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The Salopian Journal

31/07/1822

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1487
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: 31/07/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1487
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Vf axopmi PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 29.] N°* 1487. Wednesday, 8iV*\ I Si 1 qg* pM^ r CORN MARKET. SHREWSBURY, i July 31, 1822. Price Stvertpence. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Six Shillings each. 1822. Bishop' s- C as lie. Races A RE fixed for WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, the 7: h aad Sth of August The Horses, to be shewn at the Town Hall, on Tuesday, the 6th, precisely at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon : and further Particulars may be known by applying to the Committee, at the White Ilorse inn, in Bishop's Castle, on Saturday, the 3( 1 of August next. All Disputes to be settled by a Committee. Ordinaries and Balls as usual. nth July, 1822. c^ aleg br auction. FREE HO 07 HOUSES. At thc Crown Inn, in Bridgnorth, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 7th of August, 1822, at seven o'Clock in the Afternoon, if not disposed of in the mean Time, of which timely Notice will he given : A LL those TWO valuable MESSU- f\. AGES, SHOPS, WAREHOUSES, AND BUILDINGS, situated ill the Town of BRIDG- TURNPIKE TOLLS. LXOTICE is hereby that the given, TOLLS arising at tlie several Toll Gales upon the Newport Division of the Turnpike Road leading from Whitchurch, through Ternhill, to Newport, iu the County ofSalop, will be LET BY AUCTION lo the best Bidder, at the Dwelling House of Mr. William I. iddle, the Red Lion Ino, in Newport aforesaid, on Tuesday, the 6th Day of August next, between the Hours of Eleven iu the Forenoon and One iu the Afternoon, in Manner directed by an Act passed iu the 13th Year of the Reign of his late Majesty, for Course of the English Language. rj^ HE following Elementary Books are submitted to the Notice of Istruclors of Youlh, as a complete Practical System, which includes every Object of Juvenile Study, ot a reduced Ex- pense for Books. 1. A PRACTICAL GRAMMAR of the ENG. LISH LANGUAGE, including a succinct Accidence, a copious Syntax, and much valuable miscellaneous Information', with ahove ONE THOUSAND EX- ERCISES and QUESTIONS. By the Itcv. DAVID BLAIR Price 2s. ( id. with 25 as 24. 2. A KEY to the EXERCISES and QUESTIONS. Is. 3. MODELS of familiar JUVENILE LETTERS, of Letters of eminent Persons, nnd of French, Italian, nnd Commercial l. eiters, with NUMEROUS SIMPLE TOPICS, for Exercise iu Letter- writing. By the Rev. DAVID BLAIR. 4S. 4. ELEMENTS of ENGLISH COMPOSITION, treating at large of Style, Taste, and Elegance in Writing. By Jotm IRVING, LL. D. 7s 6d. 5. FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS on Murray's Ginmniar, and on Irving's Composition, ls. 6. KEY lo the preceding. 9d. London: Printed for Sitt RICIIARD PHILLIPS and Co. and lo be had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and a'l Booksellers. N. B. All the preceding Works have passed through successive Editions, and have been so re- peatedly revised find improved, that they may now be regarded as perfect Works of their kind. Genet al School- Books. PTPHE two tinder- mentioned ELE- fl. MENTARY BOOKS are submitted to Ihc Notice of Schoolmasters aud Governesses, ns the most complete and perfect Text- Books in the Lan- guage, ns general Introductions to nil Arts and Sciences, and as necessary School- Companions, during every Course of Education. 1. The UNIVERSAL PRECEPTOR, or Gram- mar of Arts aud Sciences, aud Useful Knowledge, in which many Thousand Facts and Principles ore perspicuously expressed ; with 51) 0 Questions for Exercise, and numerous Engravings. By Ihe Rev. DAVID BLAIR OS. bound. 2. The UNIVERSAL CATECHIST, or General " Text- Book, of all Subjects of Knowledge constitut- ing Branches of Liberal Education; printed on a pew and striking Plan, and illustrated wilh Two Hundred Engravings. By JAMES MITCHELL, M. A. 7s. bound. Printed for Sin RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. Lon- don, and tn be had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and ull Bookseller., with thc full Allowance. FRENCH, LATIN, £ ITALIAN. rpilE ABBE nossurs deservedly J*. admired Publications. for teaching the FRENCH, LATIN, or ITALIAN LANGUAGES, may be had ofall the Booksellers within the Circuit of this Paper, with the full Allowance to Schools. They consist of the following Works : French The WORD- BOOK. ls. The PHRASE- BOOK. Is. The FIRST GRAMM AR. 2s. 6d. The SYNTAX and EXERCISES. 3s. LECONS FRANCAISES, par Noel et La Place. Ss. I. atin. The WORD. BOOK. Is. The PHRASE- BOOK. Is. Italian. The WORD- BOOK. ls. The PHRASE- BOOK Is. By Means of these simple nnd cheap Books, these Languages may be learnt in a fourth of the usual Time, and with infinitely greater Ease and Certainty, than by any other Means. Printed for Sin RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. Lon- don, and to be had of VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and nil Booksellers. N. B The Lectins Francoises, just published, are by two Professors in the University of Paris, and have been ndopted throughout the Universities aud Schools in France anil ull Europe. NORTH, opposite the Market Hall, most eligible for regulating Turnpike Roads ; which Tolls produced ; Trade, now in the several Occupations of Widow ' be last Year the Sinn of £ 550 above the Expenses ; Lewis, Wine Merchant, and Mr. Joues, Mercer. These Houses will he Sold subject to the Life Interest ofa Lady, aged 65, or thereabout, therein. { Cj* Further Particulars may he had from Mr. WILLIAMS HILL WATSON, or Mr. HARPER, Solicitors, Whitchurch, Salop, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Three Tuns, in Welsh Pool, on Monday, the 19th of August, 1822, subject to Conditions': VERY eligible Freehold ESTATE, comprising TWO good FARMS, called NRWEDD and TYN- YR- WTTRA, situate iu the Parish of LLANGYNIEW, in the County of Montgomery, held by respectable Tenants at Will, and contain- ing altogether about 300 Acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Wood Land. The principal Part of the above Estate has a southern Aspect j adjoins a Branch of the River Vyrnew ; a considerable Portion of the Land may be irrigated ; and it abounds with thriving Oak Timber and Saplings.— It is iu a tine sporting Country, and the River affords excellent Trout and other Fishing. For Particulars apply to Mr. WM. JOHNSON, 46, Faulkencr Street, Manchester; Mr. WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury; and Mr. JOHN WATKIN, Neuodd, near Llaufair, Montgomeryshire, with whom a Map is left for Inspection, aud he will also shew thc Estate.— Laud- Tax redeemed. of collecting, nnd will be put up at that Sum.' The best Bidder must, at the same Time, give Security, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Road, for Payment of the Rent agreed upon at such Times and in such Manner as they shall direct: AND NOTICE is also hereby given, that, nt the said Meeting, new Trustees will be nominated and appointed, in the Room and Stead of such Trustees of the said Road w ho have refused or declined to act, died, or otherwise become incapable of acting, siuce tbe last Appoiutuicnt of Trustees. R. FISHER, Clerk to the Trustees. Newport, 3d July, 1822. THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against ROBERT PARKER, of WHITCHURCH, in the County of Salop, Stationer and Bookseller, bearing Date the Ninth Day of November last, intend fo MEET on the Fourteenth Day of August next, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, at the White Lion Inn, in Whitchurch aforesaid, in Order to make a FINAL DIVIDEND ofthe Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt; when aud where the Creditors who have not already proved tbeir Debts are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded thc Benefit of tbe said Dividend : and all Claims not then proved will he disallowed. BROOKES & LEE, Solicitors. LONDON, THURSDAY, JULY 25. THE KING'S COURT.— On Monday, at 3 o'clock, his Majesty held a Court at his Palace in Pall- mall, for the purpose of holding a Chapter of the Most Noble Order of the Garter, at which Sir George Nayler, Garter Principal King of Arms, was sworn into office. The Bishop of Winchester was then introduced by Garter King of Arms aud the Usher of the Black llod, and sworn inlo office as Prelate of the Order, this being the first Chapter since his Lordship's appointment. The Marquis of Cholmondeley was then introduced, Garter King of Anns bearing the insignia of the Order, with which his Majesty was graciously pleased to invest the Noble Marquis, who had been previously knighted with the Guelphic Order. The Chan- cellor tben pronounced the usual admonition to the Marquis, who afterwards received the congra- tulations of thc Knights Companions present.— His Majesty afterwards gave audiences to the Danish Minister, the Marquis of Londonderry, the Dukeof Wellington, Ibe Marquis of Cholinondeley, Ihe Lord Chamberlain, and Lord Bradford. An alteration is to take place in the uniform of the Guards, and all other Infantry Regiments. The white breeches aud gaiters hitherto worn are to be exchanged for grey overalls. Officers to wear the same, only with a gold or silver stripe down the sides, which is to be considered ihe full dress of the Regiment, and to be worn on all occasions, except Levees aud Drawing- rooms. SOUTH AMERICA.— A Postscript to the St. Jago Gazette, of the 8th ult. = a; s, that according to accounts from Lima, of the 7th of April, San Martin was preparing to march for Upper Peru, with an army of 8000 effective men, and as tnany newly raised troops. La Cerna and Ramirez, Royal Generals, were, with a force of from 12 to 13,000 men, in possession of all Upper Peru, and all tbe Mines. San Martin had in consequence been obliged to resort to a paper currency, of Ihe val ue of 100,000 dollars and upwards, to p3y his troops; and he compelled the inhabitants, under severe penalties, to take them iu payment. He had, for the purpose of ingratiating himself w ilh the people, established an Order of the Sun, and also a similar one for the " fair sex," both of which he had profusely bestowed. Letters from Lima, dated the 6th of April state, that for more thau three months preceding their date, it bad not been practicable to conduct ally military operations whatever, as the floods had rendered all the rivers impassable, and overflowed thc level country. In Lima, however, vigilant preparations had been made for the ensuing cam- paign, by the augmentation and improvement of the forces, which were in a few days to be led against the remains of the Spanish Royalist army. These, by the most recent accounts received al Lima, are represented as having fallen back upon Cusco much diminished in force, and in a state of disunion. There was every prospect, therefore, tbat the war in that quarter would be very speedily brought to a termination. Tbe acquisition hy the Peruvian Government of Bombay papers to the middle of February have • ' be Spanish naval force in the Pacific, had rendered — ' ^ - " 1 them nearly iu an equal degree efficient by sea as by land. been received. These papeis contain a notice of a new weekly paper, published in the Bengalee language, the first attempt of the kind, and edited by a learned Hindoo. In Ihe first and second numbers were articles on the liberty of the native press, and on thc trial by jury, which had heen purchased with so much avidity that both were out of print. It appears under the title of" Sung- baud, Coivmuddy ;" or the Moon of Intelligence. IMPROVED EDUCATION. Tiiis Day arc published, Price Is. each, in Quarto, rpHE SCHOOLMASTER'S RE- R GISTER of the Progress and Conduct of his Pupils, during every Day for six Months, being oue of the most important and pleasing Auxiliaries ever introduced inlo thc Business of a School. By the Rev. DAVID BLAIR. Also, on the same Plan, TI5F, GOVERNESS'S REGISTER, adapted to the Pursuits, Habits, and Education of Yoong Ladies. By THE SAME, Printed for Sin RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. Lon- don, and lo lie bad of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and nf all Booksellers. Of whom may be had, with the full Allowance, all thc improved modern School Books of thc same Publishers. School- Bihlts, Testaments, and Com- mon Prayer- Books. MATHEMATICS. This Day is published, price 7s. 6d. Bound, THE KEY TO NICHOLSON'S POPULAR COURSE of PURE and MIXED MATHEMATICS, iu which all the Questions and Problems ( 1000 in Number) are worked at length, for the Use of Private Students and Tutors. And of all Booksellers rimy be had, Mr. NICHOLSON'S COURSE of MATHEMA- TICS, including Algebra, Siinson's Euclid, Conies, Trigonometry, Fluxions, Differential Calculus, Curves, Mensuration, Gauging, Surveying, Per- spective, Mechanics, Optics, Spherics, Astronomy, & c. forming the completes! Course ever published for the practical Use of Schools. 21s. Bound. Printed for SIR RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. Lon- don, aud to he had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers. Stomachic Aperient Pills, FjjpnE uninviting Appearance of these] Prepared from a Prescription of the late Sir RICHARD a. Books, so important in Education, is removed ] JEHB, M. D. and Physician Extraordinary lo the Language. by the Publication of thc genuine Edilions, accom- panied by numerous cheap, yet tasteful and effective Engravings; aud, in Consequence, these Sacred Volumes will he as attractive to Young Persons as any modern Books, at very trifling Additions to their general Cost. THE SCHOOL COMMON- PRAYER, usually sold at 2s. 6d. in Black, with Gilt Edges, may lie had at 4s. 6d. with 72 Engravings, and au elegant Frontispiece. | THE SCHOOL TESTAMENT, usually sold at i 2s. 6d, may be had nt 4s. with 96 Engravings, i THE SCHOOL BIBLE, usually sold at 5s. 6d. { may lie had at 10s. with 240 Engravings and a i Frontispiece. With a full Allowance to Schools, and Charitable i Establishments. ' All other Editions of Bibles nnd Common Prayers, : io the usual Varieties of Bindings, may he seen at all the Booksellers, wilh similar Engravings, plain and coloured, and at equal small Additions to their Prices. London : Printed for SIR RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. and to be had of W. EDDOWE « , Shrewsbury, and all the Booksellers in the United Kingdom. Tooth- Ache and Ear Ache. King Geography, Astronomy, History, and Biography. rjpHESE popular Branches of liberal J*_ ami nsefnl Education limy he acquired with Facility, by Means of llie following Elementary Books, which may he had, for THE USE OF SCHOOLS, of all Booksellers. Geography. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR, and Use of Ihe GLOBES. 3s. 6d. GOLDSMITH'S GEOGRAPHY of Ihe BRITISH EMPIRE. 5s. 0d. GOLDSMITH'S COPY- BOOKS. Port 1 and 2. 5s. 61. encll. Ditto. Ditto. Smaller size, 3s. 6d. GOLDSMITH'S POPULAR ILLUSTRATIONS. 15s. PRIOR'S UNIVERSAL TRAVELLER. Ills. fid. DITTO'S VOYAGES ROUND THE WORLD. IDs. 6d. Astronomy. SQUIRE'S GRAMMAR, 46 fine Engravings. Os. tid. CLARKE'S LECTURES on the WONDERS of the HEAVENS, 60 Engravings. 10s. 6d. History. ROBINSON'S GRAMMAR of HISTORY. 3s. 6d. Ditto's ANCIENT HISTORY. 7s. Ditto's MODERN HISTORY. 7s. RIJNDALL'S GRAMMAR of SACRED II1S- TORY. 4s. GAIT'S PICTURES of English, Scottish, and Irish History, 2 vols. 14s. Biography. GOLDSMITH'S BIOGRAPHICAL CLASS- BOOK. 7s. M AVOR'S BRITISH NEPOS. 5s. 6d. Ditto's PLUTARCH. 5 » . 6.1. WATKINS'S SCRIPTURE BIOGRAPHY. 7s. Printed for Sin RIOHARD PHILLIPS and Co. and tn be bud of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, aud all Booksellers. E R RY's ESS ENC E has received the sanction anil support of the most distinguished personages in the kingdom, together with Ihe united testimony of the first Physicians in I'll rope, and numerous favourable comments iri highly respectable Medical Journals, where it lias been declared to be the4' hest thing ever discovered for the Tooth- Ache and Ear- Ache." It instantaneously relieves the most excruciating pai IT, preserves the Teeth sound and firm, prevents further decay, effectually cures the scurvy in the gums, fastens loose Teeth, and renders them firm and serviceable to the latest period, nnd effectually prevents the Tooth- Ache. Sold in bottles, at ls, lid. and 2s. Oil. by Boiler's, No. 4, Cheapside, London; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh; and 34, Sackville- slreet, Dublin; and by W. F. ODOWES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. BARCLAY'S OINTMENT. HpHE utmost Caution cannot prevent .11 the introduction of that unpleasant and troublesome disorder, the ITCH, even into the most respectable families ; and from its infectious nature individuals are constantly liable to its attacks. It will, therefore, he of advantage to any who may suffer under it to know, that they may rely on being effectually cured by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION OF BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT. This safe, speedy, and efficacious Remedy, has heen in general use for upwards of one hundred years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate cases. It does not contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely used bv persons of the most delicate constitution. THE PUBLIC ARE REQUESTED TO BE ON THEIR GUARD AGAINST NOXIOUS COMPOSITIONS SOLD AT LOW PRICES, and to observe, that none can possibly be genuine, unless the Names ofthe Propti- tors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to each Box : great danger may arise from the neglect of this caution. Sold, wholsale and retail, hy BARCLAY and SONS ft he only successors to JACKSON an d Co.), No. 95, Fleet Market, London, Price Is. 9d. duty included ; and, by their appointment, hy W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palin, Newling, Davies, Powell, Bowdler, Shuker, nnd Pritchard, Shrewsbury ; Procter, Green, Dray- ton ; Houlston and Smith, Wellington; Smith, ironbridge and Wenlock ; Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Stevenson, Newport ; Roberts, R. Griffiths, Powell, J. and R. Griffiths, O. Jones, Roberts, Welshpool; Price, Edwards, Bickerton, Mrs. Edwards, Roberts, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop^ s Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Baugh, Ellesmere; Parker, and Evanson, Whitchurch ; Franklin, and Onslow, VVemf RGLHESE very justly celebrated PILLS JS.. have experienced, through private Recom- mendation and Use, during a very long period, tbe flattering Commendation of Families ol' the first Distinction, as a Medicine superior to all others in removing Complaints of the Stomach, arising from Bile, Indigestion, Flatulency, and habitual Costive- ness.— Tbe beneficial Effects produced in all Cases for which they are here recommended, renders them worthy the Notice of the Public and to Travellers in particular, to whose Attention they are strongly pointed out as the most portable, safe, and mild Aperient Medicine that can possibly he made use of. These Pills nre extremely well calculated for those Habits of Body, that are subject to he Costive, as a continued Use of them, does uot injure but invigorates the Constitution, ancl will be found to possess thoss Qualities that will remove a long Series of Diseases resulting from a confined State of tbe Bowels, strengthen Digestion, create Appetite, and he of distinguished Excellence iu removing Giddiness, Headaches, & c. & c. occasioned by the Bile. in the Stomach, or the ill Effects arising from impure or too great a Quantity of Wine, Spirits, or Malt Liquor. Persons of the most delicate Constitution may take them witb Safely in all Seasons of the Year"; and in all Cases of Obstruction arising from Cold or other Causes, where an opening Medicine is wanted, they will he found the best cordial Stimulant in Use. Prepared and sold Wholesale and Retail, in Boxes at Is. tid. and 3s. Gd. each Box, bv W. RIDGWAY, Druggist, Market Drayton.— Sold Retail by Mr. HUMPHREYS, Shrewsbury; Bradbury, Wellington ; Parker, Whitchurch; Stevens, Newport; Painter, Wrexham; Bangh, Ellesmere ; Morgan, Stafford ; and by Poole and Harding, Chester. The Gravel and Stone, Lumbago, § ICKMAN's PILLS are allowed to he the most successful Preparation for effec- tually removing, and preventing the future recur- rence of, those Disorders which arise from au imperfect action of the Urinary Organs, as Gravel and Stone, Lumbago, Pains in the Back and Loins, Suppression of Urine, & c. Composed of the most innocent ingredients, this truly valuable Medicine relieves the suffering patient from thc excruciating tortures of those Diseases without any violence or injury to the constitution, and requires no confine- ment or restraint of Diet during its use. It is one of the oldest Public Medicines extant; and its peculiar virtues and efficacy have uniformly main- tained the highest reputation. Sold in Boxes, at 2s. 9d. and lis. by Butler's, Chemists, No. 4, Cheapside, London ; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh ; and 34, Sackville street, Dublin ; and by W. EDOOWES, Shrewsbury, and ihe principal Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. On Monday night were received Nuremberg Papers to the 15th, and Frankfort to the 16th instant. In an article from the frontiers of Mol- davia, dated the 26th ult. it is stated, that though the Ramazan and the festival of the Bairam were over* the Turks bad then made no preparations to evacuate the principalities. It is further stated, that they continued to commit great excesses, carrying off the youths and virgins as slaves. However, statements follow, which represent the capital of Moldavia as enjoying the utmost tran- quillity, and the inhabitants as following their usual avocations without interruption. To the vigilance of the Kiaja- Bey, who moreover filled the functions of Pacha, this quiet and security are ascribed ; and the activity of his administration seemed to have given so much satisfaction to the Porte, as to have procured for him the appoint- ment of Pacha of Rudschuk. The palace of Phocar was fitting up for the new Hospodar ; and it was cxpected that his appointment would be shortly notified. Some fresh troops had, however, arrived ; but the Turks bad themselves made known that a much greater number would shortly quit the pro- vince; and, in confirmation of the above particulars, which perfectly agree with the pacific pledges con tained in the last Turkish note, it is said the com- mercial intercourse between Bucharest and the Austrian provinces had been re- opened, and tbat arrivals of merchandize had already taken place.