiir own Government, on the subject, in Connexion With the $ reat Powers of Eur6{. e, who were parties fo the Settlement of the last peace. As to the probable permanency of the present French Government, one of the warmest panegyrists of. the French Revolution, the Editor of the Times, lias the following remarks:— " What, let us see," says the Editor, so late as Monday last, , r has bben the tendency of popular opinion since the CITIZHN KING'S accession, and since LAFAYETTE gave his accolade to theKing, and entitled the new French Monarchy " a republic" " the best of republics" f 41 It has not," he says, " tiecome ruore favourable to ihe new - government. The ministers, several of whom are experienced, able, aud liberal statesmen, are considered and represented every where to be men who ought not to bo reckoned on for strict fidelity to the Constitu- tional Government, or at least for a full sympathy with tlie ftitional spirit. Their appointments to offices'are looked upon M not Sufficiently favourable to a rfcndvatfon of tfYSnce. Their sufferance of some fewplaeemensli. il in office, who' had been nominated under the old system, is loudly condemned as a criminal or suspicious indulgence to the public enemy. Their hesitation to dissolve the Chambers, and to pour into one of them a spring- tide of young and vigorous democracy, is made matter of seiions reproach. The KING, though of popular election is less spolcen and thought of every day. AH etiquette is completely banished from his court, and presence• The guards hive disbanded— the flower of the French military force; — yet the people cry out, that every thing is " too royal," and that IJO IVAL change has taken place, but in the substitution of the Iri. colour for the BOnrbott colours. If we be nskerl, is Ihere no effective autliority—- no controlling power within this mightV'land, on whose awful position v) e are now remarking] we answer at once, that there is; hut it is not a civil authority . - not the King fn Coftucil—- not the Legislature j— not- the Magistracy-• not the Law;-- IT IS A MLHITARY POWER, vast, irregular, and imperfectly responsible." And is it upon Such a precarious tenir.' e as this, under such a constitution, that France is likely to settle down ih peace and security ? And is it for such a military democracy as this, that she has . effected her glorious revolution? Is this the species of Go- vcnmKMit that the " unsullied patriotism of the virtu- Ciis Lafayette" has chosen for France? It is true, the iafigu'age of the National Guard is at present mild and constitutional; but " Esau's hands suit ill with Jacob's voice." A million of armed men is a tyrant in any country, overawing the government, which must bend to its most softly- expressed Wishes as promptly as poor Oil fthts did to fhe hypocritical whine of the mendicant whose fiiusfc'et was levelled at his breast. But even though the National Guard be itself better disposed than ever a million of armed men continued to be for three months,— bein£ independent of the government, and stronger than fire government, if destroys the moral power of lawful authority, and teaches such traitors as those who compose the society of " The Friends of the People," to despise the mandates of the legitimate magistrates; it constitutes, in fact, that, most dangerous of all states of society, an armed democracy, in Which free, and force on y, is the object, of obedience and respect. If the throne of Louis Philippe is' to be preserved, the National Guard- must, be disband*. d, or brought, like our militia and volunteers, in a qualified subordination to the crown and aristocracy. The zeal of the Jacobins to preserve this institution proves that it is intended to he an instrument of evil. As to ( he views of our own Government on the subject, little can be known until our Ministers are constrained to state them on the meeting of Parlia- ment. The Duke of Wellington is tfto prudent to follow the advice of the Times', and express his opinions in Taverns and at dinners. In short the policy of our Government cannot be settled and de- termined upon until it is* apprized of the intentions of the other Great, Powers with whom it is in alliance, * ubsff[ uent to every new revolution that breaks out, and every popular tumult that arises at this extra- ordinary crisis. Prince Talleyrand too has not yet. arrived with his credentials', and opened his portfolio of advice. The first impulse of Russia towards, France on hearing of the revolution, wits certainly hostile; and though she may have since repented of this hasty indication of disapprobation, and become alarmed at the expression of the consequences Of the spread of liberal opinions it? her extensive empire, and artiongsf an ambitious and powerful aristocracy, who are already jealous of several enlarged and beneficent nets of the Emperot- Nicholas, it is impossible not to perceive what was the first impression of the Russian Government. A more wily policy dictated pro-, destination, instead of prompfilude— circumspection instead of decision. The Russian statesmen have not certainly acted with the same caution as Mettermch and the other Ministers of the Allied Powers/ The policy of these, of Austria and Prussia in particular, whose proximity to tlie ptirtof Earope where liberalism is raging, must have rendered them peculiarly appre- hensive of revolution, is" undoubtedly to temporize and prepare for consequences; to wait until some in- temperate and dangerous proceedings of the liberals shall compel them to act with decision ; and to pre- serve peace. And above all things, they would feel themselves bound to ascertain, whether France can be governed firmly under its present. Constitution, so as to ensure her prosperity and domestic tranquillity, and to maintain her relations of amity with Foreign States. To recognize Louis Phillipe, as King of the French, to avoid any open manifestation of hostile feeling—- and to watch, sword in hand, the march of liberalism and democracy in France, iu the Nether- lands, Spain, Italy, Prussia, SaxonyJ and Poland, must for a time he the rule of conduct of the older Governments of Europe. POSTSCRIPT. LONDON, Monday Night, Sept. 20, 1830. T » RIC- L S OF FUNDS AT THE CLOSE. Red. 3 per Cents.— 3 per Cent. Cons.. 88£ New per Cent. a large party of gentlemen, at his brother's cottage, nea'r the town; and on the following day, the officers and privates of the Volunteers, now residing in and near Bridg- north, to the number of 115, were entertained by Mr. Skelding to an excellent dinner at the Eagles Inn, and the day was spent in the utmost conviviality DEATH OF MR. HUSKISSON. The details'bf this melancholy event will be found in our fourth page.— In the course of Thursday a deputation from Liverpool waited upon the Duke tff Wellington at Childwall, to whom he expressed the deepest regret, at the sad catastrophe, and informed the gentlemen that he could not participate in any further festivities on the occasion. The dinner which was to have been given I> y tfie. Mayor at the Town hall on Thursday, and the bail at the Wellington Rooms, at which seven hundred persons were expect- ed to be present, were of course Abandoned, as also was the public dinner proposed to be given on Satur- day at the Exchange News Rooms, at which the Right Hon. Gentleman was likewise expectcd to attend. The inhabitants of Liverpool, oft tbe arrival of the melancholy tidings of Mr. Huskisson* s decease, uni- versally closed their offices and shops, the vessels hoisted their flags half- mast, and every demonstration which could denote the deep feeling of grief so generally felt, was instan{ lv rftade. On the following day a requisition, signed by three hundred ^ entlenien of the highest respectability, was addressed to the Mayor, requesting him to make immediate applica- tion to the friends of their deceased and lamented Representative, that his remains . might be interred within the precincts of the town. The requisition was confided by fhe Mayor to the Rector of Liverpool, the Rev. J. Brookes, by whom it was Conveyed to' Ecclcs. Mrs. Huski^ Spn was deeply affected by the application, her own feelings leading her to desire a private funeral, but she at length yielded to the proposal. The remains of the deceased were in con- sequence removed to the Townhall, Liverpool, oil Saturday last, pre pa fa tor y to their interment oii Friday neict. ALL Persons to whom JOHN MYTTON, Esquire, is indebted, are requested te forward their Accounts to T. L. LONGUBVILLF!, tsq. Oswestry, in Order for their Examination and Discharge. SALOP INFIRMARY. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the ANNIVERSARY MEETING of the SUB. SCR1BERS l„ il,, s Infirmary, will lie held on FRIDAY, tin- ' 24! li Duv of September next. ' flic Contributors 11ml Friends to ihfc Cliarftv are desired to nttend the Right Honourable tbe Earl of li!{ ADFOR11, the Treasurer, at llalf. past Ten o'Clock in tbe Morning, from Ibe NEW INFIRMARY lo ST. CHAD's CHIIRCII, where a SERMON will be preached on ibe Occasion ; and afterwards lo DINE wilb hi in al Ibe LION INN. N. B The Accounts aud Proceedings of the Infi< m- msry will then be ready to he delivered lo ihe Contri- butors. THOMAS PTJGH, Secretary. Dinner at Three o'Cloek. *.* The Hew Infirmary will he open for the Inspection of the Subscribers, and the Public, on the 23 d and 2\ 1h of September next. Aiioi'ST asih, 1830. Briilynorth District Society, for pro- moling Christian Knowledge. \ SERMON will he preached for this Society; on THURSD AY, ibe 30th of Septem- ber, 18311. ai'Si Mary's Church, BRIDGNORTH, hy ibe Rev JOSEPH DALE, A. M. of DoiViiiii » lnu. Tbe Attendance of Subscribers and Friends is par. ticiilarly requested.— Divine Service will commence at Eleven o'clock. *.* There will ben MEETING of Ihe Committee, at Saint Mrfry's Vestry, at Ten o'Clock on the same Morning, lo receive a Report of Ihe Slate of the Local Depository of Books published by the Society, and for other Business: WANTS a Situation, an LAUNDRY or TJI'PER HOUSE MAID, a young- Woman lhat and Printers has lived several Years in1 the above Caput can be well recommended. Apply lo Letter, Post- paid. if bv WANTED, ait active Youth, as ap APPRENTICE lo ( fie LINEN & WOOLLEN DRAPERY Business.— Apply lo THE PRINTERS ; if by Letter, Post- paid. M. OWEN, PASTRY COOK AND POULTERER, High Street, Shrewsbury, RRSPF. CTFI'I. I. Y returns Thanks to her numerous Friends and th> Public in general, for the Support lllev have hitherto so generously bestowed upon her; and hegfs to inform them that she commenced making her FINE- FLAVOURED PORK SAUSAGES on Saturday last, ihe 18th iust. and she trusts lhat her acknowledged Superiority will ensure a Continuance of those Study to merit. SEPT. 21,1830. Favours it has ever bc£ ii her Following Ihe example of the Reformers in London, Edinburgh, Bristol, anJ some other places, a numerous meeting was held in Dublin on Wednesday, " for the purpose of expressing the sympathy of the Irish people with Ihe late transactions in France," the Marquis of Westmeath in the chair. Ibe principal speakers were Sir J. M. Doyle, Mr Shiel, Mr. Thomas Moore, Mr. Lawless, anil Mr. O'Gormaii Malum; and letters wire read from Mr. O'Conuell, Lord Killeen, aud Mr Wyse, regretting their inability to attend. The original resolutions were agreed to and passed; but a difference of opinion arose as to Jhe propriety of transmitting an address by deputation to J'aris, and the consideration of the question was adjourned to the following day, when Mr. O'Gorman Mahon was appointed to proceed to Paris with the Address. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. T. B. Lutener:— House- Visitors, John White- hurst, Esq and Mr. Evan Owen. The New Infirmary, the trection of which reflects so much credit oh the spirit and liberality of the Nobility and Gentry 6f this County, as well as upon the ability of the Architects employed, will be opened lo the subscribers and the public to- morrow. HA/. EI, NUTS.— Mr. Let', saddler, of Bridgnorth, set in a garden, sixleen years ago, a' single nut, which began lo bear five years afterwards, and lias continued to bear large quantities every year, in clusters of extraordinary size. In the present year, it produced clusters of from eight to ten each, and on one cluster thirty fine nuts were taken. A NF. W OPERATION FOR A STIFF JOINT.— Mr. Cross,' of Crock Meole, near this town, has a valuable waggon horse, which became lame in the coffin joint of the off hind leg : every means was used to remove the lameness, by blistering, firing', & c. & c. without effect. At length the joint became so much con traded, that the horse could not put bis heel to the ground, and walked upon his toe for upwards of two years: consequently, he was unable to draw any weight, and was perfectly useless. Mr. Cross sent the horse to Mr. E Hickman, veterinary- surgeon, who recommended that the two flexor tendons ( or back sinews) should be divided, as the only means of bringing the heel to llie ground. Mr. Cross at first thought this a very startling operation, hut consented lo have it performed. Mr. Hickman performed the operation hy making an incision of about three inches in length on the inside of the leg, in the direction of the lendons; then dissecting the stein back a HI tie, he felt for the vein and nerve, which with his fingers he pushed hack-, at the same time introducing a scalpel between the suspensory ligament and tendons, as far as Ihe Common integuments on the other side : by that means he was able to execute1 Ihe division of the tendons without touching the skin on the back of the leg : a bandage Vfas applied to the part, and a dose of physic administered. Immediately after Ihe ope- ration, the horse put his heel to the ground ; alter the Second day, he appeared to sutler very little pain ; and in a short time he will be as sound as ever. This operation has never been performed by any veterinary surgeon in England : but Professor L) ick, of the Edinburgh Veterinary College, has operated in a similar way three times, and succeeded SHREWSBURY RACES, 1830. TUESDAY, Sept. 21, a Sweepstakes of 50 suvs. each ( h. fi), for Three. year. olds. Oace round und a distance'. Mr. Gritfiihg'S b. c. Thorngrove ( CAM. OWAY) 1 Lord Grosveuor's f. Tartan, by Tramp.. 2 Seven paid. Two to one on tbe winner. A good race. A Sweepstakes nf 10 sovs. each, wilh 20 sovs. added by llie town; to start at I lie firs, and run once round and' lo the winning chair, ubout one mile and a half. VI r. Charlton's Knlmia, 4 yrs ( ARtHtR) 1 Mr. Onions' b. f, ( jarlie, 4 yrs 2 Mr. Turner's br. h. Olympus, 5 yrs 3 Olympus the favourite. Won easy. I he Borough Members' Plate of £( j0, for all nges ; brats, twice louud and a distance. iVlujor Gore's ch. f. Tib, 4 yrs... ( LEAR) 1 1 Mr. Painter's b. g. Wellington, 4 yrs 3 2 Mr. W. Turner's b. f. The Nabb, 3 yrs 2 3 Mr. Ilopson's br. It. Contraband, 5yrs 4 4 Sir W, Wyuue's b, h, Courtier, 5yrs, dr The Liverpool. Albion of Monday last g! t » es fhe following corrected detail of tbe lamentable accident by which Mr. Huskisson was deprived of life At Parfeside tbe engines were ranged under differ- ent watering Stations to receive fresh water, the whole extending along nearly half a mile of road. After two of the engines, with their trains^ had passed the duke's carriage, although four other* had to follow, fhe company, with the exception of the ladies, in despite of the printed request of 4Ue.. Direc- tors, that they should not quit their seats at ( he watering- stations, began tf> alight from the three state carriages. Perhaps, not less than twenty noble- men and gentlemen had alighted from these vehicles, and were walking on or standing in the road close to the ducal car Among the group was Mr. Huskisson, whom Mr, Holmes, M. P. of the Treasury, joined, and, with the view of bringing him and the Duke of Wellington together, feeling flint these two statesmen ought never to have been separated, lie walked up to the part of the car in which the noble duke Kad taken his station His grace, perceiving Mr. Huskissnn by the side of the car, extended his hand over to the right lion, gentleman, who shook it most cordiillly, A few words of mutual compliment had passed, when tbe duke ai; d ihe other personages in bis car, per- ceiving an engine, which turned out to be the Rocket, rapidly approaching upon the other line, called out to the passengers on tlie road, " Get in, get in !" Several did get in before the engine reached the state carriages; but Mr. Husskisson, who was in a weak state of health, ( he effect of his recent indisposi tion, and one of whose limbs was somewhat tender, became Hurried, and, after making two attempts to cross the road upon which the Rocket was moving, ran hack, in a state of great agitation, to the side of the duke's carriage. White, the engineer, saw the unfortunate gentleman, as ( he engine approached, in a position of ( he most imminent . danger, and he im- mediately threw the machine aback; but it and its train moved onwards several yards by the impetus before tbe operation of stopping it could be performed. Mr. Holmes, M. P. who had not succeeded in getting into the carriage, stood next to Mr. Huskis- nn, and perceiving that he had altogether lost his presence of mind, seeming like a man bewildered, he cried out, " For God's sake, Mr. Huskisson, be firm!" The Space between the two lines of rails is just four feet; but the ducal car being eight feet wide, it extended 2 feet