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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1498
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: 16/10/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1498
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES. CORN MARKET SHREWSBURY Wednesd October 16, 1822 ence 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 ShiUin » s each FOOTMAN AND VALET, LONDON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10. Valuable Underwood. NOTICE TO CREDITORS, A Great Saving. A Shilling Pot of WARREN's PASTE BLACKING is equal to Four Shilling Bottles of Liquid. XTOTICE is hereby given, that the Trustees of the Estate and Effects of Mr. JOHN TAYLOR, late of STANTON LONG, in the County of Salop, Farmer, will MEET at the White Hart Inn, in Much Weulock, in the said County, on Monday, the 4th Day of November uext, at twelve o'Clock at Noon, in Order to make a Divi- dend of the said John Taylor's Effects to and amongst sucb of bis Creditors only as shall accept the same in full of their respective Demands. COLLINS U 11INTON, Solicitors. Wenlock, nth Sept. 1822. THIS valuable Preparation possesses all the superior qualities of WAR- REN'S. Japan Liquid Blacking, and only requires the addition of Water, that it ivould be superfluous for the Proprietor to say any thing in its praise— the superior quality of WARREN'S Blacking being so justly acknowledged by a discerning Pub- lic. Brochnoor Iron- Works NEAR STOURBRIDGE. THE EATON HALL ESTATE COUNTY OF DENBIGH, IN THE PARISH OF BANGOR, NEAR WREXHAM. Cajiital Freehold Dairi) and Cheese FARMS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. BOGGART, Atthe Mart, London, on Friday, October 18th, at Twelve, unless an acceptable Offer shall be previously made by Private Contract: r[ HHE EATON HALL ESTATE and 0 MANSION, beautifully situate upon the picturesque and romantic Ranks of the River Dee, which affords the best of Fishing, and the sur- rounding Country abounding with Game; 4 Miles from Wrexham, 10 from Chester, and 35 from Shrewsbury ; in a genteel Neighbourhood, and within Reach of several Packs of Hounds. Tlie Mansion is an old Structure, placed on the Brink of the Dee, with Terrace Walks, beautiful Pleasure Grounds, Plantations and Gardens, with Offices of every Description, and the adjoining Demesne offering a capital Investment; containing altogether ABOUT iFibc fftttnttrcfr anO STfjirtp Stews of prodigiously fine Feeding and Meadow Lands, cultivated almost exclusively as Dairyand Cheese Farms: the Poor- Rates extremely moderate. The Lands are in Part watered hy the rich Overflowings of the Dee, and the whole Estate lies within a ltiug Fence, bounded for a very considerable Distance by that River. The Farm- Houses and Buildings are conveniently placed upon varioOs Parts of the Estate, aud in excellent Order ; let to most respon- sible Tenants ( Messrs. lligginson, Jones, Evanson, Edwards, and others), at Rents now producing One Thousand Five Hundred aud Eighty- Seven Pounds per Annum, and punctually paid.— Tbe Estate may be viewed on Application at Eaton Hall ; and further Parti- culars will shortly be ready, and maybe had at the Wynustay Arms, Wrexham ; Hotel, Chester; King's Arms, Liverpool; Bridgewater and Mose- ley Arms Inn, at Manchester ; Inns at Blackburn, Preston, and Lancaster; Lion,., Shrewsbury; Hen and Chickens, Birmingham ; of Messrs: BLACK- STOCK and BUNCP, Solicitors, Temple; Mr, WATSON or Mr. HARPER, Solicitors, iWbitchurch, Shropshire; at the Mart; aud of Mr. HOGGAUT, 62, Old Broad- Street, London. A GOOD FINDER: An Anecdote of Instinct I A PARISIAN INCIDENT. Go, find it'— a Six- livre piece I have dropt ;"— Tbe DOG sallied forth, and instinctively stopt, While vainly essaying ils anxious pursuits, As passing an Adept of Fashion iu BOOTS.— - Il follow'.! Ihe shades ill Ihe Jet of edit, ' Till led by the Stranger to Rue Pout- Anx- Chnux, There smelling enquiry in lieu of speeches. It scented llie Six- livie piece in his breeches.— The DOG, now exhibiting marks of . distress, Manoeuvred its Master's lost coin lo possess;—• Gained favor by fawning, was noticed nnd fed, Aud follow'd ils friend when retiring to bed ; Then seizing lite breeches, il dash'd from the place, And kept the now Sails Cidloltes owner in cliace ; And, niaiigre all outcry, advantage mnintnin'd, Its home, in the Rue St, Denis, ' lill it gaiti'd ; Where housed, though the DOG some few minutes before him, Tbis w hite. shrouded Spectre appeared in terrorein ! — " Your DOG," lie exclaimed, " ran away with my breeches, " And lu re, with my gold, has augmented your riches!"— u M v DOG is unapt, sir, a stranger to fleece,— 11 Prav sir, no YOU PICK UP A Six- livre PIECE?— " I did."— " Sir,' TIS MINE'.— and the DOG went to find it I — il Aud, knowing that you to vour fob had consign'd it, Has now brought it home !— Sir, you use Warren's Blacking! " Then my DOG, too, of TASTE is not lucking, 41 Drawn ou hv ils brilliance lie follow'd his shade, 41 And THUS of discovery foundation was laid !" Each then took his own,— St the Stranger eimfess'd His error,— the DOG while he warmly earess'd ; And this fact of Instinct slill PARIS is bucking. The worth while confirming of WARREN'S Jet Blacking. SOLOMON'S DUO PS, flTHE ANTI 1MPETIGINES, or .1. SOLOMON'S DROPS, are an effectual Cure for such Disorders as originate in a depraved Habit of the Body, as Obstinate Eruptions, Undue Evacu- ations, Bilious Disorders, Chronic Rheumatism, and tbe Consequences of a Certain Insidious Complaint. It is found truly mild, safe and effectual, and the best substitute hitherto discovered for that dangerous Mineral, Mercury. It is equally well adapted to both Sexes, aud all Ages. There are few Families in which its great Utility does not admit of easy Proof, as a Purifier of- the Blood aud a Promoter of the natural Secretions. Select Illustrations of the Efficacy of the ANTI- IMPETIGINES ore given in the GUIDE TO HEALTH, to which Ihe Reader is also referred for much interest- ing Information on Health and Disease, particularly ou ihe Origin and Treatment nf such Disorders us result from Imprudence and fashionable Vices. The Anti- Impetigines is sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Medicine Venders, in Bottles, Price lis. each; there are also Family Bottles, Price 33s containing four at lis. by which one small Bottle issaved.— The Name of the original Proprietor, " SAML. SOLOMON, Liverpool," is engraved on the Government Slaiup affixed to each Bottle. This Easy Shining and Brilliant Bluckin. PREPARED BY tjuw& ir JTannJW 30, STRAND, LONDON; AND SOLD AT Shretc* l) ury,]> y EDUOWES, Drayton,... RIDGWAY. • RoGEiiskCo. Newport... JONES, BRATTON, LOWE. STATHAM, Shiffna',.... HARDING. : DRURY, Wellington, IIOUI. STON St MORGAN and SMITH. ASTEHLEY, Ironhridgc GLAZEBROOK', —- JONES, Bangor,.... HUGHES, DAVIES, GRIFFITH. NEVETT, Bala DAVIES. — HUMPHREYS. Carnarvon, OWEN, Won, KYNASTON. — WILLIAMS. Oswestry,... EDWARDS. WILLIAMS St SON % Uesmere,.. BAUGH, Holyhead,.. JONES, FURMSTON. RICHARDS. Welshpool, EVANS, St. Asaph, OWEN — OWEN, Ahergely,.. DAVIES. , — JONES, Amlwch,... ROBERTS. - GRIFFITHS. Conway,.... ROBERTS. Wenlock .. CI. IVELY. Barmouth,. GRIFFITHS. Ilndnel, PACE, Beaumaris, ALLEN. HUGHES. And by most Boot- makers, Grocers, Ironmongers, Brush- makerSj Perfumers, Stc. in every Town iu the Kingdom, In Pots, Gd. 12d. and 18d. each. DR. BOERHAAVE'S PILLS, A Certain Complaint. IS best met by the Use of Dr. BOER- IIAAVF.' S RED PILL, No. 2, which in n short Time, aud without subjecting the Patient lo Incon- venience, effects a mild and effectual Cure. No bad Symptoms, the frequent Consequence of ignorant - Treatment, have ever followed its Use, and its Efficacy is now established by ils great Sale in all Parts of Europe aud America. A copious Bill of Directions accompanies each Box, and removes eVerv Difficulty in the Way of Ihe Patient's own Management uf his Case.