— Preparations were moreover making for holding the great fair j and several purchasers had actually arrived from Little Moldavia. This account notices the arrival of intelligence from the Russian Head- quarters of the Army of the. South, which, it is said, removed every doubt of the continuance of peace. We learn from the German Papers, that the prices of grain, of every kind, have risen consider- ably throughout Germany, in consequence of the unfavourable prospect which the approaching harvest presents, and which, it is said, will be only a scanty crop in every part of Europe, with the exception of England. However, no scarcity is apprehended in consequence of the great quantity on hand. New York papers to the 2d instant, and Boston and Baltimore to the 30th ult. arrived last night. The former contain the Commercial Treaty between France and the United States, which was signed at Washington on the 24tl » ult. by John Quincy Adams, Esq. on the part of the United Stales, and the Baron Hyde de Neuville, the French Am- bassador, and was ratified on the same day by the President. It consists of eight articles, and two separate articles, and imposes reciprocal duties on goods imported into the ports of each in vessels belonging to the other country. American pro- duce imported into France, in American bottoms, is to pay a duty not exceeding 20 francs per ton, \ purchased, atid the line of canal is already in ex- The trade with Peru, from which so much benefit has been anticipated, is far hitherto from assuming an encouraging appearance. Manu- factured • goods had experienced a considerable fall, in consequence of the quantity suddenly in- troduced ; and a decline in freights had also taken place, owing both to the number of vessels that had come round, and to the preference given to the country coasting vessels, on account of the extra duties and expenses charged on foreign vessels employed in the coasting trade. Accoiding to a private letter from Vera Cruz, a Petition has been presented to the Mexican Con- gress, signed by upwards of 1000 individuals, in favour of the re- establishment in lhat province of the Order of the Jesuits. Accounts received at the Havannab from Mexico, state that that coi/ ntry was still in a very disaffected state. General lturbide had been crowned Em- peror, and a Bishop, of high standing in the Em- pire, had been made Pope. The people were divided in their sentiments on these political steps ; but it was thought, from the power conferred on General Iturbide, that he would soon extinguish all opposition to his Government.— Prices at the Havanuah, June 13.— Rice, 33- 2 dollars. A New York Paper, after noticing the declara- tion of Iturbide— his intention of following the example of Washington, makes the following re- marks :—" We cannot forget that when the 4 hero' Napoleon. assumed the Government of France with the title of ' First Consul,' his admirers and par- tizans assured the world he intended to follow the example of our illustrious Washington, and we dare say the Gallic Chief made a public declara- tion to that effect. Need we say how much the good people of France were deceived by these lofty pretensions? Power is too sweet to be easily given up, and we have no doubt that the aspiring Mex- ican knows how to use it like his deceased proto- type, for the consolidation of the new dynasty which he aims at establishing in his incomparable and illustrious family." Colonel Bradbnrn, who is said to enjoy tbe con- fidence of the Generalissimo Iturbide, has arrived in Baltimore from Mexico. A letter to the Editor of the Baltimore Patriot says, his object is to purchase, equip, and man certain vessels of war for the service of his Government. An English Gentleman is about to undertake in Fi ance an enterprise, for which he has obtained the sanction of the French Government, of consider- able magnitude and importance. It is to establish steam- boats of about 70 tons burthen, to take pas- sengers ancl luggage from Calais to Paris, io 33 hours, by the circuitous route of St. Omer, Lille, Douai, Cambrai, St. Quintin, and Perron. This enterprise will open a free and easy communica- tion, not only between distant parts of the country with each other, but with those parts and the capi- tal, which, but for the application of steam to such objects, could never have existed, and the advant- ages to be derived from such application may, at first sight, be pronounced to be incalculable. In three months at farthest it is expected that the vessels will begin to ply, as the engines are already Discoveries have been recently made of the existence of a system of smuggling on the Devon- shire coast to an enormous ext. Mt. The articles smuggled principally consist of teas and East India produce, which, from the amount of duties, afford the strongest inducements for illicit traffic. The mode adopted by the 44 fair traders," as they are called, is this: — A vessel is cleared out from Swansea, or some other port io the same neigh- bourhood, laden wiih coals, whidi, in a given latitude, meets a Dutch or a French lugger with a cargo of the contraband articles. These are imme- diately received on board the collier, and being properly stowed, she proceeds on her voyage, and entering an English port no suspicion is excited aa to the character of the transaction iri which she is engaged, nor does any search take place. A con- venient opportunity is afterwards found for landing the more valuable part of her lading, which is immediately carried up the conn try, aud sold to wholesale and retail dealers. . C> n Friday, the reduction of the officers of his Majesty's dock- yard at Portsmouth took plare, when 14 clerks and - 17 quartermen were discharged, and notification Was given to the masters of all the trades, except the master sail- maker, ropemakcr, rigger, blacksmith, and bricklayer, that their services must be in future dispensed with. The second fortnightly discharge of 40 men also took place, and which is to be thus continued until the number of men has been reduced to the intended future establishment. Twenty- eight messengers and old workmen have been superannuated— viz. 7 at £ 15, 12 at £ 20, and 9 at £ 24 per annum, according to their length of servitude. The reduc- tions ordered in Plymouth dock- yard ere precisely to the same extent, to take place from the 29th instant. Among the Contemplated arrangements connected with the navy, is the removal of the entire Victualling Department from Portsmouth to Weovel, that it may be consolidated with the navy brewery there, and conducted as one establishment. It is said lhat the present victualling stores at Portsmouth will be occupied by the East India Com pany.— IIampshire Telegraph. The Bill to prevent tbe cruel and improper treatment of cattle, which received the royal assent on Monday, enacts, that if any person shall cruelly beat, abuse, or ill treat, any horse, mare, gelding, mule, ass, ox, cow, heifer, steer, sheep, or other cattle, on complaint made to a Magistrate, within whose jurisdiction such offence is committed j within 10 days afler, shall forfeit from £ 5 to £ 10; and on non- payment be committed to the House of Correction for any term not exceeding' th'cte months. The Stage Coach Duties Bill, which has passed the House of Commons, levies a duty of one penny a mile, on any carriage or vehicle with two or more wheels, not being upon springs, and which shall be used for conveying passengers for hire lo or from different places, and drawn by one horse only ; of two pence a mile, if drawn by two horses only ; and of three half- pence a mile, if drawn by one horse only, and having springs. r| HJOSE who from early and excessive ii. indulgences of the appetites and passions, from intense application to business, or from de- votion to fashion, are enfeebled, nervous, and de- spondent, or have their bodily strength exhausted, and their vigour and vivacity impaired, will meet with speedy and certain relief in Dr. Solomon's Cordial Balm of Gilead. It enlivens tbe spirits, invigorates the mind and the body when hysteri- cal or depressed, and if taken after fatigue, re- moves all languor consequent on broken rest, and gives relief from every unpleasant sensation. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Medicine Venders, price lis. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one lis. bottle is saved, with the words u Saml, Solomon, Liverpool," engraved on the stamp. Patients requiring advice, may obtain it by ap- plication to GIlead- House, accompanied with a remittance of a One Pound note. above what it pays if imported in the ships of France. French produce, similarly imported into \ the United States^ is to be charged an additional j duty of 3 dollurs 70 cents, per ton. No right of i Search is allowed on cither side, but all Consuls, ! Vice Consuls, & c. aie required to give op deserters ' reciprocally, upon proofs of their being so.— Thi?, ' however, is bnt a temporary convention, and is j to last only two years, if a Definitive Treaty has j been entered into between the two countries in the j mean time. A few months back the American Papers teemed j with accounts of a Sea Serpent said to be off the i coast. By tbe following extract from a New York ! Paper of tbe 15ib ult. it would seem this animal j was not an imaginary one, but that it had actually i heen taken— 1' Mr. John Beers, a resident of Mid- ' dletown, county of Monmouth ( N. .?.), who arrived j in this city on Wednesday night last, states that a ! monstrous creature, between 30 and 40 feet in length, and 18 feet round, was captured mi Monday last, in ; a Cove, at Brown's Point, near Middletown Point, j The monster was discovered for two or three days j previously, having the appearance of a large log j floating, with two bunches, which afterwards proved ; to be fins. Two men shot ball into him from muskets, I which bad no effect. He continued flouncing about, j but was- unable, from the shallowness of the. water, : to get off. Five or six boats were then rigged ancl i manned, and went in pursuit, and succeeded in put- i ting five harpoons into him, which drove him on the j shore, where they lanced and killed him. The erea- • ture has been skinned, and it required two hours for six men to drag the skin about two hundred yards, i which is to be stuffed, and will be brought to this city j on Tuesday next. A number of old whalers ami other , seamen have been to view it, and they nil declare that they never have seen auy animal of the same kind ; and from the description given of a Sea Ser- pent, fhoy consider it oue of tbat species; that he bad no entrails nor any heart, but he bad a liver which produced four barrels of oil; aud had six rows of small sharp teeth The upper part of the tail is about seven feet, aud lower about three feet : tbe skin is of barlish colour, and will sharpen a knife like a stone; thc throat large enough to pass a large man." It has lately been decided by the Insolvent Court, that after an insolvent files his schedule he has no power to collect his debts; and such of his debtors as pay him, without the authority of the Court, pay him in their own wrong, aud are liable to his estate f<> r tlic debt. istenee the whole way. We are glad to see the French Government making use of its power in a way likely to promote the welfare of its subjects. At a sale last week of the property of a bankrupt, an extensive and commodious freehold house and garden, within five miles of Plymouth, and which occupies upwards of half an acre of ground, was bought in by the estate for four hundred pound?, no person having bid higher than three hundred and ten—- and this, too, for a house for which, in the year 1314, fourteen hundred pounds were offered and refused. Cambridge House, the town residence of her late Majesty, was sold at Garrawav's, on Tuesday, for 5850 guineas, by order of her late Majesty's exe- cutors. There is somewhat less than 17 years of the lease unexpired. The Dowager Lady Ellen- borough was the purchaser. Plaistow Lodge, near Bromley, in Kent, the residence and property of the Hon. Hugh Lindsay, comprising 126 acres of freehold land, and a splen- did mansion, built by the late Mr. Thelluson for liis own residence, at an expense of upwards of £ 40,000, sold for £ 17,800. HOLKTIAM SIIF. FP SHEARING.—" We cannot ( says tbe Norwich Mercury J put our Journal to press tiiis week, without the painful recollection that a festival not less honourable to the patriotic spirit which instituted, aud for more than 49 years con- tinned, The llolkham Sheep Shearing, than noble in ils objects and universally beneficial in its transac- tions, is suspended, and perhaps extinct.—- The liberal nature of Mr. Coke in every thing that re- gards money is too well known to have it for a moment supposed that any attention to economy, however he may feel tbe pressure of the times, can have put a stop to a meeting which forms so bright a portion of his happiness and of his fame. We must tben seek for the reasons in a depression of the first of arts, so deplorable in its extent and con- sequences as to work the fullest conviction on the mind of this gentleman, that his grand efforts for ils advancement could he no longer useful to his country or mankind." OXFORD SESSIONS.— George Pauling, late of Oxford, who calls himself a horse dealer, applied for his discharge, and was adjudged by the Court to have contracted debts without any reasonable expectation of paying them, and to have grossly prevaricated whilst under examination before the Court; he. was mnanded for twelve calendar mouths. HOUSE OF COMMONS- TUESDAY. The LORD ADVOCATE moved for the production of a Paper connected with the case of Borthwick in order to ; be complete elucidation of the course pursued with respect to that person.— In tbe speech bv which he introduced his motion the learned Lord put n question to Mr. Abercrombv. « s to his motive for making charges against unofficial Gentlemen ( Mr. Hope and Mr. Menzies) without giving tbe slightest previous intimation of his design to the persons whom he accused. Mr. ABERCKOMBY complained of the Imputation cast upon his motives by the question, and declared that his opinion upon the case remained unchanged. — The motion was then agreed to. Mr. CANNING tl ien brought before the House some cases of horrible cruelty perpetrated bv pirates on British vigating the West Indian seas. The Right Hon. Gentleman staled, on Ihe part of several petitioners, thai while British merchantmen have been attacked, aud our flag insulted, by these plunderers, without protection from the men of war of Ihis country, llie cruisers of ihe United Slates have, in various instances, seized upon criminals, and given shelter to the commerce of Great Britain. Sir GEORGE COCKRUKN admitted the truth of the statements made in ilo- petition ; but entered into an explanation of the difficulties which opposed British commanders in the apprehension und punishment of pirates. There was scarcely one of the marauding vessels that had not something of a national cha- racter, which, of course, rendered it exlremelv hazard bus to treat any of them as a pirate. Iu one instance a British Captain bad been exiled from hit countrv by a verdict of £ 3( 1,' 100 damages obtained against" him for some irregularity into which he had been hurried by an indiscreet zeal iu behalf of British merchantmen. The subject nf the Canada Legislative Union Bill was introduced upon the presentation of n petition, when Mr. Bright characterized the Bill os iniquitnus. — Sir F. BURDETT on the oilier side expressed hi. warm approbation of the measure, and his gratitude to Ministers for having proposed it. Mr. LEMjiARD moved " for the production of the I correspondence between Mr. Zea and the British I Ministers at Paris and in London relative to the j proposed recognition of the independence of the I South American republics." Thc Hon. Member j contended at great length for the good policy of a ! prompt and cordial recognition of those Stales.' The Marquis of I. OXDOKDBRKY objected to the unprecedented proposition for thc production of papers connected wilh a negotiation still depending; I and this loo without giving auy pledge to found any j ulterior proceeding upon these papers if produced. [ The South American Republics had, he said, been acknowledged by Great Britain as independent Go. i vernments de facto, which was quite sufficient for nil the purposes of commerce, and with this acknnw- ledgineut for the present he had reason to believe the South Americans were fully satisfied. Some other Members spoke shortly, and Mr. Leonard', motion was rejected hv a majority of 53 to 18. HOUSE OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY. Mr. I. CSIUNGTON proposed a vole of £ 8,247 to complete Ihe sum of £ 12,000 which would have been due lo Ihe late Queen had she lived to thc 5th of October 1821. The sum, he said, was to be applied to the payment of her Majesty's debts. Mr. HUMR complained that the sum was inadequate to the discharge of all her Majesty's debts. He also alluded to the parsimony which had heen displayed by Ministers in their treatment of ( he Queen dnrino- her life.— Alderman Woonfollowed on the snmeside, Mr. T. WILSON- thought thai ull the Queen's debts' should be paid whatever might be Iheir amount. Mr. He. ME explained tbat lo do this it would he necessary to enlarge the vote hv £ 7,000, which, in a style of liberality not very comforuiahle with his usual linbits, he cajled a palirv sum. Mr. I. CSHI. VCTOX explained that ihe sum he had- proposed would cover ihe Queen's English debts, and that her foreign creditors had her foreign pro- perty with which to pay themselves. A very long debute arose upon a proposed grant of £ 4000 lo Sir W. Adam, for four years snperin- tendaneeof the Ophthalmic Institution— The II. in ( 1. G. B RNKET opposed the grant, and concluded by moving Ihnt the grant should lie reduced IO £ 2,000. — Mr. J. DAWSON, 5Ir C. IICTCHINSOX, nnd Lord PAI. MEKSTOS supported the original motion, nnd Mr. HI- MK the amendment, which was negatived without a division. The original motion was lb. n agreed fo. Upon the presentation of n petition, relalive to the distresses in Ireland, Mr. H. GCRNKY ascribed the calamities which nfflict that kingdom, to the want of poor laws; hot the suggestion WHS eygerlv condemned: by Mr, RICE, " VIr. DAWSO. V, and Mr. HOUSE OF COMMONS— THURSDAY. Mr. HUME proposed A series of financial resolutions, 38 in number, describing ilie operations of tbe Sink- ing Fund from its establishment, and deducing from them that the fund iu question was founded in fallacy, and maintained hy delusion.— The CHANCELLOR of the Exch; quer made a short reply in defence of the sinking fund system, nnd concluded by moving that the debate be postponed to that day three mouths.— Mr GRI'NFF. LL said he supported the fund during peace, hut its operation was disadvantageous during war Tiie amendment was carried without a division. Mr. Wir. RERFORCR snhmtted a motion for pre- venting the extension of the Siave Trade in our colonies in Southern Africa. His motion was, to warn new settl- ers nt the Cape of Good Hope, that thev were not to entertain any idea of using slaves, which there was reason to apprehend would he tlie case, if Parliament did not interfere.— The Hon. Member concluded by moving resolutions for the address, which was cordially supported by Mr. Wn. MOT and others, and unanimously agreed to. Mr. Wit. MOT then moved an address to the Crown, recommending the appointment of Commissioners to the Mauritius, V'ape of Good Hope, and Ceylon. The object of their mission would be t. « enquire generally into the state ofthe respective Civil Governments, into the number of offices, the amount of salaries, and whether any diminution could be effected ; also into the state of the slave population, and how the abolition laws were executed.— Mr. HUME approved of the motion, and wished it to extend to Trinidad.— The discussion was then adjourned, HOUSE OF COMMONS- FRIDAY. The Superannuation Act Amendment Bill pro- duced a very " curious contention of parties. It was vigorously attacked by Mr. CALCHAFT and Mr. CAN- NING, the latter of whom joined in a kind of declara- tion of office rights; and was supported by the CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, Marquis of LONDONDERRY, aud Mr. HUME. The Noble Marquis and Mr. VANSIITART defended the measure, on the ground that it had- been forced upon Ministers hy the votes of the House; and that it would be absurd, afler having compelled Government to resort to ihe ungracious task of reducing the salaries of its servants, to oppose the proceeding now, when it had been effected in a manner the least calculated to injure the interests of individuals. His Lordship also opposed himself to what he termed this very bold assumption on behalf of the servants of Govern- ment, and observed, that if by indulgence they had acquired the notion lhat Ihey held vested and in- alienable rights, it was high time to undeceive them. Mr. HUME had no objection to the bill, except lhat it did not go far enough.