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The Salopian Journal

04/09/1822

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1492
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: 04/09/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1492
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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k cl PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 29.] N°- 1492. Wednesday, I ifc My y K o C HN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. ms^ September 4, 1822. = a£ 3 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 at Six Shillings each. FITZ GAME. ALL Persons whatever are hereby re- quired to abstain fromTrespaising in Pursuit « f Game, or otherwise, on any Part of the Lands, or in the Coppices, the Property of the Rev. WM. HOPKINS, Mr. WM. LLOYD BAYLEY, and Mr. WM. POWELL, and situate in the Parish of Fitz. Fitz, August 22d, 1822. British System of Education THE following exact Elementary Boots 1 ness.'— The beneficial Effects produced in all Cases are particularly adapted to the Usage of large I for « >, icl! '"^ V6 '' elT '"^ oinr,, endetj, renders them J. . „ J R. ... n" . C . ' 1 ivnrt HI tho Nntinn AF LLIN Ptililm otiH TN TRA ML LORE TN Stomachic Aperient Pills, Prepared from a Prescription of the late Sir RICHARD J EBB, M. D. and Physician Extraordinary to the K'DS' _____ THESE very justly celebrated PILLS have experienced, through private Recom- mendation and Use, 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 Kile, Indigestion, Flatulency, and habitual Costive- Schools of both Sexes, and contain perfect Systems of their several Subjects, in Accordance with the latest Improvements and Discoveries. Most of them l. ave been adopted with Success, in the principal Schools of the United Kingdom, and the others require only to be seen to be as generally preferred. 1. JOHNSON'S GRAMMAR of CLASSICAL LITERATURE, including complete Courses of Ancient Geography, Mythology, Biography, and Manners and Customs of Ancient Nations, with 110 Engravings. 8s. 2. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR of GENERAL GEOGRAPHY, accompanied by new Maps and illustrative Engravings, and with 1000 Questions aud Exercises. 3s. 6( 1. 3. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR of 6RITISH GEOGRAPHY, or Present State of the British Empire, with 110 Slaps and Engravings, and with 500 Questions. Ss. 6d. 4. ROBINSON'S GRAMMAR OF HISTORY, Ancient and Modern, with 500 Questions. 3s. 6d. 5. BLAIR'S GRAMMAR of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE, with 1000 Exercises aud Questions. 2s 6d. 6 BLAIR's GRAMMAR of NATURAL PHILO- SOPHY, CHEMISTRY, and GEOLOGY, wilh numerous Engravings, and 000 Questions. 6s. 6d. 7. SQUlRE's GRAMMAR of ASTRONOMY in all ils Branches, with large Engravings und 500 Questions. 9s. 6d. 8. IRVING's ELEMENTS of ENGLISH COM- POSITION, being a Supplement to all English Grammars. 7s. 6d. 9 JOYCE'S PRACTICAL ARITHMETIC, or the Arithmetic of real Life and Business. 3s. 6d. 10 NICHOLSON'S POPULAR COURSE of PURE and MIXED MATHEMATICS, including Algebra, Simson's Euclid, Fluxions, Differential Calculus, Conies, Mensuration, Land Surveying, Perspective, Mechanics, 8tc. 21s. 11. RUNDALL's GRAMMAR of SACRED HIS- TORY, or ANALYSIS of the OLD and NEW TESTAMENT. 4S. 12. BARROW') 500 QUESTIONS on Ihe OLD TESTAMENT. Is. 13 BARROW's 500 QUESTIONS on the NEW TESTAMENT. Is. 14 BLAIR's UNIVERSAL PRECEPTOR, or Grammar of all Arts and Sciences, with 500 Ques- tions. 5s. 15. MITCHELL'S UNIVERSAL CATECHIST, or Catechism of all Ails and Sciences, with 200 Engravings. 7s. 16 PELHAM's FIRST CATECHISM, improved W tl. e Rev. D. BLAIR, with the Accidents of Children. Pd. 17. BLAIR's MODELS of JUVENILE LETTERS, cr the Art of Letter- Writing rendered easy, with Topics for Exercise. 4s. 18. GEOGRAPHICAL and ASTRONOMICAL COPY- BOOKS. Demy Size 3s Od. or Royal Size 5s. 6d. 10 HAMILTON'S ELEMENTS of DRAWING, ill ALL its BRANCHES, with 60 Engravings. 21s. 20 GIFFORD's ABRIDGMENT of BLACK- STONE's COMMENTARIES ou the Laws aud Constitution of England. 16s. 21 The ABBE BOSSUT's FRENCH, LATIN, and ITALIAN WORD and PHRASE BOOKS, at Is a. !.; wilh FRENCH GRAMMAR, 2s. Od. and EXERCISES 3s. 22. MAVOR's SHORT- HAND. 7s. 6d. 23. MORRISON'S BOOK- KEF. PING. 7s. 6d. 24. CROCKER'S LAND SURVEYING, fls. 25 The SCHOOL TESTAMENT, the Oxford. Cambridge, or King's Printer's Editions, with 100 effective Engravings. Price 4s. neatly bound. 26. COMMON PRAYERS, 24mo. Oxford, Cam- bridge, or King's Printer's Editions, with 72 Cuts, iu Black, with Gilt Edges. 4s. fid. 27 The SCHOOL BIBLE, iheOxford, Cambridge, or King's Printer's Editions, with 210 Engravings, and a Frontispiece. 10s. hound. Printed for Sir RICHARD PHILLIPS & Co. London ; nnd to he had, wilh the usual Allowances, of all Booksellers, hy whom, as Standard Books, they are kept on Sale, for the Examination of the Public. N 11. The TUTOR'S KEY lo all the Questions and Exercises in the above Bonks, may be had at 5 « fid. nr any Kev separately at fld. or Is. each. PELICAN OFFICE, FOR INSURANCE ON LIVES And granting Annuities, LOMBARD STREET AND SPRING GARDEN, LONDON. rjpHIS Office was established in tbe Jl Year 1797, by a numerous and respectable Proprietary; and the Board of Directors, witb Con- fidence, arising from tbe increased Prosperity and Permanency of tbe Establishment, as well as from tbe Experience of its Usefulness and Benefit to tbe Public, think it due to those who may be still unac- quainted with the Importance and Advantages of Life Insurance, briefly to suggest some of its leading nnd peculiar Recommendations to almost every jRanJc in Society. iLife- Insurance is of manifest Consequence to all „ who ihold Estates for Life, Situations and Offices, 4Civil, Ecclesiastical, or Professional ; to Officers in ihe Army and Navy, as, by Payment of an Annual Premium, the Party insured is enabled to provide for Wife, Children, or others, whose future Welfare he may wish in vain, by otber Means, to promote. It affords a permanent ultimate Security lo those who advance Money upon Annuities or otherwise. It renders Leases, determinable on one or more Lives, nearly equal in Value to Freehold Estates, as an Insurance to the Amount of the Eine, payable on tbe Demise of a Parly nominated to such Leases, will produce the Sum required for the Renewal. It is a cheering Refuge to Parties en- gaged in extensive and speculative Undertakings; it affords to Persons in Trade tbe certain Means of Indemnification against a bad or doubtful Debt; in short. Life Insurance, established in Policy, sanc- tioned by Government, and confirmed by tbe Test of Experience, is become, to almost every Situation in Human Life, a Measure equally important, useful, and beneficial. Annuities are granted upon tbe most equitable Term*, under a special Act of Parliament granted to this Office. THOMAS PARKE, Secretary. PELICAN COMPANY'S AGENTS AT worthy the Notice of the Public and to Travellers in particular, to whose Attention they are strongly pointed out as the most portable, safe, and mild Aperient Medicine tbat can possibly be made use of. These Pills are extremely well calculated for those Habits of Body, tbat are subject to be Costive, as a continued Use of them, does not injure butinvigorates the Constitution, and will he 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. & c. occasioned by the Bile in the Stomach, or the ill Effects arising from impure or too great a Quantity of Wine, Spirits, or Malt Liquor. Persons of the most delicate Constitution may take them witb Safety in all Seasons of tbe Year ; and in all Cases of Obstruction arising from Cold or otber Causes, where an opening Medicine is wanted, they will he found the best cordial Stimulant in Use. Prepared and sold Wholesale and Retail, in Boxes at Is. fid. and 3s. 6d. each Box, by W. RIDGWAY, Druggist, Market Drayton.— Sold Retail by Mr. HUMPHREYS, Shrewsbury; Bradbury, Wellington; P- arker, Whitchurch; Stevens, Newport; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Ellesmere; Morgan, Stafford; and by Poole and Harding, Chester. Tithes of Welshpool, 8$ c. TO BE" SOLD, Early in the Year 1823, BENEFICIAL LEASES FOR 21 Years, renewable at the Expiration of every SevenlY'ears, under the Dean and Chapter of Christ LX^ JS? delightfully situated on tbe Banks of the of the PARISHES of WELSHPOOL, MYFOD, RiT(, r D * . vithJjn Dne Mile and a Half of the GUILSFIEI. TK & RliTTWfiTON. in the Cnnntv I fv7 ® ,„ J• m UnC W" e an< 1 * ", e VALE 0FEBEIRNI03NT. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Owen Glyndwr Inn, in Corwen, in the County of Merioneth, on Saturday, the 28th of September, 1822, between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon ( subject to Conditions), unless previously disposed of by Private Con- tract, ot which due Notice will he given ; PLAS- YN- BONWM COTTAGE; 1 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 be unexpired at Lady- Day, 1823 ; but it is intended to divide the Tythes of cach Parish hereafter into a convenient Number of Portions. Further Particulars may be obtained in due Time, on Application to Mr. ROBBBT MOBKELL, Solicitor, Oxford. It is presumed that the Sale of this Property in Portions of Two or Three Townships, as may here- after be arranged, will afford an Opportunity for a very advantageous Investment of Money, as, iu the Calculation ofthe Fines on the Renewals ofthe Leases, a large Interest is allowed for the Money laid out. A Great Saving. ASSOCIATION For the Discovery, Apprehension, and Prosecution of Felons, { fc. tyc. FORASMUCH as numerous Burgla- ries, larcenies, Misdemeanors, and other Of- fences have beeu committed in the several Parishes of ACDLBM and WRBNBJIRY, in the County of Chester, and ADDERLEY, in the County of Salop, and the Neighbourhood thereof; and the Offenders, through a mistaken Lenity, or for Want of an immediate Pur- suit and an adequate Fund for defraying Ihe necessary Expense attending the Prosecutions being estab- lished, have frequently escaped from Justice : We. whose Names are hereunder written, Inhabit- ants of llie said Parishes, resident in the undermen- tioned Townships, in Order to prevent the like Offences in future, have entered into Articles, formed ourselves into an Associalion, nnd raised a Fund to defray the Expense of Discovering, Pursuing, Ap- prehending, and Prosecuting any Person or Persons who shall be guilty of, or accessary in, committing any of the said Offences, against," upon, or to the Prejudice of tbe Persons. Properties, or Possessions of lis or any of us, and the helter to carry this same into Effect, do offer the following Rewards, to he paid upon Conviction of any Offender or Offenders, viz. To the Person or Persons who shall np- £. s. d. prebend or give Information which shall lead lo the Apprehension & Conviction nf any Offender or Offenders guilty of Burglary, Highway Robbery, House- breaking, or llorse- stealing 10 10 0 Stealing Cattle, Sheep, or Pigs 5 5 0 Stealing Fish, Fowl, Iron from Ploughs, Harrows, & c. or any other Grand or Petit Larceny 2 2 0 Stealing, or pulling up with intent to de- stroy, any Cabbages, Carrots, Corn, Peas, Beans, Potatoes, or Turnips; damaging, destroving, or carrying away anv Gates, Stiles, Posts, Pales, Rails, Hedges, or Fences; cutting down, cropping, damaging, or destroying any growing Timber or other Trees; or committing any other Misdemeanor whatsoever lit) Dodcott cum Wilkesley. Lord Combermere Joseph Bellyse Market Town of Corwen, and about Eight Miles from Llangollen ; together with about Forty- Seven Acres of excellent Meadow and Arable LAND, and a contiguous Allotment of good COMMON LAND, containing- about Fifty- One Acres, on the Berwyn Hills. The Holyhead Mail Road running through the Property gives great Facility of Communication with all Parts of the Kingdom— and the Dee, abounding with Trout, Pike, and Salmon, affords excellent Amusement to the Angler. There are some thriving young Timber on the Fartflj nnd both Coal and Lime are within a conve- nient Distance. The House consists of a large Kitchen, 2 Par- lours, 5 Bed Rooms, a Brewhouse, Cellar, and Pantry— two good Stables, a Barn, Granary, aud two Cowhouses— and there are two Gardens and an Orchard near the Ilonse. Immediate Possession of the Premises may be had, if required ; and the Purchaser may be accom- modated with a considerable Part of the Purchase Money being left on the Security of the Property. AOI II . n IIR « R> TT> " PTVT5 for further Particulars apply to Mr.- EDWARD Shilling rot ot VV A ti KrjJN's JONIS, Plas- vn- Bonwm ; or to Mr. R. HUMPHREYS PASTE BLACKING is equalto Four VY,' ere Maps ofthe Pre- Shiiling Bottles of Liquid. , For preseTt, in[ j the Teeth a: ld Gums. THK VEGETABLE TOOTH- POWDER has so long heen in general Use that it is unnecessary to offer any further Recom- mendation of it. Composed of Vegetables, without the Admixture of any Mineral or pernicious Ingre- dient whatever, it is free from the usual Objection against the Use of other Dentifrices. Its detersive Power is just sufficient to annihilate those destructive Particles which adhere to the Gums and the Inter- stices of the Teeth; healing Injuries in the former, and promoting a new Enamel ( where it has been injured or corroded) on the latter. It likewise imparts a Firmness and healthy Redness to tbe Gums; and if used regularly will preserve the Teeth in a sound State to Old Age. Sold in Boxes, at 2s. 9d. by Butler's, Chemists, No. 4, Cheapside, London ; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh; and 34. Sackville Street, Dublin; and by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and tbe principal Perfumers and Booksellers throughout the United Kingdom. N. B. Purchasers are requested to ask for the VEGETABLE TOOTH- POWDER, and to observe tbe Name and Address of " Butler, 4, Cheapside," are engraved on the Stamp and Label attached to each j Box of bis esteemed Dentifrice, to distinguish it [ from IMITATIONS under similar Titles. LONDON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29. The present Pope is 80 years of age, anil has governed the Church 22 years. There are 44 Car- dinals, and 23 vacant hats. The number of Pa. I riarchs, Archbishops, & Bishops dispersed through Christendom is 550, without including the Bishops in partibus. At Rome there are 26 congregations, composed of Cardinals, Prelates, and other Eccle- siastics, who occupy themselves witli religious or political affairs. The Inquisition is the first. fjg^ HlS valuable Preparation possesses all the superior qualities of WAR- REN'S Japan Liquid Blacking, and only requires the addition of Water, that it would be superfluous for tbe Proprietor to say any thing in its praise— the superior quality of WARREN'S Blacking being so justly acknowledged by a discerning Pub- lic. IIODGE & THE ENCHANTERS; OR, THE HEADLESS HORSE. FOR DISEASES OF THE LIVER, Irregularities of Bile, Indigestion, ^- c. Thomas Banks Randle Davenport Thomas Fenna John Gonlhourn John Griffiths Richard Hassall Sarah Hough Hannah Jones William Maddock) Thomas Mulliner James Mullock James Mansell John Nickson, jitn. John Procter John Robinson William Sadler Martha Stringer Elizabeth Stringer Richard Thnrsfield Andrew Mansell. Adder ley. Sir Corbel Corbet, Bart. William Hudson Samuel Sianyer. Audlem. Lady Cotton John Bimte Thomas Davies Richard Eardley Johu Groom John Snow Thomas Sinker John Bellyse, sen. John Hill Buerton. William Baker, Esq. Newhalt. Rev. William Cotton William Boote Robert Dale Thomas Mulliner Peter Mulliner James Moss Peter Moore Samuel Pigott Jacob Cooke HToomha. lt. Richard Cliffe James Cliff William Hudson Samuel Hassall Samuel Massie Peter Pennell IVrenbury. John Harding Thomas Come* John Church Samuel Moss Sound. William Hares IVoodcote. George Corues Johu Robinson. JOHN GROOM, Secreiary. Resolv'd,— loike the Squire,— in high splendour to zhine, Hodge purchas'd a Bottle of WARREN'S Jet Black- ing;— lie polish'd his Boots then, most wonderous voine, And homeward inclining, his old gelding hacking, Set out,— hy wild fear overtaken,— what worse ?— Some devils had cut off the head of his horse ! 1! Hodge, lost in libations of potent white ale,* Had mounted his Steed with his face to its tail 1— The farce to complete, in high frolic not idle, A wag to the rump appended the bridle !— " What devils ha' cut off the head o' my horse ?" Cried Hodge while he mov'd iu his retrograde course. ' Twos then by the Jet of resplendant eclat. His shade in each Bnot, like dark Elfins, he saw ;— " Luord zave un; poorbeeast! an'I rightly divine " They've took'd off thy head, and they next wool ha' moine ! " Curs'd tuoad, zure, is WARREN wlioam art is zo hacking! " Luord ! whoa would ha' thought « ' young Sprites in the Blacking! " Whov Dobbin, I zay,— Canst go forward— alack ! " Poor headless ould zoul, thou heest still running back!" Now halted the Steed— and in dolorous plight. Dismounting, Hodge sped ton road- inn his flight; An eye of despairon the Jet then he cast, As clung the dark shades to his Boots close and fast! Cried Hodge,—" 1 he under enchantment,— and Dobbin " They took'd off his head 1"— hut while sighing and sobbing, Unable his terror or grief to restrain ; — Lo ! Dobbin appears with his head on again ! — " The reins to thy tail then zome Wags ha' been tacking ; " Izevoold!" exclaim'd Hodge,— who now joys to retain The tiny Enchanters in WARREN'S Jet Blacking. * " While Ale," a malt lire wage peculiar to Devon. This Easy Shining and Brilliant Blacking, Pit EPA RED BY THE invariable Success which has hitherto attended COCKLE'S COMPOUND A NT! BILIOUS PILLS, and the beneficial Effects which have constantly resulted from their Use, have given Rise to so great and increasing a Demand, that the Proprietor feels himself called upon to express, in an especial Manner, his most grateful Acknowledg- ments to the Public, fur the unequivocal Testimony thus given to their Efficacy ; nnd he trusts, that the high Patronage already bestowed upon them, will present an Inducement to those who labour under Bilious Affections, and Diseases of the Liver ( and who are not yet acquainted with their Virtues from Experience), to resort to this Medicine, with the consoling and confident Expectation of speedy and permanent Relief. PATRONS. His Grace the Dnke of Grafton His Grace the Duke of Manchester The Right Hon. the Earl of Guildford The Right Hon. llie Earl of Roscommon The Right Hon. the Enrl of Atblone The Right Hon. Lord Bentinck The Right Hon. and Rev. Lord Henrv Fitzroy The Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of St. Asaph Lord Hartland Sir William Rowlev, Bart. M. P. SirG. H. Smvth, Bart. Bere- Church Hall James B. Wiidman, Esq. M. P. Matthew Wood, Esq. Alderman, M. P. Itev. J. Jefferson, Archdeacon of Colchester Rev. John Edgar, Chaplain to his Majesty. Prepared onlv hy Mr. COCKLE, Apothecary, 6, Speldhiust- street, Burton Crescent, London; " and sold hv W, EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all respect- able Venders, in Boxes at I3£ d. 2s. pd. 4s fid. and lis.; also, in Family Boxes, at 22s. by which there is a saving of 7s.— Sole wholesale Agents, Messrs, Barclay and Sons. The Fiench anil Frankfort Papers which arrived yesterday, gratified public feeling in a high degree, by the annunciation of a great and decisive victory, obtained by the Greeks over their oppressors, on the 8th ult. The defile of Thermopylae is said to have been the auspicious scene of the engagement, and the details of the battle, as far as they are given, rendered the glorious event ascribed to it extremely probable. Chourschid Pacha, the Infidel Commander, re- inforced, as it is said, by Ihe junction of the Pachas of Negroponte, I. arissa, and Janina, his whole army amounting lo 90.000, 70,000, or 40,000 ( ai jt is variously intimated), resolved upon penetrating into Greece Proper, by the City of Zeituri, which lies a feiv miles northward of Thermopylae. On the 7th the Turks commcnced the attack with their characteristic impetuosity. The assault, as usual, was irresistible; the Greeks retreated into the defiles and fastnesses of that difficult country, and were followed hy the pursuers with an indiscretion as characteristic as their valour and ferocity. In the broken ground of Mount Parnassus, the physical strength of the Turks, their cumbrous arms, and their cavalry, were use- less, as opposed to the light and active Infantry of the crafty Greeks, while the sullen fatalism of the [ VTussuhnen took from them Ihe energy necessary for their safety, and the result was, necessarily, the annihilation of the whole Turkish army, except about 4000 of a reserve. Four Pachas are said < o have fallen inlo the hands of the Greeks ; but the Commander, Chourschid, is supposed to have escaped with the reserve. The battle lasted two days; on the first ( the 7th), in which the Turks were victorious, the brave Mainote Chief Odysseus, or Ulysses, closed a life worthy of the name he bore, that name by which the genius of his country had personified skill, and perseverance, and patriotism. On this day, also, the Foreign brigade, composed for the most part of German youths, paid, with their blood, a part of the debt which Europe owes to Greece. They are said to have withstood the shock of the whole Turkish army, and to have maintained their position until Ihe brigade was nearly destroyed, when Count Normann and the few survivors were hurried from the field by the Greek leaders Ou the evening of the 7th, Chourschid Pacha, in that temper of contempt for an enemy whieh often leads to destruction, sent an express to Con- tantinople, aonounciae the destruction nf tiie Giaours. The Commanders on the side of the Greeks were, besides the brave Odysseus, Ypsilatiti and Count Normann— the latter appears to be Ihe object of enthusiastic admiration with the Greeks. Such is Ihe accou it of Ihe Augsburg and Frank- fort Papers ; and, as far as ihe fact of an engage ment, and the success of the Turks on the 7th ult., it seems to be confirmed by the accounts from Constantinople, which come down lo the 25lh. THE KING'S VISIT TO SCOTLAND. CFrom the Edinburgh Weekly Journal). NOTICES OF CHIEFS AMI) CLANS. The " invasion of tiie Celts," as some lerm it ( upon the present happy occasion,) having made no small noise amdng us, we have heen at some pains to analyse the materials of the plaided and plumed array which occupy our streets and highest places; and we submit the following detailed ac- count of Ihe various members of this tartan COR. federacy, with confidence that it is correct: 1. There are the Breadalhane men, about 50 armed with swords, under tlie Earl of Brriidnlhane ; their march " The Campbells are coming." Their dress is dark green ; badge, a yellow plume in the bonnet, and a crest on Ihe right arm. 2. The Celtic Society, nnder the Dnke of Argyll • with Gen. Graham Stirling; Col. Duvid Stewart Macleod, of Machlod ; Macdongal, of Lorn as Captains. A body of about 80 or 1( 10 Highlanders and Amateurs, associated for encouraging and reviv. ing Ihe national dress and customs of'the mountains and numbering many men of rank and consequence. In general, they are fully and even superbly dressed and arrayed in Ibe belted plaid, each in his own clan tartan, which distinction gives a rich and Imlf bar- hcirie effect to llieir appearance. Tbeir grenadiers carry partizaus anil targets, and are headed by Shrewsbury - - Shiffual - - - Ludlow - - - - Bridgnorth - - Worcester - Macclesljcld - - Mr. Thomas Howell; Mr. Gilbert Brown ; Mr. E. Jones, Solicitor; Mr. Benj. Partridge; Messrs. Smith & Parker; Mr. p. Hall. IF the Persons who continually find Relief, bv tbe Use of BARCLAYS' ORIGINAL OINTMENT, from lhat most disagreeable Disorder, the ITCH, were not prevented by the nature of the Complaint from giving their Testimony in Favour of this invaluable Remedy, no other Proof would be necessary of its superior Claims to the Attention of the Afflicted. Thousands have been effectually cured by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION of this Remedy, which has heen in general use for upwards of one hundred Years, without a single instance of its having failed lo cure the most inveterate cas^ s. It does not contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangerous in- gredient, and may he safely used hv persons of the most delicate constitution. THE'PUBLIC ARE REQUESTED TO BE ON THEIR GUARD AGAINST NOXIOUS COMPOSITIONS SOLD AT LOW PRICES, and to observe, that none can possibly he genuine, unless the Names of the Propri- etors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to each Box : great danger may arise from the neglect of this caution. Sold, wholesale anil retail, hy BARCLAY nnd Soss ( the only successors to JACKSON and Co.), No. 95, Fleet Market, London, Price Is. 9d. duty included ; and, by their appointment, hy W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palin, Newling, Davies, Powell, Bowdler, Sliuker, and Pritchard, Shrewsbury ; Procter, Green, Dray- ton ; Houlston and Smith, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Shiffnal • Stevenson, Newport; Roberts, R. Griffiths, Powell, J. and R. Griffiths. O. Jones, Roberts, Welshpool; Price, Edwards, Bickerton, Mrs. Edwards, Roberts, Oswestry; Griffith), Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Ban'gh, Ellesinerc; Parker, and Evanson, Whitchurch ; Franklin, and Onslow, Weill. 