beyond the rail on which it moved, thus dimin- ishing the space to two feet between its side ahd the rail on which the Rocket was moving, and on which Mr. Huskisson and several other gentlemen were standing. Then the engine itself projected somewhat over the rail on which it ran, still further diminishing the standing room to not more, perhaps, than or. e foot and a half, when the vehicles were side by side on Ihe opposite rails, a space scarcely sufficient to allow a man of ordinary bulk to escape contact by placing himself sideways between the carriages. The door of the ducal car happened, most unfortunately, to be three feet broad, and, when on the full swing, extended one foot beyond the rail on which the Rocket moved ; so that it was impossible for that engine to pass without striking and throwing it back with a violent concussion, in the direction in which the machine was moving. Of this door Mr. Huskis- son had grasped hold, when lie stepped back, after his vain attempts to cross the road, when Warned of the approach of the Rocket, Mr. Littleton, M. P. for Staffordshire, who had sprung, we believe, into Ihe drfcal car, which was ascended hy a step- ladder broad enough, we believe, to permit only one person on it at a time, had just " pulled in," to use his own expression, Prince Esterhazy, when he saw Mr. Hus- kisson, alarmed aud agitated, with his hand on the door, which he seemed to grasp with a kind of trembling or convulsive hold. Mr. Holmes, as we said above, pressed up, with his face to the duke's car, and exhorted his next neighbour, Mr. Huskisson, for God's sake to be firm, and take care of the " infernal machine" which was approaching them. At this moment the Rocket struck the door of which Mr. Huskisson Ifad a hold, fractured the edge, peeling off nearly two feet of the red haize with which it was lined, and pushed it back wilh violence, squeezing a gentleman against the side of the car. Mr Huskisson, being weak and agitated, and having lost all presence of mind, fell as soon as the door was struck by which he h. id supported himself, and the space between the MR. M. OYD. DENTIST, OP LIVERPOOL, OST respectfully announces to the Ladies and Gentlemen of Shrewsbury and ils Vicinity, lluit he is now al Mr. DCRXJORD'S, Up- holsterer, Wvle Cop, and will remain there till Thurs- day Evening, the 30lh. LLOYD'S DENTIFRICE may be had at the usual Places. SHREWSBURY, Sept. 20,1830. UNIVERSITY OF DUBLIN: DR. MACARTNEY 7 ILL commence the LECTURES ou ANATOMY, PHYSIOLOGY, and on • SURGERY, Ihe lsl of November next; nud he ANATOMICAL DEMONSTRATIONS on Ihe. 16ih of November, TERMS : — For the Lectures, Four Guineas; for the Demons! rations. Four Guineas. * » * Students receive SUBJECTS FOR DISSECTION merely for the Cost of obtaining them Apply In Dr. MACARTNEY, 35, Upper Mernon Strf'el, Dublin. DUTCH FLOWER ROOTS. JUST IMPORTED. CHARLES BIGG & SON, S EEDS ME Ny NURS ER YMEN, & FLORJS TSt PRIDE HILL, SHREWSBURY, MOST respectfully beg to recommend to tbe Nobility, Gentry, aud the Public, tbeir extensive Stock of tbe finest Varieties of Double and Single HyacNths, Polyanthus- Narcissuses, Double Sweet- scented Jonquils, Tulips of choice Kinds, Anemones, Ranunculuses, Double Snowdrops, aud a good Collection of tbe Amaryllis, Iris, antl Crocus, with numerous other miscellaneous Bulbs, & c. The whole have ariived in the best Condition; and it affords C. B. aud Son further Pleasure to observe that, united with tbe superior Excellence of tbe Articles, they are this Year enabled ( having pur- chased largeiv) to offer many of the most admired Kinds at Reduced Prices. Double Georgiuas or Dahlias, and Pelargoniums, of a splendid Description, Greenhouse Plants, Herbace- ous Flower Roots, Fruit, Forest, and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, American Plunts, - Stc. SEPT. 22, 1830. GENUINE TEAS, Kensington Mould and Store Candles. JOHN POOLE, GROCER, TEA- DEALER, & c. CASTLE- STREET, SHREWS/ WRY, EGS to inform liis Friends and the Public, that be has just received a large Supplv of real KENSINGTON MOULD CANDLES, and also STORE CANDLES. J. P. has regularly on Sale genuine TEAS, direct from the East India Company ; Wax aud Spermaceti Candles; also fine Sperm and Common Lamp Oils ; strong- Malt Vinegar for Pickling; Burgess's, Read- ing, and all other fine- flavoured Fish Sauces; fine Gorgoua Anchovies ; French Capers ; Fancy Snuffs ; Worcester and Sussex Hops; Jar Raisins; Turkey Figs; French Plums ; and every other Article in tbe general Grocery. The only House in Town for tbe Sale of real Kensington Mould Candles. SHREWSBURY CANAL. rriHF. next GENERAL ASSEMBLY JL of Proprietors of Ihe Shrewsbury Cannl Nnviga- ion will be held nt Ihe Raven Inn, Cattle Street, Shrewsbury, on Monday, the lllli Day of October next, at Eleven of the Clock in the Forenoon ; when ihe Proprietors are requested to attend in Person, or hy Proxy. HENRY MORRIS, Jun. Clerk lo the Company, SHREWSBURY, SEPT. 20, 1830. STo be Uet, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, IN . MOST COMPLETE REPAIR, AVERY COMMODIOUS HOUSE and SHOP, replete wilb every Fixture, exteusivo Yard, Cellaring, 4te. situated in HIGH- STREET, Shrewsbury, lately occupied in Ihe Woollen Drapery Business. Also, in n short Time, Ihe adjoining House, contain- ing a Shop a'ud Back Shop ( 45 Feel long), wilh' Mahogany Counters, & c & c Intely used iu ihe Silti Mercery, Linen rind Cnrpet Trade. Apply Id Mr. VAOGHA*. St. Johns Hill, Shrewsbury. TO BE LET, With Ei. trance at Michaelmas, if rcijvired, \ CONVENIENT DW ELLING HOUSE, f » containing Ihree good Silling Rooms, four Bed Rooms, Allies, Kitchen, & c. & c. shunted in ibe most desitiible Pari of St. John's Hill, nearly adjoining Quarry Pluee, wilh a View of Ihe Quarry lo Ihe Wesl. For further Particulars apply lo Mr. JOSEPH BIRCH. Builder, Ca. lle Gales, Shrewsbury. MALTHOUSE AND LAND. TO RELET. • SITUATE AT MINSTERLEV, AMALTHOUSE capable of Wetting und Drying 3<) Bushels every four Dins • and also an excellent Piece of MEADOW GROUND,' con- laiiiing 3 Acres or thereabouts.— The Malibouse'to be entered upon immediately, und the Land in Lady- day next. For Particulars apply to Mr. JOHN DAVIES, Draper Market Streel, Shrewsbury. TO BE SOLD, A H anil some CAR, mounted fin d neat / a light Four- wheeled' Carriage, . with moveable Shafts aud Pole, sfud Harness for one llorse.— Enquire of W. MORUIS, Coach'inaker, Shrewsbury. [ RAND and SQ'U A R fe PIANO FORTES, both New aud Second- band, by Rroadwood, CleiiiPnti, and other celebrated Makers', ON SALfi by Private Contract, nt Mr. WHITE'S AUCTION ROOMS, Wyle Cop, Shrewsbury. Tones fine. Prices inndera'le. ro 0e Set, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, 4 Neat and convenient HOUSE, in l\. complete Repair, with good Orchard and Gar- den, situated at ACTON BURN ELL, eight Mile » from Shrewsbury, from which Place a Post Woman brings Letters every Day. The House comprises two Parlours, a spacious Kitchen, good Brew house, tietcn good Bed Rooms wilh Closets, two Punlries, a go. nl Ale Cellar and Wine Cellar, a three. slalled Stable Willi Cow house and Pigslyes, a Pump with good Water, Willi or without thirty Acres of Land. For Particulars, either personally or by Letter ( Post- paid), apply to Mr. THOMAS FOREMAN, Cres- sage, or on the Premises. ACTON BURNELI., SEPT. 18TU, 1830. MONTGOMERYSHIRE.— TYTIIES. G' MARKET HERALD. gHUEWSBUltt. Ill our Market, on Saturday last, the price of Hides was 4d. per ft.— Calf Skins 5' d.- Tallo « 3d New Wheat., f.' JSqts ) 9s. Od. to 10s Od. Old Wheat, ( Zbn'ts.) lUs. 6( 1. to Its. Od. New Barley ( 38qts.).. 5s. 9d. to ( js. Od. ftew Oats ( 57qts.) 5s. 2d. to 5s. 8< l. OldCMts .:.:....... 7s. <) d. to 7s. 4d. CORN EXCHANGE, SEPT. 20. Fine English Wheat is from Is. to 2s per qr. dearer than on this Say week, foreign ivheat is also improv- ed in price, and 2s. per quarter tn& re has beert given,- but there is not much demand. Oats have again advanced, and may be quoted from 6d. to Is. higher, but the trade is not very brisk. We ca& ^ uote no alteration in Barley. Beans and Peas continue as on' last market day. Current Price of Grain per Qr. Us under Wheat 55s. Od. to 72s. Od. Barley 2tis. Od. to 38s. Od. Malt 32s. Od. to 35s. Od. White Peas 40s. Od. to 44s. 0d. Beans 40s. Od. to 44s. Od. Oats 2( 59. Od. to 28s. Od Fine Flour ( per sack) 55s. Od. to 60s. Od. Seconds .508. 0d. to 55s Od. Average Price of Corn in the Week ending Sept. 10,1S30. Wheat 62s. 4d. I Oats 24s. 2d. Barley 32s. 8d. 1 Beans 38s. 5d. SMITH FIELD. Fine Scots bring 3s. 6d. to 3s. lOd. and large and coarser beef 3s. 4d. to 3s 6d. In miitton fine Sonth- down meet ready sal^ at 4s. to 4s. 4d. and the oldei « orts 3s lOd. to4s Young calves afe from 4s. 3d. to 4s. ( 5d. aud the inferior ones 4s. to 4s. 3d. In dairy- fed porkers the pric6 is 4s 4d. to4s. 8d. and for larger hogs 4s. to 4s. 4d. House lamb fetches 4s. 2d. to 4s; 6d; and the larger and coarser meats 4s. to 4s. 2d. CATTLE AT MARKET. Beastd. 2,707 [ Sheep 28,500 Calves 162 | Pigs 190 BENJAMIN JONES, MARDOL, SHREWSBURY, WHO LBS A t. R AND RETAIL Grocery Tea- Dealer, Cheese, Butter, Bacon, and Hop Factory > EGS Leave to return his most sincere 3 Thanks 10* the iiOtlYerous Friends of his late Brother, and to the Publifcin general, for the flattering Encouragement he experienced during the many Years that / ie was in Business ; and B. J begs to inform them that he intends to carry ou the above Business in all its various Brau6iies, and trusts, by- strict Attention, with every Article of tbe best Quality, and ou the hiost reasonable Terms, to merit a Con- tinuance of those Favours so liberally bestowed ou his late Brother. N. B. All Demands on tbe late M r. THOMAS JONES, are desired to be immediately sent in to Mr. B. JONES, Wyle Cop or Mardol, to be examined and discharged ; where a'll Accounts due will be thankfully received. Aud B. J. takes this Opportunity to return his most sincere Thanks to those Friends from whom be has received the most liberal Encouragement since bis Commencement on the VVyle Cop, and to assure them that with the Advantage of both Concerns, it will, be in his Power to supply tliclu on Terms equal to any House iu the Kingdom., Twelve Mouths' Credit to regular Families. SB£ T. 8TH, 1830. engine antl the car being less than iv. o feetg— scarce- ly, indeed, more than one and a half the wheel of the Rocket caught his right leg, which had heen pTaced on the rail, and smashed the limG to mummy^ passing over it in an oblique direction half way op the thigh. The unfortunate gentleman uttcfed a faint scream, and the blood gushed from the wound. The whole was but the work of a moment. MARRIED. On the 9th inst. ol Llanwennog Church, Cardigan- shiie, tbe R « v. D. 11. T. Griffies William , S'- n of Sir G. Grifties Williams, Bart, to Ann Gertrude Frances, daughter of the late VV. S. Davids, Esq. of Pen) Ian, Carniaith'enshire. On the 25th nit. at Llanarth, Cardiganshire, Henry, third son of the late Thomas Jones, Esq. of Lhuiio, to Mary, daughter of John Jordan Jones, Esq. of Fromven. On the I Oi h inst. at St. Mark's, Kenning ton, Copuer OldfieM, Esq. of Pel thy Terfjii, Holywell, Flintshire, to Mary Ann, eldest daughter of Charles Francis, Esq. of VauXhall. DIED. On the 14th inst. aged 64, the Rev. Cbarles Wick- sted Ethel stoii,- M. A. Rector of Wortbenbury, Flint- shire, Fellow of the Coltegiate Church, Manchester, and mairy jears an active Magistrate for the county of Lancaster. On the 4th inst. Mr. Joires, of CoedgaiiT, Cardigan- shire, and formerly of London. On ibe 17th inst at Wrexham, in 1 lie32( 1 year of her age, after a very long and painful illness, Charlotte, the wife of Richard Myddelton Llo> d, Esq. banker, of that place. William Griffiths, eonticted at the late Anglesey Sessions of an attempt to murder his wife, was exe- cuted at Beaumaris on Wednesday last. LIVERPOOL, SEPT. 18. The weather since last Saturday has been such as materially to retard the operations of tbe farmers, and has induced our millers and dealers to increase their stocks of old Wheat : the consequence has been further improvement iu prices of all descriptions, and the finer qualities are becotfie scarcfc. American Flour has also been in request at rather higher prices. In Oats tbe business has been ooly to a limited extent ; the stock of this article is, however, very light, and they are held for au improvement of Id. to 2d. per 45! bs. There has been more enquiry the last few days for Beans and Peas. ] II the price of th6 other articles of tbe trade we note no alteration. 86. 4s. THE LONDON GENUINE TEA COMPANY, 23, Ludgate HiU, London, BEG to inform the Inhabitants of Shrews- bury and ils Vicinity, thai MR. JOHN DAVIES, CONFECTIONEU, MARKET PLACE, THEIR Sole Agent for Shrewsbury, Has just received a large Assortment of ihe very finest TEAS, fresh from ihe last Ea st India Sale, which he is enabled to sell at a Reduction of Price, in the Pro- portion of Is. Is. 6d. to 2s. per lb. lower than the same Qualities were formerly charged. It. is il flic I, I It 111 the Public have heen deluged wilh bnd Teas for ihe last few Years; lint ibis Company invariably rejeel Bohen and inferior Congous, as Ihey are undoubtedly dear at any Price II is therefore certain all Classes derive no Advantage froin the Purchase of very low priced Tens ( J^ Families may he supplied w ilh Puckages of 31b. 61b. or an) other Si2e whatever. The following Agents are also well supplied, vits.: OSIVESTRY S. Roberts, Bookseller, WREXHAM. W. Sudlow, Confectioner, , llupe SIfeel, EI. I. ESMERE E. Tiosley, Tea Dealer, WHITCHCRCH J. 11. Evuttsou, MARKET DRAYTON T. Griuilev, WELLINGTON P. Goodall, Ironmonger, LUDLOW.. J. Jones, Bull Ring. Wheat ( 701b) Itarley ( per bushel)..... ... Oal » ( « lb.) 38. Malt ( per bushel) Fine Flour ( ptr 280lb.) 47s. 6d. to 10 » . 3d. 6( 1. to 4s. lod. 6U. lo 4s. 2d. id. to 8s. Jd. Od. to 52s. Od BlUSTOl.. Sprinst price of WbtJt ( 331IW ) 38>. Foreign Wheat ( per Imperial bushel)... 7s. English Wheal ( dilto) 7s. . Malting Barley ( ditto) 4s. Mall ( ditto) 7s. Oats, Poland ( ditto) 3s. Fine Flour ( per » ckof5ftwt. 2qrs. 51bs.) 40s Od. to 50s. Seconds ( ditto) 42s. Od. t6 44s. Od to 40.. Od. lo St. Od. to 8s. 3d. to 4s. Od lo 7s 1( 1. to 3s. At Bridgnorth Fair, on Monday last, there was a good supply of all sorts of cattle, and but very few purchasers : the most prime fat cows fetched scarcely 5d. per lb.; aud store cattle were little noticed.— Tbe best fat sheep sold at from 5d. to 5j< i. per lb.; stores, both sheep and lambs, were a mere drug. On the 10th inst. Thomas Rladen and Thomas Roicley, convicted at our last Assizes for highway robbery, James Rlaheway, Richard Rlakeway, an" d Thomas Duce, for horse- stealing, John Gamble and Thomas Raker, for liouse- breaking, and Tliomas Chetuood, for sacrilege, were removed from our County Gaol, and conveyed to the hulk at Sbeerness, to undergo their sentence of transportation.— It will be recollected that Chetwood broke into Condover Church, and there committed the felony of which he was convicted, by stealing the communion plate : in offering part of this sacrilegious plunder for sale at Bridgnorth, he was apprehended; and previous to Ills being delivered up at Sheerness, Mr. Griffiths, the Keeper of our Couoty Gaol, induced him to confess where the remainderwas hidden.— On Thursday last, Mr. Griffilhs,- with . Mr. J. J. Peele, proceeded to the spot that had been pointed out by the convict, and under their directions the remainder of the stolen plate was c'ug from its place of concealment— a ditch, near Bonnie, about a mile from Condover.— From this circumstance Ihere is every reason to believe Chetwood had no accomplice in the crime of which he was convicted. LAST DEPARTURE. DAY BUT TWO. CO tic act, ON LEASE, BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, For the Term of 7, 14, or 21 Years, determinable at the Expiration of either Period, on 12 Calen- dar Months' Notice, in Writing, either by the Lessors or Lessee ; and in 5 or any less Number of Leases, as may be agreed upon : ALL and singular the threat and sttlall TYTHES of ibe two Comportioo* of ibe Rectory of LLANDINAM, lo arise, grow, and renew iu tbe several Parishes of Lhiudiiiaui, Llanidloes Lhinwnog, Tref EgUvys, and Curno, in llie County o} Montgomery, Rents to be payable half- yearly, at Bangor, and secured by sufficient Bonds, & c. For Particulars apply lo Mr. JOHN HOOHES, Solicitor, Bangor. STo fee act, AHandsome modem- built HOUSE, si- tuated at MOUNT FIELDS, suitable for a moderate- sized respectable Family, uud alihong- h so near lire Town of Shrewsbury, it may with Propriety be said to he surrounded by pure Air, and wiihiii three Minnies' Walk of St. Chad's New Chapel; with which may be had ( if required) n oue. sialled Stable, and au additional Kitchen Garden directly opposite. For olher Parliculurj enquire of Mr. WEBSTER, " Mount Fields. N. B. This Advertisement will not be continued for ihe present. TAVERN TO LET. A 5To tJC act, TAVERN, in full Business, in the Centre of a populous City, wilh Billiard Room and Bowling Green attached. Reut moderate. The ili- toniPllg Tenant will be accommodated hv the present Occupier taking Part of his Furniture will) liiin.— Letters ( Post- paid) addressed lo G. M. Post- Office, Hereford, will he duly attended lo. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. BACH, On ihe Premises, ul Lee more Collage, in Ihe Parish nf Wistansiow, on Friday Ihe 8lh Day of October. 