— After a long report Was received reading on Monday. The Address to the Crown, recommending the ap- pointment of Commissioners lo the Mauritius, the Cape of Good Hope, and Ceylon, was agreed to rem. con. On the motion of Mr. VANSITTART, the Committee on the Stamp Duties bill was postponed ulitil next session. Colonel TRENCH stated, on the authority of com- munications which he had received from Ireland, that he was enabled to announce the gratifying fact, that the distress was gradually diminishing, and that nothing could exceed the gratitude felt by the people of that country towards England. Weave happy in being able to announce the safe j return of Dr. BUTLER from Rome, to resume ihe I duties of his station here; and we have authority to add, that there was not the shadow of founda- tion for the rumours which have prevailed of his intended removal to another eminent Seminary, for which appointment we are fully assured there is no prospect of his ever becoming a candidate. On Wednesday last, Sir FERDINAND RICHARD ACTON, of Alde'nham and Acton Round, in this county, B.' tronet, eldest son and heir of Sir John Edward Acton, Bart. late Prime Minister of the King of the Two Sicilies, came of age, and the event was celebrated with every demonstration of joy and festivity at Bridgnorth, Wenlock, and different parts of the Aldenhatn and Round Acton estates. At MORVII. LF. IIALL, hy desire of the worthy Baronet, a very fine fat ox was roasted and distri- buted to the attending multitude, with several hogsheads of most excellent old beer, which was brewed for the occasion 21 years ago : during- the distribution the assembly was treated with a dance on the green, whilst the church bells rang a merry peal, and a capital band played loyal tunes till the close ofthe day. At BRIDGNORTH and MUCH WENLOCK a large J number of the friends of the Acton Family met in i parties and dined at different houses in honour of the day. Several sheep were roasted and distributed at both towns to the poor people, with several hogs- heads of beer, some of which had been brewed for the purpose 21 years ago. Upon every part of the estate all the tenants appeared to vie with each other in shewing their respect; and we cannot help particularly noticing the exertions of tbe tenants on the ROUND ACTON estate to celebrate this happy event. Several sheep were roasted, and one of extraordinary size and fatness was placed whole on the middle of a very sumptuous table groaning under large pieces of roast beef, plum puddings, ike. At this bountiful feast many hundreds were plentifully regaled with meat and drink of the best. Nothing could exceed the hilarity and mirth which abounded on this joyful event; and we hope the worthy Baronet will long live in health and every happiness to enjoy his line estate. The Hon. George Forester. npnE FESTIVAL DINNER on the 5 Hon. GEORGE FORESTER'S COMING- OF- AGE, on FRIDAY, the NINTH of AUGCST uext, will be held at the TALBOT INN on that Day. ' CJ* Dinner at Four o'CIock. N. B. Those Gentlemen who intend honouring the Meeting with their Company are requested to leave their Names at the Bar af the Talbot Inn, on or before Wednesday next. Shrewsbury, July 30, 1822. ANTED to purchase, in Shropshire or the adjoining Counties, the ADVOW- SON or NEXT PRESENTATION to a Living, from £- 200 to £ 400 per Annum .- Letters ( Post- paid) addressed to A. B. at THE PRINTER'S ot this Paper, will be duly attended to. SHROPSHIRE CHURCH MISSIONARY SOCIETY. | N SUNDAY, August 11th, 1822, THREE SERMONS will be preached iu Aid of the Funds of the above Society, by the Rev. EDWARD BICKERSTETH, Assistant Secretary of the Parent Society, in the Morning at WELLINGTON Church ; in the Afternoon at WROCKWARDINE; and in the Evening at BUILD WAS. The ANNUAL SERMONS will be preached at WHITTINfifON, near Oswestry, by the Rev. WILLIAM Sl-' box- Eit, Vicar of F. liiidon, Warwick- shire.- The ANNUAL MEETING ofthe WHIT- TINGTON BRANCH ASSOCIATION will he held in the School Room, on Monday Morning, August 12th, at Twelve o'CIock. ANTED, a Youth of respectable Connexions, as an APPRENTICE to a SURGEON and APOTHECARY.— Apply to THE PRINTER, Post- paid. July 22,1822. WM. BAKER, ( SUCCESSOR TO ROUERT MORRIS), SILVERSMITH AND JEWELLER, M ANUFACTURER OF CUTLERY, 3 EGS to return his sincere Thanks to his Friends and the Public, for the many- Favours conferred on him since taking to the Trade of his Uncle Mr. ROBERT MORRIS, and assures them no Exertion shall be wanted 011 his Part to maintain the high Reputation the House has enjoyed for upwards of Forty Years. W. B. has just added to his extensive Stock an elegant and fashionable Assortment of Silver and Plated Goods ; Jewellery, in Chains, Seals, Keys, & c. with tins; Pa- debate the anil liie bill ordered for a third On TUESDAY, Avg. 1: 3/ 7*. 1622, The ANNUAL SERMON will be preached be- fore the President, WILLIAM CICDDE, Esq. and the Members of the Shropshire Church Missionary Association, iu ST. CHAD'S CHURCH, Shrewsbury, by the Rev. EDWARD BICKEBSTETH, Assistant Secretary of the Purent Society — Divine Service to commence at Half- past Ton o'CIock. The ANNUAL MEETING of the Sub. scrihers and Friends to the Society will beholden at the TOWN HALL, in Shrewsbury, on the same Day ( Tuesday) at One o'Clock. JOHN LANGLEY, Secretary. Brooches, Fancy Rings, Pins, Lockets, kc. w various Setting's ; Ladies' Ncck and Watch Chai Gilt, Silver, ana Steel Ornaments and Toys ; per aud Iron Japanned Tea Trays and Waiters, Tea IJrns, Caddies, and Chests ; Ladies' and Gentle- men's Dressing Cases; Ladies' Work Boxes iu Leather, Wood, Shell, & c.; Reticules ; and a ge- neral Variety of Fancy Combs and Brushes. Gold and Silver Watches, with Vertical Patent Lever and Duplex Movements, finished by the first Workmen iu Loudon, and warranted of the best Quality. Mourning Rings made fo Order. Cutlery, Plate, Watches, So Jewellery, properly repaired. i1 The full Value given for Gold and Silver. *#* Seals engraved with Arms, Crests, Devices, & c. + 4 + An Apprentice wanted. SHREWSBURY, July 30th. MMQJP& X* SALOP INFIRMARY. NOTICE is herebv given, that a SPECIAL GEN ERAL BOAR I) of'Trustees will be held at this Infirmary on WEDNESDAY, the 31st Day of JULY, 1822, at Twelve o'Cluck, to j ELECT a SURGEON, in the Room of JOSEPH Stj- FTON, Esq. who has resigned anil to take into Consideration the Recommendation of the Board of Directors to return the Thanks of the General Board to Mr. SUTTON, for his long and able Ser- vices devoted to the Benefit of the Institution ; anil lo appoint him a SURGLON EXTRAORDINARY tu this Infirmary. NOTICE is hereby also given, that at the same Time and Place there will be au ELECTION of a j HOUSE SURGEON, in the Room of Mr. BURD, j who resigns.— The Attendance of all the Trustees is requested. Any Person intending to offer himself a Can- didate for the Oflice of House Surgeon, is desired tu scud Notice thereof tu ihe Secretary, on or before SATURDAY, the 27th of JULY, wilh Testi- inunials uf Character and Qualifications — The Salary is Sixty Pounds per Annum, w ith Board, Washing, anil Lodging. JOHN JONES, Secretary. Shrewsbury, June 29th, 1822. NOTICE, To all FR EE HO LDERS of the County of SALOP who are summoned to serve on JURIES, and to all other Persons having Business to transact at the ensu- ing ASSIZES for the COUNTY of SALOP. OTICE is hereby given, that In- formation 1ms been received at the SHERIFF'S OFFICE, that their Lordships the JUDGES of Assize intend to meet the HIGH SHERIFF, at the usual Place, at Half past Nine o'CIock on WE D N ES D A Y M ORN ING next, and, having opened the Commission, to go to Church, and immediately afterwards to proceed to Business in both Courts. ll. 13. MORE, Esq. Sheriff. Sheriff'' s Office, Thursday Evening, July - 25th, 1822. 1.0 N DO N— S AT IT R DAY. The Gazette, in a dispatch from Brook Taylor, Esq. Envoy at the Court of Bavaria, officially announces the safe delivery of the Duchess of Cam- bridge of a Princess, at the Palace of Montbrillant, near Ilanover, on the 10th instant.— The mother | and child were at the date of the dispatch both doing well'. A mail from Turkey has arrived to day, bringing private advices from Constantinople to the 25th ult. — The Turkish naval commander v\ as at Scio on the 17th of June last, in wood health, and no action had taken place wirh the Creek squadron, although the Captain Pacha- had several times offered battle, which the former refused. On laud, however, the Greeks had been very successful since the fortress of Napoli de Romaua, in the Morea, had opened its gates to them. At Constantinople, a new Russian Ambassador was daily expected to succeed Baron Stroo- onoff, and all idea of war had entirely subsided. -— In consequence of some suspicious which were en- tertained hy the Turkish Government, that a corres- pondence was still kept np between a number of persons in Constantinople and the Greeks, the Grand Seignior had ordered the beads of 28 persons, who were supposed to be concerned, to he taken off, with- out even the form ofa trial. It was believed that most of them were innocent of the crime with which they were charged. BANKRUPTS, JULY 27.-— William Rivers and John Clowes, of Sheltou, Stoke- upon- Trent, Staffordshire, manufacturers of earthenware.— William Tomlinson the younger, of Nantwieh, Cheshire, money- scri- vener.— Thoinas Langdale, late of Cloughton, Scalby, Yorkshire, dealer,— Joseph Ais, of Westfirle, Sussex, firmer.— John Price, of Myall, Ripple, Worcester- shire, dealer.— Thomas Wedgberrow, of Mimbleton, Worcestershire, grocer.— Joseph Bennett the young- er, of Crickmoor, Great Canford, Dorsetshire, but late of Poole, coal and stone- merchant—- George Robinson, late of Prospect- place, Walworth, but now of London- row, Surrey, coal- dealer and merchant.— John Heilyer, of llayjing North, Hayliug Island, Hants, farmer.— Thomas Davies, of Whitechapel High street, Middlesex, baker.— George Lawson Whatley, of Cheltenham, money scrivener.— Jesse James, of Wood- street, Cheapside, London, tea- dealer and grocer. " POSTSCRIPT, London, Monday Night, July 29. 3 per Cent. Cons. 80|.- 3 per Cent Red. 81*. — per Cent. 92|.— 4 per Cent. Cons. — Cons, for Acct. 80g. The HOUSE OF COMMONS was occupied the whole of this afternoon in routine business of little public interest. In the HOUSE OF Loans the Alien Bill was read a third time, after some, opposition from Lord HOL- LAND, & c.; a number ofjotner Bills were forwarded ; and the Royal Assent was given to several which had previously passed both Ilouses. THE KING'S TOUR.— His Majesty's present plan, as it respects his Scottish tour, is to take • wafer at Greenwich about the 10th of August. In addition to the Royal yacht, a steam- boat has been provided, which the King will enter, should the weather be perfectly calm. His Majesty and suite will land at Leith Harbour, and proceed from thence in the Royal carriages, which have been sent for- ward, to Holy rood House, where such preparations are making for his reception as the shortness of the notice would permit. The Hon. GEORGE FORESTER, eldest son and heir apparent of the Right Hon. Lord Forester, completes his 21st year on Friday, the Oth August. — The numerous tenantry and friends of the ancient ai d respected family of Forester are, inconsequence, making- preparations to celebrate the happy event in the most joyous manner. We have satisfaction in learning that the Iron Trade has become extremely brisk. A considerable advance in price has already in consequence taken place. The Rev. Nathaniel Hinde has liberally made an abatement often per cent, on his Vicarial Tithes in the Parish of Shiffnal.— The Tithes are let on lease for the term of Mr. H.' s incumbency. The Right Hon. Lord Bagot has ordered all arrears of rent to be struck out of his Steward's book. THE HARVEST, we are happy to say, has com- menced generally in this vicinity, with every prospect of an excellent and most abundant crop.— In the event of continued changeable weather, a Correspondent recommends the careful hooding of the corn when cut, and to stack it in small stacks in the field where cut: by these means several farmers Saved their grain in the last unfavourable harvest. Mrs. Gough, of Pride Hill, in this town ( formerly of the Craven Arms, Newton), was on Monday last appointed to the oflice of Matron of the Shrewsbury House of Industry.— We are happy in taking- this opportunity of stating, that various regulations have recently been adopted by the Directors, for reducing and economising the expenditure of the Establishment at the House of Industry. On Sunday morning last, a stack of hay, of this year's growth, containing about 40 tons, belonging to W. Ormsby Gore, Esq. of Porkington, was dis- covered to be on fire, in consequence, us is supposed, of being put together too green ; but, by the t imely arrival ot the two engines from Oswestry, with the prompt assistance of the inhabitants, it was fortu- nately got under with the loss of only about 4 tons. SHROPSHIRE ASSIZES.— It will be seen by an Advertisement in another column, that, in pursu- ance of information received by the High Sheriff of I this comity on Thursday last, the Commission of l Assize will be opened in Shrewsbury THIS MORNING.— There are now 25 prisoners for trial, three of whom have been committed for the Assizes since our last publication, viz. John\ Jordan,- charged' • - - it- best I 4 > 1 2 2f dr. 4 dr. 1 1 2 2 3 dr. R. ft years Beifby Thompson, Esq.' s b. Sir R*. Lawley's gr. g. Geo 1 3 with stealing- a bag and a quantity of flour, at the parish of Hales Owen; EUz. ihomas, charged with the wilful murder of a female bastard child at Westbury and Elizabeth liunnantine, a vagrant, who, with her six children, are chargeable to the parish of Newport— she has been in gaol since November, 1810, and at every Session since held has refused to answer any questions as to the place of ber last legal settlement.— The business on the Nisi Prius side is expected to be heavy.— An ample Report shall appear in our next. DISTRESS IN IRELAND.— The following sums have been collected at the undermentioned places in this county :— Church Stretton £ 18. 18s. • Stot- tesden £ 13.; Lonedon- upon- Tern £ 2. Is.; Ercall Magna £ 9. 10s. 6d.; Chapelry of Clive. per Rev. I) r. Gardner, £ 6.2s. ; Ateham £ 3. lis. 6d. ; Uffing- ton £ 11.5s.; Battlefield £ 9 ; St. Leonard's, Bridg- north, £ 33. 8s. Sd. ; Uppington £ 2. 15s. 0d.; Collyweston £ 5. 18s.; Eaton- under- IIaywood £ 3. 9s. ; Preston Gubbalds £ 3.16s.; Chettou, Glazeley, and Deuxhill ( 2d collection), £ 12.( is. •, Diddlebury £ 3.; Llanymynech £ 6. 6s.; Norton- in- Hales £ 3 ; Stoke- upon- Tern £ 14; Sutton £ 2.10s.; Berrington £ 5. 14s.; Hinstock £ 4. 0s. 4d. ; Stapleton £ 5; Worth en £ 6. 12s.; Cardeston £ 1; Chapelry of Hadnal £ 4. lis. 6d. ; Chapelry of Astley £ 1; Hals ton Chapel £ 3. 12s. 4d. ; Ratlinghope £ 1. 15s.; Bitterley £ 8. 16s. Od.; Hopton Wafers £ 9. 2s. 4d.; Hopton Castle £ 7; Acton Scott £ 6. 8s. 8d.; Ashford Carbonell £ 3. 7s. 7d. ; Brimfield £ 2. 4s. 8d. ; Buildwas and Little Wenlock £ 11.5s. W EN LOCK RACES. FILL DAY, JULY 26th, 1822. In tlie morning*, the Hunter's Sweepstakes of Ileais. Mr. Walmsley's b. g. Spring-, by Pavilion, 5 years * 1 1 M. G. Benson, Esq.' s c. g. Yorick, 7 years 2 2 Mr. Sheppard's b. g. Weulock, 6 years....... dr. Mr. PiekerneU's b. g. Sylvan, 4 years dr. Beilby Thompson, Esq. R. Benson, Esq. ant R. Collins, Esq. were subscribers, but did no name.— Won easy. In the Afternoon, a Purse of £ 50 ; best of Heats. Mr. Hickman's b. c. Mallard, by- Weaver, 4 vrs Major Ormsb'y Gore's br. c. Cuyp, by Haphazard, 4 yrs J. Mytton, Esq.' s c. f. Nettle, by Milo, 3 years Sir W. W. Wytin's br. f. by Thun- derbolt, 3 years Mr. Coate's b. m. Friendless Fanny, 4 years Cuyp the favourite : after the second heat, 2 and 3 to 1 on Cuyp : after the third heat, 2 and 3 to 1 on Mallard. A most excellent race. For the GOLD CUP. Benson, Ewq.' s br. c. Picton, by Smolensko, 3 yrs . . J. Mytton, Esq.' s b. c. Mallet, by Aladdin, 3 years Sir W. W. Wynn's b. c. Brother to Thyrsis, 4 „ g. Coxcomb, 4 yrs eorge, by Fitzjames, 6 years dr. The course was in excellent order, and the com- pany very numerous.— Beilby Thompson, Esq. and John Mytton, Esq. are appointed Stewards for next year. BROMYARD RACES. WEDNESDAY. The Maiden Plate of £ 50, was won, at two heats, by Mr. II. Roberts's b. c. by Juniper, beating- three others.— A good race. THURSDAY. In the Morning, the Hunters' Sweepstakes of 5gs. each, was won, at three heats, by Mr. Win nington's b. g. Sylvan, by Woodman, beating fiv others.— A capital race ; won cleverly. In the Evening, a Sweepstakes of 5g* s. each, with £ 50 added, was won, at FIVE heats, by Mr. Day's b. m. Victorine, beating four others. This race afforded as fine running as was ever witnessed. The first heat was won by Mr. Stevens's ch. m. Lea ; the second was arduously contested by Major Onnsby Gore's Snowdon and the Juniper Colt, and proved a dead heat ; the third ( Mr. Charlton's Idler beino* drawn) was a beautiful heat, and was won by Victoriue ; the fourth heat, Snowdon and Juniper were drawn, and the contest was now between Victorine and Lea— this was also a dead heat. The fifth heat, Lea fell lame about half a mile from home, and consequently Victorine ob- tained the hard- earned stakes. Between the heats of the last race, there, was a race between Galloways, the property of Mr. Devereux, Mr. Jenks, and Mr. Thome, which was won, at two heats, by Mr. Devereux's. The Main of Cocks was productive of diversion, and was won by Gloucestershire. TO TIIE TRUSTEES OF THE SAIJO? INFIRMARY. N SHREWSBURY, 25th July, 1822. is hereby given, that the between us OTICE PARTNERSHIP lately subsistin the undersigned JOHN WALTON and THOMAS WARD, of the Town of SHREWSBURY, Grocers, J. PALMER EGS Leave most respectfully to nc- quaiiit his Friends and the Public generally, that, he has taken Premises situated near the Centre of the HIGH STREET, which lie expects to have ready for Business by the 12th of next Month, and intends then offering, 011 the low est possible Terms, FOR READY MONEY, a new and choice STOCK ( personally selected) of Irish and other Linens, French Cambrics, Lawns, Diapers, Sheetings; Cambric Jaconets ; Book, Mull, and Figured Mus- lins; Bobbin Nets ; Long Cloths, Dimities, Quilts, Counterpanes, Welsh Flannels, Cloths, Cassimeres, & c. & c. & c. J. P. embraces this Opportunity of expressing* his Gratitude for the very liberal Support received during his late Partnership with Mr. READE ; and hopes to experience a Continuance of the same. HIGH- STREET, JULY 23. TO BE LIET, KIJYGSLJJVI) HOUSE, 7ITH a Coach- House, Stable, and suitable Outbuildings, an Orchard and Kitchen Garden ( enclosed in an Octagon - Wall covered with fine Fruit Trees on each Side), and a Flower Garden filled with choice Plants Flowers. The Situation is within a Quarter of an Hour's Walk of tbe Centre of the Town of Shrewsbury, yet perfectly retired, and commanding a delightful and extensive Prospect over a rich and highly- cultivated Country.— The House is surrounded by an ornamental Shrubbery, and stands on the South- West Side of the Town, near to the Quarry Walk and the River Severn. The Interior of the Ilouse consists of a Drawing Room, Dining Room, and Library; several good Lodging Rooms, with Dressing Rooms ; Kitchen, Larders, Cellars, Dairy, and every other Requisite for a Family upon a large or contracted Scale, as may best suit tne Wishes of the Occupier, who may be accommodated with any Quantity of Grass Land. The Parochial Rates are moderate ; the Markets cheap and convenient ; and the Roads excellent. For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Postage- paid) to Mr. PERRY, Shrewsbury, who will deliver Tickets for viewing. " wnaumE mmmr IVORT HEN. MY LORDS, LADIES 8C GENTLEMEN, Mr. SUTTON, sen. having signified his Intention of withdrawing his Services as Surgeon from your very valuable Institution ; I am induced to resign my present Situation as House- Surgeon, and to offer myself to your Con- sideration as a Candidate to succeed him in those important Duties which he has so long, so ably, and so beneficially discharged. The Testimonials which I had the Honour of j submitting to your Notice upon my Election in ' the Year 1815*, having been then favoured with your Approbation, I am eneourag- ed to hope that a subsequent Attendance at the Hospitals and Pro- fessional Lectures in London,— the Opportunities I have possessed during the Seven Years I have been attached to the Institution,— and my earnest Endeavours as far as lay in my Power in every Instance to promote the Interests of the Charity,— will be considered additional Recommendations to your Favour, and procure me upon the present Occasion a Repetition of that Confidence which placed me in my present Situation. Should my anxious Wishes to become the Object of your Choice, founded on these Pretensions, be crowned with Success. I beg Leave to assure you that a grateful Recollection of your Favour will stimulate me to make the best Return in my Power, 1 by discharging the Duties of this important Office with Zeal and Fidelity. I have the Honour to be, With much Respect, MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant, H. E. BURD, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London. Infirmary, June 22, 1822. Tea- Dealers, and Hop- Merchants, carrying on Trade under the Firm of WALTON and WARD, was DISSOLVED by mutual Consent, on and from tbe 2d Day of July instant.— All Debts due to and from | the said late Concern w ill be received and paid by the said JOHN WALTON or THOMAS WARD. JOHN WALTON, THOxMAS WARD. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. much SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1822. MARRIED. On Saturday, at St. George's, Hanover- Square, by the Very Kev. the Dean of Carlisle, Lord Granville Somerset, second son of His Grace the Duke of Beaufort, to the Hon. Emily Smith, youngest daughter ofthe Rt. Hon. Lord Carrington. On the 19th inst. at Ribbesford, Worcestershire, by the Rev. George H. Hazlewood, Rector of Aston Mow ilie and Quatford, Richard Adams, Esq. of Shircock, in the countv of Cavan, Ireland, Captain on Half- Pay of His Maiesty's 14th Regiment, to Jane, third daughter of* George Haslewood, Esq. of Middleton Hail, in this county, DIED. Yesterday, at his lodgings in this town, aged 81, Peter Oliver, Esq.— Mr." O. was an American Loyalist ; his father filled the office of Judge in the State of Massachusetts, and was the author of several esteemed publications. On the 21st inst. aged 32, Mary, the wife of Mr. John Robinson, mercer, & c. Church Stretton. On the 23d inst. at an advanced age, Mr. Charles Williams, father of Mr. James Williams, butcher, ' Oswestry. On Wednesday last, iu hisOOth year, Mr. Barrett, of Pentrepant, near Oswestry. On the 5th inst. at Beckbury, John Powys Stanley, Esq. late ofWetmoreHouse, Herefordshire. On the 7th inst. deservedly regretted, aged 82, Mrs. Mills, widow of the late Mr. Mills, of the lied Lion Inn? Church Stretton. On the 23d rnst. in Hatton- Garden, London," aged 77, John Willan, Esq. the eminent coach- proprietor. On the 10th inst. at Cheltenham, in his 47th year, William Stuart, Esq.— Mr. S. realised £ 100,000 by carrying on the coach- making business at Calcutta. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Humphrey Sandford :— House- Visitors, Mr. David Morgan aiid Mr. Thomas Humphreys. The sum of £ 42. 