30, STRAND, LONDON ; AND SOLD AT Shrercsbury, by EDDOWES, Drayton,... RIDCWAY. ~ * Newport... JONES, ROGERS St Co. BRATTON, • STATHAM, • DRCRY, • MORGAN and ASTERLEY, • JONES, - DAVIES, - NBVETT, -— HUMPHREYS. Wem, KYNASTON. Osmestrt/ y.. EDWARDS. Ellesmere,.. BACOH, FCRMSTON. II elshpoot, EVANS, OWEN, JONES, - GRIFFITHS. Wevlock .. CLIVELY. llodnet, PACE, HUGHES. LOWF. Shiffnal HARDING. Wellington, HOULSTON SC SMITH. Ironbridgc GIAZEBROOK. Bangor,.... HUGHES, GRIFFITH. Hula, 1) VIES. Carnarvon, OWEN, WILLIAMS. Dolgelly, WILLIAMS STSON Holyhead,.. JONES, — RICHARDS. St. Asaph, OWEN Abergely,.. DAVIES. Amlwch,... ROBERTS. Conway,.... ROBERTS. Barmouth,. GRIFFITHS. Beaumaris, ALLEN. Diceg and Co.' s True Daffy's Elixir. fg^ HIS most excellent Medicine conti- IL noes to he prepared from the purest Drugs and Spirits that can he procured, al Ihe Original Ware- house, No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London; and has • . . , - „ heen attended will, the fullest Success in the Cure of 1 ', ntf'^ cd fm' 1 ™ ssla the Gravel, Stone, Fluxes, Spasms, Pains in the Breast, the most excruciating Fits of tbe Cholic, and ill all Complaints ofthe Stomach and Bowels. ! Counterfeits are offered for Sale in almost every Town and Street; il is therefore necessary to ask particularly for " Dicey's Da fly's Elixir," and to observe that the Words DICEY and Co. nre in the Stamp Label, which is pasted over the Cork. Sold in Bottles at 2s. anil larger Ditto 2s. Od. each, hy Sutton and Co. ( Inle Dicey and Sutton), at the Original Warehouse, 10, Bow Church Yard, London ; also by Eddowes, Watton, Sandford, Morris, Palin, nnd Bythell, Shrewsbury; and by must respectable Medicine Venders. Of whom matj also be hnd, DICEV'S Anderson's, or the TRUE SCOTS PILLS, which have been for more than a Century pre- pared at the Original Warehouse, No. 10', Bow Church Yard. KJ* Ask particularly for " DICEY and Co.' s— Price Is. lid. the Box. BETTON'S BRITISH OIL ( the only genuine). Is. 9d. the Buttle. For Worms, Fits, Pains in the Stomach, SCc. T'OIIMS are tlie Cause of many in- And by most Bnot- makers, Groccrs, Ironmongers, Brush- makers, Perfumers, Sec. in every Town in the Kingdom, 111 Pots, 6d. 12d. and lSd. each. N. B. The Japan Liquid Blacking con- tinues to be prepared by ROBERT WARREN, In Bottles Gd. 12d. and 18d. each. Ask for WARttF. NS Blading. ternal Afflictions, which vary so much in their Effects lhat they may be mistaken by the most eminent Physician, and prove equally fatal to the Constitutions of Adults nnd Children; though the latter more extensively suffer from their de- structive Ravages, Their mare usual Symptoms are Fits, Pain in the Stomach, Side, and Head, Loss of Appetite, and pale, languid, and emaciated Ap- pearance in the Patient. Tlie extraordinary Efficacv of CHING's PATENT WOIUI LOZENGES ill nil such Complaints, as well as in Obstructions in the Bowels, and every Disorder where opening or cleansing Physic is required, is so universally known, and has been publicly acknowledged hy so many Persons of Distinction and Rank in Society, that it is unni cessary here to enlarge on their peculiar Virtues. Sold in Boxes nt Is. ] id and 2s. Oil. Iiv Butler's, Chemists, 1, Cbeapside, London ; 20, ' Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh ; and 34, SackviHe- Street, Dublin ; by W. ED nowES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine Venders thrsnghoat'the United kingdom. It is said that the largest silver waiter ever manufactured in the kingdom ( being upwards of twelve feet in circumference) is now making in the town of Sheffield, and forms part of a service of plate preparing for the Palace at Constantinople. Letters have been received from New York which communicate very distressing intelligence from Bos ton. At that city more than two hundred failures had happened, chiefly amongst the retail dealers. A great many had also taken place at New York, and much farther distress was anticipated. Of the intended coronation of the Emperor of Mexico, the following mention is made:—" By ao arrival at Charleston, from Havannah, advices have been received that great preparations are making for Ihe coronation of the Emperor Itnrbide, which was to take place on the 24th of June, and the expences for which are represented as enormous. Those for the palace are estimated at 516,000 dollars; 86,000 for the Imperial crown; 24,000 for four coaches; decorations of the palace, 86,000; and 350,000 for the interior, & c. The Emperor's party is represented to be declining in strength, and it is said to be principally composed of sol- diers, who are paid for their cries of " Long live the Emperor!" THE LCTINE FRIGATE.— An answer has been received by the Underwriters at Lloyd's Coffee- house from the Dutch Government, which has excited some surprise. It regards the Lutine frigate, which was long since wrecked on the roast of Holland, with half a million of specie on board, intended for Prussia. Two sailor? only survived, but it was not known what had heroine of the frigate until recently, when she was found buried in tbe sand on the Dutch coast. The British Government, w hich sent the specie as a subsidy to Prussia, insured at Lloyd's, and, in due course, received the money on proof of the loss. The Insurers, therefore, or such of them as are alive, applied a short time since to the Dutch Govern- ment, for permission to take the specie out ofthe wreck of the Lutine. The answer obtained, though very courteous, is by no means satisfactory upon any account: it is this—" That as the Lutine was wrecked pending a war witb Holland, the property of course became Dutch, and no restoration can therefore he made. Had the disaster occurred while peace existed, the Dutch Government would i have been most ready to afford every facility for the recovery of the specie from the wreck." Most Important Discnrery.— Six weeks since application was made to a person for the loan of one hundred pounds to a young chemist, who had made a discovery he was too poor to suhstan tiate hy experiment. The money was obtained, and in a few days repaid by the borrower, already raised to sudden affluence by the private disposal of his invention : — It is a new mode of TANNING SKINS, combining such rapidity and economy, as promise to the publican immediate and immense advantage.— RAW HIDES, hitherto lying tnelre months in a tan- pit, and subjected to a process otherwise defective and precarious, are now perfect leather within six weeks, ar. d. at less than half Ihc expense. The Gentleman who bought the invention, is a noted Opposition Member and Contractor, and, from the terms of his stipulation, we may form some judgment of the probable magnitude of the results. He has paid him ten thousand pounds doivn, lie has given obligatory deeds, secured him £ 5,000 on Ihe 1st of January, £ 5,000 per annum for the four tiears next suc- ceeding, and afterwards eleven thousand a year fur life!— It is expected the price of a pair of boots v. ill not exceed cigit shillings, and a cor- responding fall will be produced in all articles of leather manufacture.— Globe. ond targets, Captain Mackenzie, of Guinard. 3. St rat hfilian Society ; associated like the foi .„<,,, for the purpose of pursuing Highland sports and games, also a Benefit Society. They wear various tartans, ns the Celtic Society, and are in general well busked and armed. Leaders— Stewart of Ard- voirlich, and Grahame of Airth. 4. Clan Gregor, under their Chief, Sir Ewan Mac Gregor. They e. re ( Gentlemen and kernes) about 30 in n il ill ber : nnd we saw wilh particular interest this clan, whose sufferings and proscriptions are so well known, come forth so gallantly tn attend the Crown of Scotland, " Which still they love, because their fathers war." 5 Glengnrev has a small but select folhmino-—. Twel ve Gentlemen ot his House, among whom we noticed the gallant Col. Macdonnell, brother of the Chief. fi. The Marchioness of Stafford has sent up 50 men from Dnnrobin. They came to attend on lief f. adv- ship's second son, Lord Francis Leveson Gower, who carries the Sceptre, bv royal permission, as repre- senting his mother. They wear ihe plaid, scarf, fashion, anil tlie trews ; which, though perhaps an ancient garb, has not quite such a military effect as Ihe belled plaid. The Sutherland men have swords, without any other weapon, 7. Lady Gwydyr has produced a very gallant band of Drmnmonds, about 30 we think ; for equipments, in the hurry, could he found for no more, though many were assembled. They wearsword and target, have a holly- bough in tbeir cap, theancient badge of their tribe ; and are as smart mountaineers as the eye would wish to look on. The Dukes of At ho! and Gordon, Mac Leod, Lord Fife, Sirs Farquharson of Iiivercauld, and other High Chiefs, offered, we understand, to . contribute to this martial attendance; aud it would have been, no doubt, an easy thing to have rendered it twenty- fold more numerous. This was, however, declined, for various reasons; and, in particular, because the 2 or 300 men already as- sembled formed a sufficient specimen ofthe readi- ness of Highlanders, their martial appearance, and their attachment to their Chiefs. To legalize the meeting of so many of the Clan', sonic were sworn in to act as guards to the Lord High Constable and Knight Marshal, in discharge of their high offices; and nothing could fcc more orderly than the conduct of these military strangers. Sir Walter Scott, hy universal consent, acted as Adjutant. General to these gallant mountaineers. It has been stated, that the King had it in contemplation to restore the forfeited titles of the Scottish Peers. Among those particularly likely lo receive this proof of his Majesty's favour we hear, are Ihe Dukedom of Perth, and Ihe Earldom of Mar; the former to be given to Lord Gwydir, in right ofhis wife, and the latter to Mr. Erskiiic' of Mar. It is also rumoured that there will be some new creations, when Sir Waller Scott will be raised fo the Peerage, wilh the title of Baron Abbolsford. THE r, ATE MARQUIS OF LONDONDERRY. In the year 1780, his Lordship had an opportunity of saving the life of a deserving lad, who was at once his playmate, his friend, and the son of his revered preceptor. With what presence of mind he ac quitted himself on ihis awful occasion, the follow- ing simple narrative, taken from The Ilctfast News Letter of that period, will demonstrate: " Some days ago, Mr. Robert Stewart, son of th « Right Hon. Robert Stewart, of Mount Stewart near Newtownardcs, in company with Master Sturrock was sailing on Strangford Lough, a considerable distance from the land, opposile'thedemesne, when a squall cameon, which sunk the boat. Mr. Stew- art could easily have saved himself by swimming but generously remained with Mr. Sturrock, and) by uncommon presence of mind, contrived to sup! port hiin in the water, till ( hey were both picked up by a gentleman, who accidentally saw the disaster from an eminence in the demesne, and put off from the shore to their relief. We congratulate his friends on his escape, and the communily, of which he promises one day to be a valuable member." To the above brief account, we beg leave to add that when the vessel had foundered, the two boys sank and ruse together. At the critical moment, when they reascended to the surface of the Lake, Stewait, who was a powerful swimmer, laid hold of his friend, and supported him till the swell of Ihe water had subsided,— Meanwhile, Sturrock, a generous boy, cried out, " O Robert, Robert, let me go ! / must be drowned, but you may get to some of the islands, or may be picked up by some boat,"—" No, Henry, we will live or die together," replied the magnanimous youth. In this situation with astonishing presence of mind, he seized ti e floating scuttle board, placed it under his friend and made him rest upon it. Meanwhile Mr. Cleland, who was sealed iu " The Temple," ut the distance of two miles ond a half from the socuc of action, having perceived that the pleasure boat was no longer visible, rushed to the Lake, sprung into a yawl, and, with the aid of ( we believe) a Mr. Ferguson, proceeded rapidly towards the scene of danger. A shout nltered by young Stewart vvas heard. Something dark was seen floating on ti e surface of the water. " ' Tis Robert Slew ail's black head," exclaimed Mr. Cleland. It was only bis ha!. The boat proceeded, the spirited boy himself appeared, and they heard him cry out, " do not mind me, I ran float for some time yet ! A little further on— O, Henry! Henry! save Henry!" They pushed on— Henry vvas discovered, and both were saved. The Right Hon. I. ord Carrington, of VVvcomb Abbey, without any solicitation on the part of his tenantry at VVycomb, sent for thcrn last week, and informed them he was aware the distresses uf the times were extreme, and precluded all possibility of meeting their present rental; he should, therefore cause a valuation to he made by an experienced person, who would do justice to both parties, and adjust their rents to the present price of provisions. LON DON— SATURDAY. DOWN! NG. STREET, Aug. 31. The King has been pleased to appoint Lieuf- fien. the Hon. Sir George Lowry Cole, G C. 13. lu be Governor of tbe Island of Mauritius. HOLYROOD HOUSE, Aug. 22. The King was lliis day pleAsed to confer the honour of Knighthood on Sir Thomas Pule Han. bin, Lieutenant- Colonel of the Royal Scots Greys. The Paris Papers throw no light upon the recent accounts of thc military operations between thc Turks aud the Greeks ( see first puqej. A mail from Coifti, bringing letters to the 25! h of Julv, gives the victory unequivocally to the Ottoman f > rccs; but it is objected to this information that allusion is made only to the first day's conflict, when il is acknowledged on all hands that thc Turks remained masters of tht field. The Corfu I. tiers supply very few particulars, and those not new; but il is to be gathered from them that the ballIc was not on so great a scale as is represented in the accounts iu the French and German papers. Madrid Journals to the 23d inst. have been received, and communicate several details of the Operations against thc Spanish insurgents, who are stated to be beaten in every direction by the Government troops and the militia. Advices have been received from Leghorn, dated ou tbe 13th, and from Genoa, dated on the 15th current. At the latter place a considerable advance has taken place in the value of Piedmontese aud Lombardy wheat. India corn, rice, and pulse, had also risen in price in consequence of tbe deficiency in thc Italian crops this harvest. Had Ihe letters from Turkey confirmed thc closing of the Bos- pboriis, this intelligence would have been important to the English agriculturists, as affording them an opportunity of reaping benefit from Iheir surplus growth, but the Constantinople letters make no mention of Ihc communication with the Black Sea having been interrupted. There is, however, al pre- sent, a good prospect of a demand for British wheat from Spain, Italy, and the South of France, should these kingdoms not get supplied from other corn countries, where prices arc cheaper than in England. A severe winter will probably create an export demand in England, for the supplies from the Black Sea are not expected to satisfy Ihe demand in the Mediterranean, and a vent will be found for the bonded wheat now in granary, should the Baltic ports and those in Ihe North of Europe be early closed Ibis season. THE FUNDS — The following were the prices at the close of business this day Red. Ann. 81|— Consols, 80,, buyers— Ditto'for Acc. 80J — 4 per Cents. 9Ug - Ditto'New 99^. Visiting Clergyman tbis week a! thc Infirmary, the Rev. John Wilde :— House- Visitors, Mr. Thos. Cooke and Mr. Thomas Broeas. On Friday last, Rice Wynne, Esq. was elected Mayor of this Town aud Liberties for Ibe year ensuing. The Sfifjo Journal of Saturday last says— " Lord HILL, it is stated, will be the Commander of the Forces in Ireland, iu the room of tbe late much lamented Sir Samuel Auchmuty." DISTRESSED IRISH.— Further collections in this county and vicinity Stanton- upon- Hine- Heath £ 3; Oswestry ( additional) £ 22. 13s. Id.; St. Martin's £ 5.16s. 6d.; Llanyblodwell £ 3.15s. 6d. THE AEBEV CHURCH.— Wc have repeatedly had occasion to notice the elegant and finely exe- cuted specimens of stained glass which have at different periods been placed in this venerable structure; and the admirers of this branch ofthe fine arls will, we have no doubt, be happy to hear that an opportunity is now afforded tliciu of seeing another beautiful specimen, which has been tem- porarily fixed in the vestry window. It consists of a portion of the noble east window of Winchester College, erected by that celebrated patron of learning and the arts, William, of Wickhani, the munificent founder of that College. This window, which had become nearly opaque, and which has been sent to our townsmen, Sir John Betton and Mr. Evans, for the purpose of being [ repaired and having the brilliancy of its glass] restored, is, when complete, about the size » ;' the whole of the magnificent west w indow that graces the tower of our Abbey Church, but its arch is not so pointed. The subject of the stained glass is similar to the one in the east window of St. Slary's chancel, namely, the Genealogy of our Saviour from Jesse,* who appears at the bottom in a deep sleep, and froiu his loin3 proceeds a vine, the branches of which over- spread the whole window, involving in each compartment a King or Patriarch of < l> e ancestry of Joseph ( the husband of the Virgin Mary'). There BANKRUPTS, AUGUST 27.— Thomas Poole, of York, ironmonger.— Anthony Matthew Taylor, of Southampton, victualler.— Charles Parker, of Col- chester, merchant.— William Tweddelljof Stanwix, Cumberland, carrier. - Thomas Hill, oi Thornbury, Gloucestershire, linen- draper.— 1The Rev. Thomas Braim, of Much Wenlock, Shropshire, manufacturer of earthenware. BANKRUPTS, AUGUST 31.— Thomas Edwards, of Liverpool, merchant.— Thomas Rose, of the Cafe. Royale, Urgent- street, I'all- mall, Middlesex, wine Hu< i bra tidy- me reliant.— John Dalton, late of Samar- nng, and also of Batavia, in the Island of Java, East ladies, but now of Tottenhani- court- road, Middlesex, merchant.— John Emery, lale of Ilosainond- strcel, Clerkenwell, Middlesex, victualler.— Thomas Sharp, late of Clieapside, London, pastry- cook — John Dent, of Stone, Siaffordshire, heretofore of High- street, Soutliwark, cheesemonger.— Thomas Morris, lale of Bishopstonc. Wilts, shoe- maker.— Thomas Robert Gregg, nnd William Pbene the younger, ofWatling- street, London* confectioners.— Richard Elmore, of Birmingham, corn and dour dealer.