— Price 4s. 6d. per Box. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all olher Medicine Venders. N. B, The Japan Liquid Blacking con- tinues to be prepared by ROBERT WARREN, In Bottles 6d. 12d. and 18d. eaeh. Ask for WARREN'S B'. aeking. LONDON— SATURDAY. THE QUARTER'S REVENUE.— An account of the produce of the Quarter ended ou Thursday, as compared with the corresponding Quarter last year, exhibits a decrease upon the total Payments into Ihe Exchequer of £ 805,598. In tire Customs there haB heen an increase of about £ 97,600, not- withstanding the repeal of the Tonnage Duly, which might have been expected to produce £ 40,000 or £ 50,000.— lo the Excise there has been a diminution of £ 819,229, hut iu tbat branch fit Revenue the articles of Malt, Salt, and Leather, which in the Quarter ended 10th October, 1821, produced £ 3,: ilil, 195 have, in Ibe Quarter just expired, only paid in £ 2,221.978, making a differ- ence of £ 1,139,2' 7. If, therefore, these branches of Excise, which have been affected by Reduction of Duly, be deducted from the total produce of the Excise, it will appear that there litis been upon the remaining articles an increase of '£ 319,990.— Upon Ihe Assessed Taxes there bas been a diminution of £ 140,304, but here it must he recollected, that though the repeal of Ihe Agricultural Horse Taxes took place from the 5th April, 1821, the arrears which remained to be paid in, would prevent any- very sensible diminution iu the uext half year; and therefore the falling off of the Assessed Taxes may he accounted for by this remission of duty •— In the Stamps there has been an increase of £ 49,283, and in the Post- office of £ 18,000 — The Land Tax appears lo have produced £ 14,270 less than in file corresponding Quarter of the last Year; which may in some degree have been produced by Re- demption; bnt probably is chiefly to be attributed to the measures taken of late for accelerating the payments of Taxes into the Exchequer, and w hich occasioned an increased Receipt iu the Quarters preceding the present. The Revenue of Ireland must have heen expected to fall off very greatly indeed on account of Ihe late urgent distress; but we are happy lo say that the result proves that distress to have been merely local. Olher parts of Ireland must have been in a favourable condition ; fur upon Ihe revenue of the whole kingdom the payments into ibe Irish Ex- chequer from Ihe 5th July to the 25th September have only fallen short of the payments in the corresponding period by £ 61,347, and the whole diminution in Ireland from the 5th January to the 25lh September was no more than £ 103,632, notwithstanding the repeal of Ihe Window Duty and the reduction ofthe Malt Duly. A negotiation is said to be ou foot between some of Ihe leading Members of Parliament in the agricultural interest and his Majesty's Ministers, on Ihc subject of the proposed commutation of the Assessed Taxes for a Tax on realised property. Il is said, lhat should Ministers decline Ihe adoption ofthe proposed change, it will lie brought forward by Sir T Let hbridge early in the Session, The Flanders mail of tbis day brings accounts of the partial and unexpected success of the negoeia tion entered upon between Ihis country and Austria on the subject of the repayment of the advance made to the latter Power in 1797; aud although the advices do not speak decisively, there is every reason lo believe that Austria is disposed to re- pay to Great Britain three millions of the amount due; but whether this sum is to be given as a liquidation of the whole demand, does nol appear. The amount is to be raised by loan through the huuse of Messrs. Rothschild at Vienna. The Dutch Government has taken off Ihe extra tonnage duties on British shipping in the ports of the Netherlands, aud placed our merchantmen on a footing- of equality with those of Ibe Dutch and Tfeniish Merchants. This, then, is tbe first and natural fruit of a more liberal system of maritime policy than heretofore, on the part of the British Government. This, too, is a refutation of the absurd prognostics believed in by some commercial men ainoogst ourselves, and long embraced and adhired to by certain of our Statesmen,— that by relaxing our maritime law we should lay Great Britain at Ihe mercy of other slates, who would profit hy, but not imitate, ber generosity. This has been falsi ® . d in two very striking instances-— in that of Ihc Uoilcd States, which, by a procla- mation of Mr. Monroe, dated the latter end of August, opened the ports uf the Republic lo British Ships, on tbe fair and salutary principle of reciprocity, Great Britain having set Ihe example on behalf of American vessels in her colonial harbours; and 2d, in lhat of the Netherlands above stated. The consequeuce must be a general increase of commerce, the grand resource of the merchant and tbe financier? The last New York Papers are crowded with advertisements announcing the removal of families in consequence of ihe Yel. ow Fever. Savannah and Philadelphia are also in 1111 unhealthy state. An alarm had been felt at Boston in consequence of the death of a person from the Yellow Fever who had arrived there fiom New- York ; bul it was ascertained to be an insulated case, and that tbe general health of the city was in no danger.— ln New York tbe alarm was so much increased, that personsnre removing from parts of Ihe oily which before had heen considered perfectly safe to reside in. But in th? lower part, which contains usually 30,000 inhabitants, only 3000 remained.— The reports of Ihe Board of Health were very discou. : raging too.— Hitherto no agent except Frost ha3 heen known to destroy the yellow fever. MR. HUME.— It was recently stated that an invitation to a public dinner at Liverpool had been transmitted to tbis gentleman ; but that he declined acceding to it, assigning as his reason for so doing that lie did not wish to become an itinerant orator! — Referring to the business, a Loudon Paper asks, " Was any invitation at all sent to Mr. Hume > Who were- tiie invitors ? And was nothing to be given to Mr. Hume but a dinner ?"— The Liverpool Satuutay't Advertiser of the 12th iust. says, in reply " to the first" question : " an invitation man actually sent to Mr. Hume. To the second : the i 11 yitors were a few of the whigs, most of the reformers, and all the radicals. To ibe third : it is verv possible that a second invitation was intended to follow the first; an invitation to stand for the representation of the borough." The assessment of houses, & c, in Liverpool, returned 10 tbe Select Vestry, is stated for 1822, houses and warehouses at 23,000; iu 1820, 21,400; increase, in two years, 1600. Accounts were received on Wednesday from Ternamhuco to tiie 18th of August. The Pheasant sloop of war had arrived therefrom Bahia, with letleis to the 81b of August. They convey Ihe important intelligence of the expedition of Portu- gal, as well as that from Rio, having reached Bahia. The Calypso frigate, containing- the Por- tuguese army to the extent of about 600 troops, reached its destination 011 the 6th, and the. Rio BANKRUPTS, OCT. 12.— John Johnston, late of Tooley- street, Southwark, but now of High- street, Wamiing, Middlesex, grocer and tobacconist.— William Yates, late of Yate and Pickup- bank, near Blackburn, Lancashire, dealer. — George Yates, late of Eccleshill, Lancashire, dealer.— Thoinas Burrow, of Kendal, Westmorland, grain and meal- merchant.— Jaines Wheeler the younger, of Abing- don, Berks, g- rocer.— Thomas Pearson, of Walford, Staudou, Staffordshire, maltster. POSTSCRIPT. LONDON, Monday Night, Oct. 14, 1822. Ked. 3 per Cents. 81 i-— Cons. 4 per Cent. 991— New 4 per Cents. 