1830; ALL the neat HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, COW, PIGS, nud oilier Effects, of Mr. VV'M POT rER, who is leaving the Neighbourhood.— Funi- culars iu Handbills. o——— The Premises, which consist of a neat slated TENEMENT, siliinle on a gentle Eminence fioniiug South West, wilb convenient Offices nud Outbuilding.* Very fruitful und pleasant Garden, and about 7 Acre, of Meadow, Orchard, aud Arable LAND, is TO RE LET, And may be entered upon immediately. For Particulars apply on llie Premises ; or lo Mr BACH, A uctioueer. Bishop's Castle, or at Ludlow ou Mondays. SEPT. 20TH, 1830. ( ONB CONCERN.) MR. DAVIS, OPTICIAN, COpposite Messrs. BECK and CO's BankJ HIGH- STRE" ET, SHREWSBURY, MOST respectfully informs the Nobility and Gentry that his Engagements in Shrews- bury terminate 011 FRIDAY NEXT, the 24th lust. , and he earnestly solicits those Ladies and Gentlemen who have not vet honoured him with a Call to avail themselves of the Opportunity. Tbe great Practice he has had in suiting the Eyes with Glasses, and the Attention he has paid to this Subject, enable hiui to suit every Sight with the greatest Accuracy. A splendid and varied Collection of Spectacles and Eye Glasses, Microscopes from Is. 6d. to £ 10, Telescopes, Magic Lanterns complete from £ 1 to £ 10, Drawing and Surveying Instruments, Chemical, Hothouse, Bifiwing, and Self- registering Thermometers, elegant- ly finished Barometers, and a numerous Variety of other Instruments. Repairs not called for will be left with Mr. MOODY, next Door. HIGH STREET, SRPT. 22D, 1830. Creigictj and tthos Galch lilstate% Lianarwon yn Yale• LEFt FOR CHARITABLE PURPOSES. NOTICE IS HEKEBY GIVEN, that _ the Vicars of Chirk and Llangollen, as Trustees of the said Estate under the Will of JOHN MATTHEWS, late of Llangollen, iu the County of Denbigh, de- ceased, for the Purpose of appropriating the Rents arising from the same in educating and pulling to School the nearest of Kindred of the said Deceased are ready to receive Proofs of such Parties as are the Objects of such the Testator's Bounty, wishing to avail themselves of it, being bis next of Kin, for the Pin pose of putting out the Children of such Parties to School, pursuant to the Directions of his said Will. Such Proofs to be furnished aud sent by the Parties to mv Office, on Behalf of the Trustees^ for Approval EDWIN WYATT, JUN. Solicitor and Agent to the said Trtut- Estate. Wfta. THAM, SBPT. 15TH, 1830. ( mmtmiumji MR. R. BARK LEY, CWho during several Years filled the Situation of Head Classical Tutor in the Rev. Mr. Wallace's School at Edmonton, near LondonyJ BEGS to announce to his Friends and the Public* that be has taken the above School, win- re he intends to Board and Instruct Young Gen flemen in the various Branches of a liberal aud useful Education. Mr. B. assures those Parents who may entrust tbeir Children to his Care, that while no Efforts on his Part will be spared to promote their general Improve- ment, every Attention wilL be paid to their Health, Morals, and domestic Comfort. Owing to the extensive Repairs and Alterations which tlie House is undergoing, the Business of the School will not commence until after the Christmas Vacation next. GRINSHILL, which is well known for its pleasant and healthy Situation, is four Miles from Weni, and seven Miles from Shrewsbury. Cards of Terms and other Particulars mav be had by applying to Messrs. BIRCH and SON, Belmont ; Mr. WBAVER, Artist, St. John's Hill, Shrewsbury ; or to THE PBINTEBS. WILLIAM THE FOURTH. Jtlountford's, Coachmaher'S .7 R HIS, COACH- OFFICE. OPPOSITE THE LION INN, SHREWSBURY. A NEW LIGHT POST COACH, / V called WILLIAM THE FOURTH, has - menced running every Morning ( Sundays excepted), nt n Quarter before Six o'clock, to Manchester, ( where it arrives at Ihe Swan and Flying Horse, Market- Street, and Bush Inns, Deansgaie, Coacii- Oftices, by Four o'Clock, io Time for Coaches to Marsdeu, llmldersfield, Halifax, Leeds, and all Purls of ihe North,) hy Way of Weni, Whitchurch, Nniilwii h, SandblK. li, and Nortbwich, III Miles nearer limn by Way of Chester.— Same Coach throughout, being the only one that leaves Salop to Manchester without changing. Performed bv the Public's obedient Servants, WEATIIERALD, WEBSTER, & CO, ^ ALOPIAB JOURNAL, AM © GMIEE OF WALE? NOTICE. THE CREDITORS of WILLIAM SHINGLEIt, late of Ai. NBHTON, in the Parish of Middle, in Ihe County of Salop, Farmer, deceased, may receive a First and Final D1V1DF. ND on the Amount of their respective Dehts hv applying at the Office of Mr. VVAI. FORD, Attorney, Went, on the first of October next, or any subsequent Day, when they will be required to produce their respective Securities. ^ aieg Dp auction. HOUSEHOLD FURNITDRE. BY MR. PERRY, Oil the Premises, on Monday Next, the 27th Day of Sep I em her, 1830 ; rriHE entire HOUSEHOLD GOODS a himI FURNITURE of Mr. DOD, at the CROSS KEYS INN, Iligh- Street, Shrewsbury ( the principal Part nearly new, and of the best Materials) : consist- ing of Fourpost, Tent, and other Bedsteads and Hang- ings, Mattrasses, Feather Beds and Bed Clothes, Oak Bureau, Chests of Drawers, Pier und Swing Glasses, Set of Mahogany Dining Tables, Dressing, Pillar, and Night Tables, Parlour and Chamber Chairs, and a general Routine of other useful Articles of Furniture, Culinary Vessels, Stc. ; a Quantity of Poles, Canvas, and Tables, for a Booth. ; Mixen of Manure, & c. See. Catalogues may he had at Mr. PERRY'S Office on . and after the 24th Instant. The Goods will be open for View by Nine, and Sale PUNCTUALLY AT ELEVEN O'CLOCK. A VALUABLE HOUSE, IN HIGH STREET, SHREWSBURY. BY MR." PERRY, ' At the Crown Inn, Shrewsbury, on Wednesday, the 6tli Day of October, 1830, at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon, unless previously disposed of by Private Treaty, of which Notice will be given ; ALL that well- built DWELLING HO US R, with Double- snslred SHOP, most eligibly placed for Trade, and containing every Requisite for a comfortable - Residence, situate in the Lower Part of HIGH STREET* Shrewsbury, and . lately occupied by Mr. THOMAS HOWELL, in the Stationery and Printing Businesses. Possession may be had at Christmas next; and further Particulars may be known on Application to Mr. CROSS, Saddler; THE AUCTIONEER; or Mr. COOPER, Solicitor, all of Shrewsbury. ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD FARM, • LAND- TAX REDEEMED. To be Peremptorily Sold by Auction, BY MR.' PERRY, At the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 9th of October, 1830, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, iu One Lot ; ACapital FREEHOLD MESSUAGE and FARM, called FRANKTON GROVE, with extensive aud convenient Outbuildings, and a good MALT HO USE, together with a COTTAGE, nud 182A. 311. 2P. or thereabouts « f excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, lying in a King Fence. The above Estate is situate iu the Township of ENGLISH FRANKTON, in the Parish of Ellesmere, and is distant about 4 Miles from Ellesmere, 5 from Wem, • and 12 from Shrewsbury. Mr. George Wycherley, the present Occupier, will ' shew the Estate; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs. DUKES & SALT, Shrewsbury. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, Neat and convenient. HOUSK, with an Entrance Hall, two Parlours, Kitchen, Brew- bouse, two Pantries, a good Cellar, four Bed Rooms, two Closets,' tlnee Attics, a Stable and Piggery, and a most excellent Garden, also two or three Acres of [. and ( if required), situate at PREES, in the County of Salon. For Particulars apply to Mr. ROBERT GRAHAM, Hawlistone, or Mr. JOHN HAY, Red Lion, Prees. bp Auction. BY MR. PERRY, - At the White Horse Inn, Wem, on Monday, the 4th Day of October, 1830, at Five o'Clock in the After- noon, in the following or such other Lots as shall be declared at the Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : LOT I. ALL that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE . or Dwelling* House, with the undermentioned Pieces of LAND, lying in a Ring Fence, and contain- ing the several Quantities hereinafter- mentioned, more or less, situate at the HIGH FIELDS, in the Parish of WEM, and County of Salop, late in the Occupation of Mr. John Lea, deceased, viz : The Ham Field The Stable Meadow Well Lea sow Moat Bank Orchard Meadow Pool Meadow Far Field.... Little Silver Pit .' Big Silver Pit Long Leasow... Spring Field......... Total .... LOT II All that Freehold M RSSU AG E, Cottage, or Dwelling House, now divided into, two, situate at the HiuTi Fields aforesaid, iu the respective Occupa- tions of Thomas Clorley and Elizabeth Williams, as Tenants from Year to Year. LOT III All that Freehold MESSUAGE or Dwell- ing House, with the Appurtenances thereunto belong- ing, situate at the High Fields aforesaid, in the Occupation of Richard Davies; together with the undermentioned Pieces of LAND close adjoining the same, and containing the Quantities following, more or less, viz.: The Wycherlev's Piece 7 I 27 Well Piece ". 9 Oil New Meadow 5 3 27 tip auction. TIISSJDAY. SHREWSBURY RACES. A. li. P. n 1 2 14 .. 7 3 12 .. 3 3 38 .. 5 2 16 .. 1 1 3 .. 3 0 II ... 5 2 33 .. 10 3 21 ... 7 0 17 ... 9 0 21 ... ( i 3 10 ... 8 3 15 ... 71 3 11 Total 22 I 25 LOT IV. All that - Piece or Parcel of Copyhold LAND, situate in the Township nf EDSTASTON, in ihe Parish of Wem aforesaid, called Stoekall's Croft, and containing 2 A. 2R. HP. more or less. LOTV. All that Freehold Piece of LAND, culled Peggy Field, situate at the High Fields aforesaid, aud containing 11 A. 211. 22P. more or less. LOT VI. All hat Freehold Piece or Parcel of LAND, situate nt the High Fields aforesnid, called the Big Field, containing 13A 314. 27P. more nr less. LOT VII AM that Freehold Piece of MF. VDOW LAND; and also all that Piece of A R A RLE LAND, situate near to CREAMORK RANK, in the Parish of Went aforesaid, and containing the several Quantities following, more or less, viz. : The Crcnmore Meadow 5 3 17 The Middle Field 6 I 35 CAPITAL BUILDING SCITES. LAND- TAX REDEEMED. Messrs. TUD() R°& LAWRENCE Will OFFER FOR SALE. On MONDA Y, the 11th of September, 1830, riHHE MEADOWS adjoining ami for- U merly Part of Benbow Place, situate between the Free Grammar Schools and Colon Hill, SHREWS- BURY, upon the Road to Chester and on the Banks 4> f the Severn, having a most elevated View of the Castle, Free Schools, the Town of Shrewsbury, and Country adjacent. The Meadows are divided into 18 Lots, now staked out for Inspection, and may be viewed with Leave of the Tenant ( Mr. KIKKHAM. Baker, Castle Gates); mid which will be OFFERED for SALE, on Monday, . the 27th instant, at the Raven and Bell Inn, precisely nt Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then produced, For Particulars apply to Messrs. BURLBY aud SCARTH, Solicitors; or THR AUCTIONEERS; where Lithographic Plans of the Lots may be had, and the original Map inspected. HIGHLY VALUABLE RESIDENCE, CAM. KD OillB ( Blb& Sfo Situated ill Church Street, OSWESTRY, on the great Mail Road to Holyhead. Also, a desirable FARM, Kith House, and suit- able Outbuildings, called TY- YN- TWLL, situate in the Vale of I. landisilio, in the County of Denbigh, which will be Sola fcp Auction, BY MESSRS. TUDOR AND LAWRENCE, At the Wynnstay Anns Inn, Oswestry, on Fridpy, the 5th Day of November, 1830, at five o'Clock iu the Afternoon, in the following Lots, and subject to such Conditions as shall be then prod ( iced : LOT 1. LI. that desirable RESIDENCE, lied CAB GLA8, now in Possession of the Proprietor.— The House and Offices are in complete Repair, and fit for the immediate Possession of a Gentleman's Family. The House consists of an Entrance Hall, Breakfast, Dining, aud Drawing Rooms ; Housekeeper's Room, Butler's Pantry, Servant*' Hall, commodious Kitchen, with every suitable Office on the Ground Floor; nine Bed Rooms, with three D'essing Rooms, and two Water Closets. The Cellars are spacious and dry, and the Furni- ture ami Fixtures may be taken at a fair Valuation, if required. The Stabling, Coach houses, and Buildings are nearly new. The Gardens partly Walled and well stocked with choice Fruit Trees, in full Bearing, with Conservatory, Hot- houses, and Gardener's Cottage, together with the Lawn, containing 8A 1R. 30P. which is encompassed by a beautiful Walk and Plantation. There is ulso three excellent Seats in Osweslry Church The above Lot altogether is most desirable to the Speculator or Builder, being of a gentle Ascent, commanding beautiful aud picturesque Views of the RuVrounding Country, and which is rarely to be inel with iu any Town in the Kingdom, and may be viewed by Ticket on Application at the Wynnstay Arms. LOT II.— All that desirable FREEHOLD FARM, with Dwelling House and suitable Outbuildings, in . good Repair, called TY- YN TWLL, situate in the Parish of Llandisilio, in the County of Denbigh, with thriving Plantations thereon, containing 55A. 1R 17f\. about three Miles from the Market Town of Llangollen, aud close lo Lime and Coal, now in the Holding of Henry Roberts oi his Undertenants. This Lot has a Right of large Extent of Sheep Walk on the adjoining Hill, aud ihe Tenant will shew these Premises. Lithographic Plans and Particulars will be pre- pared and may I e bad at the Wynustny Anns, Os- westry; at the principal Inns iu Welsh Pool, Elles.. mere, Wrexham, Chester; ut Messrs. TOPHAMS and SONS, Solicitors, Liverpool; and of the Auctioneers, • Shrewsbury. Further Particulars may be known by . npplying to EDWIN WYATT, jnn Esq. Cottage, Wrexham, or to Mr. GEORGE ASHDOAVN, Land Agent, Shrewsbury. Total 12 1 12 LOT VIII. All that Freehold MESSUAGE o Tenement, situate near DOPSON'S BRIDGE, in th Township of Whixall, in the Parish of Prees, and County of Salop, with tlie several Pieces of LAND thereunto ' belonging, containing together 7A. 1 R. 39P in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Lea, as a yearly Tenant; together with a. Piece of LAND, used as a Turbary, on Whixall Moss, containing One Acre and a Half, more or less. LOT IX. All thai Freehold MESSUAGE or Dwell- ing . House, and FARM, with the Appurtenances, situate in Whixall, in the Parish of Prees aforesaid, and containing 20A. 2R. 22P. of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Tittensor, as Tenant from Year to Year, who will shew the same. LOT X All that MESSUAGE or Dwelling House, and Garden, situate iu NEW STREET, in the Town of Went aforesaid, now in the Occupation' of William Pidgeon, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT XI. A Piece of LAND on Whixall Moss afore- said, used as a Turbary, containing by Admeasure- ment 5 Acres, more or less, and lying on Ihe South Side of a Plantation belonging to the late Mr. Cfrxsou's Representatives. LOT XII. A Piece of LAN D on Whixall Moss afore- said, used as a Turbary, and adjoining the last, mentioned Lot, containing by Admeasurement 8A. 2R more or less. LOT XIII. A Piece of LAND near the ROUND THORN BRIDGE, at Whixall Moss aforesnid, u* ed as a Turbary, containing by Admeasurement OA. 2lt. more or less. Mr James Lea, of the High Fields, Farmer, will shew Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 ; Mr. Thomas Lea, of Whixall, will shew Lots 8, 10, 11, 12, and 13; and any further Information may be obtained by applying to Mr JOHN GRIFFITH, Wem ; at the Offices of Messrs. HASSALL & WALMSLEY, and Mr, NICKSON, Solicitors, Wem; Mr. JOHN WILLIAMS WATSON, Solicitor, Shrewsbury ; or at the AUCTIONEER'S Office, Pride Hill, Shrewsbury. EXCELLENT FARM TO LET, FROM LADY- DAY NEXT, CCALLED ACKLEY, containing ubotit Jiim Acres, situate iu FORDEN Parish.— Apply at Gtiulev. Absolute Sole of 21 HOUSES, BY MR. SMITH, At the Raven Hotel Stables, Raven Street, Shrews- bury, on Wednesday, Ihe 22d Day of Septemberj- 1830, al Half- past Ten o'Clock in the Morning ; r< PHE undermentioned valuable Harness fl HORSES, HACKS, nnd COLTS, the entire Property of u highly respectable Gentleman, uud will be Sold without Reserve. Lor I. Six- jear old Grev Gelding. LOT II. Five- year old Grey Mare. LOT 111. Three- year old Grey Colt. LOT IV. Two year old Grey Filly. LOT V. Four vear old Bay Gelding. Lor VI Rnaii Pony, aired. LOT VII Chesnut Gelding, aged. Lor VIM. Ditto Ditlo, ditlo. LOT IX. Three- year old Cleveland Colt. LOTX. Cleveland Mare and Colt. LOT XI. Ditlo Ditto ami Ditto. I. OT XII. Forest Mare. Lor XIII. WALNUT, a Dark- Cbesnut entire Horse, Thorough. bred, 15 Hands 3 Inches high, formerly the Proptjrtv of his late Majesty. . LOT XIV. Capital yearling Filly, by a Grey Horse, Dam Arabian. LOT XV. Brown Mare, rising 5 Years old, 15 Hands high, by Sir William. I. OT XVI. Six- year old Chesnut Gelding, bv Sir Bellinghaui Graham's Norton, Dam by Old Sultan, promising to make a First- rate Hunter. LOT XVII. Three- year- old Bay Colt, 15 Hands gli, bv Lord Clive's Arabian, to make a good Hack. T. or XVIII. Three- year- old Bay Colt, promising for Harness. LOT XIX Five- year- old Grey Mare. I. OT XX. Clever seven. year- old Dark Bay Geld- g, with Black Legs, by Sir Sampson, lo make a Hunter. l or XXI. Beautiful Dark Brown Mare, 5 Years old, 15 Hands high, very tempeiiile, wilh a full Tail, ud has carried a l. ttdy. LOT XXII Capital six- year- old Bay Mare with Black Legs, 15 Hands 1 Inch high, has been bunted The AUCTIONEER respectfully. informs Gentlemen iu Want of such Horses, and the Public, tliat lie has eived peremptory Instruction to dispose of Ihe ab'ive without the least Reserve, aud solicits the Favour of an early Attendance. GAME, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT .. - . jj. plI Qualified Persons are requested not to spoil in the Woods., Cc> ppices, and Groves, or upon any of the Lands, witbiu ihe Manor or Lordship of OVFRTON, or upop. any of the Farms, Lands, or Grounds therein situate^ or elsewhere, within the Township or Hamlet of Overton, in the Parish of Sloitesden, in the County of Salop, the Property of JAMES TENNENT, Esquire. And all Unqualified Persons found trespassing thereon, or on any Parts thereof, will after this Notice be pro- secuted as the Law directs. THOS. GITTON, Agent. BRIDGNORTH, 2D SEPT. 1830. IFI& MIIDILIB) l^ TTMriDio BY MR. C. WILLIAMS, At the Castle Inn, Bishop's Castle, oa Friday next, September 24th, 1S30, at Six o'clock iu the After- noun, subject IN Conditions, und in the following or such oilier Lots as slmll' thfii and there he agieed upon ; fg'M- l A- T valuable FARM and LANDS, 3. called BROCKTON, situate in the Parish of Lydhury North, in the County of Salop, containing in llie Whole 154 Acres, more or less, and now iu the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Norton. LOT I . To be Peremptorily Sold, Before RICHARD RICHARDS, . Esquire, one nf the Masters of the Court of Exchequer, nt the Bridge- water Arms Inu, at Ellesutere, in the County of Salop, on Saturday, the 23d October, 1830, at Three for Four o'Clock iu the Afternoon precisely ; AValuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, late the Property of HUGH BULKFLRY OWRN, of Tedsmore Hall, Esquire, deceased, situate in the Township of HAUGHTON, in the Parish of Westfelton, in the County of Salop, al nearly equal Distances from the Towns of Shrewsbury, Oswestry, and Elles. mere, in the said County, and lying in a* most fruitful and picturesque Country, adjoining most excellent Roads. The Estate is called THE END BARNS, and con- sists of about 75 Acres of excellent LAND, with suit- ahi?