— John Tllrney, of Sedjjebrook, Lincolnshire, and William Bates, of Halifax, Yorkshire, merchants and manufacturers ... ThoinasWiHiam Richards, late of South, bank, cottage, Sst, John's- wood, Regent's park, but now of Great Gem ye- street, Euslon- square, New- road, Middlesex, merchant. POSTSCRIPT. LONDON, Monday JVighl, Sept. 2. Arrival of His Majesty, It will be seen, by reference to our 3d page, tbat His Majesty embarked from Scotland on Thursday. At 20 minutes past three o'clock yesterday afternoon, a volume of smoke ascending" over tbe banks lying between Black- wall and the Reach, gave notice to the spectators that the Koyal Squa- dron was near at hand, and in a very few moments from this time the Royal Sovereign, with her yards nicely sqiuared, hove iu sight, towed by the James Watt steam- packet. Just bef. oe the Royal Sovereign reached Black- wall. the Lord Mayor, in tbe City Barge, towed hy the Eagle, a Ramsgate steam- packet, drew gently off iuto the centre of the river, and,. taking the lead, preceded the Royal Squadron until it anived at Greenwich. At this time the river was literally covered with vessels and small craft, almost all of which had colours flying ; tens of thousands at tbe same time lined both shores. At a quarter- past four the royal yacht was fast - moored immediately off the Hospital stairs, and in a few moments the King was seen to come upon the quarter- deck, in the uniform of an Admiral. His appearance was the signal for a loud and almost unanimous burst of applause from the spectators. He then landed at Greenwich, where every suitable preparation was made for his recep- tion. He set off immediately for London, and reached Carlton Palace about a quarter- past five. As soon as his arrival was known, tbe bells of St. Martin's, St. Margaret's, and of other parishes, rang a merry peal, which was continued at intervals during the whole evening. It is now certain tbat thc Duke of Wellington will proceed to the Continental Cougress, in the place of the late lamented Marquis of Londonderry. Sir William Ilerschell., the eminent astronomer, • died yesterday se'unight at Slough, near Wiildsor, in the 86th year of his age. Holiday at the Bank. are also portraits of several of the Prophets, of King Edward III. and Richard ( in whose reigns the College was erected), William of Wick- ham., the Architect, Builder, Glass- stainer, and other artists employed in the execution of tlie work, with their names annexed to each figure the whole surmounted with a representation of the Day of Judgment. The portion now put up in the Abbey Vestry consists of portraits of King Solomon ( holding in his hands a miniature representation of the Temple), Nathan, Josaphat ( with the Royal Eagle on his arm), J'echonias, Joas, Heliseus, and Micheas, the Virgin and Child, and the Visitation : in the two latter compartments the founder, William of Wickham, appears in the act of adoration. The countenances are admirably executed, and the whole has a most beautiful effect, reflecting the greatest credit upon the artist who has so accurately and so exquisitely restored it to its pristine bril- liancy. We understand the whole will be completed in the course of a month, and will then be put up in the College at Winton. * In the beautiful and celebrated poem? written when at Winton school by Mr. Louthe, afterwards Bishop of London, to commemorate this noble window, he thus, amongst other persons, notices Jesse : Lo! from his loins the. promis'd stem ascends, And high to Heaven its sacred boughs extends : Each limb productive of some hero springs, And blooms luxuriant with a race of kings. The eternal plant wide spreads its arms around, And with the mighty branch the mystic top is crown1 d. Walmer Castle is fitting up for the reception of Lord Liverpool on his marriage with Miss Chester. Madame TUSSAUD'S Collection continues to be a grand focus of attraction, particularly the evening promenades, which have been visited by some of our first families of the town and neighbourhood: the addition of a fine Military Band renders it a most agreeable lounge ; and no one who has seen this matchless Collection will repent the time spent in viewing tbe resemblances or some of the most celebrated characters of the past and present times. The impression produced by this Exhibition is totally different from the other branches of the imitative arts. In an assemblage of statuary, we admire the conception, we. are astonished at the sublimity of the forms before us, but the actual animation of the figures we contemplate never occurs to us : the pretensions of the artist in Com- position are not of so lofty a nature; perfect resemblance alone is aimed at. To form the boundary of the sculptor's art, assisted by the colouring of painting, is added the identical costume of real life ; so that, with the exception of motion, it is scarcely a resemblance— it is our neighbour himself; and while we walk through the silent ranks, our eyes unconsciously avoid their full stare, as we involuntarily shrink from the steady observation of so large a company. Such are the impressions produced by this Collection, and we think we mav say without fear of contradiction, that no Exhibition ever gave more general satis- faction, within our recollection, in Shrewsbury. SHREWSBURY IFLYCES, wVich commence on Tuesday week, are advertised in this days Journal' ; and if any criterion may be formed of the sport to be expe. cted from the characters of the horses named for the different Stakes, the lovers of " Turf Amusements may reasonably anticipate a high treat. It is not often that the names of such favourites .. as His Royal Highness the Duke of York's Banker ( now the property of J. Mytton, Esq ), Michaelmas ( winner of the Grand " Duke Michael's Stakes), Master Henri/, Snowdon, ' ihe Doge of Venice, Spectre, Young Freemart, Tarragon, The Duke, Eastham, Gas, & e. & c. are to be met with even at places bearing- a much higher, degree of sporting celebrity than Shrewsbury.-^ We trust that the Town Subscription, now in course of col- lection, will be liberal; assured, as we are," that whatever tends to bring an influx of Nobility and Gentry to the town, must materially benefit its inhabitants. The Gold Cup is of exquisite work- manship, and does great credit to the. taste of Mr. LEWIS, Jeweller, of this town, under whose di- rections it was manufactured.— It will also be observed, that the Theatre, having been thoroughly repaired, will be re- opened on Tuesday in the Race Week, under the management of Mr. De Camp. ARCH CRY.— During the last week, the IVood- men OF AT. den held iheir annual Grand Wardmote at ihe Forest Hall,. Meriden, which wa « attended, as formerly, bv a considerable assemblage of rank and fashion of Warwickshire and ' the adjoining Counties. Among the company present were noticed the Earl of Aylesford ( Lord Warden ofthe Forest), the Countess of Aylesford, two Ladies Finch, two Ladies Legge, Colonel and Lady Barbara Newdigate, Mr. and Lady Georgiana West, Ear! of Chesterfield, Earl of Brad- ford, Viscount and Viscountess Newport, Hon. Gen. Finch, Hon. Daniel, John, and Charles Finch, Mr. Wynne, Hon. a, nd Rev. Mr. Rridgeman, Hon. Captain Bridgeman, Sir Francis Shuckburgh, Sir Gray and Lady and Miss Skipwith, SirEardley and Lady Wil- mot, Mr. aud Hon. Mrs. Dngdale, Mr. ffigby, M Lucy, M P. & c.& e.- Onr ' ' " ter's Gold Medal, and the Medal, were shot for at a hundred yards, and won— the former by tbe Rev. W. Soinerviile, and tire latter 1 by the Ilev. Coker Adams.— On Wednesday, the j Silver Arrow, at nine score yards, was decided in I favour of tbe Rev. Coker Adams; aud on Friday, tbe Silver Bugle, at twelve score yards, was'won; after | a severely contested sweepstakes with tbe Earl of j Aylesford, hy Sir Francis Shuckburgh, Bart.— The Gold Dig by Medal," optime merenti," was adjudged tothe Kev. Coker Adams, as Captain of Numbers; and the Silver Digby Medal, " bene merentito tbe Rev. T. I,. Freer, as Lieutenant of Numbers.-— The WAXES, MARRIED. On Friday last, at Chester, Mr. Chas. Tomlinson, surgeon, Croxton House, Hanmer, to Miss Sophia Thomas, of Chester. On tbe 26th ult. at Trinity Church, Chester, Mr. David Evans, clerk to F. B. Clough, Esq. solicitor, Ruthin, to Miss Smart, eldest daughter of Mr. John Smart, of the Wynnstay Arms Inn, Ruthin. DIED. On Saturday, the 24th ult. at his seat, Plasgwyn, Anglesey, aged 65, Paul Panton, Esq.; a gentle- man universally respected, and whose loss will be severely felt. In his friendships he was most sin- cere ; of literary merit a warm admirer; unambi- tious of noisy fame, he cultivated, in the vale of peace, the quiet pursuits of private life: his ex- tensive improvements on the lands of his ances- tors, many of which were for the public good, mark bow he employed his hours, and will remain lasting memorials of his worth. On the 19th u t. at Wrexham, at tbe very advanced a£ e of 92, Eleanor, relict of the late Danvers Gartside, Esq. and sister of the late Ralph Peters, Esq. of Platbridge, Lancashire'. On the 26th ult. a second REGATTA took place at Aberdovey, which was far more numerously attended than on the former occasion. The race commenced between the boat of the Hope, Captain Jones, the King's boat, and Captain Ellis's boat, and, after a most excellent contest, was won, as on the preceding occasion, by the boat of the Hope—- lu the evening, the same boats started again, with the addition of the Canoe boat, between which and the boat of the Hope, the contest was so severe, that it was wilh difficulty decided in favour of the latter.— At four o'clock the company sat down to an excellent dinner provided by Mrs. Peters, ofthe Raven Inn, and to a splendid dessert, the latter aided by the gardens of Yuysymaengwyn, whose SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1822. On SUNDAY EVENING NEXT, September 8th, a SERMON will he preached at St. ALK. WOKD'S CHURCH, by the Rev. ROBERT M'GHEB for the Benefit of the SUNDUIy SCHOOL in that Parish.— Service will commence at Six o'Clock. BIRTH. On the 18th ult. at the Hollies, Staffordshire, the Lady of II. Montgomery Campbell, Esq. of a son and heir. MARRIED. On Wednesday, the 28th ult. at Ellesmere, by the Rev. J. Gaunt, James Boydell, Esq. of Kil- hendre, iu this county, to Fanny, youngest daughter of the late William Watson, Es<$. of Belvidere, Cheshire. Ou Thursday last, at Oswestry, by the Rev. Joseph Venables, Mr. John Lee, jun. of Loampit Hill, Lewishatn, Kent, to Miss Elizabeth Lloyd, of the former place. On Weduesday last, at Whittington, Mr. John Rowland, cooper, of Frankton, to Miss Polete, Governess of the Whittiogton Lancasterian School. Lately, at Great Bolas, Mr. John Slack, to Miss Rutterton, of Great Sowdley. DIED. On Saturday last, at her h'ouse in Park- street, Grosvenor- squure, after a short, illness, Lady Perth, mother of the Right. Hon. Lady Gwydyr. On Wednesday last, after a short but severe illness, most highly respected, and deeply la- mented by his relatives and friends, Mr. Joseph Whitford, of this town, plasterer, aged 34, who has left a widow and six small children to deplore the irreparable loss they have, sustaiued by his decease. On Thursday last, suddenly, at Learning- ton, Mr. Jones, of the firm of Jones, Loyd, and Co. bankers, London. Last week, after a short illness, Mrs. Bill, wife of Mr. Richard Bill, of The Lay, Morton, near Oswestry. On the 15th ult. aged 59, Mr. John Danily, of Eardiston, near Oswestry. On tbe 30th ult. at Ellesmere, after a lingering- illness, which lie bore with christian fortitude,, in the 21st year of his age, Mr. Thomas Lea, son of Hr. Johu Lea, of the Bull and Dog Inn, Ellesmere. Committed to our County Gaol, Marp Lomas, charged with stealing various articles of wearing apparel, the property of Thomas Satchwell, of Wellington; and Edward Matthews, chargedwith breaking into the dwelling house of James Parsons, of Whixall, and stealing four one- pound notes, several half- crown pieces, and other articles. FONTHILI, ABBEY, it is > « aid, has been purchased by Lord Grosvenor— This magnificent structure, built by direction of the proprietor Mr. Beekford ( son of the celebrated Alderman Beckford), in the highest style of florid Gothic, aided by the utmost perfection of modern art, is reported fo have cost in building £ 400,000; ami is now exhibiting- to the public view at the admit tance- rate of a guinea for a catalogue and ticket, procuring entrance for two persons. CAUTION.— Too much care cannot be used by tbe directors of iron- works, and the manufacturers of this district, for the preservation of any peeu liarities in their machinery. Foreigners are fre- quently in the habit of seeking the inspection of the more curious parts of processes, the strict preservation of which is highly important to national prosperity. We are informed that very recently, an attempt was made by some ingenious individuals from the Continent, to obtain access to manufactories in this neighbourhood, which was fortunate Lasses of tbe Forest in the Lottery were Miss Skipwith and ftjiss Steward, the first drawing tbe Gold Arrow, and tbe latter the Gold Bugle.— There were balls ou the Wednesday and Friday evenings, which were kept up with much spirit and vivacity till tbe morning bugle sounded a retreat into the recesses of the foi est. All the General Turnpike Acts are repealed by an Act of the last session of Parliament, iutitled u an aet to amend the general laws now in being for regulating- the turnpike roads in that part of Great Britain called England." It is bv this Act enacted, that no person who shall hereafter be chosen or appointed a Trustee or Commissioner, shall be qualified or capable of becoming and acting as a Trustee or Commissioner in the execution of any Act of Parliament for making, & c. any turn- pike road, unless he shall be in his o\ vn right, or in right of his wife, in the actual possession or receipt of the rents and profits of freehold or copyhold lands, tenements, or hereditaments, of the clear yearly value of £ 100, above reprizes, or be heir apparent of a person possessed of freehold or copyhold lands, & c. of thee tear yearly value of £ 200, above reprizes ; and unless he shall before acting & c. take and subscribe an oath or affirmation to that effect. And a subsequent clause in the same act enacts, that if any person, not being qualified as aforesaid, or being disqualified by any of the causes aforesaid, or not having taken or subscribed the said oath or affirmation, shall presume to act as a trustee or commissioner, & c. every such person shall for every such offence forfeit £ 50. RECIPE.— The lime- water procurable frosai gas- works* and through which the gas pass- il for the purpose of purification, is recommended as hav- ing been perfectly successful in cases of Ringworm of the Scalp, even where the whole scalp has been covered with scabs and small deep ulcers.— In using this remedy, it is not commonly necessary to shave the head, but it must be well cleansed, morning and evening, with soap and water, and afterwards carefully washed with the lime water. If tbe disease is particularly obstinate, it is requisite to rub the water into the scalp with a soft brush. It is believed this water will not disappoint the expectations of the profession and the public in the cure of this complaint. It has a strong gaseous impregnation, & is most disgustingly fcetid. FOR TILE SALOPIAN JOURNAL. To the Magistracy of the County of Salop. MY LORDS, AND GENTLEMEN, Among the many blessings of our enviable and invaluable Constitution, that of a firm, conscientious and enlightened Magistracy is one ofthe greatest; being- a Tribunal to which the People at large, and especially the Poor, may confidently appeal, with the ill expectation of obtaining- redress promptly and even gratuitously ; affording a remarkable contrast to the delay, uncertainty, and gieat • jharge attendant upon un application to the higher Courts of Law. E. ven when a Magistrate,, acting solely, is determined to exercise his authority and judg- me. i* in an energetic and impartial manner, the mo t be . e iciat results inevitably follow, and are eafarbeypnd the immediate sphere of his influ- eu . Innumerable instances might be adduced of the g a< good following- from the benevolent and active rate fereiice of the Magistrate, by his advice and < a le allaying disputes amongst parties in fa Jet, villages, by encouraging and pro- moting iiiuithropic and charitable objects, and especial b- discountenancing and suppressing Vice ami Immorality. Of the kt er instance a striking example is afforded bv the Surrey Magistrates, as announced in some of the London Papers, in their determina- tion to suppress, as much as may be, the revellings hitherto carried o . at the various Fairs in that county, by causing all Public- Houses to be shut at Sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. This Day is published, Price 2s. 6d. UOHHHHB ON TIIK Present State and Future Prospects OF Mgricnltmty ADDRESSED TO THE Agriculturists of the County of Salop. BY W. W. WHITMORE, ESQ. M. P. London : Printed for J. Hatchard and Sou, Piccadilly, 187, CAMBRIDGE CLUB. rpHE next MEETING of theCAM- * BRIDGE CLUB will be held at tbe RAVEN HOTEL, in the Castle Street, on MONDAY, September 16,18' 2' 2. The Hon. and Rev. RICHARD IIILL, President. To Parents and Guardians. SHREWSBURY RACES. NPRIE ANNUA" L" TURE DINNER ft. will take Place at the RAVEN INN, on Monday, September 16, 182- 2 ; when the Attend- ance of Friends is respectfully requested. Dinner on the Table at Three o'clock. NEW BUTTER MARKET. n Monday the Master Ares* i I'keral proprietor, A. Corbet, Esq, presided on this lie Senior Verdurer's Silver , happy occasion.— Colonel Edwards is appointed President for next year, and Mr. Richard Powell was chosen Vice- President ; and it is anticipated that the next meeting will afford a high treat to the admirers of aquatic amusements. DISTRESSED IRISH.— Further collections mar'e in the Principality :— Aber ( Carnarvonshire) £ 1. ; Llandderfel £- 2. 16s. 6d.; Llanmerewig ( Mont- gomeryshire) £ 1.; Llanfachllyn ( Anglesey) £ 8. ANGLESEY GREAT SESSIONS.— Paynter v. Roose.— Tbis was an action brought by the plaintiff, a corn- factor and miller, residing at Amlwch, against Mr. Roose, a solicitor of tbe same place, for having said of tbe plaintiff, that if he paid every man Ill's due, he would not be worth a sixpence. The words not being actionable in themselves, it was necessary to prove special damages, in order to support his case. The plaintiff laid bis damages at £ 1000.— A compromise being refused by tbe defendant, the case was gone into; after which the Judge summed up, and tbe Jury, having withdrawn for about ten minutes, returned a verdict for plaintiff— Damages £ 10.— Attorney for plaintiff, Mr. II. 11. Williams.— Defendant in person. Price and Wife v. Peters, Gent.—' This was a pro- ceeding by a Writ, in tlie nature of a Writ of Right under the Statute of tbe 12th Edward the First, brought by the plaintiff, a solicitor at Carnarvon, against Mr. Peters, of Amlwch, for tbe recovery of a valuable property at Amlwch, which plaintiff claimed in right ofhis wife, as heir at law of the late William Peters, Esq. The trial of this cause was put off by tbe demandants at tbe Second Session, 1821, on a peremptory undertaking given by them to try the same at the then next Great Session.— At the First Session, 1822, the Tenant moved for judgment as in case of a nonsuit for not proceeding to tbe trial thereof, in pursuance of such undertaking, when tbe demandants moved for further time until the last Session, upon an affidavit of tbe illness and absence of necessary and material witnesses, which was granted upon payment of the costs of the Session, and peremptorily to be tried without further delay, at the tben next Great Session. The demandants not having served notice of trial, the Tenant obtained judgment as in case of a nonsuit, thereby establishing his right to the property in question. IT the RADNORSHIRE Great Sessions, Thomas Davie?, for a burglary in the house of Mrs, Howell, of Glasburv, received sentence of death.—. At these Sessions an action was tried, Lewis v. Price, in which the plaintiff sought to recover £ 4. 13s. 6d. being, as he alleged, a balance due to him from the defendant, for hauling stone to Talcoed, at which place defendant had contracted to build a house and premises for Mr. Berrington, a gentleman of pro- perty in that county.- - On the case being gone into, the plaintiff's own witnesses proved that there was only due to him £ 32. 7s. 6d.; and that defendant had paid him £ 35, being £ 2. 12s. 6d. over his account ; upon this shewing defendant's counsel declined calling any witness, and the case went to the Jury, who returned a verdict for plaintiff, for £ 4. 13s. 6d.! — We need scarcely add that the defendant obtained a rule Nisi for a new trial. At the CARNARVON Great Sessions, an action for crim con. Mas brought by Mr. Stevenson, music and dancing- master, of Bangor, against Mr. Jones, surgeon, of the same place ( who lately came out of Carnarvon Gaol, under the Insolvent Debtors' Act). — The defendant was charged with having seduced the wife of the plaintiff in the year 1820, and the damages were laid at £ 1000.— Tbe case having heen gone through, tbe Jury returned a verdict for plain- tiff— damages £ 20. At MERIONETH Great Sessions, at Polgelly, there was not. a prisoner for trial ; only one cause on the Civil Side was tried, and that was of no interest. \ T a MEETING of the COMMITTEE, OL held at the Office of Mr. W. EOERTO- S 30th JEFFREYS, in Shrewsbury, on Friday, the Day of August, 1822 ;— Present, Mr. W. E. JEFFREYS ( in the Chair), JOHN CIIESSETT PELHAM, Esq. The Rev. Archdeacon OWEN, EDWARD BURTON, Esq. Mr. JONES, Mr. MUCKLESTON. RESOLVED, That as there is a Deficiency to defray the total Expense of erecting the Market, a Circular Letter be sent to the Ladies and Gentlemen named in the List now produced, who have not yet subscribed, and who are Inhabitants in or near the Town, or having Property in the Neighbourhood, to solicit their Subscriptions, together with a Copy of the said List and of this Resolution. That, unless the Subscriptions in Arrear are paid into one of the Banks, within One Month, the Chairman do publish those Subscribers' Names alphabetically in the two Shrewsbury Papers. That as, by the Account now exhibited, £ 151. 17s. appears to be in the Hands of thc Bankers and Chairman; that a further Sum has beeir received this Day, and more expected the Chairman do pay to the Corporation £ 200 on Account of the Sum due, as soon as that Amount is made up. That the Committee do meet again, at Mr. JEFFREYS'S Office, on Friday, the 4th Day of Octobcr next, at Ten o'Clock." W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Chairman. WANTED, a well- educated Youth, as au APPRENTICE to a SURGEON iu very extensive Practice in the County of Stafford.