10lg — Cons, for Account 82. We have already mentioned the arrest of Mr. BOM ring at Calais, and lie has since heen committed lo llie prison at Boulogne. Mr. Bowring, in a letter 10 Sir Charles Sluan, supposed tiie sole ground of bis arrest lo lie, that he was the beaier of fifteen private letters and two sealed packets, one of them being- from the Portuguese Ambassador at Paris lo the Portuguese Ministers, aud of the1 contents of all of which he was entirely ignorant.— Mr. Bla- quiere, the author of the u Historical Review of tfie Spanish Revolution," who was at Calais at Is e time ( and who was also, though we believe erroneously, reported to be arrested), wrote another letter to Sir Charles Stewart, claiming one of the letters seized on Mr. Howring, and protesting against ihe seal being broken by the French Authorities, though he had uo objections to its being opened by the Representative of his Britannic Majesty.— On Friday, Mr Jeremy Benlhani wrote a statement of these facts to Mr. Canning, who lost tio time in transmitting Mr. Betilliaut's letter to our Ambassador iu Paris. The accounts from Ireland tbis nioruing are more satisfactory. " All the intelligence," says the Dublin Evening Post of Thursday last, 44 received from the country since Tuesday is ofa much less formidable nature than usual. Some outrages certainly arc still occurring, but they are not marked hy any peculiar features of barbarity." CONGRESS OF VERONA. F FROM THE COURIER. J Two parties set- in to be now especially agitated in Europe by the Meeting of the Congress— fhe Ultras upon both sides— the Ultra- Loyalists and the Ultra- Liberals. They are both of them likely to be disappointed. We have great respect for the oue, and great disgust for the other. — Both carry their respective principles too far. The one do not see that the time is gone by for the success of theii system— the other persevere in their designs, with an activity aud a daringness that defy all dangers ; but, happily for the peace of the world, despise all prudence. Both of them hope to make Spain tlie means of forwarding their projects ; and they look to the Congress as their great auxiliary. The Congress, we are sure, will disappoint all parties, and ail principles and all persons that are ultra : we are confident thut it will not recommend, that it will not sanction, that it will not. sutler auy ap- peal to the sword, to inculcate its principles aud to cnforce its decrees. The Congress has to soothe, not to irritate— to heal, not to wound — to promote peace, not to inflict war. It is to bind and knit together more closely tlie bonds of union between the nations of Europe. We cannot imagine any principle of aggiesston that can or will form the subject of their delibera- tions No words, Ix. t those of peace, are likely to be beard from the Sanctuary. Spain may be admonished to profit by the experience of the miseries of revolutionary doctrines in a neigbbour- MARRIED. On the 8th inst. Mr. W. Foulkes, hairdresser, to Marv, only daughter of Mr. Bethell, maltster, all of Whitchurch. Same day, at Audlev, Staffordshire, Henry Hol- land, M. D. of Lower" Ilrook- street, to Margaret Emma, daughter of James Caldwell, Esq. of Liuley Wood, iu the same county. Lately, at Gretna Green, Jesse Ainsworth, Esq. son of Jesse Ainsworth, Esq. of Wickcnhall, to Hannah, the youngest daughter of Mr. R. Lees, and niece of Colonel Lees, of Oldham, Lancashire. The lady was 011 the same day made a ward in Chancery, and it is likely to become of some importance to the parties, whether the Scotch blacksmith, or the English lawyers obtained the priority in point of time. DIED. Oil the Oth inst. aged 72, Mrs. Jine Clarke, cousin of the late P. Oliver, Esq. of this town. Yesterday, at his house 111 Abbey Foregate, sincerely lamented by a numerous family, Mr. William'Jones, late of Mardol, in this town, mercer. On Thursday last, at his lodgings in this town, Mr. W. Pryce, formerly a respectable grocer uear the Butter Cross. At the Field Farm, near Teuhury, highly and deservedly respected, iu his 64th year, Mr. W. Hickson, formerly of Glazeley, near B idgnorth. O11 the 2d inst. at Holt, Mr. John Bostock, formerly of Macefen, near Malpas, Cheshire ; a man respected by all w ho knew bun. Tuesday week", after ten days' illness, at his seat at Westaere High Ilouse, Norfolk, Anthony Ham- mond, Esq. in his 81st year, and after a life of ex- traordinary activity, riding foremost in tbe coursing as well as the hunting field, and 011 the most spi- rited horses, even to within a few weeks of his death. He was born at South Wootton, near Lynn, and succeeded his uncle, Richard Hammond, Esq. in the possession of his extensive landed property. By tbe female line he was related to the Duke aud Princes Sophi. i of Gloucester, the late Earl of 1 Orford, and the present Marquis Choltnondelcy; • his grandmother being sister to Sir Robert Wal- pole, afterwards Earl of Orford. He was the only surviving original meniber- of the Swntfhaui Cours- ing Society, established in 1779. He served the office of Sheriff of Norfolk in 1792, and leaves surviving three sons uud two daughters. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, Ihe Rev. John Rocke: — House Visitors, Mr. Andrew Jones and Mr. John Ford. On Monday, the 7th instant, the Rev. George Wm. Hall, D O Master of Pembroke College, Oxford, having been previously nominated by the Right Hon. Lord Grenville, Chancellor of the University, was admitted Vice- Chancellor for the ensuing year, in full Convocation. NEW MARRIAGE ACT.— It is stated, from authority, that tbe obnoxious parts, of this enact- ment will certainly be repealed in the next Session. squadron arrived ou the same day; the former miseries ol revolutionary doctrines in a ueigtibour-' , . . , , ,. 1 , ing kingdom; to listen tothe lessons01 experience, . succeeded in lauding its troops. J lie Jialua . 1 • • ... , . , k ' 1 , • 1 u u. c . u i> and lo the voice of gratitude, but to expect 110 squadron, thos reinforced, hove 11. sight of the L10 j „ cHve interfereMce j„ her internal affairs iu favour squadron, but neither seemed at all disposed lo proceed to hostilities; aud bouts were perpetually passing aud repassing wilh communications from the different Commanders, for ibe purpose, it was supposed, of negocialion; or of endeavouring to bring one party over to Ibe other. It was said that the Prince Regent had made very splendid ... . . . offers to General Madeira, the Commander of the ! '" deed, has been clearly and broadly, traced .11 the " . . r » 1 • . .1 declaration of her Government dining' the last European troops at Balm, to go over to him ; but ^ jon of parliameutModeration and Seutratity it seems that the Governor remained quite lnHex- , ar£ /; pr Dei ic^ Aml the foreign Journals were ible.— Tbe warlike state in which the town of ! equaliy Impertinent and ill- informed, that attempt. Bahia has been so long held, and the preparations ed to persuade Europe that England had made any to defend it, have entirely put an end to all J- A c< ' ^ ' r ' of either party, unless she attempt to carry revolu- tionary principles beyond her own territories, or to put in peril the lives of her Sovereign and his family. We will venture to affirm, that the power of Great Britain wi'lnot be catted inlo offensive action in the affairs of Spain. The conduct of Great Britain. . commercial speculations, which have been so effectually destroyed, that the Bank has been compelled to stop payment, and the merchants have become extremely alarmed for the safety of their property, whether tangible or floating. They were taking every precaution to save themselves from the desolation which every where surrounded prjnojpieP> weVepershaded, she will a; a them; large quantities of goods had been shipped ijI)(| ! t strenuous and sincere a'ly and supix to Bio and Pernambuco, where the markets liad$ in consequence of receiving such un looked for supplies, become wretched in the extreme, ahd sales were altogether impracticable.