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The Salopian Journal

28/08/1822

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1491
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: 28/08/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1491
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 29.] N0, 1491. Wednesday, r^ Vi ^ v © CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. a*> August 28, 1822. Price Sevenpence. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted ai Six Shillings each. TIIE INTERROGATIVE SYSTEM OF EDUCATION. rtpilE System of teaching the various fi Sciences bv Series nf indiscriminate Questions upon the ablest Text- Books, to which Questions the Student is expected to form Answers as Exercises of the Understanding, litis now been sanctioned bv nearly Twenty Years' Experience, in the principal Seminaries of Great Britain, and has been intro- duced into several foreign Nations, by the Translation of the Text- Books and Questions, under the patron- age of Governments and Learned Societies. It is therefore unnecessary to advertise the Books con- nected with the System, except for the Purpose of guarding the Public against Imitations and Piracies ; and of announcing the recent Publication ol and REVISED Edition of the TUTOR' containing Answers to TWELVE THOUSAND Quits Tto. vs, on 18 several Books, at 5s. 6d. bound. Bat, for Ihe Convenience of Tutors, separate Keys to the several Works, every one of the BOOKS OF TRAVELS, & C. present Season, by KEES, OBME, and Published during the LONGMAN, HURST, BROWN, London. 1. TRAVELS in GEORGIA, PER- SIA, ARMENIA, ANCIENT BABYLONIA, TURCOMANIA, BULGARIA, and WALACI1IA, ILK. kc. during the Years 1817, 1818, 1819, 1820. By SIR ROBERT KElt PORTER, & c. kc. In two vi> ls. 4tn. Price £ 9.9s. Willi numerous Engravings of Portraits, Costumes, Antiquities, & c. 2. TRAVELS in tbe INTERIOR of SOUTHERN AFRICA. By WILLIAM J. BURCIIELL, Esq. CS> I • IIOllIS , - ,, , - J —— 3I31I1IL ofa NEW With an entirely new large Map, numerous coloured lm; i, jmns ll's' KEY Engravings, and 50 Vignettes, from the Author's Pasture" ant IHD QUES- i original Drawings. 4to. £ 4.14s. 6d. Vol. 1. Thomas' Ki " d- j 3. TRAVELS in PALE! who prefer ! Gile: ' Jordan: including a Visit tfi lS^ Kevs may be had separately at lid. each; and, by j and Camilla, in the Decapo their Meant, any particular Branch of liberal Edu- ; INGIIAM, Esq. Member ol cation may be iauglit with unequalled Facilily and I Calcutta ; and of thc Litem taught Facility Effect. The TEXT. BOOKS to which these Keys apply, and which form a complete Course ol Liberal Education are 1. BLAIR's UNIVERSAL PRECEPTOR ; being n General Grammar of Arts, Sciences, aud useful Knowledge. With 600 Questions. 12th edition, os. 2. A GRAMMAR of BRITISH GEOGRAPHY, iu the four Quarters of the World ; or Slate of the British Empire in the present Year, with seven Maps uud 100 Views. By the Rev. J. GOLDSMITH, 5S. ( 3d. hound. 3. FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS ( without An* viers) on the various Books, Facts, aud leading Doctrines, of the NEIV TESTAMENT; being the only Means ever devised for teaching Young Persons the'Elementary Principles of the Christian Religion. By the Rev. S. HARROW. Price ls. with 13 as 12. . A GRAMMAR of the ELEMENTS of ASTRO. NO> l Y, the com pi. test System in the Language. By T. SQUIRE. Willi forty Engravings. Us. 6d. hound. 5. FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS, deduced from GOLDSMITH'S HISTORY of ENGLAND. By JAMES ADAIR, IS. 6. An EASY GRAMMAR of GEOGRAPHY, containing the Elements of Geography and Problems on Ihe Globes, with 1200 Questions and Exercises. By J. GOLDSMITH, 3s. Gil. 7. A GRAMMAR of MEDICINE, being a popu- lar nnd familiar Introduction lo ihe Study of that Science, and lo the Attainment of Health and long Life, with Plates. 6s. bound. 8 FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS and EXER- CISES on MURRAY'S Abridgment Si MURRAY'S ENGLISH GRAMMAR; also, on IRVING's ELE- MENTS of English Composition. By JAMES ADAIR. Is. P. A GRAMMAR of HISTORY, Ancient and Modern ; arranged in such Manner thai Ihe leading Facts iliay be committed lo Memory, and accompanied hv Questions and Exercises. By Jons ROBINSON, D. D. with Maps, 3s. 6d. 10. FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS ( without Answer*) on the Books, Facts, and general Doctrines, oflhe OLD TESTAMENT; being the only Means ever deiised, l. v which the Contents of lhat sacred Volume can be brought into Contact with the intel- lectual Powers of very young Persons, By the Rev, S. BARROW. Price ls. wilh 13 as 12. 11 An EASY GRAMMAR of NATURAL and EXPERIMENTAL PHILOSOPHY, on the Plan of Goldsmith's Grammar ol Geography, and Robinson's Grammar of History, wilh 500 Questions. By the llev. DAVID BLAIR, ( is. 6d. 12. A GRAMMARofSACRED HISTORY. con. sistiil"- of a succinct and popular View of all the Fuels"! n the OLD and NEW TESTAMENT; with Questions. By Miss RUNDALL, of Bath ; with Maps uud other Engravings. 4s. 13. A PRACTICAL GRAMMAR of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE, accompanied by numerous Exercises in the Accidence and Rules of Syntax, with One Thousand Exercises and Four Hundred Questions. l! y the Rev. I). BLAIR. 2S. fid. 14. The ELEMENTS of HOOK KEEPING, by Single and Double Entry. 8vo. 7s. fid. half- bound. 15. GIFFORD's BI. ACKSTONF.; being Black- stone's Commentaries ou the Laws and Couslitu. ion of England, abridged, modernized, and adapted to the Use of Students, and to the Upper Forms of Schools. By J. GIFFORO, Esq. 15s. lfi. A COURSE of ANCIENT HISTORY; com- prising the History of the World, from ( hc Creation to the Age of Charlemagne. By JOIIN ROBINSON, D. D. 7S. 17. A COUIISE of MODERN History, from the Age of Charlemagne to the Accession of George ihe Fourth. By ' lie same AUTHOR; wilh numerous Engravings. 7 » . IS. The BOOK of TRADES ; or Library of the Useful Arts, iu which e. ery Trade is illustrated with a separate Engraving; noil its History, Utility, preseut State, Advantages, and Disadvantages, fully described ; with 500Questions, 10 « . Gil. London: Printed for Sttt RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. and lo he had of W. EODOWBS, Shrewsbury, aud all Olher Booksellers. | PALESTINE, through the i Countries of Bashan ond Gilead, East of the River I Jordan : including a Visit to the Cities of Gernza in the Decapolis. By J. S. BUCK- of the Asiatic Society, ry Societies of Madras aud Bombay. The 2d Edition, with Maps, Plates, and Vignettes, in 2 Vols. 8vo. Price £ 1. lis. 6d. Boards. 4. TWO YEARS'RESIDENCE in the SETTLE- MF. NToMie ENGLISH PRAIRIE, in the ILLINOIS COUNTIIY, UNITED STATES ; with an Accountof its Animal and Vegetable Productions, Agriculture, & C.& C. a Description of tlie principal Towns, Villages, Sic. with the Habits and Customs of ihe Back Woods- men. By JOHN WOODS. In Svo. with a Map, Price 10s. ( id. Boards. 5 A VOYAGEof DISCOVERY into Ihe SOUTH SEA and BEHRING'S STRAITS, for the Purpose of liuding out a North. East Passage, undertaken in the Years 1815- 16- 17, and 18, iu the Ship llnric, under the command of OTTO VON KOTZEBUE, iu 3 Vols. Svo. wilh Plates and Maps, £ 2.5s. 6. AN ACCOUNT of CEYLON, with Travels in the Interior of the Island. By JOHN DAVY, M. D. F. R. S. In 410. with a new Map and other Engrav- ings, £ 3. 13s. Gd. Boards. ales bp auction. XiINWENT ESTATE, In the Parish of Llanbister, Radnorshire, near to Newtown, and Knighton. WITHOUT RESERVE, AND FREE FROM KINO'S DUTY, BY J. E. & C. ROBINS, At the Bear Inn, Newtown, on Tuesday, September 3d, 1822, at Four o'Clock iu thc Afternoon, subject to Conditions to be then and there produced : R|^ HE LINWENT ESTATE: eon- JL sisting of a Freehold Farm House and Out- i, anil 191 Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Wood Land, in the Occupation of Mr. Kinsey, Tenant at Will, together with about 100 Acres of exclusive Sheep- Walks, and extensive and unlimited Range of Common Right over the adjoining Commons. CLERGYMEN'S WIDOWS. NEAT DWELLING HOUSE, situate in ASIIHORNE, is now vacant for the Residence of a Clergyman's Widow, with a Garden and an Annual Stipend of £ 14 annexed thereto. For further Particulars enquire at the Office of Messrs. JOHNSON and WISE, Attornies, Ashborne; if bv Letter, Post- paid. litth August, 1822. LONDON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 22. 7. VIEWS of AMERICA, in a Series of Letters from that Couutrv lo a Frirnd iu England, during 1818- 19- 20. Bv FRANCES WRIGHT. The 2d Edition, with a'Map. In 1 Vol. Svo. 13s. 8. SKETCHES of MANNERS, SCENERY, fee. in the French Provinces; with an Essay on French Literature, hy the late JOHN SCOTT, Esq. Author of the " Visit lo Paris," & c. Second Edit. In Svo. 14s. Bv the same Author, A VISIT to PARIS in 1811. 4ih Edit. 8vo. 12s. Boards. PARIS REVI- SITED in 1815, 3d. Edit. 8vo. Pis. Boards. 9. SKETCHES OF INDIA. Written by an Officer. For Fire- side Travellers at Home. In Svo. Price 10s. lid. Bds. 10. A VOYAGE to AFRICA, including a par- ticular Narrative of an Embassy to one ofthe Interior Kingdoms, in the Year 1820. By WILLIAM HUT- TON, lale Acting Consul for Ashnutee, and an Officer in the African Company's Service. In 1 Vol. 8vo. with Maps nnd Plates. Price 18s. Boards. 11. THE THREE VOYAGES of CAPTAIN JAMES COOK ROUND the WORLD. Printed Verbatim from the Original Editions, with Engrav- ings. A new Edition. In 7 Vols. Svo. £ 3.13s. od. 12. TRAVELS in the INTERIOR of BRAZIL; with Notices on its Climate, Natural Productions, Agriculture, Commerce, Population, Manners, and Customs ; and a particular Account uf the Gold aud Diamond Districts. Including a Voyage lo the Rio lie la Plate. By JOHN MAWE, Mineralogist. Second Edition, illustrated with coloured Plates, and a Map, Svo. Pricc 18s. Boards. 13. The PERSONAL NARRATIVE of M. DE HUMBOLDT'S TRAVELS tothe EQUINOCTIAL REGIONS of the NEW CONTINENT; translated by HELEN M ARIA WILLIAMS, under the immediate Inspection oflhe Author. In 5 Vols. 8vo. £ 4. ls. Boards. Also, just published, 14. POLITICAL ESSAY on the KINGDOM of NEW SPAIN. By ALEXANDER DE HUM- BOLDT; wiili Physical Sections and Maps. Trans- lated from thc original French, bv JOHN BLACK. The Third Edition, iu 4 Vols. Svo. £ 3. 13s. Gd. 15. LETTERS wrilten during a TOUR through NORMANDY, BR1TANN Y, and other Paris of FRANCE, in 1818. By Mrs. CHARES STOT- HAllD. With numerous' Engravings, after Draw- ings, bv CHARLES STOTUARD, F. S. A. In 4to. Price £ 2. 12s'. Gd. lids. 16 THREE MONTHS passed in the MOUN- TAINS EAST of ROME, daring the Year 1819. By MARIA GRAHAM, Author of a Journal of a Residence iu India. Tbe 2d Edition. In Svo. with 6 Plates, 10s. Gd. Blls. 17. TRAVELS in ihe IONIAN ISLES, in AL- BANIA, THESSALY, and GREECE, with an Account of a Residence at Joannina, the Capital and Court of Ali Pasha. By II. HOLLAND, M. D. F U. S. 2 Vols. 8ro. 3d Edit, wilh Map and 12 Plates, £ 1.15s. 18. An ACCOUNT of TIMBIJCTOO and HOUSA, Territories in tbe Interior of Africa. Bv EL IIAGE ABDSALUM SIIABEF. NlE, a Native'of Morocco. 1 To which are added, LETTERS Descriptive of | various JOURNEYS through West and South Bar. j harv. and across the Mountains of Atlas. By JAMES GREY JACKSON, Esq. In Svo. Price 14s. Bds. The Meadow Land is very fine, under float of a Stream of Water running through the Estate, and producing Trout; upon which Stream Ihere is an excellent Situation and Site of an old powerful Mill ; and thc Hills and Woods beautifully planted with thriving Timber. The Estate lies within a Mile of the Commercial Turnpike Road leading- from Newtown to I. lam- badeu, aud uuiting North and South Wales in a direct Line, to save the cirucitous one by Shrews- bury ; it is also well situated for Lime, being about 7 or 8 Miles from Newtown, to which place the Montgomeryshire Caual is now finished. Printed Particulars may be had at the Place of Sale ; at the Oak Inn, Welshpool; Dragon, Mont- gomery ; Duke's Anns, Knighton ; and at the Talbot, in Shrewsbury; and further Information at Messrs. HOLME, FRAMPTON, and LOI- TUS'S, New Inn, London. A Map of the Estate may be seen at the Office of Mr. BICKERTON WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, or at THE AUCTIONEERS', Birmingham. Montgomeryshire and Shropshire. FREEHOLD ESTATES, MANOR, FISHERY, Sic. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Royal Oak Iun, in Ihe Tow n of Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Monday, tbe ltith Day of September, 1822, betweeu tlie Hours of 4 and 7 in the Afternoon, in the following Luts, and subject to Conditions : LOT I. NPRIE MANSION, FARM, LANDS, ft- COTTAGES, and other the Appurtouances thereunto belonging, called BERTHDDU; con- taining by Admeasurement 285 Acres; situate in the Parish of LLANDINAM, in the County of Montgo- mery ; and now in the Possession of the Proprietor. N. B. There is a valuable SI1EEPWALK ad- joining this Lot, capable of depasturing about 1,200 Sheep ; aud, under the Provisions of the Arustley Inclosure Act, it will be immediately allotted to the Estate. This Lot is pleasantly situated in the VALE OF LLANUINAH, and in a Country abounding in Fish and Game. The Pasture Land is chiefly oil the Banks of the River Severn, which runs through the Estate, and adds consider- ably to the Beauty of the surrounding Scenery. The Coach Road from SHREWSBURY to ABEK- YSTWITH also passes through the Property, and within a convenient Distance of Berthddu House. Possession ofthe Lot may he had immediately, and the Purchaser can be accommodated with the valuable Furniture and Farming Stock of the Proprietor at a fair Valuation. BERTHDDU is situated 4 Miles from Llanidloes, and 9 from Newtown. Malthouse, in Welshpool, TOILET, For a Term o f Years, if required, AV'erv commodious MALTHOUSE, in Bull- Street, in the Town of WELSHPOOL, just put into complete Repair, with a Cistern and Kiln capable of wetting and drying GO Strikes, and the Coming and Withering Floors extensive, with convenient Rooms for storing dry Malt aud Barley. t^ j'- Further Particulars may be had of Mr. VV. FOUI. KES, Attorney, or Miss FOULKES, Bank Buildings, Welshpool. AUGUST 6, 1822. DISORDERS OF CHILDREN. ALBY'S GENUINE CARMIN- ATIV- E, after the Experience of fifty Years, is acknow ledged to he superior to all other Remedies for Convulsions, Purgings, Wind in the Stomach, and all those Disorders of the Bowels which prove so fatal to Infants. This Carminative also affords the most effectual Relief to grown Persons in Cases of Cholie, Fluxes, and other violent Complaints in the Intestines. Various Imitations of this invaluable Medicine by Pretenders, ( total Strangers to the true Prepnra- tion) are circulated throughout the country. Pur- chasers are therefore requested to he very Particular in asking for u GeiPs Dalby^ s Carminative " and carefully to observe the Name u F. Newbery, V is engraved in the Stamp on each Bottle, Price Is. 9d. Parents, where the Health of their Children is at Stake, will scrupulously attend to this necessary Caution. Sold bv F. Newbery and Sons, at the Warehouse for Dr. James's Powder, 45, St. PauPs, London, j and also by VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and their | Agents in most Country Towns. Sch. ooL-. BihIts, Testaments, and Com- mon Prayer- Books. rgnHE uninviting Appearance of these - JL Books, so important iu Education, is removed by the Publication of the genuine Editions, aecom- i panied by numerous cheap, yet tasteful and effective Engravings; and, in Consequence, these Sacred Volumes will be 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 be had at 4s. Cd. with 72 Engravings, and an elegant Frontispiece. THE SCHOOL TESTAMENT, usually sold at 2s. 6( 1. mav be had at 4s. with 9(> Engravings. THE SCHOOL BIBLE, usually sold at 5s. fid. may be had iU 10s. with 240 Engravings and a Frontispiece. With a full Allowance to Schools, and Charitable Establishments. All other Editions of Bibles and Common Prayers, in the usual Varieties of Bindings, may be seen at all the Booksellers, with similar ftu » ravings, plain and coloured, and at equal small Additions to their Prices. London : Printed for SIR RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. and to he had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all the Booksellers iu the United Kingdom. Stomachic Aperient Pills, Prepared from a Prescription of the late Sir RICHARD , JF, BB, M. D. aud Physician Extraordinary to the King. rri'HESE very justly celebrated PILLS . JUL have experienced, through private Recom- mendation and ITse, during a very long period, the flattering Commendation of Families of the first Distinction, as a Medicine superior to all others in removing Complaints of the Stomach, arising from Bile, Indigestion, Flatulency, and habitual Costive- iiess.— The beneficial Ellects produced iu all Cases for which they are here recommended, renders them worthy the Notice of the Public and to Travellers iu particular, to whose Attention they are strongly pointed out ns the most portable, safe, and mild Aperient Medicine lhat can possibly be made use of. These Pills ore extremely well calculated for those Habits of Body, that are subject to be Costive, a* a continued Use of them, does not injure but invigorates the Constitution, and will be found to possess thoss Qualities that will remove a long Series of Diseases resulting from a confined State of the Bowels, strengthen Digestion, create Appetite, and be of distinguished Excellence in removing Giddiness, Headaches, & c. inc.. 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 with Safety in all Seasons of the Year; nnd in all Cases of Obstruction arising from Cold or other Causes, where ati opening Medicine is wanted, they will be found the best cordial Stimulant in Use. Prepared and sold Wholesale and Retail, in Boxes at Is. 6d. and 3 « . t> U. each Box, by W. R1DGWAY, Druggist, Market Drayton.— Sold Retail by Mr. HUMPHREYS, Shrewsbury; Bradbury, Wellington; Parker, Whitchurch; Stevens, Newport; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Ellesmere; Morgan, Stafford; and by Poole aud Harding, Chester. Tooth- Ache and Ear- Ache. ERllY's ESSENCE bas received the sanction and support of the tnost distinguished personages iu the kingdom, together wiill the united testimony of the first Physicians in Europe, and numerous favourable comments iu highly respectable Medical Journals, where it has beeu declared to he Ihe4' best thing ever discovered for the Tooth- Ache aud Ear- Ache." It instantaneously relieves the most excruciating pain, preserves the Teeth sound and firm, prevents further decay, effectually cures the scurvy ill the gums, fastens loose Teeth, and renders them firm and serviceable to the latest period, and elfeclually prevents the Tooth- Ache. Sold in boltles, at ls. ljd. and 2s. 9d. by Butler's, No. 4, Cheapside, London ; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh; and 34, Saekville- slreet, Dublin; and by W. I'. OIJOWES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. LOT II. The undivided MOIETY of the MANSION and EST ATE of MARTON IIAI. L, and the Proprietor's Share and Interest in the MANOR of MARTON and MARTON POOL, situate in the Parish of CIIIRBURY, in the County of Salop ( the Entirety of the Estate consisting of about : J44 Acres, anil let to respectable Tenants, at low Rents, amounting to £ 443 per Annum.) N. B. This Lot is situate in the beautiful VALE OF CIIIRBURV, in a King Fence ; and is capable of great Improvement. The Purchaser w ill be entitled to have a Boat on MARTON POOL, which it noted for its Fishery. MARTON is situated 4 Miles from Montgomery, 6 from Welshpool, and about 16 from Shrewsbury. For further Particulars apply to C. D. WII. LIAMES, Esq. Berthddu; GEORGE 51 LARES, Esq. Dollys, near Llanidloes; GEORGE EDMUNDS, Esq. Exchequer Office of Pleas, Lincoln's lun, and at the Auction Mart, London ; Mr. MARSH, Solicitor, LLANID- LOES ; and at the Office of Mr. GRIFFITHBS, Solicitor, Pool; with whom Maps of each Lot are left for Inspection. A Mail from Flanders has also come to hand. The Brussels Papers received by this conveyance state lhat in consequence of Ihe death oflhe death of the Marquis of London- derry, the Duke of Wellington was obliged to give up the object of his visit lo the Nether- lands, which was to . inspect the fortifications of Jiamur. The accounts from Constanti- nople confirm our former statements that Hospodars had been appointed to the two Principalities.— The Boyars have experienced a very distinguished reception at Constanti- nople, and were to set out immediately on their return, carrying with them an order from the Porte for the complete evacuation of Moldavia and Wallachia. The department ofthe Lower llhine has been for the last four months afflicted with a scourge, which has thrown the inhabitants into the utmost consternation, and reduced Ihem to a situation truly deplorable. The suffer- ings of this district have arisen from the in- credible ravages of Micr,. The arrondisse- nients of Savern and Strasburgh have been most exposed to their depredations. These destructive animals have multiplied there to such a degree, that in the district of Savern 1,570,000 have heen taken in a fortnight, and nearly as many have perished in their holes. The crops have been nearly destroyed in many Communes, and the potatoes, the last resource of cultivators, are now attacked antl threatened wilh destruction. What the mice have spared has heen carried away by the hail- storms. On the 23d, a dreadful storm burst over Ihe town and environs of Strus- bttrgh, especially over the districts of Marien- heim and Dappigheim, where the crops were almost entirely destroyed, and the loss esti- maled at 500,000 francs.