— He will be considered in every Respect as one of the Family. Apply ( Post- paid) to MAKDER, WEAVER, and MANDER, Chemists, Wolverhampton. CHEAP ' UNEN DRAIRZRY, MERCERY, HOSIERY, & C. & C. J. & C. MEDLICOTT EG res; ieelfuliv to inform the Inha- bitants of SHREWSBURY arid its Vicinity, that they have just received some great Bargains iu the above Lines, which they are selling at almost Half the usual Prices. Among their late Purchases will be found Ihe following very low Prices : Fine Coloured Bombazines, from ls. 2d. to ls. 6d. per Yard; Fine Black Ditto, ls. 5d. and upwards; stout Washing Sarsnets, ls. 6d. per Yard ; rich Figured Poplins, ls. 6d. and upwards; 58th* Coloured Sarsnets, 2s. 6d. per Yard; and 5 8ths Coloured Twilled Ditto, from 3s. upwards ; a lar. re Stock of Coloured and Rlack Bonibazets, fro n 8d'.; Figured Ditto, from lOd. per Yard ; stout Cotton Hose, lOd. per Pair ; fine Ditto, ls. 4d. ; extra fine Ditto, ls. tid. per Pair; Ladies' Black Silk IIosc, from 5s. per Pair; Coloured Kid Gloves, 7d.; Coloured Silk Ditto, ls. 2d.; a very fine Article in real Limericks at ls. per Pair ; a large Assortl ment of Thread Lace and Edgings, from Sid. per Yard upwards ; and a great Variety of Piain and Figured Muslins, Irish Linens, Sec. equally cheap. — And in every Branch of the Business, Messrs. J. and C. MEDLICOTT arc determined to sell at such unprecedented Low Prices as must at once carry Conviction of their decided Cheapness. *** A regular Assortment of Haberdashery, at the Loudon Wholesale Prices. Country Shopkeepers and Ilawkers libe- rally supplied. ESTHER BRISCOE, M3STYN ARMS HOTEL, Parhr/ ate, 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, that there have been erected adjoining to the House, MARBLE Hot and Shower Baths, fitted up in the most complete and conve- nient Style, which, with the other superior Accom- modations of the MOSTYIV ARMS HOTEL, w ill, she trusts, ensure to her a Continuance of their Favours. STOLEN, Late on Monday Night, the 2d, or early on Tuesday Morning, the 3d Iustant, out of a Piece of Land near ALDERTON, in the Parish of Middle, in the County ofSalop : ABLACK MARE, of the Waggon Kind ; rising seven Years old, about Fourteen Hands and a Half high, long Tail, low in Condi- tion, a little Sore on the Back of the Head ; the Near Side rubbed sore with the Saddle, and has a little White on one of the Hind Feet. Likewise was STOLEN, 011 the same Night, a good Horse Collar, Housen, and Two Bridles, from the Stable of Mr. BATE, of BROUGHTON. Whoever will give Information of the Offender or Offenders, so that they may be brought to Justice, shall, on Conviction, receive a REWARD of TEN GUINEAS from Mr. SHINGLES, of Aldcrton afore- said, and FIVE GUINEAS from the MIDDLE ASSOCIATION, for the Prosecution of Felons. Alderton, September 3, 1822. appeur inhospitable to refuse information of the kind to the enquirers of other countries, but when it is considered that, at the present moment, England is in competition with the whole world, more than usual prudence will be deemed quite excusable.— Birmingham Gazette. HAWKERS OF TEA.— On Saturday se'nnight, George Graham was convicted at Warwick, in the mitigated penalty of £ 25, for having exposed and sold tea in a room or place not duly entered The full penalty is £ 100. The above conviction took place upon an information by the Excise.. ELECTION BRIBERY,— Mr. Halse, the agent of that friend to purity , and reform J. R. G. Graham, Esq. has been convicted, at the late Cornwall Assizes, of bribery and corruption at the last election of Mr. Graham.— At the Somerset Assizes two Ilchester voters were convicted of having received £ 30 each for voting for Sir Isaac Coffin and Dr. Lushington. very properly declined.— It may in some cases j eleven o'clock, aud inflicting- a heavy penalty, e ' with loss of licence, on every violation of their salutary order, conformably with the Act of Parliament. A consideration of this praiseworthy conduct induces me to direct your Pttention to - n- evil of a ! more aggravated kind, which cannot but be con- sidered disgraceful to this county; that is, the horrid abuse of the Festival called the Wake Sunday: which, although originating in the piety of our forefathers, as a Religions Festival at. the Dedication of the Parish Church, is now profaned by riotings and debaucheries not exceeded at. the Fairs above complained of, which, it is to be observed, are only carried on during the working days. It is but lately that on a Wake Sunday, in a village near Oswestry, puppet and other shews were& publicly exhibited by the turnpike road side, with noise of drums and other musical instruments; and in another viilage, in the same quarter, a bear was openly baited at an early hour in the afternoon, amidst the yellings and huzzaing of a vast concourse of people ;* beside the usual accompaniments of gambling, football and quoit playing, dancing and tippling. It is scarcely necessary to observe, that in neither of the two villages alluded to is there a resident Clergyman, or a Gentleman of influence sufficient to suppress such scandalous proceedings ; the mischief of which to the rising generation, and youth of both sexes, is incalculable. Were a Public Notice issued from your Bench, when assembled in Quarter Session, calling upota all Churchwardens and Constables to dv Si.^ ir - duty* stating also that, upon information being laid against Publicans encouraging such practices, tbeir Licences would be withdrawn, and that all other persons so offending would be punished with the severity of the law, this enormous evil would be. considerably lessened, the Sacred Day would be spent in a more becoming manner by the labouring and lower classes of Society, great public good would be effected, and a laudable example would be set forthe imitation of the surrounding counties, wherein these disgraceful proceedings are but too well known. With all possible respect, MY LORDS, AND GENTLEMEN, I subscribe myself, Your very obedient servant, SPPCTATQR. LANCASTER ASSIZES. At these Assizes, tbe principal evidence against Richard Ueys, aged 45, who was indicted for commit- ting a burglary iu the dwelling- houseof Thomas Fish- wick, at lleapey, near Chorlev, was his accomplice, a » irl of the name of Lettice Smith, who swore to his having broken open a window and put her through, when she opened him the door. On her cross ex- amination, in answer to an inquiry why she had heen so long in disclosing the matter, she said the prisoner ( a married man with four children) had kept her in all kinds of wickedness. He had kept her a long time tied toa tree in a wood, near his bouse. He made a hut or cave round it of sticks and sods, with a door, which be fastened up with stones and sods, when lie went away. He sometimes brought her bread and sometimes d little meat with it. She was nearly clammed. This he did in consequence of her having threatened to tell. She got away one night when lie came to her, and happened to fall asleep, when she was untied. The wood is a thick one, with much small wood, and the place was in a hollow. This extraordinary story was in some respects corroborated, and the prisoner was convicted, CHESTER ASSIZES terminated on Monday last; when Thomas Brierley, Robert Ellis, and Samuel Rowe, for assaulting- and robbing William June on the highway between Congleton and Knutsford; Thomas Sugden, John War bur ton, Wright Wood, and John Judgson, for horse- stealing; Theodosius Wagstaff, James Bratt, Robert Booth, and James Booth, for a burglary at Stockport, severally received sentence of death.— Thomas Mills, a hatter from Stockport, aged 44, was charged with the wilful murder of his own son, about 18 years of age. It appeared in evidence that the son was in liquor at the time, and that he and the father were quarrelling and cursing- each other; the result was, the father beat the son so dreadfully as to cause his death in a few days. Tbe prisoner was found guilty of man slaughter, and, under tbe powers of the recent Act of Parliament, was, for his aggravated ofteuce, sentenced to be TRANSPORTED FOR LIFE.— Three prisoners were sentenced to lie transported for seven years; six to various periods of imprisonment; Capt. Thackeray, against whom articles of the pence were exhibited by Mr. Clift'e, surgeon, of Parkgate, was remanded for want of sureties; one prisoner was admitted evidence; 3 were discharged by proclama- tion ; and 3 were acquitted. EXECUTION.— On Saturday last was executed, on the lodge of Gloucester Gaol, Samuel Barrett, aged 31, convicted at the last Assizes of stealing three horses, the property of Richard Hooper, of St. George's. He was conducted to the scaffold, about twelve o'clock, and having briefly exhorted the people to take warning by his disgraceful fate, was launched into eternity, in the presence of an immense concourse of spectators. About seven years ago he was sentenced to be transported for stealing two donkeys, from Bradbury, Wilts, and having served five years and three months on board the hulks, the remainder of his time was remitted, and he was discharged in January, 1820. He im- mediately returned to his old companions, and was in close connection with a most notorious set of horse- stealers and house- breakers, of whose pro- ceedings he has given an accurate account. Since the period of his'discharge, it appears that he has been actually a party in stealing- no less than 35 horses from various parts of the country, which were disposed of at Smithfield, Brighton, Bristol, and other places ; and he was one of the persons concerned in the robbery of Mr. Godfrey's house, at Bitton, a few months ago. Some of the property has beeu recovered in consequence of his confession. We understand that Sir John Henry Palmer, Bart, returned to his Northamptonshire tenants, at his rent day on Wednesday se'nnight, at Har- borou « ; h, 20 percent, upon their rents, commencing from Lady day, 1821, but no return was made to his tenants in Leicestershire, whose farms remained at the old rents, on his coming into possession of the estates. Lord Crewe lias lately reduced the rents of his tenants, iu many instances 50 per cent, and various cases cancelled the leases, and granted others proportioned to tbe present price of produce. MARKET HERALD. SHREWSBURY. In onr Market, on Saturday last, the price of Hides was4d. per lb.— Calf Skins 6d—' Tallow 3d. In our Market, on Saturday last, last year's Wheat sold nt about 5s. 6d. per bushel, and prime Barley about 4s. New Grain averaged nearly as follows• Wheat 6 10} 5} 46 01} The Quarter of Bnrley 3 9f_ f 25 3 f eightWinches- Peas 0 Ofgr 00 0 (" ter Bushels, or Oati 3 6)^) 15 8|) 256 Quarts. CORN EXCHANGE, SEPTEMBER 2. Having but a moderate supply of new Wheat Ihis morning, and thai chiefly from Essex and Kent, fine runs from those counties sold 2s. per quarter higher than OI1 this day se'nnight, and we had rather ninre enquiry for prime old Wheat, which sold on full as good terms ns on last Monday ; hut the ordinary qualities of last year's growth are still immoveable, although offered nt very low terms. We had a few- samples of new Barley at market this morning, the quality of which was finer than we luidexpected to see, and Ihey sold readily to Maltsters nt 28s. per quarter ; but the ordinary sorts of old Barley weut off slowly nt from 16s. to 20s per qnarter. The Oat trade was heavy at last week's prices. In Beans and Peas there was nn alteration. Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under: JOHN JO. VES'S Bankruptcy. THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth ao- ainst JOHN JONES, of the Parish of CORELEY, In the County of Salop, Lime- burner, Dealer and Chap- man, intend to MEET on FRIEAY, the sixth Day of September, One Thousand Kig- ht Hundred aud Twenty- two, at the IIo . r of Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon precisely, at the Bell Inn, in the City of Worcester ( by Adjournment from the twenty- third Day of August instant), in Order to take the last Examination of the said Bankrupt; when aud where he is required to surrender himself, and make a full Discovery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects, aud finish his Examination ; and the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come prepared to prove the same, and, with those who have already proved tbeir Debts, assent to or dissent from tbe Allowance of bis Certificate SEPTIMUS HOLMES GODSON, Solicitor for the Assignees. Teniury, August 27, 1822. AT OTIC E is hereby given, thut, on the i^ J Third Day of July last, nn Order was signed by HUGH KEVELE vand JONATHAN ANWYI., ES jnir s, two of His Majesty's Justices of the Peace in and for the County of Merioneth, for tnrniii"' anil diverting a certain Part of the Footontb HI K Parish of Towyn, in the Hund.' ed of'Estimanor which lies between a Stile, which Stile is the Boundary of two certain Fields called Cae Gwyn and Maes y Cefu- aud the Turnpike Road leading from the V illage of Cwrt to the Village of Per. na| B- and that the said Order will be lodged with the Clerk of tbe Peace for the said County, ut the General Quarter Sessions of the Peace, to be holden at Doln- elly, in and for the said Countv, on the Eighteenth Day of October next; and that the said^ Order will, at the said Quarter Sessions, be confirmed and inrolled, unless, upon an Appeal against the same to be then made, it be otherwise determined. application to ^. xrliamcnt. Wheat 20s to 40s Barley 16s to 20s Malt 44s to White Peas 26s to 28s Beans 26s lo 28s Oals 22s to 24i Fine Flour 40s to 45s per sack ; Seconds 35s lo 40s SMITHFIELD ( per st. ofSl/ r sinking offal). MONDAY, SEPT. 2— Beef is a large supply, hut it appears that the trade will take it off nt very near last week's prices. Some choice cutters ( which are scarce) are snld rather better ; but Lincoln and other large sorts are a trifle lower. The former may be quoted ns high as 3s. 8d. but of Liucolns there is scarcely any that will give 3s. per stone.— The sup- ply of Mutton continues very large, and the price not quite so good os Friday; between this day and last Monday there is nn alteration. Mutton 2s. 10d. to 3s. 2d. for the choice Ddwns ; choice Leiceslers 3s. per stone. Choice Lamb reaches 4s. but the greater part is sold considerably under. Prices returned by the Clerk of the Market. ' Veal ' 3s 8d to 4s 8d Pork 3s 6d to 4s 6d Od to 4s Od Sheep 12,690 ? Calves 350 Pigs 140 5 Beasts 2,061 Sheep 27,730 \ Calves 270 Pigs 330 NOTICE ] S hereby given, that aa Application is intended to be made to Parliament, by the Commissioners appointed bv tlie 55th George the Third, c. 152, for improving the Roads between Loudon ond Holyhead, in the ensuing Session, for Leave to bring in a Bill, in order to obtain an Act of Parliament to alter and increase the Tolls, Rates, and Duties, authorized to be demanded and taken bv Virtue of several Acts passed in the 55th Year of His late Majesty King I George the Third, for repairing the Road from I High gate Gate- House, in the County of Middlesex to the Thirteen Mile- Stone, near Gannick Corner' nil the Parish of South Mims ; and which Road passes from, through, or into, the several Parishes of Hornsey Finchley, Chippen Barnet, and South : Mi ins, in the said County: And also of an Act, passed in Ihe 51st Year of His late Majesty King George tbe Third, for repairing the Road through the Parishes of Saint Michael, Saint Alban's, Saint Peter, Shenlev Ridge, and South Minis, in the Counties, of Hert- ford and Middlesex : - Au" ialso of several Acts, passed in the 13tli and 27th Years of His late Majesty King George thc Second, and iu the 26th and 40th Years of Ills late Majesty King George the Third, for repairing tbe Road between Hockliffe, in the County of Bedford and Stony Stratford, in the County of Bucks ; and which Road passes from, through, or into thc. several Parishes and Townships of Hockliffe Bat t esden, Leighton Blizzard, Heath, and Reach in the County of Bedford, and Sculbury, Great Brick- hill, Little Brickhill, Bow Brickbill, Fcnnv Strat- Beef.... 2s 8d to 3s 8d Mutton 2s lOd to 3s 2d Lamb 3s FRIDAY < BEASTS 623 MONDAY... LIVERPOOL CORN EXCHANGE. Wheat 6s. Od. to 7s. Od. per 701b. Barley 2s. lOd. to 3s, 2d. per60lb » . Oats 2s. Id. lo 2s. 4d. per 45lbs. Malt 6s. 9d. to 7s. Od. per36qts. Fine Flour 30s. Oil to 35s. 0d. per240lbs BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE. Spring price of Wheat, per sack s. d. s. of 331lhs 00 0 to 00 Foreign Wheat per bllsh. of 8 gall. 0 0 to 0 English Wheat, ditto 4 3 to 5 Malting Barley, ditto 2 9 to 3 Mall, ditto.....' 4 3 to 5 Flour, Fine, per sack of 2c. 2q. 5lbs 38 0 to 40 Seconds ditto 30 0 to 35 Oats, Old, per 8 gall 2 0 to 2 BIRMINGHAM, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29. Wheat 3s. Od. to 6s. 3d. Barley 2s. 3d. to 2s. 9d. Oats 2s. 6d. to 3s. 6d. Beans 3s. 9d. In 4s. 3d. ( Winchester measure). New Wheat wns somewhat in demand, antl may be quoted al ls. per hag higher than hist week. CATTLE MARKET RETURN.— Neat Cattle, 387 ; Sheep, 923; Pigs, 431. The prime of beef, 4d. to 4^ d. per lb. mutton 3.| d. to4d. sinking the offal. FAIRS TO BE HOLDEN. Sept. 9, Bishop's Castle, Rhuddlan, Christleton, Fazeley, Stourbridge— 10, Handley ( Cheshire), Dinasmowddwy— 11, Shrewsbury, Bala, Holy Cross ( Staffordshire)— 12, Welshpool, Saudbach— 14, Llanidloes, Towyn, County of Bucks : And also ol" several Acts, passed in tbe 13th Year of King George the First, the 21st Year of King George the Second, the 12th, 27rh. nud 50tU ol His late Majesty King George the Third, for repairing the Roads through Wednesburv lo High Bullen, and other Roads in the Counties of Warwick, W orcester, and Stafford, in the said Acts mentioned• and which Roads pass from, through, or into, the several Parishes, Townships, Hamlets, or Places of Birmingham, in the County of Warwick, Hands- worth, Westbromwieli, Wednesbury, Darlaston, Tipton, Sedgeley, and Bilston, in the County of Stafford, and Dudley, in the County of Worcester : And also of several Acts, passed in tlie 6tli, 27th, and 47th Years of His late Majesty King George the Third, for repairing tbe ' Road from High Bullen, in Wednesbury, io the further End of Darlston Lane, and other Places therein named, in the County of Stafford ; and which Road passes from, through, or into, thc several Parishes or Townships of Wednesbury, Darlaston, Sedgley Penn, Wolverhampton, Bilston, and Willenhall, ' in the said County ot Stafford : And also of several Acts, passed in the 12th Year of King George the First, the 3d and 28th Years of King George the Second, and the 4tb, 12th, and 48th Years of His late Majesty King George the Third, and of the lst and 2d Years of His present Majesty, for repairing a certain Road called the Watling Street Road, and other Roads therein mentioned, in the Counties of Salop and Stafford • aud which Roads pass from, through, or into, the several Parishes or Townships of Shiffnal, Wom- brid^ e, Wellington, Wrockwardine, and I'ppino-. ton, in the said Countv ofSalop: and to alter and amend the said several Acts. By Order of the Commissioners appointed bv 55th George the Third, c. 152, for improving the Roads between London and Holyhead. GREEN, PEMBERTON, and CRAWLEY, Salisbury Square, London, Solicitors. 24M August, 1822. B' CHARLOTTE WHITFORD, ( Widow of the late JOSEPH WHITFORD) PLASTERER, > EGS Leave most respectfully to in- fr form the Nobility, Gentry, antl Inhabitants generally, of SHREWSBURY anil its Vicinity, that she intends, with the Assistance of the Brother of her late Husband, to carry on the above Business in all its Branches ; and earnestly solicits a Con- tinuance of those Favours so liberally conferred on her Husband when living-, and whicb, by strict Attention and Punctuality, it will always be her Endeavour to merit. Shrewsbury, Sept. 2, 1822. THIS DAY Is PUBLISHED, Beautifully printed, in 3 vols. Royal 8vo. Price £ 5.' 5s. Boards ; or, in Demy 4to. £ 7.17s. 6d. Boards, illustrated by Seventy Engravings; BwmM^ ip^ MTSo BY TIIE REV. W. B. DANIEL. Printed fcj Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, London. IL Persona to whom JOHN PARRY, late of MAESSIOR, in the County of Denbigh, aud of SHREWSBURY, in the County of Salop, Esq. stood indebted at the Time of his Decease, are desired immediately to send au Account aud Par. ticular of their Demands to Mr. WILLIAMS, Shrewsbury, Solicitor to the Executors. TniS Work presents to the Sporting World the most complete Treatise on the inexhaustible Pleasures arising from the Air, the Fields, the Waters, and the Forests ; illustrated by 70 most beautiful Plates, from Drawings, by Bein- agle, Stubbs, Gilpin; Elmer, & c. and engraved by John Scott, comprising nearly 150 Figures of the various Species of Dogs, Game, Fish, & c. with interesting Anecdotes of celebrated Sporting Cha- racters, and Sagacity in the Brute Creation. In- structions for Breeding, Feeding, and Training of Pog3 ; Rules for the Choice aud Management of a Gun, Ammunition, & c.; Directions for the Diver- sion of Angling, & c.; also, Abbreviations of the deferences to Law Cases and Statutes relative to Gamekeepers, Fishing, Shooting Wild Fowl, & c. BY PERMISSION^ AND BY PARTICULAR AND GENERAL DESIRE, Eijt ISainbttton Of the magnificent CORONATION GROUPS, NOW EXHIBITING, By the kind Permission of the Mayor £ r Magistrates, IN THE TOWN HALL, SHREWSBURY, Continuing to lie viewed with the most unbounded Approbation, will remain Open THE WHOLE OF THIS WEEK. Til AD AM s" riJ3S AU3, ARTIST, flONTlNUING to be honoured with J the most liberal Share of Support, and having made Arrangements that the Collection may remain open another Week, most respectfully informs her Friends that the Closing of the Exhibition will not take Placc till the End of this Week ; during which she hopes for a Continuance of that kind Support which she has been so highly honoured with since she arrived in Shrewsbury. *** Admittance One Shilling. There will he no Reduction in the Terms of Admission during the Time the Exhibition remains. A full Military Band will attend every Evening. *** Open every Day from Ten in the Morning till Ten at Night. SLJTATRC, STFJREBJSLMRG, 30th AUGUST, 1822. Mil. DE CAMP, OF the Theatres Royal, Drury Lane and the Haymarket, and the present Manager of the Theatres Royal, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, Sheffield, Preston, Chester, & c. begs Leave most respectfully to announce to the Ladies and Gentle- men of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, and the Public at large, that, having taken the above Theatre, HE PURPOSES OPENING IT On Tuesday, September 17th, 1822, Being the First Day of the Races, With an entirely New Company of Comedians. Mr. DE CAMP cannot avoid the present Oppor- tunity of stating to the Public that, previous to its Opening, the most unremitting Attention will be paid to render the Amusements worthy of the Patronage it is his most anxious Wish to solicit. THE THEATRE will be put into a COMPLETE State of Repair, and every Precaution will be employed to render it both safe and comfortable. THF. CEILING will be newly Painted, by an Artist of acknow- ledged Celebrity ; the Fronts of the Boxes taste- fully ornamented ; the Seats will be fresh stuffed aud covered ; and the Auditory Part will be lighted WAX CANDLES, SUSPENDED BY Elegant Cut Glass Chandeliers. THE FRONTS AND SIDES OF THE STAGE WILL BF. FITTED UP WITH BRILLIANT GAS BURNERS; And every Novelty will be brought forward in the most rapid Succession a very Short Ska vox mill allow : In the Course of which will be acted, the grand Chivalric Play of CR, THE It NIGHT TEEIPLAR. THE HISTORICAL PLAY OF HENRI QUATRE; OR, PARIS IS THE OLDEN TIME. The Dramatic Romance of Sotwicsfta. THE LAST HIGHLY LAUGHABLE DRAMA OF TOM AND JERRY; Or, Life in London. MONSIEUR TONSON, & c. & c. & c. With every Aid iu Scenery, Dresses, and Decora- tions, of the most splendid Order. *** Tickets and Places for the Boxes to be had ( as usual) at Mr. CARESVVELL'S, Jeweller, Mardol Head. UDLINGTON, NEAR BICTON, Two AND A HALF MILES FROM SHREWSBURY. Co iit ILct, And entered upon at Michaelmas next, RPHE HOUSE, GARDEN, & LAND, JL called UDLINGTON.