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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: John Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1967
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: 12/10/1831
Printer / Publisher: John Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1967
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY JOHM JEDDOWE& COim= MARKlfcT, SHREWSBURY* This Paper is circulated iu the most expeditions Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALKS. Advertisements not exceeding Ten Lines, inserted at Six Shillings each. VOL. XXXVIII.— N°- 1907.] WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1831. [ PRICE SEVENPENCK. co 6c act, From February and May, 1832. AN excellent DAIRY FARM ( now in the Holding of Mr. Roger Dutton, who is retiring), consisting of the Township of Grafton, & c. being 530 Statute Acres, the greater Part of which is Tithe- free. GRAFTON HALL is situate 12 Miles from Chester, and 8 from Whitchurch. For Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to Mr. SIMPSON, Land Surveyor, Monksheath, near Knutsford. TO ROAD CONTRACTORS Co ftt act ftp CcntJcr, At the Tontine Inn, Ironbridge, on Friday, the 21st Day of October instant, at One o'Clock in the After- noon, for One or more Year or Years as may be agreed upon ; fpHE Keeping in good and sufficient X REPAIR of the Whole of the Severn HORSE- TOWING- PATH, between the Meadow Wharf at Coalbrookdale, in the County of Salop, and Bewdley Bridge, in the County of Worcester, with the Gates, Bridges, Walls, Fences, and Water- Courses adjoining and belonging thereto. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. VALUABLE Freehold and Leasehold Estates, IN THE SEVEnAI, PARISHES OF BETTWS, LLAN LLWCH AIA R N, NEWTOWN, AND LLANWNOG, In the County of Montgomery. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. GEORGE SMOUT, At the Bear's Head Inn, in Newtown, on Wednesday,- the 26th Day of October, 1831, between the Hours of One and Three of the Clock in the Afternoon, by Order of the Assignees of William Tilsley and Wythen Jones, Bankrupts, in the following, or such other Lots, as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as then and there shall be produced: In the Parish of Rcttws. LOT I. ALL that capital MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, with suitable Outbuildings, called GWERNHOWELL, containing by Admeasurement Whoever hap|> cns to be the Contractor will be re- IR. 13P. nlore or less, of Meadow, Pasture, ;. _ L a... C„,. N,.! tir fr\ r tlio /- liirt Parfnrmancp I A IT I nr IT* AT T- » _ . • > i.„ „.. .; quired to give good Security for the due Performance of his Contract. . Further Particulars maybe known on Application to Mr. WILLIAM SMITH, Ihe Lloyds, near Ironbridge; or to Messrs. PRITCHARD and SONS, Solicitors, Broseley. " TURNPIKE TOLLS, & C. 1VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that L ^ the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees of the Turnpike Roads fiom Marchwiel, in the County of Denbigh, through Bangor, Worthenbury, and Hamner, in the County of Flint, to Whitchurch, m the County of Salop, and from Bangor aforesaid to Malpas, in the County of Chester, and from Redbrook, in the said County of Flint, to Hampton, in the said County of Salop, will be held at the Buck Inn, in Bangor aforesaid, on Saturday, the Twenty- second Day of October next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Fore- noon, for examining, auditing, and settling the Ac- counts of the Treasurer, Clerks, and Surveyor, ap- pointed by the Commissioners of the said Roads, for enquiring'into the State of the said Roads, and for transacting such other Business relating to the Trust as shall then occur. Anil NOTICE is hereby also given, that another GENERAL MEETING of the said Trustees will be held at the said Buck Inn, in Bangor aforesaid, on the said Twenty- second Day of October next, at One o'Clock in the Afternoon ; when the TOLLS arising at the several Toll Gates upon the said Roads, called Bangor and Redbrook Gates and tiie Holly Bush and S R. F I _ ...: U L. I I'T T„ A ITPTIMW Arable, and Wood LAND, now in the Occupation of Thomas Hammonds. In the Parish of llanllwchaiarn. LOT 2. All that very desirable FREEHOLD ES- TATE, called the NEWHOUSE, comprising a newly- erected Brick- built Dwelling- house, Barn, Stables, and other Outbuildings, with the Kilns, Sheds, Mills, and other Works used as a Pottery for the Manufacture of Earthenware, and six newly- erected Brick- built Dwel- ling Houses, with 109A. 2R. IP. more or less, of Meadow, Pasture, Arable, and Wood LAND, in the Occupation of William Lloyd, Esq. Mr. Nicholas Miles, and others. LOT 3. All that Piece or Parcel of LAND, situate near Brynwrin, adjoining Lands belonging to Charles Hanbury Tracy, Esquire, Mr. Morris, and others, con- taining 1 A. 2R. 35P. more or less, in the Occupation of Richard Brown. LOT 4. All that Piece or Parcel of Pasture LAND, situate near the Cloddie, containing 4A. 3R. 10P. more or less, adjoining Lands of Charles Haubury Tracy, and John Beadnell, Esquires, in the Occupation of Richard Morris. Lor 5. All that newly- erected large substantial FLANNEL MANUFACTORY, extending 57 Feet in Length, and 25 Feet iu Breadth, ami being tour Stories high, with a convenient Dwelling- house, Stables, and Outbuildings adjoining, in the Occupation of Mr. Salter, Mr. Lamb, and others, situate on Penygloddl'a, close to Newtown. Lor 6. All that DWELLING- HOUSE, BAKE- FJJMLESE PENS are SO manufactured as to Jl answer all the Purposes of Pens made from the best Quills, without subjecting the Writer to the Inconvenience of mending. They are used in most of the Public Offices, Bankfe, & c. and call be confidently recommended as superior to any Metallic Pen hitherto produced. Sold cm Cards, containing Six Pens, at Is. or in a Box, Is. 13d.: on Caids containing Twelve Pens at Is. fid. or in a Box wit. il a Handle 2s. 3d.; Heeley's Port- able Pens for the Pocket, Price Gd. each; Mosaic Gold Sliders, Is. each. In Consequence of the great Satisfaction which their Three- Slit Pens have given throughout the Kingdom, Messrs. HEEI. EV and SONS have lately manufactured some with broader Ribs than are generally used, for Engrossing, Copying Music, Schools, & c. These are sold nn Cards containing. Six Pens at ls. Gd. or in a liox Is. 9d.; on Cards of Twelve at 2s. Cd. or in a Box with Handle 3s. A fresh Supply is just received, and now on Sale, by Mr. Eddowes Shrewsbury. Mr. Silvester, Printer Newport. Mr. Silvester, Printer........ Market Drayton. Mr. It. Newting.. Whitchurch. Mr. Price Oswestry. Mr. 11. Owen... Welehpaol. Mr. Franklin Wem. Fens Side Gates, will be LET by AUCTION, to the HOUSE! and Piece of LAND, with the Appurtenances highest Bidder, in One Lot, for oiio Year, in the adjoining, situate on Penygloddfa, at the East End of * i. ...- 1 ,1 .!.„ A ... ........... 1 tlw. Ttiiwl I XT. ... T » _: t : — .1... . Di. l...^ mgncsi Diciuer, ill \ jik i. u>, un ' ^. . Manner directed by the Act passed in the I bird and Fourth Years of the Reign of his late, Majesty King George the Fourth, for regulating Turnpike Roads; which Tolls were let tlie last Year at tlie Sum of Seven Hundred and Fifty Pounds, above the Expenses of collecting them, aud will be put up at that Sum. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must, at tire same Time pay one Month's Rent in, Advance, and enter into a Bond, with. Sureties to be approved by the Trustees, for paying the Remainder by monthly Instal- menlS' BROOKES & LEE, Clerks lo iho said Trustefes. Whitchurch, nth Sept. 1831. Cleobury North and Ditton Priors District of Roads. " VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that rx the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees of the above District of Roads, will beholden at the Town Hall, in Bridgnorth, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the Twenty- Seventh . Day of Octo- ber instant, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, pursu- ant to the General Turnpike Act passed in the Third Y'ear ofthe Reign of His late Majesty- King George the Fourth: at which Meeting new Trustees will be appointed, in the Room of those who are dead, or become disqualified, or have refused to act.. SAMUEL NICHOLLS, Clerk to the Trustees. Catstree, near Bridgnorth, 1 st October, 1831. Jlilton df Honninglon Turnpike Road. HEELEY'S RHAD10 GRA PI1IC PENS. TVJOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the General ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees of the. Turnpike Road from Shrewsbury to Bridgnorth, through Much Wenlock, in the County of Salop, will be held at the Shirehall, in Shrewsbury aforesaid, on Saturday, the 29t. li Day of October instant, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, to audit the Accounts. W. COOPER, Clerk to the said Trustees. SHREWSBURY, OCTOBER 6,1831. ^ I^ ME Commissioners in a Commission of " Bankrupt, bearing Date the Eighteenth Day of July, One Thousand Eight Hundred and Twenty- two, awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM WYC11ERLEY, of TREFNANT, in the Parish of A. lber- bury, in the County of Salop, Maltster, Dealer and Chapman, intend to MEET, oil the 18th Day of Octo- ber next, at Ten of the Clock in the Forenoon, at the Phoenix Inn, in Drayton- in- Hales, in the County of Salop, in Order to audit the Accounts of the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt under the said Commission, pursuant to an Act of Parliament made and passed in the Sixth Y'ear ofthe Reign of His Ifite Majesty King' George the Fourth, intituled " All Act to amend the Laws relating to Bankrupts." JAMES STANLEY, Solicitor to the Assignees. Drayton, 29lit Sept. 1831. Newtown Bridge, in the Occupation of Richard Reynolds. Lo r 7. All that newly- erectcd DWELLING- HOUSE and SHOP, with the Appurtenances, being opposite to the last Lot, conveniently situated for Trade. LOT 8. All those two Closes of Arable and Meadow LAND, called THE VRONS, with the Plantations thereon, situate close to Newtown, containing 11A. OR. 4P. more or less, in the Occupation of Mr. John Williams. LOT 9. All that substantial and very extensive FLANNEL MANUFACTORY, FULLING MILLS, and If, DWELLING HOUSES and GARDENS ad- joining, and 4 Pieces of Meadow, Pasture, and Wood LAND, containing in the whole 15A. 2R. lfiP. more or less, called THE MILFORD FACTORY, situate within less than a Mile of Newtown, in the Occupation of Richard Morris, Jeremiah Williams, John Morgan, and 16 others. The Factory, Fulling Mills, Houses, and Buildings have been lately erected and constructed upon very improved Phms, and afford ample Room for the working of 10 Carding Engines, with the necessary Willows, Stubbing Jacks, Sc. The Fulling Mills contain 7 Stocks, and have three Planking Rooms, a Stove for drying Fuller's Earth, 15 Tenters, each extending upwards of 220 Yards, conveniently attached, and there are all other Conveniences for carrying on the Business. The Factory and Fulling Mills are constantly supplied with a powerful Stream of Water from the River Severn, driving four Wheels with ample Power to work the said Carding Engines and Stocks. The Water of the Severn is much prized for its superior Properties in the Dressing of Flannels. , LOT 10. AU tbat modern- erected DWELLING HOUSE, with Stables, Barns, and other extensive Out- J ~ > 1m ._ r-> « vwl ( Mr « coc nl TESSES E i at the Union Hotel, in Newport, on Thursday, tbe 27th Day of October, 1831, at Eleven o'Clock m the • Forenoon, for the Purpose of auditing the Accounts, and on other Affairs. PUBLISHED THIS DAY, PART NINETEENTH, Price Six Shillings, R OF TIIE ENCYCLOPEDIA RRITANNICA, SEVENTH EDlTfON, Rfevised, Corrected, and Improved; AND INCLUDING THE RECENT SUPPLEMENT: With Introductory Dissertations on the History of the Sciences, By the late Professors DUG A LD STEWART and PLAYFAIR, AND By the Right Hon. Sir JAMES MACKINTOSH and Professor LESLI12. ILLUSTRATED WITH A NEW SET OF ENGRAVINGS ON STEEL. To be completed in Twenty Volumes, Ho. Edited by Professor N AP1ER. THAT portion of the present Edition which lias already been published, comprising the matter occurring under the FIRST LETTER OF THE ALPHABET, affords sufficient evidence both of the ex- tensive improvements and of the distinguished assist- ance which it has received. In proof of this, it will be sufficient to enumerate a few of the Articles and Treatises belonging to the different departments of knowledge, treated under that Letter, and which appear for the first time in this edition, viz. IN THE ARTS AND SCIENCES, Abacus, Achromatic Glasses, Acoustics, Aeronautics, aud Arithmetic, by PROFESSOR LESLIE; Adhesion, Am moniac, Alum, and Atmosphere, by Dr. TIIOMAI THOMSON, Professor of Chemistry in the University ot Glasgow; Agriculture, by JAMES CLEGHORN, Esq.; Algebra, by Professor WALLACE; Anatomy ( Animal), by Dr. CRAIGIE; Anatomy ( Vegetable), by DANIEL ELLIS, Esq.; Angling, Animal Kingdom, Animalcule, and Arachnides, by JAMES WILSON, Esq.; Anchor- making and Aqueduct, by GEORGE BUCHANAN, Esq. Civil Engineer; Annuities, by JOSHUA MILNE, Esq. Actuary to the Sun Life Assurance Socicty; Ant and Apiary, by PETER M. HOGET, M. D. Secretary to the Royal'Society; Architecture, by WILLIAM HOSKING, Esq. F. S. A.; Artillery, by Captain SPEARMAN ; Assay- ing, by the late ROBERT MUSKET, Esq. of the Royal Mint; Astronomy, by THOMAS GALLOWAY, Esq. ( the Physical branch by the late Professor PLAYFAIR); Attraction, by JAMES IVORY, Esq. F. R. S.; Aurora Borealis, by Professor JAMESON. IN PHILOSOPHY AND MISCELLANEOUS LITERATURE, Aristotelian Philosophy, by the Rev. R. D. HAMTBDEN, Fellow of Oriel College, Oxford ; Alphabet and Anti- quities, by T. J. HOGG, Esq.; Academies, Apparitions, and Army, by JAMES BROWNE, LL. D.; Ana ( Collec- tions of), by JOHN DUNI. OP, Esq.; Fine Arts, by the late WILLIAM HAZUTT, Esq. IN GEOGRAPHY, STATISTICS, AND HISTORY, Africa and Australasia, by JOHN BARROW, Esq. F R. S. one of the Secretaries to the Admiralty; America, by CHARLES MACLAREN, Esq.; Asia, by DAVID BUCHANAN, Esq.; .- Etna and Alps, by Professor JAMESON; Andes, by Professor LESLIE; Athens and Attica, by JAMES BROWNE, LL. D.; Austria, by JOSEPH I. OWE, Esq. Adam Black, Edinburgh; Simpkin and Marshall, Whittaker, Treacher, and Co. Hamilton, Adams, and Co. and Jennings and Chaplin, London; and John Cnnnning, Dublin. WILLIAM HF. NNEY, Clerk to the Trustees. " TVTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that HI the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of tbe Trustees or Commissioners of the Turnpike Road from Tern Hill to Newport, in the County of Salop, will be held at the Union Hotel, in Newport, on Thursday, the 27th Day of October next, at the Hour of Eleven m the Forenoon, for auditing the Accounts of the Trust, and on other Affairs. R. FISHER, Clerk to the Trustees. Newport, 28 ( A Sept. 1831. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees or Commissioners of the Turnpike Road leading from Much Wenlock to Church Stretton, in the County of Salop, will be held at the White Hart Inn, in Much Wenlock aforesaid, on Monday, the 31st Day of October instant, at the Hour of Two in the After- noon. E. JEFFREYS, Clerk to the Trustees ofthe said Road. Mitch Wenlock, October 3d, 1831. Welch Pool District of Roads. " IVTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that t> the General Annual MEETING of the Trustees for executing an Act of Parliament passed in the 53d Year of the Reign of His Majesty King George the Third " For repairing and improving several Roads in tiie Counties ot Montgomery, Merioneth, and Salop, and other Roads therein- mentioned," will be held at the Town Hall, in Welch Pool, in the said County of Montgomery, on MONDAY, the 21th Day of October next, at Eleven o'Cloek in the Forenoon, for the Pur- pose of examining, auditing, and settling the Accounts of the Treasurer, Surveyor, and other Persons employ- ed in the Receipt and Expenditure of any of the Monies belonging to the said Trust; appointing new Trustees iu the Room of such as may be dead ; and of transacting such other Business relating to the Trust as may be necessary. Dated this Pith Day of September, 1831. RICHARD GRIFFITHES, Clerk to the Trustees, TV Llanfair District of Roads. rOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees for executing an Act of Parliament passed iu the 53d Year of the Reign of His Majesty George the Third, for repairing aud improving several Roads in the Counties of Montgomery, Merioneth, and Salop, and other Roads therein- mentioned, will be held at the Wynnstay Arms Inn, 111 the Town of Llanfair, in the said County of Montgomery, on TUESDAY, the 25th Day of October next, at Eleven o'Clock iu the Fore- noon, for the Purpose of examining, auditing, and settling the Accounts of the Treasurer, Surveyor, and other Persons employed in the Receipt and Expendi- ture of any of the Monies belonging to the said Trust, appointing new Trustees in the Room of such as may In- dead, and of transacting such other Business relating to the Trust as may be necessary. Dated the 19th Day of September, 1831. RICHARD GRIFF1THF. S, Cleik to the Trustees Burlton anil Llanymynech Turnpike Road. JVTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that A ^ a MEETING of the Trustees of the Burlton and Llanymynech Road will be held at the Powis Arms Inn, at Ruyton- of- the- Eleven- Towns, on Monday, the 17th Day of October, 1831, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon, for the Purpose of passing the Accounts nf the Treasurer and Surveyor; and also of considering of the Propriety Of erecting a Toll- Bar in the Township ot Llwyntidmaii, at lhat End of the I an'c commonly called Plas- garreg Lane which adjoins the said Road, for the Pirrpose of collectjng such Tolls thereat, aiid for such Description of Horses, Cattle, and Carriages as the said Trustees shall then and there decide npnn. At which said Meeting new Trustees will be chosen in the Stead of those who have declined or become dis- qualified to act. IS. PORTER, Surveyor to the said Trustees. Shrewsbury, 1st Oct. 18- 31. NORTH WALES. Phis Jfladoc Estate, NEAR I. LANRWST, DENBIGHSHIRE, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Eagles Inn. Llanrwst, 011 Wednesday, the 19th of October, 1831, between the Hours of Four and Six in the Afternoon, in one or more Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale ( unless an acceptable Offer shall in the mean Time lie made by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given). f^ nis much- admired Residence contains ample Accommodation for a respectable Family, with excellent Outbuildings, Gardens, Orchards, Plant- ations, and Pleasure Grounds, with convenient Farms, Lands, Cottages, and Appurtenances. The Mansion is seated on an Eminence, about a Mile froiii the Market and Post Town of Llanrwst, embrac- ing Views of Gwydir Castle, its noble Rocks and plantations, and the River Conway for a great Extent, with the richly- diversified Scenery of the beautiful Vale of Llanrwst, and the grand Amphitheatre of Mountains by which it is encompassed. The Estate is finely Timbered, and well Tenanted, the Lands are of excellent Quality, in a high State of Cultivation, and contain in the whole 336A. 3R. SP. It is partly bounded by tile River Conway, which is navigable to the Village of Trefriew, facing Plas Madoc House. Excellent Grouse Shooting, and Sal- mon and Trout Fisheries, and a Pack of Harriers, in the Neighbourhood. Distant about 12 Miles from Conway, 20 from Bangor and Denbigh, and 62 from Shrewsbury. Particulars at all the principal Inns in North Wales, Shrewsbury, Chester, Liverpool, and Manchester; at Mr. FISHER'S Office, Newport, Shropshire; Mr. READ'S Office, Llanrwst; and of Mr. LLOYD JONES, at Plas Mn. doc, who will appoint a Person to shew the Estate, ud also treat by Private Contract. VALUABLE FREEHOLD PROPERTY, In Overton, Knolton, & Penley, FLINTSHIRE. excellent Meadow and Pasture LAND anil Plantations, containing in the whole 12A. 2R. 7P. more or less, called MILFORD HOUSE, delightfully situated on the Banks of the River Severn, withm one Mile ot Newtown, in the Occupation of Mr. William lilsley, and adjoining the last Lot. Lots 9 and 10 will, if required, be offered together. LOT 11. All those four Pieces of Pasture and Arable LAND, with the Plantations thereto belonging, con- taining 19A. 3R. 28P. more or less, situate within one Mile of Newtown, adjoining on the. North Side the Turnpike Road leading from Newtown to Machynlleth, in the Occupation of Mr. Tilsley. LOT 12. All that Piece of Meadow LAND adjoining Lot 11, containing 3A. IR. 33P. more or less, late 111 the Occupation of Mr. T. R. Blaney LOT 13. All that Piece of Arable LAND, containing 1A. 211. OP. situate 011 the South Side of the Road leading from Newtown to Machynlleth, and adjoining Lot 10, in the Occupation of Evan Price, subject lo an Occupation Road to Lot 15, as now marked out. LOT 14. All that Piece of Arable LAND adjoining Lot 13, containing 2A. 3R. 39P. more or less, in the Holding of the said Evan Price. LOT 15. All that Piece of Meadow LAND adjoining Lot 14, containing 3A. OR. IP. more or lbss, in the Occupation of Mr. Tilsley. LOT 16. All that very commodious and desirable RESIDENCE, called SEVERN SIDE HOUSE, pleasantly situated 011 the Banks of the River Severn, near to Newtown, comprising a well- built House, with Stables, Coach- houses, and other Outbuildings, Gar- den, Orchard, Pleasure Grounds, and Meadow LAND adjoining, containing 3A. OR. 7P. more or less, late in the Occupation of Mr. Valentine Tilsley. In the Parish of Newtown. LOT 17. All those Three DWELLING HOUSES and SHOPS, GARDENS, and Outbuildings thereto belonging, situate close to the Market Hall, in New- town, in the Occupation of Mr. John Williams, Mr. E. P. Goodwyn, and Mr. John Bore. These Premises are most desirably situated for carrying 011 an extensive Trade, being in the Centre of the Town. LOT 18. All those two Pieces of Meadow and Arable LAND, called THE PARKS BACH, containing 5A. 2R. 12P. more or less, adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Newtown to Llanidloes, and the River Severn, in the Occupation of William Thomas. In the Parish of Llanumog. LOT 19. The LEASE of all lhat. very desirable MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, called PARK jESGOB, situate close to the Village of Llanwtiog, and about six Miles distant from Newtown, containing 62A. 1R. 30P. more or less, held under the Bishop of Bangor for the Term of 21 Years, commencing on the 12th Day of November, 1830, at the reserved Rent of 40s. in the Occupation of Widow Davies. Lots 1 and 2 are distant about three Miles from the populous and flourishing manufacturing Town of New- town, and 10 Miles from Pool, the Canal passing through Lot 2. The other Lots are contiguous to Newtown, from wbencc there is a Mail daily to London, and other Coaches to Shrewsbury and Aber- ystwilh. The whole being well worthy the Attention of Capitalists. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and further Applications to be made to Messrs. JONES and HUGHES, Southampton Buildings, and Mr. HARVEY BOWEN JONES, 14, Furnival's Inn, London ; Mr. DYER, Cefngwy fed; Mr. JOHN WILLIAMS, at the late Banking House of Messrs. Tilsley and Jones, Newtown ( where Maps of the Estate may be seen); and at the Ofiices of Mr. WOOSNAM, Llanidloes, and Mr. DREW, and Mr. BKANDSTROM, Newtown, Solicitors to the Assignees. ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. Stourbridge, 28th September, 1830. GBXTLHMEK, WITH pleasure I send you the following account of a cure performed by your ANTI- SCORBUTIC DROPS upon my sou, aged ten years. He was dreadfully afflicted with a violent dry Scor- butic Eruption, almost covering the whole body ; upon his neck lliere was a place as large as llie back of bis hand, covered with scurf the eighth of an inch in thickness. I utmost despaired of a cure, it was so bail, when a gentleman culled at my house, and seeing the little boy in so hopeless a condition, recommended me to try Lignum's Antiscorbutic Drops, prepared by Mr. Lignum, Surgeon, Manchester. I purchased one lis. botlle, and gnve them according lo your directions ; lie was much heller before lie had finished it ; 1 per- seiered, purchased another bottle, and have now the gratification lo inform you lie is quite cured, and never was so lieiirty since he was born, for which I return you my sincere thanks, nnd wish you to make this case public, for the good of others. 1 am, Gentlemen, your obedient servant, THOMAS PAUF. TT, Brazier nnd Tinman, High- street, Stoutbridge. Witness lo tliis care : JOHN NOCK, Plumber and Glazier, Stourbridge. Those who doubt the truth of Ihe nbove ease, may apply personally, or by teller ( Post- paid) to Mr. Foul kes, or Mr. Sutton, Bookseller, Nottingham. All applications by letter to be post- paid. These Drops nre sold in moulded square bottles at 2s. 9d.— 4s. 6d. & lis. each, by John Lignum & Sou, Surgeons, & C. 63, Bridge Street, Manchester; ulso by Eddowes, Shrewsbury ; Smith, Ironbridge; G. Gittoti, Bridgnorth; Pennel, Kidderminster; Coltnian, Stour- bridge ; lliolon, Turner, Dudley ; Smart and Parke, Wolverhampton; Valentine and Tlirosbv, Walsall; Butterworth, T. & W. Wood, Hudson, Bcilby and Knott, Birmingham; Merridew, Rollnson, Coventi Baugli, Ellesmere; Painter, Wrexham ; Poole and Harding, Monk, Chester; llulterworth, Nautwicli; Reeves, Middlewich ; Lindup, Saiidbnch ; Duvies, Northwich ; Bell, Allriiichnni; Claye, W. & A. Gee, Stockport; Wright, Macclesfield; Lowe, Leek; llor- ilern, Chenille ; aijil all respectable Medicine Venders in every Market Town. Of whom also mav be bad, Mr. Lignnm's Improved VEGETABLE LOTION, for nil Scorbutic Eruptions, price 2s. 9d. duty included. Mr. Lignum's SCURVY OINTMENT may now be bail of the above Agents, price Is. yd. each Pot, duty included. A CERTAIN CURE FOR CORNS. ^ Dales Dp aucnou. © iasasEEmsa AT IRONBRIDGE, SALOP. RY MR. WALTER. : On Friday, the 14th Day of October, 1831, at the Tontine Inn, Ironbridge, in the Parish of Madeley, and County of Salop, between the Hours of Four and Six in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots, as may be agreed upon, and under the usual Conditions, which then and there will be pro- duced : LOT I. AI. L that newly- erected substantial MES- SUAGE or Dwelling- House, most pleasantly- situated on the Side of the Hill at Ironbridge aforesaid, leading towards Lincoln Hill, in the Tenure of Mr. Thomas Jenks, Architect, well adapled for the Re- sidence of a respectable Family, together with a good- fenced Garden well stocked with Fruit Trees, and other Appurtenances to the same'. belonging. LOT II. All those three other newly- erected MESSUAGES or Dwelling- Housesj together with the Gardens and other Appurtenances. to the same respectively apper- taining, adjoining the last- mentioned Lot, and now in the several Occupations. of Mr. George Geary, the Proprietor, Mr. Edward Jenks, and Mrs. Fowler. The said Premises are held under a Lease granted by tile late Richard Reynolds, Esq. Lord of the Manor of Madeley, for a Term of 99 Years, 68 of which remained unexpired on the 25th of March last, at the small Annual Ground Rent of 15 Shillings. *** For a View of the Premises, and other Parti- culars, apply to the said Mr. GEAIIV, or THE AUCTIONEER, both of Ironbridge; or at the Office of Messrs. PRITCHARD, Solicitors, Broseley. £ alcg bp fUtctfott. NEWLY- ERECTED, F SILK FACTORY, STEAM- ENGINE & MACHINERY, Capable of employing ^ 20.0 Hands, AT WHITCHURCH, SALOP. , . BY CHURTON AND SONS, , ( By Order of the Trustees of George Trim WhitfieldJ, At the Red Lion Inn, in Whitchurch aforesaid, oii Friday, the 14th Day of October, 18.31, at Five o'Clock in the Aflernoon, subject to the usual Con- ditions : : . , . \ LL that substantial" newly- erected Brick i\ and Slated SILK. FACTORY, extending 141 Feet irt Length, and 35 Feet 111 Bieadth; comprising 2 Working Rooms, one. Engine Room, a convenient DWELLING HOUSE at one End, with large Garden, the Residence ' of the managing Partner. The Factory and House has 75 Sash Windows with Stone Sills; ti e Whole is situate" adjoining the Town of Whitchurch and the Ellcsmere and Chester Canal. _ The above Property has been erected at a great Expense within the last three Years, is well worthy the Notice of Silk Manufacturers, is very near th'e Town, where many already acquainted with tlie Trade reside, aud may be employed at low Wages; the Welsh Collieries supply the Town ( by Carial) with Coals; tlie Materials used in the Building are of Die best Quality, the Floors are extra strong, the Walls are constructed for the Purpose of three Stories being added, when the Building would hold near 500 Hands. Also, by Order of the Trustees of Messrs. Whitfield and Sargant, a superior POLISHED STEAM- EN- GINE and Boiler, Ten- Horse Power ( by GALLOWAY S Co of Manchester), with all the SILK MA- CHINERY, recently fitted up on the most approved Principle, in 4 Doubling Frames, with Brass Levers, Iron Rollers, and 101 Bobbins each Lever; 11 Hard- Silk Engines with 100 Swifts each, Drawing Frames, 100 Bobbins each, Throwi g Mills, for upwards of 30 and 40 Dozen. of Spindles each, with other Machinery. Printed Particulars may be had gratis at THE AUC- TIONEERS', Whitchurch, Salop ; Mosley Arms and Star, Manchester; Macclesfield Anns, Macclesfield; Roe Buck, Congleton; Castle Inn, Stockport; Wheat Sheaf, Sandbach; King's Anns, Liverpool; the Roe Buck Inn, Leek ; Ihe Star Inn, Stafford • of Messrs. BI. ACKSTONE & BUNCE, Solicitors, No. 4, King's Bench Walk, Temple, London; or Mr. HARPER, Solicitor, Whitchurch, Salop. NEAR SHREWSBURY. ^ HE INFALLIBLE GERMAN a CORN. PLASTER. This most effectual Remedy has enjoyed a very extensive sale for upwards of half a century, and continues to mainiaiii a decided superiority over nil Ointments, Salves, & c. of ihe likb description, affording immediate relief to persons ttfilicled with Corns of recent or long standing, with- out the least injury to ibe feet.— Prepared by T Axlell, and soid iu Boxes, at Is. l^ d. eacli, by J. Eddowes, Shrewsbury, and all Venders uf Patent Medicines. Of whom may also be had, Dr. SALMON'S GUTTJE V1T. E, or CORDIAL DROPS, for the Cure of Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Consumptions, and Disorders arising from obstructions of the Breast and Lungs. In hollies, at Is. f) d. mid 2s. 9d. each. . Sold wholesale, in London, by Messrs. Barclay, Farritigdon Street ; Butler, Ctieapside ; Edwards ur Neivbery, St. Paul's Church Yard ; Sanger, Oxford Street ; and Sutton and Co. Bow Church Yard. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY CHURTON & SONS, At the Bowling Green Inn, in Overton, on Friday, the 21st of October, 1831. at Three o'Clock in the After- noon, subject to Conditions then to be produced, aud in the following or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon: In OVERTON— Mr. David Edwards, Tenant. LOT I. 4 BARN, MALTHOUSE, and GAR- t\ DEN, adjoining the Churchyard, containing 0A. 1R. 28P. LOT II. An excellent Tiece of LAND, now in Pota- toes, near the Road from Overton to Bangor, containing 5A. OR. 14P. Lor III. A valuable Piece of LAND, adjoining the last Lot, containing 4A. OR. 35P. LOT IV. Three Pieces of excellent LAND, adjoining Lot 3, and containing together 8A. 2R. 10P. The above Lots lie within the Borough of Overton, aud are very, desirable for building upon. Lots 2, 3, and 4 adjoin the Property nf 1''. R. Price, Esq: Mr. Phillips, and Mr. Edwards s Representatives. In KNOLTON— Mr. Blake, Tenant. LOT V. A MESSUAGE; Buildings, Garden; and Seven Pieces of LAN D, lying- together, containing 17A. 1R. 21P. and adjoining the Lauds of Mr. Shone, Mr. Robert Price, and Mr. Dicken. . LOT VI. A Piece of LAND, called The Marse, con- taining OA. 3R. 28P. adjoining the Lands of Lord Kenyon, F. R. Price, Esq. Mrs. Kolsall, and Miss Meeson. LOT VII. A Quillet of. LAND iii Mrs. Parrot's Field, containing OA. 1R. 15P. Lor VIII. A Piecc of GROUND, opposite! the last Lot, and Containing OA. OR. GP. Thomas Fttrmslon, Tenant. LOT IX. A desirable FARM, called Knoiton Bryn, on the Turnpike Road froirt Overton to Ellesmere, Consisting of a Messuage, Buildings, Yards, Orchard, Garden, and II Pieces of LAND, in a Ring Fence, containing 104A. 2R. 14P. and adjoining the Property of the Countess of Bridgewater, F. R. Price, Esq. Edward Kynaston, Esq. Mr. Birch, Mr. Prodgers, and Mr. Low. In PKNLE Y— Mr Thomas Bleything, Tenant. LOT X. Two Pieces of LAND, containing together 9A. OR. 18P. adjoining the Lands of Lord Kenyon and Major Dyinock. LOT XI. Two Pieces of LAND, called Mount Plea- sant and The Meadow, containing together 5A. 2U. UP. adjoining the Property of Lord Kenyon, Major Dyinock, and Mr. Jones. Mr. Smith, Tenant. LOT XII. A MESSUAGE, Buildings, Garden, and Croft, adjoining the Road from Wortiienbury to Peu- ley, and containing 2A. 3R. 38P. LOT XIII. Two excellent Pieces of LAND, adjoin- ing Penlev Chapel and Lands of Lord Kenyon, con- taining together 3A. OR, 30P. Lo r XIV. F Our Pieces of excellent. LAND, near the last- mentioned Lot, adjoining the Turnpike Road from Overton to Hanmer, and containing together 10A. 1R. Mr. Thomas Rowe, Tenant. LOT XV. A MESSUAGE, Buildings, Garden, and Four Pieces of LAND, near the last Lot, containing 1A. 0R. 35P. Mr. Fonnereau, Tenant\ LOT XVI. A valuable FARM, consisting of a Mes- suage, Outbuildings, Yards, Garden, and 12 Pieces of LAND, in a Ring Fence, containing 38A. OR. 21P. Lor XVII. A good Piece of LAND, called Cae Celig, containing 5A. 3R. 18P. adjoining the Lands of Lord Kenyon and Mr. Briscoe. . LOT XVIII. A desirable Piece of LAND, called Cae Aney, containing 3A. 2R. 36P. adjoining the Lands of Mr. Beddow, Mr. Edwards, and Mr. Briscoe. LOT XIX. A Piece of LAND, on the Road from Penley to Gredington, called Back Lane Bank, con- taining 1 A. 3R. 16P and adjoining the Land of Mr. John Benyon. LOT XX. Two Pieces of LAND, called The Near and Further Back Lane Fields, containing together 4A. OR. 16P. adjoining the Lands of Lord Kenyon, Mr. Beddow, and Mr. J. Benyon. Mr. Foden, Tenant. LOT XXI. A compact and very eligible FARM, adjoiningthe Turnpike Road from Overton to Hanmer, consisting of a substantial Dwelling House, with con venient Outbuildings, Yard, Garden, Croft, and Tea Pieces of good LAND, in a Ring Fence, containing- together 28A. 2R. 36P. Maps, descriptive of the Lots, are left with the respective Tenants, who will shew the same. lor further Particulars Application may be made to Messrs. LEE and SON, Land Agents, Redbrook; or Messrs. BROOKES aud LEE, Solicitors, Whitchurch, Salop. Madeley and Broseley. BY MR. WALTER, At the Tontine I1111, Ironbridge, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 21st Day of October, 1831, at Four o'clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots a- shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to the Conditions to be there produced ; rBpllE following desirable FREEHOLD a and . LEASEHOLD MESSUAGES, LANDS, Brick- Work, and Premises, in the several Parishes of MADELEY and BKOSEI. EY, in the County of Salop. MADELEY. LOT I. All those Three several Picces of Laud, ad- joining each other, near the Town of Madeley, called by the several Names of the Ufi|> er Roads, tlie Lower Roads, and Goodman's Piece, together with the Brick- Works and Appurtenances thereto belonging, contain- ing in the Whole by Admeasurement 17 A. 2R. 5P. or thereabouts, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Henry Bowdler. ., A very valuable Bed of Brick Clay and Sand has been discovered on these Premises, the Bricks and Tiles from which are found to be of very superior Quality ; and from its lying near the Banks of the Shropshire Canal, and within a short Distance of the River Severn, the Trade of a Brick and Tile Maker may be carried 1111 with great Advantage. LOT II. APiece of Meadow Land, called the Clock Mill, on the East Side of the Road leading from Coal- port to Madeley, containing IA. 1R. 13P. or therea- bouts, now occupied by James Onions. Lotlll. APiece of Pasture Land, called Merring- ton's Patch, containing by Admeasurement lA. OR. 18P. near the last- mentioned Piece, and now in the Occupation of the said Jamts Onions. BROSELEY. LOT IV. AH those Two Messuages or Dwelling Houses, situate near Harris's Green, in Broseley afore- said, with the Gardens and Appurtenances thereto belonging, now in the Occupations of Geo. ge Small- man and Thomas Ilaynes; together with a Piece of Ground lying near to the same, containing by Admea- surement OA. 2K. 30P. and now in the Occupation of Charles Cartwri » ht. All the above- mentioned Lots are Freehold of Inheritance. LOT V. All that substantial Dwelling House, lately occupied by Mr. Richard Beard, and now by his Widow, situate at Coalford, in the parish of Broseley, on the Banks of the River Severn, with convenient Outbuildings, Stabling, Granary, Gardens, and Appur- tenances thereto belonging; together with two adjoin- ing Dwelling Houses, one in the Occupation of Mr. John Beard, and the other at present uuoccupied. . This Lot is most conveniently situated for any Person connected either with ihe neighbouring Ironworks or with the Severn Trade. LOT VI. All that Messuage or Dwelling House, near the last- mentioned Lot, with the Buildings, Garden, aud Appurtenances thereto belonging, now in the Occupation of Mr. John Reynolds. Lor VII. All those Two Messuages or Dwelling Houses, near the last Lots, with the Gardens and Appurtenances belonging to the same, now in the several Occupations ot Elizabeth Williams aud William Wilde. The three last- mentioned Lots are held under a renewable Lease for a Term of Years determinable 011 the Decease of Mr. John Beard and Mr. . Tames Transom, with a Covenant for Perpetual Renewal on the Death of each Life now existing, or here- after to be named, under the annual Rent of £ 4. 15s. 01. LOT VIII. A B \ RGE or Vessel, of 50 Tons'Bur den, called THE ARGO, now riding on the River Severn at Coalford aforesaid, with the Sails, Tackle, and Appendages. Mr. HENRY BOWDLER will shew the Lands and Pre inises in the Parish of Madeley, and Mrs. BF. ARD those at Broseley and Coalford ; and further Particulars may be had from Mrs. BEARD ; from Mr. WATSON, Soli- citor, Shrewsbury ; or Messrs. PRITCHARD, Solicitors Broseley. Excellent Live Stock, Implements, and Fur- niture, Corn, Barley, Oat, and Ilay Stacks ( to go off' the Premises J. BY CHU RTON~ AND SONS. ( Under an Execution), on the Premises, at FEATHER BED LANE, near Surtdornc Castle, in the County of Salop, 011 Monday add Tuesday, the 17th and 18th Days of October, 1831; I> HE entire of the LIVE STOCK, GRAIN, HAY IMPLEMENTS, and FURNI- TURE, belonging to Mrs. MOUSLEY. LIVE STOCK. Seven excellent Dairy Cows, 7 capital Calving Heifers, 5 Fat Cows, 1 Bullock, 4 rearing Calves; 4 useful Black and Brown Draught Horses, Brood Mare, 2 three year old Fillies, beautiful four- year old Iron- Grey Filly, bySnowdon, Dam by Vermin: Sow in- pig, 2 Gilts, and 8 Stores. GRAIN AND HAY. ( to go off the Premises). Two Slacks of Corn. 1 Ditlo of Barley, 2 Ditlo of Oats, 1 Ditto of Peas, 2 Ditto of Hay, Part of a Slack of Ditto, Stack of Clover, and Part of a Ditto, with about 100 Bushels of threshed Barley. IMPLEMENTS. Three Waggons, .3 broad- wheel Tumbrels, Land Roller, 3 Pair of Harrows, Pair of Twins, 3 Ploughs, with all the customary Implements. THE FURNITURE omprises a general Assortment of Chamber Articles, Parlour aud Kitchen Ditto, with all the Dairy and Brewing Utensils. Catalogues are preparing, which will be distributed, aud may be had at the principal Inns in the County. Each Day's Sale at 11 o'Clock to a Minute. The Live Stock, Grain, and Implements will be sold the first Day. Freehold Steam Mill, MABELEY WOOD.. BY MR. WALTER, At the Tontine Inn, Ironbridge, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 21st Day of October instant, at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon, in one or more Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to the Conditions to be then produced: ALL that substantially- built FLOUR MILL, with the Steam Engine, Machinery, and Appurtenances belonging to the same, lately repaired and now in complete Order for Work, nearly adjoining the Madeley Wood Furnaces, on the Banks ofthe River Severn, in the most populous Part of tile Paris! of Madeley, now in the Occupation of Mr. GEOUG GEARY, the Proprietor. The Mill contains two Pairsof 4- Fect French Stones, a Dressing Machine, and a Steam Engine ( of 8- Horse Power) on Boulton and Watt's Principle. Also, all those TWO DWELLING HOUSES a< l joining the said Mill, with the Buildings and Appurte- nances belonging to the same, and now in the several Occupations of Mary Davies and Ann Berrington. The Property is Freehold of Inheritance, and from its Situation is well calculated for the carrying 011 of an extensive Trade. Mr. GEORGE GEARY will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be had of him, or of Messrs PRITCIIARD, Solicitors, Broseley. TWO NEWLY- ERECTED FREEHOLD DWELLING HOUSES, WITH GARDENS Sr CROFT, SITUATE WEAR BLACK BUOOK, In the Parish of Mare, and County of Stafford. BY CIIURTO¥~ AND SONS, At tlie Loggerheads, near Market Drayton, in the said County, Oil Wednesday, the lSlh Day of October, 1831, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, by Order of the Assignee of Joseph Wilcox, an Insolvent Debtor, subject to Conditions: \ LL those two new and suhstantially- * erected DWELLING HOUSES, Brick and Tiled, containing each a good Kitchen, Parlour, and two airy Bed Rooms, with detached Bakehouse and Piggeries, together with two large fertile Gardens, and a Piece of LAND adjoining, now in Tillage, contain- ing in the whole aboiit One and a Quarter A ere, more or less, 111 the Holding of Joseph Wilcox and Adams. These Houses have been lately built at a great Expense ', the Gardens ( which are partly enclosed bv Stone Walls), are upon an excellent Aspect, and well stocked with young Fruit Trees. The Tenants will shew the Property; and any further Particulars may " be had from THE AUCTIONEERS, or Mr. HARPER, Solicitor, Whitchurch, Salop. SUPERIOR SALE. C' H [ 5 IVIN6TON PARK, HEREFORDSHIRE, 3 Miles from Leominster, and 10 from Hereford. Seventy- four Head of Herefordshire Cattle, and 10 Hackney Horses und Colts ; BY .1. P. BRADFORD, On Monday, the 17th ofOctober, 1831, on the Premises of Mr. WILLIAM WHEELER, the Proprietor, at the Park, in the Parish of Leominster, who is reducing llis Stock: OM PRISING 15 Cows and Heifers in- ca'f, 5 two- year old Heifers, 11 yearling Heifers, 12 Heifer Calves, 1 three- year old Bull Young Radical), by Old Radical, 1' yearling Bull Nelson), by aTomkins Bull, 7 Bull Calves, II two- year old Bullocks, and II yearling Bullocks; a Brown Hackney Mare in- foal,- Filly Foal by Young. Spectre, four- year old Hackney Mare by Montezuma, with Filly Foal by Y'oung Spectre, three- year old Cliesnut Filly, 16 Hands, by Militiaman, in- foal by Eastsrovo ( steady in Harness), Grey Hackney Mare, four Years old, 151 Hands high ( very powerful, excellent Road- ster or Hunter, and steady in Harness), Bay Haekuey Mare ( seven Y'ears old), two- year old Grey Hackney Gelding ( very powerful), got by Sir Oliver, Dam by Woldsinan, two- year old Brown Filly by Manfred, Dam by Rattler, Grand- dam by Old General, with excellent Action, and a Half- bred Grey yearling Filly by Noble ( very powerful). THE AUCTIONEER feels the greatest Interest in the Sate of the above valuable Stock, and is most desirous lhat his Friends, as well as the Public iu general, should be apprised of it. Tho Cattle are of the most pure Blood, descended from the principal Stocks iu tin, County, selected with the greatest Care and Expense, and siich as he caii without Hesitation declare K> ha superior to any he ever had the Honour nf selling. N. B. At Lord Althorp's Show of Cattle, held at Chapel- Brainpton Farm, on the 10th of SepUnpber, 1831, two 3- year old Bullocks, bred hy Mr. Wheeler, at Ivington Park, were awarded Four Premiums. Sale will commence at Eleven o'Clock, for Twelve to aMinu'e.— Catalogues may he had of- rmt- Appi | OMm, and at the Pi& oo al' Sale, a Week previous tu the Sale. HOUSE OF LORDS- THURSDAY. RTFORM BTLF.. The adjourned debate on this Bill was resumed. The Earl of FALMOUTII said this measure bad been unnecessarily thrust upon tbe country. The noble Earl ( Grey) had declared bis determination to aland or fall by this bill. He hoped that declaration was to be understood in its plain and simple meaning. Ahd he must say, no withstanding all tbe respect he entertained for the high talents of the noble earl, that he thought Ihe most charitable Wish be could utter was the wish tbat this bill, whether it should succeed or fail, might not bring him down with sorrow- to his grave. For fiis own part he should oppose the Bill as a measure destructive of tiie British constitution. The Earl of 1' OSEBEIIRY and Lord PLUNKITT supported the bill. The Earl of < ARNARVON said, if Ihe Ministers had taken property or taxation as the basis of their bill, they wonld have proceeded upon a principle rCcog- nized by the constitution; hut they had taken population for its basis, and lhat must inevitably lead to revolution Ministers had given no reason to sup- port this bill, excepting tbat which referred tlieni to the state of the public mind ? but whether that re- ference was intended as an intimidation, or was an index only lo ministerial fear, he did not know : but if it was intended as an intimidation, be trusted their Lordships would know how to treat it: if, on the olher band, it was tile language of ministerial fear, then it would shew Iheir lordships how little safety there Was for tbe country under so timid an ad- ministration, and point out to tlieni the duty of striving by e%' crv means to obtain a firmer, a more courageous, and a more competent Government.— ( Loud nnd general cheers.) The debate was again adjourned. HOUSE OF LORDS.