*' rind appropriate DWELLING HOUSE and Out- buildings, !) et lo a repectable yearly Tenant at a moderate Rent, and offers a very favourable Oppor- tunity for Investment. Il may be viewed till the Sale by Application to Mr Vang Iran, the Tenant; and Particulars may be had ( gratis) of Messrs. CLARKE, RICHARDS, & MEDCALF, Solicitors, 20, . Lincoln's- Inn.. Fields ; Mr. BYRNB, Solicitor, Cook's Court, Carey Street; Messrs. JONES HUGHES, Solicitors, Southampton Buildings, (" ban- eery Lane ; and at the Office of the said Master, No. 10, King's Bench Walk, Temple, iu London ; and, in the Country, of Mr. HENRY RUMSKY WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Penrhos, near Carnarvon ; Mr. DREW, Solicitor, Newlown, Montgomeryshire; also at the Bridgevvater Anns Inn, in Ellesmere; the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury; tl) e Wr> nnstay Arms Inn k Cross Keys Inn, Oswestry ; and of Mr J. VAUGHAN HORNE, Solicitor, Denbigh, at whose Office a Map and further Particulars of the Estate may be seen. LICHFIELD RACES. TUESDAY, Sept 14. His Majesty's Plate of 100 guineas, was walked over for by Mr. Sadler's br. g*. Jocko, aged. Mr. Appiewhaitt's Zodiac, Mr. Painter'sStrephon,. and Mr. Turner's Clinton, wore drawn. A Sweepstakes of 50 sovereigns each, was walked over for by Mr. L. Charlton's b. f. bv Master Henry. Mr. Charlton's b. f. by Master Henry, Lord Anson's Etn'ilius, and Mr. Gilfard names ch. c. by Young Soothsayer, were drawn. A Sweepstakes of 5 So v. each, with 20 sovereigns added by the Ladies Two miles. Mr. Beardswortli's b. g Bridle, 4' yrs ( HARDY) 1 Capt. Anson names b C. by King of Dfaruoncl?', 3 yrs 2 Sir G. Pigot's b. f. Fanny Kcmble, j yrs 3 Three drawn. The Noblemen and Gentlemen's PJate of 50 sov. Two- inile heats. Mr. Turner's Navarino, 4 yrs ..( SPRING) I 1 M r. Painter's b. f. by Strephon, 4 vrs 0 2 Col. Yates's b f. by Waverley, 3 v'rs 2 0 Mr. Twamley'sl Sappho bolted.-- Four drawn. WEDNESDAY. A Match for 100 sovereigns ; T. Y. C. Lord Anson's b f, ZilUth . ( AR? HUR) 1 Mr. Beardswortb's b. g. Brielle 2 A Sweepstakes of 25 * » v. each • T. Y. C. Mr. Giftard's ch. C. Traveller, by Tramp ( LEAR) i Mr. Beardsworth's b. c. hv FiTh'o, dam by Com us ...... 2 Two not placed ; one drawn. A Handicap of- 5 sov. each ip. p.), with 50 sov. added. 2 miles- Lord Warwick's Merutan, 1 vrs ( UARLING) 1 Mr. Applewhaite's ch. c. ZoWiac, - t yrs 2 Lord Anson's b: f. Zillah, 3 yrs 3 Four not placed ; three drawn. The Cnp Stakes of 10 sov. each. Three mites. Lord Warwick's Merman, 4 yrs ( ARTHUR) 1 Mr. Giftard's b h. Sampson, 6 yrs 2 Three hot placed j three drawn. A Sweepstakes of 5 sov. each, with 30 added. Twomiile heats. Mr Sadler's br g. Jocko, aged 1 1 Mr. Richards's b. c. Allerdale, 4 yrs. 2 2 Four draw it. NO on Plan. 14 Novers 15 Marsh It) Plantation 17 Marsh Bank 18 In Quarry Field A. R. 4 4 3 3 1 lo 2 33 0 27 1 23 0 24 In Acton Field New Inclosure Broomy Leasow Lydbury Field LOT II. LOT III. LOT IV. Upper Slurch Lower Ditto Lower Cress we 11 Oat Leasow LOT V. Cresswell Meadow Cress well LOT VI. Lower Brunty Side Upper Ditto 23 Castle Field LOT VII. 19 Tumblings Close LOT VIII. A1 BY MR. PERRY, At the Fox and Hounds Inn, Clieswardine, in the County of Salop, oa Friday," tlie 15ili Dav of October, 1830, at Four o'clock in the Afternoon, iu the following or such other Lots as shall be declared at the Time of Sale, subject to such Conditions as shall he then produceil : LOT I. FREEHOLD MESSUAGE Ol i. TV Dwelling House and Blacksmith's Shop, with the Pieces of rich Meadow and Pasture LAND thereto belonging, containing the several Quantities hereafter mentioned, more or less, situate at GREAT SOVVD- I. EY, in the Parish of Chesw ardine, iu the County of Salop, now iu the Occupation of Mr. Philip Lea, as Tenant from Year to Year, viz. A tt. P. House, Garden, Fold, Orchard, St Buildings 1 0 I The Moss Yard, and Four Butts - - 4 0 2 The Long Leasow - - - 301 The Moss Field - - - - 3 3 6 Townsend Goose Pool LOT IX. Total II 3 10 LOT II. A Piece of rich Pasture LAND, situate at Great Sowdley aforesaid, called llie Weir Sione, con taiaiug by Admeasurement 3A. 311. 2P. now in the Occupation of ihe said Philip Lea, as a vearlv Tenant. Lor 111. A valuable M EADOW, called ihe Dirwaj Meadow,. situate at Great Sotvilley aforesuid, Contain- ing by Aduiensuren I 3A . 2R IP. now iu the Occu- pation of Mr. Joseph Lea, as a yettily Tenant. LOT IV. All those two Pi ces or Parcels of LAND adjoining Ihe Road lending from Chesw ai dine tn New- port, iu the saiil County of Sulop, formerly Part of Paik Heath, containing the several Quantities billow- ing, moie or less, iu the Occupation of tlje fcuid Joseph Leu, as a yearly Tenant, viz. Wogos Bank Little VVagus Bank Tbe Little Field - 2 R. P. 0 30 0 21 3 8 Total 6 0 25 15 3 7 0 3 8 3 0 8 3 3 16 5 3 12 7 1 17 13 0 29 3 3 30 5 1 14 2 3 32 2 0 7 14 1 3 4 2 0 2 1 19 fi 3 19 2 0 32 1 3 3 3 3 35 - 4 1 I - 2 1 2 - 4 0 15 0 0 14 4 0 29 TO CAPITALISTS, COAL- MASTERS, AND OTHERS. TO BE DISPOSED OF, BY PRIVATE TREATY, EVERAL valuable Veins or Strata of COAL, from Four to Eight Feel Thickness, ex- tending under upwards of Twelve Acres of Land, situate hi Itivf risen Head, in the Parish of Wolstanton, Hit Ihe County of Station). The above Lands are now in the Occupation of Mr. M. ichael Hay 11 V aud others, uttd lie contiguous to the Trubshaty Colliery, and iu an excellent Situation for Laitd Trade, being abotit four Miles distunt from Burslem, and ill the Centre of the Potteries. Part of the Coal can he got at r. very moderate Expense and without au Engine, being partially drained by En- gines in the immediate Neighbourhood. For further Particulars apply to Mr. BAINTON, Leader, New Chapel, near Ttiustull; Mr. CHARLES GRAINGER, Mineral Surveyor, Wolverhampton ; or Mr. WILLIAM JEFFREYS, Dogpole, Shrewsbury, to whom Applications to tieat for the Properly may be made. LOT X. House, Buildings, Yartl, & c. Buildings aud Orchard Upper Church Side Lower Dino Common Worm Stools Upper Worm Stools Baits - . Little Bulls Far Hay Furlong Little Dino Great Ditto Cue Lloyd Cae Lloyd Meadow Dillo - - Lower House, Buildings, See. Close and ButiChin Upper Twiny Meadow Lower Ditto 1 27 3 .30 1 35 0 H II 27 0 14 0 32 2 II 2 36 3 82 0 17 2 1 1 8 3 38 1 25 1 17 1 0 0 18 85 2 2fi The Tenant will shew the respectire Lots. Piiuied Particulars may he had al the Castle Ian, Bishop's Castle, and at the Inu in Lydhury, where also Map descriptive of the Lots is left for Inspection ; for further Particulars apply to the Auciioneer, Chirbnry ; or to Mr. A. D. JONES, Court Calinore, near Montgomery. Six Hundred and Ten prime South- down Sheep and Lambs. BY MR. BROOME, On tlie Premises, on Saturday, the 25lh of September, 1830, t » t iwo o'Clock precisely : CONSISTING of 200 excellent two and three- years- old EWES, 100 prime yearling EWES, 10 valuable RAMS, 100 capital yearling WETHERS, 200 Ewe and Wether LAM BS, ihe Properly of the late Mr. BISHOP, of Rowton, iu ihe County of Salop. The Auctioneer hopes that the Sheep, upon In- spection, will meet the Approbation of the Company, no Man having taken more Pains or bf en at a greater Expense in procuring Rams from the first Breeders of Southdown Sheep in the Kingdom. LOT V. All those several Pieces or Parcels of LAND, formerly inclosed from Park Heath, situate at Great Sowdley aforesaid, containing iu the Whole by Admeasurement 16A. 2lt. 34P. more or less, in the Holding of the said Joseph Lea, as a yearly Tenant LOT VI All that valuable Piece of LAND, now into three Parts divided, oa lied The G rifts Ground, situate at Sowdley aforesaid, containing by Admeasurement 7A. 2R. 33P. more or less, now iu the Tenure Occupation of Mr. John Hintori Lea, as a yearly Tenant. LOT VII All that COTTAGE or Dwelling House, situate in Sowdley aforesaid, together with the ex- tensive Garden and Appurtenances thereunto he- longing, in the Occupation of John Beeston, as Tenant from Year to Year. Lo r VI11. All that Piece of eligible BUILDING LAND, called the Hop Yard, situate in Sowdley aforesaid, containing by Admeasurement () A. 1R. 9P. more or less, in the Holding of Charles Swinnerton, as a yearly Tenant. LOT IX. All that MESSUAGE or Dwelling House, with the Pieces or Parcels of Land thereunto belong- ing, containing by Estimation 14A. or thereabouts, be the same more or less, situate, lying, and being in llie Township of Buerlon, in the Parish of Audlem, and County of Chester, iu the Occupation of Mr. Vernon, as a yearly Tenant. The several Tenants of the different Lots will shew the same; and any further Information may be ob- t- lined by applying to Mr. JOHN GRIFFITH, Weni ; Messrs. HASSALL and WALMSIEY, or Mr. NICKSON, Solicitors, Weni; Mr. JOHN WILLIAMS WATSON, Solictor, Shrewsbury ; to of THE AUCTIONEER. CORYVEN AND LLANGOLLEN iFiBis^ TOiLm) i&^ mm& o At the Hand Inn, in Llangollen, on Friday, tbe 8th Dav of October, 1N30, unless sooner disposed of. by Private Contract, of « Inch due Notice w ill he given; LOT I. A MESSUAGE or Tenement, called / HL TY- ISSA, with suitable Ouibuildings, aud about 30 Acres ( he ihe same more or less) of excellent Meadow and Pasture LAND, within a Mile of llle Town of Corwen, now in the Occupation of Mr. Francis Clarke, as Tenant at will. 1 lie above Estate is situated upon the Banks of the River Dee, nud adjoins the London nnd Holy- head Road, to which Plnces the Mail and olher Coaches pass daily, and Ihe House, at a small Expense, may he converted into a genteel Re- sidence for a Gentleman, lor II. A MESSUAGE or Tenement, called B.\ CIIE, wilh suitable Outbuildings, anil 43 Acres ( he the same more or less) of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, now iu Ihe Occupation of Mr. Edward Evans. This Farm is situated within a Mile nf the Town of Llangollen, and is in Part hounded by a Rivulet, bv which Part of the Meadow Lands may be irrigated ; lias very large Coppices of most thriv. ing Oak aud other Trees growing thereon, and is entitled lo an extensive Right of Common ou the Hills adjoining. Lor lit. A MESSUAGE or Tenement, called TY- CERItlG, with good and suitable Outbuildings, and about 31 Acres ( more or less) of good Arable and Pasture LAND, situate in the Parish of Lluugfol.| en aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Rogers, and is entitled lo a Right of Common on the adjoining Hills. ' the Whole of the above Estate is most delightfully situated, antl willtiu a short Distauce of Lime and Coal. The Timber upon each Lol iniisl be taken al a Vulu. ation. Mr. EDWARD EVASS, of Bache, will appoint a Person lo shew the different Lots j anil for further Par- ticulars, aud to treat for Ihe same, Applications to he made ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to Mr. EDWARDS, Solicitor, Oswestry. 5To fee act, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, BARLEY TOWER: CONSISTING of a capital DWEL- LING HOUSE, WIND MILL, large MAI. T- HOUSE, COTTAGES, and every requisite Out- building, with fifteen Acres of excellent LAND. The above Premises are in complete Repair, and will lie Let eilher together or separately, as most suitable for a Tenant, and for the Term of five Years from Lady- Day next, or any shorter Period that may be agreed upon. G- EOHGE EDWARDS, of Harley, will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars, or to treat for the same, or any Pait thereof, apply lo Mr. JOHN HERS, Wharfinger; or Mr. J. VV. WATSON, both of Shrewsbury. SEPTEMBER 6lh, 1830. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, r| HHE Sum of £ 900, secured upon the B Tolls of the Llatifylliu Dislriet of the Turnpike Roads in the County of Montgomery, nud which regnlnrly pay Interest at 5 per Cent.; nnd will be sold eilher together, or separately of £ 100 each. The Sum of £ 500, secured upon the Tolls of tbe Weslbury nnd Minsterley Turnpike Roads, in the County of Sulop, and which regularly pay Interest at 5 per Cent.; and will be sold either together, or separately of £ 1110 or £ 50 each. The Sum of £ 75( 1, secured upon the Tolls of the Bridgnorth Tuiipike linail leading from Shrewsbury lo Bridgnorth, in the County of Salop ; and also Ihe Sum of £ 450, secured upon Hie Tolls of the Turnpike Road leading from Much Wenlock to Church Suct- ion, iu the said County. The above Securities pay Interest at per • Cent. •, and w ill he sold eilher together, or separately of £ 100 or £ 50 each. ' '" I'lie Suiii of £ 1,750, secured upon the Tolls of the Roads leuiling front Shrewsbury to Preston Brnek- hurst, Shawbury, and Slirey Hill, in ihe County of Salop, aud which regularly pay Interest nt per Cent. ; aud will bo sold either together, or separately or £ 1011 Or £ 50 each. Application is reqitet- led to be made to Mr. WAT- SON, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. ' RMJE Commissioners in a Commission, of a Bankrupt, bearing Date the second Day of November, 1829, awarded aud issued against JOHN LAWRENCE the younger, of MINSTERLEY PARK, in the County of Salop, Miner, Dealer and Chapman, intend to MEET 011 tiie 5th of October next, nt Eleven of the Clock in the Forenoon, nt the Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, iu Order to audit the Accounts of the Assignees of lite F. siale aud Effects uf the said Bankrupt under the said Commission ; and the said Commissioners also intend to meet 011 the same Day, at One of the Clotk in the Afternoon, at tbe same Place, in Order in make a DIVIDEND of Ihe Estate and Effects of the saiil Bankrupt, where anil w hen the Creditors who have not already proted llleii Debts, are lo come prepared to prove Ihe same, or they will he excluded the Beuettt ol Ihe sa'< d Dividend ; anil all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. J. IV. WATSON. DATED 3d SEPT. 1830. WORCESTER Mt'SIC MEETING Commenced on Tuesday. At an early hour, the company began to assemble at the Cathedral ; and by half- past ten, there was scarcely a place vacant, though the accommodation was so ample. Their Royal Highnesses the Dtlchess of Kent and the Princess Victoria arrived, with their suite, before eleven, at the Deanery, where they were received by the Bishop of Rochester and Ladv Sarah Murray, and soon after passed into the Cathedral. Hie venerable Diocesan conducted the Duchess of Kent, and the Bishop of Rochester led the interesting Princess Victoria. A long train of Nobility oc- cupied seats near their Royal Highnesses, towards wlioni every eye was directed. At this moment thc Church presented an appearance > qually striking and beautiful; the magnificent chanccl gallery was filled in every part. At eleven o'clock thc service opened with that sublime and affecting composition the Dead March in Saul ; and the whole of thc performances were given with the finest effect. The Sermon was preached by the Bishop of Rochester, from Luke xv; • 25. " Now his elder son uas in the field, and as he came nigh to the house, he heard music and dancing." The object of bis Lordship's discourse was to meet some objections which has been raised against Festivals of this description. At the Concert at ( he College Hall, in the evening, Madame Malihran ( the principal novelty among the vocalists at this meeting,) made her debut in an Aria, and fully justified her claim to rank as the greatest singer now in this kingdom. On Wednesday morning, the Messiah was most admirably performed, but although the audience was not so numerous as on the preceding day, the chan- cel gallery and choir Were full Tlie Duchess of Kent and the Princess were not present.