— JournaldesDcbals. The Hercules has arrived from Buenos Ayres with very distressing accounts of thc slate of trade there, and on the south west coast of America. The letters and papers by her arc only a few days later than the advices by pre- vious arrivals; but in this short interval in- formation had been obtained of Ihe total failure of some very extensive speculatious in Lima and iis dependencies. Accounts from Monte Video, by thc same conveyance, mention that a portion of the Portuguese troops there had been embarked lor Lisbon, and that lite whole were expected to leave in the course of a fortnight or three weeks. This step had been taken in conse- quence of the unanimous wish of the inhabit- ants of Mottle Video. Charleston Papers have reached us to Ihe 21st of lasl month. The accounts from Val- paraiso confirm the slalement that one of Ihe Spanish frigates, surrendered lo the agent of Gen. San Martin, had sailed from Guayaquil for Lima, leaving Ihe other in that port. It is now said, thai Lord Cochrane had lilted out this frigate, and sailed iu pursuit of Ihe one bound to Lima. NEW SOUTH WALES. By ihe last letters from New South Wales, down lo the 7th of March, it appears such is the rapidly increasing population of this territory, that, agreeable to the official census tn Oclober, there were mustered in Sydney alone, 13,400 souls, being 1400 more Ihan in tbe year IS 10 were in the various Settlements of the whole terrilory, including Van Dieiuan'S Land. The total population of Sydney, Paramatta, Liver- pool, Windsor, Bathurst, Newcastle, and the surrounding districts, was mustered at 31,500 : antl including Van Dieman's Laud, the inhabi- tants of the territory at large, at Ihe ctose of the last year, must have exceeded 43,000 souls. The increase of respectable settlers during the preceding two years exceeds the whole number that had armed in Ihe preceding thirty- two years of the establishment of the British Government in this part of the world. So late as IS 18 there were only leu Magistrate*, and by the last papers we see that Sir Thomas Brisbane bail directed a Dedimus Protcstatein to be issued to 26 Gentlemen, exclusive of the Magistrates of Van Dicmau's Land. Lieutenant It. Johnstone, K. N. who has been sent to examine the coast lo th « south- ward of Jervis's Bay, lo ascertain if a river fell inlo the Sea near that place, found al thc head of Baleman's Ray the entrance ot a line clear, capacious river, with nine feet water over the bar, deepening alter to six fathoms, and continuing from four to seven fathoms for 25 miles. From Ihe first 15 miles the land is slated to he good forest land, after which it becomes lower and litter for cultivation. Mr. Throsby had aiso proceeded overland from Sydney to Jervis's Bay ( having set out on the 23d of November, and returned on the 6th of December); he is decidedly of opinion lhat a good road may be cut Irom Sydney lo lhat harbour, and reports the land to be extremely rich and promising. The SYDN BY GAZETTE of March 8, says, " In confirmation of Ihe many avowalsth. it New South Wales has latterly rapidly increased in commercial prosperity, we state llie pleasing fact, that ten vessels have left the ports of Australasia, with cargoes for Kuropc, wi. h. o the space of twelve montiis." Information to the World. Copy of a Letter to Dr. SMITH, of Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury, A most extraordinary Case, of an inreterate SCURVY, recently cured by Dr. SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. DEAR SIR, Upton Magna, April 22: t the points of the western coast of New Holland, which were observed towards Ihe t- nd of the hist century and ibe commencement of the present, hy Ueac Admiral Eiitrecasteuax, anil Captain Bumliu; and after putting into someof the islands of the Pacific Ocean discovered by Cook and Bougainville, she will return to France by doubling Cape Horn. M. Duperrey is to avail himself ol all the favour- able circumstances which ibis long voyage may present, to make different observations relative to the configuration of the globe, the inclination of the needle, & e. Several members of the Academy of Sciences and the Office of Longitude have manifested theirzeal ia communicating- to him instructions for lhat purpose. No means which could ensure the success of this expedition have been neglected. The corvette has been fitted out with particular care. The crew consists of picked seamen. Letters of recommenda- tion are furnished lo the commanders of such forei-' ii establishments as the Coquille may visit. Finally, the zeal uf all the superior officers affords reason it> hope that the mission intrusted to them will be exe- cuted in tbe must satisfactory manner. oroxe nut into Holes, contracting the Smews, and 1 , . , ' " "!'" my Fingers were drawn inward, my Wrists, and 1 >, eim:( l a similar garb Sir U. Curtis; but the Aruis, were ulcerated ; and being by'Trade a Cord- • worthy baronet's figure was any thing but that of The Gravel and Stone, Lumbago, SfC. ICKMAN's PILLS are allowed to be the most successful Preparation for effec- tually removing, and preventing the future recur- rence of, those Disorders which arise from an imperfect action of tiie 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 nnd efficacy have uniformly main- tained the highest reputation. Sold in Boxes, at 2s. Od. and lis. by Butler's, Chemists, No. 4, Cheapside, London; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh ; and 34, Sackville. street, Dublin ; and by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, nnd the principal Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. WED DO WES respectfully informs • the Inhabitants of Shrewsbury and Places adjacent, that he has received a fresh Supply of those excellent Medicines the CORDIAL BALM of GU EAD and ANTI- 1MPETIGINES. The Cordial is universally resorted to for it* extraordinary supe- riority in all, Complaints of the Stomach, Relaxations of the Solids, Nervous Weaknesses, the deterious Effects of hot Climates, and particularly the iii Con- sequences of Intemperance. In short, in all Cases where the Constitution has been reduced by Disease or Irregularity, Ihe Effects of the Balm of Gilead are unequalled; and the Anti- lnipetigines is a powerful Alterative, Purifier and Sweetener of the Blood, and may be confidently relied on as a safe and certain Remedy for the Scurvy, Scrofula, King's Evil, Scorbutic. Eruption, Leprosy, and Disorders arising from an impure or impaired State of ihe Blood and Lymph. Ladies and Gentlemen may lmve their Orders completed for the lis. or Family Boltles, which j contain four, for 33s. Caution is necessary to guard against Counter- i feits, BV observing the Words " SAML SOLOMON, I LIVERPOOL," engraved on the Stamp affixed to j each Bottle, without which none are genuine. Wainwrigbt's Staffordshire Cordial, And Royal English Medicine for Horses, HIGH lias been given with unpre- cedented Success in the most dangerous Stages of the Sleeping or Waging Staggers, Gripes, Colds, Coughs, Fevers, and ali Disorders originating in Colds, or from grazing iu marshy wet Meadows, or after severe Exercise in Racing, Hunting, Working in Coaches, Post Chaises, or Waggons, Hard Riding, & c. and is universally acknowledged to be the greatest Restorative to exhausted Nature, and the most valuable Horse Medicine ever known. Mr. NBWMAN, of the Green Man Inn, Burnet, near London, one of the principal Posting Houses ou the Great North Road, has authorized the Proprietor to inform the Public, that he has used theabove Medicine for several Years among his own Horses with such complete Success, that he feels himself warranted in recommending it to the Notice of Post und Stage Coach Masters, Carriers, Horse Dealers, Farmers, and ail others who employ a Number of Horses, as the most valuable Thing of the Kind he ever met with. Sold at the Original Warehouse for Genuine Medi- cine, No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London ; and hy all the principal Country Booksellers aud Druggists, Price 2s. 6d. the Bottle. the hardy and swarthy Highlander ; what it wanted, however, in the air of the soldier, was abundantly supplied in the comfortable and jolly expression of tbe citizen. The baronet laughed heartily at the merriment his presence excited among thc Highland Chieftains, who for the first time, had to rank such a figure among their clans. Sir William, however, makes a better soldier than FalstafF, while he rivals him in the bet ter part of his other gay qualifications. The levee was crowded. About 1,200 persons were presented, tbe greater part military personages, heard the following WhisperThe Door of Hope 1 and many in the Highland costume." The person- u n i> nilo..| nito/,.,:.... t ll...... tl :.... I I : t>-. I • . . 1 . • . . , . ' . winner, 1 was obliged, with very great Difficulty, to cut out II1V Leather, and at last, totally debarred doing it at all, being unable t•> use my Fingers, so far was the Disorder sealed in lily Constitution, ' finis with gigantic Strides ( baffling the Skill of the most eminent of the Faculty, who could render me no Relief) it ascended upwards in my Arms, and Shoulders; Ihey honestly told me tli'ey could do me no good, hut that 1 might possible survive till il got to inv Heart.— Notwithstanding such unplea- sant Disorder, with Information, equally as drearv, with Depression of Spirits, mingled with Hope,'! is n. it quite sbutagainst thee ; there is a healing Bafin at Upton Magna ; there is a Physician there. I instantly obeyed ; and coinmenred a Trial of your Drops; when I soon found Relief, and when I had taken six small Bullies, I found a safe Cure. JOSEPH WILLIAMS. Witness, RICHARD HARRIS, of Ironbridge. N. B. Dr. Smith recomnicnds eveiy Patient who takes the above Drops, not to go tu'the Spa, nor Sea Bathing, as it will be unnecessary, und Money thrown away. These Drops are to he had in square Bottles, wilh these words moulded on each, " Mr.> mith\ Ploughman's Drops," ( all others aie spurious), al i'l. 2s. Ihe large, and lis. the small, Duty in- cluded, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, I'plon Magna, near Shrewsbury ; also of W. F. DDOWBS, and IVaidson, Shrewsbury; Capsey, Wellington; ^ elites, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge ; Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Griffiths, Ludlow ; Waidson, Welsh- pool; Price, Oswestry ; Bangli, Ellesmere; Jones, Parker, Whitchurch; Procter, Drayton; Silves- ter, Newport; Holmes, No. 1, Rov'al Exchange, London; aud all other Medicine Venders. Apprcred Remedy fir Weakness of the Sto- mach.— Persons of Bilious Habits, or who are subject to Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Sickness, Pains, and Complaints in the Stomach aud Bowels, and other symptoms resulting- from a weakened or deranged state of tlie digestive Organs, are earnest- ly recommended tomakeuseof TOWERS'STON'IC PILLS, as one of the safest and most certain remedies ever recommended to public notice. Mild, but effectual in their operation, they cleanse and yet strengthen the stomach, restore the appetite, promote digestion, and keep Ihe bowels in a regular and comfortable stale, free from costiveness, but by no means too relaxed. The Tonic Pills may be procured ( at 2s. Od. 4s. ( id. lis. and 22s. per box), of the Venders of genuine medicines, wholesale and retail, throughout the United Kingdoms, ages who had the privilege of entre through the closet, were the Dukes of Dorset, Montrose, Argyll, antl Athol; the Marquises of Winchester, ; Conyngham, anil Graham: the Earls of Fife, [ Lauderdale, Morton, Moray, Kinnoul, Errol, Bre- j dalbane, Kellie, & c. & c. Lords Gwyuvr, Glenorchy, I Melville, & c. & c. Mr. Peel, the judges of the Courts of Session, the Law Officers of the Crown, and the heads of tiie Magistracy. The other pre j sentations were the principal Scottish gentry and j military officers. Ills Majesty gave to all a most j gracious reception. ; His Majesty yesterday received several visitors at Dalkeilh, among them were thc young Duke of | Buccleugh, the Duke of Dorset, the Marquis of 1 Lothian, and Earl of Winchilsca; the Earls of Fife and Lauderdale, and Lord Melville had a long 1 audience. The King, al seven o'clock, had a select party to dinner. ' File illuminations last night were uncommonly brilliant, Ihe streets were crowded to excess, and tbe Theatre dosed at nine o'clock. The appearance of the illuminations were extremely grand from the elevated ground about the city. Rockets and dis- charges of aitillcrv and small arms were repeat- edly fired from the Castle, Cation Hill, Salisbury Craigs, Leitli battery, and the ships of war, and the vivid flashes from these gloomy heights had a sub- lime effect. It is most gratifying to add, lhat the whole of these rejoicings passed off without the occurrence of any serious accident. Portrait of Shakespeare.— Talma, the French tragedian, has in his possession a portrait of Shake- speare, which he purchased of a broker in France, and hc has determined on bringing it to England. The painting is in oil, upon a pamu I of an oval form, which is inserted io the centre of a piece of wood lhat once formed the upper part of a pair of bellows; the lower part of which, together witli the nozzle and leather, is lost. ON each side of tbia piece of wood, and attached to the edge, is a pair of carved wings. Around the surface, close to tbe edge, and in oue line, is rudely carved, ill Ictten rather more than half an inch in length, the follow- ing verse— Who have we here, Stuck on these bellows, But the Prince of good fellows, Willy Shakespeare. Directly over the portrait are these lines also carved— 1 O, base and coward luck, To be so stuck. Poins. And immediately under it are ( he following- Nay, but a- godlike luck's to him assign'd, Who, like the Almighty, rides upou the wind. Pistol. Thc above exclamation of Poins alludes, no doubt, to the insertion of the portrait into the wood that was used for so base and homely a pur- pose as that of blowing- a lire; il is, however, wittily answered by Pistol. The portrait is said lo bear a strong resemblance to the wood- cuts io Ihe old folio editions of his works. It is in excellent preservation, and represents a man about thirty years of age, wilh auburn hair, grey eyes, a re- markable high forehead, mustachios, anil a sharp pointed beard ; a florid complexion, and a fine expressive couutcnance, of sweetness, " smiles and affability." The King's moments of absence from his usual places of residence have been accom- panied by the death of some important per- sonages. lie was on a visit in Lancashire when Mr. Fox died; at Sudbury, in Suffolk, when tlie Princess Charlotte died ; at Holy head, on his way to Dublin, w ben the Queen died ; and on his way to Edinburgh when the Marquis of Londonderry died. The Newcastle Chronicle says :—" Lord Ken- nedy has gained his bet ( we believe of 1500 guineas), that he would r. de 150 miles, walk ten miles, shoot 40 brace of grouse, and walk tell miles back, all iu 24 hours; which he performed ill twenty- one hours, and shot 49 brace, being nine brace more than his number, and in three hours less time." Representation of Hell— The Caidinal del Prato being sent as Legate of the Holy See to Florence, in the year 1304, in order to tranquillize the minds of the people, was desirous of amusing the Florentines with a represenlalion, singular enough of its kind, but altogether well adapted to thc taste of the age. Hccaosedit to be announced by sound of trumpet, that those who were desirous of receiving intelligence from the other world should attend on the first of May, on the Carraja bridge, and on the banks of the Arno. There, upon a stage which floated upon Ihe river, was a representation of the torments of Hill! Some men, masked as dtvils, threw into the flames other men, who, grinding their teeth, and ottering the most dismal cries, acted the part of the damued. ' Fhe bridge fell unite.- the weight of the multitude of spectators, an innumerable portion of whom were drowned, and thus Went in the straighlest direction possible, says Vallaui, to satisfy their curiosity respecting the affairs of Ihe other world.—* Vissert. suilu Vu. Comm. iti Dante. LONDON— SATURDAY. His Majesty has been pleased to grant the dignity of a Baronet of the United Kingdom to the Right Hon. William Arbuthnott, I. ord Provost of ' the city < f Edinburgh, and his heirs male. The King has been pleased to appoint John Lloyd, Gentleman, to he Prothonotary and Clerk to the Crown, within the Counties of Chester and Flint, iu the room of Samuel Humphreys, Gentle- man, deceased.— Gazette. It is now said that the Congress of Allied Sovereigns will commence at Vienna, be continued m Verona, and closed at Milan, but no satisfactory reason is given for ihis change of scene. The successes of the Greeks appear to have in- creased the fury of the Ottoman Porte. Letters from Constantinople of the 20th ult. assert, that the Grand Seignior had caused two of the impri- soned Bishops to be hanged, and that the new Patriarch had also been put io death, though it Was not stated in what manner. The Russian Government, it is said, has ordered the re equipment of 14 sail of the line, which lay at Sebastopol in the Black Sea, as it is surmised, either to exact a farther concession of territory from the Porte, or to avenge the death of a second patriarch of the Greek ( and Russian) church, lately murdered at Constantinople. In the mean time the Greeks are wisely and bravely employing their own resources, and with the success, to which their prudence, valour, and patriotism entitle them. According to accounts from Trieste, Coron and Modon have fallen into their hands.; and the only Turkish soldiers remaining in the Morea ( not in the condition of prisoners) are shut up in the citadel of Patras. The reported defeat of the Egyptian and Algerine combined squadrons at Suda, in Candia, is confirmed ; and the remnant of the Capitan Pacha's fleet, which escaped from the expiation of the massacre at Scio, is lying in the open port Oliveto in Mitylcne, in such a state as to be perfectly unable to attempt the passage of the Dardanelles, now occupied hy a Grecian fleet of thirty- six sail. The Prussian naturalists, Dr. Ehrenberg and Dr. Hempricb, 011 their travels in the north of Africa, arrived 011 the 15th of February at the celebrated city of Dougola, the capital of Nubia. Previously, iu the years 1820 and 1821, Ihey had went ten chests aud four casks with subjects of natural history, to the Royal Museum at Berlin. We have received Madrid Papers to the 14th iust. The first efforts of the new Ministry have been directed to the recruiting of the empty Trea miry. This is a matter of some difficulty ; the resources furnished by the sequestration of the church property are already exhausted, The col- lection of the revenue is seriously obstructed by the occupation of a great part of the country by the Royalists. None of the old Governments of Europe will sanction a loan ( if indeed the state of Spain offered any temptation to capitalists to lend): and the appropriation ofthe estates of Ihe Nobility, which has been suggested, would be a measure attended with infinite hazard to the new system. ' Fhe change c> f Ministry has been followed by corresponding changes in the military, and other subordinate departments. General Copons, who received the King in 1814 on the frontier, has been appointed Captain- General of the district of Madrid, in the room of Morillo, who is said to have resigned ; Quiroga was going to take the command of Galicia ; General Villalba that of the province of Seville. The Count of Abisbal ( O'Donel) vvas made Inspector General of Infantry, and General O'Daly, commander- in- chief of the fourth military division. The King had it in contemplation to go to the Escurial, and to St. lldefonso, but his Majesty had been induced to change his mind by the representations of the Per- manent Deputation of the Cortes, and those of the Council of State. He had caused to be distributed to the Regulars, Militia, and Peasants, who had any share in the affair of the 7th of July, medals displaying on the one side the Book of the Consti tution lying open, and on the other this inscrip tion : " For the memorable action of the 1th of July." According to intelligence from Bayonne, both the Royalists and the Constitutionalists shoot most of the prisoners they make. The former have taken possession of Manresa; and the communi- cation with France has been nearly cut oft'by the successes of the Royalists. IRELAND.—- The Mayo Constitution says: M One of the best and most gratifying proofs of returning plenty, is furnished by the refusal of many of the poor to continue to work for the Local Committees in several places, for the allowance which has been granted to them. The Central Committee of this County will probably close their labours this week." " It is most gratifying tn learn ( says the Dublin Journal) from all parts of Ireland, that the crop, generally, is abundant, beyond the produce of any season for many years. The weather of late has been uncommonly propitious, and all hands are busily employed in cutting down and saving a rich harvest After the 25th of this month, all charita ble grants to distressed districts will cease." The funeral of Sir Samuel Auehmuty took place on Wednesday, iu Dublin, with all the honours due to his distinguished rank and character. His remains were interred in the Cathedral of Christ Church, and the ceremony was attended by the great officers of state, and by all the authorities, civil and military ; the procession to the place of interment was closcd by a number of carriages of the nobility and gentry. RENTS.— Mr. Alcock, proprietor of the estate of Wilton, in the county of Wexford, three years ago, forgave his tenants to the amount of £ 16,000 of arrears of rent; and about a month ago, he called his,, tenants together, forgave them again about £ 13,000, reduced their rents to half, and gave them new leases. His lands, formerly let for from 15s. to 30s. are now let for from 7s. to 20s. per acre. BANKRUPTS, AUGUST 24.— Thomas Golding and Stephen Golding, of Ditton, Kent, paper- manu facturers.— Robert Felton the elder, late of High street, Southwark, hop and seed- merchant.— Isaac Candler, of Jewry- street, Aldgate, London, flour factor.— James Porter, of Swinford, Leicestershire^ butcher.— Polly Catchlove Fletcher and Thomas Fletcher, now or late of Queenhithe, London, coal merchants.—- Samuel Henry Leah, of Old- street, Middlesex, watch- maker. Stephen Allen anc Thomas Congreve Noble, of Bristol, hosiers. William llayton and Martin Douglas, of Sunderland near the Seii, Durham, coal- fitters.— Thomas Stride, of Quarley, Hants, dealer.-- JamesPasley, of Bristol master- mariner and merchant. Samuel Henry Leah the younger, of Old- street, Middlesex, spirit merchant. preparations were making for performing thecerc- inony with extraordinary magnificence. The whole cost was estimated at a million of dollars, ( above £ 200,000.) Official accounts had been received at St. John's^ Porto Rico, that General Morillo had defeated the Patriots under Generals Penago and Soublette, in the province of Coro. General Peuago was taken prisoner in the action, and General Soublette, with the remainder of the Patriot arinv, was complexly routed and dispersed. Porto Cabello still held out, though the blockading force had been increased by two brigs from Buenos Ayres. 3 per Cent. Red. 811— 3 per Cent. Cons. 80|— 31 per per Cent. 92$— 4 per Cents, 99 § — New 4 per Cents. 99|— Cons, tor Ace. SO-}. The King's Visit to Scotland. EDINBURGH, AUGUST 19.— This day the King held a Court and Closet Levee, to receive upon the Throne the Addresses from the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, from the Episcopalian Church, and from the University of Edinburgh. Ilis Majesty also gave audience to several Peers and Privy Councillors who presented Addresses. At. ten minutes after two o'clock, the King arrived in his coach and six at Holyrood House from Dal- keith. His Majesty was accompanied by the Duke of Dorset and Lord Graves, lie wore a Field- Marshal's uniform. Ilis demeanour was firm and dignified; but he has not displayed that flow of spirits which characterised him during his visit to Dublin. The death of the Marquis of Londonderry seems to have made a dee'^ impression upon the Royal mind. — At all the avenues to the Palace of Holy rood House, but particularly at that for his Majesty's entrance, crowds of ladies and gentlemen assembled to greet his arrival, which was most graciously and affably acknowledged. After the business of the day, his Majesty returned to Dal- keith in the same state in wiiich he left. The Address from the Church of Scotland, pre- sented to his Majesty this day, contains the follow- ing passage :—" We cannot* express what we feel, when within the precincts of your ancient kingdom of Scotland, we behold your Majesty in person— a King distinguished by every splendid endowment, and graced by every elegant accomplishment— at once the safe- guard of our country, and the bulwark of our Church. From the first moment that your Majesty undertook the charge of public affairs, the Providence of God has beamed upou you with a bright effulgence." AUGUST 20.