— The House consists of two Parlours and Drawing- Room, each Room being- 19 Feet by 14 Feet 6 Inches, with seven Bed Rooms and Dressing- Room. The Gardens are extensive, abounding- with Wall and other Fruit Trees. Annexed to the House is a very productive Orchard, and near eight Acres of excellent Pasture Land. The . tbove Premises can only be let by the present Possessor till Lady- Day ; but the Landlord has authorised him to treat with anyjeligible Tenant. For further Particulars apply to Mr. MAXON, Shrewsbury ; and the Premises'inay be viewed by Application to him. ZjUDIiOW, SAI » OP7~ STo fit Utt, \ Commodious Tradesman's HOUSE, well situate for Retail Business of any De- scription ; Possession may be had at Michaelmas or Lady- Day ; and, if desired, a Term of Years would be granted.— Apply to Mr. WHITTALL, Ludlow ; if by Letter, Post- paid. AUGUST 28, 1822. TO BE LET, And entered upon at Michaelmas next, ALarsje convenient MALTHOUSE, situate at PULVERBATCH, in the County ofSalop, capable of making 3500 Bushels of Malt in the Season, with Part of the DWELLING HOUSE, & c. late iu the Holding of Mr. Peter Edwards, deceased.— A respectable Tenant may be accommodated with from One to Twelve Acres of good Grass LAND. Apply to Mr. GEORGE JACKSON, Meole, or Mr. WM. JACKSON, Castle Pulverbatch. N. B. If the House is not Let with the Malthouse, a Parlour, two Lodging Rooms, with the Use of Kitchen and Brewhouse, would be let to a single Lady, with or without a Servant: llent low. This Advertisement will not be continued. K3 fur To Woollen AlanvJ'acturers. TO BE DISPOSED OF, By Private Contract, EVERAL s° od MACHINES, the Manufacturing of Flannel or Cloth ; com prising Scribblers, Carding Machines, Jacks, Spinning Jennies, Warping Mills, Broad aud Narrow Looms, with various other Articles neces- sary for carrying on the Manufactory, and very suitable to anyPerson wishing toengage in the Busi- ness, either on a large or small Scale. A Purchaser of Respectability will be accommodated with Time for the Payment; and every Information on the Subject will be given bv the'Proprietor, who has carried on thc Business for . upwards of Forty Years, but on Account of Ill- Health is wholly declining it. There is every Convenience to be obtained as to Work- Shops, Fulling Mills, & c. ou the Spot; the Neighbourhood abounds with Wool of every De- scription ; and gooil Workmen, ill all the different Branches of this Manufacture, may be had at moderate Wages. For Particulars, and to treat for the Whole or any Part thereof, apply to the Proprietor, THOMAS HOWELLS, of Hay, Breconshire. leg I) i? faction:. FASHIONABLE AND ELEGANT Furniture, Piano- forte, Mangle, and other Effects, AT MOUNT COTTAGE. BY W. SMITH, At MOUNT COTTAGE, Frankwell, Shrewsbury, on Monday, thc 9th Day of September, 1822; ALL the modern FURNITURE, GLASS, CHINA, PIANO- FORTE, MAN- GLE, Kitchen and Brewing- Requisites, See. be- longing to Mrs. BENNETT : comprising lofty Tent and Camp Bedsteads, with Dimity and Printed Furniture ( lined), with Window Curtains to match, thick Hair and 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. deepj capital Dining, Card, and Pembroke Tables ( of tine Wood), eight Grecian- back Dining Par- lour Chairs, 8 neat Drawing Room Chairs ( Cush- ions and Covers), with two Settees to match, handsome Square Sofa and Cover; briiliant- toned Piano- forte, Pair of Fire Screens, capital Gentle- man's Portable Travelling Desk; excellent Supper Tray; two Brussels Carpets, 13 ft. 6 in. by 1- 2 ft. 6 in. each, two Imperial Hearth Rugs, Kidder- minster Carpet, 13 ft. 6 in. hy 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, ke'.', handsome G. 6an Table Covers, from 0 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, Japanned 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 t) ozen 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, & c. Wheelbarrow, Garden Tools, Ladder, Water Tubs, Garden Roll, and various other Effects, as particularised in Catalogues, to be had of THE AUCTIONEER. 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. es: ale2 bp auction. Farming Stock, Cattle, Grain, Imple- ments, and Furniture. BY SIR. " PERRY, Oil Monday, the 9th Instant, on the Premises of Mr. THOMAS CHESHIRE, at NEWTON, in the Parish of Saint Marv, Shrewsbury ; rspHE entire LIVE STOCK ; consist- fl ing of 10 young- Dairy Cows and Heifers, 2 two- years old Calving Heifers, aud 1 two- years old Bull, 2 Pair of yearling Heifers, and a Pair of yearling Bullocks, 5 weanling Heifers, and 1 Ditto Bull; 4 Drauo- ht Horses and Gears, a bay yearling Filly by MeliWus, Bay Brood Mare with Colt by a Draught Horse ; 2 Sows with 9 Pigs each, 5 Stoic Pig's; 11 Geese, and other Poultry. Also various Stacks and Bays of WHEAT, BARLEY, OATS, PEAS, SEED CLOVER, RYE GRASS, CLOVER, and HAY ( the Straw Montgomeryshire and Shropshire. FREEHOLD ESTATES, MANOR, FISHERY, TKO. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Royal Oak lun, iu the Town of Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Monday, the 16th Day of September, 18* 22, between the Hours of 4 and 7 in the Afternoon, in the following Lots, and subject to Conditions : LOT I. NNRIE MANSION, FARM, LANDS JL COTTAGES, and other the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, called RERTHDDU; 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 SHEEPWALK ad- joining this Lot, capable of depasturing about 1,200 Sheep ; and, under the Provisions of the Arustiey Inclosure Act, it will be immediately allotted to the Estate. This Lot is pleasantly situated in the VALE OF LLANDINAM, and in a Country abounding in Fish and Game. The Pasture Lv. wl is chiefly on thc 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 Rerthddu House. ; Possession ofthe Lot may be had immediately, and I the Purchaser can be" accommodated with the i valuable Furniture and Farming Stock of the Proprietor at a fair Valuation, I BERTIIDDIMS situated 4 Miles from Llanidloes, and 9 from Newtown. LOT II. 1 The undivided MOIETY of the MANSION and | ESTATE of MARTON HALL, and thc Proprietor's j Share and Interest in the MANOR of MARTON and MARTON POOL, situate in the Parish of 1 CHIRBURY, in the County of Salop ( the Entirety 1 of the Estate consisting of about 344 Acres, and SHREWSBURY RACES, 1822. ON TUESDAY the 17th of Septem- ber, will be run for, on Bicton Heath, a Purse of £ 60 given by the Hon. H. G. Bennet and Panton Corbett, Esq. for entire maiden Horses, & c. of all Ao- es ; three- year olds to carry 6s't. 121b. four, Sst. 31b. five, Sst. 121b. six and aged, 9st. 21b. two- mile heats, starting at the Distance- chair, and going twice round the Course and a Distance each Heat. The Stakes to the second Horse. No Horse that lias won a Sweepstakes will be allowed to enter for this Plate ( Matches excepted). Sweepstakes of lOg- s each, to which will be added 30gs. each by Major Ormsby Gore and Sir J. G. Egerton, Bart, for the Produce of Mares covered in 1818 by Aladdin and Cestrian ; Colts, 8st. 4lb. Fillies, 8st., otice round and a Distance. Mr. Mytton's b. c. by Aladdin, outof Dairy- maid. Mr. Shepherd's b. f. by Aladdin, out of his Trum- pator Mare. Major Oruisby Gore, W. Owen, Esq. Mr. Rogers, J. C. Pelham, Esq. Sir J. G. Egerton, Sir E. Sinythe, and Col. Hanmer, are Subscribers, but there is no Produce living from their respective Mares. All- aged Stakes of 15gs. each, with a clear Purse of 20gs. given by the Town; three- vear olds to carry ( ist. 121b. four, Sst. 31b. five, 8st. 12lb. six and aged, < 3st. 2lb. Mares & Geldings allowed21b. twice round and a Distance. Mr. Mytton's oh. h. Mandeville, aged. Sir T, Stanley's br. c. Brother to llooton, 4- years old. Major Ormsby Gore's br. c. Cuyp, by Haphazard, 4- years old. On WEDNESDAY the 18th, the Gentlemen's Sub- scription for a Gold Cup of lOOgs. Value, the Sur- plus to be paid io . Specie, by Subscribers of lOgs. each, for ail ; tin se- year olds, 6st. Clb. four, 7st. 121b. five, Sst. 71b. six and aged, Sst. lllb. Mares and Gelding-, allowed 31b. twice round and a Distance. Sir W. Wynn's ch. c. Stingo, 4- years old. Major Ormsby Gore's ch. h. The Duke, 5- yrs. old. Mr. Myttou's b. h. Halston, 5- years old. b. h. Theodore Majocchi, 6- yrs. old. No Smith to Plate any Horse, unless a Subscriber of Half a- Guiuea. The Instructions for clearing the Course will be particularly enforced; aud all Persons are re- quested to retire behind the Cords upon the ringing of the Bell for saddling, in Order to prevent Acci- dents, and it is expected that these Regulations will be strictly complied with. AnyPerson ob- structing the Men in their Duty will be prosecuted with the utmost Rigour of the Law, as well as those detected in injuring the Race- stands, Posts. Rail- ing, & c. for the Apprehension of whom a liberal Reward will be given. Hon II. W. FEILDING, , A. V. CORBET, Esq. £ Stewards. Mr. S. LEE, Clerk ofthe Course, Who will not be answerable for any Stakes not paid before starting. ( CJ* Communications on the Subject of the Races to be addressed to Mr. Lee, at Mr. Howell's, Bookseller, Shrewsbury. ( ttjp Publicans intending to erect Booths on the Race Course, are desired tn be on the Ground at Four o'Clock in the A fternoon of TUESDAY NEXT ; when Attendance will be given for marking out the respective Situations. and Fodder for Consumption on the Premises); let to respectable Tenants, at low Rents, amounting Waggon, Tumbril, Winnowing Machine, Stone I to £ 443 per Annum.) O:.. TII I. . I' ...... J ... 1,— 1 1.. Cisterns, Ploughs,' Harrows, and other Imple- ments; and the whole of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Brewing Vessels, and Dairy Uten- sils. Sale at Half past Ten precisely, and the Whole to be Sold without Reserve. On Freehold Manor and Estate, AT DK. JGGINTON, IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP. IN TWO LOTS, n Monday the 23d Day of September next, at 4 o'Clock in the Afternoon, at the Talbot Inn, in 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 SiVeU): LOTI A. ( t^* With a most earnest Desire to dispel any Alarm that may have crept into the Minds of the Public respecting the unfortunate Accident which occurred some Time back, Mr. De Camp ( feeling it a Duty lo the Public as well as to himself) begs tn lay the following Affidavit before them, sworn by three Gentlemen of known Judgment and Respon- sibility; and further entreat the Observation and Inspection of the Public as to the Damage so • ccasioned, and of its present perfect Security. Stflitrabit. " JOSEPH BIRCH, JOHN STRAPIIEN, and ROBERT OAKLEY, all of Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, Architects and Builders, make Oath and say, that they have carefully inspected and examined the Whole of the Building called The Theatre, situate at the Bottom of Saint John's Hill, in the said Town of Shrewsbury, with a View to ascertain whether the same is in a State of Safety and Fitness for the Reception of the Public at Dramatic Representations, And these Deponents sav, that the upper Part of the Gahjo Wail of the Building which became dilapidateiTTn the Month of June, Oue Thousand Eight Hundred and Twenty- One, und also a Chimney adjoining and attached thereto, have been entirely removed, that the Roof « f the said Building adjoining to the said Gable Wall has been taken off ' for the Space of 20 Feet, and a new, firm, and substantial Roof substituted i « Lieu thereof; that proper Means have been adopted to repair and strengthen the Remainder of tlie s id Roof, so as to render the Whole thereof perfectly safe and durable. That these Deponents lrave examined all the main Walls of the Building, and that the same are firm and substantial, and perfectly sound. « JOSEPH BIRCH, " JOHN STRAPHF. N, " ROBT. OAKLEY." « Sworn at Shrewsbury afore. £ Har said, this 24th Day of Au- V Mayor" gust, 1822, before me, ) 1 ' LL that the MANOR, or LORD- SHIP of BRAGGINTON, with its Rights Royalties, Privileges, and Appurtenances, nnd all that Cap! a! Messuage or MANSION HOUSE, called BRAGGINTON HALL, with the FARM, LANDS, and WORKMEN'S HOUSES, surround- ding the same, containing by Admeasurement 343A. 3R. 14P. be thc same more or less, of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, Orcharding, Coppice, and Wood Land, situate in the Parish of ALBERBURY, in the County of Salop, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Pliinlcy, 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 BRAGGINTON aforesaid, containing by Admeasurement 10A. 0. 4P. be the same more or less, now in the Occupation of thc said Mr. Plimley, cr his Undertenants. This 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 ForestTrees are growing ou 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 and 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 ofSalop, 4 from Llandrin'O, 8 from Pool, and 12 from Oswestry.— The whole is subject to Tithes and Land Tax.— The Estate may be viewed on Application to the Tenant, Mr. PLYMLEY ; and any further Information required may be had on Appli- cation to Messrs. DUKES aud SALT, Attornies, Shrewsbury, at whose Office a Plan of the Estate may be seen. AT RYE SANK, NEAR WEM, IN THE COUNTY OP SALOP. BY W. " CHURTON, On Friday and Saturday, the 20th and 21st Days of September, 1822; CHOICE HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, Linen, China, Books, Brewing Utensils, and other Effects, late the Property of WM. NICKSON, Esq. deceased. Particulars in due time. N. B. This Lot is situate in the beautiful VALE OF CHIRBURY, in a Ring Fence ; and is capable of great Improvement. The Purchaser wil! be eutitled to have a Boat on MARTON POOL, which is 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. WILLIAMES, Esq. Berthddu; GEORGE MEARES, Esq. Dollys, near Llanidloes; GEORGE EDMUNDS, Esq. Exchequer Office of Pieas, Lincoln's Inn, and at the Auction Mart, London ; Mr. MARSH, Solicitor, LLANID- LOES ; and at the Office of Mr. GRIFFITHES, Solicitor, Pool ; with whom Maps of each Lot are left for Inspection. CAPITAL INN, HOUSES^ AND OTHER FREEHOLD PROPERTY, WELSHPOOL. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Bear Inn, in the Town of POOL, in the. County of Montgomery, 011 Tuesday, the 24th Day of September, 1322, between the Hours of 4 and 8 in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be declared before the Sale, aud 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 w ell 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 Rees Evans. LOT III. All that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Offices and other Outbuildings thereto belonging, in Upper Church Street, aud now iu the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Jones, and his Undertenants. LOT IV. All that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining Lot 3, iu the Occupation of Mr. William Evans, and all that extensive MALT- HOUSE adjoining, now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Bowen, jun. I. OT V. All those STABLES, with large Space of GltOUN D adjoining the Rail- road, and forming a desirable Spot for building an extensive Manu- factory or Malthonse, now in the Occupation of the said Rees Evans. VI. All those Two Pieces or Parcels of LAND ( formerly in 3), called THE BANKF. Y 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 thesaid 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. GRIFFITIIES, Welshpool, or to the Auctioneer. Mr. Hill's b. h. Tarragon, 6- years old. Sir J. G. Egerton's b. c. Young Freeman, 4- years old. Sir T. Stanley's ch. c. The Dogeof Venice, 4- years old. Mr. Perry's b. h. Spectre, aged. Mr. Beardsworth's l>. f. Lu; na, 4- years old. Mr. L. Charlton's b. h. Master Henry, aged. Sweepstakes of 20gs. each, for Colts aud Fillies, then two- years old ; Colts, Sst. 31b. Fillies, 8st. one Mile ; those got by untried Stallions, or out of untried Mares allowed 31b.; but only one Allow- ance will be made. T. Y. C. Mr. Mytton's ch. c. Enterprise, by Comus. Sir J. G. Egerton's ch. c. by Soothsayer, out of Paulina, bv Orville. Sir G. Pigo't's b. f. Active, by Partisan, out of Eleanor. Lord Grosveucr's br. f. Etiquette, by Orville, out of Boadicea. The Shrewsbury Stakes of lOgs. each, with 20gs. added; three- year olds, fist. 121b. four, Sst. five, 8st. xnlb. six and aged, 9st.; a Winner twice this Year to carry 51b. thrice, 71b. extra; Mares and Geldings allowed 31b. once round and a Distance. If walked over for, the 20gs. will be withheld. Lord Grosvenor's br. f. Michaelmas, 4 yrs. Mr. Corbet's b. c. The Patriarch, 4 yrs. Hon. Mr. Feilding's gr. h. Snowdon, 6 yrs. Mr. Mytton's br. ii. Banker, 6 yrs. ch. f. Nettie, 3 yrs. Lord Harley's b. g. Gas, 4 yrs. Thc Noblemen and Gentlemen's Subscription Purse of £ 50 for three and four year- olds ; tliree- year olds to carry 7st. four, Sst. 5lb. Mares and Geldings allowed 21b. a Winner of one Plate this Year to carry 31b. of two, 51b. of three or more, 71b. extra; the best of Heats, starting at the Distance- chair, and going twice round and a D- stanee each Heat. The Stakes to the second Horse. On THURSDAY the 19th, Sweepstakes of 15gs. each, with a Purse of 20gs ; three- year olds, 6st. 121b. four, 8st. 31b. five, Sst. 121b." six and aged, 9st. 21b. Mares and Geldings allowed 21b. Heats, twice round a) id rt Distance ; thc Winner of the Stakes ou Tuesday 10carry f » ib. extra far this. Major Ormsby Goi- e's gr. h. Snowdon, 6- yrs. old. Mr. Mytton's b.. g. Anti- Radical, 6- yrs. old. Sweepstakes of 25gs. each, with 20gs. given by the Town, for three- year old Colts, Sst. 4lb. Fillies', Sst. 2lb. twice round and a Distance. Mr. Mytton's ch. f. by Milo, Dam by Marske Mr. Benson's br. c. by Smolensko, Dam by Dick Andrews. Sir T. Stanley's b, c. by Cervantes, Dam by Ben- ingbrough. Hunters' Stakes of lOgs. each, with 20gs. added by the Stewards, for Horses not thorough- bred. Mr. Mytton's b. g. Habberley, aged. br. f. Circe, by Norton, 4- years, Mr. Lyster is a Subscriber, " but did not name. The Hunters' Stakes of lOgs. each, for any Horse, Mare, or Gelding ( not thorough- bred), fouled in the Counties of Salop, Worcester, Warwick, Here- ford, Stafford, Chester, or North Wales; the Horses to be bona fide the Property of a Subscriber at the Time of naming; a Winner of one Hunters' Stakes in the present Y'ear to carry 3ib. of two, 5lb. of three or more, 71b. extra. Certificates of Qualification to be produced at the Time of Entry ; four- year olds to carry lOst. 71b. five, list. 61b. six, 12st. and aged, list. 21b. Mares and Geldings allowed 51b. best of Heats, twice round the Course and a Distance ; to be ridden by Gentle- men. No Horse will be allowed to run'that has previously started for a Plate, Cup, or thorough- bred Stake. To close ou the Day of Entry for the Plates. PRESENT SUBSCRIBER. J. Mytton, Esq. A Cocked- hat Stakes of 5gs. each, for half- bred Horses not in training more than one Month before the Day of Entry for Shrewsbury Races, 1822; four- year olds, lOst. 101b. five, list. 61b. six and aged, 12st. Mares and Gelding's allowed 31b. Heats, once round the Course and a Distance— Gentlemen Riders. To close and name on the Wednesday Evening iu the Race Week. PRESENT SUBSCRIBERS. Hon. C. Trevor J. Mytton, Esq. J. Lvster, Esq. J. Be'ck, Esq. Sir E. Smythe, Bart. Mr. Underbill. The Horses to be entered at the Raven Inn, Shrewsbury, on Monday the lOth of September,, between the Honrs of oue aud three in the After- noon. Entrance for the Plates 2gs. and for the Plates and Stakes 10s. fid. to the Clerk oftlie Course; and the winning IL- rse of a Match, Plate, or Stakes is expected to pay One Guinea to the Clerk each Day for Scales aud Weights. The Horses to start each Day precisely at One o'Clock, except 011 Thursday, when they will start at Twelve, aud only Half an Hour will be allowed between each Heat. No less than three reputed running Horses, & c. to start for either of the above Plates. If only one enter, the Owner to be allowed lOgs ; if two, 5gs. each. The Stewards permitting two Horses to run, and either of them afterwards refusing, such Horses shall not be allowed the 5gs. but lOgs, will be given to the Horse that is ready to start. All Disputes to he determined by the Stewards, or whom they shall appoint. No Horse allowed to start for the Plate or Stakes, unless the Stakes, with the Entrance- money for the Plate. s, are paid ou the Day of entry to the Clerk of the Course. The training Grooms, & c. are also to declare the Colour their Jockics ride in, on the Day of Entry, or forfeit 7s. ( id. to the Clerk ; and to forfeit One Pound if it is ehauged after without the Permission of the Stewards The Grooms or Jockies to forfeit 10s. 6d. if they are not at the Winning Chair within ten Minutes, with their Horses, after the second Bell rings ; the first for saddling. Trainers belonging to each Horse, fee. are re- quested to pay the King's Duty for the Plates or Stakes, to the Clerk of the Course, before starting, or produce a Certificate of its having been pre- viously paid. The Horses to stand at the Stables only of a Subscriber of at least Half a Guinea to the Town Plate. No Person will be allowed to erect a Booth npon the training Course, or upon any improper Places of the Course. Such Persons as intend erecting Booths, must apply to the Clerk of the Course, and no other Person to mark out their Ground. Persons disobeying these Orders, will have their Booths taken down, by Order of the Stewards. The King's Visit to Scotland. Oil Friday evening the fashionable world enjoyed the splendid Boll given by ihe Peers of Scotland to his Majesty. The ladies were elegantly attired in the dresses which they wore at the Drawing- room. The gentlemen were mostly attired in naval and military uniforms and the notional garb; the High- land tartan was never displayed to more advantage. The Duke of Argyll appeared as chief of the Camp- bell Clans. The Hnke of Hamilton wns also arrayed in tartan, richly adorned; and many other personages of note wore the costume of the mountains. Of the whole Scotch Peerage, scarcely any were absent of those at preseut in the country. By nine o'clock the rooms were completely filled. The King arrived about half- past nine, attended by the Duke of Dorset, and several Noblemen and Gentlemen en suite. His Majesty was hailed with respectful obeisances by the company within. He was dressed in a Field Marshal's uniform, nnd appeared in excellent spirits. The dancing of the reels appeared to give bim most de- light. At a few minutes past eleven his Majesty retired, and entering his carriage, setoff for Dalkeith. In all the streets through which the royal carriage passed, it was londly cheered by the people. On Saturday the ancient regalia of Scotland were conveyed back with state pomp by an escort of High- landers, amid the sound of their bagpipes, from Holyrood House to the Castle, nnd deposited hy the proper officers in their previous place of security. Oo the same day a splendid hnnqaet wns given to his Majesty in the Parliament House, hy the Lord Provost, Magistrates, and Council of the city of Edinburgh. The room, which is of most magnificent dimensions, aud celebrated for its fine fretted roof, was splendidly fitted up on this memorable occasion. At the upper end, where his Majesty was seated, wns placed a choir of stale, with a splendid canopy of crimson velvet; above were the royal arms, and underneath the letters G. R tastefully encircled with a golden wreath. His Majesty entered the room at about half- past six o'clock, the band playing " God save the King," and the company standing up to receive him. After dinner, " N011 Nobis, Domine" vvas song.