— FRIDAf. The adjourned debate on the Reform Bill was re- sumed. Lord \ YYNFORD ( late Chief Justice of the Com- mon Pleas) said, not one noble lord, including tbe tit hie lord » bo opened Ihe debate, bad yet under- taken to say what was the principle of the bill; and although he wonld admit Ihnt there was it ( feeling in favour of reform, yel that Was not for this bill, be- cause all considertite persons were fully aware lhat the desperate character of this measure was such, that, if adopted, it must produce revolution. This bill levelled all distinction between property and no property, and between ignorance and knowledge. Some allusion bad been made to His Majesty creating Peers to carry this bill; but he would say, that'should any person advise Ihe King to maKe peers for such a purpose, that person would be guilty of a great viola- tion of the constitution. By this bill, rights were to be taken from freeholders, burgesses, and freemen, and transferred fo householders, although, in the former cases, there must be either property or service, while under the new constituency, the £ 10 house- holder might he a bankrupt, an insolvent, or a pauper: if, however, they destroyed the rights of freemen, let their lordships beware that their own rights did not follow. Of one thing he was sure— namely, that this bill would destroy the landed interest; and, further, it would tncourage bribery and corruption, and would be a delusion upon the great mass uf the people. The Earl of ELBON said the measure now proposed was calculated to reduce this which has hitherto beeu tbe most glorious of all the nations uuon earth, to lhat slate of misery which now afflicts all other countries of the world. Doctrines had been laid down during the discussion of this bill, which perfectly astonished him; for lie was prepared to maintain that franchises were a properly and a r gilt, of which the holders could not be deprived in any arbitrary man- ner; and this also was laid down by Lord Hale, Lord Holt, and all other eminent lawyers. That house, therefore, could not proceed to dispose of the fran- chises and rights of boroughs and individuals in the way that this bill proposed. A rumour had got abroad, that theiF Lordships' house was to be virtually annihilated and over- ruled by the creation of a body of peers for an- especial purpose; hut he could never believe that any Minister would taint his character by recommending any such expedient— nn expedient that would be ruinously detrimental to the interest of tlie subject-*- subv" ersiv¥ of ( he rights of tbat House— and sacrilegiously destructive of the monarchy of tl> e country. The Bill now before tbe House would unhinge the whole frame of society as at present constituted ; for it was a measure totally incompatible with the existence of the British monarchy and constitution. The LORD CHANCELLOR, at'grent length, support- ed the bill, and defended the proposed £ 10 rent fran- chise, on tbe ground tbat, in all boroughs, where no olher specific qualification was laid down, the common law right of franchise was iu emery- inhabitant house bolder. He instanced the decayed anil corrupt state of many boroughs, and the unrepresented state of many large and populous places; as reasons why Reform shonld take place. If tlieir lordships refused this bill, they would, ere long, have to grant parlia- ments by tbe year, election by Ihe million, and voting hy ballot. Tlie noble and learned lord concluded by beseeching their lordships to pass the Bill now 011 their table. Lord LYNDIIURST said'the noble and learned lord ( Brougham) had on former occasions, both by letter and in bis addresses to the House of Commons, repu- diated the doctrine of disfranchisement of boroughs; and how then could he support the Bill now on the table ? He had sworn lo maintain the institutions of the country, and lie did not choose to change the go. vernineut of his conutry fur the chance of putting iii its place it republic, for he held a- republic. to be always fierce, arbitrary, cruel, tyrannical and unsteady. But what would be the consequences of this hill with regard to Ireland? Its first consequences would be the destruction of the Protestant church ih thai coun- try. Many would think this a benefit, but he could not help feeling that they were hound hy the lerms of the Union, to uphold that church ; and because be was convinced that the destruction of that church would be the first result of Ihe bill, he could not con- sent to Ihe second reading of it. ( Cheers from Ihe opposition.) Before this bill was introduced, there was a general cry for the repeal of the Union. That cry stopped'on the appearance of this bill, and some would be found to say, that the repealers of the Union were willing to take tbe bill as a substitute for the repeal of the Union. Was any noble lord'credulous enough to believe this? No,— the cry had stopped, because Ihis bill would give greater facilities for raising it with success. ( Cheers from the opposition.) A noble baron ( Holland) opposite bad, in presenting pe- titions for Ibe bill, gravely remarked that those peti- tions did not ask for vote by ballot or annual parlia- ments. He put it, however, to that noble baron to say whether,- w. th his experience of tbe world, he was . « o innocent-- so simple— as' to be deceived by this silence on the part of the petitioners? ( Cheers from the opposition.) The noble earl ( Grey) bad said that they had given largely, iu order to satisfy the people, and to make a stand upon tbe concessions now made. This sounded rather extraordinary to him for he ' could not understand how- they could expect that when they gave men the means of increasing their power, those men would not avail themselves of ihose means. ( Cheers from thcopposition.) No: the noble earl and bis friends bad opened the flood gates, and must he swept away in the torrent. Even bis noble nnd learned friend on the woolsack, if he chose to swim with the stream, might for a lime float quietly enough, and play his gambols on tbe surface of tbe Stream ; but the first check he attempted would over- whelm him in the flood. ( Cheers from the opposi. Hon.) The reformers had used nw disguise upon this subject. Tbey had plainly staled tbat they wanted reform, not for the sake of reform itself, but for tbe consequences which would follow. Among these they placed openly, the confiscation of church proper! y. This was placed by them in the front of the battle, and, among the signs of the times, were publications of eminent lawyers, who opened the whole history of church property, which they contended ought to be otherwise dealt with, and these points were | a » ken « | q adopted, and enforced in the pontic journals of the clay. The next consequence was, the appropriation of funded property. The reformers con tended that there must be a diminution of taxation— not a scanty dioii notion, but an immense diminution, which was alto- gether inconsistent with keeping faith with the public creditor. The reformers, lie contended, said, in terms, though not, perhaps, in words, that they would have what was called an equitable adjustment ( Cheers from the opposition, and cries of Uli, 0I1, from the ministerial' benches.) Next came the corn laws, which were to be utterly abolished. Now that this might not be taken as vague declamation, let the house see who was the candidate for the representation of Manchester. It was Mr. Cohbett, who had . de- clared that if bis constituents did not concur in his views, he would not represent them in parliament. Mr. Cobbett was, be admitted, a mere individual but by whom was he supported ? Why, by an able and eloquent nobleman ( the Earl of Radnor), whom he saw opposite, The noble earl had stated, in a published letter, that he concurred in all Mr. Cobbett's views, and referred to the Norfolk petition as con- taining those views. What were the two chief points of the Norfolk petition? The application of church property to the service of the state, and an equitable adjustment, as it was called, with the public creditor ( Cheers from the opposition ) He confessed that he was filled with alarm when he saw a noble earl of so much talent and ability supporting these Views. The bouse had been threatened a good deal w: th the con- sequences of their refusing to pass this bill. Out of doors it had been attempted to influence them in everyway. Tbey had heen assailed with hypocritical advice in anonymous pamphlets, and with menaces of the most daring character from a fierce and revolu- tionary press. ( Cheers from the opposition.) In more guarded language, but in language which con- veyed fhe same meaning, their lordships had been addressed by the noble earl ( Grey) opposite, and by the noble and learned lord on the woolsack. He Could not boast of high descent, but, although be was proud of his association with their lordships who could, Vet he should choose rather to retire into ob- scurity and insignificance than remain where lie was if he thought tbat their lordships would swerve or flinch from their duty on this important occasion. Their lordships were called upon to guard against the results of rash innovations— against li e ra hness and imprudence of the crown and of the advisers of the crown, and against tbe declared wishes of the people when those wishes were directed towards objects that Hfould bring destruction upon tbe country ; but above all, their lordships were placed there to protect the Constitution from rash and hasty legislation on the paitof llie other branch of the legislature. These were the object's for which Iheir lordships' house was constituted, and if they steadily pursued those objects according to the dictates of iheir conscience, he was convinced that the country would approve and ap. plauil their conduct. This was tbe crisis of their lord- ships' fale. If they now abdicated Ibe trusts reposed in them, they wonld never be able to resume those trusts; their rights, their titles, and fhe liberties of the country would be trampled in the dust, if they were now deterred from the performance of their duty. Let their lordships above all recollect tbat to them liatl been intrusted the guardianship of tbe constitu- tion, and that if it were despoiled while in their cus- tody, the blame would rest wilh them and wilb them only; but that if, on the Contrary, tliey preserved it unimpaired, they would receive Ihe thanks of all rea- sonable men of the present generation, and their memory would live in the gratitude of posterity, to whom, by their instrumentality, the invaluable bless- ings of fhe British constitution would be transmitted uninjured and undiminished. ( The noble and learned lord sat down amidst much cheering from the opposi- tion ) The Duke of SUSSE* supported1 the Bill ; and the Duke of GLOUCESTER and Lord TENTFRNFN ( Lord Chief Justice of the Court of King's Bench) opposed it. The House then divided, nnd the numbers were— for the amendment ( for having tbe bill read a second time si* months hence) :— Present 150 Proxies 49— 199 Against it Present 128 Proxies 30— 158 On Monday last,- at Rodington,- in her 22d year, Emma, fourth' daughter of the- late Air. Edward Lowe : Csteeined bv all who knew her. On the 27th nit. aged 72, Mr. Jftlm Ravenshaw, of Ash, in this county. Ou the 4th inst. at the residence of her father(\\ llliain Perry, Esq. of Everton), Emma, the wife of John Henry Cooper, Esq. of Bridgnorth. O11 the 24th ult. at his residence, in Harley- street Cavendish- square, 1 ondon, in his 30il\. year, George Stanton Eld Durant, Esq. eldest son of George Durant, Esq. of Tong Castle. . , ..., O11 the 3d inst. in Birmingham, in her 25th year Helen, wife of Henry Sturge, of Bewdley, a- member,, of the Society of Friends. » In I . ondon, after a severe paralytic affection, Sarah, wife of Mr. William Ilowell, of the East India House, and third daughter of the late Mr. Daniel Roberts, of Wrexham. A MOST TBiEMENDOtis Row!— We intreat our readers not to be alarmed — Our worthy neighbours at Bishop's Castle have been niott Uproariously joyful during the two last days; and yesterday afternoon, in order to express tlieir sorrow for the rejection of the Reform Bill, they put a prime ox down to roast, at five o'clock, the distribution of which, to- day, will be honoured by copious libation's of Shropshire ale; and this evening the freeholders, burgesses, and other respectable inhabitants of fhe town and vicinity, celebrate Ihe same event by a public dinrter at the Castle Inn — We are quite sure that the gentlemen there assembled will not be mo^ e grateful for the defeat of the Reform Bill than is every real lover of bis country throughout fhe whole of this loyal district of the kingdom. THE REFORM BILL. The Bill Majority,,. therefore lost. 41 SOCIETY FOR PROMOTING CHRISTIAN KNOWLEDGE. € f) c gtttntbevsarg £ ermoft OF THE SAT. op DISTRICT COMMITTEE OF THE SOCIETY FOR PROMOTING CHRISTIAN KNOWI- EPSSE, Will be preached by ihe VENERABLE ARCHDEACON BATHER, AM AT ST. JULIAN'S C H V K C H StlREtVSIltlP. V,- On Wednesday, October MS Ih, IPS I ;; FTEK which n Collection will lie made totvatds assisting thef Society in the great Exer- tions now making by it, in the'very widely extended Supply of Book's, ahd for the'more'eflTecfu'al Diffusion , of Religious' Knowledge and Instruction'among the Poor of the Salop District. tES" The Attendance of the Members, and all other Friefnls of the Institution, is requested at the Town Hall, tn accompany' Envt-' ARn CLUODE, Esq. the Presi- dent of the Meeting, to'Church, at Half- past Eleven o'Clock. A1 BIRMINGHAM MEETFNO— On Monday, the 3il instant, a general meeting of the Birmingham Political Union, and of other similar pestilential Associations in tbat vicinity, was held on NeWbalt Hill,, hear Birmingham.— The avowed object was to pHitJbn the House of Lords to pass the Reform Bill: Ihe actual result was, the congregation together of all the thoughtless thousands of that populous district, in order that certain well- known demagogues should seditiously counsel them to arm themselves, and, if the Reform Bill was not carried, to resist the payment of taxes — It is as much at variance with our duty as our inclination to give currency to the treason spoken at Ihis meeting; but, we must say, that if some of the leaders and speakers of the assembly to which we now allude, are not dealt with by the public prose- cutor, " according to law," justice will not be done to the community ; and we unhesitatingly assert our opinion— and that opinion we know to be the senti- ment of almost every respectable member of the community— that these Political Unions, which are tbe curse of every place in which they have been formed, ought to be at once put down aud annihilated by a legislative enactment. After tbe news of the rejection of the Revolutionary Bill arrived at Birmingham, all was peace; and al- though one individual caused the bells to he tolled, muffled peals to be rung, and black flags to be hoisted, 110 tumult could be created.— An attempt to take down the flag created some irritation among a rabble of blackguards, and there the matter ended.— What the respectable por ion of the inhabitants of Birniing- un think of that nest of sedition, the Political ^ Jnion, ay be gathered from the following extract from the Birmingham Gazette of Monday last: — The influence and importance of the Union have been greatly over- estimated at a distance, and the most absurd statements have from time to time been made and believed respecting it. The numbers attending the meeting on Monday have been grossly exaggerated, and in consequence fears bave very unnecessarily been excited throughout the country. The petitions and memorial state the meeting to have consisted of " one hundred thousand persons," but this estimate not being Sufficiently formidable, it was afterwards swollen to " oue hundred and fifty thousand," and announced as such in the House of Lords. We think we shall how- ever be borne" Slit by the fact, when we assert our belief that at 110 one time could the whole assembly have ex- ceeded fifty thousand,- and that oue half of that number onsisted of females and children. And with regard to fhe interest shewn in the proceedings, although the ilatfornr on which the speakers stood was surrounded iy a dense body of persons who appeared te listen with dec}) attention to the speeches, the great mass of those present were evidently drawn together by curiosity ; aiid the morning being fine,- the'place < jf meeting exhi- bited th3' appearahce of Holiday- making". Had the number of persons attending the meeting even reached tile total at which we have estimated it, very sensible effect would have been produced in the appearance of the streets of the town; such however was not tlie ase, little if auy difference being perceptible in the market or any of the principal thoroughfares." ROSTSCHIIPT. LONDON, Tuesday Morning Oct. FL", 1831 PRICE8 OF FUN 11S AT THE CLOSE. Red. 3 per Cents. — 3 per Cent. Cons. 7SR New 3' J per Cent. 88 31, per Cents. Red. — 4 per Cents. — » ' Bank Stock — New Ann. — India Bonds par' India Slock — '< Excheq. Bills T Consols for Account 79J les Tile Ministry is evidently expiring, but itfstrOggh hard with its fate! — the Common Council, and 111 Parish Delegates of the Metropolis, wilh some of the Radicals of tbe provinces, are getting up meetings to ask them to stay in place 1:— and yesterday evening • Lord Ebrington brought forward a motion in ihe House of Commons, expressive of the continued adherence of that House to tbe leading provisions of the Reform Bill, and of their unabated confidence iu the Ministers 1 1 1— The debate bad not tcrmiuatcd when our accounts left town. DORSETSHIRE ELECTION.— At the close of Ihe eighth day's poll on Saturday last, the numbers were Mr. Ponsonby 1609— Lord' Ashley 1662— Majority for Mr. Ponsonby 7.— Almost every freeholder has been polled.— Mr. Ponsonby had canvassed Ibe'county fourteen days previously to Lord Ashley announcing himself a candidate, which took place but two days before tbe poll commenced.— The most frivolous objections have been made to tbe votes of Lord Ashley's friends; and it is stated that 011 Saturday there were so many of these remaining to be defer- mined by fhe Assessor as to make Lord Ashley': return certain. Ill spite of the boastings of a new made Peer, who boldly averred that uo Tory Candidate dared to stand a contest for Forfarshire, we have the gratifying in telligence to communicate lhat Col. Ogilvie is re turned. € t; c Salopian ' journal. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1831. tJS, T In reference to a remark that appeared in our last Journal, it may be proper to state, that the Mayor of Shrewsbury is not the authority in whom the con- troul of the County Hall is deposited, nor does he exercise such jurisdiction over lhat portion of the public edifice. We are requested to stale that the HAY to be sold at Featherbed lane, on Monday next ( see 1st page). must be concerned yfion the Premises.— Catalogues of all ihe Effects may be had at the Raven, Salop ; White Horse, Wem; Hawkstone Inn ; at the Inns at l ee Bridge, Shawbury, aud Atcham ; upon the Premises and from the Auctioneers, Whitchurch, Salop. MARRIED. At Bishop's Castle, on the 6th inst. Mr. John Dyer Doughty, of Broseley, to Harriet, eldest daughter of Mr. Rhodes, of Bishop's Castle. ' DIED. On Sunday last, at the house of her son, in Wem after a protracted illness, borne with the utmost forti tilde, Sal- all, the beloved wife of the Rev. Corbet Browne, Rector of Withington and Upton Magna, this county, leaving her d- isconsolnte husband and numerous family to deplore their afflicting bereav ment. Her life was a pattern of female excellence each feminine virtue adorned her character. Her piety humility, and unaffected benevolence will be long remembered in her immediate neighbourhood, and her death deservedly lamented by all who had the pleasure of her acquaintance. On tile 4th inst. at Wellington, Mrs. Shakeshaft relict of the late Win. Shakeshaft, Esq. of I. eegomery, On the 30th ult. aged 65, Ann, the wife of Mr. W11 ' Massev, of Shawbtiry, in this county. Oil Friday last, aged 8 years, Charlotte Susanna, the second daughter of the late Mr. John Edwards, surgeon, Oswestry. In despite of all the exertions of the Radical Press, the Unions, the Delegates, & c. not a single riot have they yet been able to kick up, in consequence of the defeat of the Revolutionary Bill, with the exception of that which took place at Derby, where a rabble of rtien and b6ys, of the most blackguard description ( whose character will be duly estimated when it is seen that their first effort was to release such of their friends'aVWere in gaol for felony, 1) committed a scries of atrocious excesses— Through tbe kindness of a friend, resident at Derby, on whose veracity we can place the most implicit reliance, we are enabled to stale the following particulars : — " Derby, - Monday, October 10.— The news' of the' Reform Bill being thrown out reached this . tcty n. by an icxpress 011 Saturday evening, between 7 and S'o'cloClc| when a number of men and boys began to assemble ip the Market Place, and shortly afterwards to rinj: muffled peals on the bells:— About 10, o'clocka,: body of these fellotvs,- of the very lowest description,' paraded the streets and'broke the windows of the' respectable inhabitants'that'were opposed to the Reform Bill.— They lb? ti proceeded to Markeaton, the residence of Francis Muhily,- Esq. late M. P. for tlie county, where they demolished ihe windows; a body of men, provided with fire- arm's, were inside the mansion, but Mr. Mundy requested llieni nol to fire, unless the mob attempted to enter the house,, which they did not.— Abont eleven o'clock the same herd df villains proceeded to the Borough Gaol, and liberated every prisoner; they then went to the Comity Prison for the same purpose, but instantly 011 their commencing tlieir attack, they were fired upon by the guards front within, and several were severely wounded ( one of whom is since dead)': ' I Ills caused an immediate retreat. On Sunday, how- ever, tliey broke what- windows they could of the respectable inhabitants of all parties, and proceeded for Kedleston Hall, the seat of Lord Scarsoale ; but the inmates were well armed, and ready for them ; and finding this, the scoundrels beat a retreat without ap- proaching the mansion.