— This day his Majesty held the draw- ing- room at Holyrood Palace, and after a lapse of nearly two centuries, this ancient edifice, where often " feasted the chiefs of Scotland's power," became again the centre of splendour and chivalrous gaiety. I'he court- yard aud quadrangle displayed the usual attendants in their state liveries, & troops of dragoons kept the avenues to the palace opeu for privileged company. The archers remained as a guard of honour in the corridors, and highland'and lowland uniforms combined to give the gay relief of the tartan hues to the gloomy shadows of the do- ric pilastres of the building.— So early as eleven o'clock the company commenced setting down ; and it is needless to state they consisted of the principal part of the nobility and gentry of Scot- and. The gentlemen were mostly in military dress- , but the ladies looked to great advantage ; they are in general taller than the ladies of England, and their rich plumes of ostrich feathers were ex- hibited with superior effect. The dresses were mostly white satin, tastefully ornamented with a profusion of lama. There were about three thou- sand personages at Court, aud the novel appearance of so splendid an assemblage at Holyrood Palace, was extremly gratifying to the northern lovers of On the 20th inst. at Bishton, tbe residence of her son, in the 88th year of her age, xMrs. Oatley, late of Wroxeter, in this coiinty. The piety, virtue* and rare humility, which she evinced through her long life, justly entitled her to the respect of all who knew her. Thursday last, after a lingering illness, aged 50, Miss Mary Smith, of Frankwell, in this town. On the 3d inst. at Hodnet, aged 26, Mr. John Wild, butcher. On the 18th inst. at Tilstock, Mrs. Batho, relict ofthe late Mr. Batho, of that place.— And on the following day, Mr. Cliff', of Tilstock. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. William Hopkins:— House- Visitors, Sir Johu Betton and Mr. Richard Williamson, HOLYHEAD ROAD. POSTSCRIPT. LOjYDOJ\/\ Monday Night, August 26. We have received this morning New York Papers to the 2d instant. The arrival of the United States' frigate Constellation, at New York, from the Pacific Ocean, had brought information from that quarter down to the 7th of Mnv, at which date si left Valparaiso. The latest news from Lima, how. ever, was only to the 7th of April, when Upper Peru continued in the quiet possession of the Royalists, The native inhabitants are described as being do sirous of a change of Government, but that th presence of the Royal troops kept them quiet. Sa Martin had created a force of 6000 men, and intend ed, it was said, to take the field in person against them. The whole coast from Pisco to Chili was in possession of the Royalists. The Constellation* had about 200,000 dollars on board, principally for merchants at Boston and Bal ttmore. The accounts from Mexico would not. lend 11s to anticipate a very long reign for the new Emperor Jtnrbide. His election to that dignity is described as 44 partly the result of corruption and partly of chance- medley. If he possesses great talents, he may retain it ; if he is but au ordinary man he will fall beneath the weight of public opinion."— Othe accounts mention that he had fixed his Coronation, as Emperor of Mexico, for the 24th of June, and gratifying court ceremonies and royal etiquette.— The King arrived at half past two o'clock in his travelling chariot, drawn bv six horses, from Dalkeith. His Majesty wore a full Field Marshal's uniform, and was received at the private entrance by i. ll the Officers of State. He did not stop in any of the anti- chambers, but proceeded directly to the draw- ing- room, which is in the suite of apartments for- merly occupied by the French Royal Family, in the right wing of tlie quadrangle. The company in attendance for presentation were previously admit- ted into the suite of apartments in the opposite part of the Palace, from whence they had a passage to the drawing- room through a gallery facing the Park, and subsequently egress from the north corner of the building.— The King appeared in good health and better spirits than he has manifest- ed since his arrival in Edinburgh. Crowds of well dressed persons, and particularly ladies, Were in waiting to greet his Majesty upon his arrival at Holyrood; and he repeatedly bowed, and often laughed heart} y in acknowledging the. earnest, though often ludicrous efforts of the crowd to evade the military escort, and get a closer view of the Royal Person. At the drawing- room this day, the King con- versed familiarly with several of the ladies as they were presented to him, and, including aged dames and young damsels, his Majesty saluted in turn nearly one thousand females. On WEDNESDAY, the 21st, His Majesty had a select party at dinner, and in the evening a Concert. Oil THURSDAY, His Majesty went in Grand Pro- cession from Holyrood Palace to the Castle of Edin- burgh, the Regalia of Scotland being carried in State in attendance upon the King-. The sight was grand in the extreme, and the whole line was en- closed with female beauty who filled the platforms and windows, and the crowd in the streets was immense. His Majesty repeatedly bowed to the Ladies from his carriage, which was drawn by eight greys, and fair Scotish Ladies greeted their Sovereign by a constant waving of handkerchiefs, while tbe loud acclamations of the crowds who filled the streets were cheering beyond imagination. The whole spectacle was grancl, the procession comprising a g- reat body of military, native High- landers in their respective garbs, the civic authori- ties and attendants, various Yeomanry corps,& c; & c. On FRIDAY, His Majesty was present at, the Grand Review of Drag- oous and Yeomanry at Portob llo : and at the Grand Ball given by the Scottish Peers in the evening. On SATURDAY, the Civic Banquet was to take place. O11 SUNDAY, His Majesty was to attend Divine Service in the High Church, Edinburgh, and was to go in state. The Moderator of the General A sembly. Dr. Lamont, was appointed to the honour- able office of preaching on that occasion. On MONDAY, the Caledonian Hunt were to give a superb Ball in honour of His Majesty. On TUESDAY, the King was to attend the Theatre. And 011 WEDNESDAY ( this day), His Majesty leaves his northern subjects for London. Ilis Majesty, it is said, vvas, in a great degree prepared for the sad intelligence of the Marquis of Londonderry's death, from the extraordinary de- meanour of his Lordship when he saw him on Friday before he left town. The moment Mr. Peel went on board the Royal yacht before she anchored in Leith roads, 011 the day of the King's arrival off' Edinburgh, and announced to his Ma- jesty that he had 44 very bad news to communi- cate." 44 What !" said the King, 44 is it of Lon- donderry ?" 44 Yes, Sire," said Mr. Peel, 44 his services are for ever lost to your Majesty and his country." His Majesty rejoined, 44 I feared this ; I observed the sad forebodings the last time I saw him." A Morning Paper says— 44 Our Correspondent at Edinburgh communicates to us the very unplea- sant intelligence, of the Marqnis of Stafford having been struck with a paralytic affection. His Lord- ship's state was considered of so alarming a nature, that his son, Lord Francis Leveson Gower, who was to have borne the sceptre in the grand pro- cession which took place 011 Thursday last, could not perforin that honourable office." Earl Gower left London on Saturday for Dun. robin Castle, Sutherlandshire. In our last page will be found copious extracts from the Fourth Report of the Select Committee on the Roads from London to Ho! yhea! d ; to which we particularly direct the attention of our Townsmen, and all those Landed Proprietors and Occupiers who feel an interest in preserving the present, line of road ; it appearing from this Report, that, the Committee have it in contemplation to alter the direction of. the road between Shiff'nal and Chirk, so as to avoid this town and Oswestry. The Report states, that by so doing " a saving of seven miles will be effected," and that one of the public advantages to be derived therefrom will be 44 the increased facility of transacting public business," as letters may be answered per return of mail : and the principles upon which all the contemplated alterations are founded are, that44 the only true and proper object of a good road should be to enable travellers to pass in the shortest possi- ble time between any two places or points, with the least possible trouble and expense ;' and that local interests must give way to public ones. Both these principles in the abstract wc admit; but, in doing so, cannot do otherwise than express our surprise that the Committee and their, experi- enced Surveyor had not been aware of, and acted upon them, at the outset of their labours ; for had thev done so, and made the road direct to Holyhead at first, without consulting any interests except the public good, however particular individuals might have suffered, they would have had no just cause of complaint against the Committee ; but we think it is not quite consistent with the principles of public justice or good faith to pay no attention to local trusts and interests, after having been the" means of causing those local trusts and interests ( particularly so in this neighbourhood) to expend immense sums of money for the improvement of the very road they now wish to abandon. In making the admissions above- mentioned, it also becomes necessary to inquire, Whether the public advantages, expected to be derived frou the alteration are commensurate with the injury to be inflicted on the local interests, or with the enormous expense that must inevitably be incurred ? and, Whether they can be obtained without causing proportionate inconvenience and delay with respect to the commercial interests of other parts of the country ? also, Whether it is not possible to obtain these public advantages without injuring such local interests or burdening the country with unnecessary expenses ? That the interior of Ireland will noti be, benefitted by the contemplated arrangement is clear, from the circumstance that all the letters are now deli- vered in Dublin time enough to be forwarded by the different Mails which leave that city on the arrival of the London Mail ; the advantages, there- fore, so far as Ireland is concerned, will be almost exclusively confined to the city of Dublin, and these advantages we know, from good authority, may be obtained 011 the present line of road. But here a question arises— Can that be accomplished without very material injury, to the extensive com- mercial intercourse carried on between Chester, Liverpool, Manchester, Le; jds, and indeed the whole of the Northern Counties, and Ireland ? If SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1822. We have not received the communication alluded to in the letter of " I. D. P." BIRTHS. On the 19th inst. at Lincroft House, the Lady of Arthur Male, Esq. barrister- at- law, of a daughter. Lately, at Coalbrookdale, the wife of Barnard Dickinson, Esq. of a son her eleventh child. MARRIED. On Thursday last, at Oswestry, by the Rev. John Russell, Mr. Lowe, head- waiter at the Wynnstay Anns Inn, to Mrs. Tate, also of Oswestry. DIED. On Sunday last, in the prime of life, after a few days1 illness^ borne with the greatest fortitude, Mr. Thomas Whitefoot, of Willstone, eldest son of Mr. Thomas Whitefoot, of Longville, in this county. our opinion must be founded on the actions of those who have the superintendanee of the Mails, it cannot; for when the proprietors of the London and Holyhead Mail, formerly one of the quickest, but now confessedly one of the slowest Mails in the kingdom, offered some time ago to run this Mail at an increased speed, the proposal was declined 011 the part of Government, and the reason then as- signed was, that the Mail from Chester, Liverpool, could not be brought up to Holyhead in time. If the reason thus given was founded k> truth, as it must be presumed to be, then it must oe still more impossible for it to come up in time if the con- templated alterations are carried into effect; con- sequently, the extensive and important commercial interests of those populous counties with Ireland must either be delayed a whole day, or the country be put to the additional expence of conveying the letters from those parts by a distinct conveyance. Again, even supposing it possible ; for such alterations to be made ia the Chester, Liverpool, & c. Mail, as will enable it to arrive in time for the London one ; or supposing* it might be determined to take the latter direct," without waiting for the former; in . either case, and without taking into consideration the improvements that may be made in the. existing line, of road, the Mail can now, at the rate of travelling fixed by the Committee, be conveyed to Dublin so as to allow sufficient time for the delivery and answering of letters per return of the Mail. For, according to the Report, Lette. s by the contemplated arrangement would reach Dublin at 10 o'clock in the morning. By the line through Shrewsbury, running the Mail at the same rate, they would be at Dublin at 40 minutes past ten, making in the whole 38 hours and 40 minutes ; and if we allow the same time for the journey back to London, there would be no necessity for the Mail to leave Dublin before 20 minutes past 4 o'clock in the evening, to get to London at the usual time. Thus affording upwards of 5 hours and a half for the delivery and answering or letters in Dublin— a space of time more than sufficient for that purpose. As to the expense of the new line? little is said in the Report; but we have been informed, by a person who has had some experience in these matters, that the line from Watling Street across to Chirk* cannot be accomplished for less than One Hundred Thousand Pounds, and that probably it will cost much more, because a very considerable tract of the country through which it must pass is amongst the very worst in the county for road* making, and the materials are distant. If the pro- posers ofthe new line expect thatthe interest of the money that must be expended, or indeed of any con- siderable portion of it, will be paid by the number of Irish travell rs going along it, their expectations will, we have little doubt, be completely disappoint- ed ; for if the tolls on the present line are little more than sufficient to pay the interest of the debt, and the necessary repairs, it may easily be guessed what the result will be, when the road is taken through a district thinly peopled, and destitute of the local advantages of travelling through such populous towns as Birmingham, Coventry, Wednesbury, & c. which, as well as Shrewsbury and Oswestry, are intended to be left out. The line laid down is wc know nearer than the present one ; but we also know that, at a compara- tively trifling- expense, the latter may be consider- ably shortened and improved; and when we con- sider that all the objects to be g- aincd, may be gained on this line, without burdening the public, as must otherwise be done, we trust that the r< cim- mendation of the Committee will not be carried into effect; but as there is little doubt they will attempt it, we hope some of our respectable inha- bitants who are anxious for the interest and welfare of the town, will prepare a Requisition to our worthy Chief Magistrate, desiring him to convene a Meeting for the purpose of considering what steps are most advisable to be adopted. We also hope that a Meeting of the Landed Proprietors and Occupiers interested therein, will be called by some spirited persons for the same object; and that they will communicate with any Committee, & c. that may be formed at Birmingham or Co- ventry; so that, by their united efforts, a stop may be put to the intended alteration. * The following is a statement of the proposed NEW LINE OF ROAD :— From Wellington, by Ad- maston, Sugdon, and a little to the right of Ercall Mill; thence to the southern skirt of Shawbury Park, aud further along the southern border of Hardwick & Black Birches demesne lands to Shot- ton, and thence ( leaving Middle to the left and Burlton to the right) direct to the south- western border of retton Park, passing near Wycherley Hall, and by Kenwick Wood, to the northern extremity of Franckton Locks ; thence, leaving New Marton Locks and the Ellesmere Canal a little to the left, it procee s by Bryngwilla, and, skirting the groun s of Brynkin. lit, it ends at the bridge over the Ceiriog south of Chirk ; in its course it will cross the Tern and the Roden once each, and the Ellesmere Canal three or four times. Lieu!.- Gen. Lord Combermerc is mentioned as likely to succeed the late Sir Samuel Auchmuty in the command of the Army iu Ireland. DISTRESSED IRISH.— Further collections in this county and vicinity:— Ludlow ( additional) £ 10. 92. 9a.; Ashley ( near Drayton) £ 10. 5s.; Adderley £ 10; Audlem £ 8. 13s. tid.; Tong £ 13. Js tid.; Jlolgate £ 1.; Tugford £ 1. 13s.; Long Stanton £ 0. 12s 6d.; Acton Rouud £ 1.15s. 7d.; Oldbury £ 2. 7s. 6d.; Upton Cressett £ 1. 7s. 6d.; Alveley £ 7. 8s.; Knockin £ 6. 4s. 6d.; Pontesbury £ 14. 12s. 6d. To the Editor of the Salopian Journal. Sia,— If my name had not appeared in one of the Letters lately published in your Journal, in the case of the publicans convicted of tippling at Ppntesburv, I should not have thought them entitled to my notice ; and your Readers might have judged for themselves what credit was due to such a witness as John Oakley ; whom the Writer of those Letters, as he declared in Court, " would not believe 011 oath after he left his service," when he could have no personal knowledge whatever of his character: 44 but would believe him on his oath when he lived with liim," at which time he commenced his Career as a Spy and Informer against the Publicans, and was TIITE ONLY WITNESS brought forward to prove the charges whi ch led to their conviction, and to all the consequences which followed. I only need to observe that tylrs. Phipps, one of the persons from whom I received my information, and whose husband then kept tbe Sfcven Stars Inn, but has since retired from business, was served with a subpeena, and attended the Assizes two days, for the sole purpose of proving . that John Oakley, the principal witness in the trial of Edward Jones for Arson, had not given true evidence in his examination at Pontesbury; and she was in Court and ready to depose to that fact, if any further evi- dence had been wanted to invalidate his testimony. I did not expect that any questions would have been put. to me, and was therefore taken by sur- prise ; but I only stated what was true and matter of fact, that I had refused to administer an oath to that young man, from the impressions made upon my mind by the evidence he had given in a former instance, which evidence, I believed, from the information I had received, to be untrue ; and I am not aware that I made any personal allusions whatever to any other individual. I must also state, by the by, that I was perfectly justified in refusing to administer that oath*. Oakley had applied to me for a summons against a gentleman of this parish ( Mr. Harley, of Sibbers- cott), to enforce the payment of wages, which he alleged were then due to him on his being dis- charged from his service ; but I found, on further inquiry, that the small balance he claimed was paid, with his own consent, to a person who would not trust him, 011 his own responsibility, for a pair of shoes. If he had obtained a summons, I need not observe that he must have sworn to the debt before I had granted it! To a question of the learned Counsel, u whether I would not believe him under the solemn sanction of an oath, because I would not believe him on other occasions?" I answered with great caution, that, adverting to those facts, I certainly would not; and I conceive that I was not accountable for the exercise of a discretionary power in a case that could have no reference whatever, at the time it happened, to the trial then pending ; although, as a matter of fact, I was bound to state it. II. HARRISON. Pontesbury, August 27/ A, 18- 22. At HEREFORD RACES, on Wednesday last, the Herefordshire Stakes of 5gs. each, with £ 50 added was won, at two heats, by Sir W. W. Wynn's b. h. Thyrsis, beating Major Gore's ch. h. The Duke, and Lord Harley's b. h. Valentine. The Hunter's Sweepstakes of 10g9. each, with lOgs. added, was won, at two heats, by Mr. F. H. Thomas's b. tn. Amusement, heating Mr. Aston's shiver O, and Mr. Davies's Antelope. Shiver O was the favourite, but the mare won easily. Ou Thursday, the City ami County Gold Cup, lOOgs. value, in addition to a Sweepstakes of lOgs each, one four- mile heat, was won by Lord Harley'i b. g. Gas, beating Mr. West's Fitzoroille, Mr. Roberts's b. e. by Juniper, Mr. Mytton's Habberly, and Mr. Davies's Nectar. A Sweepstakes of lOgs. each, with £ 20 added by the Steward, was walked over for by Mr. Maddy's ch. c. by Liemahaoo, The £ 50 Plate, given By the Right Hon. Earl Sotners, was won, at three heats, by Major Gore's Snowdon, beating Sir W. W. VVynn's Thyrsis; a capital race. On Friday, the Macaroni Stakes of lOgs. each, for horses, & c. not thorough- bred, was won at two heats, by Mr. Thomas's Sylvan, beating Mr. Morgan's Broomstick and Mr. Davies's Antelope. The £ 50 Plate was won at three heats, by Mr Maddy's ch. c. by Lismahagoi beating Mr. Jones's Vampyre, and Mr. Roberts's b. c. Gallivant; three remarkably fine heats. The £ 50 Plate for the Herefordshire Cavalry, was won at two heats, by Mr. Walker's Charming Molly, healing Mr. Clarkson'sPatfcfy, Mr. Cummings'sSmtzg- gVer, und Mr. Lane's Leominster Lass. There were upwards of twenty horses in town, and it was observed that better running was never wit- nessed than on the two last days. The Gold Cup, a Plate of £ 50, and a Sweepstakes of 70 guineas, were won as above hy gentlemen of the county, Lord Harley and Mr. Maddy; the former of whom was named as Steward for the next Races. A large sub- scription was made for next year, al which it was proposed to have two new stakes, viz. a Foley and a St. Leger. WAXES, DIED. On the 18th inst. aged 22, Mr. Edward Meeson Bennion, third son of Mr. John Bennion, of Old Sontlev, near Wrexham. O11 the 19th inst. after a long and painful illness, at his house at St. Asaph, aged 66 years, H. Stodart, Esq. The numerous and amiable virtues which characterised him, rendered him endeared to all who had the happiness of his acquaintance. He was remarkable for a general cheerfulness of dis- position, and genuine philanthropy, with perfect unassuming manners, and kind deportment to his inferiors. He is now removed from his family, but he has left behind him the guide of an excellent example. DISTRESSED the Principality IRISH.