— The Lord Provost then rose and said, " I have the honour of proposing the health of his Ma- jesty, who has this day honoured uswith his presence, thereby conferring a signal mark of favour on his good town of Edinburgh, which will never, never be obliterated from the memory of the present gener- ation.' 1— The toast was drank with three times three ; and fhe hall rung with the most enthusiastic plaudits. — Anthem 44 God save the King.,>— The toast was announced bv a flight of two rockets from Parlia- ment Square, followed almost instantly by the thunder ofa loyal salute from the Castle Calton Hill, Salis- bury Crags, and his Majesty's yacht in Leith Roads. His Majesty replied in nearly the following terms : — 44 My Lord Provost, mv Lords, and Gentlemen- It is impossible for me to express my feelings on the present occasion; and I should feel ashamed of my- self were I not to consider this to be one iff the proudest days of my life. I return you my warmest tl » s* t* ks f « > r y « > m- kindness this da,)', and for tfif very flattering attention I have experienced from the citizens of Edinburgh ever since my arrival iu Scot- land. I shall ever remember my reception among you, and say with truth, w ith fervour, arid wilh sin" cerity, that I want words adequately to express mv feelings."— Tlie Duke of York and the Army, and the Dukeof Clarence and the Navy, were given with three times three in succession, llie bond playing the Duke of York's March nnd Rule Britannia.— His Majesty again rose, and his attitude as before com- manded silence while he addressed the company as follows:—" I take this opportunity, my Lords, and Gentlemen, of proposing the health of the Lord Provost, Sir William Arhuthnot, Baronet, nnd the Corporation of Edinburgh."— Upon Iiis Majesty iinm. ing the Lord Provost by the title of Baronet, that officer dropped on his knee, and kissed the King's hand, held out to him at the moment. This gracious manner nf giving additional rank to the chief officer of Ihe corporation was also loudly applauded by the company, and his Majesty repeatedly bowed in ac- knowledgment.— The King soon after rose and said, " I have one more toast to give, in which I trust you will join me, aud it is— Health lo the Chieftains ami Clans, and GOD ALMIGHTY bless Ihe land of Cukes! Drink this three times three, gentlemen." — His Ma- jesty retired a little before nine o'clock, and was attended to his carriage by the Lord Provost, the Peers, the Lords iu Waiting, and the officers of his suite, bowing as lie passed along to the different noblemen and gentlemen, his Majesty himself hein^ loudly cheered.— The Lord Provost, on his retnri", was loudly applauded, nnd congratulated on his new dignity. He again gave " The health of his Majesty, who had lhat night honoured them with his presence, and » long, prosperous, and happy reign to ll" which was drank with acclamations God save the King was again sung.— The Lord Provost said thai lie had to propose the health of a Statesman, who was, he regrelted to sav, absent through iudisposi lion— lie meant Ihe Right Hon. Robert Peel, his Majesty's Principal Secretary for the Home Depart ment - a Statesman who executed the important d uties of ihe office which lie filled with as much honour lo himself as utility to his country. Mr. Peel's health nps drank with applause.— The health of Lord Melville, who was present, was given.— The health if the Duke of Hamilton was followed by a « peer I from his Grace, in which political feeling was intro- duced. Nonpplause followed it.— About leu o'clock company began to retire, and they broke up before tweUe. On Sunday forenoon Iiis Majesty attended divine service in the High Church, io which lie was ac- companied by the individuals of Iiis suite, escorle by tiie yeomen of the guard, and part of the Scots Greys. His Majesty aud su; te arrived in Iwo car- riages and six about eleven o'clock, aud returned a little before one. The windows nf his Majesty': carriage were up, and he leaned hack on Ihe seat fo: privacy. There were numbers of well- dressed people on the pavements, who lifted their hats as the royal carriage passed ; hut 110 cheering, or the slighles indecorum of any sort took place. The streets from Holyrood Palace were lined by the 3d Dragoon Guards. On entering llie church his Majesty pu inlo the hands of Principal Baird a sealed pneket which was marked u A donation of one hundred pounds from his Majesty," desiring that il might he added to the ordinary collection. The Lord P, ro vosl and Magistrates, and tbe Judges of the Courts of Session aud Exchequer, bad previously take their places, and the congregation had assembled a • 111 early hour. The Rev. Dr. Lamont, Moderator of the last General Assembly, preached au eloquent an" animated discourse from Colossians, chapter 3d, verse 4lli. " When Christ who is our life shall appear, then shall ye also appear with bim in glory." On Tuesday lust Iiis Majesty visited the Theatre Before his arrival every part ofthe house was filled to its utmost limits. Shortly before eight o'clock It Majesty arrived from Dalkeith House, where he had dined. His entry to tlie royal box had been made as elegant ns possible, glittering with ornaments and blazing with lights. The King wns lighted to tbe box by the Duke of Montrose, nnd Mr. Murray Ihe manager. His Majesty occupied n chair, fashioned throne- wise, in the centre of Ihe box; and around, and behind him, standing, were the Dukes of Mon- trose and Argyll, the Marquis ot Winchester, the Ear! of Fife, Lord Cnlhcart, l » rd Gravf*, nnd Lord Glenlyou. His Majesty was dressed nuher plainly, in Ihe undress uniform of a Field Marshal, hill looked remarkably well. On entering his box his Majesty's reception was eulhnsin& lic. The huzzas were countless, and nil liats and handkerchiefs were in requisition. At the halite moment, " God * ave the King" wns snog hy the whole performers, reinforced with many additional voices, and aided hy llu • udience. The applause at iis conclusion was loud and universal. His M. ijesly received these totes! » < t affection ond respect with Ihe usual kindness and grace, bowing around liiin with the utmost condes- cension and affability. When ihe play ( Rob RoV) bad concluded, Ihe audience called loudly for " God save the King," which, with an additional verse,- was again sung by ihe whole company, a large pro- portion of the audience joining hoth'in tbe ailthenv' and tlie chorus. Tlie cheering lhat followed appear, ed to make a powerful impression 011 the mind of tiie Sovereign. He bowed repeatedly to the audience, and retired fo his caVriitge ab'out eleven o'clock amidst renewed and thundering peals of loyal acl elamation. On Wednesday liis Majesty visited New. bailie Abbey, the neat of the Most Nobie the Martini* of Lothian. Thai fine regiment the Scots Greys atlracted a good deaf of nolice. In regimental ' orders, dated Dalkeith House, his Majesty desires Sir T Bradford to convey to Colonel Hankin liis " highest approba- tion, in commendation of the discipline of tlie regi- ment V hen employed iu attending Iiis Mirfesly." " if will be si- en bv the Gazette of Satin dav lliat Colonel Hankin bus received I lie honour of Knighthood 01) the occasion. The admiration of bis Majesty having been drawn particularly lo Ihe beauty of'a lior. e' belonging to the Riding- master ( Coriiet Edlemau, we presume) of that corps, tlie officer is stated to have presented il lo liis U,. yal Masl. r, and it is fur- ther said that the present was graciously received, and as liberally acknowledged HIS MAJESTY'S DEPARTURE. Extract of a letter from Edinburgh, dated Thurs- day evening:—" His Majesty passed through lllisr cilv to- day for Hopeloun House, amidst ihe repealed and hearty cheers of Iiis subjects — Al four o'clock P. M. the Royal Squadron set sail from QueenslVi rv, and in little more than an hour afler thev ' were ser'tr passing Leith Roads. Royal salutes were fired from the vessels, which were answered by Ihe c uus of Ihe Castle, 6; c." STAFFORD RACES. Thursday, August 29, a Plate of 50gs. Wilh lOo-.. for ilie second best; being Sixty Guineas givenliy the Members for the Boiough.— Tw ice round anil a distance. Lord Grosvenor's br. f. Te! npe, 3yrs.^ CAe « ca » J 1 1 Mr. Griffith's ch. h. Plebeian, 4 yrs 3 2 Mr. Flinloff's b. g. Hassan, 3 yrs 2 3 Mr, Coates's b. in. Friendless Fanny, 4 yrs...... 4 4- Mr. Cooke's c. m. Harmon in, 5 yrs. 5dr Same day, a Stakes of 5gs. each, with 40gs] " oiven by R. Ironmonger, Esq.— Twice round and a dis- tance. Mr. Jackson's b 111. Minerva, 4 yrs. ( Spring) 1 1 Mr. Wilkins's ch. g. Funny Eye, 6 yrs 2 2 Mr. Hoyle's b. g. Solicitor, 4' yrs i ™ 3 3 Friday, August 30, a Handicap Plate of SOgs. with lOgs. for the second best,— Twice round and a dis- tance. Lord Grosvenor'sbr. f. Tempe, 3 vrs. fCkeneassJ 1 1 Mr. Wilkins's ch. g. Funny live, 6 vrs 3 2 Mr. Hoyle's h g. Solicitor, 4 yrs. .." 2 3 Mr. Coates's b. 111. Friendless Fanny 4 yrs 4 dr COCKING. JONES 13 M. 5 B.- HINE 7 M. 6 B. These races afforded tolerable sport, but the weather was extremely unfavourable on Thursday, and not very propitious during the running on Fri-' day. A very respectable parly . lined nt ihe ordinary ut the Swan on Thursday, Lord Viscount Anson iii the Chair- It. Ironmonger, Esq. V. P. The noble chairman was suppoited on his right by Sir .1 F liougliey, Bart, and 011 his left by E. J. Littleton) Esq — S. W. Wolseley, Esq. was appointed one of the Stewards for next year's races, and a gentleman great influence iu 1 lie sporting circles ( who was not present at the ordinary) is to he solicited to act » » iih Mr. Wolseley. DERBY RACES. Tuesday, August 27, 6l) gs. for maiden horses, & c.— Two mile heats. Mr. Plotel's br. g. Slug, 5 yrs.. 1 1 Mr. Massey's ch. f. Ynysyoiaeugwj n, Vy Fitz- james, 3 yrs ' 2 2 Mr. Slocock's b. f. Duchess, 3 yrs 3 3 Same day, a Sweepstakes of iOgs. each.—( 9 sub scribers.)— One three- mile heal. ir T. Mostyu's Teiliers, 6 yrs. | Sir. R. Gresley's Tlie Patriarch, 4 vrs 2 Sir G. Crewe's Haddon, 4 yrs . .. ' 0 Mr. CHVP' 9 ch. f. Mandoline, 4 yrs I) Sam* day, a Sweepstakes of 20gs. each, for two. year olds.— Haifa utile. Mr. Plalel's br. f. Betsey, by Clinker I Mr. Houldsworlb's It. c.' liv i'ilho da Pu'la. " '."' 2 Mr. Beardsworth's cli. f.' Lady Caroline, by Par- ''• » n .'. pd Wednesday, August 28, a Plate of 60gs.— Three- mile heals. Mr. Painter's hr. h. The Main, 5 yrs 0 1 1 Beardsworth's It. f. Ltena, 4 yrs 0 2 2 Mr. Moody's b. h. Aldert Wood, 6 yrs. dr First a dead heal— a capital race. Same day, a Sweepstakes of ftgs. each, for three year olds ( 10subscribers).— One mile and a half Sir. R. Gresley's b. f. by Middletborpe 1 Duke of Devonshire's ell. f. Lady Jane, by WofiVl". 2 Lord G. 11. Cavendish's b. c. Tlie Ranzelman, liy ditto * g r Handicap Sweepstakes," io'ite added'to the Ladies Purse, and the Macaroni Stakes, did not till. We understand that his Koyal Highness the Duke of York is expected at Beau- Desert, on a shooting excursion; and 111 all probability will honour Lichfield races with his presence. Chester Races.— We understand it is intended to alter the time of starting the horses iu future, from four or five o'clock in the afternoon, to half- past two o'clock. Great Cricket Maich, and Dreadful Accident, at Darnal.— Thc great Cricket March between fifteen Sheffield aud eleven Nottingham players, for which great preparations have latterly ' been making on thc new ground at Darnal, near Sheffield, commenced on Monday forenoon. The contest having excited a peculiar interest in and around the town, the concourse of spectators was proportion- ately great; never, perhaps, ou any occasion was witnessed an assemblage at once so numerous and respectable. Sheffield seemed almost to pour out the principal part of its population, thc roads bein" literally covered al! tbe morning with crowds hasf- ing to the scene of the expected enjoyment'. Little was it then suspected that before the expiration of the day, the. pleasure of it was to be dashed by one of the most afflicting accidents lhat we have h'ad to record for some time back. The playing com- menced ; the weather, with fhe exception" of one shower, was highly favourable; and all went 011 well, till about four o'clock, when a large extent of scaffolding, which had beeu fitted up on the ground near the road side, for the accommodation of several thousands of spectators, having nine tier of seats, and being near forty yards long, suddenly gave way, und precipitated its unfortunate tenants one over the other to the ground. Shrieks, screams, and groans rent the air on all sides ; and the scene of confusion which ensued was indescribably affect- ing. Every hand was instantly engaged in ex- tricating the sufferers ; every possible accommoda- tion offered ; and every vehicle put in requisition to convey them away to their respective homes. It is with painful feelings that we have to add, that two persons were killed on the spot, and between 40 and 50, more or less, maimed. We dare not vouch for our correctness, although we linve en- deavoured to gain thc best information we were able; but amidst so much distressing confusion, the extent of the mischief cannot with accuracy be yet ascertained, and even the names of Ihe parties we could not procure. Late last night 23 cases had been admitted to the infirmary, four or five of which were pronounced very dangerous.— Sheffield Ins. MR. CANNING.— On Friday week a dinner was given by the Canning Club to the Right Hon. George Canning, previous tt> his departure for India, at the York Hotel; Liverpool, John Glad- stone, Esquire, M. P. President, in the chair. The large room was tastefully decorated for thc occasion. The walls on cach side were spread with flags, bearing different aud appropriate de- vices, interspersed with festoons of laurel. I11 front of the orchestra was a transparency, with llie inscription " Canning and Independence," on both sides of which several splendid silk flags wi re grouped. Mr. Canning was loudly cheered on his arrival by a crowd of respectable persons collected in front of the hotel.— Conviviality and haimony reigned till a late hour, and the company te; aratcii highly gratified w ith thc festivities of the evening. Mr. Canning was entertained w'. tli a grand fare- well dinner, given bv his Constituents at Liverpo. 1 on Friday la1-!. In tbe course of the evening, ( ho Riaht Hon. Gentleman professed himself ignorant of the arrangements likely to grow out of the present stale of public ofTaiis. HUNTING SONG. TIIE CAIx" oF HYGEIA. Ye dull sleeping mortals of every degree, Awake at the sound of the horn ! Ye sluggards a: ise, and to hunting with me, And snuff the fresh odour of morn. O'er mountains U vailies, thro' woodlands & dales And forests half hidden to sight, I'll lead, if irry argument with you prevails, I'll lead you to scenes of delight 1 llygeia shall train you to exercise bold, Ilygeia, ihe goddess of health ! Then hasten away o'er the wide- spreading wold, And laugh at the hoarders of wealth : What's gold ot the best but a phantom or toy, If health should its blessings deny ? Then hasten, and life's rosy vigour enjoy, Ilastfe, hasten, for reynard must die In courts or in cities can pleasure be found, Compared to the sports of the field ? Then rise, & away o'er the green- mantled ground— All pastime to hunting must yield. The ruddy complexion that crimsons the face, The peaoh- blushing glow on the cheek, proclaim the rich transports derived from the chase, And all that is charming bespeak. LLICFFIG, For the information of our Sporting Readers, we have extracted the following articles from the U RACING CALENDAR -." Rules of Horse- Racing. Catch Weights are, each party to appoint any person to ride without weighing. Give and Take Plates are, fourteen hands to carry a stated weight, all above, or under,- to carry txtro, or be allowed, the proportion of seven pounds to an i'neh. A Whim Plate, is weight for age, and weight for inches. A Post Match, is to insert the age of the horses in tiie articles, and to run any horse of that age, with- out declaring what horse till you come to the post to dart. A Handicap Match, is A, B, nnd C, to put an equal sum each into a hat; C, who is the handieapper, makes a match for A and B, who, when they have perused it, put their hands into their pockets, and draw them out closed, they then open them together, and if both have money iu their hands the match is confirmed ; if neither have money, it is no match. In both cases the handicapper draws nU the money out of the hat; but if one has money in his hand,- and tiie other none, then it is no match ; and he that has money in his hand is entitled to the deposit in the bat. The horse that has his head at the Ending Post first w ins the heat. Riders must ride their horses to the Winning Post tn weigh, and he that dismounts before, or wants weight, is distanced. If a. rider fall front his horse, and the horse is rode in by a person' that is sufficient weight, he will t; ik « place the same as if it had not happened, provided he go hack to the place where the rider fell. Horse plates fir shoes not allowed in the weight, llorses not entitled to start without producing a proper certificate of their age, if required, at the S I IIIE appointed in the articles, except where aged horses are included, and in that case a junior horse may enter without a certificate, provided he carry the same weight as the aged. For the best of the plate, where there are three heats run, the horse is second that wins one. For the best of the heats, the horse is second that beats the olher twice out of three times, though he doth not win a brat. A confirmed bet cannot he off without mutual consent. Either of the betters may demand stakes to he made, and on refusal declare the bet void. If a party be absent on the day of running, a public declaration of the bet may be made on the Course, and a demand whether any person will make Makes for tbe absent party ; if no person consent to rt, the bet may be declared void. Bets agreed to pay or receive in town, or any other particular place, cannot be declared off on the Course. At Newmarket, if a match he made for any parti- cular day in any Meeting, and the parties agree to change the day, all debts must stand ; but if run in a different Meeting, all bets made before the alter- ation are void. The person who lays the odds has a right to choose his horse, or the field. When a person has chosen his horse, the field is what starts against him, hut there is no field without one starts vvith him. Bets made in pounds are paid in guineas. If odds are laid without mentioning the horse before it is over, it must be determined as the bets were at the time of making it. Bets made in running are not determined till the piate is won, if that heal be not mentioned at the lime of betting. Where a plate is won by two heats, the preference of the horses is determined by the places tbey are in the second heat. Horses running on the wrong side of the post, and Hot turning back, are distanced. Horses drawn before the plate Is won, are dis- tanced. Harses are distanced if their riders cross or jostle. A bet made after the heat is over, if the horse betted on does not start, is no bet. When three horses have each won a heat, THEY ONLY must start for a fourth, and tbe preference between them will be decided by it, there being before no difference between them. No distance in a fourth heat. Bets determined, though the horse does not start, when the words " absolutely," " run or pay," " plav or pay," are made use of in betting. EXAMPLF I bet that Mr. Robinson's bl. h. Sampson absolutely wins the King's Plate at Newmarket, next Meeting; I lose the bet though be does not start, and win though he goes over the Course alone. In running of heats, if it cannot be decided which is first, the heat goes for nothing and they may all start again, except it be between two horses that had each won a heat. Horses that forfeit are the beaten horses, where it is run or pay. Bets made on horses winning any number of plates that year, remain in force till the first day of May. Money given to have a bet laid, not returned, if Dot run. Matches nnd bets are void on the decease of either part) before determined. objection having been made to C* s starting for thi third heat, C is entitled to the prize. CASE III. , The winner of a plate, whose horse had* distanced all tbe others, applied for the stakes oi4 entrance money, which was advertised to he paid to the second- best horse that won a clear heat— one of tlie distanced horses had won the first heat. Answer.— The winning horse cannot he deemed the second horse, and therefore is not entitled to the stakes, to which the owners of the other horses ( being distanced) have also no claim. CASE IV. For a plate, the horses came in ns follows :— Question, whether B was entitled to the stakes? A 2 0 1 1 B ( fell) 1 0 2 dis. C 3 0 3 dr. CASE V. A Gold Cup, & c. for horses that never won. A 1 B 2 C 3 It was decided that B, being distanced, was not entitled to the stake. The owner of B claimed on the ground of A's disqualification, he having the preceding year won a clear beat at Chelmsford, to entitle him, according to the articles, to the stakes or entrance- money. Answer.— The stewards are of opinion, that A was not disqualified, and consequently is entitled tothe cup, & c.