— The arrival of a troop of the 10th Hussars from Nottingham, 011 Sunday evening, had the effect of preventing further outrage; and this morning more troops are expected. I regret to state, that Mr. H. Haden, a respectable surgeon of this town, was hit 011 the stomach by a stone thrown from the mob, and died at six o'clock this morning —" Jibe military that have arrived deserve great praise for the forbearance with which they do their duty." One of tbe most striking incidents of the discussion in the House of Lords last week, arose from the circumstance of the Earl of Winchilsea expressing his regret, not only tbat tbe Catholic Relief Bill should bave passed, but that the conduct of the Duke of Wellington on that 01 casion should have induced him fo assist in expelling bis Grace from power, to make room for tbe " unprincipled set of men" who formed the present Administration. His Lordship then took the opportunity of apologising to his Grace for having lent bis aid to overthrow the Noble Duke's Administration, although he must always consider that tbe impolitic measure, called tbe Catholic Relief Bill, had led the way to all tlie difficulties in which the country was now involved. Our well known opinion, that this Bill was A RE- VOLUTIONARY MEASURE, has not only been con- firmed by the language, but by the votes of a great majority of the House of Peers.— After a debate of Five nights, their Lord- hips, at six o'clock 011 Satur- day morning, divided ;— when there appeared— for the second reading of the Bill 15' 8— against the second reading 199— being a majority of FORTY- ONE against the Bill, which, if the new Peers ( created with n view to carry it) are taken in account, is, in fact, a majority of SIX 1Y against this most im- politic measure. The democratic ahd revolutionary press is furious with rage against the Peers for their decision ; w hilst the heart of every right- thinking man in the com- munity is gladdened and grateful to their Lordships for their conduct— for their noble contempt of in- timidation— for their resolution to maintain and up- hold the jnst balance of Onr monarchical constitution. With the greatest truth liath it been remarked, that from the moment the Reform Bill, with its enormous and incalculable consequences, was laid before the public, the thinking part ofthe community were, with the exception of those whose passion^ had been exc'rteil by democratic ambition, or whose intcresls had become wound lip ih its support, almost unanimous in opposing it. The reason was, that it departed altogether from the principles and practice of the constitution, and periled the national salvation on the sea of experiment, from which no one who heretofore ventured had been knovrn to return. Seeing this, the prudent and judicious deemed it safest to abstain from an essay in the construction of constitutions, in which great peril was apparent,' and no benefit could be expected ; while the learned and the thoughtful, instructed by historic experience, recoiled with horror frAm tire commencement of measured, big to their prophetic eye with the atroci- ties of the Reign of Terror. The circumstance which renders the adoption of any legislative measures, during a period of violent political excitement,' so extremely hazardous, is, that at that time fhe influence of thought and wisdom is detroyed, and the power of passion is omnipotent. Such a' state of things cannot last, or society would speedily perish ; bitt the evil to be apprehended is, tliat before the re- action takes place, before passion subsides, and reason has resumed the helm, measures are taken which are irretrievable— institutions; the work of ages', overthrown— and the passions of the people permanently excited, by placing the opulence of ages within their grasp. Ihe re- action does indeed then conic, but it comes too late to'be of any real service ; and thte early friends of freedom, blasted by the storm they Irad excited, can only share in the mournful feeling of Madame Rolaml when led'out to the scaffold—" Ob, Liberty ! how many crimes are cominit'e 1 in your name 1" It was the fatal precipitance of fhe IVeneh Ceformers which was the immediate cause of the downward progress of their first revolution. Within three months after the meeting of the States- General, the privileges of the nobility had been surrendered, the Rights of Man proclaimed, the nnioti of the orders in one Chamber determined, tythes abolished, Corpora- tion rights annihilated, and the King led a prisoner to his palace of the Tuilerics. Cooler heads than those of the French might well have been tamed by such headlong innovations. Their first effect was to disgust the thoughtful and the rational, to bring impetuous passion and vulgar ambition up to the surface, and by intrusting the guidance of the state to the most vehement among the people, surrender their destinies to the very hands which were most unfit to direct them. It is not the fault of the reformers if a similar precipitous course has not attended the Reform Bill— if society in England, as in France, has not been convulsed by the sudden adoption of unnecessary changes, and the fatal torrent of revolution irre tricvably let loose. They have done every thing they could do to precipitate the catastrophe: they advocated the dissolution of Parliament, at a moment of the highest excitement: tbey incessantly urged Government to press on the Reform Bill, and to quash the anticipated opposition of the Peers, by a great creation of new barons. If they had had every thing their own way, if the determined and powerful band of the Anti- Reformers had not been at their posts, the new constitution would have been long ago established, and the nation now convulsed by the ulterior revolutionary measures which it would produce. Among other good effects which have resulted from the intrepid and skilful stand made by the anti- reformers, it is not the least, that it has enabled the people to feel the effects of reform before it became it la « >; and Iras thus cooled many heads, utterly inaccessible either to reason or eloquence, by the decisive argument of the pocket. It is, no doubt, a fine thing for tradesmen and manufacturers to figure at reform meetings, and political union clubs, and receive the encomiums of the radical press, as the leading and most enlightened political characters of the day : but it is in fhe end fully as good a thing to augment their customers, discharge their obligations, and increase the balance of profit on their books. Now, when these patriotic manufacturers and shop- keepers find their business rapidly declining, their bills refused at the bank, anil the balance turning into loss in their aCConnts", they begin'to hesitate as to the practical expedience of the Coarse fliey have been pursuing. Tbe banker becomes a' triore powerful logician than Bacon, a more persuasive orator than Demosthenes. Their conduct reminds as of the celebrated dialogue in tbe play :—" Your character ? No.— Y'our honour? No.— Yonr eternal salvation? No.— A thousand pounds ? Ah ! there you have me I'- ll) all countries which have undergone the crisis of a revolution, these effects have been soon experienced ; but the inestimable benefit which the anti- reformers have conferred upon their country is, that they bave let them be felt before it is too late : they have forced the maniac to taste the bitterness of the fatal draught before he had swallowed the whole contents of tbe cup. England, in this crisis of her history, has ex- perienced the full benefit of the free institutions under which she has so long flourished : the continued and prolonged discussion which the forms of her constitu- tion allowed, and the sober temper nursed by cen- turies of freedom permitted, have gone far, indeed, to neutralize tbe ruinous effects of the revolutionary tempest. What a contrast does the conduct of her aristocracy and intelligent classes afford to that pursued in a similar crisis in the neighbouring king, dom 1 While one- half of the nobility of France basely fled at the first appearance of danger, and the other, seduced and intimidated, yielded to the storm, and with sacrilegious hands joined in pulling down the institutions of their country, the aristocracy of Eng- land have boldly fronted tbe danger; braved alike threats and execrations, and pursued the steps of true patriots. If anything was necessary to complete our attachment to the hereditary institutions uf the country, it would be the manner in which they have withstood the shock of a storm tbat would have levelled any despotic monarchy with the dust — the manner in which they have nursed among our higher and influential classes a degree of vigour and resolu- tion which form the only secure foundation of public welfare. The best argument against what has been called reform is, that the existing institutions of the country have produced a race of men capable of so long withstanding, and at last defeating the Reform Bill. REFORM MEETINGS, & c. Tbe revolutionary newspapers, having failed in their attempts to intimidate the independent Repre- sentatives iu the one House of Parliament, and the great majority 6f Noble Lords in the other, are now calling upon their already deluded readers to get up meetings for the ptfrpose of petitioning His Majesty trf create Peers to carry the Reform question, arid for the purpose of requesting the Ministers to keep their places 1— tbe Ministers, there is no doubt, acting the honourable part Of beseeching these , theif puppets to try to get such solicitations made!— A petition, presented to the House of Lords last week, from Leicester, against the Keform Bill, very correctly defined the value to be attached to the Reform meetings that have recently been held, as well as the state and circumstances of many parts of the country as they have borne reference to the question that has been so long before the public. These petitioners said— ." We utterly disclaim, not only on behalf of our selves,- but, of the great body ofthe respectable inha- bitants of this populous town, all Communion of senti. me'nt with those who would seek to overawe your lordships' house. We fCel assured that the country views all such attempts with scorn and indignation, and that they would resist them to every extremity. We trust that your lordships will not be misled by false inferences as to the sentiments and feelings of the peo- ple. We'assure your lordships that they are not to be collected from tbe violent and inflammatory resolutions of public meetings. We think that too much impor- tance has everbeen attached fo such meetings, knowing as we do that they may be got up at any moment and for any purpose; and that they are generally the work and the instruments'of a busy and restless but very unimportant knot of individuals, and that they do not represent or express the general sentiments or feelings of the community in which they take place. Y'our lordships should be informed tbat the inhabitants who are of opposite principles are seldom inclined to attend such meetings, knowing full well that the more liberal the meeting the more intolerant it is of the least oppo- sition of sentiment; and neither your petitioners,' there- fore, nor the thousands of inhabitants of this populous town who concur with thein in principle, are to be identified with the sentiments, or bound by the proceed- ings of such assemblies. Neither do your petitioners acquiesce in the j ustness of the inference that the voice of the people is spoken by the p'edged delegates in parliament; because neither your petitioners, nor any- other class of electors, could return members of their own principles, if gentlemen of those principles were not found to do their duty to tile country by offering themselves as candidates. It is utterly unjust to identi- fy the majority of the electors for the town or county of Leicester with the principles or proceedings of tho'- e gentlemen who were returned as members for this town and county at the last election; and your petitioners featlessly a'ftirm, that a manifest proof of this position would have been exhibited, had the pre- sence of other candidates enabled the electors to have brought the matter fo the test of a pbll. At .. the same time, your petitioners do'not deny that the efforts used to procure a geherri excitement through the county did not wholly fail, nor upon such a subject and under such auspices were they likely to fail in their object; and if is one of the roost lamentable of those effects that catididates.' inore than'electors,' were deterred from the post which their duty to their country required them to occupy; but it is equally true', thai the'feeling in favour of a rash and dangerous measure of reform, suCh as your pehtiohers Conceived" the bill to be, was neither universal nor unqualified, nor is it any proof of the contrary of this position, that reform candidates were returned for both town and county,- when none ( nit reform candidates were found to offer themselves". This is a true description of the state of affairs; and we tmst that, whenever another opportunity occurs— and in all probability that opportunity is not far distant— the Gentlemen of England will be found at their posts, and that the Electors also will manfully do their duty, by individually and collect- ively pressing forward to the support of such Can- didates as will maintain alike and equally unimpaired the prerogatives and honours of the Crown, the dignity and the privileges of both Houses of Parlia- ment, the just rights of the People, and the best in- terests and the established institutions of the Country MONTGOMER YSHIR E ELECTION BALL. MR. WILLIAMS WYNN RF,< JUESTS the H onour of the Companv of his Friends to a BALL and SUPPER at the TOWN HALL, in WELCH POOL, 011 Wednesday, the 19th nstant. Welbh Pool; 10th October, 1831. COUNT Y DINNER' MONTGOMERYSHIRE. rpHE Friends and Supporters of the I Right Hon. CHARLES WATKIN WILLIAMS WYNN, M. P. intend to DINE together at the TOWN HALI.,, in POOL, on Friday, the 21st Instant, at Five' o'clock in the Afternoon, to celebrate his late Return as Member for fhe County. The Viscount CLIVE, in the Chair. The Committee request that early Application be made for Tickets at the Bar of the'Oat Inn in Welch Pool. Dinner Tickets Sit Shillings each. 7th October, 1S31. Montgomeryshire QUARTER SESSIONS. NOTICR ts HRRRBY GIVEN, that " the GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS oftlie' Peace for the County of, MONTGOMERY will be held at Montgomery on. Thursday, the twentieth Day of October instant; when and where all Jurors, Prose- cutors, Persons bound in Recognizances, and others ' are requested to give their Attendance at Nine o'Clock m the Morning. JOSEPH JONES. m 6ctod] mi. ihe Peace for Mon, gomeryshir'- WANTED, an APPRENTICE to a CHEMIST and DRUGGIST.- Apply ( if bv Letter, Post- paid) to Mr. W. ONIONS, Chemist, MardoL Shrewsbury. AGENTLEMAN, who has lately returned from the Continent, where he resided MAN * Years, begs to recommend himself to the Inhabitants and Gentry of Shrewsbury and'its Neighbourhood, as a Teacher of French and Spanish Languages. As. he is above Want, and very desirous of being usefully employed for, others as well as for self, ( see LAST Line Eph- rv. 28).— His Terms are most reasonable.^- His Method of Teaching will be found to be more than ordinarily effective. Enquire at the Britannia and Commercial Hotel. THE REVENUE.— In the House of Commons, 011 Mouduy, Lord Althorp stated that Ihe surplus revenue of the kingdom this year would be but £ 490,000— the total revenue of the country baying fallen off to the amount of £ 2,600,000. In March, 1825, bar iron was £ 14 per ton ; in June last it was £ 5. & s. At the Dorsetshire etection the vote of a clergy mm, named England, has been declared void by tbe Assessor, iu consequence of the Rev. Gent, having bet a sovereign that Lord Ashley would be returned. The Lord Bishop of St. David's has been pleased to collnte the Rev. Augustus Brigstocke, B. D. to the Prebend of Llandisilio, in the Collegiate Church of Brecon, vacant by the death of the Rev. John Jones, Vicar of Bosheston, in the county of Pembroke. His Lordship has also been pleased to collate the Rev. D A. Williams, Master of the Carmarthen Grammar School, to the Vicarage of Llangadock, wilh tbe Chapel of Llanddausant annexed, vacant by the re- signation of tbe Rev. Augustus Brigstocke. Tbe Rev. J. E. Hughes, B. A. Curate of Ruabon, has been collated to the augmented Perpetual Curacies of Llangwstenyn and Eglwys Rhos, near Conway, in the county of Caruanon.— Patron, the Lord Bishop of St Asaph. Among the Peers who voted in the majority against the Reform Bill were the Duke of Northumberland ; the Marquisses of Bath and Cholmondeley; tbe Earls of Bradford, Dudley, Liverpool, Powis, Tan- kerville, Talbot, Stamford, Shaftesbury, and Wilton ; Viscounts Combermere, Doneraite, and Hereford; Lords Delamere, Dynevor, Forester, Bagot, and Kenyon.— The Archbishops of Canterbury and Tuam, with all the Bishops ( excepting Chichester and Nor- wich) voted against the Bill. In the Minority for the Bill were— the Marquises of Westminster, Cleveland, and Stafford ; the Earls of Shrewsbury and Denbigh ; Lords Gower, Stafford, Dinorben, Wenlock, Most vn, and Lyttelton. The Revolutionary Prints put themselves into mourning on tbe occasion of the defeat of the Reform Bill, in order, we suppose, to evince their sorrow for the countless lies that they had previously published upon the subject. . Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. R. 1.. Burton :— House- Visitors, Mr. Brocas and Mr. Cyrus Gittins. Donation to the above Charily. From a Person, as an admission of an offence against the Game Laws £ 5 0 0 WALTEB. DIED. Lately, at Broadway Hall, Montgomeryshire, aged G7, Ann, wife of Mr. Thomas Roberts, late of Bishop' Castle ; much respected. On Saturday, the 1st inst. at the advanced age of 81 years, Mr. J ohn Smith, ot The Heldre, near Welsh- pool : a man deservedly respected by a numerous circle of relatives and friends, for honesty, kindness of dis position, and uprightness of conduct. On the 2d inst. at Carnarvon, iu his 24th year, John the only son of the Rev. Richard Lloyd, of Beaumaris. Montgomery County Dinner to the Bight Hon C. W. Williams Wynn, M. P.— It will be seen by our advertising columns that the Public Dinner, which it was arranged at the last election should be given to this gentleman by his friends and con stituents, is now fixed to take place; the Right Honourable Gentleman not having been able to attend sooner 011 account of bis parliamentary duties,— The same reason that operated for the postponement of this dinner, also caused the Election Ball and Suppe to be deferred, but these will now take place 011 the 19th instant. MACHYNLLETH.— On the 30th ult. a Public Ball took place at the Herbert Arms Hotel, in this town, under the patronage of Col. Edwards, of Greenfields, as Steward, and the Lady of Capt. Thruston, R. N. of Talgarth, in the county of Merioneth, as l. ady Pa- troness. The room, which had previously been taste- fully and elegantly decorated with wreaths of flowers, and which reflected infinite credit on those having the management of that part of the entertainment, was brilliantly illuminated with waif tapers, which had; most admirable effect. But if the room and its decora tions struck so much the eye of the beholder, the brilliancy was speedily eclipsed by the constellation of female beauty who honoured the Ball with their pre- sence. At nine o'clock dancing commenced, and was kept up with great spirit till one o'clock, when the happy votaries of Terpsichore, highly pleased with their evening's treat, reluctantly took their departure, to seek in the arms of Morpheus that recreation so necessary after their late exertions.— The Aberystwith Quadrille Band were in attendance, and during the evening played several beanlifnl and enlivening airs.— Among the company present we noticed— Col. Ed wards ( steward), Capt. Thruston, R. N. Mrs. Thruston ( Lady Patroness), Athelnstan Corbet ( of Ynysymaen- gwvri), Col. and Mrs. Cruikshanks, MissLovell, Mrs. Payne, Lient. P. Wynn, R. N. ( of I'eniarth), Miss Wynn, Miss A. Wynn, Rev. I. Bonsall, Mrs. Bonsall, Miss Bonsalt, Rev. T. L. Hughes, Mrs. Hughes S. H. Goddard, Esq. Mrs. Jones, Miss Hart, Capt. Davies, W. Davies, Esq. Miss Davies, Joseph Jones, Esq. Mrs. Jones, W. Lloyd, Esq. Mrs. Lloyd, H. Lloyd, Esq. J. P. Hughes, Esq. Miss Hughes, H. Thomas, Esq. J. Gilbertson, Esq. R. Pugh, Esq. & c. & c. & c. WREXHAM RACES. TL'r. « mv, OCT. 4.— A ( iold Cup, value ino aov. by 3 lubserptiou of 10 sov. each, was won by Sir \ V. Wynne's l » . c. Penrln 3, heating: Her Highness, Buskin, and Fag.— A Sweep- s'akes of 20 sov. each, with 20 sov. added, were won by Mr. Ninney's b. f. Wedlock, beatinf? Birkenhead.— A Cup. vatue 5 I sov. Ihegift of Sir W. W. Wynn, Hart, was won at four tieats, by Mr. Palin's br. g. Pluralist, beating Georgiana, Ttie Burgess, The Juiijre, and Peri. WkUNRSOAY.— 50 sov. were won at two heats, by Mr. Turner's Clinton, beating Mabva, Shonin, and Mange! Wurzel. — Match for 50 sov. was walked over for by Mr. Kenrick's Novice.— A Handicap Stakes of 10 sov. each, with 20 added, were won by Mr. K. L. Williams's Georgiana, beating Tlie Burgess, Sir Walter, and Fag, ABERYSTWITH COURSING MEETING. Puppy Cup.— ith Oct. 1831. 1. Mr. BUtlie Uarries's ... Hyacinth,,,. > AGAINST L Mr. Williams's William Tell J 2. Mr. Evans's .. Ebony > AGAINST J Ebony. Mr. Morgan's ldris * Mr. Matthew Davies's Zitelta I ,, ran a bye '.. | Z" dla' FIRST TIES. 1. Mr. Evans's Ebony I ran a bye.. ...... | Ebony- 2. Mr. B. Harries's Hyacinth.... J AGAINST > Hyacinth. Mr. M. Davies's ......... Zitella > No Course, Zitella drawn. SECOND TIES. Mr. Harries's Hyacinth beat Ebony, and won tbe Cup. Hyacinth by Beppo, out of Myrtillo sister to Mundy Ebony by Grasper Commerce House, MARKET SQUARE. PADDOCK & GRIFFITHS MOST respectfully acquaint their Friends that their first Display of AUTUMN STOCK is now ready for Inspection : comprising a vers large Assortment of LINEN and WOOLLEN DRAPERY, Silk Mercery, & c. which has been personally selected in tbe principal Markets; consisting of every Novelty in Fancy Goods for the Season— Plain rich Gros d'e Naples, rich Lutestring and Fancy Gauze Ribbons of the newest Style, Gentlemen's and Ladies* Cloth' British and French Merinoes, Silk, Cloth, and other Cloaks, Furs of every Description, Shawls, Table Linens, Sheetings, Blankets, Fnrnitures, Moreens, Counterpanes, Marseilles Quilts, Printed Cambrics Welsh and other Flannels, Hosiery, Haberdashery! I. ace, & c. & c. Having also received their Importation of Irish Linens of the best Fabric, they most respect- fully solicit the Attention of Families and others to the same, and also to snch an Opportunity of selecting from so very large an Assortment of Goods in each of the above Branches, all of which will be offered at such low Prices as to be considered decidedly cheap P. & G. have also at the same Time to submit to tfieir Friends who will be pleased to hononr them with Inspection, a Consignment of Goods just sent to them consisting of French Cambrics, French Cambric Hand- kerchiefs, Lawns, and a very large Assortment of Shawls of every Description: amongst which are some of a most elegant Style, all of which will be offered at Half their real Valne. 