— Further collections in . - „ Rhoscolyn, Anglesey, £ 1 ; Henllas £ 1.12s.; Aberystwith ( additional) £ 4. Is 6d.; Towyn £ 12; Llanvchaiarn £ 3.7s. 6d.; Llau- fihangel- geneu'r- glyn £ 6.4s. 2d.; Llanfihangel- y- crovddin £ 3. 0s. Id.; Ruabon £ 29. 8s.; Bangor • fll. 14s. 8d.; Overton £ 3. 2s.; Criccieth £ 2. 4s. lOd.; Ynyscynhaiarn £ 1. 4s.; Llanfibangel- y- Pennant £ 1. 18s. 8d.; Lechrydd, Cardiganshire, £ 2. 4s. Lieutenant II. Lloyd Williams, of the Royal Navy, but now of Glan y Wem, near Denbigh, had lately presented to him an elegant pair of silver mounted Pistols, ( from Lloyd's) as an ac- knowledgement fur his assiduous attention in protecting the wreck of the Oakes West Indiaman, when he was upon the Preventive Service, on the coast of Kent. The foundation stone of St. David's College, for tbe education of the Welsh Clergy throughout the extensive diocese of St. David's, who cannol afford the expence of a University education, was laid at Lampeter, on the 12th of August, hv the Lord Bishop of St. David's, in the presence of a large assemblage of the clergy and gentry of the adjacent counties, and a erreat concourse of peasantry. This day was fixed lipoo, as being Ihe birth- day of his Majesiy, who has honoured Ihe projecled ioslilution wilh his munificent patronage. Afler divine service at the parish church of Lampeter, where an able sermon, admirably adapted to the occasion, was preached by the Rev. Mr. Williams, vicar of Lampeter, ibe Bishop proceeded to the scile of the intended College, when J. S. Harford, Esq. and A. Harford Batlersbv, Esq. advanced towards his Lordship, and the former placing in his bands the conveyance of the ground, addressed him in a speech, expressive of the high honour which he felt was conferred on himself and his brothers, in having- it in Iheir power to promote in any degree tbe noble and important scheme, long since projecled hy the Bishop, and now about to be realised, for the diffusion of sound learning and religious improvement throughout his extensive diocesc. The Bishop made a reply, strongly expres The Genuine and Apocryphal Gospels compared. This Day is published, in Quarto, Price 3s. 6d. and in Octavo, Price Is. 6d. - • ii ® mMmm Delivered to the Clergy of the Archdeaconry of Derby, at the VISITATIONS « t Derby and" Chesterfield, June 6 and 7, 1822, AND PUBLISHED AT THEIR R2Q0EST. Bv SAMUEL BUTLER, D. D. F. R. S. & S. A. & c. ARCHDEACON OF DERBY, And Head Master of Shrewsbury School. Shrewsbury : Printed and sold by W. EDDOWEH • sold also by Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Brown, London ; and H. Mozley, Derby. ' " J. PALMER" EGS Leave to inform liis Friends and 1 the Public, that he has laid in an excellent Stock of 7- 8ths aud 4- 4ths Irish Linens, 4- 4ths 5- 4ths, and 6- 4ths Irish and other Sheetings' fi- 4ths, 7- 4ths, 8- 4ths, and KMths Linen Damask' Linen Diapers, French Cambrics, Cambric Hand- kerchiefs, Long Lawns, Muslins, Long Cloths Dimi ties, Woollen Cloths, Cassimeres, Wroollen Cords, Welsh and Lancashire Flannels; Umbrellas ^ e. ifce.; which will be found good and particularly cheap. High Street, August nth, 1822. TEA WAREHOUSE, SIGN OF THE EAST INDIA HOUSE, Castle- Street, Shrewsbury. II. A. $ TET FLOYD T> EG Leave respectfully to acquaint 8 ® the Inhabitants of SHREWSBURY aud its Vicinity, that the above Concern, latelv carried on by Mr. CAIIUAC, is relinquished in their Favour • and they trust that the liberal Support the Estab- lishment has already received, will be extended to his Successors. H. A. F. having a most perfect and intimate Knowledge of the Tea Trade, from a Nine Years' Experience as an Assistant in oue of the most extensive Wholesale Tea Warehouses in London, aud for the last Three Years particularly employed in tasting and sampling Teas prior to their being- bought at the East India Company's Sales,— H. A. and E. FI. OYD are consequently enabled ti consequently enabled to select in their Purchases Teas of the best Flavour and Quality. They beg Leave further to intimate, that, purchasing their Teas with ready Cash, they derive an Advantage in Price which tbey will . .. ,,• , ••• " --•••-•- , cheerfully give to the Public, hoping thereby, and sive of his grateful feelings tn the above gentlemen, I by constant Attention, Civility, and Assiduity to Lords of Ihe Manor of Lampeter, for the important merit that Patronage so liberally bestowed ou tl'ieir aid they have afforded him, and oflhe lively interest which he felt in Ihe welfare of the projected iustilu- tion. The usual ceremonials then proceeded, and in conclusion a band, provided for the occasion, struck tip " God save the King-," which was snog in full chorus by the whole concourse of people present. A dinner afterwards took place in the Town- hall of Lampeter, the Lord Bishop of St. David's in ihe chair, which was numerously attended. Tbe most animated concern was on all sides expressed in favour of the College ; Ihe utmost harmony and kind feelino- marked Ihis festive meeting, and the excellent Bishop, on quitting the chair, expressively declared it had heen the most gratifying day of iiis public life. CHESTER CIRCUIT.— At Ruthin Assizes, Tobias Pugh and Anne Jemima Parry, for stealing a watch, received sentence of death; John Morris, to be transported 7 years; Edward. Jones, for stealing wearing apparel, to be imprisoned 12 months ; Mary Miller, for stealing hats, to be imprisoued six months; and Catherine Roberts, to be imprisoned three months. Fi . iNTsiiiRE ASSIZES commcnccd on Tuesday, at Mold.— The High Sheriff, Thomas Harrison, Esq. of Saethllwyd, was attended in his route through Holywell by a numerous retinue of county gentlemen, but we regret to state, that, owing to indisposition, he was compelled to return home the same day.— The Assize Sermon, preached by the Rev. Edward Roberts, Vicar of Whitford, was a most appropriate discourse.— It is highly gratifying to state, there ivere only three prisoners for trial, viz.— William Urans, aged 28, for manslaughter, acquitted ; John Jones, aged 42, for burglary at Mostyn, the seat of Sir Thomas Mostyn, Bart, convicted of the theft, transported 7 years; IVm. Lloyd, aged 45, for stealing scythes, guilty, to he imprisoned three months. Predecessor. ESTHER BRISCOE, MOSTYN ARMS HOTEL, Par/ cgate, Cheshire, RETURNS her very sincere Thanks to the Nobility, Gentry, and others,, who have honoured her Establishment with their Pa- tronage and Support; and respectfully begs Leave to acquaint them, she has erected, adjoining to the House, MARBLE Hot and Showet- Baths fitted up in the most complete and convenient Style, which with the other superior Accommodations' of the MOSTYN ARMS HOTEL, will, she trusts, ensure to her a Continuance of their Favours. BURTON- ON- TRENT RACES. Tuesday, Aug. 20, the Burton Gold Cup in Specie, of lOOgs. value, for horses, & c. of all ages ; three miles. Sir T. Mostvn'sch. b. Teniers, 6 yrs. ( U. Arthur) 1 Mr. Beards'worth's Lsena, 4yrs.. 2 Mr. Mytton's Anti- Radical," 6 yrs 3 Mr. II. C. Meynell's b. c. The Ranzleman, 3yrs. 4 4 drawn ; 2 not named. An excellent race. Same day, a Sweepstakes of lOgs. each, for three- year olds. One mile. Mr. Beardsworth's br. c. Sir William ( T. Can J 1 Mr. Benson's br. c. Rattler 2 5 drawn. Same day, the Anglesey Plate of £ 50. Three- mile heats. Mr. Flintoff's b. g. Hassan, 3 yrs. ( J. Spring) 1 1 Mr. Harvey's br. f. Piping Peggy, 3 yrs 2 2 Mr. Mytton's ch. f. Nettle, 3 yrs dr Wednesday, Aug. 21, a Sweepstakes of25gs. each, for 2- year olds ; about half a mile. M. E. Yates's* ch. f. Squib, 8st. ( Arthur) 1 Mr. Piatel's br. f. Betsey, Sst 2 2 drawn. Same day, a Sweepstakes of 5gs. each, with 40gs. added. Two- mile heats. Sir T. Mostyn's ch. h. Teniers, 6 vrs. ( ArthurJ 1 1 Mr. Beardsworth's br. c. Sir William, 3 yrs. 3 2 Mr. Painter's b. h. The Main, 5 yrs 2 dr Alderman Wood, Anti- Radical, Rattler, Sporus, and Lama, were drawn.— A capital race.— The first heat was a very severe contest between Teniers and The Main, & won by about a neck. No race for the Ladies' Plate. HORSES,— The great Horse Fair, at Horncastle, which commenced 011 Monday, the 12th inst. has been well attended both by dealers and horses, aud much business has been transacted ; the greater part of the best horses have been disposed of. Hunters were in great request, and readily sold at good prices; many from £ 200 to £ 300. Several dealers from Paris attended, and purchased ex- tensively. Upon the whole, it may be considered a very large Fair, and horses of every description ( except inferior nag horses) have fully maintained the late advanced prices. Monday, the lPth inst. was accounted the busiest day. Mr. Witlam sold live horses for £ 630; Mr. Betts, of Cainby, one for 180 guineas. Several people, as usual in Fairs, have been duped out of their norses, and had their pockets picked, but the following is an instance of more than common credulity A young man of Saltfleet attended the Fair for the purpose of selling a horse, of the value of about £ 20. In pursuing his purpose, he met with a party who made an exchange: on afterwards examining his new hack, ney, the animal proved, like his new master, blind Resolved not to keep this proof of his credulity he sold him for four pounds ; and soon after, meeting with his first customers, they, to make him amends for his loss, invited him to a neighbouring public- bouse, where they proposed such ADVANTAGEOUS TERMS OF GAMBLISG to him tbat he was confident he should soon replace his loss in horse dealing ! In the sequel, the swindlers not only duped lmn out of the £ 4 he had obtained for the blind horse but also of a new gold watch ! The desire to view Madame TUSSACD'S Exhibi- tion still continues unabated, which has induced the ingenious Artist to postpone her intended departure for another week ; aud we doubt not it will be conducive to her interest, as the wide spread of approbation which everyone who has seen the Collection gives utterance to, naturally induces others to feel a desire to view an Exhibition which has given such universal satisfaction. The Room on Monday evening was particularly well attended, and we trust it will continue to be so for some lime to come. It gives us pleasure to find that the merits of this interesting Exhibition have uot been over- looked since its arrival in Shrewsbury, as it fullv proves that our fellow- townsmen ouly require merit to be pointed out to them, to give it their counte- nance and support. The Rev. F DeVeil Williams has been instituted to the Rectory of Abdon, in this county, on the presentation of the Earl of Pembroke. The first stone of an elegant and spacious Town Hall lo be erected in King- street, Manches- ter, from Ihe design of Mr. Goodwin, architect of Bordesley Chapel, & c. was laid iu due form on Monday, the 19th inst. by the Boroughreeve und Constable of that town, amidst a vast body of spectators attracted by the ceremony. A pro- cession, consisting of the clergy, public officers, and a considerable number of the inhabitants, was formed ill St. James's square, which, preceded by a detachment of the first Dragoon Guards, moved, abont two o'clock, through the principal streets to the site of the intended building. At Birmingham Public Office, on Monday, the 19th inst. Charles Thomas Seymour, a young man, was brought up for examination, charged with robbing John Devis 011 the king's highway, early on the morning of the Friday preceding.— it appeared from the depositions before the magis. tiates, that as the prosecutor, who keeps the New Inn, at Yardley, was proceeding homeward from Birmingham, about one o'clock in the morning, he overtook the prisoner 011 the Coventry road, opposite Bordesley Park; that the prisoner presented a pislol at him, and robbed him of some silver ; and that afterwards, when he had proceeded but a few yards from him, the prisoner discharged the con- tents of the pistol at him, fortunately, however without injuring him. The prosecutor then, in turn, courageously attacked the prisoner with his stick, and after a severe conflct, in which he received several wounds from a spring bayonet attached to Ihe pislol, he succeeded in overpowering and securing him.— The depositions being gone through, the prisoner was fully commited lo War- wick gaol, to await his trial for the highway- robbery at the next assizes. The very early departure of the swallow is said to prognosticate a hard winter. It is remarked that these birds are now congregating in the wav which is usual late in September, or October, anil apparently for Ihc purpose of migration. It is expected that application will be made to Parliament in the next Session, for the necessary- powers to extend the Duke of Bridgewater's canal from Stratford or Sale Moor by a branch to Stock port and to Macclesfield.— Great public advantage will arise from this improvement. We understand that the marriage articles of Miss Bold, the rich and present amiable repre- sentative of the ancient family of Bold, near Warrington, fo His Highness the Princc Eustace Sapeiha, of Courland, are preparing, and thai on her return from the Continent, the Prince and Princess will reside a great part of their time at the mansion at Bold.— It is said lo be the intention of the Piince to become naturalized, anil to fix his residence in Lancashire, wheie the Lady's estates are chiefly situate. MANOR OF WAIIFORD. ALL Persons whatever are hereby re- quired to abstain from Trespassing in Pursuit of Game, or otherwise, on any Part of the Lands, or in the Coppices, tlie Property of JOSEPH MUCK- LESTON, Esquire, situate in tbe Townships of WALFORD, MIRRINGTON, PRESCOTT, and MILL- FORD, in the Parishes of Baschurch aud Preston Gubbalds. Prescott, 11th August, 1822. FSTZ GAME. ALL Persons whatever are hereby re- quired to abstain from Trespassing in Pursuit of Game, or otherwise, on any Part of the Lands, or 111 the Coppices, the Property of the Rev. WM HOPKINS, Mr. WM. LLOYD BAYLEY, and Mr. WM! POWELL, and situate in the Parish of Fitz Filz, August 22d, 1822. NOTICE. FRANCIS REYNOLDS, of BAG- LEY, do hereby give NOTICE, that if anv Person or Persons are seen to Hunt, Course, or Shoot, or for any other Purpose, 011 mv Lands at BAGI. EY, BROMLEY, or KENWICK'S WOOD, after this Notice, he or they will be prosecuted as a wilful Trespasser or Trespassers. Bagley, August 20th, 1822. MARKET HERALD. SHREWSBURY. In our Market, Oil Saturday last, ihe price of Hidci was 4d. per lb.— Calf Skins Gd— Tallow 3d. In our Market, on Saturday lasl, the average price of New Wheat was about 0s. 8d.: from the unsettled state of the Markets it is impossible to quote the prices of other Grain with any certainty CORN EXCHANGE, AUGUST 2fi. The supply of Wheat fresh io ibis morning from Essex, Kent, and Suffolk, being small, that of fine quality, of Ihis year's growili, was taken off on ns good lerms 11s Ihis day se'nnighl ; hut there is no demand for Old Wheat, and Ibe prices of that de. scription are quile nominal. Barley is Is. per Snorter dearer, having bul little at market. The al trade was extremely heavy, at a decline of from Is. to 2s. per quarter. In Beans and Peas there is lillle or no alteration. Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under: Wheat 2 » s to 40s j While Pea's 22s to 24s Barley 15s to 21s Beans... 22s lo ' 5s Malt... 38s to 42s I Oals 22s lo 24s Fine Flour 40s lo 45s per sack ; Seconds 35s to 40s SMITHFIK LD ( per st. of Sib. sinking offal) MONDAY, AUCUST 26.— Thettrade to-< iay',' both in Beef aud Mutton, is brisker, and something nim- e money. There is a considerable supply of good Beef from the West Country, which sells generally at 3s. to 3s. 4d. per slone ; a few prime small Here- fords make 3s. 6d. The best small Scols reach 3s. Sd. but Ihe greater part of good cullers are sold at from" 3s. 2d. to 3s. 6d. The best short. horns ( some of Ihe improved, nnd very good), made about 3s. 2d. bnt excepting these, Ihe best price is 3s. Million mav be quoted from 2s. tid. to 3s. for ripe ten slonc Sheep'- best Downs 10 3s. 2d. per slone. In Lambs there is a small advance. Prices returned by the Clerk ofthe Market. Beef.... 2s Cd to 3s" 8d Mutton 2s 6d to 3s 2d Lamb 3s FRIDAY t Calves 3- 20 MONDAY... $ 5 ™ » ,, 2'"!, 1 ^ Calves 340 Veal 4s Oil to 5s Od Pork 3s Od to 4s 4d Od to 4s Od Sheep 10,870 Pigs 140 Sheep 21,360 Pigs 230 LIVERPOOL CORN EXCHANGE. Wheat 6s. 6d. lo Ss. Od. perTOIh. Barley 2s. lOd. to 3s. Od. pertiOlhs. Oats 2s. Od. lo 2s. Id. per 45lbs. Malt 6s. 81I. to 7s. 3d. per36qts. Fine Flour 30s. 0d. to 35s. 0d. per240lbs BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE. Spring price of Wheal, per suck s. d. ... d. of 331lbs 28 0 to 30 0 Foreign Wheal per bush, of 8 gall. 3 3 to 4 0 English Wheat, dilto 4 3 to 5 6 Malting Barley, ditto 2 6 to 2 9 Mall, dillo 4 0 to 5 0 Flour, Fine, per sack of 2c. 2q. 5lbs 38 0 lo 42 0 Seconds dillo 30 0 to 34 0 Oats, Old, per 8 gall 1 6 to 2 0 FAIRS TO~ BE~ KOLDEN. Sept. 2, Burton- on- Trent, Tamworlh— 3, Mont- gomery— 4, Montgomery, Nantwich, Leominster, Kington, Abbot's Bromley 5, Uttoxeter ( for Cheese). The venerable and much- respected Earl Forte- scue, in order to enable his Lincolnshire tenanlry to meet Ihe present times, has returned to his Tattershall tenants 40 per ceut. and to his Billing, borough tenants 35, WANTED, a strong YOUNG MAN to go to London to assist in BREWING : one who has heen accustomed to the Business will be preferred.— Apply at THE PRINTER'S 011 Friday, the 30th Instant, in the Evening-. TO BE SOLD, ALANDAU, in perfect Repair, built by WINDSOR, Long Acre.— Apply to Mr. PERRY, Pride Ilill, Shrewsbury. In a few Days, will be published, Price Two Shillings, embellished with Copperplate and Wood Engravings, mHE STRANGER'S FRIEND, and . fi_ TOURIST'S COMPANION ; containing A WALK THROCGH SHREWSBURY; AN EXCURSION TO HAWKSTONE ; A JOURNEY TO IIALTON AND RUN- CORN, by Way of Wem, Whitchurch, Chester, and Frodsham ; and A TRIP TO THE ISLE OF MAN, by Way of Liverpool ; being concise but interesting Descriptions ofthe Public Buildings, Promenades, Views, and Prospects, most deserving Attention in each particular Place or its immediate Vicinity ; including also, for general Information and Enter- tainment, select Views of Nature in various Parts of the Globe. BY C. HULBERT, Author of the Museum of Nature aud Art, & c. kc. Also, in the Press, and speedily will be pub- lished, bv the same Author, Part I. of Vol 2, of T1IR SELECT MUSEUM OF NATURE AND ART in every Quarter ofthe Globe. The MUSEUM ASIANUM, or the Antiquities, I Curiosities, Beauties, and Varieties of Asia, being Volume 1 of the above Work, may now be had, | Price 5s. Od.; but from the great Demand for the Volume, it must speedily be advanced to Six Shil- i lings ; the Price to Subscribers will be continued the same as at present, viz. Four Shillings. Printed and published, by C. HULBERT, Pride Ilill, Shrewsbury; and sold by G. and W. B. Whittaker, London ; and all other Booksellers. BY PERMISSION OF THE RIGHT WORSHIPFUL TUB MAYOR AND MAGISTRATES. Will remain the Whole of this Week, THE MAGNIFICENT CORONATION GROUPS, NOW EXHIBITING, WITH THE MOST UNBOUNDED SUCCESS, By the kind Permission of the Mayor fy Magistrates, IN THE TOWN HALL, SHREWSBURY. MADAME TUSSAUD, ARTIST, TTNABLE sufficiently to express her U Thanks to the liberal Inhabitants of SHREWS- BURY, for the unbounded Support which her Exhi- bition has met with since its Arrival, most respect- fully informs them, that in Consequence of many Families having been unable to obtain Admission, from the Number of Visitors, she respectfully announces that the Exhibition will remain open this Week. The Collection consists of a magnificent Repre- sentation of the CORONATION of His Majesty GEORGE THE FOURTH, the Likenesses from " Life, and tire Dresses from the most authentic Sources ; also a Representation of the CORONA- TION of BONAPARTE ; which, together with the other Figures, form one of the largest Collec- tions in Europe. *** Admittance One Shilling. There will be no Reduction in the Terms of Admission during the Time the Exhibition remains. A full Military Band wiil attend every Evening. *** Open every Day from Eleven in the Morn- ing till Ten at Night. NEW BUTTER- MAtLKET. TB^ HE COMMITTEE are requested H to MEET at Mr. JEFFREYS'S Oflice, Raven Street, on Friday Morning next, at Half past Nine, to determine what Measures are to be adopted towards such Subscribers as refuse to pay their Subscriptions. ( J^ P All Subscribers of 5 Guineas are Members ofthe Committee. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Chairman. August Wth, 1822. FASHIONABLE AND ELEGANT Furniture, Piano- forte, Mangle, and other Effects, AT MOUNT COTTAGE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY W. SMITH, At MOUNT COTTAGE, Frankwell, Shrewsbury, ou Monday, the 9th Day of September, 1822; ALL the modern FURNITURE, GLASS, CHINA, PIANO- FORTE, MAN- GLE, Kitchen and Brewing Requisites, & c. be- longing to Mrs. BENNETT: comprising lofty Teut and Camp Bedsteads, with Dimity and Printed Furniture ( lined), with Window Curtains to match, thick Hair aud Flock Mattrasses, prime Goose Feather- Beds, Blankets, Counterpanes, Venetian Bed round Carpets, capital Spanish Mahogany Chests of Drawers, Night Tables, Dressing and Wash Tables, Landscape Swing Glasses, Mahogany Child's Crib and Mattrass, two Painted Ward- robes, Chest of Drawers, Dressing Tables and Chamber Chairs, two Spanish Mahogany Side- boards, 4 ft. 3 in. long, fitted in Recess, 18 in. j deep, capital Dining, Card, and Pembroke Tables ( of fine Wood), eight Grecian- back Dining Par- lour Chairs, 8 neat Drawing Room Chairs ( Cush- I ions and Covers), with two Settees to match, handsome Square Sofa and Cover; brilliant- toned Piano- forte, Pair of Fire Screens, capital Gentle- man's Portable Travelling Desk; excellent Supper 1 Tray ; two Brussels Carpets, 13 ft. 6 in. by 12 ft. 6 in. each, two Imperial Hearth Rugs, Kidder- minster Carpet, 13 ft. 6 in. by 10 ft. 6 in. 11 Yards of 3- 4ths Floor Cloths, 15 Yards of Half- Ell Vene- tian Stair Carpet, 9 Yards of 3- 4ths Ditto; Hall Lamp ; elegant Drapery, Scarlet Moreen Window Curtain, bordered with Velvet and Ball Fringe, Cornice 7 Feet; . long one Ditto of the same, rich London Print, lined; fringed, & c.; handsome Green Table Covers, from 9 Quarters to 15 Ditto ; com- plete Dinner Service of blue Delf, rich Cut Glass, superb Tea China, Breakfast and Supper Service, Globe Urn, Tea Chest, and Trays, handsome Plated Candlesticks, Snuffers, and Trays, Coffee Biggin and Tea Pot, Japinned Plate Warmer, Set of best Block- tin DishCovers, double Dozen of Din- ner Knives and Forks with Ivory Handles, with Desserts and Carvers to match, 1 Dozen of Dinner Knives and Forks ( Horn Handles); Wire Fenders, and Burnished Fire Irons ; excellent Oak Mangle, and Slipper Bath ; the usual Assortment of Kitchen and Culinary Articles, Brewing Utensils, Casks, kc. Wheelbarrow, Garden Tools, Ladder, Water Tubs, Garden Roll, and various other Effects, as particularised iu Catalogues, to be had of THE AUCTIONEER. KJ" The Sale to commence precisely at Half past Ten o'Clock in the Morning, and continue without Intermission until the whole is disposed of. *** The PREMISES to LET.