8s. 6d. has been collected in the parish of St. Mary, in this town, on behalf of the distressed in Ireland, which sum added to the other parochial collections, and to the subscription first benevolently originated here, makes a total of more than £ 1100 transmitted from Shrewsbury— a proof of generosity and humanity which we feel equal pride and pleasure in recording. Upwards of £ 40 was collected at Wellington Church, on Sunday last, after a Sermon on behalf of the distressed Irish. After a Sermon in Wrexham Church, on Sunday last, by the Rev. T. C. Luxmore, upwards of £ 93 was collected for the distressed Irish, to which sum the Wrexham Female Society g- enerously added a donation of 10 guineas. | We arc most happy to find, tbat although the I situation of the s; ster kingdom is still most dreadful, yet the efforts which have beeu made for the relief of the famishing peasantry have been partially success- ful, and that the limits of distress are becoming at least more defined ; but there is still ample scope both in the present state of affairs and in a prospective point of view forthe full exercise of benevolence and charity.—' Tbe following is a brief extract from the letter of a nobleman now resident in Limerick, dated July 24th.— 44 Thanks to the liberal assistance of England, See. the extent of distress in the South and West of I rehind has been considerably alleviated, and every hand capable of working is now employed ; whilst those who are disabled receive gratuitous support. In about four weeks the growing crops will afford them subsistence ; but what is to be done every subsequent season with an overgrown unem- ployed population, which is now suffering chiefly from a cause which is not likely to be removed, viz. a want of circulating means? The greatest tran- quillity now prevails in Limerick, & e. but without the continuance ofthe Insurrection Acl it would be of very precarious duration." THE ARMY.— The 66th regiment has left Sun- derland for Edinburgh.— The 7th dragoons have left Manchester for Scotland, and have been re- placed by a part of the 1st dragoons.— The 13th foot, from Ireland, have embarked from Liverpool for Scotland.— The 1st battalion of the grenadier guards, from London, have embarked for Dublin, to relieve the 3d battalion, who return to London. TEA HAWKING.— On Tuesday, the Oth inst. William Bragg, of Derby, was convicted before Sir Oswald Mosley, Bart, in the penalty of £ 100, for hawking and selling tea at Burton.— It may be well to caution tbe public, that by the existing laws, persons purchasing tea in any shop or place that is not duly e » tercd and licensed, will be liable to a penalty of £ 10. x WAIiSS. DIED. On the 22d inst. Mrs. Morris, relict of thelate Rev. Robert Morris, Rector of Edern, in the county of Carnarvon. Suddenly, Mr. David Evans, formerly of Finnant, Montgomeryshire ; a respectable fanner, whose industry and integrity rendered him deservedly esteemed, and whose death is sincerely deploreil by his relatives and friends. DISTRESS IN IRELAND.— The undermentioned sums have been collected at the following places in the Principality :— Bangor, Carnarvonshire, £ 91. 15s.; Pwllheli and Llanor, Carnarvonshire, 11; Llangar, Merionethshire, £ 1. 10s.; Llanfair- Dyff- ryn- Clwyd, Denbighshire, £ 11. ; Mount Sion Chapel, Holywell, £ 2 ; Dyserth, Flintshire, £ 2. 12s. ; Denbigh ( additional) £ 1 ; Bodedarn, An- glesey, £ 9; Aberdaron aud Llanfachllys, Carn- arvonshire, £ 2; Llanaber, Merionethshire, £ 17. 6s. 6d.; Trelystan, Montgomeryshire, £ 7. 7s. ; Llangadfan, Montgomeryshire, £ 2. 14s. 5d. ; Garth hi bio, Montgomeryshire, £ 0. 9s. 8d. ; Llan- degly, Radnorshire, £ 4. 2s. 6d.; Nantvnillan, Rad- norshire, £ 4. 18s. 5d.; New Radnor £ 6. lls. 6d ; Old Radnor £ 10. 2s. 9d. ; Llunanuon- DyffryTj- Ceiriog, £ 1. 13s.; Llancadwaladr, Denbighshire, £ 0. 16s.; Llang- ybi & Llariarmon, Carnarvonshire, £ 4. 16s. 8d.; Llanerchayron Ditruvyd, and Hen- fyuyw, Cardiganshire, £ 6. 5s.; Llandegley, Rad- norshire, £ 2. 9s. ; Llanvihangel- Rhyd- Ithon, Radnorshire, £ 1. 13s. 6d.; Threap Wood, near Wrexham; £ 5. 3s. ; Gresford, Denbighshire, £ 46. 15s. 6d. ; Llangwyfan, Denbighshire, £ 5. 5s. 6d. ; Ruthin £ 50. 3s. 8d.; Llanfwrog £ 15. 12s. ; Llan- rhydd, £ 2. 16s.; Llanvchan £ 1. 10s.; Llandegai, Carnarvonshire, £ 35. 3s. ; Knighton £ 11 ; Mach- vnlleth £ 17. 4s. ; Hanmer £ 9.5s. 5d.; Efenechtvd £ 5. 2s. 6d. ; Llandrillo- yn- Rhos £ 8. 4s.; Castie- Caereinion £ 6. 7s. ; Staff of Montgomeryshire Militia, one Day's Pav, £ 2.0s. 2d.; Penegos £ 1. 9s. 6d.; Caerwys £ 7. 10s. ; Llanasa £ 3. lis. Id. ; Llanerfil £ 2. Is. ; Corwen £ 13. 14s. 6d. ; Cerrig. y- druidion £ 4. 9s. 6d.; Berriew £ 31. 0s. 7d. ; Llanwnog £ 2. 12s. 8d.; Carno £ 1. 6s. 6d.; Pen- strowed £ 4. lis. Od. ; Moughtre £ 2. 13s. 8d. ; Llangynhafal £ 3 ; Liangwillog & Penrhos- lligwy £ 4. lis. 6d.- j Llangefni £ 5. 4s.; Tregaian £ 1. 14s.; Llansaintfread £ 1; Montgomery £ 24. 6s. 6d. ; Aberystwith £ 69. 9s. lid. ; Llancvnfelin and Eglwvsfaeii £ 4 ; Gwnws and Lledrod £ 2.17s, 4d.; Pennal £ 2. Last week, the Duke and Duchess of Montrose-, the Marquis of Graham, the Ladies Graham, the- Earl of Errol, and suites, arrived at Powis Castle, tbe seat of Lord Viscount Clive, whence they pro- ceed to Edinburgh, to give his Majesty the meeting. Anecdote of a Scots Grey and. a Collier.— Dnrinn the engagement between the Scots Greys and the colliers at Crwmlin, one ofthe Greys was in the act of striking a collier with his sabre. kt Hold, Alexander," said the collier, and shewing his medal, u don't you remember when I carried you wounded off the field of Waterloo." The soldier immediately dropped his sabre, proud that he had, for the first time, an opportunity of shewing his gratitude to the man to whom he owed his existence : the effect may be better conceived than described, » . WEAVER ESPEGTFULLY begs Leave to inform his Friends and the Public in gene- ral, that he has established for their Accommodation neat POST CHAISES, which, with able Horses and careful Drivers, he hopes w ill induce Travel- lers into Wales to proceed by Way of WORTIIEN and MONTGOMERY, by which the Distance is considerably shortened, and the Road in a perfect State. The WHITE HORSE is fitted up in a comfort- able Manner for the Accommodation of Families and Travellers in general. N. B. WINES and SPIRITS of the best Quality; j with Lock- up Coach House and good Stabling. EXCELLENT HARVEST BEER, I Ikofn Stout and Bottled PORTER, good fresh ALE, and TABLE BEER, may be had at Lower Prices than ever, by applying at Dixo. f's BREWERY, Castle Court, Shrewsbury. All Out- Standing- Casks must be immediately returned, or paid for. SOUTH- DOWN RAMS. MIMOTHY ITLUCK intends LET- li TING for the Reason, at THE WETMORE, near Ludlow, ou MONDAY, Ausjust 5th, 1822, Twenty- two improved pure bred RAMS. One Hundred and Fifty superior EWES of diffe- rent Ag- es will be OFFERED FOR SALE. N. B. The WOOL off this Flock ( Fleece and I. amb) is this Year sold at 2s. 4d. per lb. MARKBT HERALD. SHREWSBURY. In our Market, on Saturdav last, the price of Hides was 4d. per lb.— Calf Skins 6d— Tallow 3d. Old Wheat 10s. 8d. Wheat ( new) 5 8") 2 ") 38 2 } The Quarter of Barley 3 Of __ f 20 2* f eightWinches- I Peas 0 0f5f 00 0 fter Bushels, or 1 Oats 4 ey f 1 20 J256 Qnavls. CORN EXCHANGE, JULY 29. Onr market was well supplied with Wheat this morning, amongst which were a few samples of this year's growth, the quality of which was very fine, and the demand was tolerably brisk for prime samples, at an advance of 2s. per quarter ; but there is no im- provement in the prices of the inferior qualities. Barley is dull sale, aud Is per quarter lower than on this day se'nnight. The Oat trade was very heavy, and last Monday's prices were only obtained for fine fresh Corn ; all other sorts are Is per quarter lower. Iu Beans and Peas there was no alteration. Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under : Shrewsbury, June 2Qth, 1822. MY LORDS, LADIES SC GENTLEMEN, fg^ HE Office of Surgeon to the Salop A Infirmary being vacant by the Resignation of Mr. SUTTON, I beg to offer myself as his Suc- cessor, and most respectfully solicit the Honour of your Support and Interest on the Day of Election. In order that you may duly appreciate my Quali- fications to discharge the important Duties of Hospital Surgeon, it is necessary that I should lay before you a brief Sketch of my Professional Edu- cation and subsequent Employment; by which you will perceive that I have had opportunities of acquiring Knowledge, and of confirming that Knowledge by Practice and Experience, which have fallen to the Lot of few. What Use I have made of these Opportunities will appear by the I Testimonials I shall have the Honour to submit to ' your Perusal. Allow me then to state, that, after serving a regular Apprenticeship to my Father, the late Dr. EVANS, OI Ketley, I studied my Profession in all its Branches, under some ofthe most able Teachers in London, and was admitted a Member of the Royal College of Surgeons April 7th, 1809. On returning to Keiley, I was immediately and actively employ- ed in Practice as Surgeon to the Iron Works and Coal Mines, and soon afterwards to the Steeraway Lime and Coal Works also. In these Situations I was repeatedly called upon to attend the most serious Cases, and to perform the most difficult Operations in Surgery fa few of these Cases are already before the Public!.* In the Year 1814 I visited the Hospitals of Paris, and am happy in this Opportunity of acknowledging the polite Attention I received from M. DUBOIS and many other eminent Professional Characters in the French Metropolis, and the very liberal Manner in which they permitted me to witness their Oper- ations, and communicated their Modes of Practice. On my Return to England, I became a Pupil of the London Infirmary for curing Diseases of the Eye, and attended the other Hospitals. I th settled in this Town ; and was unanimously elected a Member of the Medical and Chirurgical Society of London. I need scarcely add that 1 have conti- nued to practise as an Operating and Curative Surgeon up to this Time. Should you think proper to accept of my Services, I will exert the utmost of my Ability to support the Credit and extend the Utility ofthe Institution. I am, MY LORDS, LADIES SC GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant, G. F. D. EVANS, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, and of the Medical and Chirurgigal Society, of London ; Surgeon to the Shropshire Eye and Ear Dispensary ; and late Surgeon to the Ketley Iron Works. * Vide Practical Observations on Cataract and j Closed Pupil, and on Amputating the Arm at the I Shoulder Joint; illustrated by Cases, & c. Pub- lished January 19, 1815. THOMAS WARD returns Thanks to his numer- ous Friends and Customers for the liberal Support he has received during his Partnership with Mr. WALTON, and informs them he continues to carry on the Business as usual, and solicits a Continuance of their Favours. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, LADIES 8C GENTLEMEX, MR. H. E. BURD haying given in his Resignation of House- Surgeon to your valuable Institution, I most respectfully offer myself to your Notice as a Candidate to succeed him iu that Situation. Having served a regular Apprenticeship to the Messrs. SUTTON, Surgeons to your Institution, anil during the whole of that Time regularly attended the Practice of the Infirmary ;— having since that Period attended several Courses of Lectures on the different Branches of the Profession, namely, Anatomy, Surgery, Practice of Physic, Materia Medica,' Chemistry, See. in the Metropolis, where also for the last Twelve Months 1 have diligently attended the Practice of St. Bartholomew's Hospital, and been regularly admitted a Member of the Royal College of Surgeons— Testimonials of the Whole of which I have now to produce ; - I trust you will consider my Qualifications for the Duties of the Situation, deserving your Confidence and Appro- bation. Should I be honoured with your Support on the Day of Election, and be so fortunate as to succeed in the Object of my Ambition, tbat Professional Experience which I have acquired shall be dili- gently exerted, and I pledge myself, by a faithful Discharge of every Duty connected with the general Interest ol the Institution, to merit the Responsibility with which I shall be entrusted. I have tbe Honour to be, With the greatest Respect, Y LORDS, LADIES I> C GENTI. FMEX, Your most obedient bumble Servant, W. W. WATKINS, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London. Shollon, near Shrewsbury, June 22, 1822. MY W TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SAIiOP INFIRMARY. My LORDS, LADIES is: GENTLEMEN, R. BUR D having resigned his Situ- ation as House- Snrgcon and Apothecary to the above Institution, I be^ f Leave most respectfully to offer myself as a Candidate to succeed him. I have now been engaged iu the Practice of Medicine and Surgery nearly twelve Years, in- cluding eight Years under the Snperintendance of Messrs. CLEMENT and GRIFFITH, in whose ex- tensive Practice, first as their Apprentice, and afterwards as their Assistant, I had the Advantage of attending the Poor of the United Parishes of Shrewsbury. I have also attended the Lectures of Sir ASTLEY COOPER, Mr. 11. CI. INE, and Dr. HAIGIITON, upon Anatomy, Physiology, Surgery, and Midwifery; and I Hatter myself that the Testimonials which I shall have the Honour of laying before yon will fully meet your Approbation. Should I, through the Favour of your Support on the Day of Election, be so fortunate as to obtain the Oliject of my Ambition, I will endeavour to discharge the important Duties of House- Sargeou and Apothecary with the strictest Attention to the best Interests and Welfare of tbis excellent Insti- tution. I have the Honour to be, MY LORDS, LADIES & GENTLEMEN, With great Respect, Your obedient hnnible Servant, Shreiesbury, Zrilh June, 1822. 11. IIIGGINS. Wheat.. Barlev Milt ' 30s lo 5tis | White Peas IBs to 21s 4' 2s to 48s Beans Oats 26s lo 28s 24s lo 26s 23s to 25s Fine Flour 45s to 50s per sack ; Seconds 40s lo 45s SMITH FIE LI) Cper st. nfSlb sinking offal). MONDAY, JULY 2!).— Beef may he quoted 2d. per stone heller than last Monday. Good Short- horns reach 3s. 4d. aud prime Scots to 3s. fid. and 3s. 8d. The supply of Sheep is extraordinarily large, nnd the price somewhat lower. It is only the verv best pens of small Sheep which reach 3s.; and the general market is down 2d. per stone. Good Downs 2s. lOd. and Lincolns 2s. 8d. The Lamb trade is looking downward, and 4s Id. is the top price. Prices returned by Ihe Clerk of the Market. 2s Sd to 3s fid | Veal ' 3s fid lo 4s fid RIEABOW 3LAND, Near Shrewsbury. TO BE SOLD" BY AUCTION, BY MESSRS. TUDOR & LAWRENCE, On Thursday, the 29th Day of August, 1822, at the Talbot Inu, Shrewsbury, at Five o'CIock iu the Evening, either in the following, or sucii other Lots as shall be agreed upon ot the Time of Sale ( unless disposed of by Private Contract, of which Notice w ill be given) : fg^ HE undermentioned FREEHOLD X MEADOW LANDS, situate at SHEI. TON, within Two Miles of Shrewsbury; subject to Land- Tax and Tithes : Be. Mutton 2s fid to 2s 8d Lamb 3s $ Bensls 364 ( I Calves 410 Beasts 2,003 Calves 320 FRIDAY - MONDAY... - Pork 2s 6d to 4s Sheep Pi « s Sheep PiffS Od to 4s fid Od 11,530 110 29,860 220 FAIRS TO BE HOLDEN. Aug. 5, Shiffnal, Wattlesborough, Altrincham, Middlewich, Longnor ( Staffordshire), Stone, Wed- nesbury, Wigmore, Dudley, Reddich— 6, Ithayadr — 7, Machynlleth, Newtown ( for Wool), Wrexham — 8, Knighton, Ituthin- 9, Whitchurch, Llannvst — 10, Howey, Flint. LOT I. A Pared of Meadow Land, called Lower Part of Old Cowpasture, as now marked out 0 12 The Purchaser of tiiis Lot to Fence against Lot 2. I. OT II. A Parcel of Meadow Laud, called Upper Part of Old Cowpasture, as now marked out G 0 39 This Lot is sold subject to a Driving Road to Lot 1. LOT III. A Piece of Land, called Shelton Meadow 7 0 5 This Lot is sold subject to a Driving Road to Lots 1 and 2. LOT IV. A Piece of Land, called Little Meadow 2 3 12 The Timber to be taken to at a Valuation thereof to be produced at the Sale. For further Particulars and Inspection of the Plan of these Lan- is, apply to Messrs. DUKES and SALT, Attornies, Shrewsbury. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY, Edinburgh, 6th July, 1822. MY LORDS, LADIES GENTLEMEN, IHAD the Honour, a few Days back, of soliciting, hy Letter, your Vote and Interest at the ensuing Election of a llouse- Surgeon to the Salop Infirmary : regretting at the same Time, that Distance, and the Nature of my present Engagements, must effectually preclude the Possi- bility of my personally waiting upon you. Sensible, however, that in the Election to an Office of such vital Importance to the Purposes ofthe Institution^ you will be guided by the utmost Impartiality in giving your Vote, I am again induced most res. ect- fully to beg your Attention to a brief Statement of those Facts, upon which I trust to found a Claim to your Support. Not less than Ten Years have elapsed since I first devoted myself to the Medical Profession : the first Four were spent with Mr. WYKE. Surgeon, of Broselev ; the Three following in the Capacity of House- fHmil tit the Salop Infirmary ; nnd during the last Three I have pursued my Studies ai the University of Edinburgh, where ( though from its high Celebrity as a Medical School the Enumeration may appear almpst superfluous) I have reaped the Advantages arising from the Instructions of its eminent Professors in the following Branches; viz. ANATOMY, SURGERY, PRACTICE OF PHYSIC, THEORY OF MEDICINE, CHEMISTRY & PHARMACY, MATERIA MEDICA, CLINICAL MEDICINE, BOTANY, & c.; also the PRACTICE of an EXTENSIVEHOSPITAL; and, shewing that those valuable Opportunities have not been disregarded, I am enabled to state, that f have obtained a Certificate from the Dean of the Faculty of Medicine, stating that the Degree of M. D. will be granted me on the 1st of August ensiling. Provided the Testimonials which J. shall be enabled to lay before you, in Support of the above Statement, influence a sufficient Number of Votes to elect me to the Office, be assured it will be my most earnest Endeavour to discharge the important Duties attached to it with all the Care, Promptitude, and Judgement, which have so uniformly charac- terized my Predecessor. I have the Honour to he, With the greatest Respect, MY LORDS, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, Your very obedient Servant, ' JOHN WEBSTER. Minsterley, Westbury, Slicllon, Pool. and Baschnrch Districts. NOTICE is hereby given, that a I ™ MEETING of the Trustees of the above Districts of Turnpike Roads, will be held at the iiuildhall, ill Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, the fifth Day of August, 1822, at eleven o'CIock in the Forenoon. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees. Shrewsbury, July 26, 1822. GAME. Manors of Church Strctton, Ratling/ iope, Mintpn, and Mcdlicott, in this County. 121b.; and aged Ost. A Winner of one Plate > hi « Year to carry 31b. two 51b. of three or more 7lb, extra. A Winner of one ltoyal Plate to carry 5lb. of two or more 71b. extra, in Additiou to what they carry for other Winning's. Horses that have started twice this Year without winning allowed 3lb.; thrice 5ib. Mares and Gelding's allowed 3lb.— Three Mile and a Half Heats, starting at the Winning Post. TIIK SAME DAV, the OSWESTRY SWEEP- STAKES of Ten Guineas each, h. ft. One Mile and a Half, starting at the Winning Post. Three- year olds to carry 7st.; four 8st. 2lb.: fiveOst.; six and aged 9st. 61b. A Winner twice m the same Year to carry 51b. extra; thrice 71b. Mares aud Dam rjnilF. GAME within our respective fl Manors having heen for several Years past much destroyed, notwithstanding our repeated Notices to thc contrary; it is our earnest Wish, and we herehy request, that no Persons will sport within our Manors, and particularly on the Common and Waste Lands, for the ensuing Reason : and if any Persons are found sporting or trespassing thereon after this Notice, thev will be legally prosccutcd.— Dated 30th July, 1822. A.' O. COLEMAN, JOHN H VWKINS, EDWD. MEDLICOTT, THOS. BEDDOES. GENTEEL RESIDENCE. ST. JOiEW'S IIILI., SHREWSBURY. To he Sold by Private Contract, A Ll, that excellent DWELLING / V HOUSE, situate on S. UVT JOHN'S Hu t,, Shrewsbury, ' now in the Occupation of Jonathan Hutehings, Esq. under Lease which expires at Lady- Dav, 1824, tit the annual Rent of FIFTY- 1' IVE POUNDS; containing, on the Ground Floor, Entrance HALL and STAIRCASE; DINING ROOM and Breakfast PARLOUR ; on the first Floor, DRAWING ROOM, two BED CHAM- BERS, CLOSET and DRESSING ROOM; on the Attic Floor, three Bed Chambers, Closet and Dressing Room, with Servants' Garret above ; the Basement Floor consists of Kitchen, Pantries, Brewhouse, Cellaring, Offices, with Pump supply- ing Plenty of Water; and at the Back of the Premises is a Garden extending to the Wall which encloses St. Chad's Church- Yard, well stocked with Fruit and other Trees. The Premises are held under Lease, Thirty- eight Years of which will be unexpired at Lady- day next, at the low Ground Rent of Two Pounds and Seventeen Shillings per Annum. ' CT* Tor further Particulars, apply to Mr. JOHN JONES, Wine- Merchant, Claremont- street, Shrews- bury, one ofthe Executors. OSWESTRY RACES FOR 1822. Geldings allowed 31b. ( CLOSED). Sir W. W. Wynn's br. f. by Thunderbolt, by Alexander, 3 yrs. J. V. Lovctt, Esq.' s Legal Tender, 4 yrs. W. Ormsby Gore, Esq.' s b. h. Cuyp, 4 yrs. Mr. M. Jones's gr. h. Sir Edward, 3 yrs. W. Owen, Esq.' s b. f. by Iledley, Dam Selina^ 3 yrs. J. Mytton, Esq.' s ch. f. Nettle,, 3 yrs. TIIF. SAME DAV, a SUBSCRIPTION PURSE of Fifty Pounds ( with a Surplus to the second- best Horse) for llorses not Thorough- bred, bona fide the Property of the Non- commissioned Officers and Privates, enrolled personally or by Substitute, in the Oswestry Squadron of North Shropshire Yeo- manry Cavalry, and being Subscribers on the 31st of May ; to be rode in the Corps at every subsequent Meeting; never to have started, paid, or received Forfeit for any Plate, Stake, or Purse of £ 50 before the Day of Naming, except the beaten Horses for this Race last Year, which are allowed to start again. Three- year olds to carry 9st. 4lb.; four lOst. 4lb. ; five list. ( jib.; six 12st.; and aged 12st. 21b. Mares and Geldings allowed 31b. To he rode hy Jockies or Members. Two- mile Heats. To name to the Clerk of the Course on or before Saturday, the llth of September. Three Horses to start, or no Race. If only one, the Owner to be allowed £ 10; if two, £ 5 feach. SAME DAV, a SWEEPSTAKES of Five Guineas eaili, with Twenty Guineas added by the Fund. Three- year olds to carry 9st. 21b.; four lOst. 71b.; five list,. 