45?' Funerals completely Furnished; and every Article of Family Hoiirning, GROCERY ESTABLISHMENT, WYLE COP. SHREWSBURY. G. W. LOVEGROVE, GRATEFUL to his Friends for past Favours, begs Leave most respectfully to inform them and the Inhabitants of Shrewsbury and ils Vicinity, that on Account of the Removal of Mr. BENJAMIN JONES from the Grocery Business, Wyle Cop, he has embraced the Opportunity of taking the same, and trusts, from having selected an entire new STOCK of GENUINE TEAS, & c. as imported, that he shall merit a Share of public Patronage. Kent, Sussex, and Worcester HOPS constantly on Sale. RUYTON- OF- THE. ELEV EN- TOWNS FRIENDLY SOCIETY. rPHE Members of th is Society are re- * quested to attend at the CLUB HOCSK on Monday, the 7th Day of November next, at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon, to assent to or dissent from the Alteration of the present Rules of the said Society. RICHARD OLIVER, > , THOMAS EDWARDS, S Stewards. - Hyacinth. BANKRUPTS, OCTOBER 7.— John Barker, of Layton Essex, brewer.— Francis Maskery, of Birmingham linen- draper.— Stephen Hutchison, of Queen- street Golden- square, engraver, and late of Holywell- street Milbank, timber dealer.— James Tudor Lomas anc Frederick Cooke, of Dover- street, Piccadilly, tailors.— F. lias Barnett, of Liverpool, victualler.— Hugh Donne, of Cardiff, Glamorganshire, scrivener and accountant — Richard Hill, of Rotherham, Yorkshire, common brewer.— William Snell, of East Stonehouse, Devon- shire, coal- merchant.— James Parker, late of Holloway- head, Birmingham, pearl- butt on- maker.— John Steward, late of Great Haywood, Colwich, Staffordshire, but now of Stafford, surgeon and apothecary. INSOLVENT.— James Augustus Lamb, of Battersea victualler. MARKET HERALD. SHREWSBURY. I11 our Market, cm Saturday last, the price of Hides was 3Jd.— Calf Skins 5d.— Tallow 4d. Wheat; 38qts.) 8,. 6< 1. t0 2d Barley( 38qt » .) 5,. ,„ g, 0(| Old Oats ( 57qts.) 6s. Od. to 6s New Ont « ....( 5s. od. to 6s. od.' CORN- EXCHANGE, OCT. 10. The trade, for all kinds of grain is particularly firm this morning, and the price of the finest qualities of English Wheat is very steady at the quotations of Mon- day last. The supply is short, and this has occasioned the steadiness we have noticed. We have nn alteration to notice in the Oat trade, but the market is firm at the quotations of this day week. In Beans and Peas, as well as other articles of grain, there is nothing of moment doing, but the quotations last given are maintained. Average Price of Corn in the Week ending Sept. 30, 1831. Wheat 62s 9< 1. | Oats 54, 5,1 Barley 38s 4d. | Beans 4o>. 10< l' SMITHFIELD. Beef, for the best young Scots, Sells at 3s. 6d. to 4s.; and Mutton, for prime young Downs, is 4s. 0d. to 4s. lOd. per stone. In Veal, fine young calves sell at 4s. 6d. to 5s.; and dairy- fed Porkers are 5s. to 5s. 2d. CATTLE AT MARKET. R""' 8 » . » « I Sheep t8> 5M Calves 160 | Pig, ,, J0 LIVERPOOL, OCT. 8. The supplies of new Wheat have this week been much less extensive than previously, and, the demand continuing good, prices on Tuesday advanced 2d. to3d. per 701bs.; they have since been very fully supported, and on Friday scarcely a sample remained unsold. Old Wheat and American Flour have also been rather more inquired for, but without any improvement in value. Prices of Oats remain as noted this day week; the market is bare of new. Sack Flour and prime Oatmeal move freely at fully previous quotations. A little new malting Barley has been sold at 43s. to 4 Is. per imperial quarter. Grinding qualities and Indian Corn are more 111 request. In the value of Beans or Peas no change. Our Butter market is. up. Every description of Butter that is at all worth taking has this week been eagerly caught at, and at almost any price that the dealers chose to fix upon it. Last week, Banbridge sold heavily at 87s. to 88s. and the small quantity that was sold at these prices was not taken wiihont hesita- tion. This week, the same article has been readily sold at 91s. and yesterday 92s. was given for large quantities This demand is likely to continue. The retail dealers having hung back under the impression that prices would be lower, have now exhausted their stocks, and are forced upon the market. The stork of Butters in the market is extremely small, nor is there any gieat quantity expected to arrive. Under these circumstances we should not feel surprised, next week, to see an advance even upon present prices. We quote as follows :— Belfast, 95s. to 96s ; Banbridge, 91s! to 92s • Sligo, 94s. to 96s. • Carlow, 90s. to 92s.; Newry 88s' to 90s.; Waterford. 90s.; Cork dry 3ds, Kls. Co 85s • Cork pickled 2ds, 90s.: Derry lsts,' 95s. to 96s.; Derrv 2ds, 91s. to 92s.; Derry - 3rds, 85s. to 87s. In our Fair yesterday, there was bul a mod- rale supply of Sheep ; and prime animals averaged fid. per lb.— Fat Pigs fetched 5d. per lb — Strong Stores sold rather better than at last Fair, but small Pigs somewhat declined in price. Clerk of the Peace's Office, Shrewsbury, 6th October, 1831. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the next. GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS of the Peace for the COUNTY of SALOP, will be held at the SH lit F. HALL, in SHREWSBURY, on MONDAY, the 17th Day of October, 1S31 at Twelve o'Clock; at which Time the Grand and Petty Jurors and all Prosecutors and Witnesses must attend, and be ready to proceed on the Trials of Prisoners. And NOTICE is also hereby given, that the Audit- ing Magistrates will meet at the Shirehall aforesaid, at Ten o'Clock in the Morning of the said 17th Day of June; and all Persons having Business to lay before them must attend at that Time, otherwise the same will not be taken into Considemtion at the uext Sessions. LOXDALE, Clerk of the Peace for the County of Salop. " XfOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the PARTNERSHIP heretofore existing be- tween . TIS, the undersigned, HUGH OWEN and JOSEPH JONES, of MACHYNLLETH, in the County of Montgomery, Attornies and Solicitors, was this Day DISSOLVED by mutual Consent. As witness our Hands, this " 29th Day of September, 1831. HUGH OWEN, JOSEPH JONES. Witness— EDWAnn EDWARDS. Cr nekton Association, FOR THE DISCOVERY AND PROSECUTION OF FELONS'& OTHER OFFENDERS. RPHE GENERAL ANNOAT, MEETING of the Subscribers to this Association will be held at the House of Mr. WILLIAM WARD, known by tbe Sign of the Hare and Hounds, at. CRUCKTON, on Thursday, the 13th Day of October instant, at Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon ( being tbe Day after Shrews- bury Cattle- Fair Day), for the Purpose of auditing the Treasurer's Aefcounts, electing a new Committee, Trea- surer, and Secretary, for the ensuing Year, and on other Special Affairs; when and where all Members are requested t. 0 attend. For Wirt. CROSS, Treasurer ami Secretary, THOS. HA It LEY ROUGH, Shrewsbury, Solicitor. ^ JT Dinner oh th'e T& ble at Two o'Clock. MANCHESTER HOUSE, OPPOSITE THE WHITE HARf INN, MARDOL. RICHAlTirbNlANS, IN returning liis best Thanks to the In- habitants of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, for the very liberal Support he received during his Partnership with Mr. H. BticKNAix, begs I eave most respectfully to inform his Friends and the Public in general, that be has taken to the Stock on his own Account, consisting of Woollen, l. inen, and Cotton Drapery; Cloaks, Merinos, stuffs, . sheetings, ' table linens. Quilts, Counterpanes, Blankets; & c. which, together with an extensive NEW STOCK; he intends to offer on the lowest' Terms possible ( for Ready Money only); trusting, bv a careful Selection of Goods, Strict Atten- tion and Punctuality in Brisinessj to merit a Share of public Patronage and support, which will be'liy him most thankfully received aud gratefully'remembered. N. B. Funerals completely furnished, and all Kinds of Family Mourning. AN APPRENTICE WANTED. ' Shrewsbuty, October 4ih, 1831. FOR lilLEt HEARTBURN, fyc. ^ alcg ftp auction. BY MR. PERRY, On Monday next, the 17th Day of October, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, at the Bear Inn, Welsh Pool, in the following or such other Lots, aud subject to Conditions to be produced at fhe Time of Sale: LOT I. ALL that desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE; called CAETHROW, in the Parish of GFTILS- FIELD, Montgomeryshire: comprising Caethrow House and Outbuildings, with several Pieces of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, containing G2A.' 2R. 0P. more or less. LOT II. All that Allotment, Piece, or Parcel of LAND, situate on the West Side of the Road at Caethrow aforesaid, on Coed- y- wlad Common, con- taining 4A. OR. 26P. the Whole occupied by Mr. Thomas Edwards, who will shew the Premises. Caethrow is beautifully situated, within one Mile of tbe Town of Pool, commanding extensive Views of Powis Castle and its picturesque and magnificent Park, the Mansions of Llanerchydol and Garth, the Seats of David Pngh and Richard Mytton, Esqrs. and their extensive Plantations, and the beautiful Vales of Pool and Guilstield. The House is a well- built substantial Edifice, and can, at a trifling Expense, be converted into- a comfortable Family Residence, and there are fine building Scites upon various Paris of the Land. This desirable Property is situated in an excellent Neighbourhood and good Sporting Country, sur- rounded by Preserves abounding with Game, and within a Mile of a Pack of Fox- Hounds and of Harriers. The Timber to be taken at a Valuation, which will be produced at Ihe Time of Sale. Printed Particulars, with Lithographic. Maps, may be had on Application to Mr. JOHN WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Market Square; and TIIE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury; and at the Place nf Sale. Part of the Purchase Money may remain upon Security of the Premises, if desired, at a low Rate of Interest. "" IFTON HEATH, NEAR ELLESMERE AND OSWESTRY. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN; that the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees of uie Turnpike Road leading- from Wem to the Lime Rocks , at Bronygajth, in the County of Salop, will he held at the Hoitle of Thomas Hayward, at Dudlistou, iri the same Countj, on Friday,. the 2Ist Day of October ne*< t, rft Eleven o'Clock in the Fore- noon.— Datecl this 28th Day of September, 1831. , R. MORRALL, Clerk to the Trustees. NOTICE IS HEREBY* GIVEN, that the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees of the Ellesmere Division of the Turnpike Road leading- from Shrewsbury:( lhrongh Ellesmere) to Wrexham, will he held at the Bridgewater Arms, in Ellesmere, on Tuesday, the 25th Day of October next, at Eleven o'Cloek in the Forenoon. And,. that the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Trustees of the Overton Division of the same Turnpike Itoad will he held at the Bottling; Grefcn, in Overton, on Saturday, the 20th Day of October next, at Twelve o'Clock!— Dated this 28th Dav of September, 1831. R. MOURALL, Clerk to the Trustees. THE CHIRAYITA HERB, lately in- troduced as a Remedy for Nervous and Gouty . Indigestion, Obstructions of the liter, Ac. Ac. is a principal anil valuable Ingredient in the BII. IOUS PILLS and general Family Medicine prepared by M. ALLEN, WYLE- COP, SHREWSBURY. An Extract from the Treatise of Dr. ReeCe oh the Properties of this important Medicine, it is presumed, will be quite sufficient to recommend the above Pills: " Among the most eminent Practitioners who have given the Chirayita Herb, and who highly exfol it, maybe noticed Doctors Fleming, Dick, Amslie, and Hamilton, late of the Bengal Presidency; Doctors Btundell, Johnson, Kinglake, and Sulley, and Messrs. Churchill, Addison, and Baker, of England. It is not only a most valuable Stomachic and Tonic Medicine, hut corrects the Secretion of Bile, and prevents that Accumulation of Fceces in the Colon which so fre- quentlygive rise to Head- Ache, Giddiness, Indigestion, Flatulence, Piles, Sc. On the l. iver, & c. it acts more effectually than the Blue Pill, Calomel, or any other Mercurial Preparation, and is entirely exempt from the serious Objections to the Employment of those Medicines on Nervous and Gouty Subject.. One Pill, taken about two Hours before Dinner, prepares the Stomach forthe Dinner- Meal, & facilitates Digestion." Sold in Boxes, Is. ljd. each, or six for Families at Cs. by Sutton and Co. London; Watton, Shrewsbury; H. WHITTAhL, LUDLOW : Gitton, Bridgnorth; Smale, and Price, Oswestry; Houlston, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Paiker, Whitchurch; Baugli, EUesmere ; Micklewright, Wem, & c. See. The Pills so deservedly esteemed as a Preventive and Cure for those Complaints peculiar to Females, are prepared, as usual, by Mrs. MARY ALLEN, and sold as above, in Boxes, 2s. M. each. BY MR. PERRY, At the Bridgewater Arms, in Ellesmere, in the County of Salop, on Tnesdav, the 25th Day of October, 1831, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Con- ditions to be then produced ; ASmall, compact, and desirable FREE- HOLD ESTATE, situate at IFTON HEATH, in the Township and Parish of Saint Martins, in the County of Salop, consisting of a good Dwelling House, with suitable Outbuildings, Fold Yard, Stack Yard, Garden, Croft, and eight other Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, containing alto- gether by Admeasurement 17A. 2R. GP. or thereabouts ( more or less), and now in the Occupation of Mrs. Pay. The Premises are situate al nearly an equal Distance from Eilcsmere and Oswestry, both excellent Markel Towns, and within a short Distance of the Ellesmere Canal. The Tenant will, upon Application, shew the Estate; and'Particulars may be obtained of Mr- THOMAS HARLEY ROUGH, Solicitor, Swan Hill, or Mr. J. BICKER- TON WILLIAMS; Solicitor, The Crescent, both in Shrewsbury. 1 RACING STUD BY MR. TATTERSALL, At Porlcington, on the l28 w„ and Pasture Land, more or les% situate iti the said Parish of Kerry, and near to the above Lot. The SHuafioti is most desirable, the Quality of the Land excellent, and will be fonnd highly eligible to a Purchaser. There arc* a Quantity of thriving Trees upon the Estate, which ore to be taken to by the Purchaser at a Valuation. Th'e above Estate is within Two Miles of the Totfri of Newtown. For further Particulars apply to Mr. DYER, Cefn- gwyfed ; or Messrs. BRANfrsTtf& M & JorfKs, Solicitors, Newtown, where Mapsf of the Estate tiiay be seen. ELIGIBLE BtJILDING LAND, NiSAR THE CRESCENT, SHREWSBURY; . j^ etween the Towri Walls and the River Severn. 0,1 BY MR." SMITH, At- theCrowii Inn, Shrewsbury, on Monday, the 17th Day/ of October, 1831, at Five o'Clock in the After- U# pir, ip six Lots, subject to Conditions to b'e then produced: ALL that Piece of rich MEADOW LAND, called the TENTER- FIF. LD, near the Quarry.— The Lots as arranged are well adapted, for Thntditig, and 110 Obstructions Can arise froni subse qtietft Erections. Lithographic Plans are prepared, and may be had with' further Particulars of Mr. TEEC£, ' Solicitor. Shrewsbury, or of Mr. Smith. NEWTOWN. A' FREEHOLD PHOPE LIT Y, NEAR KlNNERLEY, SALOP. BY MR. THOMAS JONES, At the' Old Three Pigeons Inn, at Nesscliff, in fhe County of Salop, 011 Saturday, the 29th Day of October, 1831, between the Hours of Three and Six o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions to be then produced: fiOT I. APiece or Parcel of Meadow or Pasture LAND, called Jacob's Meadow, containing, by Admeasurement, 2 Acres, more or less,- now in the Occupation of Timothy Glover. Lor II. Part of a Piece or Parcel of LAND, called Kinnerley Croft, containing 2A. 211. 1 IP. and a Piece of Land adjoining, containing ' 2A. OR. 171'. be the same respectively more or less, now in the Occupation of the said Timothy Glover. Lor III. A Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE cillcd The Bank Field, with the Garden, Orchard, anc Piece of LAND adjoining, containing together 1A. 3R. 27P. more'or less, in the' Holding of Thomas Beddow. Lor IV. Five Pieces or Parcels of LAND, near the last Lot, containing together 12A. 2R. 7 P. be the same more 01- less, in the several Holdings of Mr. Thomas Pugh, the said Timothy Glover, and Thomas Beddow. LOT V. A Piece of LAND, called The Seven Acres, containing 3A. 111. 3' P. more or less,- in the Occupation of Richard Bate. LOT VI. Two Pieces of LAND, called hy the several Names of The Moor, and The Patches, con- taining together 1A, 3K. 22P. mote or less, in the Holding of the said Richard Bate, LOT VII. Two Pieces of LAND,- called Old House Yard and Banky Piece Field, containing together 4A. 311. 25P. more or less, in the Occupation of the said Richard Bate. _ - - ~ Lo r VIII. A Messuage' or DWELLING HOUSE and Outbuildings, with Garden, and five Pieces oi Parcels of LAND, containing together 3A. 2R. 37P more or less, in the Occupation of the said Richard LOT IX. Two Pieces or Parcels of LAND, Calle Heath Field and Yew Tree Field, Containing together 12A. 2R. 21 P. more or less, in the Occupation of Richard Sockett, LOT X. Two Pieces of LAND, called Horse Piece and Maltman's Patch, containing together 4A. 1R. IP. more or less, in the Occupation ot. the said Richard Sockett.. LOT XI. Part of a Piece of LAND, near to The Mount, containing 3A. 2R. OP. more or less, in the Holding of the said Richard Sockett. The Whole of the above mentioned Lots are situate in the several Townships of Kinnertey and Dovaston. in the Parish of Kinnerley, in the County of Salop. They lie contiguous to good Roads, distant from Os- westry Seven Miles, and Shrewsbury Eleven, and within a convenient Distance nf Lime arid Coal. About Ten Acres of Lot 9, and the Whole of Lot 10, arc Tithe free. The Timber and other Trees, Poles, and Saplings growing on the different I ots to be taken to at a Valu- ation to be produced at the Time of Sale. John Rogers, of Kinnerley, will shew the different Lots ; and for further Particulars apply to EDWARD FARMER, Esq. Bacheldre, near Montgomery; to THE AUCTIONEER, at Knock in; to Mr. TKRCE, Solicitor, Shrewsbury ; Messrs. GRIFFITHHS & EYTON, Solicitors, Welsh Pool ; or Mr. GUIFFITHLS, Solicitor, in. Oswes- tiy. ABSOLUTE SALE Of Live Stock, Implements, SfFnrniturrj AT STOKE ST. MILBOROtlGH. BY MR* SMITH, Oil the Premises in the Occupation of Mr. WILLIAM BRIGHT, at Stoke St. Milborough, in the County of Salop, 011 Thursday, the 20th of October, 1831; SM+ E Entire of the LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, and genteel Hutishold FUR- NITURE ; Particulars of which will be distributed. ( EST In Consequence of the Lots being numerous, the Sale will commence at Ten o'Clock to a Minute. APPRENTICE. WANTED ii stout, active Youth, as an . APPRENTICE to the GROCERY and SEED TRVDE.— Apply to Mr. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrews- bury ; if by l etter, Post- paid. ^ aiegf bp ^ auction. To Sportsmen, Capitalists, othersi MR. CLARlDGE HAS the Honour to announce to the Nobility and Public,- that lie is • Instructed to SELL by PUBLIC AUCTION, at the Mart, London, on^ Wednesday; the 19th of October, 1831, in ONE The 3Iowddwy Estate, or Manor or Lordship of Mowddwy, otherwise. Dinas y Mowddwy, desirably situate in the County of Meri- oneth, 25 MilefS from Welsh Pool, and extending over 32,000 ACRES, abounding with all Sorts of Moor Game, strictly pre- served, with the exclusive Fisheries of the Rivers Cftrist and Dovey; yielding plentiful Supplies of the finest Salmon and Trout, and it may be safely asserted that, either for the Gun or Rod, a finer or more extensive Stock cariuot invite the Attention ofthe Sportsman. THE ESTATE also presents Claims to the ftotice of the Manufacturer, the powerful and ceaseless Stream of its Rivers affording the most beneficial Opportunity for the Erection of Mills and Factories of various Descriptiofis AN ENTERPRISING COMPANY would also find an extensive Field for Speculation in the Lead and Copper Ores, with which the Property unqitt'stionalily aboiinds, and; under skilful Direction; MINES OF IMMENSE WEALTH woiild be easily. obtained. THE FREEHOLD TERRITORY, with a capital Mansion House and appropriate Build- ings thereon, comprising about 4,000 ACRES, is divided into Compact Farms, occupied by a respect- able Tenantry, at low Rents, in the Vicinity of capital Market Towns, and embosomed in Scenery erf the most Picturesque and Romantic Description. AN ADVERTISEMENT ; s, however; too limited a Medium to enumerate the important Advantages of this Property, and Mr- CI. ARIDGE has therefore great Pleasure in inviting the Nobility and Gentry to a personal Inspection; and will be happy to render more extensive Information at . his Offices, where Plans of the Estate may be seen. Par- ticulars, may also be had of Mr. W. COOFER, Solicitor, Shrewsbury; of Messrs. HODGSON & BURTON, Solicitors, No. 10, Salisbury Street, Strand; and at the Mart. 2, Curzon Street, Aug. 22,1831. IN SALOP. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, Approximating to the Town of Shrewsbury. MR. CLARIDGE RESPECTFULLY notifies that lie is in- structed tQ. SELL by PUBLIC AUCTION, at the Lion Inn in Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, the 28th of October, 1831, at Two o'Clock, IK LOTS, The Copthorn Estate, including . the RACE COURSE, and comprising be- tween 200 and 300 Acres of fine fertile LAND, some Spots upon, which are admirably calculated for the building of. Villas, & C. immediately bordering oti the Town of Shrewsbury, with capital FARM- HOUSE and extensive Agricultural Buildings,- and sundry Cot- tages, & c.. The commodious Family Residence, with Pleasure Ground, Sheet of Water, and about 8 Acres, will form one Lot. The Estate may in the mean Time be viewed, and Information obtained of Mr. WILLIAM COOFF. R, Soli- citor, Shrewsbury; of Messrs. HODGSON anil BURTON, Solicitors, Salisbury Street, Strand; aud of Mr. CLARIDGE, Auctioneer and Estate Agent, No. 2, Cur- zon Street, Mayt'air, London. CARNAR VONSHIRE. FREEHOLD ESTATES. To be Sold, very reasonable, AN ancient Caned OAK BEDSTEAD,- with handsome Pillars, aiid beautifiil Carveii Indian Chiefs'afid other Ornamental Figures. It would be desirable for an Ancient Mansion or Gothic House — Apply to Mr. GOUGH, Belle Vue, Mfeole Road; Shrewsbury. Also, the Cottage and Garden Id Let. SHROPSHIRE CANAL. /" HEREAS it GEN El< A L ASSEMBLY < lf the puny of Proprietors of llie said Canal was, by public Advertisement, appointed lo be bidden 111 the Tontine lilt!; Miulelev Wood; ill ihe County of Salop, 011 l'riilirv, the Seventh Dav i, f October illsfaut, til tfie lliiur of Eleven iti the Fore- noon ; but ihe Persons who were present on that t) av did not possess, as Principals nnd Proxies, n sufficient. Number of Shares of Voles lo consliiuie a General Assembly : NOTIC F. is hereby g- ivclf, lhal a GENERAL ASSEMBLY of ihe Company of Pro- prietors of the said Canal, is npp. dnled lo lie hnldeuj hy . Adjournment; oh Friday, llie Twenty. eighth Dav of October instant, at ihe Tofitine Inn, Mndeley Win. if aforesaid; at the ilonr of klevim in ihe F. i'reno,, n( when und w here the Prnprirtnrs of ihe said Caual aie requested lo attend Pirsouiilly or hy Proxy. VViLi. fAM NOCK, „ Clerk lo Ihe Company. WBLLINGTOK, OFITOBFCTT 8TI1, 1831. Tlie Act of Parliiamenl fir malting rind rtinintiiining the said Canal coiiliiins a Cladse 10 llie fnllowinu Effect, that ii fo say :—" That in Case of Failure of " the Meeting of Persons having Two Hundred and " Flfly Voles ( us Principal nr Proxies) at any General " Assembly, nil such Principals » li„ shiifl not be " present nt any Adjournment ifierf- of ( By themselves " or Iheir Proxies), shall forfeit to ll. e said Company " for every Share they pmsess ill ifie said Cnual Ifie " Sum of Five Pounds.'' * IMI E Couimissioii. ers in a, Cotnuii* siori of , * Bankrupt, bearing D'afe the 12th Dav of March, 1830, awarded and issued forth if gainst JOHN EM- BREY WOOD, of the Towti of SHREWSBURY, iri tlie County of Salop, Tanner,. Dedler and Chapman, intend to MEET Oil the 27th Day of October instant, at Eleven of the Clock in the Forenoon, at the Fox Inn; in the Town, of . Shrewsbury;, fo'. audit the further Accounts. of the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt under the Said Commission, pursuant to an Act of Parliament lriade and passed in the Sixth Year of the Reign of his lal? Majesty King George the Fourth, intituled ". An Act to amend the Laws relating to Bankrupts;" and the' said Commissioners also intend to meet on the saute Day at Twelve o'Clock at Noon, at tfie same Place, iu order. to make a final Dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bank- rupt. when arid where the Creditors who have not already proved tlieir Debts are to come peepared to prove the Same, or they wilt, be excluded the Benefit of the said Dividend, and all Claims riot then' proved will be disallowed. THOMAS HA. RtiEY KOUGH, Solicitor to the Assignees. BY MR. SMOUT, At the Rear's Head Inn,' in Newtown, in the Connty of Montgomery, on Tuesday, the 25 » h Day of October, 1831," between the HoufS of Thrf » e and Five o'CloCk in the Afternoon,- ( by Order of the Assignees of Thomas Robert Blaynev, a Bankrupt,) subject to the Conditions then to be produced, and in tiie following or such'other Lotd tfs Shall be agreed upon: LOT I. LL that convenient and substantially newly- erected DWELLING HOUSE, with tbe Ont- offices and Garden thereto belonging, as uow rked out, situate on the West Side of Bridjje-. Sireet. Newtown aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Mr rdom. LOT II. All that newly- erected DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, adjoining the last mentioned , ot, with the Outbuildings and Gardens ( as now staked out) thereto belonging, new iu the Occupation of Mr. Lo'oseufore. LOT 111. All those two newly. erected DWELLING HOUSES and SHOPS, adjoining Lot ' 2, with the Outbuildings and Gardens (- os no\ V staked out) thereto belonging, no\ V in tbe several Occupations of Mr Thomas Breeze and Mr. William Jones ; togethe with the DWELLING HOUSE, situate at the Bark of the said Premised, iu lite Occupation of Mr. Thomas Gittins. LOT IV. All those Three DWELLING HOUSES and Gardens, ( as now slaked out) with a Workshop and Skinner's Pit's theretobelonging, adjoining Lot 3, now in the several Occupations of Mr. Richard Francis, Joint Efa'rberj Richard Reynolds, and ThomaS Gittins. LOT V. All that Plot or Parcel of LAND, situate at Ihe'Back of the before- mentioned Lots, containing 1650 square Yards or thereabouts, be the same more of less. LOT VI. All that newly. erected DWELLING HOUSE ami spsvCioiis SHOP, willy the Slable, Bake- house, Yard, and Garden ( as now staked out) thereto belonging, situate close to the Market Hall, ou the Fast Side of Bridge- Street aforesaid, in the Occupa- tion of Mr. Lewis Williams. LOT VI1. All that DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, with the SiaMe, Yard, and Garden ( as now tftnked out) thereto belonging, tfnd adjofuing- tot fi, in the Occupation of fid ward Edwards LOT VIM. All that DWELLING HOUSE and SUOP, with the Stable, Yard, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, adjoining- Lot 7, in the Occupation f Mrs. Marv Oorbett. I. OT IX. ' All those Two DWELLING HOUSES, situate iu the Cioss. Street,- leading from Church- Street lo Drain- Street, with the Gardens fas now staked out) adjoining Lot (>, in the several Occupa- tions of Jane Pri'gh and Richard Jones. Tbe above Property iff situate in fhe principal Street of the populous" Manufacturing Town of New- town, near to the Market Hall, and is well adapted for Trade, or a'ny Purpose where extent of Room is Required, and afford excellent Building Sites. The Tenants will shew the respecfive Lots, ami for further Particulars apply to Mr. Jofw WILLIAMS, at the late Banking House of Messrs. Tilsley & Jones, NewtowtV, wheie a Plan of the Premises may be seen ; aud at the Offices of Mr. WOOSNAM, Llanidloes,- and Mr. DRBVFR ami Messrs. BRANOSTKOW JOWBS, New- town, Solicitors to the Assignees. CliUNGUNFORD SAIxE. LiveStock 4- Implements in Husbandry. BY MR. BROOME, On Thursday, the 13th of October, 1& 31; ALL the LIVE STOCK, IMPLE- MENTS IN HUSBANDRY, & c. Sec. the Pro- perty of the late Mr. PRICE, of Ciutigunford, in the County of Salop: consisting of 2 capital Herefordshire Cows in calf, 1 remarkably fine Durjiaih Ditto ( a great Milker); 3 Waggon Horses, 1 Ditto Mare m- foa], Gearing fprs'ix Horses; 2 Fat Pigs; 2 Road Waggons, 1 Harvest Ditto, 2 broad- wheel Tumbrels, 1 double Plough, 1 single- wheel Plough, 2 Pair of Harrows, 1 Roller, . She'ep Cratches, Ladders, Wheelbarrows, with a Number of, small Implements, & c ; also, 2 good Saddles and Bridles, Sc. The Sale to begin precisely at 11 o'CIoclc iri the Morning. Lots. Parishes. C/ tinton Great Sale •*>.: • OP ' < - VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS IN HOSBANRY, Quantity of capital Cider and other Fruit, IIIE WINTER'S KEEP UPON THE FARM, IN LOTS, Upwards of 22 Acres of Swede and other Turnips HAY,- STRAW,- all tf) e HjouscliolS ffiootfs ariB JFttrmture,- BREWING AND DAIRY utensils, Hogsheads, Half Hogsheads, and smaller Casks; und other Effects, BY MR. BKOOME,. By Order of the Assignees of Mr. THOMAS STATHA'M, Junior, a Bankrupt, oil the Premises, on Friday,- Saturday, and Monday, the 14th,- 15th, and 17th of October, 1831. At the Uxbridge Arm* Inn, in the Town of Carnarvon, on Monday, the 31st Day of October, 1831, between the Hours of Two and Five in the Afternoon ^ unless previously disposed of by. Private Contract,- of which due Notice will be given) ; rlj^ H E under- meutioned FARMS, in the 8 following, Or such other Lots, and subject to such Conditions as shall be then agreed upon: ACREAGE. Tenements: more or less. Bachwen and New Irin 88 2 11 CochyBig 01 3 ' 22 Felin y Maesog 5 Heri bant............ 6L Graianog.. 403 Bryny gro Felin Bryn y gro....( Tyddyn hen t T'yddyn y Berth ) Lot 1 is delightfully situate between t) ie Village c: f Clynnog and the Sea, and is a very desirable Farm. The other Lots are conveniently situate between the great Roads' from Carnarvon to Pwllheli,- and from Carnarvon to Treinadoc through Llanllyfni, about ten Mile's fro; m Carnarvon. .. . Lots 4, 5', and G lie iu a Ring Fence. The whole Lots are well worth the Attention of Capitalists The respective Tenants will shew the Farms; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. THOS. WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Beaumaris, at whose Otlice ai Map of the Estates may be seen. Clynnog .... Ditto Ditto Ditto'........ Ditto Ditto Diito Llanllyfni.... Ditto 2 3G 2 21 0 14 - 2G2 I 28 MONTGOMER YSHIRE. FREEHOLD ESTATES. At the Eagles Inn,- in the Town of Machynlleth, in the lontgomery, on Wednesday, the 16th of MONTOOMER YSHIRE. Ualuafele df rce& ottr Estates, SI TUATE IN THE TOWN OF NEWTOWN, IN THE SAID COUNTY. BY MR. GEO. SMOUT, At the Bear's Head Inn, iri the said Town of Newtown, on Tuesday, the 25th of October, 1831, between the Honrs of 3 and 5 of the Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then and there produced; LOT I. ALL that substantial and EXTENSIVE BUILDING and YARD, called or known by the Name of the Old Factory, adjoining the Unicorn Inn, in the said Town of Newtown. LOT II. A Piece of valuable Building LAND, con- taining 1197 Square Yards ( more or less), situate in the Centre of the populous manufacturing Town of New- town. Mr. MORRIS, Woolstapler, Newtown, will shew the Property; and for further Particulars apply ro Mr. BRAND .- 1- ROM, Solicitor, Newtowu ; or to Mr, JONES, of Sutton House, near Montgomery. rg^ UIE Friday and Saturday's Sale will 3 Consist of the Household Furniture : comprising Fourpost, Tent, and other Bedsteads with Morine, Cotton, and Plaid Furniture,* Window Curtains to match, excellent Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Hair, Flock, and other Mattrasses, Blankets, Counter, panes, and Quilts, with a large Quantity of Bed and Table Linen, Mahogany and other Dressing Tables Swing Glasses, Mahogany Chest of Drawers, Painter and other Chamber Chairs, 1 Mahogany and 1 Oak Night Chairs, Set of Mahogany Dining Tables with Circular Ends, Pembroke Ditto, several Oak Dining and other Tables, 2 Sets of Handsome Mahogany Chairs, 2. large Easy Chairs, 2 Sofas, Pillows, ani Covers, Pier Glasses, neat . Oak Secretary and Bureau, a Portable Writing Desk, Floor and Bedside Carpets, 1 Circular and 1 Upright Weather Glasses; various Prints with Gilt and other Frames, a Quantity of Books ; 1 handsome Set of Tea China, common Ditto, Dinner and Dessert Service of Blue and White V- are, with a large Assortment of other China aud Glass ; a large Oak Kitchen Commode,- containing Clock, 3 Cupboards and G Drawers,- a large Kitchen Table and Form, han'dsorte Kitchen Range, Smoke Jack and Sway, with a large Assortment of Kitchen Furniture, Sc. & c., The BREWING and DAIRY UTENSILS consist of excel- lent large and small Mashing Tuhs, Coolers, and other small Tubs, . Pails, See. Cheese Tubs,. Milk Leads, Barrel and Upright Churns, Cheese, Vats, 2 Stone Cheese PrS'sses, Sic. 1 Cider Mill Press, and Hairs; with a Quantity of Potatoes. The Sale on Mondav will consist of the valuable LIVE STOCK, excellent IMPLEMENTS in Hus- bandry, a Quantity of fine Cider and other Fruit upwards of Twenty- two Acres of capital Swede and other Turnips, Hay, Straw, and all the Winter Keep upon. the Farm, in Lots, See.: comprisingG superior Dairy Cows in- calf, 2? Fat and Feeding Cows, 10 ex- cellent yearling Heifers; 8 ca|> ital young powerful Brown arid GrCy Waggon Horses, good Gearing for 11 DitWr, 1 three- year old Filly, 4 yearling Hack Colls, 3 • Waggon Ditto, 1 Hack Mare, a good Roadster, 1 Brown Gelding,. seven Years old ; 6 Fat Pigs, 10 Store Pigs : 1 Broad- wheel Waggon ( nearly new) with Double and Single Shafts, ' 2 Narrow- wheel Ditlo, 4 Broad- wheel Tumbrels, a light Market Cart, 2 new Double Ploughs, 1 Ditto Single- wheel Ditto, 5 Pair of Harrows, 2 Rollers, 1 complete Thrashing Machine, 2 Winnowing Ditto, Sieves and Riddles, 40 Bags, large Scales and Cast Weights, large Quantity of Hurdles, Fodder. Cribs, Sheep Cratches, Ladders, Wheelbarrows, with a Quantity ot small Implements and Implement Timber, old Iron ; Saddles and Bridles, Gig aud Harness ; a Quantity of excellent Cider and other Fruit, & c. & c. ORDER OF SALE.— The Brewing and Dairy Utensils, with Part of the Furniture', will be Sold the First Day ; the Remainder of the Furniture on the Second Day and the Stock, & c. on Monday the Third Day. The Sale to begin precisely at Eleven o'Clock in the Morning of each Day. County of Mont^. November, 1831, between the Hours of Five and Seven in the Afternoofi, subject to such Conditions" as shall be then and there produced, iti the following; or such other Lots as shall be agreed oil at the Time' of Sale : In the Parish of Daroicen. ACREAGE. Lots. Tenements. Tenants, more or less. C Rhosowir issa.....} C 114 1 17 1. - iRhosowir ncha... . VWilliam Evans. 6G ( Bwlchglynmynydd ) t 77 In the Parish of Cemmes. 2. Gwern- y- b'wlch.... Thomas Jervice 152 3. Brynmoel David Roberts.. Cenlwvn CMary Jones. Ceulwyn I Widow ....... Cattalhaiarn iJ..'.. J James Jervice.. i, , 1 Jane Griffith's, C L1yastwen • widow.,.-.. A d JoneS J r|^ HE Commissioners in a Commission - H. of Bankrupt, bearing Date ( lie 29th Day of March,.. 18- 2( 1; awarded und issued forth against THOMAS COLESlAfi, of the llioHwoon. in the I'urish of Yarpolp, in the County of Hereford, and EDWARD WEI. LLNGS ; of LiiDLOw, in the County of Salop, Bunkers and Copartners, intend In MEET\ on Wednesday, fhe 2( Sth Day of October instant, ni Six of the Clock iu I lie Evening, at Ihe Crown Iniii in Ludlow aforesaid, . lo audit ihe Accounts of Ihe Assignees of the said Bankrupts in respect lo life separate Estate of the said f houias Colertinn, one of Ihe said Bankrupts; and tlie said Cm'fimissiuners als'o intend to Meet nn Thursday, the 27ih tlaV of ttie same Momli, at Two of iff? Clock in Ihe Afternoon, lit Ihe same Place, iii Order to make a Dividend of the separate Estate of fhe ss'id Thomas Coleifiiin; when and where Ifie separate Creditors of the snid Thomas Coleman who have uot already proved iheir Debts are to come piepared to Ihe same, or they will lie ex- cluded Ihe Benefit of the snfd Dividend, nnd ull Claims not then proved will be disallowed. Commissioners in a Commission of i Runknipt, bearing Dtite fhe 20th Day of March, 1826, awarded nnd . issued forth ngainSl TllOM AS COLEMAN, bile of the Hiftmvoon, in the Parish t> f Ynrpnlf, in the County of Hereford, and 6DWARI) WEI. LINGS, of Lfjntow, in the Coimiv of Salop, Bankers and Copartners, intend fo Ifl'lJET i » H Thurs- day, ihe 27th Day of October innl. nl, ni Ten o'clock III Ihe Forenoon, nt Ihe Crown Inn, in Ludlow afore, said, lo receive Proof of the Di- liin Under tlie sfrid Commission; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved lliefr Itehls nre lo come prepared In prove the same, and ilie Creditors who have proved iheir Debis under ihe said Cnuiuiiaslnn are al ( he Time and Place lail aforesaid id assent fo'or dissent froth the Assignees of llie Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupts cmh'poifnding or eom'proinising wiih Ihe Person or Persons then to be Unnied, in Rehr. Iton lo any Debt or Debts ( Rie lo the said Bankrupt.' Estate, rifld taking any Part of such Debtor Debts ill Discharge of the Whole, or giving Time Or iHlting Security fur ihe Paytfleiu of jiteli Debt or Debts, or making such Arrangement in Relation therein as lo Ihe said Assignees seem advisable, and In assent lo or dissent from the said Assignees Cdiuineiicine and prosecuting anv Suit or Suits at Law or in Equilv against ( he Person or Persons then lo be nnined,. iVnd all olher proper Parties, in Relation to certain Moiiir., Esiuie, and Effects which have recently become v<" jted in Ihe said Assignees,- nnd which nil) fie staled and declared ul the Time and Ptnce aforestiid, and also lo assent to o'rdisseni from the said Assignee* sul iftiiting fli e said lasl- uienlib'ued Monies, instate, nnd Effect, tn Public Auction, or disposing thereof by Private Con- tract, and from Time to Tinie baying in ihe same, or any Pari of Purls thereof, otany Auction or Auctions, and from Time lo Tinie re. submitting lo Sale and buying in the said Estate, Monies, uud Effects, or any Part or Paris thereof, without being answerable or accountable fo'r any Loss or Expenses occasioned thereby, and on other special Aftjiirs. L. CLARK, Solicitor to the said Assignees. LildloiO; 4th October, 18&. 1 20 0 0' 0 29 1 7 3 31 1 18 0 0 0 Gwalie .......... Rowland Jones ^ I^ iiR whole Property is well worth the K. Attention of GehiJCmen and of Capitalists who maV be desirous of eligible Investments. The Sheep- walks and Rights of Common are extensive and conve- nient, and not included in the above Acreage. The respective Tenants will shew the Farms; and for further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to Mr. EDWARD OWEN, Solicitor, Dolgellv.; or to Messrs. LOWNDES and GATTY, Solicitors, 1, Red Lion Square, London. NEAR BIRMINGHAM. THE MANOR OF NORTH FIELD, THREE VALUABLE FARMS, SUNDRY ELIGIBLE PLOTS OF BUILDING GROBNF>, AND MEADOW LAND, MERITING THE AITETH- FON Ot C/( PITA LISTS. MR. W, W. SIMPSON IS directed to SELL BY AUCTION, in Oc- tober next, at BIRMINGHAM, in numerous Lots, by Order of the Proprietor, very valuable and important FREEHOLD and TITHE- 1? REE ESTATES, situate within two to four Miles of the populous and flourish- ing Town of Birmingham, oh the Worcester Road, towards which they present a considerable Frontage, thereby rendering tnem exceedingly desirable for building of Villa Residences. The picturesque and various local Advantages connected with this Property must always ensure to it an increasing Value. The Property comprises the MANOR of NORTH- FIELD and WEOLteY, extending over 6Q00 Acres, with the Fines, Heriots, and Quit- Rents arising there- from ; also 537 Acres of highly- cultivated and pro- ductive LAND, a large Portion of which is Pasture and Accommodation Land; divided into sundry Farms and Occupations, with Residences, Agricultural Build- ings, and Cottages? Part of which is in Hand ( of which immediate Possession mav be had), and the Remainder occupied by respectable Tenants. Further Particulars will appear in future Papers, and in the mean Time may be had of Mr. JOSEPH PARKES, Solicitor, and Mr. JOHN FALLOWS, Architect, Birming- ham ; and of Messrs. HALL, THOMPSON, and SEWELL, Solicitors, Salters' Hall, and of Mr. W. W. SIMPSON, 24, Bncklersbury, London. Catalogues, with Lithographic Plans, will shortly be had of the Parties herein mentioned. WOLVERHAMPTON AND STAFFORDSHIRE BANKING COMPANY. Capital £ 500,000, in 10,( » 0 Shares of £ 50 each. rpilE Establishment ol" a Joint Stock H Banling Company in Wolverhampton is cal- culated to promote the general intetests arid welfare of the town and neighbourhood. The great extent of our commercial, manufacturing, and mittins transactions, and the rapidly increasing wealth and trade of the town, have rendered it matter of eitqtiiry aud regret among many of our principal frifTchants, tradesmen, and manufacturers, that the fortriattori of a Joint Stock Bank should . have been so lonjf delayed. It is obvions that Wolverhampton is. eminently calculated to insure success to such an establishment} which in its turn would present important facilities to our merchants and tradesmen generally ; at the same time, the amount ojf business which a local body of proprietary can them-, selves give to such an institution, will insure to thcis an ample return for ( he capital invested in the unafer- takrlg. A well conducted Company, whose affairs are closely investigated by a Board of Directors, and thu- results annually submitted to the Proprietors, can naver be injured nor inconvenienced ill the very worst times to the same extent that private establishments may be -, for the known fact that they, possess a well secured capital, and have ample resources, would quiet the apprehensions of timid depositors, and prevent tbe ne- cessity of sudden or ill- timed contraction of fair and legitimate discounts. From such an establishment, conducted on sound principles, whieh must eventually, and probably at no distant period, enjoy a large share of public confidence and support, the Proprietors would derive fair and certain remuneration for their capital, whilst those, who are also traders, would receive back again more than an equivalent for file charges nn their commercial transactions, and tints actually become their own bankers, and the public at the same time would have the advantage ot an increased circulating medium, / 1 icas thiTe* bre resolved, 1st. That a Banking Company be now . estaHlisbfil under the title of the WOLVEUIJAMPTON aud STAFFORD- SHIRE BANKING COMPANY. 2nd. That the Capital Stock shall consist of £ 500,000, divided into 10,000 shares of £ 50 each. 3d. That the affairs of the Company shall lie managed by ten Directors, and such Directors'shall be empower - ed to purchase, erect, or take suitable premises, and shall be invested with full powers to manage the affairs of the Com puny. 4th. A General Meeting of the Shareholders shall lie held as early as practicable, for the purpo- e of ap- pointing the first Board of Directors, aud other business connected with the Establishment, which is expected to be in operation in December. 5ih. That application for shares be made by letter ( post- paid) addressed to JOHN WEAVER, Esq. Chairman. I^ f It is expected that 10 per Cent, ori tiie Capital wi'l be Sufficient for the Purposes of the Company, which will be called for in Two Paymeats of 5 per Cent. each. Wolverhampton, October 3,1831. <- AS- ^ SALOPIAN JOUI1KAL, AM © COURIER OF WALE § a IlOt. SE OF LORDS— TUESDAY. JLEFORM HILL. The adjourned debate 011 tiie Reform Bill Was resumed. The Earl of WlNCIIILsfeX spoke at great length For Reform, properly so called, he declared himself an advntate ; but tbe Bill now liel'ore the House was such, that while it proposed to correct abuses, it would in reality destroy the constitution, and with it the liberties and prosperity of the country. The Earl of U. uuio'TFNY argued with much force against tbe Bill. He admitted that, from the excite- ment produced by Ministers, a great otifcry had been raised in some parts of the country in its favour. Bui if the Bill were passed, neither their Lordships nor the might of man could prevent the mischief that 10U'- t elS- ue. Lord Mt i. hofjuNi: supported ( lie riieasure, and said it Would be dangerous to delay it. The Duke of Wt LLINtitoN said the present cry for Rcftfrm in this country had been the Consequence of the late IVrich involution; and that, the Bill now before the House, if passed, would inevitably lead to the establishment of a democratic form of Government, and to the destruction of every ifistitu- tion that now existed iu the country 1 it would lead to a forcible division of property, arid to an attack upon the public deht, and Would thus eventually bring anarchy, ruin; itnd desolation upon the nation and alt'that at present was considered most sacfed and mfist valuable. The debute was then adjourned. HOUSE OF LORDS— WEDNESDAY. Lord WHAIISCLIH E presented a petition, signed In three days by SOtl of the principal bankers and merchants " of London, against the Reform Bill. Similar petitions were also presented from Wor- cester,' Ipswich, & c. signed by the principal inhabit- ants of those places. The Lout) CiiANCKLt. ott presented the petition aiiiecd to at the public meeting called hy the Bir- mingham Union ; and its presentation called forth much comment on the treasonable language used by some of the speakers ut that meeting.— Such attempts at intimidation, however, the Duke of Wellington observed, deserved ouly to be treated • with contempt. No fevolution, he said, could take place in Ibis country unless it was brought about by revolutionary measures proposed and carried by the government under the influence of the Crown. The adjourned debate ou the Reform Bill was resumed. Earl DUDLEY' spoke at considerable length against the Bill ; and dwelt with much energy upon the utter incapacity of government, as proved by the faililre of every measure of finance, See. that tbey hud proposed. The Marquis of IJLNSDOWNE, the Earl of RADNOR ( Mr. Colibett's patron), and Lord GODE- RICH, supported Ihe Bill. The Marquis of LO'NDoNDfcftRY and the Earl of HADDINGTON spoke against the Bill.