- Application to be made to THE AUCTIONEER. bp tettoit. ELIGIBLE PUBLIC HOUSE, And sviall House adjoining, HIGH- STREET, SHREWSBURY. BY MR. PERRY, At the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, ou Friday, the . 20th of September, 1822, at six o'Clock in the be determined : A LL that well accustomed and long TO BE LET, And entered upon at Michaelmas next, A Seven- Stalled, a Two- Stalled, and a 1\. One- Stalled STABLES. Also, a BLACKSMITH'S SHOP and PENT- HOUSE, situate on SWAN IIILL, Shrewsbury. The above Premises are in good Repair, and have every Convenience of Wate,, kc. For Particulars apply to Mr. SAMUEL HARTS- HORN, at Mr. Horton's, High- Street. Shrewsbury, 19th August, 1822. TO BE SOLD, Earhi in the Year 1823, BENEFICIAL LEASES FOR 21 Years, renewable at the Expiration of every Seven Years under the Dean and Chapterof Christ Church, Oxford, of tbe RECTORIAL TYTHES of the PARISHES of WELSHPOOL, MYFOD, GUILSFIELD, & BUTTINGTON, in the County of Montgomery, extending over at least 30,000 Acres of Land. This Property is now holden under One Lease, Three Years of which will he unexpired at Lady- Day, 1823 ; but it is intended to divide the Tythes of each Parish hereafter into a convenient Number of Portions. SHREWSBURY MEETING, 1822. THIRD WEEK IN SEPTEMBER. rpi- I E HUNTE RS' STAKES of 1 O^ s. - S- each, with 20gs. added hy the Stewards, for any Horse. Mare, or Gelding- ( not thorough bred), foaled in the Couuties of Salop, Worcester, War- wick, Hereford, Stafford, Chester, or North Wales ; the Horses to be bona fide the Property of a Sub- scriber at the Time of naming : a Winner of one Hunters' Stakes in the present Year to carry 31b. of two, 5lb. and of three or more, 71b. extra.— Cer- tificates of Qualification to be produced at the Time of Entry; four Year olds to carry lOst 7lb.; five, list 61b.; six, 12st. ; and aged, 12st. 2lb.; Mares and Geldings allowed 51b. Best of Heats. Twice round the Course and a Distance, to be ridden by Gentlemen. No Horse will be allowed to run that has previously started for a Plate, Cup, or thorough- bred. Stake. If walked over for, the 20gs. will be withheld. To close and name on the Day of Entry for the Races, Monday, Sept. 16. PRESENT SUBSCRIBERS. J. Mytton, Esq. H. Lyster, Esq. Hon. H. W. FEILDING,) Qfo„,„ rj0 A. V. CORBETT, Esq. $ & tewaras- Mr. S. LEE, Clerk ofthe Course. THE THIRD NUMBER OF THE COUNCIL OF TEN Was published nn the First of August, Price 2s. 6d. RADICAL REFORMERS. When knfcves Quarrel, what instructive anecdotes they tell of each other ! Hunt and Carlile, and some more of that crew, are just now illustrating this fact. Their vocation being gone, as disturbers of the public peace, they are amusing themselves, in various publications, with mutual accusations of treachery^ dishonesty, impudence, lying, and sun-- dry other qualities of a similar description. We Evening, fn One,' or Two Lots, as shall then 1 are by no means disposed to undervalue these dis- ' ' 1 1 closures, for they help us to an accurate knowledge of men, whom it is useful to know. A printed letter from Mr. Joseph Johnson, of Manchester notoriety, addressed to Hunt, or 44 Saint Henry of Ifchester," as he calls him, is now in circulation ; in which 44 Saint Henry" is certainly very roughly treated by his quondam friend and fellow- sufferer in the cause of Rl'form. Disclosures are made, shewing of what base and trumpery matter that faction was compounded, which, by working with the distresses of the times, threatened atone period such lamentable consequences, and occasioned so much public trouble, anxiety, and expense. As we have before used our pen in exposing the prac- tices of Mr. Hunt and his abettors, in regard to the " Manchester Meeting," and on other oc casions, so we shall now afford our readers a little amusement by extracting some passages in the letter of Johnson, to which we have just alluded :— " Manchester, May 21, 1822. 44 SIR,— Through tbe medium of a friend I have just seen No. 34 of your Memoirs, at the end of which are annexed some letters of Robert Wilde's addressed to Mr. Carlile; iu one of these letters, March 26, is the following, 44 You ask also if Mr. Johnson found Mr. Hunt a liberal spender in his political moves while at Smedley Collage, to which 1 answer ( for, like others, you can insinuate), Mr. Johnson was paid by Mr. Hunt every expence attending his visit, even to servants' board wages, and more." I have given the above just as I find if, and as few wordst can be spent on such n sentence, I ask you if one word of tbat extract be true? As yet I can hardly believe you have seen the sentence, although it is in your Memoirs ; but as the book is published in London, and Wilde resident in London, it is possi- ble Wilde may have made your book a vehicle for bis lies w ithout your knowledge. I therefore call upon you as a man of honour, to give the same pub- lic and unequivocal '- denial to Wilde's statement, as a perfect knowledge of its falsehood, and the means you possess, will enable you. 44 Of tiie £ 5 you lent me at York, I am much I surprised you should say a word. You cannot but know that you are considerably in my debt. I gave at your request, to your servant £ 3, to carry him to London. Mv brother paid his coach fare ; and the expenees attending the affidavits of Mrs. Pearson, her husband, and iny gardener, which I paid, amounted to more than five times the sum. I have no wish to have with yon, either public or private quarrel; it can do the cause of reform no good, neither can it bring nearer to a close, those enmities that von once saitl pretended fiiends had instilled in your mind. I have abstained ( though I have had cause for other conduct) speaking ill of you, and I hope by your public disavowal ofthe above extract of Wilde's letter, you Will prevent mv noticing it in a public manner. JOSEPH JOHNSON. " To Henry Hunt, Esq " To which you reply:— 14 In my last Number I see that Mr. Wilde has accepted iny offer, and has published his corre- spondence with Mr. Carlile. This correspondence, wbicli took place unknown to me, I have admitted into the Addenda of mv Memoirs, as an act of justice to Mr. Wilde, Mr. Carlile having first attacked him in the Republican, and then refused to give insertion to his reply in the same publication. What Mr. Wilde has said in answer to a base and unfounded insinuation, that I was indebted to Mr. Johnson, late of Smedley Cottage, Manchester, has induced that Gentleman to write to me for the first time since he JL in » ijufi, c< uicu tut; v* 11. SHEAF, situate at the Top of HIGH- STREET ; con- taining, on the GroundFloor, a convenient Kitchen, two Parlours, Yard, Brewhouse, large Stable, and Offices ; on the Chamber Floor, three good Bed Rooms ; and on the Upper Floor three more good Bed Chambers; with spacious Cellaring under- neath, now in the Occupation of Mr. Jones, as Tenant at Will. Also a neat small HOUSE ( in HIGH- STREET) adjoining, containing Front Shop, Kitchen, Yard, and four Bed Chambers, in the Occupation of Mr. John Roberts, as Tenant at Will, and a very de- sirable Situation for any small genteel Trade. The peculiar Advantage in Situation of these Premises, is a never- failing source of Business, particularly on Market Days. For further Particulars apply to Mr. SAMUEL HARLEY, Mardol, or Mr. PERRY. TO- MORROW. MEADOW LAND, Near Shrewsbury. BY MESSRS. TUDOR & LAWRENCE, On Thursday, the 29th Day of August, 1822, at the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, at Five o'Clock in the Evening, cither in tbe following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale ( unless disposed of by Private Contract, of which Notice will be given) ; r § niIE undermentioned FREEHOLD 1 MEADOW LANDS situate at SHELTON, within Two Miles of Shrewsbury; subject to Laud- Tax and Tithes : LOT I. A Parcel of Meadow Land, called Lower Part of Old Cowpasture, as now marked out The Purchaser of tbis Lot to Fence against Lot 2. LOT II. A Parcel of Meadow Land, called Upper Part of Old Cowpasture, as now marked out This Lot is sold subject to a Driving Road to Lot 1. LOT III. A Piece of Land, called Shelton Meadow This Lot is sold subject to a Driving Itoad to Lots 1 and 2. LOT IV. A Piecc of Laud, callcd Little Meadow 2 3 12 The Timber to he taken to at a Valuation thereof to be produced at the Sale. For further Particulars and Inspection of the Plan of these Lands, apply to Messrs. DUKES aud SALT, Attornies, Shrewsbury. 6 12 6 0 39 7 0 CONTENTS :— On the present System of Political Writing— 1st. On the System in General; 2d. On the Conduct of the John Bull Further Particulars maybe obtained in due Time, general; on Application to Mr. ROBERT MORRELL, Solicitor, , Sunday Newspaper; 3d On the Subscribers aud ,~ v„ f„ Vj I Contributors; 4th. Conclusion. The History of Oxford. , . . _ .1 Lieut. M. Letter to the Rev. Dr. Monk, Dean It. is presumed that the Sale of this Prope. ty in of peterboro h profcssol. of Greek in the Univer- Portions of Two or 1 hree, 1 ownships, as may here- ! ,; tv of CambrWc. on tbe nresent Affairs nf Greece, after be arranged, will afford an Opportunity tor a very advantageous Investment of Money, as, in the Calculation of the Fines on the Renewals of the Leases, a large Interest is allowed for the Money laid out. Ellesmere and Chester Canal. sity of Cambridge, on the present of Greece. On the Art of Puffing. Eulogium of Humbug. — Meeting of the Council. Notice to Corre- spondents.— Lines ou the Monastery of the Great St. Bernard. Published by Thomas Wilkie, 57, Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 39, and Baldwin, Cradock, nnd Joy, 47, Paternoster Row; John Warren, Old Bond- Street; James Ridgway, Pic- cadilly ; William Sams, Pall- Mali; James Rich- ardson, Royal ' Exchange ; Parbury and Co. Lead- enhall- Street; Wright, Fleet- Street^ and the Ti l F. Proprietors of the Ellesmere and Chester Canal, resident in the County of Salop, may receive a DIVIDEND of £ 3 per . r-.- n i •> tv. i- , Share upon Application at the SHREWSBURY OLD I Booksellers of Oxford Cambridge F. on Wk n 71 - st i , i r. i r c< j. 1 I lBnni'ir Ii votnv dinhni'n « h and lltimin • nl BANK, OU or after Monday, the 2d of September next. To the Proprietors residing out' of tbe County, a Remittance will be made by Post. A detailed Report of the State of the Canal may at the same Time be obtained from Messrs. ROCKE and Co. THOMAS STANTON, General Agent to the Company. Canal Office, T. llesmere, 20th August, 1822. Freehold Manor and Estate, AT BRAGGINTON, IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP. IN TWO LOTS. On Monday the 23il Day of September next, at 4 o'clock in the Afternoon, at the Talbot Inn, iu the Town of Shrewsbury, BY MESSRS. TUDOR & LAWRENCE, ( Unless disposed of in the mean Time by Private Contract, in which Case due Notice will be * ™ H LOT 1. ALL that the MANOR or LORD- SHIP of BRAGGINTON, with its Rights, Royalties, Privileges, and Appurtenances, and all that Capital Messuage or MANSION HOUSE, called BRAGGINTON HALL, with the FARM, L ANDS, and WORKMEN'S HOUSES, surround- ding the same, containing by Admeasurement 343A. 3R . 14P. be the same more or less, of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, Orcharding, rCoppice, and Wood Land, situate inthe Parish of ALBERBURY, in the County ofSalop, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Plimlev, as Tenant at Will; together with the PEWS'and SITTINGS in the Churches of Alberbury and Wollaston. LOT 2. All that MESSUAGE and GARDEN, with the Pieces and Parcels of LAND thereto belonging, situate at BRAGGINTOM aforesaid, containing by Admeasurement 10A. 0. 4P. be the same more or less, now in the Occupation of the said Mr. Plimley, or his Undertenants. Th is Estate is exceedingly compact, within a Ring Fence, and is now let at the very low and lately reduced Rent of £ 300 per Annum.— A con- siderable Quantity of thriving Oak and other Forest, Trees are growing on the Lands, and a Strata of Coal ( which has been partially worked) runs under the Estate. BRAGGINTON is delightfully situated, command- ing varied and extensive Views over the adjacent Country : is well supplied with Game mid Fish; and lies between the two Turnpike Roads leading from Shrewsbury to Pool, and Llandrinio ; is within 1 Mile from the River Severn, 10 from the County Town of Salop, 4 from Llandrinio, 8 from Pool, and 12 from Oswestry.— The whole is subject to Tithes and Land Tax.— The Estate may lie viewed on Application to the Tenant, MI-. PLYMLEY ; and any further Information required may be had on Appli- cation to Messrs. DUKES and SALT, Attornies, Shrewsbury, at whose Office a Plan of the Estate may he seen. neglected Bamford, and that Johnson did not treat him with that kindness and attention in Lincoln Castle which I thought him entitled to. I sent Bamford an order to receive six pounds from Johnson, which he owed me, and I wrote to Johnson to pay him that amount, and Bamford's receipt should be his discharge. Then for the first time I heard of a claim upon me for tliree pounds, which lie had paid to my servant to take him home from Manchester when my horse was killed. Soon affe. r this, Wilde was about to visit Lincoln in his foad to llchester, and as Johnson and Baniford had quarrelled and did not speak, I wrote to him to settle with Johnson, to make the deduction of three pounds which he bad paid my servant, and pay over the remaining three pounds to Bamford ; but it then appeared that fresh demands were set up for some expense that my servant had incurred by washing, & e. while l/ e was at Smedley, and there was an end lo the affair. This circumstance having come to the knowledge of Wilde in this way, I have no doubt was the reason of his replying to Mr. Carlile's insinuations. in the manner he has done, by saying, 4 that Mr. Johnson was paid by Mr. Hunt every expense attending his visit, even to servant's board- wages, and more ;' very naturally calculating that as I had paid for Mr. Johnson's board and lodging at York, it was more than equivalent for any expense that he might have incurred from my visit to Smedley. HE could have no other motive for what he has said, nor any more reason to believe that I paid Mr. Johnson for what. I eat and drank at Sniedley, than he had to think that Mr. Johnson paid me for what he eat and drank when he visited me at my lodgings in London, It is ex- tremely unpleasant for me to enter into these ex- planations; but as Mr. Johnson has demanded of me to contradict Mr. Wilde's statement, I felt myself bound to do it fairly. 1 could have wished that the subject had never been mentioned, and that Mr. Johnson's feelings and my time had both been spared; but, however unpleasant it might be to Mr. Johnson, he has solely to thank Mr. Carlile, and not Mr. Wilde or myself, for what has been said upon the matter." 44 Now Sir, let us examine this famous, or rather infamous, extract; and if it does not leave you the basest and blackest wretch in existence, then let the character stick to me, with all its consequences, for ever. 44 You have, been within these few days enquiring of a gentleman in Manchester, how Mr. Carlile came to attend the meeting of the 16th of August That gentleman, if bethinks it worth his while, will per- haps inform you. If he does not, however, I will im- mediately. But here let me caution you against the slanders with which you so liberally bedaub your private letters; you are mistaken if you think they remain unknown ; and you are equally inistaken if you think yon possess sufficient influence to be be- lieved in a thousandth part of what you utter. Your fiithy stuff flies back upon yourself. Now 44 Saint," attend, and you shall soon know the particulars of Mr. Carlile's invitation to the meeting* ; and the public shall likewise know that you knew of it, for I informed you that Mr. Carlile and some others, whose names were enumerated iu my letter to you, were to be invited to the meeting. Some time about Midsummer, 1819, the 44 Patriotic Union Society" thought it advisable that another meeting should be held in Manchester. They therefore called a meet- ing of tbe whole 44 Union," w hich was distinct from the body above- mentioned, and at this meeting it was decided that a public meeting should be called, and that certain gentlemen should be invited to attend ; among whom were Major Cartwright, Mr. Wooler, Sir C. Y\£ ol$ eley, Mr. Carlile, and yourself. It being known that I was acquainted with you, the Major, and Sir C. Wolseley, I was requested to write to you ; and Mr. Knight, as Secretary of the 44 Patriotic Union Society," invited the other gentlemen. You have now the particulars of, and the authority, by w hom, Mr. Carlile's invitation was sent; so that you see it was not 41 owing to Johnson's having invited Carlile unknown to me" that you had an additional 41 eighteen months' imprisonment;" but owing to your very stupid resolutions at the Smithfield meet- ing, which Mr. Justice Bayley allowed the Jtirv to receive ns evidence against us at Manchester, that either you or I was imprisoned at all. Yet you be- left Lincoln Castle, just one year before, to request , spattered the Judge with so much of your filthy that I would contradict Mr. Wilde's assertion, that ; praise for his impartiality, kc. during tbe trial, that I paid him for the accommodation I received when ... » . • I accepted an invitation to Smedley Cottage, previous and subsequent to the fatal sixteenth of August. As Mr. Joseph Johnson appears to have very prudently quitted the political world ever since he was released from Lincoln Castle, I am very sorry indeed that his name should have been thus unnecessarily dragged before the public again; but for this he is be was obliged more than once to desire you to desist ! I am speaking of things now, Mr. Hunt, that all are, or they may soon make themselves, acquainted with. The Meeting should have been held previous to the 9th August, and Sir C. Wolseley wrote to me saying, if we could make it convenient to hold it on an earlier day, he would attend, and bring Major Cartwright with him to be Chairman, wholly indebted to Mr. Carlile. Although I have I wrote to you, informing you of this; but when you Salisbury, Exeter, Edinburgh, and Dublin; of whom may he had Nos. 1 and 2. Communications are requested to be addressed, by Letter, Post- paid, to the Secretary of the Council of Ten, at Mr. Wilkie's, Bookseller, Paternoster- Row. Co o kes ley's Ba n k rvp t c ?/. r HI FIE CREDITORS of ROBERT JL COOKESLF. Y, late of POOL, in the County of Montgomery, Timber Merchant, Dealer and Chapman, against whom a Commission of Bank- rupt, bearing Date the 7th Day of January, 1808, was issued, and who have proved their Demands under it, are desired to MEET the Assignee of his Estate and Effects, on Wednesday, the 4th Day of September next, at Eleven in the Forenoon, at the Oak I nil, in Pool aforesaid, to receive a. FINAL DIVIDEND of the Bankrupt's Estate and Eft'ccts. 20.'/( August, 1822. INSOLVENT DEBTORS' COURT OFFICE, No. 33, Lincoln's Inn Tields. w* wsm HAS once more the Pleasure of return- ing his best Thanks to his best Friends the Public, for the decided Preference continued to be shewn to his Offices ; and ( AS USUAL) he has the further Pleasure of congratulating them on, their great Success, he having sold ( as lie generally does), the largest Capital in the Whole Lottery, N° 4.6G0, .-£ 30000, Besides his usual Proportion of minor Capitals, lie respectfully announces that a New Lottery was bid for on Wednesday, the 2lst instant, to begin drawing 30th October ; the Scheme will he entirely old fashioned, containing upwards of 100 Capitals, all Money ! — No Stock Prizes ! — No Classes i— Nor any fixed Prizes. Tickets and Shares will he on Sale in a few Days, at 4, Cornhiil, and 9, Charing- Cross, and at his Agents iu this Countv. *#* SCHEMES GRATIS. PETITIONS of Insolvent Debtors, to be heard at the Adjourned General Quarter Sessions of the Peace, to be holden at the Shire llall, Shrewsbury, in and for the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 10th Day of September next, at the Hour of Ten o'CIock in'the Morning : MARY PAINE, formerly of BIRMINGHAM, in the County of Warwick, Milliner ( trading with CATHARINE PAINE), and late of OSWESTRY, inthe Couuty ofSalop, Milliner : CATHARINE PAINE, formerly of BIRMING- HAM, in the County of Warwick, Milliner ( trading with MARY PAINE), and late of WHITCHURCH, in the County of Salop, Milliner ( sued as Catherine Paine). The Petitions and Schedules are filed, ond may be inspected at this Office every Monday, Wednes day, and Friday, between the Honrs of Ten and Four. Two Days' Notice of any Intention to oppose any Prisoner's Discharge must be given to such Prisoner to entitle any Creditor to oppose the same, J. TAYLOR, Solicitor, 6, Clement's Inn. MESSRS. JOHNSON AND BUR- GESS ( late JOHNSON and WILLIAMS), Pro- prietors ofthe AMERICAN SOOTHING SYRUP for Children cutting their Teeth, beg Leave to in- form Mothers and Nurses that they have REMOV- ED to No. 28, YORK PLACE, CITY ROAD, London ( from Newman- Street, Oxford- street), where the Business will be carried on in future. The very high Estimation in which this inestimable Medicine is held by all Classes of the Community renders it unnecessary to make any Comment on its Virtues, more than recommend Mothers and Nurses never to be without tbe '' American Soothing Syrup" in the Nursery, for if a Child wakes in the Night with Pains in its Gums, this valuable Medi- cine applied, will immediately open the Pores, heal the Gums, and thereby prevent Fevers or Con- vulsions ; for should it come in Competition with any other Disorder, it often destroys the Mother's brightest Hopes. To he had of the Proprietors, Johnson & Burgess, 28, York- Place, City- Road, London; and, by their Appointment, of all the principal Medicine Venders in Town and Country, at 2s. 9d. per Bottie. CAPITAL INN, HOUSES, AND OTHER FREEHOLD PROPERTY, WELSHPOOL. BY MRTHOVFELL, Atthe Bear Inn, in the Town of POOL, in the County of Montg- omery, on Tuesday, the 23d Day of September, 1822, between the Hours of 4 and 8 in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be declared before the Sale, and subject to Conditions : LOT I. ALL that well- established HOUSE, called the BEAR INN, in Pool, with the Stables, Coach Houses, Yard, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in the Occupation of Mr. Rees Evans.