5lb.; six list. 121b.; and aged 12st. One Mile and a Half Heats, to start nt the Winning Post. The Winner to be sold for Fifty Guineas— to dr/ Hv Lots for tbe Order of the Subscribers claiming. Six Subscribers or no Race. To close at the Time of entering for the Cups, & c. W. W. Wynn. A H ANDICAP STAKES of 5 Sovereigns each, with 20 Sovereigns added by the Stewards, free for anv Horse. To be Handicapped by the Stew- ards or whom they may appoint. Six Subscribers or no Race. To close at the Time of entering for the Cups, & c. One Mile and a Half Heats, starting at tbe Winning Post. ([ 3* To start each Dav at Twelve o'Clock. W. OWEN, Esq. > STEWARDS HENRY LYSTER, Esq. < srE" ABDS- R. EDWARDS, Clerk of the Course. Stretton and Longden Roads. OTICE is herebv [ riven, that a MEETING of the Trustees of the Turnpike Roads leading from Coleham Bridge, in Shrews- bury, to Church Stretton and to Coudovcr; also from Coleham Bridge aforesaid to tiie Turnpike Gate at Castle Pulverbateli ; will be held at the Guildhall, in Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, the fifth Day of August next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees. Shrewsbury, July 22,1822. s ^ alejS b? auctioit. GENTEEL GIG AND HARNESS. BY MR. FERRY, In the YARD of the RAVEN INN, SHREWS- BURY, on Saturday, the 3d of August, 1822, precisely at one o'CIoek ; Neat and fashionable GIG ( with Harness together or separately), built in the best Manner, runs light and well, and in good Condition. May be seen the Morning of same Day from nine o'CIock till Time of Sale. A I On Mqndav, September 23d, SWE E PSTAK ES of Six Sovereigns __ each, with Twenty Sovereigns added by the Stewards, for Horses that have never won any Thing before the Day of Nomination. Three- years old to carry 7st.; four Sst. 21b.; five fist. 91!).; six and aged 9st. Mares and Geldings allowed 3lb. Five Subscribers or no Race ; to close und name the 1st of September. One Mile. W. Owen. SAMT? DAY, a SWEEPSTAKES of Fifteen Guineas each. Three- year olds to carry 7st.; four 8st. 2ib.; five Sst 91b.; six and aged Out. A win- ner of one Cup after the 1st of May, 1822, to carry 31b. of two 51b. three or more 71b. extra, llorses that have started twice after thc 1st of May, with- out winning, allowed 31b. thrice or more 51b. Four Subscribers or no Race. One Mile. ( CLOSED). Sir W. W Wvnn's b. h. Thyrsis, 5 vrs. J, Mytton, Esq.' s c. f. Nettle, by Mllo, 3 yrs. W. O. Gore, Esq.' s b h. Cuyp, 4 yrs. Sir W. Wynne's b. c. Belmont, Brother to Little Cymro Sir J. G. Egerton's c. c. hy Blucher, out ol Trinidad, 3 yrs. Sir T. Stanley's br. c. Eastham, Brother to Hoo- ton, 4 vrs. SAME DAY, a SWEEPSTAKES of Twenty Guineas each, h. ft. for llorses not thorough- bred. To be buna fide the Property of the Subscribers on the Day of Naming. Three- year olds to c; irrv 9st.; four lOst. 711). ; five list. 6lb. ; six 12st.; anil . aged 12st. 411). A Winner of any Plate, Match, or " Stake to carry 5lb. extra; twice or more 711). : Mares allowed 31b. Two miles. ( CLOSED). I Hon. C. II. Trevor's bl. f. Lodoiska, by Sorcerer, Dam by Regultu, 4 yrs. J. Mytton, Esq.' s br. m. Ceres, by Norton, 4 yrs. b. g. llabberley, aged T. W. Puleston, Esq.' s c. g. Hobgoblin, 4 yrs. Mr. J. Rogers's b. f. by Hit or Miss, 4 yrs. THE SAME DAY, a SILVER CUP, Value Fiftv Pounds, the Gift of Sir W. W. Wyun, Bart, for Hunters ( not thorough- bred) that have been bona tide the Property, for Two Months, of Gentlemen Freeholders in the County ofSalop or North Wales, or Members of Holywell Hunt. The Horses never 1o have started for the Value of £ 50, paid or re- ceived Forfeit; and Certificates of their having been regularly hunted must be produced at the Time of Entering. Horses that were beaten for this Cup preceding Years allowed to start again. Five- years old to carry list 4lh.; six 12st.; and aged list. 4lb. Mares allowed 4lb. Two- Mile Heats. Tuesday, the 24//;, A GOLD CUP, Value One Hundred Sovereigns, by a Subscription of Ten Pounds each ; the Re- mainder to be paid to the. Winner. Three- vear olds to carry 6st. 9lb.; four Sst.; five Sst . p'lb.; six 9st.; and aged 9st. 2lb. The Winner of any Cup in the same Year to carry 3lb. extra. Mores and Geldings allowed 3lb. ( CLOSED) Three Miles and a Half, starting at the Winning Post. No Nomination will be received unless the Sub- scription is paid at the Time. I S r W. W. Wynn's b. h. Thyrsis, 5yrs. W. O. Gore, Esq.' sc. h. Tbe Duke, 5 yrs. J. Mytton, Esq.' s b. g. Habberley, aged b. g. llalston, 5 yrs. II. Lyster, Esq. names br. g. Anti- radical, G yrs. SirT. Stanley, Bart, did not name. W. Owen, Esq.' s Lory, by Walton, 4 yrs. J. H. Lethbridge, Esq. names c. c. The Ruler, 3 yrs. Mr. J. Rogers's gr. h. Sir Edward, 3 yrs. Mr. Capcl names b. h. The Chancellor, 4 vrs. TUB PAMR DAY, the GENTLEMEN'S SUB- SCRIPTION PURSE of Fifty Pounds, for three and four- year olds. Three- year olds to carry 7st. 7lb.; and four Sst. 7lb. A Winner of one Plate this Year to carry 3! b.; of two 5lb.; of three or more 7lb. extra. llorses that have started twice this Year without winning allowed 3ll). ; thrice 5lb. Mares aud Geldings allowed 3lb. Two- Mile Heats. SAME DAY, a S'VEEPSTAKES of 25 Guineas each, 15 Guineas forfeit. For two- year old Colts, *(, t 4ib.; and Fillies, Sst. To run the last Half Mile. Bona fide the Property of Subscribers.— ( CLOSED). Sir W. W. Wvnn's b. f. by Counts, Dam Benings- horottgh Mare J. Myttou, Esq.' sb. c. by Filho da Puta, Dam by Sancho Sir J. G. Egerton's c. c. Soothsayer, out of Paulina Earl Grosvenor's Etiquette, hy Orville. SAME DAY, a COCKED- H AT SWEEPSTAKES of Five Guineas each, for Half- bred Horses that never started, paid, or received Forfeit before the 1st of September. One M le and a Half Heats, starting at the Winning Post. To carry list. 21b. each. To be rode by Gentlemen ; and should any Objection arise respecting the Riders, thc Majority of the Subscribers to decide. Certificates of the Horses not being Thorough- bred to be produced. The Winner of the Cocked- Hat Stakes at Shrews- bury to carry 31b. extra. To close and name the last Dav of Shrewsbury Races. J. A.' Lloyd 1 « *** The Theatre will be open every Night in the Race Week. Ordinary at the Wynnstay Arms, on Monday ; at the Cross Keys, on Wednesday; a Ball on Monday Night, and a Hall and Supper on Wednes- day Nig'nt, at the Wynnstay Arms. BETWEEN SHREWSBURY and LONDON, HOLYHEAD AND DUBLIN, iWail iioa&, BY WAY OF WELLINGTON, SHIFFNAL, WOLVERHAMPTON, BIRMINGHAM, COVENTRY, OSWESTRY, AND BANGOR. The only direct Establishment between London and the Sister Kingdom. rgIHE Nobility, Gentry, Merchants, JL Trade, and tbe Public in general, are respectfully informed, tbat FLY VANS are estab- lished betweeu LONDON and HOLYHEAD, in Con- nexion with Mr. J. ELLIOTT'S PACKETS which sail from thence to Dublin, for conveying- every Description of Goods, Luggage, See. The Proprietors pledge themselves that every Accommodation shall be rendered for the Reception and punctual Delivery of whatever Goods are consigned to their Care, and every Exertion used to facilitate the Commercial Interests of the United Kingdoms. Goods by this Conveyance are considered as insured, Sea Risque, Cash, Jewels, Glass, B lis, Plate, Bullion, and Watches excepted, which may be insured on very reasonable Terms. The Van leaves Messrs. CROWLEY and Co.' s Warehouse, SHREWSBURY, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, through Wellington, Shitf nal, Wolverhampton, Bilston, and Wednesbury, to IIASSALL'S Van Warehouse, Bull- Street, BIRMING- HAM ; leaves Birmingham for LONDON, Tuesday, Thursday, and Sunday, at twelve o'Clock at Noon, and from Mr. PACKWOOD'S Office, COVENTRY, the same Day, and arrives at the Castle and Falcon, Aldersgate, LONDON, at five o'Clock the following Morning*. Receiving Houses will be appointed in tbe several Towns through which the Va Performed bv— BROWN and WARLINGTON, London ; A. PACKWOOD and CO. Coventry ; EVETT, HART, & IIASSALL, Birmingham ; CROWLEY and CO. Wolverhampton and Shrewsbury ; WM. TOMKINS, Shrewsbury ; SPENCER and CO. Holyhead; J. ELLIOTT, Sackville- Street, Dublin. OXFORD CIRCUIT. GRAIN. Two large Stacks of Wheat and Barley, and Part of a Stack of Clover. BY MR. PERRY, On the Spot where they stand, at BETTON STRANGE, near the Weeping Cross Turnpike, on the Wenfock Road, on Saturday, 3d August, 1822, at five o'CIock in the Afternoon, for half past to a Minute ; LOT I. ALanre Stack of old WHEAT, of excellent Quality ( together with the Straw thereof for removal), the Produce of about 10 Acres, and supposed, to contain about 230 Bushels. LOT II. A large Stack of BARLEY of the best Quality, and in excellent Condition ( together with the Straw thereof), the Produce of 15 Acres, and containing about 550 Bushels, LOT III. Part of a Rick of CLOVER. The above Grain was harvested in the best Man- ner, and well secured in the Stacks from the wet Weather which followed tbe Harvest. Part of the Grail* produced on tbe same Farm, which had been exposed to,. the Weather, has been disposed of, and the Public are assured, that that now for Sale is in excellent Condition. Three Months' Credit will be given on ap- proved Security. gEVEN van passes. 15Y MR. PERRY, At the Raven Inn, in the Town of Shrewsbury, on Wednesday, the 7th Day of August next, at Six o'Clock in the Evening: TURNPIKE SECURI- TIES: viz. One, for £ 200, on the Shrews bury, Ellesmere, and Wrexham Road ; Four, for £ 50 each, on the Shrewsbury, Wenlock, and Bridgnorth Road ; and Two, for £ 50 each, on the Shrewsbury aud Preston Brockhnrst Road. N. B. The above Securities will be oH'ered for Sale, either altogether, or iu Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, so as to afford Parties an Opportunity of investing large or small Sums, as may be most convenient. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. LLOYD, jun. and How, Solicitors, Shrewsbury. PRISON CHARITIES, COUNTY OF SAMP. ~ P> EPORT of the State of the Subscription for PRISON CHARITIES, for the IHi. Year ending at Midsummer, 1822, which was established for thc following Purposes :— I. To enable Debtors to gain a Livelihood while in Confinement; to reward their Industry and good Behaviour while there; and to furnish them with some Implements or Materials on quitting Prison, i the better to support themselves and their Families on their Return to Society. II. To encourage Industry, Penitence, antl orderly Behaviour in Criminal Prisoners; and to furnish ! with Clothes and Implements those who, on quitting Prison, receive a Certificate of their good . Behaviour. ! Ill To provide all those who are dismissed with a small Sum for immediate Maintenance, lo prevent the great Temptation of committing a Crime for tbat Purpose. ' j-^ To those who are desirous of a more particular Detail of the Application of this Fund, the Book kept iji the Committee Room of tlie Gaol is open for Inspection. ANNUAL SUBSCRIBERS Annual Subscrip- tions. Rev. Archibald Alison Right Hon. Earl of Bradford Hon. Henry Grey Benuet Mr. John Baker Rev. Edward Bather - Rev. J. B Blakeway Thomas Botfield, Esq. William Botfield Esq. Bev. J. B. Bright Georoe Brooke, Esq. - Mrs. E. Browne Robert Burton, Esq. - Rev. Archdeacon Butler, D. D. Philip Charlton, E^ q. William Charlton, Esq. - 11 oo. Colonel Clive William Clive, Esq. Edward Cludde, I'. sq. William Cludde, Esq. Sir Corbet Corbet, Bart. Sir Andrew Corbet, Bart. Mrs. Corbet Rev. Archdeacon Corbett John Cotes, Esq. Itev. J A. Cotton Rev. Edmund Dana - Mrs. S. Darby Right Hon. Earl of Darlington - Robert Waring Darwin, M. D. Thomas Du Gnrd, M. D. George Durant, Esq. John Edwards, Esq. - Hon. aod Rev. F. 11. Egerton John Evans, M. D. Thomas Eyton, Esq. Rev. John Eyton Miss Flavel Right Hun. Lord Forester M r. Fox Rev. Isaac Froud Itev. Dr. Gardner Mrs. Ormsby Gore Mr. Ilarley Thomas Harries, Esq. Mrs. Harries Rev. H. Harrison The Hon. William Hill Sir John llill, Burt. Mr. Robert Hill Mrs. Howard Rowland Hunt, Esq. Mrs. Hunt Miss Hunt • Miss E. Hunt lion. C. C. C. Jenkinson J. P. Johnson, M. D. Right lion. Lord Kilmotey 0 10 0 10 1 1 1 1 0 10 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 10 0 it) 1 i 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 10 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 10 0 10 0 10 1 1 0 10 0 K) 0 10 1 1 0 10 o 10 o 10 0 10 1 l 0 5 0 io 0 10 1 1 0 10 1 1 1 1 0 10 1 1 1 1 0 5 1 1 0 10 1 1 0 10 0 10 1 I 0 10 1 I Sir John Kynnston Powell, Bart. Rev, Edward Kynaston - Ralph Leeke, Esq. Egerton Leeke, Esq. Sir Baldwin Leighton, Bart. F. K. Leighton, Esq. - Rev. Dean of Lichfield Richard Littlehales, Esq. John Arthur Lloyd, Esq. Thomas Lloyd, Esq. - John Thomas Lloyd, Esq. Lady Markham - Joseph Mucklestou, Esq. I\ lrs. M nek lesion - Thomas Mytton, Esq. II. M. Noneley, Esq. - Mrs. Owen - Rev. Herbert Oakley Rev. Archdeacon Owen William Owen, Esq. E. W. Smythe Owen, Esq. Right Iloi). Edward Earl of Powis - Thomas Netherlon Parker, Esq. Thoinas Pemberton, Esq. Ilev. R. N. Pemberton Rev. Charles Peters John Phillips, Esq. Rev. J D Pigott Mrs. Plowden Joseph Priee, Esq, !\ 1 r. Raveushaw Joseph Reynolds, Esq. Rev. John Rocke The Marquis of Stafford - T. Salt, Esq. Samuel Amy Severne, Esq. R. A. SIaney, Esq. William Sparling, E. q. Joseph Sutton, Esq. Rev. C. Swainson Rey. G. A. Tburshy - W. E. Tomline, Esq. Rev, John Wnlcot Watkin Watkins, E « q. Thomas Whitmore, Esq. W. W. Whitmore, Esq. - Rev. C. Whitmore liev John Wilde Edward Williams, Esq. Rev. Edward Williams John Wingfield, Esq. Rev. John Winglield Mrs. Wolley - Mrs. Woodhouse LICENSED PUBLIC HOUSE. Valuable Freehold Property, OSWESTRY. BY W.~* MITH, At the House of Mr. Robert Edwards, ofthe George Inn, Oswestry, on Tuesday, the 6th of August next, at 4 o'Clock in the Afternoon ; 4 LL that desirably situated, commodi- ous, and well- accustomed INN, called THE KING'S HEAD, situate in Cross Street, in the Town of OSWESTRY •, together with the Stables, Malthouse, Yard, and oilier Appurtenances thereto belonging ; and also a Pew or Seat in the Parish Church of Oswestry aforesaid. The Tenant will shew tbe Premises ; and further Particulars may be bad of Mr. HILL, Distiller, Mr. MASON, Builder, or Mr. EDGERLEY, Solicitor, all of Shrewsbury. 1822. June 24. One Year's Interest of Mr. Hawkins's Bequest - 5 13 8 Interest of Mrs. Knight's and Mr. Hunt's Benefactions - 250 Grand Jury Summer Assize, 1821 16 0 DONATIONS, & c. L. S. D. Grand Jury Lent Assize, 1822 Charity Boxes Donation from a Lady Annual Subscrip- tions. i.. s. n 1 1 0 O 10 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 1 1 0 0 10 6 l l 0 0 10 6 1 1 0 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 o io 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 O 10 f) 1 1 0 0 10 6 1 1 0 0 10 6 I 1 0 0 10 6 0 10 fi 0 10 6 0 10 G 1 1 0 0 10 0 1 1 0 - 0 10 6 0 10 fi - o io 6 - 0 10 fi - 1 1 0 - 0 10 6 - 0 10 6 - 0 10 ti - 1 1 0 - 0 10 0 - 0 10 fi . O 10 6 - 1 1 0 - 0 10 0 - 0 10 0 - 1 1 0 - 1 1 0 - 1 1 0 - 0 10 fi - 0 10 6 - 1 1 0 - 1 1 0 - 0 10 « . 0 10 fi . 0 10 fi 80 11 0 t„ s n. - 1 8 fi - 1 11 7 - 1 1 0 Valuable Property AT EAGLEY BRIDGE, IN THE PARISH OF ST. MARY, SHREWSBURY * BY MR. C. HULBERT, At the Crjrwn Inn, Shrewsbury, on Monday, the 5th Day of Aug- ust next, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon ; rjpHE entire LIFE INTEREST of S. JOHN STANTON, aged Forty- five Years or thereabout^ in and to THREE DWELLING HOUSES, with the Appurtenances, situate as aforesaid, and now in the several Occupations of Josiah Wilson, John Farrington, and John Hart well. For further Particulars apply to Mr. HILL, Dis tiller, Mr. MASON, Builder, or to Mr. EDGERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. Shrewsbury, July 22,1822. At New- Street Lane, in the Parish of Morr. ton- Suy, and County cf Salop, un- der Distress for Rent aud Bill of Sale. BY WRIGHT AND SON, On Mondav, the 5th, and Tuesdav, the 6th Days of August, 18- 22 ; ' \ LI. the capital FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS of Husbandry, CROPS of WHEAT, OATS, and HAY, Dairy and Brewing Vessels, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and all other Effects belonging to Miss MARGERY MORREY. able. and remaining Property, on the. Second.— The Sale will commence each Morning at Ten o'Clock. The Public are respectfully informed, that no Impediment or Obstacle whatever can possibly occur to prevent the Sale taking Place on the Days above specified. 13 5 9 Twenty- fifth Year's Receipts and Disbursements. RECEIPTS. Subscription Total Donations, Balance from Treasurer L. SO 13 19 E. W. Smythe Owen Henry Lvster Robert Pigot John Lyster ' W. W'.' Wynn- t W. Lloyd C. S. Lloyd Wednesday, the 25th, TOWN SUBSCRIPTION PLATE of Fifty Pounds, free for any Horse, Sic. Three- year olds < o carry Cst.; four lit. 71b.; five 8st. 31b, 5 six 8st. G. Forester John Mytton J. H. Lethbridge C. 11. Trevor T. W. Puleston Edward Smythe T. Browne Parker Arrears of former Years received.' 1,. s. D. - 1 11 6 1818 1819 1820 5 5 12 12 19 8 6 DISBURSEMENTS. Paid to industrious Debtors To Criminals - To Dilto quitting Prison To Debtors quilting Prison . For Milk for infant Children Printing and Advertising Reports Books for the Use of the Prison - Subscriptions for 1S21 unpaid Balancc due from Treasurer 1.. s. n. - 200 - 8 0 2 - 34 12 0 - 7 12 6 - 18 17 3 - 696 - Hi 13 5 94 5 25 19 - 12 0 10 13- 2 5 9 Subscriptions of former Years in Arrear. 132 5 9 1812 _ _ -£ l 6 0 1813 - 1 6 0 1814 - _ - 1 10 6 1815 _ - 2 7 0 1816 _ - 2 17 6 1817 - - 3 18 fi 1818 _ - 5 10 0 1819 - - - 7 12 0 1820 - - - 10 4 6 (£$> The Subscriptions are rcceircd at the County Gaol, by Mr. C. imIVRIGHT, and ly IF. liDDOtrps, Bookseller. BROSEXiEY. BY G. IIARTSH0RNE, At the Lion Inn, in Broseley, in the County of Salop, 011 Wednesday, August 21st, 1822, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, either together or in three Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as will then and there be produced : LI, that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, witb tbe Brewhouse, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, now in the Occu- pation of Mr. William Bennet., Grocer. All that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Rrewhouse, detached Shop, and Appurte- nances thereto belonging, now in the Occupation of Mr. Edward Parsons, Shoemaker. All that other DWELLING HOUSE adjoining the last- named Dwelling House, with the Appurte- nances thereto belonging*, now in the Occupation of Mr. Charles Evans. The two first- mentioned Dwelling Houses front the Street, near tho Marketplace, in BROSELEY aforesaid, and are desirably situated for Trade. ' I'he whole of the Premises are held under an Indenture of Lease for the Residue of a Term of One Thousand Years, which commenced on the 29th Day of September, 1762, under the early Rent of 3s. 4d. r^ jy* The respective Tenants will shew the Pre- mises ; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs. PRITCHARD, Solicitors, of Broseley aforesaid. CORELEY,~ near TEXP, UHY. ~ In the Month of September next, THE FOLLOWING DESIRABLE ESTATE; MESSUAGE and FARM, contain- ing together 147A. IR. 10P. or thereabouts, situate at CORELEY, in the County ofSalop, now or late in the Occupation of Mr. Jones.— And also a MESSUAGE, WATER CORN MILL, and several Parcels of LAND, containing together 10A. OR. 37P. now in the Occupation of Mr. Alexander Dunn. All the above Property is freehold of Inheritance ; lies within a Ring Fence; and is distant 4 Miles from tbe respective Market Towns of Tenbnry and Cleobury Mortimer, and ten from Ludlow. The Tenants will shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. GODSON, Solicitor, Worcester, or to Messrs. PRITCHASD, Solicitor?, Broseley. At WORCESTER ASSIZES came on tbe trial of William Craven, John Curtis, Ralph Ellis, Samuel Matty, Benj. Booton, and John Vippond, charged with robbing Mr. John Prober. t, of Malvern, on the highway, of a silver watch and about £ 5. 15 « . in notes and silver, on the 8th of June last. After a long trial, the three latter were, acquitted, but Craven, Curtis, and Ellis, being capitally convicted, were condemned ; as was also John Share, for break- ing into the house of James Morris, at Elm- bridge, and stealing various articles of wearing apparel.— Mary IVelding ( aged about 16), for robbing her mistress, Mrs. Ellis, of Kempsey, of wearing apparel, fourteen years' transportation. [ This girl conducted herself with the utmost levity during the trial, and even while sentence was passing].— Li/ dia Gardener ( aged 18), for breaking into, and robbing of wearing apparel, the house of James Bayliss; Eliz.. Green ( aged 19, but an old offender), for breaking into, and obbing of wearing apparel, the house of Mary and • arah Davies, at Rock ; and Geo. fVood, forbreak- intoand robbing the house of George Stone, of King's Norton, seven years' transportation.— Five ere sentenced to various periods of imprisonment; iree were acquitted, and four discharged. All the capital convicts were reprieved. The causes and the trials of the prisoners were concluded on Tuesday evening ; so light an assise has not occurred for many years. Eighteen causes were entered for trial ; none of them were of much public interest, except the following: SPECIAL JURY.— Lord Viscount Dudley and JVard Rhodes and others.