— The Govern- ment of Peruambuco had issued another official document, declaring their fixed determination to support the Prince Regent and the Bio Govern- jnent in all their measures, and had ordered deputies to proceed forthwith to Rio. At Per- - mmbuco all was tranquil, aud great efforts were making by the inhabitants to aid the people of Bahia in getting IT of the European troops. At a late hour this morning, the Correio de Rio de Janeiro, of Aus>. 6, with a Supplement, was received, . containing a Manifesto of the Prince . Regent* declaring the independence of the Brazils. It is a document of considerable length.— The . private letters from Rio are to the 13th of the tame month. declaration to the Spanish Government of her intention to uphold, by her arms and her influence, the present system of affairs against any attack, internal or external. France, to he sure, is in more immediate contact with Spain ; but webave reason to believe that her Government will not gratify the wishes of the Ultri's of any party, Iri those wise and moderate all times porter in At the General Quarter Sessions for the County of Salop, yesterday, Mary Lomas, for stealing- wearing apparel, at Wellington, was sentenced to one year's imprisonment.— Chas, Hudye, a nailor, j for Stealing rod iron, the property of Messrs. Graze- brook and Company, of Hales Owen, was sentenced to be imprisoned one year; Josiah Grove, an ac- complice, was admitted King's evidence; and Charles Partridge, for a similar offence, was sentenced to six months' imnrisonment.— John Morris, for stealing two shiits, the property of William Howells, of Great Ness; Samuel Thomas, for stealing several geese and ducks, the property of Joseph Benbow, of Steventon ; and Samuel Chef toe, for stealing six one- pound notes, the property of William Humphreys, of Tedsmere; to be each imprisoned 6 months.— Edward Roberts, for stealing a shirt and an handkerchief, the pro- perty of B. F. Leighton, Esq. to be imprisoned one month. Mr. Bowrin^, an English gentleman, on his way . io Loudon, has been arrested at Calais, in conse- queuce of an order transmitted by telegraph. The French papers of Tuesday communicate the intelligence of Geueral Berton having suffered according to his sentence on Saturday ihe 5th, at . eleven in the morning. He exhibited the utmost calmness to the last moment, and refused all .. religious aid. Jauge and Jaglin were sent under a strong escort to Thonars, where their sentence was Jo be executed. The other prisoner, Dr. Caffe, de- stroyed hi t. « elf some hours before the time fixed for the execution, by means of a sharp instrument which had been by some means conveyed - to him ; he had given himself a deep wound in the $ roin, by which the femoral artery was cut through. He. expired after a great effusion of blood, and thus cscaped the scaffold. The wound w; as given in the presence of two gendarmes, who had ihe A'are of Juw. Shrewsbury Hunt. | rpH E MEMBKlis of the SHRE WS- | fl BURY I1UNT are requested to MEET at the LION INN, on MONDAY, the 11th Day of November, 18* 22, to Spend the Week with the President, JOHN MYTTON, Esq. WANTED an APPRENTICE to a SILVERSMITH and CUTLER, with whom a Premium will be expected.— Apply TO THE PRINTER. MARKET HERALD, SHREWSBURY. In our Market, on Saturday last, the price of Hides was4W. per lb.— Calf Skins 7d— Tallow 3d. HUNTING. To the Editor of the Salopian Journal. SIR,— Having' been informed by some persons for whose opinions I have a value, that I ought to have assigned stronger reasons than I did for the evidence which I gave upon a late trial, impeach- ing the credibility of a material Witness, whose character was considered to be so infamous by the Judge and Jury, that the Prisoner, against whom he deposed, was immediately acquitted ; I beg to lay before your Readers the following Affidavit and Deposition, which circumstances have pre- vented uie from procuring sooner. The first Deponent, Mrs. Phipps, was convicted of permit ting tippling in her house on the sole evidence of this Witness, who stated in his Examination that he saw several persons drinking- and smoking' at the Seven Stars Inn, on the Sunday afternoon in the time of Divine Service; and in consequence of that conviction lier license was suspended for three years. II. HARRISON. Affidavit of Mrs. Phipps, Who, upon her oath, saitb, that she was at home on the Wake Sunday in the afternoon, during Divine Service, when John Oakley came to her house and looked into her rooms ; and that Philip Morris, of Church Pulverbafch, and Thomas Rogers, were then sitting in her kitchen, for whom she had peremptorily refused to draw any drink, and had locked her cellar doors ; and that 110 exciseable liquors of any kind, nor tobacco, were sold or used in her house in the time of Divine Service on that day, as sworn to by John Oakley ; and this evidence she should have given in Court at the trial of Edward Jones, if any questions had been put to iler in reference to those facts. MARY PI1IPPS. Sworn before me, H. IIARRISO. V. Sir RICH ARD PULTSTON'S Fo^/ i? ounds will meet Friday, Oct. 18th . Oteley Park Tuesday, 22d Garden Thursday, 24th , Tweinlows Monday, 28th ..... Iscoed Park Thursday, 31st BrynhovaU The Cheshire Hounds will meet on Friday, October 18th Calveley Saturday, 19th Darn hall Monday, 21st... High Legh We nesday, 23d Booth's Obelisk Friday, 25th... Alderley Edge Saturday, 26th Ousely Ford. We understand that John Craig, Esq. of this town, has purchased the celebrated grey horse Snowdon, of Major Ormsby Gore. Hie system of his Majesty's Go- erruneu! in Eng. land These two great countries are most intimately allied for the purposes of peace and the/ most cordial aud amicable intercourse between all nations ^ and they are either allied or connected with every other Government, for the same purpose and with the same views. We believe that so far from having any reason to feel apprehensions with respect to the Congress, every State in Europe will have cause to say of that august Assembly, that the cementing and confirming of peace and good will between all people were the only causes of its convocation, and the sole objects of its labours. SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16. The Reverend and Worshipful JAMES THOMAS LAW, Clerk, M. A. Chancellor of this Diocese, will hold his PROBAT COURT at NEWPORT, in the County of Salop, on WEDNESDAY, the 23d, and at SALOP, 011 FRIDAY, the 25th Day of Ociober next; where Persons who have Wills to prove, Letters of Administration or Licences to take out, must attend. — A Penalty of One Hundred Pounds, and Ten per Cent. 011 the Duty, attaches oh Persons takingiPossession of the Effects, if the Will is not proved, or Letters of Administration taken out, witbiu six Months after the Death of the Party. The Commissioners of Stamps require Copies of all Wills and Grants of Administrations to be sent to them by the Registrar, within two Months after they are proved or granted, and the original Affidavits are also required by the last Act of Par- liamentto be sent therewith.—' The Reverend HUGH OWEN, Aichdeacon of Salop, will hold his VISIT- ATION, at SALOP, on SATURDAY, the 26th Day of October, and at NEWPORT, on the same Day.