— In the evening, the Concert was well attended, and Madame Malibran, Mrs. Knyvett, . Miss Cramer, Brahatn, and De Begnis, exerted their best powers with eminent success. On Thursday morning a Selection comprising some of the choicest productions of Handel, Haydn, Mozart, Citnarosa, Beethoven, Paesiello, & c. at- tracted a crowd of fashionable company, and the evening's Concert, which closed the Festival, was also honoured by a numerous assembly, hut our. limits will not admit of our particularising the per- formances. It is eminently gratifying to state that the con- tributions to the Charity were most liberal. The collections were as under: First Day £ 367 14 0 Second Day 302 3 6 Third Day 335 16 0 1005 13 6 In the above amount are included the following contributions:— Duchess of Kent, £ 50; Lady Co- ventry, £ 52 10s.; Lord Plymouth, £ 50; Earl Bean- champ, £ 50; E. Foley, Esq. M P. £ 50 ; Lord Foley, £ 25; Lord Ljttelton, £ 21 ; E. Johnstone, Esq £ 21; Hon. Mr. Foley, M. P. £ 10. 10s. ; John Phillips, Esq. £ 10 10s.; Mrs. Pytis, £ 10 10s The Stewards were the Bishop of Rochester, J. Dowdeswell, Esq. M. P. Arthur Skey, Esq. the Rev- U. S. Cocks, and the Rev Anthony Berwick Lcchmere. Worfe Bridge and Kemberton Tolls to be Let. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the TOLLS arising at the Toil- Gates upon Ihe Turnpike Road leading from Bridgnorth towards Shiffaal, in the County of Salop, Called or known by the Names of the Worfe Bridge aud Keniherton Gales, will be LET by AUCTION, 10 the best Bidder, at ihe House of Richard Allcrlon, called the Bottle iu Hand Inn, in Bridgnorth, on Saturday, the 30th Day ol October next, between the Hours of 12 o'Clock in the Porennou and 4 0 Cluck iu the. Afternoon, in the Manner directed by the Aci passed in Ihe Third Year of the Reign of his lale Majesty King George the Fourth, for regulating Turnpike Roads, which Tolls were let for a Year, from the 29th Dav of September, 182!), to the 29th Day of September, 1830, at the Sum of £ 168. 10s. above the Expenses of collecting them, nnd will be pirl up at that or such other Sum as the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road shall think ( it, and will he let from the said 30th Day of October to the 29th Day of September following — Whoever shall appear to he lite best Bidder or Biddei' 6, must at the Time of' letting pay one Mouth's Proportion in Ad- vance, if required, of the Rent at which such Tolls may be let, and give Security with sufficient Sureties • to th* Satisfaction of the said Trustees, for Payment of the Rent agreed upon, and at such Times as they shall direct. NOTICE is hereby further given, that it is intended at such Meeting lo take into Consnteintion the Pto. priety of erecting a Toll Gale across the said Turnpike Road at the Weighing Machine in I he Parish of Sul ton Madilock ; and also the Erection of Side Bars on Ihe Sides of tbe said Turnpike Road. And it is intended to audit the Annual Accounts at the said Meeting.— Daled the 20th Day of September, 1830. WM. IIAUDWICK, Cletk lo the » uid Trustees. OTMOOR RIOT'S. As no correct account of the Otiuoor riots has been published, we insert thc following :— Otmoor is a marshy waste piece of land in Oxford shire, of 2500 acres, with a sniail brook running through it, and seven neighbouring towns had a right of common upon it. As it was of little value, from the continued floods, and the encroachments, and other abuses, an act of parliament was obtained in 1815 to drain and inclose it. This was carried into execution, and all continued quiet till last year, when the rainy season in June having occasioned great floods in the lands above Otmoor, and the embank- ments there being supposed to impede the descent of the water, a riotous mob of farmers and others assem- bled, and cut dow n tbe batiks. They were indicted for felony under Peel's Act, but were acquitted, under tbe directions of Judge Parke, on the ground that, as- the enibankments stopped the water, and occasioned the injury to the lands above, they were a nuisance which the occupiers bad a right to abate. He added likew ise that the commissioner had exceed- ed the powers given him by the act of parliament in making this new drain and embankment. In consequence of this decision, the poor people and farmers of the Otmoor towns entertained a notion that the act of parliament was void ; that the in- closure and all the proceedings under it were illegal; and that they had a right to destroy the fences, and lay the whole open as it was originally. They as- sembled, therefore, on Saturday night, the 28th Aug. in large bodies, and began breaking and cutting up the fences and hedges. These proceedings were con- tinued every night for a week. Tbe rioters, who were often disguised, were joined by people from the neighbouring villages, and their numbers at some times amounted to more than a thousand ; and lite greater part of the fences were destroyed to a very great valne. Many persons were assaulted and wounded, particularly a sou of Sir Alexander Croke, who went to protect his father's property, and was left for dead. All attempts of the civil power being found insufficient to quell them, the assistance of the military was called in. The Oxfordshire Yeomanry Cavalry, tinder Lord Churchill, and the Buckingham- shire Yeomanry Cavalry, under the Marquis of Chandos, lent their ready protection, and thc rioters were stopped in their proceedings. About forty were taken prisoners on fhe moor, but on being carried tn wa gons to Oxford, escorted by a detachment of the Oxfordshire Cavafry, they were rescued by the mob w hich was assembled al Ox- ford, it being St. Giles's fair. A detachment of Dragoons has been sent down by government, many of the rioters bave since been apprehended, and measures are pursued to bring them to justicc. A notion had been entertained that Otmoor be- longed to the poor inhabitants of the surrounding towns,— an opinion which has been fully confuted, 1 and it has been proved that tbis moor differed in n'o respect ftom all other commons: that the poor had 110 other right than 1 hey bave in other places, and every cottage house had an allotment for it upon the inclosure. So fair from doing any injury, the proprietors have rendered an essential service to the country, and even to the poor themselves, by bring- ing this targe tract of land into cultivation. The Duke of Wellington at Manchester. On tbe subject of his Grace's tccenl visit to Man-. Chester ( see 4th page}, the Manchester Chronicle of Saturday has the following observations :— " Thc speech of the Duke of Wellington' at tlie great dinner in the Theatre on Monday last did not touch upon politics. For this we were perfectly pre- pared. His Grace had been originally invited before that change in his Jirie of policy bad taken place which has deprived hint of the friendship and follow- ing of so many of his former most zealous partizans,' and it would have been impossible to draw up any line of dunduct which would not have produced some dissent. It was therefore wisely, iu our opinion, re- solved that the Duke should he received in that character in which we all delight to honour him—: as tbe great general ti'bo fought with glory antl success the most dreadful and gigantic struggle lit which it was the lot of this Country evei; tu BS Mi-* gaged. The absence nf Sir Rob - ft. Peel, if? r. iigh it was urgjd on the Committee tl. fi lie rhotild have been invited, vfcas a sritiipent prtfof that Ihe compli- ment was intended for lite Cotj. tjiieror ot' Napoleon— not for Ihe'First. Lord of the Treasury. The inscrip- tion of' WATERLOO,' pISied in gigan'ic letters oppo- site his Grace, was a significant explanation of the intentions of his entertainers. " The Duke therefore a hntained purposely front any political allusions, except those of the vaguest nature. Hi* compliment* to the manufacturers and the commercial spirit of Manchester, and his declar- ation that his Ministry ( IcSlred nothing so much as' the applause of such assemblages as tllosc which he. saw about him, were nothing rriore than words of course— the ordinary civilities which are ft I ways to be expected on such occasions. Mis Grace's liirfct as to the necessity of a new Police* if meant to be signify cant in the manner that so many of OCif contempo- raries construe it, is not so palatable. The Police which he has introduced into London is occasioning' a general outcry,. ParisTi alter parish ii meeting to' complain of the increased expense and diminished efficiency of the Police; and in oiie of them ati address to the King has been almost unanimously carried bv men of all parties, the prayer of which is/ that his Majesty will abolish the new System. Oil general grounds, even if fhe new Police were cheaper.' more effective, and more orderly tliaji the old ( aria the reverse is the case), We have a stfOrig* pbjectiorf to the principle of putting the powers of a Police info the hands of the executive; and that objection is considerably strengthened by tlic late affairs iti France. " Passing bv this, hoVvevCr, a? r perhaps being fort curiously considered, we. have nothing further which, by any implication could be construed into political matter, except, what fell from the Earl of Wilton. We have neither motive nor inclinatioh fo, think slightingly of his Lordship, and yet we Cannot help agreeing with some of our London contemporaries^ that his speech w* as ill- timed and injudicious in many particulars. It wits hardly in keeping with the ob- ject for which the cfinrffcr was £ iveri— li? honour of one of the greatest improvements that sCieric'e has made in the useful arts of life— 16 descant with' any, appearance even of harshness upon the a mardh of intellect; 1' nor was it true that the tide of knowledge1 has always flowed in this or any other cotintry from the higher orders : the contrary would be far. Hearer the truth. Neither can * ve agree with his Lordship' in thinking that the aristocracy of the country has. been lowered in public opinion through any fault of the inferior classes. As knowledge advances in s'oci- dtvy the principle which leads men of intellect to- scout the absurd dogma of divine right, in kings, will! gradually. operate to overthrow the dogmas equally absurd of inherent arid natural superiority in the' nobility. But so far from this endangering the hold of the aristocracy on the. good opinions of the people^' or rendering their station less honoured, or thefr property leWs secure, the contrary is the filch Tii'e increasing intelligence which makes men disbelieve the doctrine of natural superiority of one man over' another, except by tlie gift of talents from GdPj? makes them also' more sensible of the blcssiitgs of* order, and more strongly impressed with the necessity of preserving those rank's and classes'which' the well- being of all civilized society demands. Educated and intelligent men will riot, admit, that « n isjnorant; or stupid Lord is their superior— but neither wilf they join iii a Jacquerie to pull down L/ y forte the order to which he belongs. li That, individual members of the aristocracy may disgrace themselves, is unhappily too consonant, witii what we find to be fhe case wherever w° consider detail the conduct- of individual members of large bodies of mankind, not to be expected it's a matter of course; but with reflecting persons fIris is Of nt* moment. We arc sorry, however* to say . that the events of last year have tended much to lessen the general respect to the aristocracy, as a hody; but that is to be attributed not to any feeling On tii'e part of the people generally to dislike them, but to their1 own conduct. No man, whether he be favourable or unfavourable to the emancipation of the Roman Catholics, can feel the same honour for the House of Lords that he, formerly felt, when lis finds that if carried. by an immense majority in March a question: which by a numerous majority it had refused even to consider in the July preceding—• nothing- having? changed in the mean time except the mind of the Prinze Minister Here the people are not to blame ; the cause is to be sought in the conduct of the Peer* and the Bishops. They have by such a course alien- ated from them a great proportion of that particular party which was most decidedly their friends, without in the least diminishing the ranks of th'eir former enemies. If Lord Wilton wonUl give himself the trouble of thinking, he would find that the march of mind has less to do with the matter ( if it had any thing, which we deny) than the march of ajytwtate principles. " The elections, according to Lord tVrtfon, will shew that tbe Duke of Wellington's Administration? 1 is popular— an inspection < rf the lists has given us very different impression, but as a few weeks- wil'l now afford us demonstration on the subject, it k of no* use to speculate. As we are not, much enamoured of politics merely factious, thc main end and object of which are no more than place anil jrav, we are only anxious that such a party may be formed iu Parliament as will, without looking whether their measures strengthen or weaken the hands of Govern- ment, whether they deserve the now idle nickname* of Whig or Tory," steadily pursue that course of retrenchment and economy which the Country so imperatively demands. In other part culais we would? trust almost arty Administration— in foreign affairs there is seldom al motive for a Minister to act against the general interest, and the Country is so decidedly in favour of non- interference with politics that affect us very remotely, if at all, that there is no chance of any one pushing us into war. Indeed, tiie policy of the Duke is decidedly pacific, and- that being the' case we can hardly go wrong. It is in the internal government of the nation that we are distrustful, ami particularly in the administration of its finance.*. Here every Minister is continually tempted fo g* o astray, and it is the first duty of the representatives of the people to keep' baft in the right path. Wl at a relief to all classes the reduction of ten' rfnflioiis of taxation would be-^- and it is easily in the ptnvr of Parliament to reduce by that sum, without injuring or crippling any of tire useful departments' of our public service. HoW paltry, compared with this, are the squabbles about Terceira' or Portugal,- which wasted so niuth time and labour last Session.*' BANKRUPTS, SEPT. l7.~ Janres Smallbone, of Tich. born- street, Ilayurarkel, picture dealer.— Thoiiitts Bryan, of Commercial Sale Bourns, and Northumber- land- street, New- road, wine- broker.— Thos. Gorton, jnn, of Grosvenor- row, Phnlieo, bookseller — Clements Worts, of Whipping lllyh street, slop chandler and sail- maker,— John Bullock, of Fealher$ lone. street, Si. Lirke, and Snn- strecf, Bisbop> sgi » » e^ stleet, fnr- nishing- ironifiong'er. — John ( lark, of Keynsb-. nn, Somersetshire, basket- maker.— John Burton, of Not- tingham, stone- mason.— Thomas Elliott, jiiu. of Gos- well- street, engine and tool- maker — James Lloy d, of White Horse, Peck ham Rye, victualler — Joseph Thomas, of Abercarne, Monmouthshire, grocer.— Jertuiiffh Taylor, jun. of Halifax, cordWafuer. There has been lately a great influx of foreign capital into tbis country. It is said that no less than mnety new banking accounts have been opened at the Bank of England within the last three weeks iw the names of foreigners. An incident in London, arising out of tbe Jtfft? affairs on the continent, is worthy of observation, perhaps, for some graver reafst>* ns than its extreme absurdity. The latter is, lnrweter, the ouly reason for our noticing it. ail ride to a meeting of pec- sons, under the auspices- of Lanark O. ven, to consider the means of averting the necessi v of similar pro^ ceedings in this country to those in Eranee and Bel- gium, by means of a radical change in the education* . sentiments, and habits of the people, and in the direction of their industry. The moral- moiety of the proposition was met by tbe project * f abolishing* religion from the scheme of education in youth; ami the mechanical part was considered to be sa isiied by the destruction of machinery, and a return to manml labour in all operations of industry. A commi tee was named for carrying these objects into eibct! Surely poor Brand, upon whom the commission pro- nounced a verdict o? lunacy, is a i i! - med man, w « il » such craziness as that of the a; i a o s of su. h p o- ccedings as the above k* pcrmLt d to cxl. i » 4J4 unquestiouei. THE CALIPH YEZID,' ON THE DKAI) HOI) V OP BIS FAVOUKITB SISC1NG GIKI-. My Ilabal. ee, lny singing- girl ! — Ob, say mil she is dead, Sbe, who her beauty, like ihe pent! In'muili- sl splendour, shed On Yi'zid, nu- her Caliph Lord, Who utourus Iter spirit fietL lufir flow'ret Itteok— sweet lilv pale. Why art tllop mutti, ilxy. uighlilig-. ale? Thou dear oue hushed nre. now thy notes. Now closed tome those eyes. Thy song was sweet us. vuiee that floats Aleve, through Pumdise ^ . And mild thy ylstnce as beaiits Hint play . Round stars iu summer skies; Aud i » this ileath— this calm repose—. Wilt thou nol smile, my ow n wild rose ? No. joy breathes now forme on earlli, i\ ly singing bird has flown ; Farewell, thou gem of purest worth, • First ( liiwVei of my crown : While talk of bright- eyed girls • Thy iMtmt^- sbaTI hiihl renown. Tliy song has leased— no more shall sigh Or smile of lliinp gleet Yetfid s eye. •- VtilD II.— This Caliph ,# aa the ninth of the If IV1*' lit - OnmiivaII, nirtl succeeded his rousin Omar in Ihe year lii). 