— The former nobleman Said the Bill bad been ingeniously con- Hived so as fo support and promote the individual influence Of all the noblemen of Whig politics, and to take avVay the personal influence of all those that were opposed to their policy. The debate was then adjourned. HEATON PARK MEETING. Steward, the Earl of Chesterfield. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 183t. The Stanley Stakes of 10 sovs. each ; three years old, 9st. 51b.; four, lOst. 51b.; five, lOst. l_". b.; six and aged, list. 21h. A. F. Mr. Houldsworth's b. f. Circassian 3 yrs. ( Mr. MOI- ONV) 1 Lord RobertGrosvenor thtmes b. h. Tranby, 5 yrs.. 2 Mr. Neyill names b. c. Tetotuin, 3 yrs Lord Worcester names br. g. Orthodox; aged 0 Colonel Russell names ch. c. Bras de Per, 3 yrs.... I) Lord Forester names b. c. Slirigley, 3 yrs 0 Lord , fames Fitzroy names ch. c. Adam Brock, 3 yrs 0 Mr. Cook's b. f. by Catton, out of Orphan, 3 yrs:... 0 Five paid.— fi to 1 against Circassian.— All the horses got off well together, with Orthodox a little a- head, who promised fair to win, but afterwards fell behind, when Circassian, Tranby, Tetotmn, and Bras de Fer, iu succession, passed hiin ; the race then became most interesting, Circassian winning by a neck only. , Match, KM sovs. h. ft. list, each.— T. Y. C, Sir John Gerard's br. h. Prince Eugene, 5 yrs. ( Sir J. GERARD) 1 Captain Copeland's b. h. Fairplay, aged Prince Eugene took the lead, was never headed, and won easily. The Heaton Park Stakes of 15 sovs. each, 5 sovs. forfeit.— One mile and a half. Capt. Locke names ch. h. Jupiter, aged. .( Mr. KENT) Mr. Greville names br. e. Sketch Book, 4 yrs Lord Wilton's ch. h. Rough Robin, G yrs. 0 Colonel Hargreaves names b. m. ' I lie Nabb, 4 yrs.. 0 Sir John Gerard's br. h; Prince Eugene, 5 yrs 0 Fourteen paid.— Jupiter took the lead, closely followed by Rough Robin and Sketch Book. The " Nabb and Prince Eugene keening a . distance behind; as they proceeded along The Nabb changed places with Rough Robin, aud a most beautiful race ensued between Sketch Book, the mare, and Jupiter, the latter, after a struggle, beating Sketch Book by only a head. A Handicap Sweepstakes of 10 sovs. each, 5 sovs. ft with 20 sovs. added by tile Club, for horses not thorough- bred.— Ouce round the Course. Lord Chesterfield's cli. g. Rufus, G yrs. ( Ld. WILTON) 1 Mr. M. Stanley names gr. g. The Admiral, 5 yrs.... Sir Richard Brooke's b. g. by General Mina," 3 yrs.. 0 Mr. H. Brooke's b. g. Michael, 4 yrs bolted One paid.— Rufus took the lead at a very slow pace until they gained the hill, when The Admiral crowded all sail and compelled Rufus to increase his speed, which he did, and left the Admiral.— It was quite evident Rufus had the best of it, and won the race very cleverly. Lord Wilton rodfe the wiii'uer in very capital style. Gold Cup, value 100 sov « . given by Mr. Dcane, NEWEST LONDON FASHIONS f OR OCTOBER. In Ihe course of his ftpeech bn Monday liigbt, Lord Grey said the Reform Bill wns sweeping in its character, because " the people will uot be satisfied with less;" and that if Ihe Lords rejected this measure, something worse would be forced on' their acceptance. Iu reply to these averments, it lias been observed— " But still, as tbe will of tlie people always put forward as justification, and aS we are perpetually told that the present plan is thus sweeping and re- volutionary in its ejtlent, because ' fhe people wduld not be satisfied Willi less,' as, in short, all the ab- surdities and faults of Ihe bill are thus charged upon the people, we will, for once, descend lo this ground, and assert that the plan of reform contained iu the bill is rtot only opposed ul many points to common sense, and at variance with the public pro- fessions and promises of ils authors, but is also far other than the. people ashed or expected, or wished for, uf their hands. " We shall Be glad to know, for instance, when or white— at What time— at what placc— by what medium— did fhe people of England ask, or express Hie slightest w ish,- to have 40 or 5$ members taken from their proportion of. the legislature, while Scotland and Ireland catch receives an increase ? Was Ibis part of the plan expected or hoped for by ihe people ? " Again, when the people asked fo? the excision of the rot feu borotVghs, did they ever include in Iheir r< truest the hiilf- dislVaiiohiseiiient of flourishing county towns, Such ns Guildford and Dorchester, and Buctciiighaiu? Can it be shown, or can it be supposed, that when they spoke of decayed bo- roiiuhs, Ihey alluded 16 places Which had actually increased in size aiid population, aiid were then increasing ?' " Or, further, whCtl We turn to Ihe Wbrk of en- franchisement, is it a fact, that when Ibe people called for their giving representative^ fo Ihe great mauufa'cluifug ( owns, meaning thereby Birming- ham, » ir< f Manchester, and Leeds, arid similar places — is il true, we ask, that they ever iucluded ill tbis wish, the enfranchisement of a mere collection of hotels and lodging- houses, like Cheltenham, or of a suburb, like Gateshead, or of ir government' dock- yard like Woolwich? « ' No, if is all untrue ; it is atl mere useless and gratuitous mischief. " Wilh fespect to the second statement, or flu- eat, or whatever el^ e it may be called, We answer briefly, lhat nothing uors't than fhe present bill can be pfo'posed." PATRIOTIC PO'RTKR.— A cur'ious project for t* ais ing the wi'nd is oil foot among certain anti- union- liberals at Diibli'n, natively, the establishment of a brewery on au eiilenKive s'crfle, lo consist of a iltim tier of shares, and to he called " Daniel O'Connell, junior, aud Company's National Brewery;" the aforesaid junior being the infant son or Ireland's great representative. The Messrs. Guinness have, it is said, lately offended some of these gentry, and, by way of retaliation, they have bit oil the present plan to" punish ( hem for daring to think ( qtisere— drink) for themselves. They expect thai every patriotic lover of porter in ould Ireland will henceforward touch no malt liquor that is not brewed in the great liberator's magical name. FREE TRADE.— The silk trade is fallen into a dreadful state of embarrassment; most ofthe manu- facturers und throwsters are coming to a stand- still; some mills arc totally closed ; others rednciug their employment to a half; aud all are ohligeil to con- tract the small pittance of wages— and all for what? Because Mr. Huskissou's scheme is to be tried little lunger; and a year atro Mr. Fitzgerald ( by Ihe advice uf a political empiric) gave the grinding screw another turn, by a further reduction of tbe duties ou foreign silks.— Wc trust the Board Trade are ulive to the ruinous importations which are crushing the manufacturers, and that'something will be done to relieve them, or a wretched winter we forbode awaits this neighbourhood ~~ Muccles- Jicld Courier. NEW ENGLISH MARBLE.— A species of murble has been discovered in Sheldon Bank, on the estate of the Duke of Devonsliire, near Ashford, ill Derby shire, which from its great beauty and rarity is likely to become very fashionable. It is of a dark brown colour, with a light vein, so similar in appearance to the veins in rosewood, that it is hardly possible to distinguish between them. It is very hard, bears a most exquisite polish, and when formed into articles of the same kind as those which are usually tnade of wood, is so like this latter substance,- as to deceive the eye of any person who may examine the marble for the first time. It is well suited for fire places, where lile furniture is of the must'elegant kind, nud for all kinds of domestic sculpture. The largest block which has yet been procured of it, is in the possession of the Duke of Devonshire, who highly prizes it, and has made it into a pillar for supporting a bust or figure. The pillar is nearly six feet high,- and about fifteen inches in diameter; and is of as plain a construction as possible, in order that the veins may be displayed to the best advantage. It stands at present in lite library at Chatsworlh, casting into the shade all the other marbles, English and foreign, which the mansion contains. ltANHRUi'TS, OCTOBER - I — Samuel Hall, of Luke- street, West Sinithfield, brazier and I ioiliai'.-—- lleiij. iimu Horner, of Hilton witli Itarroyale, Yorkshire, joiner and cabinet- maker, l'eler Mori ii and Sidney Smith, of Friday. street, City, ware- housemen — Samuel ' IVhtmt, of Islington, wine- merehant and victualler. lolni flaws, William Daws, and . Matthew Daws, of Lent'in, Nottinghamshire, bleachers.-— John Williams, of Liverpool, joiner aud builder. added to a subscription of 10 sovs each 3 years old 9st. 31b.; four, lOst. 51b.; five, list.; six and aged list. 71b.— A winner of a Cup in 18- 31, to carry 31b. of two or more 51b. extra.— St. Leger Course. Mr. I. Sadler's br. g. Jocko, aged ( Mr. PEYTON) 1 Lord Robert Grosvetior names br. h. 1 ratiby, 5 yrs. 2 Count Matuschevitz names b. c. Chancellor, 3 yrs.. 3 Sixteen paid.— Jocko took the lead at a slow pace; and won very easy. The Grand Junction Stakes of 20 sovs. each, h. ft.; three years old colts, lOst. 71b.; fillies, lOst. lib. One mile. Lord Wilton's b. c. Chancellor ( Lord WILTON) 1 Mr. Honldsworth's b. f. Circassian.. 2 Mr. M. Stanley names b. c. by Catton 3 Five paid.— This was decidedly the best race of the day ; Circassian contested the race w ell with Chan- cellor up to the winning- post, and lost by half a neck. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. Fifty Pounds, given by the Club, added to a subscrip- tion of 5 sovs. each; three years old, 9st. 31b.; four, lOst. 51b ; live list.; six and aged, list. 71b.— The winner of the Cup or Heaton Park Stakes, 51b. extra " two miles.. Mr. Sadler's br. g. Jocko, aged ( Mr. PEYTON) 1 Mr. Dudsou's b. c. by Catton, 3 yrs 2 Mr. Alleiison names b. c. Shaver, 3 yrs 3 Two paid.— Jocko, at starting, was very refractory, and turned round with his rider 20 yards, which gave his competitors considerable advantage; notwith- standing which he won the race with much ease. The Forester Stakes of 10 sovs. each, for any horse or liiare carrying I2sl. 71b.— A. F. CoLRussellnamesbr. il. Tranby, 5yrs.( Mr. WiiiTi;) 1 Lord James Fitzroy names br. g. Orthodox, aged... 2 Mr. Jodrell names ch. h. Victim, G yrs 3 Four paid.— This was a most beautiful race, and won by half a neck only. A Handicap Sweepstakes of 10 sOvs. each, h. ft.— A. F. The winner to be sold for 70 sovs. & c. ord James Fitzroy names ch. c. Winton, 4 yrs. ( Mr. KENT) Mr. Hoyle's br. f. by Wanderer Mr. Nevill names br. m. Armida, 5 yrs Mr. 11. Brooke names ch. h. Victim,- G yrs Mr. Massey Stanley names b. h. Joceline, aged.... Mr. Tratford names br. g. Bridle, 5 yrs Mr. Tonjjue's b. t'. Vigornia, 4 yrs Mr. Houldsworth's b. c. Simon, 3 yrs Sir Richard Brooke's b f. by General Mina Two paid.— All started well together, continued abreast some distance, and a more splendid race we never saw ; Winton winning by a head. The Manchester Stake's of 15 sovs. each, 5 sovs. forfeit. One mile and a half. Lord Worcester iiarics b. C. Kangaroo, 4 yrs ( Mr. GRIFFITHS)' 1 Lord Chesterfield's cli. h. Rufus, 6 yrs 2 Lord James Fitzroy names br. c. Sketch Btiok ,4 yrs. 3 Nine paid.— This was a tremendous race, Kangaroo and Rufus contesting every inch of the ground. Won liv half a neck. The riding of Lord Wilton" an d Mr. Griffiths was admirable. A Handicap Sweepstakes of 15' sovl each, 5 sovs. ft. for hoises not thorough- bred.— One mile. Capt. Cosby names br. g. Bhurtpore, 6 yrs. walked over. Four paid. Sweepstakes of 15 sovs each, 5 Sovs. ft. with 25 sovs. added ; three years old, 9st. 121b.;' four, lOst. 121b.; five, list. 81b.; six and aged, 12st.— One mile. Lord Wilton's ch. c. Bras de Per, 3yrs.( Ld. WILTON) 1 Mr. Massfey Stanley's b. m; Lady Constance, 4yrs.. ' i Mr. Nevill names ch. c. Adam Brock, 3 yrs 2 Two paid.— Braide Fer made all the running and won eaSy; FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20. The Claret Stakes of 15 sovs each 5 sovs. ft.— One mile Lord Wilton'sch. c. Brasde Fer, 3yrs. ( Ld. WILTON) 1 Mr. E. G. Stanley names ch. c. Winton, 4 yrs '. Lord James Fitzroy names ch. c. Adam Brock, 3 yrs. Two paid.— This was a very well contested race, ending by Bras de Fer winning by half a neck. A Gold Cup, value 200 sovs. given by the Town of Manchester, with 20 sovs. for the second horse ( out' of the stakes), added to a' Handicap Sweepstakes of 15 sovs. each, 5. sovs. ft'.— St. Leger Course. Mr. Honldsworth's ch. h. Vanish, G'yrs. .( Mr. KENT) Count Matuschevitz names b. C. Chancellor, 3 yrs.. Mr. Sadler's br. g. Jocko, aged.'...' Mr. M. Stanley names h. g. Lawrie Todd, 4 yrs.-... Lord Durham names b. c. Kangaroo, 4 yrs Lord Robert Grosvcnor names b. g. Bullet, 4 yrs... Mr. Cosby's b. h. Hindoo, 5 yrs Sir Jnlm Gerard's b. h. Prince Eugene, 5 yrs Lord Worcester names ch. c. Bras de Fer, 3 yrs.... Twenty- one paid.— The lead was taken by Bullet, with Bras de l'er, Prince Eugene, and Kangaroo close behind, Chancellor and Vanish being on the waiting order, with Jocko a loiij' way behind. They con tinued thus, witli a very little alteration, until ihey passed the' half- mile turtywheh a most splendid race ensued by the whole, all being nearly abreast. The From" The If'orldof Fashion," a Monthly Magazine. HATS AND BONNETS.— We still see a few hats of rice- straw, and, by a singular caprice of fashion, they are now ornamented with flowers in place of feathers, which, instead of being arranged as they have been worn, in sprigs, are united in a bouquet, tied closely together, and placed very high on one side. Bonnets are, for the most part, of rich silks, as moire, which is most ill favour, or else grus des Indes, or tile new material, gras Polon'ais; this last is an extremely rich silk. One of the prettiest capotes of the month- is of rose- coloured grns Polonais, with the material disposed in plaits upon the crown. A fall of blond lace is. arranged in the style of a fan, round a bouquet of ostricli feathers, which ornaments one side of the crown. Another autumnal novelty is a capote of bird of Paradise moire, trimmed with ponceau ribbons and wild daisies. A large knot of ribbon, with a bouquet of these flowers in its centre, was placed near the top of the crown on the left side, and another near the bottom of the crown on the right. The insides of the brims of bonnets are trimmed with pompons of gummed tulle, edged with ponceau,— they resemble a full- blown cbqueliest at a distance. We see also many bonnets ornamented, on the inside of the brim, with blond lace, and somS entirely covered with it, in the form of a fan. MAKE AND MATERIALS OF OUT- DOOR COSTUME.— A mantle of pearl- grey gros des Naples, lined with white sarsnet, and embroidered round the border, iu a Grecian pattern, of various shades of grey silk, lias just been made for a lady of high rank ; it is very ample; the pelerine is smaller than those of last year, and forms a point in the centre . of the back, and another, when closed, in front. The collar, which is very deep, corresponds.' Several pelisses, of dove- coloured gros des Naples, with pelerines of a novel form, have already appeared. The pelerines are dented round the edge, and trimmed with effile. Others are of Clarence blue gros des lndes, the pelerine and fronts bordered with a rouleau of swansdown. ' MAKE AND MATERIALS. OF NEGLIGE.— Silks begin to be worn, but not not so much as chaly, which is now adap'ed both in neglige and dinner dress. Peignors. or redingotes, open in front, over richly embroidered muslin petticoats, are most in favour. We see also round dresses, the corsdge. a three- quarter height. Sleeves are almost universally of the large gigot form; a few ladies, however, still prefer the Amadis shape. Trimmings begin to be worn in neglige, but are not yet generally adopted. Some consist of two deep tucks placed one above another, at some distance round the border. Other dresses have a very deepbias band, dented at the edges, and trimmed with effile. One of the most striking novelties in half- dress is the corsage, a cnrbeille ; it is made half- high, and is draped in cross plaits; another drapery, disposed in longitudi- nal plaits, comes from each shoulder, and descends, en cceur, to the ceinture ; the corsage is of the same form behind. The sleeves of this dress are made en cornet, that is to say, they enlarge progressively from the wrist, where they sit close, to the shoulder, where they are. of the usual size. The prettiest of the new lialf- dress caps have the trimming of the front arranged in the form of two crescents, crossed ; in the opening just over the centre of the forehead, is placed a small bouquet of field flowers, from which rises an aigrette, composed of ends of cut ribbon. MAKE AND MATERIALS or DINNER AND EVENING DRESS,— Grot Polonais, grns cCautomne, gros de Chine, satin Polonaise, Satin de la Peine; are all likely'to be in favour, and some dresses of them have already beeu ordered.. At present chaly and palmyrienne are most fashionable in dinner- dress, and gaze de laine anil gaze Clementine for evening parties. The most fashionable corsages are those crossed en cceur, trimmed with a mantilla, which, forming jockeys on the shoulders, terminates in front, just under the sleeve. Beret sleeves are still iu favour, but not quite so generally adopted as those composed of a single bouffant, ortia- mentod with ribbons falling in aiguillettes. HEAD- DRESSES IN EVENING DRESS.— Cirrrmet- toques, composed of blond lace, and ornamented with white ostrich feathers, are among the most elegant novelties. Head- dresses, en chereux, trimmed with flowers, which, for the moment, seem to have displaced feathers are also very generally adopted The colours most in request are scabieuse immortelle, silver- grey, slate- colour, green, marsh- mallows, rose, and azure " blue; this last colour is particularly fashion- able. A new colour, called feuille d'acauthe, will appear early in the month. CI. OAKS.— On the mantles and cloaks that will be worn this winter are designed various patterns of em- broidery. A wadding, laid down on the inside, has the effect of raising the work, and giving it great richness. THE MAKE OP THE DRESS.— The morning gowns of moire, gros de Naples and chaly, which are so preva- lent at this moment, have almost universally one or two very deep pelerine capes, which flow gracefully over the shoulders. The hem or bottom turns up almost to the knees. The sleeves of these morning gowns are put in regu- lar folds, even when the pelerines are added to the dress. Formerly the front of the corsage was marked out hy plaits which, commencing at the top of the shoulder, descended to the bottom of the waist, where they . met en gerbe. Sometimes these plaits are as small and thickly placed as they are in chemisettes. High bodied dresses have transversed plaits from the neck to the middle of the throat, from whence the corsage is cut straight almost to the bottom of the waist, which is very becoming to the figure. OTHER UNDRESS CORSAGES have the plaits extend from the shoulders to the middle of the breast, where they are confined by. a narrow band, which keeps them ill shape, and unites the two parts of the body, which cut in bias would otherwise not sit smooth. Low bodied dresses have the shoulders very plain and much off, though on the breast and back they are shaped higher, , A new style of dress body is formed by a drapery folded across from each shoulder, and forms a heart shape, meeting almost at the bottom of the waist; the same sort of drapery ornaments the back. Short sleeves are ahvavs made immensely large, and covered with a thin stiff gauze, rather than to have them supported by any under sleeve of buckram, which is apt to rub against the shoulders, and indicate the presence of the females almost in the adjacent saloon. Long sleeves remain the jsaine^ as usual,' decreasin gradually in sizS down to the wrist: Liverpool and Manchester Hallway, From 1st Jan. to 31st June, l83i.— 6 Months. Merchandize conveyed from Liverpool to Manchester Ditto ditto from Liverpool to Bolton.... 35, SG5 Tons. 6,827 42,692 Coals conveyed, chiefly from Whiston ( 5 Miles) to Liverpool 2,889 Tons. Passengers booked at the Offices I8&, 726 Individuals. * Gross Receipts on the Traffic, viz. On Passengers On Merchandize Ou Coal 43,600 21,875 218 S. D. 7 5 0 1 6 2 £ 65,693 13 8 Amounting to 4s. 7Jd. on each passenger, and 10s. 3d. on each Ton of Merchandize. The disbursements on the same traffic amount to £ 35,379. 3s. 10d. of which there appertains to the Coaching Department £ 19,099. lGs. od. and to Mer- chandize, Sc. £ 16,279. 7s. 5d. These disbursements are classed as follows : COLONIAL TRADE.— From the returns presented to the House of Commohs, it appears, that the official value of the imports into the united kingdom from the British colonics and possessions, in the year end- ding the 5th of January, 1S30, was £ 18,863,840. 12s. 9d.; that the British and Irish produce, export- ed to them in the same period, was, in official value, £ 15,534,882. 2s. lid. and, in ifcclared value, £ 10,996,245. 10s. 10d. The foreign and colonial merchandise, exported to our colonies and posses- sions from the united kingdom during that year, was, in official value, £ 1,765,078. 17s. ld. PEERS* PROXIES.— As the nature of a peer's proxy is not generally understood, we may be allowed fo give the following explanation of it. The proxies of peers are available on all questions, as if the peer was present, except when the House is in Committee. Then the lords present alone can vote. Thus, 011 the question of the first, second, or third readings of the Reform Bill, and ou the ques- tion " that it do pass," proxies are admissible. But when the bill is fn committee, all the points theii under consideration must be determined by those present. WORKS OF ESTABLISHED REPUTATION, PUBLISHED BY BALDWIN & CRADOCK, LONDON. By the- * . O £ W 2 fn r O 3 < 3 o a 2> 3. - % A. a s err 5 § 9 w a> c « ' A — Sell a o SJ a' re t3 H w . .• • ow a- • j M ti' ti - I ,0 0 < 3 : 6 O en • - 3 . r Per Passengers booked. O CO 00 h- 1 h- » 03 • CO 0 • c •- r Per Ton of Merchan- dize. I fe • sj J* 52 £ i 1 I— 4 t—• t— CTi O O* GO & I C1 £ S : Z* — 4 Oi . h- i . H-' j, O 00 r— • ~ J' S • C? Coaching Department. ;•' ' ' en w C? CT5 Ob " to. I—- M QJ O f 00 ^ O in £. S. D. " 8,306 3 11 3,692 14 5 ' 4,280 9 I Merchandize Department. 65,693 13 8 g # co oi. O W H- » t—' O O 10 ® 0 .. 1 1—' io ,— i 1— £ 5 co c> CJ i— t—- n til CO CO . 