— Tlie Churchwardens are required to attend at each Place between the Hours of Ten and Twelve in the Fore- noon, according to Notice given. JOHN FERNYHOUGH, Dated at Lichfield, } Sworn Apparitor. September, 1822. $ North Shropshire Yeomanry Cavalry. OA Thursday lasl, the North Shropshire Yeo- manry Cavalry completed their ( ertfi tif exercise for the present year, having been stationed for the previous eight days at Wem and the parts adjacent. On Tuesday, the 8th instant, they were reviewed at Prees Lower Heath by. Lien tenant- General Lord Hill; and vve feel it but justice to this very superior Corps to state, as nearly as we can, his Lordship's own words on this occasion. His Lord- ship said, " It gave him great pleasure in coming forward to thank the North Shropshire Yeomanry for their very steady and soldier like appearance in the field that day, and as a friend. as he always was and must be to the Army, he was happy in think- ing the North Shropshire Yeomanry did credit to it. For himself lie begged leave to thank them for the honour they had done him, in requesting him to review them, and assured them that he must always feel a peculiar attachment to the Corps." Grove, Wem, 10th October, 1822. DEAR SIR, Will you excuse our troubling- you with a Letter to say that, having heard of the extreme orderly demeanor of the Corps of Oswestry; Cavalry since they came into this Town on permanent duty, we made a particular enquiry generally as to their conduct in quarters, which has been SO correct and praiseworthy as to be highly to the credit alid honour of themselves and the Officers \ vho have commanded them ; to which Major DICKIN as well as myself have much pleasure in- attesting'. " Subscribing ourselves, " DPAR SIR, ii With much respec^ and esteem, " Your obedient humble Servants, " OWEN ROBERTS, " THOS. DICKIN. " To the Honourable THOMAS ICEKYON, Colonel of the North Shropshire Oswestry Cavalry.'- I feel it but justice to the Corps of North Shropshire Yeomanry to forward rfor insertion in your Paper a Letter I have received from the Magistrates at Wem, speaking1 Ju hig'h terms of the conduct of the Squadron that, w'its stationed in that Town. I cannot lose the opportunity of returning at the same time the warmest thanks of the . Oswestry Squadron of North Shropshire Yeomanry to the Inhabitants of Wem, for the extreme kindness and hospitality with which they have been received in that Town. THO$. KENYON, . Lieutenant- Colonel, To the EDITOR of the SALOPIAN JOURNAL. NAVAL PROMOTION — Capt. Job Hanmer ( son of Sir Thomas Hannur, Bart.}, now serving on board His Majesty's ship Heron, 011 the East India station, is appointed Ifyst Captain.-— We believe Capt, Hanmer has served his country in every quarter of the world. The Quarter of ^ eightWinehes- i | ter 1 .. 1.3 irj.< Wheat ( New) 6 3 V 142' U1 ( Old) 4 9 0 ' 32 0 Barley ( New) 3 10, ~ 25 9? ( Old) 3 > 21 4 ; Oats ( New)... 4 0 § . I 17 1- 11 j ter" Bushels, or ( Old)... 4 3 ° | 19 1 I 256Quarts. Peas 0 0J j 00 O J One gentleman sold 1600 strikes of Wheat on Saturday; viz. 1000 of last year's at 4s. 9d. aud 600 of tbe preceding year at 7s. CORN EXCHANGE, OCTOBER 14. The continuation of tempestuous weather has prevented the arrival of any vessels from the North- ern ports, but we had a good supply of laud carriage samples from Essex, Kent, and Suffolk, fresh in this morning ; yet, as the buyers are iu expectation of large arrivals in the course of a few days, the Wheat trade is far from being brisk, and even the finest runs from the above counties barely obtained the prices of this day se'nnight, whilst the ordinary qualities are very heavy, and prices completely nominal. Fine new Barley obtained Is. per quarter more than on last Monday. The Oat trade is not so brisk as might have been expected, considering the shortness of the supply, owing to tlie idea that, in the course of the day, large supplies would be received, but last week's prices were fully main- tained. fa Beans, Peas, aud other articles, there is no alteration. Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under: I Deposition of PJiilip Morris and Thomas Roger.% Who affirm that they perfectly remember befhg at the Seven Stars Inn on a Wake Sunday, during Divine Service in the afternoon, when John Oakley came into the kitchen, and that there was no other person whom they saw, but Mrs. Phipps, then in the house; that Thomas Rogers pressed her to let them have a pint of drink, which she denied them, and told them to go, that they should not have a pint of drink in ' Service time if they would give her a guinea for it; that there was no drink drawn, nor any tobacco used in their presence, when John Oakley was there, nor afterwards, while deponents remained in the house ; and this evidence they will confirm with their oaths whenever they may be called upon for that puipose. PHILIP MORRIS, T1IOS. ROGERS. Pontesbury, Oct. 14,1822. CHESHIRE WHIG CLUB. The Whig Club of Cheshire and the adjoining counties held their second anniversary on Wednes- day lasl, 111 tbe Royal Hotel, Chester ;" Right Hon. Earl Grosrenor President, and Admiral Tollemnche Vice- President. Tbe dinner was served up in great style : every delicacy which tbe season affoided crowded the tables, which were magnified. lly set out with costly plate and numerous elegant devices end olher decorations. Amongst ttie company present were— Lord Crewe, Viscount Bclgrave, F Cunliffc. Esq. T. Maddox, Esq. Willoughby Crewe, Esq Ihe liev. Offley Crewe, E. D. Davenport, Esq. G. Kenrick, Esq. James Kenrick, Esq. the Rev. J, R Lyon, Rev. C. Slytton, Rev. J Tomkinson, Dr. Somerville, Dr. Whittell, < i. Phillips, Esq. M. P. G. Phillips, Esq jun. M. P. S. Phillips, Esq. M. M. Phillips, Esq. Robert Norrevs, Esq Admiral Tolle- mache, Thomas Tollett, Esq. J. E. Taylor, Esq. C. Wicksted, Esq. W. 11. VVorlhington, Esq. John Williams, Esq. M P. ( the Barrister), J Finchett, Esq. J. Sudworth, Esq. T. Capper, Esq Secretary to ihe Nantwich Branch, Thomas Swanwick, Esq. Secre- tary of the Parent Institution, Mr. J. Lyons, Mr. Charles Hughes ( Ellesmere), Mr. Murray, & c. See. in tlte whole about eighty gentlemen.— On the cloth being removed, the toasts were announced from behind the chair of Ibe Noble President by Mr. Bevan : the first was, " His Majesty tbe King,"— Glee, " God save the King."— The Noble Chairman, on bis health being drank, addressed the meeting in a political speech of about an hour, as did also, for ilu. 01 Ihe same period, Mr. Williams, M. P. The company remained till a very late hour, it being- nearly midnight before the Noble Chairman left the room. In tlie course of the evening, the secretary read the following- letter from the Dean of St. Asaph: " SIR,— Permit me to trouble you with mv apolo- gies to the president nnd members of ihe Whig Club for not making my appearance at il to- morrow. It is au institution 1 most highly respect; but at the age of 77, and with a lameness that nearly confines me to an elbow chair, personal attendance becomes out of the question— The principles upon which I under- stand the club is founded are those in which I was born and bred, and which in the earlier part pf my life I had an opportunity of vindica'iug. It is with a degree of pride I shall always reflect, that in hiy person, and at my risk, that great bulwark of civil liberty ( the right of juries to determine, iu matters of libel, both the. law and fact) was completely established.. If I might venture to urge a recom- mendation to the club, it would be for tlletn to publish a general declaration of the grounds on which they have established themselves, and the objects they have in view.— Amongst these, a reform in the representation of the people in parliament will be probably a leading one; and another, per- haps, of equal, if not greater importance— a diminu- tion of the overwhelming - influence of the crown, without which a reform in the elective franchise can be of little avail ; for as long as the minister has every thing to give that every man wants, human nature must be strangely changed, if, however reformed, or however extended, we can look for a completely virtuous representation. I should pro- bably have said more on this subject had 1 been able to attend ; but 1 really think some general deelarj ation necessary, if only to secure us from those insolent misrepresentations which have appeared in 4kA public prints. The gentlemen who are present; DISTRESSING ACCIDENT.