11c was one of those rosy kings who- find more enchantment in bowers of roses and draining ;<> f wine- cups, than in the confusion. of camps, f r the mysteries » f ( lie cabinet, and if his reign were but a brief one, it was nt least proportionally splendid and joyous. Among his numerous female- slaves was Ilabnlwh or. Haliake,. anieiistem Asiatic,- his affection foj tvbotn imrtoOk of delitiUlu. Site was- the most famous songstress of a nation of singers, and • her toice cpuld soothe the voluptuous anil violent Caliph C* cii in- his wildcat niourcnls of ungovernable passion. Slie . died young— anil front that time Yczid was never seen tw smile ; his energies snemed paralysed, and lie sank into the grave, the - victim of the most incurable of. diseases— a. broken heart. Yezid was a zealous Iconoclast/ and his death was attributed by,- the christians to the prayers of fhe saints whose images he bad outraged. - - » The history of the chequered yet splendid dynasty of ( he Caliplialc, deserves, to be better known. .. The Roman Empire, in its brightest sunshine of prosperity, never extended over such a space as that in which the Moslem dominion was comprised, about the time that Charlemagne sent an embassy. from Air.- la- Clitrpelle to Haroon » i" i ' RashCed. Tlie reader of F. astPrn History eannot refrain from smiling, when lie recollects how near we have been becoming a nation of Islantecs. The sons- of the Prophet! once held the whole of the European • coast of the Mediterranean In the reign of Solyman, a brother and predecessor of Vi- Z'rd, the followers of Tarile Ebn £ arka, were contending in Spain against Peine iuo and Xinienes; and in the feign of his successor, llesham, Ihe Moors' had . not only reached the heart of France, but; if report is not a liar, their wild and heroic- leader, Manasseh Ben Nazir, had also reached the heart of - one of her fairest daughters. The city of the C'a'sars has been sacked hy a horde of Saracens. from the Desert, and the cry ( if Allah hit.' has echoed in the metropolis of the christian world. The Turks have thundered at the fery gates of Vienna; and the savage Tartars- of Zingis Khan once overran the whole of Germany, till their career of desolation was cheeked by the brave Bohemians near that field retuleie. il ever- memorable by one of the greatest of modern chieftains— the bloody plain of- Austerlitz. Indeed, lint forCharles Mai'tel, in France, and John Sohk'.' lki, at Vienna* instead of being the tight and buttoned nation wc now are, we might- have been treading . our . native fields in caftans and pupoushes ; wearers of the stately turban, inr place, of bearers of ungraceful piles of felt and pasteboard; and where our emphatic oaths now prevail, we should have adopted the more seemly custom of stroking our beards, and swearing by the souls of our grandsires. MACHINERY. The question of Machinery, which the people of France so little understand; is equally as little under- stood in this country. Interest generally decides it; anil the national good or evil resulting from it is not considered. The owners of machinery approve of it — they profit by it; the working people disapprove of it— ii throws them out of employ, and the elo- quence or logic of lite economists, who contend that if they will hive patience it will tcrid to their ultimate good, is not sutlicient to satisfy the starving com- plainants. This question is not only one of interest, but, with abstract reasoners, one Of novelty, which it may take an age to- elucidate. Certainly the philosophers of the present day are in error-. for Ihey say, the fault is not- in the machinery, but in the redundancy of labourers, and recommend their removal, or conclude that tbe ultimate effect of the decrease in the demand for labour will decrease the ntunlier of those who have that valuable commodity to dispose of. They are entirely wrong in saying machinery is good, if in its substitution it is necessary to reduce the number of the human species, for whose happiness and wel- fare it is intended. Us end cannot be right, if it be the destruction of that it was intended to support Tliey are entiiely wrong in saying, that decreased demand wilt cau. e a decrease in the supply of labour, and thereby produce its ultimate good; for experi- ence obviously shews,- according to the economists1 on n shewing, that population has increased more rapidly since ( lie use of machinery ( ban before. In- order to sliest that machinery is really useful, it ought to be proved, that it would enable a nation to support a greater aniorint of population, or the same amount with increased comforts. The failing to pro- duce such proof only shews that it is worse than use- less. But, let us seir how fhe case stands upon a first view. A nation has a certain population, and certain amount of produce in food and clothing The people are well fed; well clothed, and happy They then - invent machinery, by which they are, enabled to increase the amount of every thing' which; industry produces, and then the labourers becortte, in' proportion lo fhe facility of production, less fed and wwse clothed ; and; as the potver of production in- creases, fliey become more ami more impoverished, for the want of that which they prodocc ill greater Abundance, Until fhe poorer classes are swallowed up in the vortex of poverty, crime, anil misery. All will readily say, tbis is an anomaly in reasoning— the effect does not correspond with the cause in the remotest degree. Did Ihey not actually see such effects, none could believe their possibility ? But it is singular lhat people should here pause at a certain stretch of reasoning, and say, So it is, arid end the argument. We want proof; and if that pvoof is- not fmmil in one source to which they have attempted to tracc the evil, it may be in another. We cannot afford space to argue at any length on 1he subject, but we cannot avoid throwing out a hint or two that may lie caught hold of by those more - capable of solving the difficulty, who will, we trust, be induced to apply tlteir talents to that purpose. It - is on admitted axiom, that the power of a country depends on the number of its people, as long as it does not. exceed the means which the country provides for their maintenance. If, then, machinery provide these means in greater abundance, so much the less does the number exceed them, in Ireland and England we may safely say that, if ever there were abundance of food and clothing, that abundance exists now. The Irish are constantly sending over an overwhelming supply of provisions to F. ngland, and the English can get no demand for their produce in a redundant market. The cause of the evil, then, is evidently not a want of food. What it is we have already shewn; and shall now leave the economists to find out a better reason.— Hath Journal. ELECTION WIT— On the conclusion of the Borough contest for Stamford, an adult public immersion of several unhaplized Anabaptists took place in the river. On every plunge the populace, in the interest of the losing but popular candidate, exclaimed, " a plumper for Tennyson !" Gilbert Higgott, Postmaster of Tarporley, was on the 2d inst. committed to Chester Castle, charged witll detaining a letter, containing a remittance, ad dressed to Mr Charles Cheston, of Birmingham, from the 6lh until the 23d of July. It was not discovered that the letter had been put info the Tarporley oflice until the arrival of Mr. Cheston's traveller tliere 011 the 17th of that month, in a few days after which the letter came to hand, but under such suspicious cir- cumstances, that, the Magistrates of Tarporley, in conjunction with the Post- office Inspector of the district, caused an investigation to take place, the result of which was the committal of Higgott to take his trial at the next assizes. Grand Dinner given to the Vrike of Wellington, in Manchester* His Grace arrived at Heaton Park, the seat of the Earl of Wilton, on Saturday, preparatory to bis being present at the opening of the Manchester and- Liverpool . Railway.— On Monday, pursuant to an invitation given two years ago, his Grace dined with Ihe Boroughreeve and principal inhabitants of Manchester and its vicinity, the Theatre having; been fitted up for the purpose of accommodating the immense assemblage who had paid two guineas each for the distinction of participating in the pleasures and honour of the feast.^- Bulkeley Price E? q. tbe Boroughreeve, entered the room accom- panied, by the Noble Duke ; and the following was the ordef of the guests, as they took their places at the circular head table :— In the Chair, the Boroughreeve pf Manchester aud Salford, from him to the right, the Duke of Wellington, Lord Com- bermere. Count Matoushevitz, Lord Delaware; IxiI'd Stanley, the Honourable IL Chohhondeley, il. Greville, Esq. On llie Chairman's left, Earl Wilton, Lord F. L. Gower, Count Bachyamis, Ixird Sk- lmersdale, the Hon. W; Anson, J. W. Patten, Esq. Lieutenant- Colonel Shaw. The suinptuofis repast being ended and the cloth re- moved, the customary toasts Were drunk with due honours.- The CHAIRMAN) in rising to give the next toast, regretted that lie. had not the power to do it the justice it deserved. He regretted that it bad not fallen into hands tbat would have been bettef; able to do it the honour to which it was entitled; he meant the health of. their distinguished visitor, whq bad honoured them with his presence on' that day { loud and tong- continucd applause) i His whole life had been devoted to the service of his country { renewed. applause) ; but lie would sSy that they, he belie, ved,. would all agree with hini that their Noble visitor was justly entitled to their gratitude. He ( concluded by proposing " the health of his Grace the Duke of Wellington"—( fouti applause; which lasted several minutes); r]" he toast was ' hen drank, with nine times nine. The Duke of WELLINGTON then rose to return thanks. He observed that he was trjuch gratified with the honour which they had conferred upon him, by inviting him to attend them there on the first occasion 011 which he had had it. in his power to vijsit that part of the country. He had then to return thanks for the honour tbey had done h| m in drinking bis health in fhe manner they had done, an. d for the manner in which they bad received the toast. Their Chairman had been pleased to refer lo the services which he ( the Chairman) had thought lie had conferred upon the country—( applause). He again begged to thank them for tbe honour they had conferred upon him by their invitation, and the maimer in which they had received him 011 this occasion. He could not help feeling the mote, as the sentiment was pronounced, by those who, by their enterprise, their industry, and their ability; had raised the prosperity of this town till they , had made it the fountain and centre of a system of commerce. which, had never before existed in any • part of tbe world, and which, was the en. vy and admiration of the world,—( The Noble Duke sat down amidst loud applause, . which continued for some minutes). When the applause had in some measgre subsided, the Noble Duke again rose, and said he had. obtained permission to propose a toast, but be should be, obliged to them first to 611 their c| » t « Mlaughter). He begged to propose to tiipm tbe health of their worthy Chairman, the Poroughreeve of Manchester—( applause j. He begged fo say that the gentleman to whom he had alluded bad done every thing that was possible to do to study his ( the Dttke of Wellington's) con- venience—( applause). He felt great pleasure in proposing tbat they should give this mark of respect tp him, as he was the, chief Magistrate of this town, which he had already said was the centre of thpir great system of commerce. He trusted that they would all feel; with him, that if good order did, not prevail, if a good police was not preserved, it was not possible to keep up their prosperity, as that was the only result of good Oixler—( apptutise). He concluded by proposing " the health of the Boroughreeve of Manchester ;'* and .> . The CHAIRMAN shortly returned thanks, and observed tbat he should never reflect on this day but with the greatest pleasure-^- fgreat applause). " The Anny aud Nav. y" was then drunk with Ihree times three; as was also " Our pride and safeguard, the British Constitution." " The health of the Earl of Wilton" was then drunk with like honours. The Earl of WII. TON then rose to return thanks. After a few observations,- he thanked them heartily J'or the. cordial manner in Which bis health had been drunk—(" applause), by every individual present. He fell the more indebted to them, as it reminded him that his family bad long been connected with tliein—( applause). He knew there were many persons present who remembered his predecessor. He ( Lord Wilton) would say that tliere was not oue of the titles which his revered predecessor had bequeathed to him, there was not one which he valued so highly as his hereditary claim to the attachment of the people of this town—( applause). He coul'l not express his gratification when they drank his health iu so warm a manner, and estimated so highly the poor services which they thought he had conferred upon them. He returned them his most sincere thanks, and trusted that they would continue to prosper, under a mild and benevolent Government. He could not sit down without expressing his regret at the state of opinion ill Ibis country, Me remembered when the public opinion was obedience to the laws of tbe land, and when ( he people were obedient to the laws of the country, wifnqot cavil or complaint. Then they were happy in attachment to the Aristocracy of the country, He was sorry, how- ever, to say that it was not so now. What the cause of this difference was he knew not. Goi> forbid that he should do aught to stem the progress of knowledge.; but he did regret that the higher classes of this country, from whence tiie tide of knowledge has always flowed, were not, ju the present state of public opinion, estimated as tliey ought to be. It was deeply to be regretted that it was so. He did not know how far such opinions had affected the late elections, but he believed that their Noble gftest would not in any way suffer from it. For his own part, he hoped and trusted that they would not prove unfavourable to him. He wished to say that their Noble guest had his most sincere good wishes, and, as far as was in his power, his cordial support. He believed lie could say that thefe was not one person who hpard liini who did not join iu the opinion that whatever measures had been taken by the Noble Duke and his Honourable Colleagues, those measures were tiiose which they considered best calculated to meet the exigencies of the State—( loud and con- tinued applause) He believed they were all intended to maintain the prosperity, happiness, and integrity of the empire, He hoped that they should never forget, either individually or collectively, what the country owefl to the Noble Duke— fap- plause). He thought that tbey could not easily forget that it was the Duke of Wellington who had restored them lo the blessings of peace, and over- thrown the power of an usurper. These were facts that would be known to their children's children—( loud applause). He would conclude by proposing " the health of his Majesty's Ministers" —(. loud applause). The toast having been drunk with great mani- festations of applause, The Duke of WELLINGTON returned thanks. He did so most sincerely on behalf of himself and of his Right Honourable Colleagues—( applame); he returned his best thanks for the honour the meeting had done them. He was convinced that they did not expect him to enter into a discussion of systems of policy—( long- continued applause). But he could assure them of this— that they desired to retain the confidence of his Majesty only so long as they retained the confidence of such an as- semblage as this—( loud and continued applause). He concluded with again thanking them for the honour they bad done him. The Duke of Wellington at Liverpool. On Tuesday his Grace proceeded from Heaton Park, to Child well,. the seat ofthe Marquis of Salis- bury,, and- op Wednesday Jiiorning yisited Liverpool to witness the interesting ceremony ofthe OPENING OF THE RAILWAY. The interest which this event excited, not only in the two great towns at the extremities of the line, biit also in all the adjacent districts, and even in remote parts of tlie kingdom, was extremely powerful; and the concourse of spectators Assem- bled was greater. than lias been witnessed in this part ofthe country 011 any. previous occasion : As early as Monday crowds of persons flocked ( Into Liverpool, and continued to arrive until Wed- nesday morning, in addition to the immense population of Liverpool and Manchester which were distributed through tbe line, hundrpds of thonsands of people flocked in from Bury, Bolton Preston, Wigan, and tbe other populous towns of Lancashire ; from all parts of Shropshire, Cheshire, Derbyshire, and North Wales ; and even from Scotland and trelaud. It was computed: that not less than 500,00( i persons were assembled through out the whole line, Besides the additional interest arising from the presence of the Duke, of Wellington, Ihe. event of the opening of ' he Railway w as of itself sufficient lo justify the curiosity which was felt- , As a, work of drt it has seldom been ttqft. illed in magnitude aud importance; the tnnnpl, the rock excavations at Olitte Mount, the embankment of ijrOnd Green, the Newton Vjaduef, the