06 oi £ Totals. Sermons, hy the Ilev. Christopher Benson, Printed for BALDWIN " id CRADOCK, London. EVIDENCES CTF" C[ I HISTI ANITV, & c.; Twenty Discourses preached before Ihe University of Cambridge, in 1820, al the Lecture founded by Ibe Rev. John Ilulse. Hy tbe Rev. C. BF. NSON, M. A. Rector of St. Giles's in the Fields, London, uiid Masltr of the Temple. Fourlli Edition. Svo. 12?. hoards. SCRIPTURE DfFFfCULTIES: Twenty Dis- courses preached before the University of Cambridge, for the lliilsean Lecture, in tbe year 182- 2. By the Suine. Third Edition, Svo. | 2 « . SERMONS, EXPLANATORYand PRACTICAL, on Ibe THIRTY- NINE ARTICLES of the CIIURL'll of ENGLAND; iu a Series of Discourses. By the Rer. T. WAITE, U. C. L. Chaplain to II. R. H. the Dnke of Gloucester. In a thick 8vo. volume, 16 « . board: A GUIDE lo tbe FRENCH LANGUAGE, par^ tictilnrly adapted for Self- imtruciidii. By J. J. P. f. E SERMONS, selected and abridged, chiefly from the BRETHON. 8ro. Stereotype ^ Edilion, Price 12s. less- known Authors, together with Translations from Canvns Boards. A Key lo the Exercises, Price 8 » . Bus. uel, Massillon, Montmorel, and other celebrated NEW SUPPLEMENT to tbe Pharmacopoeias of French Preachers. Adapted generally In the Epistle, | Leudon, Edinburgh, Dublin, and Paris. Bv J.' VV EM RACES. 4 1 1 2 2 2 3 3 3 I dis. fell MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. . A Hunters' Stakes of 5 sovs. each, with £ 35 added from the funds, for horses not thorough- bred, and the property of persons resident at of Within eight miles of Wem. Heats, two miles. . Mr. E. Gwynne's br. g." Anti- reformer Mr. Walmsley's b. g. Frolic Mr. Darlington's ch. c. Little Robin Mr. Whitford's ch. h. Jack Junk..':... Mr. Hincksman's b. m. Strajghtwaist Jack Junk the favourite after the first heat, Anti- re- former after the second ; 10 to 1 on the winner, who was ridden in good style by Jairtei. A Purse of £ 50, given by tlie Innkeepers, free for any horse. One mile and a half, heats. Mr. Jones's bj. h. Coroner, by Tramp 1 1 Mr. Whitford's b. h. Squirrel 2 5 2 to 1 on Squirrel; very clever. A Match for £ 50, list. each. Two miles. Mr.' S. Walmsley's gr. g. George, by Marshall 1 Mr. H. Barker's b. g. The Captain 6 to 4 on George; a beautiful race. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27. The Town Plats of 60 sovs. for galloways not exceed ing 11 hands. Heats. Mr. Cook's b. m. Hopping Kit, by Champion.... 1 ] Mr. Jones's br. g. Juryman 2 Mr. Harding's b. m. Barmaid 4 Mr. Welch's b., g. Gaineboy 3 ' 2 to 1 against Juryman, 3 to 1 against Hopping Kit and Barmaid, and 5 to I against Gameboy ; after the first heat oven betting on the winner; a very fine race, and each heat won with great difficulty. The Roden Stakes of 10 sovs. each, with 40 added from the fund, for all ages. Two miles. Mr. E. Gwynne's br. g. Anti- reformer 1 Mr. Walmsley's b. g. Frolic 2 4 to 1 on the winner; a good race. Plato of 50 sovs. for maiden horses ( 2 yrs. old excepted) One mile and a half, heats. Mr. H. Barker's b. g. The Captain. 1 Mr. T'iittain's b. m. Redstart 2 Mr. Beetenson's b. f. Jessy 3 An excellent race; Jessy the favourite. The Ladies' Plato of £ 60, and £ 10 to the second horse, for beaten horses during the meeting. Heats, tlirico round. , Mr. Hincksman's b. m. Straightwaisf.......... I Mr. Darlington's ch. c. Little Robin... 2 Even betting, the mare for choice. The attendance at the meeting was genteel and mi merous, the sport exceflent, and the weather tine.— S Hassall and H. Barker, Esqrs. are appointed Stewards for next year. Gospel, or First Lessons ; or to Ibe several Seasons of the Year. By the Rev. SAMUEL CLAI'HAM, M. A. The Fifth Edition, greatly enlarged, lu two large ami closely printed volumes, 8vo. price 24s. hoards. A TREATISE on the EVIDENCE of ibe SCRIP- TURE MIRACLES. By JOHN PENROSE, M. A. formerly of C. C. College, Oxford. Svo. 10s. 6d. boards. ENQUIRY, cbieflv on PRINCIPLES of RE- LIGION, into ibe NATURE nnd DISCIPLINE of HUMAN MOTIVES. By the Same. 8vo. IUI. 6d. boards, Tbe HISTORY nf the CHURCH of ENGLAND. By J. B. S. CARW1THEN, B. D. of St. Mary llall, Oxford, Vicar uf Sandhurst, Betks. Part Ist, to Ihe Restoration of tbe Church and Monarchy in 1088. In " vols. Svo. price 20s. boards. Tbe HISTORY of the RISE and EARLY PRO- GRESS of CHRISTIANITY ; comprising an Inquiry iiiln its true Character and Desigu. By the Rev. SAMUEL HINDS, M. A. of Queen's College, und Vice- Principal of St. Alban's- hall, Oxford. Ill 2 ols. 8vo. price 21s. boards, OBSERVATIONS. CRITICAL, EXPLANA-' TORY, and PRACTICAL, ou llie CANONICAL SCRIPTURES. By MARY CORNWALL1S. The Second Edition, corrected and enlarged, lu 4 vols, 8vo. £ 2. 2s. board?. A PREPARATION for the LORD'S SUPPER. With a Companion to the Altar. Intended chiefly for Ibe Use of Ladies. By the same. Second Edition, in a neat pocket volume, 2 « . bound ; or, in a superior manner, 2s. Gd.; in black calf, 3s.; iu inorncco, 6s. struggle now commenced between Chancellor aiid Vanish, who shot out from the rest, and finished one of tho fine'st races ever witnessed.— Won by a head. One Hundred Sovereigns, given by the Steward added to a Handicap Sweepstakes ot 10 soVs each, h. ft Once round aiid a distance. Mr. Cosby'sbr. c. Sketch Book, 4 yrs. ( Capt. COSBY} Mr. Johnson's ch. h. Jupiter, aged.: Mr. White mmes br. h. Tranby, 5 yrs Lord Wilton's ch. h. Rough Robin, 6 yrs Mr. Joddrell names ch. h. Victim, 6 yrs Mr. Hobsou's ch. c, Winton, 4 yri(. Mr. Hoyle's br. f. by Wanderer, 4' yrs Three paid.— After soma mauceuvering ( owing Victim being rather restive)'} they got off well getlier, Jupiter having the lead, witli Rough Robin and Tranby al his haunches; 1111 variation till near home, when. there became a slight struggle between Skeich Book and Jupiter; the former winning by a head. A Free Handicap of 5 sovs. each, with 25 sovs. added by the Club,— One mile. Mr. Houldsworth's b. f. Circassian, 3 yrs. ( Mr. MOLONY)' b. f. by Catton, out of Orphan, 3 yrs v... ch. h. Jupiter, by Tramp, aged b. e. Bullet, by Cannon Ball, 4 yrs:. b. If. The Nabb, by Sam, 4 yrs Peacock .. B. c. Mumper, by Tramp, 4 yrs.... br. nt. Taglioni....' Twenty- three paid,— A very pretty race; the inare won easily. Match, 50 sovs, h. ft.— Half a mile. Mr. Hobson's ch. c. Winton, 4 yrs,.....( Mr, KENT) 1 Mr. Tongue's b. 111. Vigornia, 4 yrs. 2 A very line race, and severely contested frr m ils com- mencement.— Won by a head. A writer, under fhe signature of " A FRfiSB TO CONSISTENCY," says—" The Times and Evening Mail have, iu common with others of the Radical Press, vomited forth their declamations against the corrupt, bribed, subservient Nominees of the Aristocracy in the House of Commons, and have even dared to recommend ( hat, in order fo force their revolutionary measure through the House of Lords, his Majesty should be required to 4reate a sufficient number of new Peers to overbalance the opposition. Now, Sir, ITKIV a plain man be per- mitted to ask of these hi'ghniinded, though some- what inconsistent,- Patriots a few plain questions.— Whether a Commoner translated into a' Peer may not by his creation be as much bribed lilid conse- quently be as corrupt and subservient to the power that created hiin as the representative of Old Sarittn, Gallon, of uny other close borough?— Is money the only- article with which bribery may be practised? Are not titles and distinctions, and pensions, and public offices as strong temptations to subserviency among the higher classes of society as money fs aniobg tbe lower ?— Is uot every one of the newly- crealcd lords as much the ndmince of the Ministry, aiid as strictly pledged to support the Ministry in all its measures, as any nominee member of the lower House is pledged to forward the political views and to obey the wishes, or if you will, the dictates of his patron ?— Where is now to be found that self- renduncintj patriot who would take oflice for the sole purpose of serving his country without emolument or patronage? 1 much doubt if such a one could be started even from the ranks of the Humes, the O'Conuells, the Shiels, or Hunts of the present day. Would Lord Grey himself, that paragon of Whigs, and charilpion of Ihe ordir, have taken office without the good things that belong to it? I ween not.— Are Ministers, then, the only persons in the realm who may be permitted to bribe, merely because they' can do it by honours, and dignities, and emolumentsdf office? May uot commoners be allowed to have the sainc feelings as the high and dignified mdnibers of the aristocracy ? Nay, are not the lower orders to be tolerated iu paying some regard to self- interest upou occasions when they can promote it? Would any one of the " Trades," for instance, from the patriotic chair- man to Ihe lowest aud most humble of the members, refuse a good office under government if he could get it? No, no, 110!— Away, then, with all this hypocritical cant about nomination members of Ihe commous, and nomination peers ofthe upper house; and let Wkiy's and lories come to one conclusion, ' Every one lias his price.'" LAMB'S TALES FROM SHAKSPEAIIE.—- A new Edition of Ibis charming work is at length pub- lished : it has long been in the hands of Mr. Harvey, and his drawings, twenty- two in number, are the most beautiful gems we ever saw. Many artists have illustrated Shakspeare, but none have doue so with happier effect than Mr. Harvey. WALSALL RACES. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28. A Sweepstakes of 25 sovs. each, 15 forfeit, with 20 . added, for three- year olds; twice round. Mr. Morris's b. c. Blue Beard ( WAOLOW) Mr. E. Yates's gr. f. Sylph Mr. Beard, sworth's b. c. by Figaro A Gold Cup Stakes, in specie, by subscribers of 10 sovs. each ; three miles and a distance. Mr. Beardsworth's br. g. Independence, 5 yrs. ( DARLING) Air. Morris's b. c. Blue Beard, 3 yj- s Sir E. D. Scott names b. f. Lilla, 4 yrs Nine drawn. A Sweepstakes of 5 sovs. each, with 10„ sovs. added by the Stand Committee, for horses, not thorough- bred. 1 2 3, 0 dr Mr. Hobson's b. c. Donnington, 3 yrs...'... 2 \ lr. II. W. Limb's b. g. by York 3l Mr. Eld's brother to Atlas, 5 yrs.. .'.. 4 Mr. Burton's b. f. sister to The Admiral, 3 yrs. 1 Mr. Barber names br. h. Tom Whittington, 4 yrs 5 ff df Five drawn. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. The Birmingham Stakes of 20 sovs. each, with 25 sov added from the Race Fund. Mr. Wilday names b. c. Warwick, 3 yrs.... .( LOCK) Mr. T. F. Aharratt names b. g. Russeil, 5 yrs Three drawn; 14 paid 5 sovs. each. A Sweepstakes of 10 sovs. each, wilh 2( 3 sovs added from the Fund; for horses, & c. of all ages. Lord Warwick's b. f. Water Witch, 3 yrs. ( C. MARLOW) Mr. E. Yates's gr. f. Sylph, 3 yrs Mr. Beardsworth's ch, h. Sir Walter, 5 yrs Col. Walh'ouse names br. g. by King of Diamonds The Corporation Plate of 50 sovs. for horses, & c, all ages. Mr. Jones'S br. g. by King of Diamonds, 4 yrs. 143 1 Mr. E. Yates's b. f. Lilla, 4 yrs.'. 2 0 12 Mr. Morris's h. m. Gazelle, 5 yrs 3 0 2 d Mr. Twamley's b. f. Sappho, 4 yrs 4 3d Two drawn, fhe two- year old Stakes did not fill. 1 1 3 2 fell. of PT^ HF. IIISTOLIY of BRITISH INDIA. H By JAM F. S MILL, Esq. In 6 vols. 8vo. Third Edition, corrected, Price £ 3. 12s. Bourds. ELEMENTS of POLITICAL ECONOMY, same. Third Edition, iu 8vn. 8s. Boards. A11 ANALYSIS of the PHENOMENA of Ibe HUMAN MIND. By Ihe mine. Iu 2 vols. 8vo. Price 16s. Boards. A HISTORY OF ENGLAND, from Ibe FIRST INVASION of the ROMANS. By JOHN LING ARD, D. D. The Third Edition, in 14 vols. Svo. Piice 12s, each Volume, Boards. *** The same VVnrk, in 8 vols. 4to. Price £ 1.15s. each vol. Dr. Lingard lins made good use of bis materials, and may fairly challenge comparison wilb Ibe well known - account of the Plague al Alliens by Thucy< f dides."— EDINBURGH REVIEW, March, 1831. Tbe HISTORY of tbe CHURCH of ENGLAND. By the Rev. J. B. S. CARVVITIIEN. 2 vols. 8re. Price 26s. Boards. Tbe COMPLETE GRAZIER; or Farmers' nnit Landowners' Complele Guide. By a Lincolnshire Grazier. Fifth Edition, 8vo. with numerous Cuts, Price 17s. Boards. The HORSE; with a Treatise 011 DRAUGHT, and a copious Index. Illustrated and embellished with more 1 hail 100 Engravings on Wood. In a handsome 8vo. Voliiine, Price 8s. 6( 1. bound in cloth and lettered. Tbis Volume contains every thing relating to the Natural History and Economy of the Horse, viz. its general History; various Breeds; external and internal Structure; Principles of Breeding; general Management; and the Medicines used iu Veterinary Practice, & c » The HISTORY of ENGLISH LAW, from llie earliest Period to the present Time. By GEORGE CRABB, Esq. of the Inner Temple. 1 vol. 8 » o. 16i. Board si ENGLISH SYNONYMES explained. By the same. Fifth Edition, 8vo. Price 21s. Bnards. Robinson Crusoe, with W. Harvey's j KC Embellishments. RENNIE. Second Edition, Svo. Price I2s. Boards. PETERSDORFF'S PRACTICAL & ELEMENT- ARY ABRIDGMENT of LAW CASES. Complete ill 15 vols. Royal 8vo. Price 31s. 6d. each Volume. NOT1TIA lllSTORICA ; containing Tables; Calendars, and miscellaneous Information, for the use of Historians, Antiquaries, and the Legal Pro. fession. By NICHOLAS HARRIS NICHOLAS, Esq. F. S. A. Barrister at Law. In Svo. 12s. Boards.' LETTERS to a FRIEND on the Evidences, Doctrines, and Duties of the Christian Religion. By OLINTIltS GREGORY, LL. D. In 2 vols, small Svo. the Fifth Edition, with numerous additions and improvements. Price 14s. Boards.' The HISTORY of GREECE, from the earliest Times lo ils final Subjection fo Rome. Published under the Superintendence of the Society for tbe Diffusion of useful Knowledge. Complete, with a Chronological Table arid Index, in a very clusely printed 8vo. Volume, Price 5f » . bound in Cloth. An ELEMENTARYSYSTEM of PHYSIO, LOGY; with a general Index. By JOHN BOSTOCK, M. D. F. R. S. & c. . In 3 vols. 8ro. A new Edition, Price £- 2. 6s. Boards. MORNING COMMUNINGS with GOD; or. DeJ votionnl Meditations for every Day of the Year. Translated from the original German of Christian Christopher Sturm. Hy WILLIAM JOHNSTONE, A. M. fn 2 vols, small 8vo. Price 10 » . Boards. CONTEMPLATIONS on tbe SUFFERINGS ot JESUS CHRIST; in a Seriei of Devotional Exer- cises, with au explanatory Paraphrase of the Gospel Narrative. By tbe siime. Pfiriied uniform with Ibe preceding, wilb a Memoir and a Portrait of SturnV. MRS. JOHNSON'S American Soothing Syrup. THIS infallible REMEDY has pre- served Hundreds of Children, wheu tliuuglit past Recovery from Convulsions. As su'ori as the Syrup is rubhed on tbe Gums tbe Child will be relieved*. It v 1 ,, ... . VtV's" r., 1 i « a'g innocent as efticucio'us ; and so pleasant llinf 110 > ork, Manner, with a Biographical Account of wi„ rof„ se lo | et i„ Gums be rubbed with it? THIS DAY IS PUBLISHED, New Edition, complete in One Volume, 12mo. 1 beautifully printed by lVliitlingham, and ornamented with 49 very superior Wood Cuts, from Drawings by VV. Harvey, price 8s. handsomely bound, rpiIE LIFE and SURPRISING AD- j I VENTURES of ROBINSON CRUSOE, of si....: ... lil. _ 1, , Daniel Del'ne, written expressly for tbis Ediiion. This Impression lias been carefully printed | from the must authentic aud correct Editions of this fascinating work. London : printed for Buldwin an< 1 Cradock, Pater- noster- row. CHARLES LAMB'S TALES OF SHJJKSPE/ JRE. The THIS DAY IS PUBLISHED, A New and Eleg- ant Edition, with tweuty- two superb Cuts, from Designs by Hartey, and finely printed by Wbiltiughaui, iu One Volume, 12uio. price 7s. 6d. handsomely bound, RJPHE TALES of SHAESPEARE. JL Designed for the Use of young Persons, 5th Ediiion. , BY CHARLfiS LAMB. * « * These tales are iiiennt to be submitted lo the young reader as au introduction to the stoily nf Sliak- speare, for which' purpose bis words are used when- ever it seenied possible to bring them in; and in whatever lias been added to give them the regular form of a connected story, diligent cane lias been Uiken to select such words as" might least interrupt the effect of tlie beautiful English tongue in which he wrote^ therefore words introduced into our language since his time have beeu as far as possible avoided. London : Baldwin aiid CradocK, Palefnoster. row. When Infants are at the Age of four Months, the Syrup should be rubbed 011 the Gums ; and Parents should never be without tbe Syrup in tbe Nursery where tfiere nre yoti'ng Children ; for if n Child wakes in the Night with Pains iu the Gums, llie Syrup immediately gives Ease; thereby prerenting Convulsions, Fevers, Stc.— The great Success of tbis Medicine during the last Twenty- fine Years hat induced unprincipled Persons lo imitate it under the Name of American Soothing Syrup, and copying Purls of Mrs. Johuson's Bills, & c. Parents will, therefore, be ? ery particular to ask for JOHNSON'S AMERICAN SOOTHING SYKUP, and lo Notice that Ihe Names of BARCLAY and SONS ( to whom Mri. Johnson has sold ihe Recipe) are on the Stamp affixed to each Bottle. GLOBE INSURANCE, PA1I- MA1I. AND CORNHILL. LONDON. ESTABLISHED 1803. THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUIN& IVIDOW WELCH'S PILLS. rpHIS Medicine is justly celebrated for C. Raymond Barker,' Esq. all Female Complaints, Nervous Disorders, Tlioina ~ Weakness of Ihe Solids, Loss of Appetite, Impurity oi Blood, Relaxation. by intense Heat in Warn! Climates, Sick Head- ache, Indigestion, Debility, Consumption, Lownesa of Spirits, nud parficulnrly for all Ohitrtif' lions in the Female System. Mrs. SMITHBRS, Graud- Dnughter lo the lale Widow WELCH, recommends M others. Guardians, Malingers of Schools, and all those w- bo have ibe Care of Females ut ari early age, never to be without this useful Medicine. It it also necessary to cu'ution Purchasers, thai Ihey he not imposed upon by a Preparation said lo be by " LEWIS, formerly SlilTHlfis," ns Mrs. Smithers, tbe Proprietor of tbe above Medicine, hits mil changed lier Name. 1' be following Letter front Mrs. Lewit will place the Matter ill it's If lie Light. . WA'LIVORTH, SATURDAY, J6NE 30,1827. Dear Sitter— In Reply lo your Enquiries lo ascer- tain if L a'm 11 linker of VVelcli't Pillt, or have consented lu UVy Name being used at such, I beg 10 inform yon I have not coiVseuted to iny Name being lised, aud that 1 have not prepared nor sold any Pills for the lint nine- teen Years ; arid that any Preparation purporting to he now made bv me it a grost Inquisition ; 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, " SARAH LEWIS, Inle" Suiithers." Mrs. Smithers' genuine Preparation lint her Signa Hire on the outside Label. Sold iu. boxes. Price 2s. 9d. by her Agent, Mr. E. Edwards, 67, St. Panl't ( whose Nume and Address is engraved on tbe Government Slauip), and by all ftookacllers and Druggists. Sold by John Eddowes, nnd hy the Druggists and Booksellers, Shrewsbury; Reestun, Wellington; Silvester, Newport ; Gilton, Nicholas, Bridgnorth ; Simile, Roberts, Oswestry ; aud Jones, Welshpool. FIRE, LIVES, AND ANNUITIES. Capital, One Million Stirling, THE Whole paid up and invested ; thereby- affording to Ibe Assured an immediate available Fund for ifie Payment uf the most extensive Losses. DIRECTORS. THOMAS COLES, Etq. Chairman. EPWARD GOLDSMID, Esq. Depuly Chairman. Isaac L. Goldtmid, Esq. Mathew Itacke, Esq. John Latham, M. D. John Neave, Esq. William Philliinore, Etq. John Poyuder, Esq. Philip Ripley, F. sq. Henry Rowles, Esq. Robert Sauuden, Esq. Sir Waller Stirling, Bart. Jomes Stuart, Etq. M. P. Edward Vaux, Etq. [ William Abbott, Esq. Richard Alsnger, Eitf. Thomas Barrow, Esq. Jonathan Birch, Esq, Jonathan Chapuinu, Esq. Sir Charles Cuckcrell, Bart. M. P. Boyce Combe,. Esq. John Fairlie, Esq. George Fraser, Esq. George Carr Ulyn, Esq. It is worthy of rema> k that the beautiful romance of Robinson Crusoe has been translated into every written language, and perhaps no hook, with the exception of the Bible, bus been so universally read. < Ve have just seen a most attractive edition of this entertaining Work, complete iu one volume, with nearly fifty very characteristic wood- cuts, exquisitely designed by Harvey, and finely en- graved. We certainly never saw a prettier pre- seut, or an edition so complete as this " Robinson Crusoe wilh Harvey's designs." ANECDOTE OF A DOG.— About three weeks ago a pack of harriers were sent from the neighbour- hood of Harwich to the seat of a gentleman, about 40 miles beyond London. The huntsman about a week after their arrival found that one of them was missing, when last week the same dog, apparently not much fatigued, returned to its old quarters in Blackrod, having found its way home, a distance of upwards of 240 miles.— Bolton Chronicle. For the Head and Eyes. COLUNS'S CORDIAL CEPHALIC SNUFF FULLY maintains its long- established Repulntiou for the Relief and Cure of DIS- ORDERS uf the HF. AD nnd F. YES. It dispels Hie common Head. Ache, aud it nf singular Utility in Cases of Deafness, removes Stoppages of the Head, Dimness of the Eyes, Giddiness, and Drowsinett, and revives tbe Spirits, it is alto a Preservative ugaiust infectious Vapours. The Proprietors of tliit Snuff were, on llie 30lh of May, 1828, authorised to Hale, thai a Lady, of Romsey, Hunts, was perfectly cured uf Deafness by taking it: iliis Lady found immediate Benefit on commencing its Use, and particularly recommends that it should be taken at Bed. time. Sold iu Canitlers, Price It. lid. each, by the joint Proprietors, NBIVHERY and SONS, St. Paul's Church- yard, London ; BRODIG and Co. Salisbury ; Sold also by all reputable Venders of public Medicines. Kr Be particular iu asking for " Collins't Cephalic Snuff," uud observe tlint ibe Word's " F. NEWBBRY, No. 45, St. Paul's Church- yard,'' are engraved 011 ibe Stuuip. Farming Stock insured generally on the Farm. Rates und Conditions of Fire and Life Insurance, fee. amy be had of the Company's Agents. SALOP. Broseley Mr. Abraham JVyhe. Ludlow Mr. John B. Morris. STAFFORD. Stoke- on- Trent Mr. J. B. Astbury. Wolverhampton Mr. F. IV. Smallwood. Ilanley Mr. Wm. Grosvenor. Lichfield Mr. J. Curt male. Newcastle . Mr. John Bay ley. Burton Mr. Joseph Lathbury, jun. Uttoreter Mr. C. Bedson. Tamworth Mr. Thomas Willcox. NORTH WALES. Carnarvon Mr. Evan Evans. Newtown Mr. John Williams. Fire Insurances due at Michaelmas mint he paid 011 or before ihe 14th Day of October, when Ihe Fifteen Days allowed for the' Renewal thereuf will expire. I. 1FF. INSURANCE. Policies for the whole Term of Life, will be pur- chased on Terms to be agreed 011 wilb the Parties in- terested, should tbey be desirous at 11 future tiuie of turreuderingr them lo llie Company. G ELL'S DALBY'S CARMINATIVE EFFECTUALLY removes those alarming Disorders of tbe Stomach and Bowels lo which children of all aget are so liable ; in the Cliolie and similar affections uf ndultt, it often cures when oilier means fails. During ibe last fifty years, this popular Medicine bus met with a very extensive sale ; this bus led lo iia being counterfeited. Parents are seiiuu. ly cautioned against those deleterious preparations which are now commonly offered for sale. Tbe only criterion of its being the nntv original and genuine " DALBY'S CARMINATIVE," is ii, hav- ing the name " F. Newbery" engraved iu tbe govern- ment stamp on each bottle, price Is. 9tl. Sold by F. NEWBRRY and SONS, 45, St. Paul's Church Yard, and tbe respectable Venders of Medicine in tbe Country. Ky" Ask particularly for " Gell's Dalby't Car- minative." SHREWSBURY: "
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