— On Wedaesday last, as Mary Richards, employed at the Shrews- bury House of Industry Ferry, was steering the boat across the Severn, t^ hajp by which it was guided, and of which the unfortunate girl had hold, snapped whin the boat waSiabout the centre of the river theu swollen by the late , rains; in conse- quence, she was precipitated into the water, and drowned. Dr. Syntax won the Gold Cup at Richmond again this year, beating Fortuna, iu a canter! A correspondent of the Stockport Advertiser observes, in a letter to the Editor, that— 44 A general improvement has taken place in the public demeanour of the labouring classes of that town ; they have lost all faith in. the political quacks, who robbed them of their pence and their peace, and the demon anarchy has been superseded by a spirit pf amity and social wder/' Wheat Barley Malt 34s to 42s 28s to 32s 44s to 52s White Peas 26s to 28s Beans... 26s to 20s Oats 24s to 26s Fine Flour 35s to40s per sack ; Seconds 30s to 35s SMITUFIELD ( per st. of Sib. sinking offal). MONDAY, Oct. 14 — The Beef Trade was rather better on Friday, and this morning we quote the best cutters at 3s. 4d.; of the large sorts, good serviceable Beasts hardly reach 2s. 8d ; and the very best with difficulty obtain 3s. Mutton was decidedly higher on Friday, and the advance is maintained A few choice pens may have fetched 3s. 2d. bnt for the general trade we do not go higher thau 3s^ Lamb is a shade dearer. Prices returned by the Clerk of the Market. Beef. 2s 8d to 3s * 4d | Veal 4s Od to 4s 6tl. ihe I trust, wHI excuse these few observations ;' and be assured my warmest wishes are for their success. I have the honour to be, Sir, your very obedient humble servant, 44 W. D. SHIPLEY. " Bodryddan, Oct. 8." It was decided, that the meeting should adopt such a resolution, and that the Dean of St. Asaph should be requested to assist ill drawing it up. There were several other letters from other mem. bers who were prevented by unavoidable circum- stances from attending. Approved Remedn for Weakness of the Sto mack'— Persons of Bilious Habits, or who are subject to Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Sickness, Pains, and Complaints in the Stomach and Bowels, and other symptoms resulting from a weakened or deranged slate of the digestive Organs, are earnest ly recommended to make use of TOWERS'STONIC PILLS, as one of the safest and most certain remedies ever recommended to public notice. Mild, but effectual in their operation, they cleanse and yet strengthen the stomach, restore the appetite, promote digestion, and keep the bowels in a regular and comfortable stale, free from costiveness, but by no means too relaxed. The Tonic Pills may be procured ( at2s. 9d. 4s. 6d. lis. and 22s. pqr box), of the Venders Of genuine medicines, wholesale and retail, throughout the United Kingdom*. Mutton 2s 8d to 3s Od | Lamb......... 3s 730 220 FRIDAY..... ^ f Cal ves MONDAY... 5^ I Calves 2U0 Pork 2s 8d to 3s 8d. Od lo 3s 8d Sheep 6,600 Pigs 130 Sheep 22,700 Pigs 300 LIVERPOOL CORN EXCHANGE. Wheat 4s. Od. to 6s. 6d. per70lb. Barley 2s. lod. lo 3s. 3d. perfiOlbs Oats 2s. 2d. to 2s. 4d. per45lfcs Mall 7s. ( id. to 7s. 9d. per36qts. Fine Flour 30s. Oil. lo 32s. 0d. per240lbs BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE. Spring price of Wheat, per sack s. d. s. d. of 3311 lis 00 0 lo 00 0 Foreign Wheat per bush, of 8 gall. 3 6 to 4 6 English Wheat, ditto 4 6 lo 6 0 Malting Barley, dillo 3 0 to 3 6 Mall, ditto 4 6 to 6 0 Flour, Fine, per sack of 2c. 2q. 5lbs 38 0 lo 42 0 Seconds dillo 30 0 to 35 0 Oats, Old, per 8 gall 2 3 to 2 9 BIRMINGHAM, THURSDAY, OCT. 10. Our corn market was very flat, particularly for wheal, which fell u little in price— Barley supported last week' 0 ...... » .. » '..... - : s quotation. Wheat New ditlo Barley Oats Beans Peas 3s. Od. to 7s. Od. 5s. 3d. to 6s. Od. 3s. 3d. to 4s. 3d. , 2s. 6d. to 3s. fld. 3s. Oil, lo 4s. Od. 3s. 6d. to 4s. 9( 1. WESTBUttY DISTRICT. WANTED to BORROW, on the Credit of the Tolls arising on the Turnpike Road from SHREWSBURY to WESTBURY, the Sum of £ 300, for which Interest at tbe Rate of 5 per Cent, per Annum will be paid Half- yearly.— Ap- plication to be made to Mr. Joux JONES, Clerk to the Trustees. Shrewsbury, Oct. 11th, 1822. IIIJ 4 c. ( Winchester measure). CATTI. B MARKET RETCBX.— Neat Cattle, 274 Sheep, 1338 ; Pigs 5J. 9. Our Fair, on Tuesday and Wednesday last, was considered hy many Agriculturists one of the worst thejr ever experienced. There was a good supply of Cattle, though not many prime ones, and there being very few purchasers, the prices consequently declined, and indeed very many were obliged to be taken home unsold, after having been kept in the fair much later than customary ; fat ones averaged 4d. The supply of Sheep and Pigs was abundant, and, like the cattle, were many of them taken back again. Prime fat Sheep averaged about 4d.; Stores sold lower thau last fair. Fat Pigs 3d.; and Pork Pigs about 2Jd. Butter went off readily at 8d. to 8id. Prime Cheese 48s. to 54s.; Inferior at all prices from 23s. to 45s. Bacon 4id. FAIRS TO BE HOLDEN. Oct. 21, Hodnet, Cerrig- y- druidion, Cynwyd, Rugeley, Hereford- 22, llawarden, Burton- on- Trent, Dinasmowddwy— 23, Yspytty, Stockport— 24, Market Drayton, Newtown, Clocaenog, Bala, Stockport, - Tamworth, Bromyard— 25, New Radnor — 26, Kington, Penybont, Llandegla, Llansannan, Newmarket. At his last rent- day, Thomas Wilkinson, Esq. of Oswnld House, Durham, who is known generally to let his farms upon liberal terms, made a return lo his tenants of 15 per cent, on the amount of their respective rents. Mr. VV. returned 10 per cent, the half year before. Major General Aylmer, of Walworth Castle, Durham, lately calied his tenants together, and informed them, that, owing lo the pressure of the limes, he intended, at the ensuing rent day, to make a return of 25 per cent, on the amount of their respective rents. Our accounts from Ballinasloe state, tbat on the morning of Saturday only 19; 000 sheep had been sold, and that the highest price obtained for the very best description of three- years old was 33s. Major Kirwau's ( of Castlehacket) best lot of two- years old sold for 21s. 6d.; aed Mr. Killikelly, of Beagh, sold for the same price. Iu former years, 50,000 sheep have changed possessors at Ballinasloe in a shorter time, from tbe commencement of the fair, than had elapsed when our Correspondent wrote that only 19,000 had been disposed of. There is a very'line show of all kinds of cattle at the fair, and the town is more than usually crowded. A numerous Meeting of Directors and Members of the Farming Society, and very many other respect- able gentlemen were present.— Mayo Constitution. We noticed, a few weeks ago, that a Tread Mill was erecting in our County Prison ( Stafford); it is now finished, and has been brought into full operation this week. As a corn- mill, it appears to he somewhat deficient in power; but tbe severity of the labour is certainly adapted to prevent the repetition of crime.— Stafford Paper. FONTHIM, ABBEY.— Fontliill, Oct. 9.