— Seven special jurymen ap peared, and Mr. Jervis prayed a tales. Mr. Jervis stated lhat this was an action brought by Lord Dudley against Mr. Abraham Rhodes, Mr. James Bevan, and Mr. James Show Hillier, devisees in trust 1 nder the will ofthe late Rev. Thomas Shaw HHIier, under an order of the Court of Chancery, to try the right of the defendants fo the piece of land in dis- pute. That the defendants having began to work the mine under that piece of land, Lord Dudley filed a Bill of Injunction in Chancery, which injunction was dissolved upon the undertaking ofthe defend- ants not to proceed, and that they would admit a trespass on the premises to enable the present act ion to be brought. That the case wonld rest upon the question whether Blower's Green was, before the enclosure of it, parcel of the waste of tbe manor and foreign of Dudley. That Blower's Green contained, before tbe enclosure of it, about two acres, one rood, and fourteen perches; that the part the defendants claimed was very small, but of very great value, ihe mines in that neighbourhood being worth £ 1000 an acre,' and upon the success of this cause depended the right of Lord Dudley to the mines under a great quantity of land, circumstanced the same as that at present in dispute. That in 1784, an Act of Parlia- ment passed for dividing, allotting, ond enclosing the wastes of the manor and foreign of Dudley, in the. county of Worcester; that the enclosure took place, and the piece of waste now in dispute was not allotted, but that there was a reservation in the Act of all mines under the waste to the Lord of tl: Manor; and that a f> art of Blower's Green was otted to the Rev. Wm. Perry. That the defendants contended that the piece of land adjoined their free- hold, and that, by presumption of law, the owners of laud adjoining to a turnpike road were entitled to the soil and freehold of the road to the centre of the road. That subject, Mr. Jervis said, had lately come under the consideration of the Courts in Westminster Hall, in a ease of Stevens v. Whistler, in 11 East 51, and in Grose v. West, 7 Taunton 30, and in Steel v. Prickett, at Nisi Prius, 2 Starkie 456, and also in an ejectment brought by Mr. Protheroe at the last assizes for Monmouth ; and it has been uniformly held that that presumption of law might be rebutted under circumstances not so strong as those which existed in the present case. The waste lying on the side of a road adjoining to a common was held to be a part of a common, but that here the piece of land was part of a common, namely part of Blower's Green. That he should prove that this land was enjoyed as a common prior to the inclosure, and that cattle were turned upon it by those having rights of commonage and in every manner in which an extensive common could be enjoyed ; that cattle belonging to persons w ho had no right to send them there uere imponnded by Lord Dudley's pinners. That in 1802, subsequent to the inclosnre, Lord Dudley sunk two pits on the piece of land in question to get coals there, but that, it heing found they were a nuisance tothe turnpike road, tbey were covered up ami the work stopped ; that Lord Dudley had built a hovel on the " pot, which he suffered one. of his collif- rs to reside in for three years, he paying an acknowledgment; that the bovei tell down about eight years ago, and then Lord Dudley's agent used the materials without any objection on the part of the defendants. Many witnesses were called, and proved the facts as above stated by Mr. Jei vis. Mr. Taunton, for the defendants, admitted tbe law as laid down by Mr Jervis, but submitted the cir- cumstances proved by the plaintiff did not rebut the presumption of law, that the defendants were entitled to the waste in question, as being between their freehold and the centre ofthe road, and commented at considerable length on the evidence of the plain- tiff's witnesses. That a question of this kind is not to be decided by title deeds, which never describe every nook and corner conveyed ; but by evidence of w ho has been the person who has used, exercised, and enjoyed such property as his own. That it is not every piece of land that is capable of every act of ownership. That a miserable slip of land like this is valuable, not on account of the surface, or the grass, or corn grown on it, but only on account of the mineral which it contains in its bowels, nod is not capable of being used and enjoyed as a field is; that the act of enjoyment therefore must be of a casual, vygue, and uncertain sort; but that he could shew every species of ownership of which tbe place in question was capable, exercised in succession by the Tenants of Mr. Shaw Hillier. That they used this place ( particularly one Thomas Stokes, who held a cottage and land adjoining the slip of land in question), for putting manure, and the rakings of the road upon perpetually, mixing up occasionally with that manure, those scrapings, some of the sur- face of the slip of land, to lay on their cultivated soil; that the bushes upon the land were of a large size, and were cut by Mr. Shaw Hillier's tenants for their own use whenever they pleased; that this was the only produce of the land ; that they diverted the water from a pool on the slip and from the water course, to irrigate their lands ; that the pool was cleaned out on such occasions, and the soil deposited on the slip for the purpose of manure. That with respect to discontinuing the working of the pits sunk by Lord Dudley, it was in consequence of a threat from Mr. Shaw Hillier, that unless they were dis- continued, he would commence an action, and that they were accordingly closed up, and have remained so for the last, eighteen or twenty years. The defendants' witnesses fully established the facts as detailed by Mr. Taunton. I\ lr. Jervis, in reply, relied upon the superior force of the acts of ownership proved by his witnesses, and, after minutely going through those proved on the part of the defendants, contended that they were of that trifling nature that it was impossible io sop. pose that a nobleman of the high station of his client wonld notice them, and endeavoured to throw a doubt upon the evidence of James Price, Riehard Hadley. aud David Higgs, who had stated that Mr. Shaw Hillier gave notice to the plaintiff's agent lo discontinue the working of the pits, and suggested that the probability was that, after a lapse of so many years, they had forgotten the real fact, which was that the surveyors of the highways had given them notice that what they were doing was a nuisance on the turnpike road, and that having found it would he necessary to have a steam engine to work the pits, w hich would create further nuisance, they discon- tinued the project altogether. Mr. Baron Garrow proceeded to charge the Jury, and repeated to them the law as laid down by Mr. Jervis, and acceded toby Mr. Taunton, nnd bavin then shortly stated the fact* proved in the ciise, di- rected the jury to consider the nature of the piece of land, and fhe acts of ownership of which it was capable. Tbat the evidence was very strong as to the notice from M r. Shaw Hillier to discontinue the working of the pits, but that they would judge for themselves on which side the acts of ownership pre- ponderated, and find their verdict accordingly. The Jury, after a few minutes consideration, found a verdict for the defendants. After the trials had concluded, John Ainge, fo. merly a former of Aston Magna,, a Debtor, who bas heen confined in the County Gaol ever since January, 1817, wns brought before Mr. Justice Bayley, to pray his release; but not being able tc give a satisfactory account of the disposal of a sum of £ 300 receive! before his imprisonment, he was remanded till nex morning, when his account being still contradictory he was again remanded. On Monday morning, in thc course of the trial o. the first case at Nisi Prius, Mr. Jervis applied that a plaintiff might be at liberty to set down his cause for trial at these Assizes. Mr. Baron Gar row stated that tlic practice had always been to allow parties to enter up to the time of the Judge going into Court and not afterwards. That upon coming into the city on Saturday, it appeared there were 24 venires set down, but tbat upon leaving his lodgings this, morning- ( Monday) there were bu- t four causes entered. That tbe inconvenience of this to the gentlemen of the bar was very great, as their briefs were generally not delivered till the. records were entered,, and that might lead Counsel to ask for delay to make themselves masters of the but that as it might be excused on account of the preceding day being Sunday, and parties not liking to travel on that day, or meeting with difficulties in travelling, he would allow this and any other cause the parties might wish, to be en- tered before eleven o'clock, the Counsel consenting thereto ^ but bis Lonlslup hogged to be understood as by no means laying down a precedent for future circuits. •,..-,. STAFFORD ASSIZES.— The Judges reached town on Thursday evening, and immediately pro- ceeded to the County Hall, where the Commission was opened. The Court then adjourned until twelve- o'clock the next day;. when, in the course of his charge to the Grand Jury, Mr. BARON GARROW sai;! y it might not be amiss to draw their attention to some alterations which had taken place during: tb'e present Session of Parliament, in regard to the cr'rmiu'. rl law. Previously, the receiver of a hat, coat, or any1 article of trivial value, might be subject to a sentence of transportation, while the receiver of money stolen,, though to ever so great an amount, could not be convicted of that offence.; but now tlie receiver of money, bonds, bills, notes, or other securities for money, was equally liable to be convicted, and have sentence of transportation, as if he were the receiver of those articles for w hich he was heretofore punish- Malicious manslaughter, as the law stood* could only be punished by an imprisonment for oue year, even when it was of the most atrocious nature, and differing from murder in tectini& als on I y; now the offender may be transported for life, or im- prisoned in this country for three years. In cise of pers > us persuading servants and children io families to purloin articles, the receivers of goods ao stolen were not heretofore punishable; now, if they are found guilty of this kind of larceny, they may be punished by being kept to bard labour or transported. Accessaries too before the fact could only be iirf. prisoned for a comparatively short time, and re- ceivers could not be found guilty where the principal had not previously been so; now, should the prin- cipal not be convicted, or even apprehended or found out at all, the receiver may be prosecuted and punished. At these assizes two bills of indictment were found by jthe Grand Jury, against an iron- master in fhe neighbourhood of Birmingham, for contracting with and seducing artificers and workmen in thp iron manufacture to go to^ France. an offence ii> its con- sequences which may be most seriously injurious to the trade of this country, and which, it is to he re- gretted, has been carried on to a considerable extent. ESSEX ASSIZES.— Chelmsford, Jul if 23.- — Ann Layshaw alias Mrs. Wardle, was indicted for uttering a forged Bank of England note for the pay- ment of £ 5, at South Ockendon, in this county, " li- the 14th of . February last— Mr. Bolland and Mr. Law conducted the prosecution. The prisoner was without Counsel.— Il appeared in evidence that on the day mentioned in the indictment, the prisoner, ; t woman of respectable appearance, introduced her- self fo the notice of a Mr. Somers, who keeps the Red Lion Inn at Ockendon, by inquiring if he knew ofa ladies'school in tbe neighbourhood. Mr. Somers mentioned a school kept by a Miss Gray at North Ockendon. The prisoner said that was the ladv she wanted to see, and said Miss Gray was her niece. She then desired change of a £ 5 Bank of England note, which was immediately given upon the faith of her respectable appearance, and the statement as to her relationship with Miss Gray. She desired a hoy should accompany ber to show her the way. Uer wish was complied with, and she gave the boy ls. 6d. for his trouble. It was afterwards discovrted that the note was a forgery, and that ( lie prisoner's story was without foundation in tiuth.— To prove the prisoner's guilty knowledge, several other uttering* were proved against her; namely, one of a £ 5 forged note, to Edmund Stokes, the driver of the Eppingcoach, on the llth of January ; a one pouud note on the 26th of March to Mr. French, the owner of the Chelmsford coach ; and the offer to utter a £ 5 note at the George Inn, Mountnessing, where she was apprehended. On the prisoner's person was found a map of the roads ; but there were no forged notes found upon ber.— Tbe prisoner, w ho appeared a good deal affected on her trial, set up an alibi it'i defence, and called a Mr. Edward Thurleigh, who swore that the prisoner lodged in his house, and had not been out for many months, except once on Christ- mas eve, when she went abroad for the day, but returned in the evening.— The case went fo the Jury upon the credit due to the many witnesses for the prosecution, and they immediately found the prisoner Guilty— Death —[ This is the celebrated passer of forged notes who broke out of Stafford Gaol some years ago, and has since been performing her pranks at Tew kesbury, Cheltenham, See.] WESTERN CIRCUIT.— Salisbury, Julv 23.— DEFAMATION OF A HORSF..— SWF. ATMAN V. GLASDY. Mr. Selwyn stated the case. The plaintiff and the defendant travelled about the country with horses. His client possessed one of a very superior kind, whose good fame the defendant had scandalously traduced, for which he had brought this action, with a view to obtain compensation in damages for the injury done the character of his stallion, who is called Florian.— Mr. P. Williams followed on the same side, and expatiated largely on the beauty of Florian, who could, he said, be proved to be as good as he was handsome, and that the defendant had published throughout the country, in the most public manner, that he could buy the progeny of this valuable creature at £ 1( 5 per bead : and con- cluded his address to the Jury by saying, that the action was brought both on legal and moral prin- ciples; when Joseph King being called, stated him- self to be a veterinary surgeon, and enlarged on the merits of Florian. He spoke of a transaction at Cliip- enham, on the 28th of April last ( on which day Malms bury fair is held), when the defendant spoke, in the presence of several persons, the following slanderous and malicious words :—" Gentlemen, if you would wish to have your necks broke, you have only to have your foals from Florian's getting, and I'll be d— d if he won't do it for you, he's such a d— d brute;" and that he could get such a set for from £ 10 to £ 14, but which the witness declared could not be done. He had seen the foals, and for one of four years he had offered 75 guineas.— William Pearce said, that the defendant told him the plaintiff travelled with Florian under a false pedigree.— Thomas Perris, examined by Mr. Selvvyn — lie saw the defendant at bis bouse; he keeps the Bell, at Sutton. Defendant said the stock of Florian were tumble- down beggars, and that he had sold four the last week, from ten pounds to 14 pounds each, with broken knees.— Several other witnesses were called, when— The Jury consulted a short time, and brought in a verdict for the plaintiff— Damages £ 2, 2s. On Thursday two men, named Barry and Jack- son, the proprietors of a gaming house in Pall- mall, and twenty two others, all fashionably dressed men, and some of them, it was understood, connected with families of distinction, were brought be- fore Sir R. Birnie, in tbe custody of J. J. Smith, one of tbe principal officers, and several of the patrole, under a search warrant issued on tbe pie vious day by Mr. Minshull, upon private iuforma tion. The charge against them was, tbat tliey, u being idle and disorderly persons, did haunt, resort to, and play at unlawful games, in the house No. 33, Pall- mall." Smith the officer staled that he found the defendants placed round tables, and at play; that he seized about £ 100 on the tables, and secured the prisoners. After a long bearing, Barry and Jackson were held to bail, and the rooks a. id pigeons discharged. Professor Leslie, of Edinburgh, on Monday last, after a trial which lasted the whole of tbe day, obtained a verdict against the publishers of Black- wood's Magazine for a libel, with £ 100 damages. William Borthvvick, the cashier of the Bank of East Lothian, who absconded to America with about £ 18,000, has been arrested at Savannah, and com- mitted to prison on a Bill of Chancery, praying for the writ ne exeat, a discovery of the affairs in re- lation to the Bank, and for an account. HORRIBLE OCCURRENCE.— It is stated in the London Papers, that the Hon. P. Jocelyn, recently promoted to the Irish See of Clogher, was last week examined at Mai I borough- street Office, charged with having committed on offence not to be named. The capital part of the charge not being proved, he was admitted to bail, aud has since fled to the Continent. It is also stated, that a man was flogged publicly in Dublin, some years ago, for charging him with a similar offence* the accuser not being thin ab e to substantiate tbe allegation. To the Memory of Edwards, the Minstrel of Corneal/. BY MBS. HE MANS. On the wild breeze one plaintive tone^ Oh ! Havp of Cambria ! softly swell! let one sweet dirge his loss bemoan, Who cail'd forth all thy soul so well f And taught thy chords* that bold majestic strain Tliey never, never more shall breathe again. That strain is hush'tl— but oh ! how long- Shall float its tones on Fancy's ear ? When shall the spells of other song- Awake one feeling- half so dear ? In many a day- light dream it lingers yet : Oh ! who that heard it once, could e'er forget! But when each heart that learn'd to thrill Responsive to his- varying lays, Like his shall slumber cold and still, Where then shall be ihe Minstrel's praise ? When e'en the memory of his magic art. With those who lov'd and mourn'd it shall depart. Ye Bards ! the " latest Minstrel's" name Demands a dirge for genius meet. Oh ! breathe for. him the voice of fame In numbers as his music sweet— Well may that lay, tho' tied from5 earth, require The meed of one that never shall expire. Let his wild Harp of pealing tone In Conway's towers deserted lie, Where the light breezes' wing alone May wake its murmuring- melody ! For oh ! since death has hush'd his lofty strain, What mortal hand may touch those chords again ? The ivy of those mould'ring* walls Shall round it weave a deathless wreath : The winds of those forsaken halls Their wildest thrills shall o'er it breathe ; And call forth echoes of departed lays Meet for that solemn scene, the wreck of other days. The Gouty Merchant and the Stranger. In Broad- street Buildings, on a winter night, Snug by his parlour tire a gouty wight Sate all alone, with oue hand rubbing His leg- roll'd up in fleecy hose. While the other held be neat" ? ath his nose ThePuBLic LEDGER, in whose columns grabbing-, He noted all the sales of hops, Ships, shops, and slops, Gum, galls and groceries, ginger, gin, Tar, tallow, turmeric*, turpentine and tin. When, lo ! a decent personage in black Enler'd, and most politely said,— u Your footman, Sir, has goijfthis nightly track, To the King's Head, And left your door ajar, which I Observed in passing by, And thought it neighbourly to give you notice." u Ten thousand thanks— how very few g- et In time of danger Such kind attentions from a stranger ! Assuredly that fellow's throat is Dooin'd to a final drop at Newgate. He knows, too, the unconscionable elf, Tbat there's 110 soul at home except myself." il Indeed !" replied the stranger, looking grave, " Then he's a double knave. He knows that rogues and thieves by scores Nightly beset unguarded doors ; And see how easily might one Of these domestic foes, Even beneath your very nose, Perform his knavish tricks,— Enter your room as I have done, Blow out your candles— THUS— and THUS, Pocket your silver candlesticks, And walk off— THUS." So said— so done— he made no more remark, Nor waited for replies. But march'd off with his prize, Leaving the gouty merchant in the dark. THE GREEKS. A powerful attempt has just been made by the Rev. T. S. Hughes ( author of Travels in Sicily, Greece, and Albania), in an " Address to* tbe People of England, to rouse them in the cause of the Greeks, occasioned by the late inhuman mas- sacres in the Isle of Scio, & c." Mr. Hughes introduces his Address with the report of the brief conversation in the House of Commons on the execution of the Scio hostages: 44 After the perusal of this dialogue," he says, u I was unable to proceed further; every other object lost its relish, in the absorbing interest of the momentous concerns of the suffering nation, whose associations twine themselves around the very soul — of a Christian nation, in which 1 bad experienced the rights of hospitality, and whose misfortunes, as well as its antiquities, I had already endeavoured to make familiar to my countrymen. I felt, thereto that as a traveller and an author— as a man and a Christian— above all, as the minister of a religion which teaches us that we are not born for ourselves alone, silence would in me be criminal. Tbe public has a right, on all topics on which it is interested, to demand the sentiments and opinions of those mem- bers ofthe community, who from personal observation and experience, are able to afford any information. I have learned that the character of England, which once stood so pre- eminent among all nations fo generous sympathy towards the unfortunate and oppressed, has become an object of disgust and de- testation to a suffering people, who in the commence- meat of their struggle, looked upon us as the naiura edverters of misery, and patrons of humanity. From , public documents and private information, I plainly perceive tbe inclination of continental confederates, tending to the support of what is called the balance of power and the peace of Europe; or, in other words, lo the protection ofan infidel exterminating govern inent, to an alliance with deliberate murderers barbarians habitually stained with the most abo- minable vices, and declared enemies of the Christian faith. Tbe reports, aud indeed the confident asser- tions made in almost every letter which arrives from Greece, that stores and ammunition are sent out in English ships to provision Turkish foi tresses; that English officers are serving in the Turkish navy and artillery; that confiscations of property and imprl Ronment of persons are denounced and executed bv our authorities in the Ionian islands, against the friends and relatives of those whom we are pleased lo call Grecian rebels; that tbe rights of hospitality in the same quarter have in many instances been refin to the miserable fugitives from Turkish vengeance; all these considerations render an appeal to the English people still more necessary. Under sue! reflections I felt that in remaining silent any longer I should be a traitor to myself, a traitor to my country, a traitor to humanity, and a traitor to my God !" Mr. Hughes observes, it is poa » lb| e " that the people of England may not be acquainted with tbe superstition of these barbarians, who are so zealously supported by Christian powers !