cut, ting at Keuyon, and the 6rm and beautiful road across Ihe swamps of Chat Moss, are all great and admirable triumphs of seience, industry; and cnterprizt; indeed, whether taken as a w hole, or. examined in detail, llie Rail- way maj fairly be ranked as one of Ihe noblest and most useful Works that this or any other cAuutiy has ever pos& essed. At Literpool and Manchester the intense and ansioits iuterest was most natural. The amount of property invested , iu the Railway is nearly a million sterling, and this was the com- mencement Of the Series of trials and experiments which will difcide the value of ( hat property. Tlie company assembled at the Crown- street Station, Edge Vale, tibottf half- paSt nine o'clock, The carriage containing tbe Duke of Wellington and the distinguished visitors, was truly magnificent. The floor is 32 feet long by 8 wideband is supported by eight large iron wheels, " j'he sides are beauti- fully ornamented, superb Grecian scrolls and balus- trades, siiperbly gilt, supporting a massy band rail all round the carriage, along the whole centre of which an ottoman was the seat of tlie company. A grand canopy, 24 feet long, is placed aloft uptfn gilded pillars, and is so contrived as to be lowered for passing through the Tunnel. The drapery is of ri. h crimson cloth, and Ihe whole is surmounted by the ducal coronet There were three other orna- mented pari; iages for the directors and their friends The following noblemen and gentlemen were among Ihe company in the carriages :— The Duke Of Wellington, the Earl of Wilton, Lord Hill, 1.0id Scarsdale, Lord Stanley, Lord and Lady Elizabeth Belgrave, Lord F. L. Gower, Sir Robert Peel, Sir Thomas Stanley and family, Lord Comberinere, Lord Bayning, Lord Brecknock, Lord Mandeville, Sir Philip Grey Egerton, Bart. M. P. Sir John Hilton, Major Hilton, Colonel CayythOrii, M. P. George Walmsley Esq. Thomas Legli, Esq. M. P. Richard Jenkins, Esq. M. P. John Dobertv, Esq. M. P. W. HoinieS, Esq. M. P. General Yates, Le- Conite de Dfemidoff, Le Prince Sninirnoff, Hon. Mr. Neville, M. P. Lord Wharncliff, Sir Samuel and Lady Scott, and family, Count Stanislaus Potocki, of St. Peters- burgh, Sir if. M. Mainwarntg, Bart. Sir S. Martin, Sir ft. VV. Martin, the Right Hon. G. Calcraft, Wilbraham Egerton, Esq. M. P, the Right Hon. W. Huskisson, James Loch, Esq. M, P. John Wood, Esq. M P. W. Wolryche Whitniore, Esq M. P. John Bennett, Esq. M. P. Colonel Jordan, Peter Hesketh, Esq. of l$ ossSI, and Lady, & c. & c,— P| ii: ce Ester- hazv, the Duchess of St. Albans, and the Countess eff Wilton, were also among the distinguished 1TII. lIltai. in3. JII l. ll'l^,.., II, UL nil IT n. 13 III!" j | ,,/ . Ul. .. I ...... .. Mill. ,3 > , 1. ^ icmisi I 11A a person to stand between the lines while upon this country, was not diminished a single man; engines were passing; arid, under that therefore I am not bound, having the experience of however, Mr. Huskisson imagined that there was hot r ( Applause.) The army, which is the greatest tax room for the other impression, he made an attempt to get into the car- riage of the Duke before the Dart came up. The unfortunate gentleman beCatne flurried, and hastily caught hold of the door, but unhappily in endea- vouring tq ascend lie missed his footing, and either fell, or was thrown, down by the door, and lay across the other line, the moment before the Dart came up! The conductor of that engine immediately stopped it, but before this was completely effected, both wheels of the engine, and one of those of the first carriage attached to it, passed over the right leg of the unfortunate gentleman, which was placed across the rail, his head and body being under the engine. The right leg was frightfully shattered below the knee; and the thigh also suffered a com. pound fracture. The entire was the work of a mo- ment. An instant previous he was in the full pos- session of health and spirits; lie now lay bleeding and mangled before his friends! To pourtray the scene that followed would be impossible; Mrs. Hus- kisson uttered a scream of horror, and fainted under her appalling aflliction. The Earl of Wilton, Mr. Holmes, and Mr. Parkes, solicitor, of Birmingham, raised Mr. Huskisson from the ground. The . only words he uttered at that time were to this effect:—" I have met my death— God forgive me." The first thing that was done was to twist a handkerchief ( in the manner of a tourniquet) tightly round the wounded parts of the lirifb, for the purpose of stopping the effusion of blood ; and the Northumbrian, being detached from the carriages, was sent forward with the greatest possible speed to Eccles with Mr. Huskisson, the Earl of Wilton, Mr. Stephenson, and two medical gentlemen, ( Dr. Hunter, of Edinburgh, and Mr. Brandretli, of Liverpool,) who happened to be present, but had no. surgical instruments with them. On their arrival at Eccles, IIi\ Huskisson was conveyed to tbe house of the Rev. Mr. . BlackUltrne, Vicar of Eccles, which adjoins the road, and the engine proceeded to Manchester, with Lord YVilton and Mr. Stephenson, to procure farther medical assistance. Fortunately, on the arrival of the Northumbrian at Manchester, Mr. Ransome, Mr. Whatton, and Mr. Garside, all eminent surgeons, were among tbe company on that part of Ihe road; and they immediately returned with Lord Wilton and Mr. Stephenson to Eccles. At first amputation was proposed, but the intention was subsequently aban- doned, it being feared that the operation would cause the immediate death of the patient. Towards even- ing he became more calm, and had sufficient strength fo make his will, and was also sufficiently composed to receive the sacrament; and at twenty minutes past nine o'clock he calmly and resignedly breathed his last ! At the Cathedral Church of Lichfield, on Wednes- day, the lie v. W. E. Coldwell, Rector of St. Mary's, Stafford, and the Rev. W. F. Hook, Vicar of Iloly Trinity, Coventry, were chosen to represent the clergy of the diocese of Lichfield and Coventry in the ensuing convocation;— For the diocese of Worcester, the Rev. J. W. Baugh, Rector of Ripple, and the Rev. Francis Mills, Rector of Barford, have been elected. individuals present. On the south of right hand line of the Railway, was placed a single engine,- the Northumbrian, to which were attached three carriages, the first, con- taining ihe band, the Second the Duke of Welling- ton, and a number of other persons of distinction, and ( he ( bird carriage the directors, and their friends. Seven othef engines, drawing twenty- nine car. riages, filled with proprietors and their friends, were placed on the north litte of the railway. The two first, namely, fhe Phtenix and the North Star, five carriages, the Pocket, three, and the f) art, Comet, Arrow, and Meteor, each four. These engines were built by Messrs. Stephenson. The arrange- ment of placing the Duke's carriage on a different line from that on which the main procession moved was fo gWe his Gracc and his party an opportunity of passing and repassing the other carriages, which was done several times during fhe journey, to allow of accelerating or retarding the velocity of his progress, and to shew him fhe power of the engines, without dragging the rest of the procession at a rate which might be inconvenient, and perhaps dangerous. By this means too the persons composing the main procession had more frequent opportunities of seeing the distinguished visitors than if the w hole were placed on one line. The carriages contained only 772 persons, to tbe bitter disappointment of nearly as litny more tbat expected to enjoy the same gratifi- cation. It was at one time expected that the directors would have been enabled to convey about one thousand persons to Manchester on this occasion; but llicir means of transport were curtailed by some very mortifying disappointments. The engines of Messrs Braithwaite and Erlcson, the Afielaide and; King William IV. from which so much was ex.- pected, ( and which certainly evinced a degree of ingenuity highly creditable to the inventors) have not, it is said, hitherto answered the expectations entertained respecting them ; at all events they were not in " working order" 011 Wednesday. In ad- dition to this disappointment, an engine constructed by Mr. Stephenson, and sent off from his works; ( leaf Newcastle, was detained 011 its way by an accident to a steam- boat at Carlisle, and could not reach its destination in time for the ceremony. The cortegc started at 2X) minutes before II, amid the most deafening shouts of the assembled multi- tude, accompanied with the waving of hats and handkerchiefs. The pace at starting was not par- ticularly rapid, being only about sixteen miles an hour, nnd did not exceed 24 miles an hour on any part of the line. At the Sankey viaduct, Ihe pro- cession halted for a few minutes, and tbe Duke, the Russian Charge d'Affaires, and some others of tlie party alighted to inspect this admirable piece of masonry upon which they bestowed unqualified admiration. The viaduct was rapidly passed, anil the engines entered on the Kenyon embankment, and at Parkside, seventeen miles from Liverpool, stopped to renew the feeders and take in a fresh supply of fuel. FATAL ACCIDENT TO MR. HUSKISSON."' We have hitherto spoken with pleasure of the day's proceedings. With. most sincere feeling we have to detail the particulars of a melancholy event which will excite sorrow throughout the empire; and make the loth of September be long regarded with general regret. Before starting from Liverpool, the company were particularly requested not to leave the carriages, and tbe same caution was repeated in the printed direc- tions describing the order of the procession. Not- withstanding this regulation, however, it appears. that Mr. Huskisson, Mr. William Holmes, M. P. and other gentlemen, alighted while tbe procession halted at Parkfield ( a little on the Manchester side of Newton), and walked about on the road. At this time three of the engines on the north rail, the Phcenir, the North Star, and the Itockct, had passed on towards Man- chester, and flic other four, the Dart, Comet, Arrow, and Meteor, were rapidly approaching. As the gentlemen who had alighted were preparing to re- enter the carriages attached to the Northumbrian, on the south line, Mr. Huskisson approached that part at which Mrs. Huskisson was sitting, when he caught the eye of the Duke of Wellington. A recog- nition immediately followed, the Duke extended his hand, which Mr. Huskisson advanced to take. While in the act of shaking hands, heralds' sounds announced the approach of the Dart engine, on the opposite rail; a cry of danger was instantly raised, and Prince Esterhazy was helped into the carriage by Mr. Littletoni the member for Staffordshire. Mr. Hus- kisson remained outside, and several voices exclaimed " come in"—" take care, Mr. Huskisson." He was at this time standing in the road between tbe two lines of railway, and had he remained in that situation no accident would have occurred, the two lines being about four feet distant from each other. Unluckily Return Hre htJ* to Hie sc'erie of the accident, and to resume the detail of tbe remainder of the proceedings of this eventful day. A consultation was next held by the party at Newton as to the course best to be adopted under these melancholy circumstances. The Duke of Wellington and Sir R. Peel were strongly desirous that the procession should be stopped, and return to Liverpool. After some consultation, how- ever, this proposal was relinquished, and it was finally agreed to proceed with the ceremony of openiiig the railway, to prevent, in some degree, the alarm and disappointment which must otherwise have been occasioned to the vast multitudes at the Manchester end of the line. The carriages of the duke and tbe directors were consequently attached to those which accompanied the Phosnif engine, and in this manner tbe whole proceeded at a slow pace towards Eccles, where a stoppage took place, while ( lie duke anil his friends made inquiry respecting fhe condition of Mr. Huskisson. As they proceeded towards Manchester, no display was permitted, and fhe bugles ceased th'eir sound. The crowds tliat cheered on every side met no kindfed response, and no doubt felt much surprised at the apparent want of courtesy in ( hose ( bey were anxious to compliment. The Northumbrian, with the duke and directors, & c. arrived in front of the company's warehouses, about a quarter before three, but the other engines and carriages did not arrive for some short time afterwards. The duke was received at his entrance with military honotirs by the 59th regiment, which was drawn up for the purpose. Crowds collected round his carriage, and he was principally employed till bis return in Warmly shaking their hands. Oil their arrival, the company proceeded to the upper rooms in the warehouses, and partook of a splendid dejeuner / l la fourchetts, provided by Mr. Lynn, of the Waterloo Hotel, Liverpool. The Duke of Wel- lington, however, declined, in consequence of the accident to Mr. Huskisson, to enter the rooms, and remained in the carriage, where some slight refresh- ments were handed to him. He was here fully occupied during the space of an hour and half that the rest of the company spent at breakfast, con- versing with his friends, and shaking hands with the hundreds who thronged around him for that purpose. During this interval the different engines had gone to Eccles. for a supply of water, and on their return Ihey were attached to the carriages to which they respectively belonged. The duke took his departure about ten minutes past four. He quitted six miles from Liverpool for ChildwalL Hall, the seat of the Marquis of Salisbury : tbe procession to which be belonged arrived at the tunnel at seven o'clock. The other carriages, twenty- one in number, did not leav Manchester, owing to the departure of their engines occasioned by some misdirection of orders, till half- past five o'clock. ' Ihey were conveyed in a line by the three remaining engines, and proceeded but slowly : tbey were met at the Kenyon Embankment bv the others, and did not arrive at Liverpool till ten o clock. DINNER AT THE WELLINGTON ROOMS. This entertainment, which was given by tbe directors of tbe railroad, was intended to be on scale of great magnificence, but, as might be ex pected under the circumstances, was but thinly attended. Neither the duke nor most of the dis- tinguished persons expected were present. Only forty- seven gentlemen sat down, among w- hom w- Mr. Brougham, who arrived at three o'clock, M Catcraft, M. P. Admiral Fleming, & c. Mr, Law- rence presided. „ the last session before nie, to give implicit, credence to King's sp'eeciieS. ffjear.) Cine or two taxes have been rediiced, but, give me leave to say, that when his Majesty's ministers have been charged with it in the House of Cortimons, 1 have never heard them deny the truth ofthe matter, that when that King's speech was delivered there was 110 intention of repealing arty taxes. It was in conse- quence of the universal cl- y which aroSe ai the commencement of the late session of parliament, which began in the country, and was repeated within the walls of parliament, that a reduction of taxation was forced upon ministers. fCjieers-) Now, gentlemen, 1 am not going to deny that tbe Duke of Wellington is entitled to great credit. I think that he had, in the session before last, the praise of knowing when to yield, f Cheeri.) But give me leave to say, that it is 110 proof whatever of his principles being altei- ed, and I can bring you proof before 1 sit down that they are ntit altered ( Cheers.) In the course of the last two years we have been negotiating aud treating with foreign nations. The country to which I allude was Greece. A proposition was made to embody Greece under a sovereign to be chosen by the great powers of Europe—^- England amongst the number. The boundaries were marked out, it being understood that it was to be subject to the Ottoman Porte.— In the course of these negotiations, however, arrangement was altered, and Greece was to be made independent of the Ottoman Pol'te ; and as soon as that was defeimiued, the limits of Greece were curtailed by the Duke of Wellington and his Cabinet; and that is a proof that the Duke of Wel- lington is no friend to freedom. ( Cheers.) But I will go further. Twelve months ago, some 2,000 unhappy Portuguese, expatriated from their country by the tyranny of one ofthe vilest tyrants that ever disgraced a throne, had sought refuge in tbis country. [ Here an elderly person of clerical appearance ni. de a remark which for a moment interrupted the speaker, but he was soon silenced, and the lion, gentleman proceeded ] These unhappy individuals were desirous of making efforts for the restoration of the constitutional government of Portugal. An island in the Atlantic remained faithful lo Donna Maria. That island they thought would be the lever upon which they could act to effect their object; but what said the Duke of Wellington ? He said to those men who had arms in their hands and were ready to serve ( heir legiti- mate sovereign, " You shall not go there as troops" ( which was the only way in which they could go there for any effectual purpose), but he said they might g- o there as individuals, two or three at a time—( cheers)-, and thus I am bound lo say that the Duke of Wellington is 110 friend of Portuguese freedom, and if he is not the friend of Portuguese eedom, I very much doubt that he is the friend of English freedom. 