— Mr. Phillips, of Bond . street, who has been to the Ab- bey to- day, and who has concluded the purchase on the part of Mr. Farquhar, assures me that those reports ( see 4th page) which have represented Mr. Beckford's circumstances to lie in an embarrassed state, are not well founded. There has not been, he says, a Sheriff's officer within the w- alls ( unless perchance as a visitor); and Mr. Beckford's circum- stances are, moreover, independent of any such lia- bility. Mr. Phillips speaks from, authority, and I am happy to afford his statement every publicity in my power. The friends of those arts which Mr. Beckford so extensively cultivated, aud the public in general, will feel pleasure iu knowing that he is still out ofihe reach of Fortune. Notwithstanding his penurious habits, Mr. Farquhar, the purchaser of Fouthill, has done many acts of almost unexampled liberality. There are instances, it is said, of his" having returned letters merely because the postage was not paid ; but we have heard trom a creditable source, that on more than one or two occasions, he has given away at once, for praise- worthy purposes, ten aud twenty thousand pounds. He is a man of consider- able science, a large collector. of books, which he reads, and is a regular attendant at Mr. Evans's, Mr. Sotheby's, and Mr. Saunders's auetidn rooms. THOMAS PRITCHARD BEGS Leave most respectfully to in- form h is Friends and the Public, that he is* returned from LONDON with a Fashiouable Assort- ment of new Articles for the approaching Season, the Qualities of which, with a moderate Profit, be hopes will ensure to him a Continuance of those Favours, which he begs most gratefully to acknow- ledge. Princess Street, Oct 15, 1822. CHEAP Woollen anil Linen Drapery. ROBERT WILKINSON BEGS respectfully to inform his Friends, aud Customers, that he has personally se- lected in the Manchester Market a general Assort- ment of Goods for the Winter Trade ; also he has received in a complete Stock ofthe undermentioned Articles, which will be found well deserving their Attention :— Plain, Twilled, Figured, and Plaided' Stuffs ; Coloured Bombazines ; Norwich Crapes ; Pelisse and Ladies'Cloths; Furs; Silk Shawls- French Cambrics, and Cambric Handkerchiefs : fable Linen ; Sheetings of all Kinds ; See. & c. K5* Irish Linens and Welsh Flannels particu » larly Cheap. *** The usual Credit to Families. Shrewsbury, Oct. 15, 1822. By His Majesty's Royal Letters Patent, GRANTED TO THOMAS BURR, TOR HIS IMPROVEMENT IN THE MANUFACTURE op Jif. t3 ftipl*. rrUIKSE PIPES are warranted of the- I most superior Quality, aud in much lono- er Lengths than any other in the Kingdom, 5q. beino- 20 Yards long, thereby preventing the great In- convenience ofthe numerous Solderjoirits atteudiuo- the Pipes on the old Plan, the longest being only 5 Yards : these Joints are all uneven inside, which form so many Lodgments for any Dirt, Ste. that may enter the Pipes, and cause them to stop up • to those Ladies and Gentlemen who wish to convey Water a long Distance from a Spring, kc. to serve their Houses, these Pipes will he particularly- advantageous ; upwards of Six Thousand Yard's have been used by the Gas Company of Shrewsbury who give them a decided Preference. Sold by T* Bunn, at the Manufactory, SHREWSBURY, and by most Plumbers in the County. T. B. has also a highly- improved Kind of Lead Trough for Eaves of Houses, at 1< M. per Foot preferable to any Thing ofthe Kind ever oflered t'v the Public before.— Plumbers are respectfully in- formed these will be found worthy their Notice and on advantageous Terms. * T. B. returns his most grateful Acknowledgments to those his Friends and Customers who have sa> kindly conferred upon liiin their Favours, and assures them the strictest Attention will be paid to their Orders, and completed on the lowest Terms JO I ICE is hereby given, that the PARTNERSHIP between Messrs. COI. I. IKS PITT, and HOWELLS, of MUCH WENLOCK, iii tbe County of Salop, Bankers, is this Day DIS- SOLVED by mutual Consent. Their outstanding NOTES will be paid at Messrs. SPOONEK and Co. Bankers, London ; or at tbe BANK of Messrs. C. and J. H. COOPEH, Bankers, tvenlock. All other Accounts relating to the said Partnership will be settled at the said BANK bv Mr. BENBOW ; or at the Office of Mr. COLLINS' Town Clerk, Wenlock.. * October 10,1822. AN EXCELLENT FARM, TO BE LET: CONSISTING of 181 Acres, about 100 of which are Arable ( partly Turnip and partly Wheat Land), and tbe Remainder Old Pasture and Watered Meadows : or may be divided into Two Farms of about 90 Acres cach, with suitable Houses aud Buildings, and the like Pro- portion of Tillage aud Grass.— The Houses are in n dry Situation, on a good Turnpike Road, close to a Market Town, and within Two Miles of Liine aud Coal. For Particulars enquire of THE PBINTER. wmm mom& TO^ & TT AMATEUR pta?, FOB TIIE BENEFIT OF THE POOR OF WEM, TO BE ACTED On Tuesday, Oct. 29tit, 1822. THE TRAGEDY OF THE m& mh SOITF mw^ mziz The Earl of Essex, or the unhappy Favourite, by MR. BETTY; The other Characters by the Ladies and Gentlem. e « of IVem. TO WHICH WILL BE AI1IIED, THE FARCE OF & t) c ffieacatfimocfe. TRISTRAM FICKLE, Mr. BETTY. THE OTHER CHARACTERS BY The Ladies and Gentlemen of Wem. Owing to tbe great Demand for Tickets, it baa been determined that the Prices should be raised as follows-.— Boxes 5s. Pit 3s. Gallery 2s 50 GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS on Monday Ni^ ht, the 7th Instant, tsonie evil- disposed Person took the Linch- pin from one of tbe Wheels of the Carriage belonging to II. W. BETTY. Esquire, at OSWESTRY, whereby the said Carriage was overturned : — Whoever will give Information of the Offender, shall, 011 Conviction, receive the above Reward from H. W. BETTY, Esq. Pym's House, Wem. TO THE CREDITORS OF ISAIAH SMART. NOTICE is herebv given, that such of the Creditors of lSAIAII SMART, late ofthe Town of Shrewsbury, iii the County ofSalop Innkeeper, w ho have npt vet executed the Deed ofr Assignment of the 7th Day of jipril, 1820, made by him of all his Effects for the Benefit of his Creditors, are required to execute the same at mj Oflice, in Shrewsbury, 011 or before the 26tb Day of October Instant, or they will be excluded all Benefit thereof. And that such of the said Creditors who have already executed, or who shall on or before the said 26th Day of October, execute the said Deed, may receive a Dividend on the Amount of their respec- tive Debts, at my Office, on the 8th Day of Novem- ber uext. WM. COOPER, On Bchaif of the Assignees. Shrewsbury, Oct. 5,1822. TURNPIKE ROAD, From Shrewsbury, through " Cressage, Hurley, Much Wenlock, by Muckley Cross, and through MorvUle to Bridg- north" PERSONS holding Securities upon the Tolls of the above Line of Road are desired to produce thein to me at my Office in Shrewsbury, on or before the first Day of Novem- ber next, in Order that the Amount of Debts may be ascertained, and the Funds of the Road applied iu Payment of the Interest in a proper Proportion. WILLIAM COOPER, . Treasurer. St. John's Hill, Oct. 10,1822. r — bp auction. BY TUDOR & LAWRENCE, At the Cock Inn, in the Double Butcher Row, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 2d Day of Novem- ber next, at live o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will then be produced, unless disposed of in the mean Time by private Contract: LOT I. A LL that newlv- erected Messuage or \ DWELLING HOUSE, consisting- of Parlour, Kitchen, Brewhouse, Dairy, and Vaulted Cellar, with four large Lodging Rooms ; Stable, Cow- house, and Garden attached, witb tbe Appurte- nances; and also several small Parcels of LAND, containing together about Five Acres, be the same more or less ; situate at PULLEY, in the Parish of Brace Meole, otherwise Meole Bruce, and within the. Liberties of the Town of Shrewsbury aforesaid, and now in the Occupation'of Mr. F. Boothby. Lo r II. A DWELLING HOUSE, with ail excel- lent Garden and Appurtenances, situate at Pulley aforesaid, « « d in the Occupation of Herbert Haynes. LOT III. TWO DWELLING HOUSES, witb Gardens attached, situate at Pulley aforesaid, and in the Occupation of Samuel Sambrook aud John ilainselt. Thc Situation of the above Property is truly delightful, and not more than two Miles and a Half from Shrewsbury. LOT IV. All that Piece of LAND, with the Appurtenances, containing about 14 Acres and 27 Perches, situate in or near the Township of BROG- TON, in the Parish of Worthen, in the County of Salop, in the Occupation of William Passant or his Undertenants. Mr. F. BOOTH BV, or the respective Tenants, will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to thc said Mr. BOOTHBY, or Mr. J. W. WATSON, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. CAPITAL PREMISES, MARDOL. BY TUDOR STlAWRENCE, On Monday, thellth Day of November next, at the Elephant and Castle lun, in Mardol ( if not previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given previously), at six o'CIock iu the Afternoon, subject to Condi- tions then produced : ALL that substantial, convenient, and extensive Freehold PREMISES; comprising a well- accustomed SHOP, DWELLING HOUSE, . and WAREHOUSE, - situate in M ARDOL, in the Occupation of Mr. WIR. uAM WILKINSON, Grocer, Tea- Dealer, & c. & c. superior to most Situations of the Kind iu Shrewsbury. The Fixtures to he taken at a Valuation ; ahd two Thirds of the Purchase- Money may remain upon Security on the Property at4^, per Cent, per ' Annum.