— The term u winner," they conceive, ap- plies only to the horse that beats all the rest. CASE VI. An enquiry whether a horse having won a sweep- stakes of 23gs. each ( 3 subscribers) is qualified to run for a £ 50 plate, expressed to be for horses that never won plate, match, or sweepstakes, of that value ? Answer, by the stewards of the Jockey Club : That it has been the practice in estimating win- nings to consider the clear sum pained only, and con- sequently to exempt the stake of the proprietor ; the horse, therefore, which had won a sweepstakes of 46gs. only, viz. two stakes of 23gs. each, was not thereby disqualified for the £ 50 plate above- men- tioned. CASE VII. Mr. Baird having entered two horses for the King's plate at Newcastle,' in 1793, and won it with Sans Culottes, his other horse not starting— the owner of the second horse objected to his receiving the plafe, 011 the ground that he was disqualified by having entered two horses. The matter being referred to the stewards of tl Jockey Club, by bis Grace the Duke of Northum- berland, they determined that Mr. Baird was en- titled lo the plate. CASE VHf. A betted B that a mare should trot a mile in five minutes, in four minutes and a half, and four minutes ; all which it was stated she won with ease; but B, measuring the distance after the races were over, found it was short of a mile by four yards. The stewards of the Jockey Club, to whom this point was referred, determined that as no objection was made to the measure of the Course before starting, and the mare having performed the distance set out, aud not objected to, A won all the bets. CASE IX. In 1700, on a case referred to them, the stewards determined as follows;—" The receiver of a forfeit is not deemed, in our opinion, to be a winner of a race, unless specified to he so by a particular article." YORK ASSIZES. From the Rules and Orders ofthe Jockey Club, The forfeits of all p. p. bets to be paid according to the proportion in which the principals compromise their matches. All double bets considered as play or pay. That all bets depending between any two horse*, either in match, or sweepstakes, are null and void, if those horses become the property of one and the same person, or his avowed confederate, subsequent to the bets being made. That when any match is made, in which crossing and jostling are not mentioned, ihey shall be under- stood to he barred. That all bets between particular horses be null and void, if neither of the horses happen to be the winuer, unless specified to the contrary. Laws of Racing. NEWMARKET, 16tb May, 1816. Some disputes having arisen respecting the quali- fications of horses to run for particular races, as well in- regard to the lime when the certificates should be produced, as to the person by whom the qualification or disqualification should be proved, the Stewards of the Jockey Club, iu the hope of introducing a uni- formity of practice iu this respect, and with a view to prevent dispute*, declare it as their opinion, that when the qualification of any horse is objected to before starting, it is incumbent on the owner to pro- duce a certificate, or other proper document, to the Stewards, or Clerk of the Course, before the race is rnnrto prove the qualification of bis horse; and that if he shall start bis horse without so doing, he must be considered as disqualified ; and further, that their decisions on all cases referred lo them on this point, will be regulated accordingly. CASE I. " July 4, 1776. A Subscription of lOgs. each, for hunters that never won either plate, match, or sweepstakes, 12st. each; one 4- mile heat, & c. I'o be named on or be- | fore ihe of April, 1777, to the Clerk of the, &. c. See. The Stewards of Newmarket were requested to give their opinion— whether a horse having won a subscription on the 23*/ of April, 1777, was qualified to run for the above ? Answer.— The stewards are of opinion, that a horse being duly qualified at the day of nomination, is entitled to start. CASE II. A, B, and C run for a subscription, the best of heats. A wins ille first heat, B the second. C's rider, after saving his distance the second heat, dismounts between the distance- post and the end, but re- mounts, rides past the ending- post and weighs as usual ; starts aud wins fhe third heat, and weighs, without any objection being made. A, being second the third heat, in a short time afterwards demands the subscription ( uot knowing till then that C's rider had dismounted) and refuses to start for the fourth heat, which B and C run for, and C wins. Query— Which is entitled to the prize? Answer.— The Stewards arc of opiuion, that, no PEDESTRIAN ISM.— On Monday afternoon most remarkable feat of pedestrianism was at- tempted in the neighbourhood of Milksom Spa, by Mr. C New comb, of Bath, who undertook, for a considerable wager, to run nine miles and a half within the hour, which, notwithstanding the dust and extreme heat, he accomplished in a masterly style iu a minute and a half within the time.—- Devizes Gazette. On Wednesday last, a foot race for 14 guineas took place at Carlisle race- ground, between T. Huddleston, a blacksmith, and J. Campbell, a son of Ilibernia, by trade a bricklayer's labourer. The distance was five miles. Vulcan, at starting, was the favourite, three to two, being a known good one; while poor Pat was new on the turf. The two first miles were done under 11 minutes, the men passing each other alternately ; but the power of leading at will evidently rested with Pat. In the third round Vulcan was sadly in the wood, and resigned ; the sou of Erin continuing his speed, some of the by- standers told him not to distress himself, as his opponent had given in, when here- plied—" Arrah, my honey, where is the boy now ? I'am only just after coming to my spade and get ting under my wind."— He ran the five miles in less than 28 minutes, with apparent ease. He runs with a close firm body, whilst his antagonist saws and beats the air, which has a tendency to weaken the physical power rapidly. It is confidently as- serted, that Pat is the master of 10 miles within the hour. One Hundred Miles in Twelve Hours.— The Huntingdonshire galloway, 14 hands one inch, and six years old, the property of Mr. Charles Franklin, started on Friday morning at two o'clock, over an eight mile piece of ground near Biggles- wade, to perform the above great undertaking. It was for 1000 sovereigns, and was to be performed within six weeks from the 23d of July; to trot only. Heavy stakes were pending upou the issue, but the horse won by eight minutes and a half, and was never distressed. His rider ( Stanton) car- ried nine stone. The horse was baited on the 26th, 42d, and 65th miles, in small quantities, and fed well; and, if pushed with two riders, could have performed the distance in less time by an hour.— Mr. Aaron Gulley and Captain Braithwaite were umpires. A gentleman of the name of Billinghurst betted 50 guineas that he galloped over eight miles in 25 minutes, and he won it easily, having nearly a miuuie to spare. BEFORE CHIEF JUSTICE ABBOTT. APOTHECARIES' COMPANY V. BASTOW. Mr. Scarlett stated that this was an action tore- cover certain penalties incurred hy the defendant for having practised as an apothecary without having been examined by the Apothecaries' Company, or re- ceived the certificate required hy the provisions of an Act passed in the year 1815, which imposed a penalty of £ 20 on every instance in which a person not qualified ( according to the provisions of this statute) acted as an apothecary. The learned Coun- sel stated, that the object of this legislative measure was to prevent the extreme danger from having drugs prepared and administered by persons who were entirely ignorant of the properties and effects which ihey were calculated to produce, a protection which the lower classes of society stood more particularly in need of, because they were not competent to judge of a person's skill iu ibis respect, and were liable to be imposed upon by every ignorant pretender: such were the views for which this act was passed, and it was the same motives which influenced the Apothe- caries' 1 Company in the institution of this prosecution. Before a person can be licensed according to the provisions of this act, he must have something like instruction, and know something of the nature ofthe drugs he undertakes to administer, and must have a certificate of his fitness to undertake this important part of ihe medical department, and the necessity of such a provision for the public safety- is too obvious to need to be insisted upon. But as the provisions of this act were not intended to be retrospective, sons lo interfere with the practice of those already estab- lished in ihe profession, there was a clause inserted the act which exempts from its provisions all persons who were practising as apothecaries on or before the lst of August, 1815; but all persons be- ginning to practise subsequently to that period, are. liable to a penalty of £ 20 for every instance in which they so act, if they have not the certificate required by this act of parliament. That the defendant, who had been practising at Halifax among persons of a certain description, was in every respect incompetent would be evident from the short history of his life, which he would lay before the Jury, and it would be equally clear that he was not protected by the ex- ception to which he had referred. The defendant, in the year 1807, being then about 13 years of age, was hired as a stable boy hy a surgeon in the neighbour- hood of Halifax, in which situation he kept the stable, took care of the horses, rati errands, and did other menial offices, and might possibly have carried gallipots; but be might safely leave it to the Jury to say whether the mere carrying of medicines had any tendency to instruct him in the mode of their preparation. After remaining in this situation two three years, he was placed apprentice to a card- maker, until the25ih of April, 1815, and he continued working after that period for three years longer as a journeyman, and in the year 1820 be entered into the army as a common soldier, in wlrich capacity he re- mained until he set up business in Halifax ns an apothecary. It was evident from this statement that he could not have been practising as an apothecary since August, 1815, and equally clear that he could have had no means of obtaining any knowledge whatever of the profession be assumed. It was, therefore, a case equally within the spirit and letter of the act, which was* to prevent ignorant and un- educated persons from engaging in a profession from which the most dangerous and fatal effects might result to the lives and health of his Majesty's subjects. Mr. John Brierley stated, that he knows the de- fendant, who lived at Halifax, he was called Dr. Bastow ; witness had a kind of consumption upon rid he applied to Dr. Bastow, and stated to him his situation, who gave him some physic, which he called morning honey— the medicine which he was to take in the evening had no particular name. The Dr. also gave him some olher medicine which he was- to take at morning, noon, and night. Dr. Bastow did not visit the witness, who went to the Dr. for the medicines: one ofthe bottles lasted him about nine or ten days. The defendant made him a bill, which was discharged by liis master. Witness has not been under bis care since the. last spring. Witness, in his cross- examination by Mr. Holt, said that Dr. Bastow's medicines did not do him any good. Witness was recommended to Dr. Bastow by a young man. Mary Mitchell stated, that in consequence of the illness of her daughter, she applied in the spring of the present year to Dr. Bastow : her daughter had been previously attended by Dr. Joffett, but Dr. u Itninniv ivoon roenmnt on H p ri >. i « sj'.- lltlll innn the jury, because in this case tbe defendant hail evinced no want of skill in the profession which he had adopted.— The following witnesses were called for the defendant: James Briggs has known the defendant ever since he was a boy ; knew him in the year 1815, he was then living at Brighouse. Witness has known him lo visit as an apothecary ; he went up and down the village for this purpose; witness knew some children that were cured by him of an eruption in the skin, called the ring worm : witness said that the defend- ant attended the children three or four weeks; w itness does not know whether the defendant gave thein any medicines, but he applied an ointment which pro- duced the desired effect. In answer to a question hy Mr. Scarlett, said he never heard that it was a roasted cat. Mr. Mallinson knew the defendant in the year 1815; witness worked inthe same shop with him; witness has known children come to the shop and inquire for Dr. Ba9tow ; he lodged with John Firth, and he had then a few bottles and a stone mortar. Witness could not of his own knowledge speak to his having given any medicines, but it was said that he had cured many children of the ring- worm, aud he used to be called Dr. Bastow. The Chief Justice said it was perfectly ridiculous to pretend that a lad, working as a card- maker for fifteen or sixteen shillings per week, could be con- sidered as a practising apothecary within the mean- ing of that act, and the plaintiff was clearly entitled to a verdict, and would in strictness be entitled to as many penalties in as many instances as the defendant had been proved to have acted as an apothecary ; but the Secretary to the Apothecaries' Company, whose only object in this prosecution was to protect the public from the danger which arose from the practising of ignorant and uneducated persons, was content to take only a verdict for a single penalty. — The Jury immediately found a verdict for the plaintiff in one penalty of £ 20. SOUTH AMERICA. A traveller in this country describes the effect of these favoured regions upon the traveller, when first introduced to them, in the following eloquent remarks : Some poor wretch, in attempting to rob garden in Lyncombe Vale, Gloucestershire, late on Saturday night, or early on Sunday morning, w caught in a steel trap, and one of his legs must have been much lacerated, as there was a consider- able effusion of blood, and a shoe and part of a stocking left behind. There must have been several thieves in the party, as part of a wall was pulled down, and the wounded man must have been conveyed away, as the traces of blood were shortly lost. By a recent Act of Parliament, to regulate the granting of Alehouse Licences, every person ap- plying for a licence, is required to enter into a re- cognizance, himself in £ 20, with a sufficient surety in £ 20, or in case he should be unable from infirmity or other sufficient cause to attend the Justices, he must send two persons to be bound, each in the sum of £ 30, and the condition of the recognizance is, that be shall keep the true assize kin selling- bread and other victuals, beer and other liquors, and shall not fraudulently dilute or adulterate the same, and shall not use any pots or other measures that are not of full size. That he shall not knowingly permit drunkenness or tippling, nor get drunk himself in his house or premises, nor suffer gaming of any description, by journeymen, labourers, servants, or apprentices ; nor suffer, any bull, bear, or badger baiting, cock- fighting, or other such sport or amusement, nor suffer design- edly, men or women of notoriously bad fame, or dissolute girls and boys, to assemble in his house, & c. nor shall keep open his house, or permit any drinking or tippling, during the hours of Divine Service, on Sundays ; nor keep open his house during late hours of the night, nor early in the morning, but for the reception of travellers. A breach of these, regulations will subject the persons bound to forfeiture » f their reco° uizance. Bastow having oeen recommended as » skilful man, she applied to him: he told her that her daughter vvas in a consumption, and be gave her* a small bottle, from which she was to pour one tea- spoon- full, which vvas to be mixed with double the quantity of the best brandy, and taken every night and morning — her daughter continued to take this medicine for three weeks or a month; he also ordered her to apply a plaister, composed of vinegar, mustard, and ginger, and apply it to the soles of her feet— and a plaister composed of honey to her breast; he also gave her four powders and one bottle of white medi cine, which were taken by her daughter, who, she said, received no benefit from these various pre- scriptions. Witness said she never paid him any thing for his medicines. Joseph Morton knows Dr. Bastow— applied to him for his advice, who told him he had a liver complaint — gave him a bottle of medicine which he said would do him good, and for which the witness paid him two shillings. Dr. Bastow took the witness up stairs, where he had a kind of a shop. Witness saw some bottles and different things. The medicine he gave him vvas not very strong, but it was very good to take. Dr Bastow hail been recommended to him as a very skilful man, who had performed many won- derful cures. Witness, on his cross- examination, said there were a good many bottles iu the room, and it looked a bit like a doctor's shop. Air. Simeon Fryer knows the defendant; he came when he was about thirteen years of age to bis father, who was an apothecary at Raistriek, as a table boy ; his business was to take care of the horses and run errands; he continued iu lus father's service until the year 1810, when he went to Mr. Goldthorp's to learn the business of a card- maker; he could read, but does not know whether he could write or not. Witness, on his cross examination, said that the defendant was occasionally employed iu his father's laboratory in the more laborious parts of the business, such as braying in tbe mortar, & e.: he was a diligent boy, and couducted himself with great propriety Mr. John Goldthorp is a card- makerat Brighouse : the defendant came to liis father in the year 1810 as an apprentice, to learn the business of a card maker, and continued in that capacity until the year 1815, when he served his father as a journeyman in the same business, until the year 1818. Witness, in his cross- examination, said that the defendant occupied some portion of liis time iu making medicines and visiting sick persons.— Witness has known persons come tothe shop to consult him, and upon those occasions the de- fendant used to go the door. Witness has known per- sons cometo him in the year 1815. The defendant's ap- prenticeship expired iu the month of April 1815, and lie then went into lodgings- defendaut spent most of his time in the shop, in the business of a card- maker; defendant went into the army in March, 1820, and was discharged in the May following. Mr. Holt addressed the Jury on the part of the de- fendant.— lie said that the act under which the de- fendant was prosecuted was at variance with the liberal maxims and policy of the age, which in all olher respects left every man at liberty to employ his talents as genius or inclination might prompt. The professed object of that act was to prevent the mischief which might arise from the administration of medicines by persons grossly ignorant of their nature and effects; but in this ease no ignorance or want of skill bad been proved against the defendant, who, for ought that appeared in evidence, had ac- quitted himself most satisfactorily ; for though he had not received tbe advantages of a learned educa- tion, yet if he was a sharp, active, clever boy, he might have acquired, during his residence withjMr. Fryer, much useful practical knowledge, and which he might have improved and matured during his re- sidence at Mr. Goldthorp's. The Chief Justice here remarked that they were uot trying the skill of the defendant, hut whether he had practised as an apothecary without having the certificate required by the act. Mr. Holt admitted the propriety of the remark of his Lordship, but said lie bad insisted upon that point merely as introductory to what was his proper defence to this action, which was, that the defend- ant had practised as an apothecary previous to the lst of August 1815 ; for the act npon which this prosecu- tion vvas founded, expressly exempted from its operat- ions all persons who were practising as apothecaries' before that period ; and he should he able to lay evi- dence before the jury to shew that this was tbe case with the present defendant ; and he was sure the jury would be inclined to judge liberally in the pre- sent case, for if their verdict should be in favour of the prosecution it would blight and annihilate all his prospects and he a death blow to all his hopes, and be was the more emboldened to ask for a verdict from HEREFORD ASSIZES.— The King v. Garratt. — Mr. JERVIS stated that this was an Indictment on the prosecution of Mr. Harris, attorney, in Hereford, against Mr. John Garratt, charging" the defendant with wilful and corrupt perjury in an answer to a bill iu Chancery which was filed by Mr. Harris in Trinity Term, 1821, for a discovery and for an injunction against three several actions which were threatened to be brought against Mr. Harris by Mr. Hornyhold, Mr. Matthews, and Mr. Shaw, the holders of several promissory notes and one bill of exchange accepted by Mr. Harris, that 40 instances of perjury were assigned, hut that the principal question the jury would have to try would be whether from November, 1817, to November or December, 1819, the defendant was at all concerned ia certain speculations, in the Funds, on which speculations very great losses were sustained— the defendant having sworn that from November, 1817, he ceased to have. any thing to do with those specu- lations, and having also sworn that all the specula- tions were made by Mr. Harris onlv and in which he ( Mr. Garratt) had nothing to do. ' That he should prove the parties had been concerned not jointly but separately in buying and selling stock for time, to a very large amount, upon which considerable losses had been sustained between November, 1817, and November, 1819. Mr. Jervis then stated the origin of the speculations, the various accounts of profit and loss, and the ultimate loss, which he stated he should be able to prove ; that Mr. Harris was only liable to the amount of £ 8000, the defend- ant being bound to provide for the remainder, it being on speculations entirely his own ; but that Mr. Garratt had got the promissory notes and bill which had been alluded to from Mr. Harris, and had handed them ever to the present holders to be put in suit to compel Mr. H. to pay the whole sum. That in fact he should be able to shew that such notes were renewals of each other.