1 love freedom, and do not wish to be confined to any geographical limit; I love freedom iu Portugal, and 1 love freedom iu England, and 1 wish those who do not enjoy it to have the power of attaining it; and I say that the government which takes that power away is no friend to freedom. (" Cheers.) During the last two sessions of parlia- ment I have supported few of the plans brought forward by the Duke of Wellington ( with the exception of that great measure which was the glory of his life), aud when 1 have done so, I have always thought it necessary to guard myself from being supposed to have atiy immediate connexion with him. ( Applause) Before I connect myself ith any man 1 like to know what his principles are. Many men of good principles of government may be led to bad measures, but I find that there are more bad men forced into good measures ( chcers) ; because necessity has made the Duke of Wellington and Sir Robert Peel concede this mea- tre of religious liberty, and thus enable the lion, entleman (, YIr. Jerningham) who sits last but one on my l ight, to become eligible to sit in the Com. mons House of parliament; it is erroneous to attribute it to any change of their principles. They have, over and over again,- acknowledged that it was necessity which caused them thus to act; and 1 have heard that Sir R. Peel said that he wished things had been otherwise ; that his principles were unchanged, aud he wished it were possible for them to go on in the old train, f Cheers and laughter.) But I will go back to 1828, and inquire Vilio proposed the repeal of the Corporation and Test Acts. ( Cheers ) If there should chance to be in this room an individual; who thought it not ri"- ht to take the sacrament according to the rights ofthe chttreh of England, aud who now is qualified lo fill the office of an alderman of the City of York, we must not suppose that lie owes his present privilege fo the love of liberty entertained by the Duke of Wellington and Sir Robert Peel; and, therefore, if 1 drink the health of the Duke of Wellington, I do it as the hero of Waterloo, and to encourage him to adopt those measures; and give force to Ihe senti- ment which my hon. friend thought fit to attach to his name. ( Long and continued cheering) The Chairman— It gives me very great pleasure to hear Lord Milton declare that lie'has no objection to drink the health of the Duke of Wellington as the hero of Waterloo, with tli. e qualification that I have attached fo it; because it is the most anxious wish of myself as chairman, and 1 am sure it is the wish of of every member of the committee, that no toast should be given this evening in this room, that can give offence to any one present. ( Cheers.) 1 therefore, was extremely happy, to hear the com- ments upou that toast which have just been made by his lordship, and I hope we shall drink the Dtike of Wellington as Ihe hero of Waterloo, and in the hope that his ministry will promote a timely reform and economy in the state. The toast vvas then drunk. PREFERMENT.— The Lord' Bishop of St. AsapH has been pleased to appoint the Rev. Thomas Gorst Mtmlsdale,. nearly fifteett years perpetual curate of Llanfairtaliiaiarn, to the living of Hope, in the county of F| int. The announcement of the very extensive sale of Dishley. sheep has long, been communicated to the public ( hrbtigh the medium of the newspapers. Oti Tuesday, the ' jth instant, the day appointed, it took place. At a very early hour the company began to assemble to look over the stock, and at twelve o'clock the sale commenced. There were many hundred gentlemen and breeders from various places, Ireland, Scotland, Devonshire, Worcestershire, Shrop- shire, Durham, Yorkshire, & c. & c. The great num- ber of lots to dispose of ( nearly two hundred) ren- dered it necessary that every arrangement, should be made for the despatch of business; and it is but justice to Say that the excellent fcOridjtiori of ( he flock did infinite credit to Mr. Smith. There was great competition for many lots, and tbe company were highly satisfied with their purchases. Mr. Breary, the salesman, in a very neat address, complimented Mr. Smith, by remarking upon the very great succeSJ life has had in the improvement Of sheep. His long experience had plafced tiiiO amongst the most esteemed breeders in the kingdom ; but he knew he was ad- dressing nuriierous genilemeri whose pride it was to excel in the breed of sheep, and lie therefore should not presume to say that Mr. Smith's flock was su- perior to any other, but he considered that he might place them in competition witli sheep of any other gentleman's breed. The sale lasted for seven hours, without the least interruption— we cannot recollect so great a number of lots of valuable property ever being sold in one day.— Derby Reporter. WALKING MOUNTAINS in CALABRIA.— From each side of the deep valley or ravine of Terranuova, enormous masses of the adjoining flat country were detached and cast down into the course of the river, so as to give rise to great lakes. Oaks, olive- trees, vineyards, and corn, were Oftert Seen growing at the bottom of the ravine, as little injured as their com- panions from which they were separated in the plain above at least 500 feet higher, and at the distance of about three quarters of a mile. In one part of this ravine was tin enormous mass, 200 feet high, and about 400 feet in diameter at its base, which had been detached by some former earthquake. It is well attested that this mass travelled down the ravine near four miles, having been put in motion by the earthquake of the 5th of February. The momentum of the " terre movitine," or lavas, as the flowing mud is called in the country, is no doubt very great; but the transportation of masses that might be compared to small bills, for a distance of several miles at a time, is an effect which could never have been anticipated. — The first accounts sent to Naples of these two great slides or land slips was couched in these words : —" Two mountains on the opposite sides of the valley walked from their original position until they met in the middle of the plain, and there joining together they intercepted the course of a river," & c. — DyelCs Geology. HARD SWEARING.— We have heard of an Irish process- server who was so celebrated in this line, that it was said of him " he would swear an hole through an iron pot !" but the following beats him hollow :— At the late Gloucester Assizes, a person named Blakeinan was tried for sheep- stealing, aud while one of the witnesses was giving evidence of a confession, the prisoner exclaimed, " You are a false fellow ; you would swear a grey horse was a chandler's shop, and every hair upon his back a pound of candles." A new species of com from China has been introduced into Ireland, a sort of skinless oats, the most valuable produced in auy country. It has many advantages over other grain— when thrashed from the sheaf, it is exactly like oatmeal fit for immediate use, and free from rind or husk. The flavour is delicious, and it contains much farinaceous matter. There accrues, of course, a great saving of the o its ; and the expense of kiln- drying, grinding, and sifting, is avoided. Tile Svertlge produce is 20> barrels of 14 stone, to tbe Irish acre. It is remark- ably hardy, and well adapted for this climate.— Limerick Chronicle. RAILWAYS.— Should the Manchester and Liver- pool railway answer the expectations that are generally formed from that medium of conveyance, it is probable that it will be connected wilh the Leeds and Selby railway by a line from Leeds to Manchester, by way of Bradford and Halifax, surveys for which are at present making. There is also on the tapis a project for a general railway from London to Liverpool, by way of Northampton and Birmingham, and it is by no means improbable that from Northampton a line will extend along the eastern side of the kingdom to Selby, and ultimately to Newcastle and Edinburgh.— Leeds Mercury. WoNtJERFut, STRENGTH OF INSECTS.— Tho employ of the Dorr Beetle is to mine holes in the soil, remove the earth, and secrete the nuisances and incumbrances that may be found upon the surface ; and this no weak animal could accomplish ; but the strength of this beetle almost exceeds credibility. It has little power as a draught animal; but his busi- ness is to heave up the earth, entombing matters; and his muscular means appear to be situated in his legs, the upper joint of which is very large and firm. Having repeatedly placed one of these creatures, weighing 15 grains, tinder a weight equal to 4,796 grains, sufficient, it would be considered, to crush its body, 319 times its own weight! it heaved it up and withdrew ; and the same pressure, being placed on its leg, was immediately disengaged by the powers of the other. Man effects his objects by the reasonings of Tin: DUKE OF WELLINGTON. At a recent public dinner given to the Right Hon. Edward Poire, Lord Mayor of York, and High Sheriff of the County, some curious matter was broached in the shape of speeches, by certain of the Wlijg Noblemen and Gentlemen present; and as a specimen or. two may tend to show their senti- ments on the existing slate of affairs, as well as upon some past proceedings, we shall give an extract from Ihe report of the meeting. The Chairman gave—" The Duke of Wellington ; and may his Majesty's ministers promote a timely reform and economy in the state." Lord Milton, before the toast was drunk, rose and said— You will probably be surprised to see me rise iu this manner. If you do not interfere with me, 1 will interpose a few moments' delay, before you accede to the proposal which has been made to you by my I1011. friend ; but I think tbat the senti- ment which be has attached to the name of the Duke of Wellington and his ministers is a sufficient justification for my venturing to make one or two observations, before I raise to my lips the glass with which t have to drink his Grace's health. It behoves us to drink the health of that great hero, who dared to do what others would not, dare not to do ; but 1 am not, on the present occasion, asked to drink his health as the hero of Salamanca and Waterloo, but as the head of his Majesty's Cabinet. As I am one of an assembly which, in a short time, will be summoned to the capital of this empire— as 1 am a person who has a public character to main- tain, I owe it to myself, to you to explain Ihe sense in which 1 will drink that toast, and to add those qualifications to it which will secure my conduct against misconstruction ( Hear, hear), where it is of importance that neither my conduct, nor your conduct, nor opinions, should be misconstrued. ( Chcers.) I entirely agree with the sentiment Vhich iny hon. friend as thought necessary to add to this toast, because 1 am particularly desirous that his Grace and his Majesty's ministers should pro- mote a timely reform and economy in the state ( Cheers)-, and 1 think it exceedingly necessary that, in drinking his Grace's health he should understand that that qualification was appended to it. ( Great applause.) In the course of that long period during which I have had a seat in par- liament,! never remembera King's speech in which so much was promised ( hear, hear)-, and I will go lo the length of saying, that the performances of ministers have not come up to their promises. At a public dinner also recently given at Leicester, on the occasion of the election, Mr. Monday, the chairman, in introducing the health of tbe Duke of Wellington, said—" Had the Duke of Wellington slopped there, content with military fame, no one would have deserved the name of Briton, tbat did not worship the very ground lie walked upon. It is not the political character, it is not the Minister that I now oft'er to your notice.; the health which I now propose to drink in a bumper, is that of Field Marshal the Duke of Wellington, the victorious leader of the British army, the liberator of Europe, the conqueror of Napoleon." ^ Miscellaneous SntcUigenrf. We have received letters from Smyrna, to the 4th ii| l- which represent the Turks as very active in training and disciplining their troops. They are also augmenting rapidly their navy, but the de- ficiency of sailors is severely felt, their commerce being inadequate to the formation of a nursery for seamen. The Turkish merchant ships are few in number, aud consist chiefly of small craft. It appears that the sultan is adding diligently to his revenues, by laying new taxes 011 almost every article, so that, with due care, considering tlie great extent of territory, it is supposed that Turkey may speedily possess internal resources even more ex- tensive than before. The Sultan continues exceed- ingly active, and lias done much to improve botli the. army and navy. One striking piece of information is supplied by our correspondent, who states that a school has been established upon a large scale by the American missionaries at Smyrna, and that it has already met with great succcss. There had been a long succession of northerly winds at Smyr. ia, which rendered the heat very oppressive, and occasioned much sickness; they still prevailed at the date of our correspondent's letter, but much relief was derived from the inbat, or sea breeze. Freights for England were very low, but they were said to be good at Odessa. There was a great demand for grain at Marseilles. The French commodore sta- tioned in the roads fired a salute when the news of the surrender of Algiers arrived at Smyrna, and hoisted the French flag above tbe Algerine, refusing to listen to tbe representations of the French consul, who, apprehensive that it might be displeasing to the Pacha, and ultimately to the Sultan, had requested him to take the flag down.— Brighton Gazette. We are sorry to state that two- thirds of the land in Aylesbery parish is, or will be at Michaelmas next, to be let.— Berkshire Chronicle. TRADING STOCK OF FORMER TIMES.— In 1206 and 1301 a carpenter's stock was valued at a shilling, and consisted of five tools. Other tradesmen were almost as poor. A tanner's stnek was worth £ 9. 17s, lOd. being more than ten times any other. Tanners were principal tradesmen, the chief part of dress being made of leather. his mind, mechanical agencies, or the strength of others. Had he depended upon mere animal power to accomplish his wishes, in order to equal the means of a common beetle, he must have raised liis body from an incumbent pressure of perhaps twenty tons Our glow- worm requires all its facilities, retiring in autumn into the crevices of a stony or earthy soil, where it passes its inanimate hours. Before the spring arrives, all these passages by which it entered would probably be closed by the decomposition of the one or mouldering of the other, through the agency of frosts and rains; and it is thus probably endowed with strength and the faculty of contraction and flattening its body, in order that it may remove the weights, or squeeze through the impediments that check the return to light and warmth, and the accomplishment of Ibe purpose of its being. These are but lowly things to converse upon, creatures fashioned beneath in the earth ; yet, hallowed by their Creator's hand, they manifest his omniscience, anil we cannot but revere his wisdom and goodness. — Journal of a Naturalist. Third Edition. Loss OF THE NOTTINGHAM STEAMER.— Extract of a letter from Belfast, dated 11' th September, 1830 :—" 1 am truly sorry to inform you that intelligence has reached Belfast of the Nottingham being on shore at Larne, and the following are the particulars I have been able to. collect from the passengers several of whom are in town. About half- past nine last night the Nottingham passed Larne Lough, aud shortly after struck on a rock at Scarnaghan Point in island Magee, and nearly opposite the little Island of Muck. Immediately after she struck the engines were reversed, aud the topsails set ( the wind being off shore), and in about 15 minutes got off, and run about two miles from where she struck, when the water got so high in Ihe engine room lhat the files were put out, and she shortly after sunk in three fathoms of water on a sandy bank inside of Ihe Lough. From every information I can collect, I conceive Ihe vessel is now iu safety, inasmuch as there is " not any danger of her going fo pieces, and tlie breach made in her bottom cannot 1> e very severe, when she was able to run 3 miles after it. Capt. Bibbiu was on deck at lite time, and the regular watch forward, but tbe night was exlremely thick and dark, and lo this circumstance I suppose must be attributed thin unfortunate circumstance." BANKRUPTS, SKPTEMBRR 14.— Lemuel tVellman Wright, of Wenlock basin, near Hoxtnn, Shorediteh, and of the London road, Surrey, engineer — Frederick Klinsman Aselierslehen, of Austin Friars passage, merchant.— Eliezer Chnter the younger, of Holland place, Cailiberwell new road, and Commercial Wharf, Lambeth, coal merchant.— Thomas Dry, of Totten- ham court road, draper.— Charles Buiin, of Bir- mingham, gill toy makei — Benjamin Clegg, of Oldlinm, Lancashire, victualler. — William Hundley, of Birmingham, wholesale saddler and nrliiy ac- coutrement manufacturer — John Welford, of Oxford street, auctioneer.— William Woiiilrow. of West t'oker, Somersetshire, draper.— Nathaniel lledge, of Col- chester, clock and watchmaker.— Melissa Edge, of Sockport, shop- keeper. SHREWSBURY:
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