— This Inn is in an excellent Situation for general Business, as well as for Commercial Tra- vellers, Families, the Posting Business, and Stage Coaches. It has recently been put in the best Repair; the present Tenant has occupied it 20 Years. LOT II. All that extensive and commodious MALTHOUSE, adjoining Lot 1, in the Occupation of the said Recs Evans. LOT III. All that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Offices and other Outbuildings thereto belonging, in Upper Church Street, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Jones, and his Undertenants. LOT IV. All that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining Lot 3, in the Occupation of Mr. William Evans, and all that extensive MALT- HOUSE adjoining, now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Bowen, jun. LOT V. All those STABLES, with large Space of GROUND adjoining the Rail- road, and forming a desirable Spot for building an extensive Manu- factory or Malthouse, now in the Occupation of the said Rees Evans. VI. All those Two Pieces or Parcels of LAND ( formerly in 3), called THE BANK EY FIELDS, situate in the Township of Gungrogfechan, containing about 12 Acres, and now in the Occupation of the said Rees Evans. LOT VII All those Pieces or Parcels of LAND, adjoining Powis Castle Park, on the North Side thereof, containing about 10 Acres, and now in the Occupation of the said Rees Evans. Also several PEWS in Pool Church, in Lots. The Auctioneer will appoint a Person to show the respective Lots ; and for further Particulars apply at the Office of Mr. GRIFFITHES, Welshpool, or to the Auctioneer. heard of insinuations of this sort before, that J bad borrowed money of Mr. Johnson, vet 1 would have scorned to notice the repetition of this insinuation of the Republican of the 1st of March. But Mr. Wilde, having accidentally become acquainted with a small pecuniary transaction between Mr. Johnson and myself^ has thought proper, without consulting me, to speak of it in a manner that is very naturally unpleasant to Mr. Johnson ; but. for this, I repeat, he is wholly indebted to Mr. Carlile. However, as it has been mentioned by Mr. Wilde, and as 1 am called upon bv Mr. Johnson, in justice to all parties, I will briefly state the particulars, however unpleasant it may be to bring tbe domestic disputes of the Re- formers before the public. After the 16th of August, 1819, I left my servant and horse nt Mr. Johnson's, at Smedley, while I went to Lancaster to plead to the indictment, & c. that I might have him fresh to return home when I came back from Lancaster. By some means or other, my servant was induced to let my horse aud gig go out of his possession, partly at the instigation, as lie has since informed me, of Mr. Johnson, and ultimately it was driven over to Lan- caster, I believe the day before I was about to return. Whether the horse was injured by driving, or whether he was poisoned, I could never clearly ascertain : at all events, the next day, with great difficulty, poor Bob vVas taken back as far as Preston, w here he died in great agony ; and I have no doubt iu my own mind but lie was poisoned, as he wa « in high health when 1 left him at Manchester. I was most dread- fully hurt at the loss of a great favourite and most valuable animal, but particularly mortified at the cruel cause of his death ; and when I returned to Smedley 1 refused to see my servant, to whom I attributed all the blame, for having suffered the horse to go out of his possession without an order from me, and I declared my intention to discharge linn from niv service in consequence. Mr. Johnson and my worthy friend Chapman, who was one of my bail with Sir Charles Wolseley, and who had driven poor Bob to Lancaster, endeavoured to exonerate the servant, and took all the blame upon themselves; and by their persuasion, I at length agreed to let them send my servant home to Middletou Cottage, to his wife, but I refused to see him, as I still considered him highly reprehensible for suffering my horse to go out of his possession foi" any one. My servant was therefore sent home by the coach, and I returned to London with the loss of a favourite horse, for which 1 had given my friend, Mr. Wm. Akerman, of Pal ney, iu Wiltshire, one hundred and thirty pounds. The next time I saw Mr. Johnson was in London, the following Michaelmas, when he informed ine that a subscription was made iu Lancashire, and he was to purchase me another horse. 1 replied, that as there was a great deal in fancy, and as I was particular what sort ofa horse I rode, 1 hoped that he " would let me have a trial of him before he finally made the purchase. But, to he brief, I never was put to the trouble of a trial, for I never afterwards heard another word either of the horse or the sub- scription, so I made up mv mind to pocket the loss. The next time I went to Manchester, in iny way to Preston, and on niy return from thence, in my road to York, 1 declined to visit Smedley Cottage, not from any incivility or want of attention, as I was treated when there with the greatest politeness by both Mr. and Mrs. Johnson ; what took place before the authorities during Mr. Johnson's private examin- ations at the time we were confined in the New Bailey under a charge of high treason, was my only reason for declining to visit Sniedley Cottage afterwards; rt is needless to mention here what that circumstance was. During the fortnight we were at York, myself, Johnson, and Chapman, boarded and lodged together at the same house. Our bill was eighteen pounds some odd shillings. Mr. Johnson having put him- self to a very considerable, and, as it turned out, very unnecessary expense, in sending for witnesses that he thought would rebut some particular charges that we'ie s\ Vorn against him, was short of cash, and bor- rowed of me six pounds to pay his share of the bill, which lie faithfully promised to repay me in a very short time, bnt which he has not done to this day ; at the same time it was reported at Manchester, amongst M r. Johnson's friends, that I had borrowed a consi- derable sum from him, which he could not get re- paid. The only person lever mentioned the circum- stance to was Mr. Chapman, who was present when 1 paid Johnson's share of the bill at York. I observed to him in London, when we were up for judgment, that it was extraordinary that Johnson had never offered to pay me, but that I should not ask him for if at such a time, having experienced the misery of being harassed for money myself. Sometime after I was in this Bastille, I heard that the Reformers had beard that there was likely to be another Chainn you wrote to me a letter for publication, accepting the situation of Chairman, offered to you by the people of Manchester, and promised to attend on the 9th of August. Your letter I published, and I own it with sorrow, through my friendship for you, we were deprived of the attendance of Major Cartwright and Sir C. Wolseley, at our public meeting in Man- chester. On the 8th of August I rode over to Stockport, where I met you. On the9th, yon, along with Sir C. Wolseley, accompanied me to Smedley Cottage, where you remained till the 16th. Now, Sir, we are arrived at the commencement of your narrative, when 441 left my servant and horse at Mr. Johnson's, atSmedley." That fatal day, which will ever remain a foul blot on the annals of our country, the 16th of August. Bnt before I directly expose the falsehoods of this your narrative of the succeeding events, you shall, if you please, listen to mine. On being taken to the " New Bailey," we were placed in one department of it for a short time ; when we were separated, and removed, you to the best lodging room in the keeper's old house, I to a back cell, where refractory felons are confined for a short time as a great punishment. When I think of this im- prisonment and yours; when I think of what I did during this imprisonment, and the warm thanks I received from you for what I did; when I think of the consequences that have followed my connection with you ; and when I look at your base, false, and cowardly insinuation, that you 44 declined to visit Smedley Cottage" in consequence of 44 what took place before the authorities during Mr. Johnson's private examination," I am struck with amazement, that a monster of such atrocious ingratitude ean be found, who, like Milton's Lucifer, would blast whatever comes within his destroying influence. Do not however suppose, that I feel the least surprise at this fiend- like conduct in you ! You, who could accuse, with the readiest effrontery, of the grossest crimes, for the sake of exposing them to the fury of a mob, men of whom you knew nothing! You, who could accuse Sir F. Burdett with being a Spy, and with an attempt to subject you 44 to a Dungeon^ if not a trial for High Treason!" Yon, who could proceed for five full years in public and in private, declaring the Baronet to be the basest and blackest wretch in existence; and yet during this time could accept pecuniary charity from him ! You, who could do the same things by Mr. Hobhouse, Sir R. Wilson, and many others, and yet could meanly accept pe- cuniary charity from them ! You, who have revealed the private and confidential conversation of a private dinner party for the purpose of effecting the ruin of your host, who had offended you! You, who have declared Messrs. Carlile, Wooler, and others, to be spies, because they have not thought fit to become your tools, or be cheated out of their money ! Yon, who could accuse Walter Fawkes, Esq of Farnley, nnd Mr. Nichols, of York, along with the whole York Whig Club, of betraying you into the hands of a packed jury, although, both to your knowledge and to mine, they did all they could to ascertain the character of that jury! You, who can coolly and deliberately string up atrocious things like these, can do nothing bearing fhe stamp of hell, that can surprise any one! No : it is a virtuous action alone, done for the good of the action itself, and done by you, that will draw from me any thing like astonish- ment !" 44 Sometime about Michaelmas, I went to London with the intention of meeting Mr. W, roe there, nnd putting in bail for him at the Judge's chambers, it being found, difficult, and appeared impossible to procure the excessive bail demanded from him in Manchester. Now 44 Champion, of Reform," as you have so oftrn styled yourself, because others would not or could not, I am at my ' eating and drinking' at your 4 lodgings in London,' let us have the parti- culars of them. During my stay in London I dined with you once at your 4 lodgings,' Giles's, Wyehe- street, where we had beef- steaks and patriotic water! Mind! You drank Wine and good taxed Tea up to the momentofyourdeparture fromSniedley, althougli you recommended others not to drink either, and assured them that you would never taste another drop. However we shall see by- and- by, that at your lodgings you were always firm as a nek in your patriotism ; but no where else. The next time I dined with you was at an Inn in the city, with Sir R. Phillips, Messrs. Hone, Thompson, and some others; where we had wine, nnd where each paid his own bill. And once I dined with you at Mr. Bryant's, where vve were regaled with some really good wine for here you were not too patriotic. These were th only times I recollect to have diucd with you durin this visit to Loudon, 141 am particular in these fhiftgs, because ? on sny, 4 Mr. Wilde very naturally calculating that as I had paid for Mr. Johnson's board and lodging at York it was more than an equivalent foranyexpen. se that'he might have incurred from. my visit to Smedley.'— Now 4 Captive of Ilchester,' or 4 Saint,' or 4 Champion of Reform,' whichsoever of these names you choose, allow me to show a little more of your meanness here though heaven knows, I think there is already enough. At this ; lodging at York,' where you, and' I and Mr. Chapman were, you got nearly tfie whole of your 4 board.' I think you dined wi'th me four times atthe Swan, where I paid tbe bill twice, and where we eaeh paid an equal share the of her times,, I believe you once dined at an Inn where Mr. E. Grundv was; and you. aud I once dined with Mr* Bryani at the York Hotel. These were the only times you ever dined during our slay fft York, from your 4 lodgings.' Mr. Bryant once dined with us at our 4 lodging's,' and this was the only time I dined at the 4 lodgings at York,' and T did not, more thait twice, get any other meal than breakfast there. Yet I made no objection to paying a third part of your 4 board' at York ; though I certainly shall in future make great objection to pay any money on vour account, when you, as I shall very clearly show- owe me so much. But 4 Saint' what sort of a table did I keep at SmedTiey that should allow. your 4 very natural' calculation, that 4 Mr. Johnson's board and lodging^ at York could be more than an equivalent for any expense that he might have incurred from my visit to Smedley.' Why, if I had fed you on bull beef and water: \ f I had kept you on the stuff you provide for your friends when they vis'rt you at your 4 lodgings in London;' could I have kept you and your man and horse, with a variety of concurrent ex penses attending your stay for a month, for twice your 4 eighteen pounds and some odd shillings ?" If you ever kept such a table as 1 did, and paid for if, you would know that your 4 eighteen pounds and some odd shillings' would fall very far short ofthe expenses I incurred from your4 visit to Smedley.' 44 Let me not do youin justice; 1 perceive I have made a mistake. I mention only thrice bayincr dined with youin London. I dined with yon once more by invitation of Mr. Carlile, at his " house in Fleet- street. I do not know why I should have omitted this in its proper place; for your denying any knowledge of Mr. Oarlile, till you 4 met him in Court,' when waiting for the calling of your own action against 4Slop,' and during your defence at York, your being 4 so much affected as to shed lears* on its being *> ven suspected that you could have any knowledge of4 that man Carlile,' struck me so forcibly as exhibiting so complete an absence of every honest and generous principle, that I can hardly tei{ which feeling was strongest in my mind, when I heard the words uttered, and saw the pearly drops fall glistening from your cheek; abhorrence or contempt!" 44 You shall, if yon please, now come back to Man- chester, where you arrived late in the evening from Preston. The following morning, Tuesday, you sent to me atSmedley, announcing your arrival, aiid wish- ing me to accompany you to York in a chaise. That sufficient honours might be paid to the Champion of Reform, you wrote to Leeds, informing them that you would be there on Tuesday afternoon, so that there was no time to be lost We set off, therefore ac- companied by Mr. Chapman; and on arrivino- near Leeds, between ICirksfall Abbey and Leeds, we met with the first band of Yorkshire Radicals ; you hailed them, announcing to them your all- important name : but Yorkshire was not to be bitten ; you were beyond your time, and Ihey had been deceived : they there- fore declined the honour of dragging fhe 4 Champion of Reform' to his quarters. As we proceeded we pas- sed fresh parties, all of whom you accosted, till af. last drawing close to the town, you made a full stop, and would proceed no further, except the full and proper honours, that as 4 Champion of Reform,' were fairly your due, were paid. The only difficulty, therefore was bow to obtain them; for these Yorkshiremen shewed no disposition to become too credulous. You therefore told them who you were, which they laugh- ed at. Mr. Chapman fold them who you were, and they laughed again. ( I beg Mr. Chapman to Under- stand that I mean no disrespect to him bv this re- mark; but it was literally the case, as he well knows.) At last I got up, and I told them who I was, and soiiie of them, fortunately for your peace of mind, knew me : so we were dragoerf by fhe Reformers of Leeds to the Bull and Mouth Inn, with all liie eclat im- aginable." 44 Now 4 Saint Henry of Ilchester' I have waded through tbe filth of about fifteen months of your life; and from the longest life of the worst inan that ever lived, could such a heap of infamy be collected ? I have shown your utter disregard of honesty in money matters; your total disregard of ? rnth • your betrayal of your friends, and the monstrous means yon have used for their destruction! T haveshowri that ever since I hnve been acquainted with you, in your 4 political moves' yours has been a winning not a losing game : That in . all sorts of ways, pockefino- money subscribed for patriotic purposes; heu- n- iiicr from friends, in words degrading to a couunou beggar, to use their influence in promoting sub- scriptions for your use; and crouching to those vm! had before pretended to despise, to lend you their aid in ihe same honourable job I have shown you accepting money from men whom you accused as spies, whom you charged as entertaining a design fo get you to commit treason that you might he handed* [ have shown you to be the meanest wretch amPthe basest monster lhat ever poisoned tfie earth on whieh hecrowled; I have shown lhat whoever have taken you to their bosom as a friend, have been cherishing an asp for their own destruction ; and I have likewise shown, that if was not ' very natural' fur vou to think it ' very extraordinary' thai I did not pay you ihe third pari of'eighteen pounds some odd shillings' paid for 4 hoard and lodging' at York." The letter thus concludes : — " In contemplating your character, I am led to believe, tbat if all tbe meannesses of all the men in the world . vere collected together, they could not I e more perfect than in you In vonr political cliHrtteic'r you have been treacherous to all who for any length of time have beeu connected with you. " Money seems to be the tnenn passion that directs vour motives. Your malignant private slander would attempt to sully the character of C 1, merely be- cause he wished you In sell your breakfast powder to the poor reformers who were its consumers, at six- pence instead of a shilling per pound; at which price you would have had more than two hundred per cent, profit! Mr B 1, who had always been your faithful friend ; who had been your leo- al adviser gratis, in all the actions brought against vmi for trespasses, you insulted, because, after lie had taken you and your servant, from York lo London in 1:- own carriage, and at his own expense, lie de- clined setting you down at your ' lodgings!' Mr. W 1, who had done mure'for you perhaps than any one mail everdid foranother,' you endeavoured lo ruin, because he look a shop for the sale of break- fast powder, for the benefit of the widows of tlie men who were executed with Thistlewood ! Mrt. G s whose husband while living provided vou with ' lodgings in London;' nnd who along'with Mr. W 1, was bail with you for payment of the West-' minster electioo expenses, and w ho was ever render- ing yon any assistance you required, has the same cause of complaint. lo short, all persons with w hom yon have been connected for any leuoth of time, you have attempted to blast with your pestiferous in- fluence. They who have nursed with the most generous devotion the fair and tender blossoms of liberty, you have held up at one lime or other as the fit victims of a nation's vengeance, and von have been nurturing yourself upon their ruin— the Upas of Mankind. " Northen, June 0, 1822.' " JOSH. JOHNSON. A proof of the christian feeling by w hich some of the self- styled Reformers are actuated, may be found in the circumstance, that at Humblcdon, near Portsmouth, and at Laxfield, in Suffolk, they set the bells to ring on hearing of flic Marquis of Londonderry's death!— A worthy ofa similar stamp at Petersfield sent the ringers one pound to 1- ing a peal on tbe same occasion, but these poor men, w ith an equal degree of regard for their own credit, and of contempt for the meanness of Ihe person alluded to, sent the money back, with an assurance lhat if they did ring, it would be gratis, with bells muffled, when the funeral should take place. A notice of the trial of Mr. Bridle, late keeper of Ilchester Gaol, with its result, appeared in our last.— After the trial was over, and when ihe pro. per officer was about to pay Ihe Special Jury their fees, those gentlemen inquired whether the fees, or any portion of them, were to he defrayed by Mr. Bridle, as, in that event, Ihey should decline re- ceiving auy par! thereof; and the Counsel for Mr. Bridle, Messrs. C. V. Williams, Erskine, aud Manning, immediately after the trial, returned to Mr. Bridle the fees which they had received with their briefs, amounting; lo 75 guineas. THE RETROSPECT, A FRAGMENT, From u Autumn Leaves," an unpublished Poem, I look " buck upon youtli— the brightest days Of life have but one season— then it is When joy's young- spirit sheds its meteor- rays And buoyant mirth we take for sterling- bliss ; | Pleasures, like roses, bloom in all our ways, The snake's beneath— we hear, nor head his hiss, But play wii h flowers, like " bees upon the wing, Nor dread the venom till we've felt the sting. 5 look back upon youth— ah, where are now The many eyes " that shared its laughing light ? The many hearts that felt its genial glow ? The many faces pleasant to the sight, That made my young days happy ? - all laid Low In the dark grave, ere manhood's noontide height! I look around the sunny world, in vain— To see how few of all I've loved remain.- What ! in tlie budding of their early pride. Unripe their wishes, and their hopes unformed ; Tlieir ordeal past, ere yet their strength was tried, Ere all that charms on earth, their souls had charmed : — Spring past— tire summer came, and dawned— they died : — The worms that' o'er their clay slo\ V creeping swarmed, Even they have shrunk to dust, ' neath many a skull Of 3cienetf, wit, and intellect once fulE I look up to the sky— a nameless hope Whispers their presence there j— with hurried view I scan the high — the vast— the ceaseless scope, twinging o'er all the deep expanse of blue — But through the boundless vault no bright beams ope Their radiant way like smiles that once I knew. I look down to the grave- sward fresh and green— ' Tis there at least tlieir wasting forms have been. dFmzval af tyt late fSUrqma of The remain* of this lamented Nobleman were on Tuesday deposited in Westminster Abbey. Every thing like ostentatious display was stu- diously avoided, but nevertheless the procession was of such length, and the rank and importance of those by whom it was attended, so generally known, that a large crowd assembled at an early hour. The windows pf all the houses from St. James's- square to the Abbey were filled with re- spectable persons who manifested tbe deepest tokens of regret. REMOVAL OF THE BODY FR. OTO NORTH CRAY. Throughout tlie whole of Monday tbe outer gate of the Mansion remained closed, and not an indi- vidual of the establishment was seen. Between six and seven in the evening, Mr. Newton, the undertaker, with his assistants, ar- rived from London. Mr. Chittenden also, who had the furnishing department of the ceremony, came down shortly after.