— Mr. Jervis attributed no blame whatever to Mr. Bodenham and the late Mr. Phillips, the transactions being kept completely secret from them by the defendant, and proceeded to detail entries and alterations in the bank books and banker's pass- book, to show the concealment which he stated had been contrived on the part of the defendant, to keep the transaction from the knowledge of his partners in Bodenham's bank. The evidence for the prosecution bore out in all its details the opening of Mr Jervis, and a great variety of letters from the defendant in the name of himself and partners to Messrs. Barber, stock brokers in London, were produced, by which it appeared that he had directed them to buy or seli so much stock for the banking firm and so much FOR THEIR FRIEND MR. HARRIS ; some of these letters wrere written at the time when Mr. Harris was in London, and giving the brokers directions for himself. The books of Messrs. Bodenham and Co. - were debited and credited to Mr. Harris in one way, while the pass book, though containing the same totals on each transaction, were debited and credited in another ; one sum of profit however was entirely omitted in the pass- book The Defendant's Counsel required the whole of his answer in Chancery to be read, which states that after two stock transactions with Mr. Harris he declined going further in so dangerous a specu- lation, and that . all the subsequent dealings were solely Mr. Harris's. After the examination of evidence, which occu- pied the attention of the Court for nearly ten hours, Mr. PULLER, for the defendant, contended the evidence given by Mr. Harris was not sufficiently confirmed to enable the Jury to find a verdict against the defendant, and stated that it was diffi- cult to believe that the prosecutor could have given bills under the circumstances that gentleman had stated, or that he could have signed the authority for the transfer of the balance in blank. That as to the letters, they were meant as a blind to Messrs. Barber, that the entries in the books were meant as a blind to Messrs. Bodenham and Co. aud upon these grounds the Learned Gent, contended the defendant was entitled to a verdict. Mr. Justice BAYLEY, in a luminous charge, said that it was the duty of all in a Court of Justice to dismiss from their minds all they had heard else- where, and to look at the evidence in the case. Ilis Lordship stated that the Jury must be satisfied that the defendant swore falsely and corruptly before they could find a verdict of guilty ; that if he swore falsely be must have done it corruptly, as he knew what the facts were. Ilis Lordship proceeded to state at considerable length the general nature of the case, and detailed the evidence to the Jury, placing considerable stress on the letter of the defendant to his brokers, in which the accounts of the banking house and Mr. Harris were separated, also on the manner of Mr. Harris giving the notes and bill, and signing the authority for the transfer. The Jury retired about eleven o'clock at night, taking the documentary evidence with them, and returned into Court at a few minutes after three in the morning, finding a Verdict of Not Guilty.— The Court remained crowded till the Verdict was returned.— Counsel for the plaintiff', Messrs. Jervis, Taunton, and Cross. Attornies, Messrs. Davies, Banks, and Cheese.— Counsel for the Defendant, Messrs. Puller, Campbell, and Russell. Attorney, Mr. Bollock. [ In consequence of tbe pressure of business, the cause of Garret t>. Harris, stands as a remanet for next Assizes.] From The Mount Sion ( Georgia) Missionary.•— Such a phenomenon has taken place, and is still progressing in the county of Jefferson, near the Warren line, on a hill near the Ogecheo River, as is not common in this part ofthe world. About six or eight weeks ago, the earth on a steep hill- side was discovered to be sinking and dividing asunder to the extent of about one acre. A Gen- tleman in the neighbourhood of this scene, told me that he went round it and 011 it about three weeks ago, and very distinctly heard the cracking and snapping of the roots. A man of the same neigh, bourhood, who was my pilot to this eventful place 011 the 25th of June, 1 822, told me that it was pro- gressing fast. When I was favoured with a view of it, 1 think it had extended over abont two acres. On the most elevated part of the hill, the earth has sunk about 12 feet perpendicular, while on the lower side il has risen six or eight feet above tbe surface. Over about one acre the timber has been prostrated on the earth, forming a ruinous appearance from its having been thrown in every direction. On the other part some of the trees are fallen; whilst the remnant are tilted in different directions, with a number of cracks of different sizes, and running various courses. There large crack extending itself along the side of the hill, indicating thereby the further progress of this strange eruption. Previous to this event there was a good spring of water flowing from the troubled part of the earth ; the water still issues from the " There is something so great, so powerful, in the impression made by nature iu the climate of the Indies, that after an abode of a few months we seemed to have lived there during a long succession of years. In Europe, the inhabitant of the north and of the plains feels an almost similar emotion when he quits, even afler a short abode, the shores of the Bay of Naples, the delicious country between Tivoli and tbe Luke of Nemi, or the wild and solemn scenery of the Higher Alps and the Pyrenees. Yet every where under the temperate zone, ihe effects of the physiognomy of the vegetables afford little con- trast. The firs and the oaks tbat crown the moun- tains of Sweden have a certain family air with those which vegetate in the fine climates of Greece and Italy. Between Ihe tropics on the contrary, iu the lower regions of both Indies, every thing in nalure appears new and marvellous. In Ihe opeu plains, and amid Ihe gloom of forests, almost all the remem- brances of Europe are effaced ; for it is the vegeta- tion that determines Ihe character of a landscape, and acts upon our imagination by its mass, the contrast of its forms, and the glow of its colours. In proportion as impressions are powerful and new, they weaken antecedent impressions, and their strength gives them Ihe appearance of duration. I appeal" to those who, more sensible of the beauties of nature than of the charms of social life, have long resided in the torrid zone. How dear, bow memorable during life is the land where they first disembarked! A vague desire to revisit that spot roots itself in their minds to the most advanced age. Cumana and iis dustv soil nre still more frequently present to my imagination than all the wonders of the Cordilleras. Beneath the fine sky of ihe south, Ihe light, and the magic of the aerial hues, embellish a land almost destitute of vegetation. The snn does not merely enlighten, it colours the objects, nnd wraps them in a thin vapour, which, without changing Ihe trans- parency of the air, renders its lints more harmonious, softens the effecls of the light, and diffuses over nature that calm which is reflected iu onrsouls. To explain this vivid impression, which the aspect of Ihe scenery in the two Indies produces, even ou coasts where there is little wood, il will he sufficient tn recollect, Ihat the beauty of the sky augments from Naples towards the equator, almost'as much us from Provence toward the South of Italy." In a description of the gigantic forests in those regions, ihe same traveller observes, " The manner in which Ihe trees are disposed is very remarkable. We first find bushes of suuso, forming a kind of hedge four feet high ; and appearing as if ihey had been clipped hy the hand of mail. A copse of cedars, hrazilleltoes, and lignum . itic, rises behind this hedge. Palm- trees are rare ; we saw only a few scattered trunks of the thorny piritu and corozo. The large quadrupeds of those regions, tile tig- ers, tapirs, and pecaris, have made openings in the hedge of sausos which we have just described. Through These Ihe wild animals pass, when Ihey come to drink at the river. As they fear hut little llie approach of 11 boat, we had tbe pleasure of viewing them pace slowly along the shore, lill they disappeared in ihe forest, which they entered bv one of the narrow passes lefl here and there between Ihe hushes I cou. less Ihat Ihese scenes, which w ere often repealed, had ever for me a peculiar attraction. The pleasure they excite is not owing solely lo the interest, whieh the naturalist lakes in the objects of his study ; it is con- nected wilh a feeling common to all men, who have heen brought up in the habits of civilization. You find yourself in a new world, in Ihe midst of untamed and savage nature. Now it is the jaguar, the beau tiful panther of America, tbat appears upon the shore; and now the liocco* with its black plumage and its tufted head, Ihat moves slowly along llie sausos. Animals of the most different classes succeed each other. ' Esse como en el ParaisoJf said our Pilot, an old Indian of the missions. " The night was calm and serene, and there was a beautiful moonlight. The crocodiles were stretched along the shore. They placed themselves in such a manner as to be able to see tbe fire. We thought we observed, Ihat its splendour attracted them as it altiacls fishes, crayfish, and other inhabitants nf the water. The Indians showed us the traces of three tigers in the sand, two of which were very young A female had no doubt conducted her little ones to drink at the river. Finding 110 tree on the strand, » e . truck our oars in the ground, anil to these we fastened our hammocks. Every thing passed tran- quilly till eleven at night: and then a noise so terrific arose in the neighbouring forest, that it was almost impossible to close our eyes. Amid the cries of so many wild beasts howling at once, the Indians discriminated such only as were heard separately. These were the little soft cries of the sapajous, the moans ofthe alouates, the bowlings of the tiger, the coiigunr, or the American lion without mane, the pecan, and the sloth, and the voices of thecurassoa, Ihe parraka, and some other gallinaceous birds. When the jaguars approached Ihe skirt of Ihe forest, onr dog, which till then had never ceased barking-, began lo howl and seek for shelter benealh our liain mocks. Sometimes, afler a long silence, the cry of the tiger came from Ihe tops of the trees; and > 11 this ease it was followed by the sharp and long whistling of the monkeys, which appeared to flee from the danger that threatened tlieni. " I notice every circumstance of these nocturnal scenes, because, being recently embarked on the liio A pure, we were not yet accustomed to them. We heard the same noises repealed, during the course of whole months, whenever the forest ap- proached the bed of the rivers. The security dis- played by the Indians inspires travellers with confidence. You persuade yourself w ith them that the tigers are afraid of fire, and do nol attack a man lying in his hammock. These attacks are in fact extremely rare; and, during a long abode in South America, I remember only one example of a Lluuern, who was found torn in his hammock opposite the Island of Achaguas. When the natives are interrogated on the causes of this tremendous noise made hy the beasts of the forest at certain hours of the nijht, they reply gaily, ' they are keeping the feast of the full moon.' " In the neighbourhood of ihe Rio Tisnao, he and his friends were shewn a hut which had been the scene of a very extraord; nary adventure thai hap- pened to Iheir host at Calabozo, Don Miguel Cousin, and which strikingly illustrates the character of the country in those parts of the Llanos that are in the neighbourhood of dried rivers. Sleeping with one of his friends on a bench covered with leather, Don Miguel was awakened early in the morning by violent shnkes, nnd a hor- rible noise. Clods of earth were thrown into the middle of the hut. Presently a young crocodile, two or three feet long, issued from under Ihe bed, darted at a dog that lay on the threshold of the door, and, missing him in the impetuosity of his spring, ran towards the beach to attain the river. On examin- ing the spot where the barbacon, or bedstead, was placed, the cause of ihis slrunge adventure was easily discovered. The ground vvas disturbed to a consi- derable depth.- ll was dried mud, that had covered the crocodile in that state of lethargy, or summer sleep, In which many of the species lie during the absence of the rains amid the Llanos. The noTse of men and horses, perhaps the smell of Ihe dog, had awakened Ihe crocodile. The hut being placed at the edge ofthe pool, and inundated during part of Ihe year, the crocodile had no doubt entered, ut the time ofthe inundation of the savannahs, bv Ihe same opening hy which Mr. Pozo saw it go out." 1 " Crax alector, the peacock pheasant; c. pauxi, the cashew bird." f " It is just as it was ill Paradise." MANCIIESTERMEETINC.— In our last Journal we adverted to the Rixcc Radicales of Hunt and Johnson, in proof of Ihe extreme meanness and penury of the radical faction. Johnson's letter is, however, so amusing and important, Ihat we must again recur to it. The history of Hunt's proceed- ings, in 1819, forms Ihe most perfect manual ia the science of petty finance, with which we are acquainted. In this mystery Jeremiah Diddler seems to have been but a type of the Lord of the Manor of Glastonbury; whithersoever Hunt travels, wheresoever lie resides, some one else is sure to pay the cost of his maintenance; andcairiage, coach- hire, diet, law expences, apparel, servants' wages, aud washing, all are defrayed from some foreign fund The Champion of Reform, as it seems he called himself, disdained lo carry a purse. His servant arrived at Manchester naked; having suffered a disaster we suspect as unreal as that, which according to the author of " Puss in Boots," reduced the Lord Marquis of Carrabas to the same primitive condition ; he was clothed, fed, and paid by Johnson, and upon a quarrel with his master, Bob is restored to Middleton Cottage, at the proper charge of Ihe same easy dupe, carrying away with him, doubtless from inadvertence, a comfortable supply of Mis. Johnson's liuen. There are a hundred whimsical knaveries of the same kind imputed in the book, which we must pass over; but there is one stroke of economy 011 Hunt's part so exquisitely ludicrous that we cannot omit again noticing it. Hunt, during his abode with Johnson, for some weeks, could easily reconcile his conscience to wine and " good TAXED tea;" dining at Mr. Bryant's or at Carlile's, or with Sir R. Phillips, he vvas as little embarrassed by compunctious yisitings at discussing the EXCISED juice of the grape; but when he comes to ac- knowledge the civilities of his friends, by a reci- procal hospitality, he gravely explains that hit principles will not permit him to offer any thin"- but water, to assist in the digestion of what John- son calls a " bull- beef steak." It need scarcely be added tbat his hospitality was never vexed by a second treat. What wc would, however, direct our readers more particular attention to in John- son's letter, is the following paragraph, which must remove all doubt as to Ihc TREASONABLE CHARACTER of the meeting of the 16th August 1819:— ' " Now, Sir, you recollect a parcel, containing, among other things, a letter, which I received oh the morning of the 16th of August. This letter, and this parcel, were from Dr. Watson, YOUB QUONDAM FRIRND. After reading it I intended to destroy it, and the contents of the parcel too : but just at the moment that I was about to do this I was called upon for something, and the parcel and letter were forgotten, and left to remain entire. You know the contents of this letter, for you read it. It alluded iu very PARTICULAR language to the soldiers, and to ONE regiment wbich was then in Manchester. On the very day after the examin- ation before mentioned, I found means to convey a note to Mrs. Johnson, unknown to anv officer ofthe prison, or, in fact, any body else but the person who took it. This note expressed a desire, that the letter and parcel above alluded to should be immediatelv destroyed ; that mv other paperi should be examined aud removed ; and that another noto might be sent back, to assure ine that these thing* were d ,( ie. I had, a day or two before this, made an esper ment on the t . rnkey, bv ofiering him some money if he would convey to my brother s note unknown to the keeper, which he promised tr> do ; I gave him one of no importance, and as I had then found means to shoot the bolt of lr. y cell- door, which gave me the power of looking over a. great portion of the area within the prison- walls ; and, as I did this when he left me, and watched him through the yard, I saw him showing mv letter to the keeper. I kept my own secret; but'I placed no more confidence in him. This gave risa to Wheeler, of the " Manchester Chronicle," saying- I had offered to bribe the turnkey to allow me to escape. My note, by the stranger, got safely- delivered into the hands of my brother ; be imme- diately attended lo its contents ; and in the short spaec of an hour, I received a note from my wife saying every thing I wished was done. Now' monster of ingratitude '. you knew all this, and vet you thought 1 could not make a plain statement of this fact without betraying the individual to whom I owed every thing. I thank heaven you do not know the man ! And you never will know him Were it possible to take his life for this, and you acquainted with him, his life would not be worth a Number of your Memoirs; and, excepting yourself I know of nothing on this globe more worthless." ' AWFUL OCCURRENCE.— About four o'clock in the afternoon of yesterday ( Monday), the village of Saint Nicholas, in the Isle of Thanet, was visited with one of the most tremendous storms of thunder and lightning ever known in the memory of the oldest inhabitant. In the course of the storm two labouring men, named George Bedingfield and Richard Johncock, who were at work in a field near the village, were instantaneously struck dead by the electric fluid, which was observed to descend to the earth within two feet of Bedingfield, whose clothes were torn to pieces, and his body rendered a shocking spectacle; his head being dreadfully burnt, also one of his legs. The body of Johncock was also much discoloured and blackened. They were bolh married men, and besides a wife, John- cock has left six children; and what adds lo the calamity his wife had been delivered of the young- est only a few hours. Two olher persons were knocked down and injured at the same momeiit. The bodies were conveyed to the church to await FATAL AND LAMENTABLE MISTAKE.—( From The Lincoln Mercury)— A melancholy sentiment prevails throughout this city on account of a most unfortunate circumstance which took place earlv on Tuesday morning last ( 20th inst). The following are the particulars:—" The female servants of Mr". J. li. Cnttill, merchant, of Nevvland. were up wash-' ing-, and helween twelve and two o'clock they were alarmed hy voices in the yard, and by an attempt to open ihe kitchen yard door. The fears cf the servants being heightened by the circumstance of several merchants' counting- houses having heen robbed in the same neighbourhood a few days before Mr. Cuttill, and his servant- man, George Smith', were called up :— the latter jumped out of bed, hurried down stairs half asleep, and was retnrnino- aoatn up stairs, when he was met hy his master, who supposing- him lie a robber that had broken into tlie the bouse, spoke to bim under that impression. The servant, under the still stnpifying. drowsiness, did not return any answer, but continued to advance towards his master, which established Ihe impression in Mr. C s mind thai he was one of the robbers, nnd in an instant he received two or three wounds from a sword which Mr. C. had seized in his alarm. Upon discovery of each other, the scene which ensiled begg- ars description. The master was in the deepest agony for the injury committed upon a faithful and highly- prized servant; and Ihe servant equally as much affected by his master's distraction, as by' his own painful situation. The wounded man was- immediately removed lo bed; Mr Bool and Mr. Snow were called up, and remained in constant attendance, administering every relief tbat surgery and medicine could afford, but without effect; the young man lived till four o'clock on Wednesday morning, and then died resigned, exonerating his. master, and declaring- that any blame w hich them was rested entirely with himself, in not returning an answer when spoken to, and which he attributed ton panic that had made him incapable of uttering a word. It seems that the circumstance ofthe servants sitting- up to wash, vvas unknown lo Mr. Cuttill; and when he was aroused by the alarm of the house being- attempted, he in going down stairs passed a window which gave view of the kitchen, Ihe yard. See. and seeing the glimmer of a light from the' kitchen, and clothes iu a baskel in the yard, be immediately concluded ihat thieves were in ihe house packing UR articles to remove. This idea was further impressed upon his mind as he drew nearer lo the kitchen, by hearing the approach of foot- steps, when unfor- lunately George Smith met him in a dark pessage on the return to his bed room, and stupor prevenling his reply to the challenge, ' Yon're one of the men,! Mr. Cuttill imagined he was meditating some attack, and slabbed him several limes in the abdomen before ihe mistake was discovered. The wounds were inflicted with an old rusty cane sword ; and it IS remarkable that a few monlhs hack the curiosity of a visitor had induced the drawing of it oui of'tlip case, which was effected with considerable difficulty from its having rusted very fast in. Il is hardly necessary to point the universal sympathy bv re- ferring to the acule feelings of llie unhappy and unintentional perpetralor of ihis calamity ; indeed it is impossible to describe the state of mind in which Mr. Cuttill has been since the moment when the mistake was discovered. Ilis distraction was sucb as lo cause the most serious apprehensions < » be enlertiiiuew'iy the medical attendants. The deceased was a young man about 20 years of agp much respected by all who knew him, nnd pnr; il cularly esteemed by his master, who had brought hint up almost from his infancy. The Coroner's Inquest vvas held ihis day. Verdict—" That the deceased came to his death by accident and chance- medley." a Coroner's Inquest, and the sensation occasioned ruin, resembling in colour the earth which is ilis. | in the village by this dreadful occurrence is inde- coverable ia those cracks, spiibable.— Kentish Gazette, Printed and published by IV. Eddowes, Corn Market, Shrewsbury, to whom Advertisements or Articles of Intelligence are requested to be addressed. Adter. tisements are also received by Messrs. Newton and Co. IVarwick- Square, Newgate- Street, and Mr. Barker, No. 33, Fleet. Street, London-, likewise bf Messrs. J. K. Johnston end Cu. No. I, Lvtfer Sas^ iUe. Street Dublin,
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