— Tbey may not know that ii is fiercely and implacably hostile Christianity— that it was hatched and matured falsehood, hypocrisy, and blood- j- that it addresses itself to the sensual appetites and corrupt passions— tbat it cherishes inordinate pride, fanatic zeal, and is a pander to tbe most abnmiuahie impurities— that it degrades tbe dignity of human nat ure, and depreciate tbe value of human life— that it encourages ignorane by representing all arts, sciences, and literature, a unnecessary or prejudicial to mankind, unless war- ranted bv the Koran— that it produces mental torpor and apathy, chilling every tendency to speculative exertion, or intellectual and moral improvement, hy the desolating doctrines of fatality and predes- tination— finally,' hat it establishes the horrid princi- ple that civil and political power shall depend exclusively upon faith in the law of Mahomet, whilst it exposes every Christian to the unrestrained bru- tality and irresponsible tyranny of the vilest wretch that wears a turban." The picture thai he gives of the horrors which be witnessed in Turkey, absolutely chills the blood: " I have rode over tbe ruins of large villages, scathed by the flames of destruction, because some reputable family bad refused to deliver up a beauti- ful son or daughter as the victim of that tyrant's execrable lusts. I bave seen part, of the Turkish population in a large city, armed against its Frank inhabitants, cutting ami maiming with swords and attaghans every Christian they met with, on account of a private quarrel. I bave seen such tracts of country turned into deserts, fields languishing with- out culture, and cities fallen into decay, where mis role and injustice had combined with plague and famine against the constitution of society •. aud as public immorality flourishes most, snd grnws patronise the cause of Greece, 1 should almost despair of moving them by tbe fre- quent and appalling massacres in Smyrna, Salonica, Constantinople, and other great cities of the empire ; massacres, which affix almost as deep disgrace upon the Christian states which bave permitted them, iis upon the barbarians by whom they have been perpetrated. Still there is one transaction capable of moving every heart which the scorching breath of modern policy has not dried up and withered— I allude to the treatment of unhappy Scio. That beauteous isle, the favourite residence of the blind imm< rtal bard, has been made almost one general sepulchre of its unfortunate inhabitants, a common slaughter- house, where the blood of every age, and rank, and sex, lias flowed in one united stream. Yet whv apply the epithet unfortunate to those who fell beneath the Turkish seymitar, whose fate it was to close their eyes at once upon tbeir native hills, and upon their own calamities ? The lot of horror is to others, to the young, the beautiful, the innocent It is well known that there are besides a number of Greeks settled in Russia, Transylvania, Hun- gary, Austria, and Dalmatia. It is by the emancipation of the indigenous po- pulation alone that Turkey can be prevented from becoming* one day the prey of one or both of her powerful neighbours. England is of all Powers, therefore, the niost interested in the independence of the Greeks, who are a warlike and maritime people, and could always arm 400,000 men in their defence. Protected as they would l> e, too, hy the nature of their country, they would soon form an effectual barrier against Russia and Austria, and serve as a powerful counterpoise to Russia in the East, That in the present struggle with the Turks they will ultimately be successful, hardly, we think, admits of a doubt. But if left entirely to themselves the struggle will be necessarily seveil\ The following extract is from the excellent Sketch of the Life of the iate Charles Brandon Tyre, Esq. by the Rev. Daniel Lysous. They are the Reflections of a truly pious man on having absented himself from public worship one Sunday. We trust the perusal of them may tend both to gratify and improve :— 44 Tints have 1 neglected to join iii the assembly o? christians to offer up my prayers aud praises to Him, i on whose mercy I depend for all my success . in this | world, and all my happiness in the next. I never feel my mind so easy, or my spirits so good, as when I have attended the public service of the church'. — When \ have neglected it, I feel a cloudiness hang about my mind, which company does not correct. That uncomfortable state of mind I have experienced this day; and to amend it a little I have passed the afternoon with an intelligent acqoaintanee, but still my thoughts are disturbed, and 1 bave nti interna! sensation of inexplicable distress. I have wasted this day, it is true, in idleness and in folly; I make this reflection at the 11th hour; but nevertheless, my contrition, I will trust, comes not too late. God is merciful, long suffering, and of great, goodness: it is surely of him 1 feel this disquietude in my mind. Conscience, his representative on earth, tells me I am doing wrong; and I am assured by the Holy Scrip- tures, th'at^ if I cease to do evil and amend thy life, ers, to the you ng, daughters of this once happy island, dragged from i , . . . c . . - .1 I e e .. 1 • „ Jm, ' ,. 0 ,..., 1 1 shall receive pardon ol my Judge. Whoever feeL the naterna root, from the tenner care ot beloved . - ^ . ' , , -. , , r , » . . e -. I , rii ' his own weakness, ami desires to receive help from friends and re a fives, from social happiness, from all , , . . f- c , • , ,. n » .,. . ... , II- . i , , i i above, is not far from the k n° dom or Heaven; if he tbe refinements of eivi ized ife, and subjected to the . ' , , . , . „ " v « » i. u, II • r • i i * i if ,„ nr„ , i„ O, I stnve earnestly fo obtain that help, po utjon of vi e barbarians, whose hands were lived J r* with the blood of all their dearest connexions. The heart sickens at the recital, but it must be made. _ | Reader, to this happy isle, adorned by the lavish j baud of nature, blessed w ith peculiar privileges, free . from the very presence of Ottoman barbarians, and iioni uie vtTV UM'SPIUX « • *"<• • | - , , . . . • . . • r ,, . , subject to tl. e mil.! government of ils own elders, . he 1 ' J!'*"''' 1 Ijy erposttton <> . Provid . . . I , .1 . ftliWKlov mo- it ho f- inn v nt thi « IWIIP richest and best educated Greek merchants, or other j proprietors used lo retire ; that, after having enjoyed j in peace tbe fruits of patient industry, tbey might sink to rest in the country of their forefathers, and in the bosom of tbeir families. Tbe manners of the Sciot females were considered as elegant, and tbeir souls as soft as their features were lovely and ex- pressive; the beauty of a Helen, and tbe majesty of an Andromache, might have been observed among them at those festivals, when they were accustomed to realize t he enchanting scenes described by ancient poets; when the aged folks lay reclined upon the enamelled turf, or under the shade of the overspread- ing plane- tree, to see their children, decked in garlands, lead the graceful dance and ehace the retreating waves upon the shore, or welcome with their joyful songs the return of spring or the gather- ing of the purple vintage. Where are ye now, ye fairest flowers of Homer's rocky isle? plucked up aud withered, gone into slavery worse than death, if death could be ten times repeated ! sold, after the most horrible pollution, at a price less than cattle in a market, to Asiatic barbarians and to African Moors. Gracious God ! a tenth part of these atrocities in an unenlightened age would have aroused all the gallant spirits of Christendom to have avenged their wrongs! and shall we not only sit by tamely, whilst they are perpetrated, but suffer them to be extended, as far as in us lies, to future generations and ihe most distant ages. " Reader, if you be a brother, a husband, or a father, I call upon you by those sacred ties of nature ; I call upon you in the name of Woman, of her who exalts our joys and soothes our sorrows, of her whose weakness is her greatest power, of her who is the protectress of our infancy, the inspirer of our youth, the companion of our manhood, and the consoler of our age ; if you desire your own Island still to remain, as it hitherto has been, a sacred temple, on whose altar Virtue herself offers up the pure incense of congenial souls, I call you to discard your apathy, to exert your efforts in the sacred cause of liberty and religion, and preserve your fellow- creatures from worse evils than the exterminating sword of ruthless savages. " Aud you, the advocates of philanthropy in our Senate, who have so oft proclaimed the sorrows and vindicated the rights of suffering humanity, who have extended the arm of power to the relief of the captive African, why are ye now silent ?— I would be the last person to suppress generous feelings for human misery under any shape ; but what are the pains of hunger, of captivity, or of death itself; what are the sufferings of the Indian slave, or Irish peasant, compared with those hor- rors which overwhelm the wretched daughters of unfortunate Greece? Speak out, therefore, in this cause, or boast 110 more your philanthropic senti- ments ! By those virtues tbat distinguished our brave ancestors— by tbe blessings of civil and religious liberty, which we ourselves enjoy— by that sacred ensign, tbe Cross of OIK Redeemer, which is degraded and despised— by Him who died upon that Cross, and taught 11s in our prayers to address his Father as our Father— and by that paternal God, who may possibly permit these evils to exist, for this, amongst other inscrutable reasons, tbat they may excite 111 us a spirit worthy of our high calling, speak out, that our national honour be not further compromised, and the stain of ever- lasting disgrace stamped upon our annals. Ye must know the cause which is now at stake— ye know that the struggle is between oppression, tyranny, and injustice, arraigned against humanity, civilization, arid Christianity. It the former suc- ceed, the Grecian name will in all probability be blotted out from the list of nations, for the implaca- ble infidels have sworn its extirpation ; and if Christian kings and potentates should resolve that the Greeks ought still to be kept under the iron yoke of their Ottoman lords, I should only follow the Christian precept of doing for others as I would they should do for me, if I prayed for their extir- pation 1" TURKEY.— The state of the population of the Turkish Empire forms a most material point for consideration at the present moment. One circumstance is deserving of particular at- tention, namely, that the population, instead of increasing or remaining stationary, suffers every year a diminution of many thousands, the number of births being exceeded hy the number of deaths. From 1812 to I ftl4, the Plague and the Small Pox swept off upwards of four millions of souls. So late as 1764, the number of Turks in Asia and Europe, was estimated at 12 millions, and they do not now amount to more than 6 millions. In their outset the Turks rapidly increased, because many of the nations conquered by them embraced Ma- hometanism, but this cause has long ceased fo operate. The number of Turks in Europe, we are assured, by those who have had the best means of inform- ing themselves, do not amount to more than 1,200,000, of whom somewhat about 400,000 in- habit Constantinople and the neighbourhood. Without entering- into minor distinctions, the following is an estimate of the respective divisions of the population:— Turks Hebrews and Armenians... Greek Christians Bulgarian Christians Albanians , 1,200,000 900,000 7,000,000 2,000,000 000,000 11,700,000 In all...,, This is merely the population of the Continent of Europe and the Islands of the Archipelago, without including the Greeks ofthe Islands situated on the Coast of Asia Minor, Ionia, and jEoJia, as far as Trebizond. The Albanians are partly Ma- hometan and partly Christian; but they are not very decided adherents to either religion. The Mahometan party may be 400,000. These, how- ever, with about 300,000 Mahometans, originally Greeks, might easily be converted into Christians. The Greeks on the coast of Asia, with those of Candia and Cyprus, who are not included in the above estimate, amount to more than two millions. SHOCKING OCCURRENCE.— Rostellan, the seat ofthe Marquis of Thomond, has been the scene of a very shocking occurrence, some of the intended con- sequences of which, however, have been happily averted bv the interposition of Providence. On Monday night, as the family of this respected noble- man were about to go to rest, a person of the name of H prison, a Russian bv birth, and who was valet to the Marquis, rushed out of the housekeeper's room with a knife in his band, and meeting Lady Sarah O'Brien, his Lordship's second eldest daughter, at fhe foot of the staircase, made a stab at her bosom, but fortunately without the intended effect, or doing her much injury, as she received the blow on her hand. Some of the otber domestics who were attracted by the noise to the spot, were then attacked by tbe maniac, for such he appears to have been at the moment, but they avoided him ; he iheu escaped from them, and w hen at some distance he plunged tbe knife in his own bowels, which immediately protruded, and be was then secured. Medical advice was provided as soon as possible, but it was unavailing, arid the wretched man expired yesterday. After the com mission of the fatal deed, it would appear that be recovered bis senses, and conversed with the Mar- quis, to whom he declared he had 110 cause whatever fo- the attempted murder of Lady Sarah, nor could he account for his conduct. He had always been treated with kindness, and was a favourite servant in the family. An inquest was held on the body, and a verdict of Insanity returned.— Cork Southern Re- porter. On Saturday se'nnight, a man of the name of William Duke, who had lately been exhibiting at Lancaster and other places, as a conjuror, was drowned in crossing Lancaster sands. He was riding in a cart with a farmer, w hen the wheels sunk in the sands; the farmer disengaged the horse from the cart and mounted him. desiring Duke to get up behind him, as the tide was coming in fast, but he declined, saying, when the tide came up to the cart it would float, and he could sail up With it; but the tide, instead of floating the cart, tilled it, and he was washed out and drowned.— A man of the name of R. Down- ham, was drowned in crossing the sands, a day or two before. He was bringing a pair of horses from Ulverston to Lancaster; and although the guide told him he was too late to cross, as the tide was coming, he still persevered, and was soon washed off horseback and drowned. The horses both swam out between Poulton and Heysham. LAMENTABLE CIRCUMSTANCE.— On Saturday a Coroner's Jury assembled at the Crown, in Kent- street, Soulhwark, to inquire inlo the cause of the death of a fine female child, named E. Jacobs, aged only two years and three months. Mis. H. Gifford, residing at No. 6, Fisher's- building3, Kent- street, deposed, tbat she gained her live- lihood by manufacturing fancy and ladies' reticule baskets, and occasionally used oil of vitriol and indigo to colour the wicker. On Tuesday evening last, she, being in want of such drugs, went to a chemist to purchase some, having previously en- trusted her little boy with deceased's mother while she was absent. After she had procured the compound, she returned to Mrs. Jacobs's house for her little boy, and happened to lay the poison in a cup on the table, whilst she wrapped her child up in a shawl, and at that moment the deceased, who was standing near the table, drank about a tea- spoonful of the poison, and in an instant its mouth and lips were shockingly corroded. The mother of ( he deceased took it up in her arms, and poured some cold wafer down its throat, and afterwards ran into the street, where she was met by a neigh hour, named Carpenter, who took the child from her, and administered some antidotes, which caused excessive vomiting, and the ejected matter was of a blue colour. The deceased lingered in the most excruciating pain till the next night, when it died in convulsions. The Jury returned a verdict— " That the deceased came by its death by acci- dentally drinking poison." The servant ofa Mr. Baker, at Gibraltar, lately, in tbe absence of his master, committed a robbery. Having found the key of the iron chest, he helped himself to 7,500 dollars. He then escaped into Spain, and a few days after was found murdered. It is supposed that he had an accomplice, who took ( his mode of possessing himself of the whole of tbe property which had been purloined, for when ihe deceased was found, no portion of the money was discovered about his person. On the morning of the 19th the town of Chelten- ham was thronged by fashionable personages of the first consequence in the kingdom, and im- mense crowds from all the adjoining counties, to witness the intended ascent of Mr. Green, which was to have taken place at three o'clock, in a spacious yard at the back of the London Hotel. At eleven o'clock the machine was drawn up by pullies to the height of 40 feet, and by half past two o'clock the filling was nearly completed, notwithstanding the boisterous state of ( he weather, when the net- work gave way at the top, and the balloon soon was forced entirely out of it, and solely prevented from taking its flight, by persons holding round it. — In a fit of despair Mr. Green tied himself to the cords at the bottom of the balloon, and ordered the persons assisting: to loose the ropes, which they immediately did, and Mr. Green was ascending with the balloon, tied only to a few cords which he had hastily enveloped round his body, when the company present instantaneously rushed forward, and prevented his certain destruction. At a general meeting of the Managers of the Warwickshire Bank for Savings, at the Judges* House, on Saturday, the 13th instant, it appeared that the additional number of depositors during the year was 220, making the whole number, from the commencement of the institution, 1816. That the amount of deposits from the 5th of April, 1821, to the 5th of April, 1822, was £ 10,625. 4s. Id. and that during the same period there had been repaid to depositors £ 4,476. 0s. 5d. The total amount of sums invested in government securities is £ 37,528. 13s. VAN DIE MEN'S LAND. This fertile and beautiful islandjias already so far outrun the most sanguine expectations that could have been entertained on its first settlement, as to have nearly doubled its population and produce v. ithin two years. To tbe farmer and the small landholder, who, from tho exaction of high war rents, the depression of the agricultural produce, improvident speculation, or any other cause, may incline to emigrate from the land of tbeir fathers,— to the artificer, and indeed to all who command a little capital nnd a good stock of labour, it will be found a land flowing with milk and honey. Free from those pestilential vapours that hover over the thick savannas of the American wilds, tbey will here have nothing to dread from fevers and agues, from venomous reptiles and insects, which make life one endless torment: they will have no woods to clear away before the ploughshare can turn up tbe ground ; and nothing to apprehend from drought at one season of tbe year, and inundation at another, for tbe rains fall in due season, and the rivers, however swollen, keep within their banks. Tbat these advan- tages are duly appreciated, we collect from the notice which has been promulgated by tbe Colonial Office, requiring a capital of not less than £ 500 as an indispensable qualification for permission to settle either in this, or in the parent colony of New South Wales. Whether this restriction be politic or not, it is not our province to enquire ; but the con- clusion to be drawn from if is, that the government no longer considers these establishments as the mere resort of felons. Willi the removal of such a stigma, however ideal, the reluctance hitherto felt bv many, ceases; and tbe consequence has been nn influx ofa better description of people as settlers in both of them. Of tbe two rivers whose sources are about tbe centre Of the island, and whose streams run in oppo- site directions, the northern one has been called the Tamar, and the southern tbe Dei- went ; and tbe northern half of the island, watered by the former, is distinguished by the name of Cornwall, while the southern half takes that of Buckingham. At the mouth of the Tamar iu Bass's Strait is Port Dal- rymple, forming an excellent harbour for ships of tlie largest size, on tbe eastern side of which is George Town. It extends upwards of forty miles, and is navigable for fifteen or twenty miles by vessels of a hundred tons aud upwards. At the mouth of the Derwent is Bruny Island, to the east nnd north- east of which is the Adventure Bay of Cook, Storm Bay, and North Bay, and to the westward Dentre- casteaux's Channel, one of tbe most beautiful and magnificent harbours in the world; of this the Derwent itself is a continuation, navigable by tbe largest ships for at least, forty- eight miles. Tbe surface of the country is richly variegated nnd diversified by ranges of moderate bills and broad vallies, presenting the most agreeable scenes, and replete witb whatever a rich soil and fine climate can produce. The hills, the ridges of which form irregular circles, are for tbe greater part wooded; and from their summits are to be seen levels of good pasture land, thinly interspersed with trees, the grass growing most luxuriantly. These beautiful plains are generally of tbe extent of eight or ten thousand acres. No country is blessed with a finer climate than this beautiful island ; favourable to most of ibe useful productions of the soil, it is at the same time salubri- ous, refreshing, and in every respect, delightful: it is, in fact, England with a finer sky, with less of its winter frosts and of autumnal and spring moisture. Ail tbe fruits and vegetables of an English kitchen garden are without difficulty raised here. Iron is said to be most abundant near Launceston, on the Tamar, where there are entire mountains of this ore, and so rich as to have yielded 70 per cent, of pure metal. This, with the coal, which is also said to abound, cannot fail, as population