— He was soon followed by a hearse drawn by six horses, aud one mourning- roach and four. In the mean time the will of the late Marquis was read by his Lordship's Solicitor, Mr. Grome, in tbe presence of Lord Clanwilliam, Lord G. Sey- mour, Lady Suffiild, Lord Ancram, and several other persons. At half- past nine o'clock, the body, inclosed in the shell of wood and the had coffin only, was placed in the hearse; and, ill a few minutes after, it set forward, in the following order:— Tue Undertaker Sc two of his Assistants, on horseback > The Clerk of the Parish of North Cray. The Hearse, Covered with sable plumes, aud drawn by gix horses. A Mourning Coach, drawn by four horses, in which were the following Members of the Marquis's Household : Mr. Thompson, Land. Steward ; Mr. Thos. Cooney, his Lordship's own man ; Mr. Leg- gat, House Steward ; and Mr. Abbot, the Cook. Two Groouison horseback in full mourning. In this state it passed through Foot's Cray, at a walking pace— the bell of the church tolling as it passed, and the villagers regarding it in mournful silence'. Having passed through Foot's Cray, it went on a hard trot for two or three miles, but afterwards it slackened its pace, especially when passing through the different villages. At Lee, the procession stopped a short time to f fresh the horses. On reaching New Cross turn- pike, the procession turned off from the Kent- road, taking the direction cf Vauxhall- bridge, through Grosvenor Place, and Piccadilly, to his Lordship's house in St. James's- square. It was half- past one o'clock when the procession reached St. James's- square, and at that hour there were not more than thirty persons waiting its arrival. LYING IN STATE. Previous totheanival of the body, an apartment on the ground floor of the house, called the yellow room, was lined with superfine cloth, and hung with six silver sconces, cach bearing two wax candles. Tressels were also prepared, on which was deposited the state coffin. This, as we have already stated, was covered with Genoa velvet, and richly decorated with gilt ornaments, consist- ing of coronets, enclosed in pannels, together with silver stars. The interior shell having been deposited in the state coffin, the lid was screwed down, aud a black velvet pall, trimmed with a triple flounce of white satin, thrown over the whole. At the west end of the room, against the wall, was placed a large hatchment, of a diamond form, on which were emblazoned tbe arms of the deceased, with the Marquis's motto, Metuenda corolla draconis." On each side of the pall the arms of tbe Marquis, beautifully coloured, were likewise placed with the same motto. Upon the top of the coffin were then placed several plumes of ostrich feathers, each surmounted by a small streamer, terminating iu a point, on which was painted a coronet. At the head of the coffin, on a rich crimson velvet cushion stood the coronet of the deceased; and on each side stood three immense wax Candles in massive silver candlesticks. The whole of the servants of the establishment were admitted to the room, at stated periods, ami manifested their grief for the irreparable loss they had sustained, by repeated bursts of sorrow. At an early hour on Tuesday morning, also, several other persons were permitted to view the melancholy scene, among whom were many of the tradesmeu of the family, who departed deeply affected. PROCESSION TO WESTMINSTER ABBEY. At six o'clock, all the mourning coaches, the hearse, and the individuals who were to take a pait iu the procession, began to arrive in the neighbourhood of St. James's- square, and take up those stations which were best calculated to afford a convenient approach to the mansion of the deceased in their appointed order. The carriages of the Nobility and Gentry which were io close the procession assembled in Jermyn- r- trect.— Among them were noticed those of the Duke of Wellington ; Duchess of Richmond ; the Marquisses of Hertford and Aylesbury ; Lords Harrowby, Maryborough, Westmoreland, Bathurst, Sidmouth, Listowcl, Sidney, Blcssington, Mount Edgcumhe, Aberdeen, Melbourn, Clive, and Grantham; the Judge Advocate General; tbe Hon. VV. Lamb; the Lord Mayor, & c. At half past seven the immediate relatives and friends of the deceased began to arrive. In the drawing room, the scene was peculiarly im- pressive. The crowd at this period in front of the house was extremely great. At a quarter to nine the whole moved towards the Abbey in the following order -.— Constables to clear the way. Mr. Lee, ibe High Constable of Wesininster, with his silver staff, attired in a mourning cloak, aud wearing a cocked hat and hat- band. Four Attendants on horseback, in deep mourning, with scarfs and hatbands. The rich Plumes of Feathers, with streamers, which lad been placed on the body while lying in state. Four Attendants on l. orschack, in deep mourning, with scarfs aud hat- bands. Three Mourning Coaches, drawn by six horses each, in which were the Pall Bearers, in deep mourning, and wearing silk scarfs and Ivat- bands. First Coach.— The Right Hon. the Earl of Westmor- land anil the Right Hon. C. W. W. Wynn. Second Coach.— His Grace the Duke of Wellington, the Right Hon. the Earl of Liverpool, the Right Hon. the Lord Chancellor, and the Right Hon. Lord Mar\ borough. Third Coach— The Right Hon, Lord Viscount. Sid- month, the Right Hon. N. Vausittarf, the Right Hon. F. Robinson, and the Earl ( it Bristol. Four Attendants on horseback. THE Co it ON FT, On a crimson velvet cushion, borne by a man on horse- back, uncovered, and attired in deep mourning, with silk scarf and bat- band. Two Pages on each side, w ith wands. The ilfars* 1, containing THE BODY, Draw n by six horses, each led by a Page, surmounted with luxuriant plumes of black ostrich feathers. The Coffin was covered with a black velvet Pall, the sides decorated with fbe arms of the deceased, r? chl. y emblazoned. Six Pages, with wands, walked on each side of the Hearse; and Pages likewise attended I he Mourn- ing Coaches which followed, and which were drawn' bv six horses each. First Carriage.— The'Hon. Frederick Stewart ( now become Lord Viscount Castle reagh) as Chief Mourner, and nephew of the. deceased ; John Stewart, Esq. cousin of t'he deceased; the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of London; aud the Right Hon. the Speaker of the House of Commons. Second Carriage.— Lord Geo. Seymour^ the Hon G. Seymour, the Hon. Tl. Seymour, & Capt. Kennedy. Third Carriage.— The Most Noble the Marquis uf Camden, the Earl of Brecknock,- Lord C. Fitzroy, and Col. Wood. Fourth Carriage,— D. Kerr, Esq Sir Harry Hurdrnge, Lord Ellenborough, aud Lord Garvagh. Fifth Carriage.— The Hon. Mr. Edgeomhe, B G. M'Donald, Esq. the Dean of Wisdsor, and George Byng, Esq. Sixth Carriage.— Ricliard Packelih'am, Esq. the Ear? of Clanwilliam, the Earl of Claucarty, and Joseph Plauta, Esq. All the foregoing individuals, as the nearest re- latives and friends of the deceased, wore crape hat hands and scarfs. Seventh Carriage— Viscount Sydney, Viscount Clive, Lord Harvey, and the Earl of Belfast. Eighth Carriage..- TheRight Hon. Charles Arbuthnot, the Right Hon. W. Huskisson, Sir Lowry Cole, and Sir Ricliord Hardiuge Ninth Carriage.— Lord Apsley, GeorgeWatsonTaylor, E* q. A. Marsden. Esq. and James Alexander, Esq. Tenth Carriage— Sir Thomas Lawrence, Dr. Bank- head, and William Grome, Esq. The last Mourning Coach was drawn by four horses, and contained Messrs. Leggalt, Abbott, Thompson*, and Debonneville, domestics of the deceased. Then came the Carriage of the deceased, drawn by four horses, the servants in deep mourning, and the horses led by grooms. This was followed by the Carriages of tiie immediate relatives of the deceased, and then by the Carriages of Irs friends, some of w'fiirh we have already enumerated. The line of procession was through St. James's- squai'e, George- street, Pall- mall, Cockspur- street, ChaVing- cross, Whitehall, Parliament- street, and then turning to the right by George- street, to the great west door of t? he Abbey, where t; he first car- riage arrived at a quarter after nine o'clock. Among those who were admitted to the Jeru- salem Chamber," and who had arrived previous to the body reaching the Abbey, were— The Earls of Chichester and Caledorl ; Viscount. Granville ; Lords Althorpand G. Somerset; Earls of Guildford, Shaftesbury* Beetive,* Gower* and Or- monde; Lords Pahncrston and Burghers!*; Sirs G. Cockburn, C. Long, II, Taylor, 1). Ogilby, W. A'Coiirt, W. Stirling, J. Osborne, II. Wellesley, C. Robinson, A. Chichester, U. Burgh, and G. Murray; Colonels Arbuthnot and Fitzclarence ;- G< nerals M'Quarrie and Hart: the Hon W. Lamb; Right Hon. J. C. Villiers ; Rev. E. Barnard ; the Attorney and Solicitor- Generals ; Capt. Cator ; Rev J. Tur- ner; Hon. J. W. Ward ; Messrs. Wilmot Hobhouscf Croker, T. Courtenay, Holmes, Douglas, Lushington, R. Mitford, Chautrey, Cartwright, Mitchell, R Ward, G. Chiunery, E. Bates, Lennard, Johri Cator, H. Twiss, Gooeh, Money, sen. and jun. Chapman, Gordon, Brogden, Morier, P. VV. Wvatt, H. Sumner, Irving, W. Courtenay, Fremantle, Magennis, Gahagau, J. C. Freeling, A. Coekburu, A. C. Grant, J G. Harris, Mons. Aide, A. Baring, W. Wood, aud J. A. Gordon; Rev. Mr, Balay, & c. & c. Besides the above, all the Foreign Ministers, and their respective suites, were present during the whole of the ceremony, together with all the Gen- tlemen of the Foreign Office. The Gentlemen of the Foreign Office had at- tended at the Jerusalem Chamber from eight o'clock. Here the Foreign Ambassadors, with their suites, also attended. Shortly after nine o'clock Mr. Chittenden, who bad been at St. James's- squarc, informed Mr. Newton that the cavalcade would arrive in about ten minutes. Upon this the latter gentleman proceeded to form that part of the procession which was to meet the corpse within the walls. Tiie Gentlemen of the Foreign Office lirst left the Jerusalem Chamber; the Ambassadors immediately followed. Many of them wore stars, and all had silk scarfs and hat- bands. While these arrangements were making, the singers, in white surplices, were formed near the Abbey door, as were the Dean's alms- men, wear- ing their blue gowns and badges, and headed by their beadle with his staff. The singers were uncommonly numerous. The bell had been tolling at intervals from seven o'clock, and now its sounds, repeated with shorter pauses between them than before, announced the approach of the procession to the Abbey. The whole of the persons admitted into the Abbey, as spectators, those only excepted who were placed in the organ loft, were arranged in two lines extending from the choir to the western door. Six Mutes, iu deep mourning, with funeral staves, & c. The state lid of black ostrich feathers, decorated with heraldic ornaments. The Gentlemen of the Foreign Ollice, in silk scarfs and hatbands. The Foreign Ambassadors with their suites, in silk scarfs and hat- bands. The Cabinet Ministers who did not bear the Pall, in silk scarfs and hatbands, with crape rosettes. The Dean and Prebendaries, with the Choir, in silk scarfs and hatbands. His Lordship's Coronet nnd Cushion, borne by a Gentleman. THE BODV, In a crimson velvet coffin, covered with the black ^ velvet pall adorned with his Lordship's Arms, aud supported by eight of the Cabinet Ministers, in silk scarfs and hatbands, with crape rosettes. The Chief Mourners, relatives of the deceased, in deep mourning, scarfs, crape hatband, and cloaks. The Friends of the deceased, who attended from his Lordship's late residence, iu silk scarfs and hatbands. The Friends of the deceased, who joined in the Abbey, iu silk scarfs and hatbands. The Household of his Lordship. After a short pause at the door, the coffin having been taken from the hearse, and the pall- bearers having arranged themselves on cach side, the solemn strains of the organ were heard. Croft and Purcell's funeral service was appointed to be performed. The moment the corpse was within the walls, the vocal gentlemen received it, singing 44 I am the Resurrection and the Life." The procession moved in the order described above; the singers being to the left of the mourners, preceded by the Dean's alms- men. Slowly passing up the nave the funeral train approached the door of the choir, and then turning off' to the left, advanced to the north transept. Mr. Frederick Stewart ( now Lord Castlereagh) as well as his brother, Mr. J. Stewart, were much affected as they approached the grave; and among the mourners many exhibited symptoms of the dec pest affliction. Immediately on the procession passing through the gate leading to the north transept, the gate was closed. At 20 minutes to ten, the body was lowered into the sepulchre. The vocal corps then sung, 44 Man that is born of a woman." When this concluded, ttie i) ean of Westminster react the Funeral Service in a solemn and impressive manner. The prayer ended, the vocal gentlemen, who were drawn up against the small door opposite the grave, which opens into the choir, sung " 1 heard a voice from Heaven^" and this Concluded the service. The whole of the ceremony was most solemn and affecting. Among the spectators who were not of the number nf the mourners, many were seen in tears. His Majesty's Ministers manifested most heart felt sorrow. Standing on the north side of the grave, and immediately over the remains of their former preceptor, colleague, and friend, they felt all the melancholy peculiarities of their situation. The Earl of Liverpool was close by the grave, on which, during the greater part of the service, his eyes were stedfastly fixed. Behind him stood the venerable Lord Chancellor. The Duke of Welling- ton was next to the left of the Premier. On the left of the Duke stood his brother Lord Mary- borough, and next to him appeared the Chancellor ofthe Exchequer. The Hon. Frederick Robinson stood near the Lord Chancellor, on his Lordship's right. At the east end of the grave the bearer of the coronet, took his place, where he remained till the mourners had retired. The present Lord Castie- reagh, with his brother and kinsmen were there ; and from that extemity of the sepulchre round to the spot occupied by the members of the Govern- ment, the line was filled up by the friends of the deceased, near whom the Foreign Ambassadors, who attended on this mournful occasion, assembled. When tbe ceremony concluded, the Earl of Liverpool, the Lord Chancellor, and the Chancellor of the Exchequer took a last sad view of the coffin which contained the mortal remains of their de- ceased friend, and the whole of the mourners then retired. The organ did not strike up while they industry in ( lie discharge of his official duties to have been . unremitting. Party animosity may question the wisdom of measures iu which he was a principal actor, to save its own consistency, but it does not dare to breathe a doubt of his integrity and honour. His reputation as a Minister is, however, above the reach of both friends and enemies. He was one of the leaders of that Mi- nistry which preserved the country from being subjugated by a Power which subjugated all the rest of Europe— which fought the country against combined Europe, and triumphed— and which wrenched the sceptre of dominion from the deso- lating principles that the French revolution spread through the world, and restored it to religion and honesty. If to have preserved the faith and liber- ties of England from destruction,- to have raised her to the most magnificent point of greatness, to have liberated a quarter of the globe from a des- potism which bowed down both body and soul— and to have placed the world again uuder the controul of national law and just principles, be transcendant fame— such fame belongs to this Ministry ; and, of all its members, it belongs to none more than to the Marquis of Londonderry. What, beyond reputation, did he gain by being a Minister \ If he were, as, iu common with his colleagues, he was represented lo be by tbe sedi- tious prints, corrupt and tyrannical, where are the fruits of it? During great part of the year he toiled frequently for twelve or fourteen hours per day at the most exhausting of all kinds of labour^ for a salary which, unaided by private fortune, would not have supported him. He laboured for thirty years in the service of the country, In this service he ruined a robust constitution, broke a lofty spirit, destroyed a first- rate understandin and met an untimely death, without adding shilling to his patrimonial fortune; or, if we were departing, but the most profound silence j except the step which his father was advanced in prevailed. The Service terminated about a minute before the Abbey clock struck ten. During the time that the ceremony was per- forming, Lord Viscount Castlereagh, the chief mourner, a young man apparently of 19 or 20 years of age, was visibly and deeply affected, and his face was discoloured with weeping. The Cabinet Ministers were, however, the persons on whom the eyes of the beholders were chiefly fixed. The Duke of Wellington and the Lord Chancellor seemed the h ast moved in countenance, and walked firmly and steadily.' T'he Earl' of Liverpool ap- peared to be nfruch' moved; his eye was full of tears, and his whole person was more bent than usual. Mr. ltobinson and Mr. Vansittart were also much affected. Lord Sidmouth had the so- lemn gravity of countenance which that nobleman wears upon every occasion. There was certainly in the procession an appearance of sorrow not very usual in formal funerals;' and it was certainly difficult for the spectators tiJ suppress some emo- tions of grief when they saw the colleagues of the deceased assembled round the body of a man who,- in the course of nature, might have been expected to have lived to an advanced age, so suddenly and violently cut oft'. Thus the mortal remains of the Marquis of Londonderry were borne to the grave, attended by a great number of bis private friends and political colleagues, and by many nf his most earnest poli- tical opponents of the highest rank, who made an honourable sacrifice of party feeling to the respect due to private worth and exalted talents. There was also a very numerous assemblage of persons of the middle rank entertaining, of course, various opinions of the political character of the deceased Minister; but all actuated by a decent reverence to the lifeless clay, which. is the common element of all, and a generous respect for the sorrows of friendship and kindred, which are the best and purest feelings of our nature. The procession was, of course, received with decent gravity by the vast majority of the spectators; but tbat the dead Statesman might want no testimony to his merits, a few of the vilest of the populace used the occa- sion as they had been advised to do by Cobbett, Wooller, and the rest of the seditious press, to riot in exultation at the overthrow of human reason and the triumph of death, by shouting and cheering at the moment his remains were committed to the grave I Such a display of impotent and dastardly malignity can be no matter of surprise with those who call to mind Cobbett's ribald jests upon the death of the Princess Charlotte, and Wooller's blasphemous annnnciation of a judicial visitation when the liberal aud manly Duke of Kent and his sainted father were summoned from earth. Nor need we wonder that such teachers should find disciples among the heartless villains who waged a war of dirt, and mire, and execration, above the body of the Princess whom they had sacrificed by their hollow idolatry. But, besides this, Lord Londonderry had, as he had virtuously earned them, a number of enemies of the convicted ar. d unconvicted traitors whom his mercy had spared — the unhanged confederates of Spa- Fields and Cato Street, and those of his countrymen whom, as Spencer says of the great Lord Grey of Wilton, " he had dismissed from the gallows to become his accusers." These considerations would have determined us to refrain from any observation upon the miscon- duct of less than a score wretches, really more obscure and contemptible than can be imagined by any one ignorant of the depth of the degradation aud depravity of the lowest class in London ; but the howl of these few creatures having been de- scribed by the Mornivq Chronicle as the u exe- cration of the populace," and treated by the Times as " an expression of popular feeling," it becomcs a duty to vindicate the people of England, and even the populace of London, from the heinous charge of participating in the outrage offered to the majesty of death, and the. sanctity of grief. The lowest of the London mob are as little En- glish in habits, in character, and in feelings, as they are Chinese. Nor should this surprise us. Virtues are sociable; and the virtue of patriotism cannot subsist in the neighbourhood of every vice. Nor can that almost instinctive love of country, which springs from early associations, ever have place in the breast of a City rabble. What local attachments can be formed in the styes of Bcr- mondsey or St. Giles's? The truth is, the metro- politan mob are every where the genuine cosmo- polites, the real citizens of the world; that is, they are those who are always friends to the enemies of their country. The same who, in this country, use the name of Waterloo as a term of reproach, and insult the hero of that glorious field. Yet these are the miscreants whom the Editor of The Times, by a portentous profanation of that gloii- ous title, would dignify by the name of English- men. The cowardly hatred thus evinced by a few, and those a very few, of the scum of the Metropolis, will not be wondered at, when it is considered that against the Marquis of Londonderry, more than any other Member of the Ministry, were the atrocious libels of the seditious prints directed. Every kind of falsehood and slander that could injure him as a Minister and as a man was cast upon him. At the Radical Meetings he was denounced as the greatest of all the criminals whom the 44 people" were called upon to punish; and the Cato- Street conspirators— men who knew and thought nothing that they had not learnt from such writers, marked him as the cspeciul object of their demoniacal vengeance. But what in truth now appears to have been the character of the man who has been held forth as worthy of universal execration? He is now no more; the whole country has been led by his death to take a retrospective view of his active and eventful life, and what is the result ? To do justice to his private character, panegyric has been exhausted. That his heart overflowed with all those qualities which shed lustre round human nature, and that his life was a splendid exemplification of what man ought to be, is attested, not by the partial relative, but by the fiercest political enemy, and confirmed by the lamentations of all who were placed where his virtues could he seen and felt. , With regard to bis public character, all admit bis talents to have been of a high order, and his the Peerage, changing a letter of his patrimonial title. What the country gained from him may never be calculated— what he gained from the country was lunacy and a martyr's grave. Let those to whom we speak remember, that the fair and dearly- earned fame of the Marquis of Londonderry is now cleared by those whose lives have been occupied in endeavours to blacken it— and that the very Papers which during his life led them to believe him to be no purer than the fiend, and no wiser than the idiot, are among the loudest