increases, to become a source of wealth to the inhabitants. Large tracts of land, perfectly free from timber or underwood, and covered with tbe most luxuriant herbage, are to be found in all directions, but more particularly in the environs of Port Dalrymple. These tracts are invariably of tbe very best descrip- tion, and millions of acres, which are capable of being instantly converted to all the purposes of husbandry, still remain unappropriated. Here the colonist has no expense to incur in clearing bis farm : be is not compelled to a g- reat preliminary outlay of capital, before be can expect a considerable return. He has only to set lire to the grass to pre- pare his land for the immediate reception of the ploughshare; insomuch that, if be hut possess a good team of horses, or oxen, with a set of harness, and a couple of substantial ploughs, he has tbe main requisites for commencing an agricultural establish- ment, and for insuring a comfortable subsistence for himself and family. By the introduction of tbe Merino sheep the wool has been already so much improved, as to leave no doubt it will soon become a valuable article of export to the mother country. The exports at present consist of cattle, sheep, wool, flour, corned meats, hams, tongues, dried fish, hides, tallow, barilla, bark for tanning leather, seal skins and oil, whale oil, and spars. The markets hitherto opened to the colonists are England, the Cape of Good Hope, Mauritius, and the East Indies. Tbey bave also sent considerable supplies of butcher's meat, corn, and potatoes to Port Jackson. Of the flourishing and highly improving stafe of fhe colony no stronger testimony can be adduced than the Report of Governor Macquarie, who visited it in the winter of last year. He states that tbe wretched huts and collages of which Hobart town was composed in 1811, were now converted into regular and substantial buildings, many of them two stories high, spacious, and not deficient in archi- tectural taste; the industry, enterprise, and respect- ability of the inhabitants, appear to keep pace with the growth of their town; and their substantial comforts are rapidly multiplying. Governor Macquarie concludes his Report with expressions of ihe great gratification which he expe- rienced throughout every part ofhis tour, arising from tbe happy situalion of the people, the fertility of the soil, and the beauty of tbe country at large. He subjoins the result of a census taken some little time before his arrival, which is— tbat the popula- tion of Van Diemen's Land amounts to 6372 souls, exclusive of the civil and military officers; and tbat it contains no less than 28,838 head of horned cattle; 182,468 sheep; 421 horses; and 10,683 acres of land in cultivation. Several plans are under consideration, and, it is said, likely to be adopted, with the view to deter from crime, and improve the administration of our criminal code. The expense of transporting con- victs to New South Wales, and the idea which had been disseminated of the excellence of the climate and other circumstances in that colony ( holding out inducements to the guilty to commit acts liable to the punishment of transportation), have rendered some change in this respect highly neces- sary. Well known cases have occurred in which the principal object of the offender has been to get sent to Botany Bay ; and thus, instead of dread, the law has only inspired hope, and instigated the vicious to delinquency. It has been proposed to substitute for this exile to Bermuda, and the employment of the convict 011 the large Govern- ment works undertaken at that island. The expense will be greatly diminished, and the pro- spect of incessant labour, on fortifications and other public designs, will hold out no bonus for the commission of burglaries and robberies. Ano- ther important matter will be, that the punishment awarded hy the law will certainly visit the crime. The chances of escape, so numerous at present, will be annihilated, and the sentence will be executed as pronounced, without depending 011 contingencies and accidents. According to the existing system ( and one of its chief evils), the uncertainty of the ultimate determination of the law operates power- fully to the injury of society. It is in human nature to calculate on the fortunate side, and no beings can be more apt to indulge in such a train of thought than those whose lives are spent in continual apprehension and risk. Thus the thief flatters himself that he will be spared, because some deeper guilt demands the heaviest visitation of the Assize: his chance is, that murder, or rape, or arson must be punished, and not to overload the calendar with death,, house- breaking, sheep, stealing, highway- robbery, & c. which, under other circumstances, would be consigned to the gallows, will be mildly dealt with. The same reasoning pervades the whole course from transportation down to imprisonment and whipping, and no man can doubt that crime is thereby promoted. Another of the alterations contemplated, is well devised to strike a salutary dread into the minds of youthful culprits, and effectually to punish tbe depredations of this lamentably numerous, despe- rate, and depraved class. The project is to free society from these pests, to interrupt their progress to the scaffold, and to combine punishment with an opportunity of reforming, by sending juvenile offenders to our settlements on the coast of Africa, there to be regimented and disciplined, and, if possible, converted into useful members of the commonweal. Cut off, while young, from vile habits . and associations, their morals may be im- proved, and by being inured to the climate so fatal to persons more advanced in years, colonization in these parfs may be effected in a manner not to distress humanity. A MERMAID.— Extract of a letter from the Rev. Dr. Philip, Representative of the London Missionary Society, at Cape Town, Cape of Good Hope, dated Aprii 28, 1822:—" I have to- day seen a Mermaid, now exhibiting in Ibis town. I have always treated the existence ofthis creature as fabu- lous; hut my scepticism is now removed. As it is probable no description of this extraordinary crea- ture has yet reached England, tlie following particu- lars respecting it may gratify your curiosity and amuse you :— The head is almost tbe size of that of a baboon. It is thinly covered with black hair, bang- ing down, and not inclined to frizzle. On the upper lip and on tbe chin there are a few hairs, resembling those upon the head. The ossa molarum, or cheek bones, are prominent. Tbe forehead is low, but, except, in this particular, tbe features are much better proportioned, and bear a more decided re- semblance to the human countenance lhan those of any of the baboon tribes. The head is turned back, and tbe countenance has an expression of terror, which gives it an appearance of a caricature of the human face; but j am disposed to think tbat both these circumstances are accidental, and bave arisen from the manner in which tbe creature met its death. It bears tbe appearance of having died in great agony. The ears, nose, lips, chin, breast, nipples, fingers and nails, resemble those of a human figure. Tbe spinous processes of tbe vertebra are very prominent, and apparently arranged as in the human body. From the position of the arms, and the manner in which tbey are placed, and from such an examina- tion as could be made in the circumstances iu which 1 vvas placed nt the time I saw it, I can have 110 doubt tbat it has clavicles;— an appendage belonging to the human subject, which baboons are without. Tbe appearance of the teeth afford sufficient evidence that it is full grown: the incisores being- worn 011 the upper surface. There are eight incisores, four canine, and eight molares. The canine teeth resem- ble those of a full- grown dog ; all the others resemble those of a human subject. Tbe length of the animal is three feet ; but not having been well preserved it has shrunk considerably, aud must bave been both longer and thicker when alive than it is now. lis resemblance to the human species ceases immediately stales, w hich a under tbe mammce. On tbe line of separation, and ctf> nA directly under the breast, are two fins. From the point where the human figure ceases, which is about 12 inches below tiie vertex of tbe head, it resembles a large fish of the salmon species. It is covered with scales all over; 011 the lower parts of the animal, tbe scales resemble those of a fish; but on j that part of the animai which resembles the human form, they are much less, arid scarcely perceptible, except on a near inspection. On tbe lower part of the body it has six fins- olie dorsal, two ventrical., two pectoral, and the tail. The pectoral fins are very remarkable; they are horizontal, and evidently formed as an apparatus to support the creature when in an erect posture, like that in which it has been sometimes represented combing its hair. Tbe figure ofthe tail is exactly that which is given in the usual representation of the Mermaid. The proprietor of this extraordinary animal is Captain Eades, of Bos- ton, in tbe United States of America. Since writing the above description he bos called upon me, and I bave learned from him the following particulars:— It vvas caught somewhere on the north of China by a fisherman, who sold it for a trifle; after which it vvas brought to Batavia. Here it was purchased by Capt. Eades for 5000 Spanish dollars, and he has since been offered 10,000 Spanish dollars for it, but refuses to part with it for tbat sum. Captain Eades is a passenger on board the American ship Lion, now in Table Bay; he leaves this port in about a fortnight, and tbe Lion visits the Thames on her passage to America, so that it will probably be soon exhibited in London." HOT SPRINGS.— Three leagues from Valencia ( South America) are the hot springs of La Trin- cliera, which form a rivulet 2 feet deep and 18 feet wide in the driest seasons. Their temperature is 90 deg. 3 centigrade. Those of Urigino, in Japan, the hottest known, are at 100 degrees. Eggs were boiled in the Trinchera springs in four minutes. But what is truly singular is, that at the distance of 40 feet from these are other springs entirely cold.— Humboldt's Personal Narrative. On Thursday the gunner of the Guard frigate, stationed al TJpnor, shot a female porpoise, which was towed up the Medway by the fishermen of Rochester, and exhibited in a shed near the bridge to a great number of spectators. Sir B. Hallo- well, the Port Admiral, and many of the Officers of the Navy and Marines, have been to view if, and declare it the largest fish of the kind they have ever seen ; it measures twelve feet in length ; and upon cutting it open a young one was taken from it measuring upwards of five feet. HYDROPHOBIA.— The Modern Practice of Physic assigns, as one of the pre- disposing causes of canine madness, food in a putrid state, and a deficiency of wafer. I11 Lisbon, there are several hundreds, nay thousands of dogs, wandering through the public streets, not the property of any person, and depending upon chance for their subsistence; but there is seldom known an instance of hydrophobia. This is attributed to the excellent Portuguese law, which compels every shoemaker ( by far the most numerous description of trades- men in Portugal) to place before his door a vessel filled with fresh - mater every morning, upon pain of heavy fine. THE 1. ATE MARQUIS OF KEJLTFO^ D'SWILL. — The will of the late most Noble Francis Ingram Seymour Conway, Marquis of Hertford, was proved in the Prerogative Court, in Doctor's Commons, onr tbe 9th instant, by Isabella Ann Ingram, Marchio- ness of Hertford, the relict, and Francis Charles Seymour Conway, Marquis of Hertford, the son, two of the executors, power being reserved to Lord Henry Seymour, tbe brother, tbe other executor, who has not at present assumed the trust.— The testator, iu tbe first place, devises his freehold and copyhold estates in tbe county of York to the Mar- chioness, for life, and, after her death, directs the. same to be sold, and the purchase money to be sub- ject to the general directions as to his residuary pro- perty. ( They are to be offered for sale at the price bis lordship gave for fhem, to the person who, at tbe time of such sale, shall be in possession of the man- sion of Temple Newman, in that county, with £ 150 to defray tbe charges of conveyance). All other freehold estates whatsoever, either in England or Ireland, are devised to Lord Yarmouth for life, and subsequently to bis son. Lord Beaucbamp, and his heirs male ; tbe reversion is then to attend the pro- vision created by certain deeds made some years since concerning the Ragley estates. Ail household furniture, horses, carriages, carts, implements cf husbandry, provisions, stock, &. c. at Ragley and Sudborne, are bequeathed to Lord Yarmouth'; and the leasehold estates are given to trustees in the same manner, and for the benefit of tbe persons en- titled to tbe said freeholds of inheritance, excepting, however, Hertford House and Grounds in Manchester- square, and all property therein, wiih the caniages, horses, and every thing appertaining, and also ibe house adjoining, which are left to tbe Marchioness for life, and she is invested w ith tbe power of leaving the same by will to any person she thinks proper, fio- the term only of such person's life, when the said houses, See. are lo be subject to the previous trusts. This power, however, is by a codicil revoked. A1F monies in the funds, and in any public companies, are given absolutely to her Ladyship, with an observl otion, tbat although the testator desires that she should have the full benefit of the bequest, if she is so desirous ; yet that be feels confident of her re- collecting the conversation that lately passed between them respecting it. Five thousand pounds are be- queathed to Lord Henry Seymour, the Marquis's brother, who is appointed an executor : a codicil revokes tbe bequest. To each of his other brothers £ 1,000. To his nephews. Captain Seymour, of the navy, £ 10,000, and to Horace Sevmoiirand Colonel Hugh Seymour, £ 5,000 each. To the Middlesex Hospital £ 1000. There are other considerable lega- cies to relatives and friends, and those to servaTits are numerous and large ; several of them are specified for £ 500 each, besides handsome annuities.— The residue is to be applied to ibe purchase of freehold estales, which are to descend, in the manner before sta ed, to tbe present Marquis and his heirs.— Tb © will is dated July 28, 1820. The Will of the late Right Honourable Countess Dowager Grey was proved in the Prerogative Court in Doctors'Commons on the llth instant, by the oath of the Right Honourable Charles Ea l Grey, tbe son, sole Executor. The personal estate was " sworn to be under £ 30,000 value. Tbe leasehold bouse in Hertford- street, May- fair ( ber Ladyship's to> wn re- sidence), she has bequeathed to ber son, the Hon. Lieutenant- Geueral Henry Grey, with the exception of the plate, china, and" pictures. To her sou tbe Hon. Sir George Grey, Bart. Commissioner of bis Majesty's Dock- yard at Portsmouth, two thousand pounds. To the widow of her late sou, Colonel William Grey, five thousand pounds for life, with re- version of the principal lo ber children. To her son the Rev. Grey, eight thousand pounds in ad- dition to the sum advanced hiin on his maniage. Her daughters Lady Elizabeth VVhitbread and Lady Hannah Eilice are ihe residuary Legatees Liberal provision is made for servants. Date of the will April 21, 1821. At the Hampshire Assizes, John Tuekey, aged 23, was capitally convicted of setting fire to the barns, stables, and out- buildings of Daniel Knight, atHeadley, in th? night of the 8th of June, 1818, whereby ihe buildings, a stack of hay, six horses- three calves, and other property, were burnt and destroyed. The prosecutor deposed, that between twelve and one o'clock he. was awoke by the light occasioned by his premises being on fire. Several of Mr. Knight ' s servants describe ! the manner in which the fire was discovered, all of them agreeing that the act must have beeu committed by incendi- aries. Mr. Knight's loss amounted to betueea £ 1300 and £ 1400. In December mare expen- Extirpnlinq Rats and Mice.— T. iy bird- lime in their haunts; for though they are dirty enough in other respects, yet being very curious of their ; fur, if it is but daubed with this stufi', it is so troublesome to them, tlml they will even scratch their skins from their own backs lo get it off, and ! will never abide in the place where they have suffered in this manner. A Gentleman, now in Edinburgh, has engaged for £ 1,500 sterling, to ride 150 miles; then lo walk to the Moor ten miles, and to kill 40 brace of game; he has then to walk ten mites bark : all • this is to he done in 24 hours. He is to start about the end of this month, at twelve o'clock in the day, and we understand the horses are engaged. ! — Edinburgh Star. We would again enforce upon Druggists the ; absolute necessity of some prominent and decided mark, by which Oxalic Acid may be at once dis- tinguished from Epsom Sails. A Correspondent informs us, that a young lady, residing on St. Michael's- hill, this week, narrowly escaped death, hy swallowing Oxalic Acid, which she bought as Epsom Salts, at a Druggist's in Ihe central part of this City, weighed out hy a shopman in ihc presence of the master.— Bristol Journal. SOUTH AMERICAN THEATRICALS.— A writer in an American Paper gives tbe following account of the Theatres at Caraccas:—" Two of the four Theatres of Caraccas represent dramas; that if, dramas regularly written, as tragedies, comedies, and operas ; all of which are, by dint of very bad acting, moulded into very dull farce. To criticise the very glaring defects and inconsistencies of scenery, dresses, and decorations, is rather perhaps to criticise poverty than the bad taste of the managers; though one cannot help smiling to see the Moor Othello, figure in an old dragoon's helmet, and the Grecian worthy Themistocles dressed like a Caraccanian shopkeeper. In the words of Shakspearc " Yet Ihis could I bear well, very well." but to hear the flat, dull monotony with which our Columbian Roscii do their parts into execrable Spanish, with neither the air, gait, nor gesture of Christian men, is a trial of patience which Ihe long suffering people of Caraccas could alone sup- port. What renders this endurance still more admirable is the miserable accommodation of these theatres, in which our tender belles sit shivering under the cold damps of Heaven, so enveloped in obscurity that they can enjoy neither the satisfac- tion of being admired by their male nor of crili cising their female friends." , 1S81, Tuefcey was confined in Odiham Bridewell, where he men- tioned to another prisoner that he assisted in firing Mr. Knight's premises. When tlie flames hail reached their greatest height, the prisoner retired two or three helds distant, where he heard the moaning of the horses very distinctly. At Winchester there were only ii prisoners for trial, and no case of any public interest. The Rev. Mr. Layton recovered £ 51 damages against a lodging- house keeper, of Southampton, with whom helolged, for wantonly annoying himself and his w fe to such a degree as to force Ihem lo leave the lodgings and take others which wp; e sive. STAFFORD SESSIONS.— William Wright, for having two forged Wrexham notes in his posses- sion, was sentenced to two months' imprisonment. NICETY OF THE LAW !— At the above Ses- sions, Daniel Cox and Joseph Franks were charged with stealing a duck ; but the duck proving to he a drake, they were acquitted!— Thus proving the truth of the observation made by George Alex- ander Stevens of joking memory, viz. that " the law is as nice as a new. laid egg, and is not to he understood by addle- hcadcd people." ANTICIPATION.— It is pretty well known that Ihe " last dying speeches" of malefactors are in the hands of Ihe criers before the actual execution of the culprits, but at Salisbury those itinerant heralds of criminal exit have so far improved on the system of the metropolis, as even to anticipate the fate of the accused, by bawling out, at the comenccment of the Assizes, " here you have a full, true, and particular account of all the prisonei' 3 who are lo l> e tried, hunq, transported," & c. CHARACTER OF AN ATTORNEY.— Such an one must be a man perfectly conversant in the municipal laws of his own country, as well as the universal principles of natural justice, who makes the practice of the law a noble and a lib ral pro fession ; he will not assert what he knows lo be false, and mis slate facts ; he will not ( according to the law phrase) cook up his pleadings with scurrility, prolixity, and impertinence; and he will in all his practice keep clear of the shameful crime of champerty. In shorl, to be a good law- yer, he must not only be a man of deep learning, but, what is more essential, he must be a man of honour, of truth, and of the strictest integrity. Such, there is the greatest reason to believe, most of the gentlemen now in the profession really arc, an 1 such who are not so will, it is hoped, not have it in their power to do much mischief, as they will be treated by their brethren with abhorrence. TROTTING MATCH.— Mr. Fearnshawe's roan gelding was started on Tuesday morning to trot 15 miles w ithin an hour, on the Cranford- road. The ground selected was a circle of two miles, which was done as follows :— , 48 sec. 44 47 20 27 4 12 4 First two miles 7 2d 7 3d 7 4th 8 5th 8 Gib .... 8 7th 8 1 hour 0 26 The match was lost bv the burse break in the 10th and llth miles. ing twice BANKRUPTS, JULY 23.— Charles Fearaley, of Crutched- Friars, wine- merchant.— Josias Baker of Clutched Friars, wine- merchant.— Benjamin Bigland, of Liverpool, merchant.— John Boncombe Capon, of Bishop's Hull, Somersetshire, wool- stapler.— Johu Stevenson, of Boston, Lincolnshire grocer.— William Shannon, of Whitehaven, draper and tea- dealer.— Thomas Edmunds, of Custell Bugged, Cardiganshire, tanner. Printed nnd published by IV, Eddowes, Corn Mnrktt, Shrewsbury, to whom Advertisements or Articles of Intelligence aie requested to be addressed. A deer, tisements are also received by Messrs. Neretm and Co. Warwick- Square, Veto state- Street, and Mrs. M. While, No. 33, Fieet- Street, London ; likewise by Messrs. .1. K Jnhnstnn and Co. No, ]. Louer Sacts'iille. Street, Dublin,
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