in proclaiming his virtues as a man, and his talents as a Minister. When these Papers thus stand convicted by their own confession of gross calumny, wilful falsehood, and systematic endeavours to mislead their readeis on a point ofthe very highest importance, let those who have hitherto been led by them seriously reflect whether they are to be believed iu any thing. The death of the Marquis of Londonderry has been a mournful topic in all respectable circles since its occurrence, and this grief has been in- creased by a consideration of his exalted station and of the peculiar circumstances attending his departure. The ingenious and eloquent Author of the " Theory of Moral Seutiment" advances a propo- sition',- that suicide is, in almost every case, the result of a morbid condition of the understanding. " Nature, in her sound and healthful state, seems never to prompt us to suicide. There is? indeed, a species of melancholy ( a disease to which human nature, among it3 other calamities, is unhappily subject), which seems to be accompanied with what oue may call an irresistible appetite for self- destruction. In circumstances often of the highest external prosperity, and sometimes, too, in spite even of the most serious and deeply impressed sentiments of religion, this disease has frequently been known to drive its wretched victims to this fatal extremity." A doctrine which Juries of late seem to have hastily adopted, from a natural tenderness to the memory of the dead, and the feelings of their sur- viving friends. This doctrine is, however, strained, but in the present case its application is happily not required. Every one, who has unfortunately had experience of the effect of sickness in dis- ordering the mind, will recognize, in the descrip- tion of the Marquis of Londonderry's conduct during three or four days preceding his death, the ordinary operation of incipient fever; and those who have been so happy as to escape the experi- ence of such a visitation, will see the exact state of the lamented Nobleman's mind pourtrayed in the following extract from the last number of the Quarterly Review, upon that most awful and overwhelming of all subjects, the aberrations of the understanding:— " There is, in sickness, a condition of mind bordering on delirium, in which the patient is delirious enough to afford an example of that state, yet collected enough to observe and reason about it, which comes nearer than any phenomenon with which we are acquainted, to an experimental de- monstration of the double nature of our being, of the physical and moral impulses of our thoughts, which are here brought into contact and comparison. In this state, the ideas are moved, one minute by the will, the next by something else ; one minute we may command them, another we feel them slip out of our grasp, and whirl across the mind with indescribable fieetness, guided, or rather hurried on, by some impulse strange to and stronger than ourselves. Insanity is a state in which the opera- tions of the mind cease to be governed by intellec- tual laws, and become subservient to bodily im- pulses. The dominion of the organs is not the natural, but a diseased state; the physical theory of insanity, so far from leading to materialism, leads us just the other way. " This view of the subject removes all that mystery which is so perpetually felt in contemplat- ing the* subject. As long as we seek to explain, by intellectual processes, how this belief or that emotion got access to the mind, so long we * find no end, in wanderino- mazes lost.' But as soon as we know that as illness may produce fretfulness, and liver disease low spirits, so there are morbid states of the body which are capable of producing emotions, convictions, and actions without the inter- vention of the moral causes which usually produce them, the mystery vanishes, and we can as readily explain how a lunatic should believe without any reason, as how a sickly child should be peevish without any provocation, or an hepatic patient low- spirited without any affliction. It is the only key to those strange cases where persons have been seized with an irresistible desire to destroy those " who had done them no injury, for whom they felt no antipathy, or even who had been objects of affection. In these cases we believe that nervous irritation produces directly that thirst for blood, and that act of destruction which, in health, requires the recollection of injury and the passion of revenge. This state, which is morbid in man, seems to be nat" ral in the instincts of animals in whom actions, which seem like the result of thought and contriv- ance, are, in truth, the result of bodily sensation's ; so that insanity may be said to be the conversion of human into animal nature." From such visitations no man in any condition of life is secure; but it is very natural, and beyond all doubt most strictly just, to refer the extreme irritation of Lord Londonderry's mind to excessive mental exertion during the last six months ; by day in the Cabinet or the Foreign Officc, and nightly in the Flouse of Commons straining of the intellectual faculties which could scarcely be borne by any individual, and which, unhappily, political strife did not allow to be sufficiently estimated during the valuable life of this distinguished Patriot and Statesman. The light- fingered tribe mustered in great strength, and wore faces of uncommon activity and business- like expression among the crowd at Lord Londonderry's funeral. We have not heard of any extraordinary great haul having been made upon the occasion ; but one feat that has reached our know- ledge, deserves mention, for the daring and skill of the operator. Maybank, tbe police- constable of Chelsea, as knowing a one as any on the beat, had his small- clothes pocket turned inside out, and emptied of 10s.; nor was he aware of ihe 41 sleight" until a considerable time afterwards, when a by- stander drew his attention to the condition of his pocket. The chagrin occasioned hy this discovery- derived but little consolation from the mirth excited amongst his brother officers by the. mute and slatue- like figure of astonishment presented by the unwary trap on finding that he had been no 44 cleanly drawn," HOLYHEAD ROAD. The Fourth Report of the Select Committee on the Roads from London to Holyhead, has been printed by order of the House of Commons, and is of great interest. After stating that the sum of £ 31,000 had been advanced by Government for the purpose of im- proving the present line of road, and pointing out to what particular objects that sum had and would be applied, the Committee remark that there would still be two improvements to be executed on the Stone Bridge, Birmingham, and Bilston Trusts, which would cost £ 12,000; and then the Com- mittee observe— 44 The Parliamentary Commissioners have post- poned proceeding with these improvements in con- sequence of the numerous defects which would remain on this line of road, after expending so much money upon it, and also iu consequence of having ascertained that a perfect line of road, two miles shorter than the present road, may be made from the Canal Bridge at Moxley, west of Wednesbury, to Stone Bridge, two miles west of Meriden ; at the same time that the hills at Bromwieh, Soho, Bir- mingham, and Small Heath, are avoided. 44 Your Committee have to remark, that it may be objected to this new line that it passes to the North of Birmingham, and consequently that the town of Birmingham may lose some of the advantages it now has froth the Irish travelling. But as to this plea in ' favour of local interests, your Committee conceive the point to have been already decided hy former Committees, and by the proceedings in Parliament, so far as the communication between England and Ireland is in question. In the case of the new road across the Island of Anglesey, by which the interests of some towns, said to be of great importance, and the whole property vested in a large Inn, were alto- gether destroyed, Parliament passed an Act for making this road, though a Petition was sent up against it from a County Meeting, in order to pro- tect the local interests connected with the old road. The right of individuals in the ferries of Bangor and Conway, have on the same principle been taken away by Parliament. All these things have been done, and with good reason, and proper consideration for the public interest; for if this principle was uot to guide the Legislature, and the principle of attend- ing to local interests was to predominate, tbe inha- bitants of Northampton and of Warwick, or of Dudley aud of Walsall, would have just as good a right to require the Holyhead Road to be brought through these towns, as the inhabitants of Birmingham or of Shrewsbury have of requiring it to be continued where it uow is, sooner than suffer the Public to have a shorter road by nine miles than the present road. The principle which requires the public interests to be accommodated to the local interests, rests upon a very perverted notion of the legitimate object of a good road ; those who advocate this principle must believe, that tbe right use of a road is to enable landlords to obtain high rents for their inns, and their tenants to make large profits from travellers; whereas, the only true and proper object of a good road should be, to enable travellers to pass, in the shortest possible time, between any two places or points; and with the least possible trouble and expense. Your Committee cannot imagine any thing more unjust and unreasonable than to make the long journey from Holyhead to London, still lonp- er by ten or fifleeu miles than it ought to be, in order to give to certain towns the profiis to be made by theexpense which this extra distance imposes in every year ou ten or fifteen thousand Irish travellers, who are obliged, from business or the performance of some public duty, to perform this journey." The Report then notices the various improve- ments made on the present line of road from St. Alban's to Shrewsbury, and continues— 44 Your Committee, upon referring to the reports of the Holyhead Road Committees of 1817 and 1819, are fully sensible how valuable the recommendations of those Committees have proved to the Public, sup- ported as they have been by the persevering exer- tions of the Parliamentary Commissioners and the Legislature. Since 1817 a sum of £ 54,000 of Ex- chequer Bills has been borrowed for the various improvements that have heen described; the whole of which large sum has been, or soon will he, ap- plied in getting rid ofthe most inconvenient obstacles to safe and rapid travelling, in a judicious and effec- tual manner, without any waste or wrong application of any part of the funds. Should the advice of Your Committee be followed by the Trustees, of pursuing the satfre system iu respect to obtaining new loans, till the remaining improvements proposed by Mr. Telford are all completed, this long line of road from Chirk to London will not have a single hill upon it that may not be trotted over, even by a pair of horses iu a loaded travelling carriage." After suggesting various improvements on the present line, from Wolverhampton to Highgate, the Committee observe— 44 Mr. Telford, in his Third Report, made under the order of the Lords of the Treasury, mentions tbat lie has surveyed a line of new road, from Chirk Bridge to the Cock Inn, at Watling Street, by which the Hill east of the bridge at Chirk may be avoided, and the road to London shortened seven miles. This line he represents to be free from hills, and to pass through a district of country particularly favourable for road- making. As this new linn will leave out the town of Shrewsbury, the expediency of making it rests upon the same general grounds as those which have already been stated in the case of the new line from Stone Bridge to Moxley. 44 Your Committee have drawn up the following- Statement, to show the whole saving of distance that j he obtained between Chirk and London, by completing Mr. Telford's improvements: Savings of Distance. Miles. Yards. 1. The new line from Chirk Bridge to the Cock at Watling Street 7 184 2. The improvements at Prior's Lee — 550 3. The new line of road from Mox- ley, west of Wednesbury, to Stone Bridge 2 4. The new line of road south of Coventry 5. The new line of road into Saint Alban's 6. The new line of road from South Minis to Barnet they will arrive in Dublin in 38 hours, the money expended in securing this object has been well ap- plied. Those persons also, who may be adverse to so great au innovation as that of conducting the ad- ministration of Irish affairs in London, will allow that the state of the ease as to the means of commu- nication between the two countries is so entirely new, as to make many reformations not only safe but essentially necessary, that before were quite unsafe and perhaps impracticable." The following is an extract from " Mr. TelfordV Third Report," above referred to :— 4k Chirk to Wellington and Walling Street. In my Second Report I sav, 4 I caused a survey to be made of a line from Chirk, passino through Ellesmere and Wellington to the Watliug Street one mile east of Hay- Gate, in order lo ascertain whether auy considerable improvement in the genera! line of the Mail Road might be made by taking- advantage of the existing roads which lie iu that direction, but it appears that no valuable improve- ment can be made iu tbe way of shortening tho distauce, unless an entirely new line of road be made from Chirk to Wellington. This would incur a very considerable expense, but the road would be short- ened about five miles.' As the instructions I re. ceived required ine to point out every variation hy which the main line uf communication between Holyhead and London might be improved, I could not leave so important a matter, as the practicability ot shortening it by so many miles, in a state of un- certainty ; I therefore made, at several times in the course of last aud preceding summers, inspections of the country between Chirk and Wellington, and gave the necessary directions for preparing the surveys and plan? ofa direct line of road between these tvvo points, which accompany this Report. 4> It appears from these plans, lhat the length of a new and direct line of road from Chirk Budge to th « Pheasant fmi, in the town of Wellington, will be 26 miles 440 yards ; from the Pheasant Inu to ihe Cock at Watling Street the distance is 1,176 yards by the present road ; so that the whole distance from Chirk Bridge to the Cock at Watling Street, by this mw line, will he 26 miles, 1,616 yards. " The distance from Chirk Bridge to Ihe Cock at Watling Street, by Oswestry and Shrewsbury, as the nmij now goes, is 34 miles 1,700 yards, so that ihe saving of distance by this new line will be 7 miles, 184 yards. 44 The section of thitfnew and singularly direct line of road shows that it is as free from bills as a road ought to be; and I am able to add, that the country through which it will pass, presents no difticulty of any kind in the way of making this road at the usual rate of ex pense attendant on making good roadff through clear and level districts of country." The above are all the extracts in the Report which relate to the proposed NEW LINES of road. Some general remarks as to the proper formation of roads, as given in this Report, were inserted in our last' Journal: the following observation has a' more local reference:— f" " In the counties of Salop and Stafford, the cinders from Ihe iron works, now used in repairing part of the roads, are only fii f„ r bottoming nnd the sides. Good stone only, though obtained at a great c should be laid on the middle." xpense,> 10 S80 220 600 674 Letters were on Monday received from Caraccas, dated 27th June, which mention, that in the battle in Quito, fought on Ihe 7th of list April, President Bolivar commanded in person. It is represented as having heen one of the most important hitherto fought in that country. The account of General Soublette having been defeated hy the Royalist Chief, M oralcs, villi the loss ol 200 met:, near Coro is confirmed in these letters. President Bolivar v. as expected at Caraccas at llie end of July. The British and Foreign Iroops were about to join Sonblette. A house was jin- paring for Ihe Archbishop of Caraccas, who had signified his intention ol returning to Caraccas from Spain. M. Ravenga v. as at Carthagena on his nay lo England. COURT OF CHANCERY, AUGUST 19, 1S52. IN THE MATTER OF BOYLB, A BANKRUPT. M r. Minima IIP, in moving; llmt lh<> coiiimiwrni of bankruptcy which had heen issued against Mr. Bujlc might he superseded, stilted ihe fnllimino- rather surprising1 facts :— the bankrupt had thieflv by hi. own exertions paid off debts against the e'stafc t(> the amount of £ 719,000. There were now on! v two unclaimed debts remaining, amounting tn onl'v £ 14,000, to satisfy which the assignees had more than sufficient effects in tlieir hands. The Lord Chancellor said, lhat if the commission were lo he superseded, il must be without prejudice jo the two outstanding clniins, or to the acts which had been done by the assignees nnder I lie com- mission. Mr. Shadivell. on tbe part of the assignees, said, he was instructed not only not to oppose Ihe motion, but to slate publicly that his clients considered iheinselven under the greatest obligation to Mr. Boyle, lo whose exertions it was owing, tbat, afler satisfying all claims against the estale, there now remained a surplus of £ 600,000. The Lord Chancellor, on granting the motion, observed, lliat this was worth all tbe bankruptcies he ever heard of in his life. " The distance from London to Holyhead has already been reduced from 204-' miles to 260, by making the new road across Ihe Island of Anglesey, and other new roads ; and it appears from the above statement, that it may be still further reduced 10 miles 674 yards, making the whole distance under 250 miles. " If that were to be effected, the following would he the results, la the tirst place, the journey be- tween London and Holyhead might be performed in two days, at 125 miles each day, travelling post with a pairof horses, and without losing* a night's rest. Secondly, the mail might perform the journey, at miles an hour, ill 2!) hours and 20 minutes. This would bring il to Holyhead at 20 minutes past oue o'clock iu the morning: so that, with an average passage of seven hours and a half across ihe Channel; and allowing oue hour for going from llowth to Dublin, tbe English letters would arrive in Dublin at ten o'clock on the second morning from London. " But the most important result of llius making II practicable to convey the Loudon letters in 3S hours lo Dublin, will he llieinereased facility of transacting tbe public business. That belonging tu Ireland", connected with Ihe executive government, may be settled in Loudon ; and nil matters relating to the Irish revenue, to which Ihe Lords of llie Treasury and the English Revenue Departments are or shall he made a party, may be as readily decided upon in Loudon, and put into operation, as if ihey belunged tu some English county. " Your Committee entertain a very strong ex- pectation that this facility of communication between the two countries will, in the way now pointed out, contribute not only to a more early, direct, aud effectual administration of public business of every description in Ireland ; but also, that it will lend to the simplifying anil consolidating the method of transacting it iu such a manner ns eventually to be attended with a considerable saving to the Public ou official establishments. Should this expectation of Your Committee prove to be well- founded, all the money that lias been applied to the improvement of the roads, bridges, anil harbours belonging to this communication, will then appear to he a source of retrenchment and gain to ihe public. This way, however, of considering the subject lias not been the usual one that lias heen taken by those persons who have superficially examined it; but let these persons recollect that so recently as iutlie yearlSOS, ihe Holyhead Mail Conch occupied 48 hours iu ils journey between London nnd Holyhead, nnd that th London letters were seldom delivered in Dublin before the fourth morning after their departure from London, and then they must allow, that, if in the end The Court of Examiners for regulating the practice of Apothecaries, under a late Act of Parliament, have determined that attendance on the Physicians' practice of Provincial Hospitals ( which must be for six months at least) shall confer the same eligibilities as a similar attendance on Hospitals in London. This privilege is likely to be eminently useful to students in the medical profession, inasmuch as it will afford to many of Ihem nn opportunity of completing an important branch of their education in the country, and of thus exclusively devoting the period of their attendance in London to other professional objects. A GIG RUN AWAY TROM A IIORSE.— A Brighton Paper says—" As two Gentlemen, of tolerable bulk were, we arc told, ascending a hill in a gig, 011 their way from Newhaven to Brighton, ( wc believe Saltdean hill), the harness gave way, and the vehicle detaching itself from the horse, in passing over a gripe, at nearly the top of the hill, ran backwards to the bottom ( a distance of at least 50 yards) without doing any further injury to tbe Gentlemen than shooting them out, just to remind them another time, out of compassion to the horse, to alight and walk '." The following is a literal copy of a letter w ritten by a village schoolmaster to the Curate of a parish in Essex: — " HON. SIR— This is to let your Honour know that Ann VVestlake is deceased, and if your Honour pleases she would be g- ratly obliged if vour Honour w'd come over on Thursday to bury lier. From y'r II B Servant ROGER MARE." Copy of a genuine letter from a Church- warden in Surrey, to an Antiquarian, well known, who had requested the loan of a brass monumental p ate in his Church to make a drawing ol it:— " SIP.— I am sorry I can't be agreeable to what yon ax me to do, hut by the canonicall laws nobody must not persume to le't nothing out of the Church, particularly the saored utensils, under pain of blasphemy ; therefore can't let you have the brass tomb- stone you desi re, but vou arc welcome to come into the Church and draw it as much you please.— I am, Sir, kc." BANKRCPTS, AUCCST 20.— Thomas Moore, ofPad- dington, sali- nierehnnl.— Grace, Cecil, and George Rix, of Manifold- place, Newington Bulls, and Albany Wharf, Camberwell, corn and coal merchants — Henry John Ellis, of Norwich, linen- draper.— William Wycherley, of Alberbury, Shropshire, farmer.— George Parsons, of Liverpool, sailniaker. Printed and published by IV. Eddowes, Corn Marled, Shrewsbury, to whom Advertisements or Articles of Intelligence are requested to be addressed. A river, tisements are also received by Messrs. Newton and Co. Warwick- Square, Newgate- Street, and Mrs. 1) 1. White, No. 33, Fieet. Street, London-, hkew. se hf Messrs. J. K. Johnston and Co. . Yo. 1, Lower SociwiiIt- Strtet, Dublin.
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