— Possession may be had at Christmas next. r£ g> Further Particulars may be had of Mr. WIL- KINSON, on the Premises; or TIIE AUCTIONEERS, . Shrewsbury. VICE CHANCELLOR'S COURT, Friday, 9th August, 1822. Between JAMES PROUD JOHNSON, and JANE bis Wife, and LOUISA JANE JOHNSON an Infant by her Father and next Friend, Plaintiffs ; AND THOMAS TELFORD, JOSEPH LOXDALE, and others, Defendants. " TT is Ordered, that TJMOTHEUS BURD be APPOINTED RECEIVER of the Rents and Profits ofthe Estates in Question in this Cause, and to collect and get in the outstanding Personal Estate ofthe Testator, Mr. JOHN SIMPSON, in the Pleadings named ; and the Tenants of the said Estate are to attorn and pay their Rents in Arrear, and growing Rents, to the said TIMOTHEUS BURO as such Receiver." And whereas the said Order was entered and passed on the 24th Day of August last, when the Office of Sir JOHN SIMEON, Bart, the Master to whom this Cause stands referred, closed ; and the said TIMOTIJSUS BURO is therefore unable toper- feet his Securities and exercise the Duties of his Office till next Term :— Now we, the undersigned, hereby give NOTICE, that the said Defendants, THOMAS TELFORD aud JOSEPH LOXDALE, the Trustees and Executors, are removed from the Controul and Management of the said Estates and Property from the Date of the above Ordei\ anil that the Tenants and Dfebtors of the said Estate will not be justified in making any Payments to the said Defendants or their Agents. JAMES PROUD JOHNSON,> PI.: ntiffs JANE JOHNSON, Plaint, its. TO MATVTSTERS. TO BE LET, And entered upon immediately, TWO MALTHOUSES, situate in WELLINGTON, in the County of Salop ; one that wets 40, and the other 30 Bushels.— Enquire of Mr. W. LAWLEY, Leegomery, near Wellington. Leegomery, 10th October, 1822. Under a Commission of Bankruptcy, VALUABLITESTATES, AT THEFWANT AND WINNINGTON. WAEES. We shall feel obliged, and we have no doubt I ourReaders will be much gratified, by the commu- nication of the " CAMBRIAN SKETCHES, by ORDOVEX ;" one of which we hope to receive for insertion iu our next Journal. THE CAMBRO- BRITON. Novelty in Marshall's Gilt, jjdge Pocket Books for 1823. WMARSHALL besrsto announce • that his New Year's POCKET BOOKS will he published on the 16th of This Month ( October). The Ladies Pocket Books are embel- lished with beautiful Frontispiece Engravings of Ladies Fashionable Dresses, Full- Length Portraits of Ijidies of Distinction in the newest Parisian Costume; four engraved Pajfes of Original Music by an eminent Composer; eight Views of Noble- men's and Gentlemen's Seats, and a Variety of Information. The Gentlemen's Pocket Books, embellished with highly- finished Engravings, contain ti. e Lists of both Houses of Parliament, Great Officers of State, Baronets of England, Town and Country Bankers, & c. & c. The following is the List of Marshall's gilt- edged Publications Royal Coburg Cabinet— Ladies Fashionable Re- pository— Ladies elegant Pocket Souvenir— The Gentleman's Pocket Book— The improved Com- mercial Pocket Book— The Missionary Pocket Rook Marshall's New Pocket Book, Gilt- Edges, Price only 2s. contains six elegant picturesque Views, List of Members of Parliament, See. On the 21st of November will be published Marshall's New Polite Pocket Repository, at one Half less than the usual Price, embellished with Engravings which have cost thc Publisher upwards of One Hundred Guineas, comprising a View of the Chambre de Deputes, et Place Louis XV. at Paris; twelve Views nf Noblemen's and Gentlemen's Seats; beautiful Illustrations of Botany ; and contains the List of Sovereigns of Europe, both Houses of Par- liament, Officers of State, Army and Navy, Baronets, & c. tee. Price onlv 3s. fid. Gilt- Edges, — may be had with an Almanack, in elegant Russia and Morocco Bindings. Published bv W. MAR- SHALL, No. 1. Holborn Bars, Corner of Middle Row. London ; and Sold by Thorp and Birch, Wholesale Stationers, London ; EDDOWES, New. ling, Palin, Howell, and Hulbert, Booksellers, Salop. CAUTION. The Public should be, particular to order Marshall's Gilt Edge Publications ; they will be found to contain more Copper- Plate En- gravings, more Variety of Information, and to he superior in Finish, and less in Price than any other Pocket Books in the Kingdom. BIRTH. On the 7th inst. at Maes- y- porth, the Lady of W. P. Lloyd, Esq. of Llwydiarth, of a son. MARRIED. On the 8th inst. by special license, at St. James's Church, London, Lord Viscount Mandeville, eldest son of the Duke of Manchester, to Miss Sparrow, daughter ofthe Right Hon. Lady Olivia Sparrow, of Brampton Park, Huntingdonshire^ and niece to the Earl of Gosford.— Lord W. Bentinck gave the bride away. The bride- maids were Lady M. Acheson, the Ladies Montagu, and Lady Louisa Lenox. Immediately after the ceremony, the happy pair set off in a beautiful chariot and four horse's for Lord Cawdor's seat in South Wales, where they will pass the honeymoon.— The Bride is said to possess a landed property of nearly £ 20,000 per annum. DIED. On the 1st instant, Mr. Edwards, auctioneer, Denbigh. Montgomeryshire Races. On Monday, October 7th, a Gold Cup, value lOOgs. the gift of David Pugh, Esq. of Llanerchydol, the late Steward. Heats. Mr. Wm. Jones's b. g. by Pavilion, 4 yrs. 2 11 Mr. G. Smout's br. m. Miiid of Lorn, aged 13 2 David Pngh ( of Dolanog), Esq.' s br. g. Pavilion, aged.... 3 dis. A. D. Jones, Esq.' s hr. m. Mrs. Robinson 4 dr. Mr. Cowdell's br. h. Sir Peter, 4 yrs 5 Same day, the Newtown Plate of 50 Sovereigns ; heats ; one mile and a half. Mr. J. Morris's c. 111. by Paris. 1 1 Mr. Stanley's br. in. by Weaver, 4 yrs 2 2 W. Owen,' Esq.' s c. in. by Paris, 4 vrs 4 3 D. Pugh ( of Llanferchydol), Esq.' s bl. g. Grouse 3 4 Mr. G. Snout's hr. m. Maid of Lorn, aged... dr Same day, the Union Club Stakes ( 10 subscribers) of 5 Sovereigns each ; heats ; one mile aud a half. W. Owen, Esq.' s b. g. Semi- Cestrian, 5 vrs 3 4 11 D. i'ugh ( of Llancrchydol), Esq.' s br. g\ Viscount, 6 yrs. .... 1 2 2 M. Pryce, Esq.' s c. m. 5 yrs 2 13 Edward Williaines, Esq.' s g\ in. 6 yrs, 0 3 0 Mr. Cowles's e. ui. Dim Sasenagh 050 J. Beck, Esq.' s ch. h. The Duke.. 4 dr Wythen Jones, Esq.' s c. yn. 4 yrs...... 5 0 0 A. D. . rones, Esq.' s b. ra. Mrs, Robin- son, by Paris, G yrs 6 0 0 H. R. Jones, Esq. and J. Bell Price, Esq. did not name. On Tuesday, Oct. 8th, the Hunters' Stakes of 5 Sovereigns each, with 25 Sovereigns added; one mile and a half. J. Mylton^ tfsq.' s c. g. by Young- Alexander, walked over '. Five drawn. To the Editor of the Salopian Journals SIR,-— Yon are, perhaps, aware, that in the Shrewsbury Chronicle of the 20th of last month there appeared a garbled extract from my farewell Letter .( the whole of which you had the kindness to insert) on the discontinuance of the CA. WBRO- BRITON, accompanied by some remarks of the Editor, that, to say the. least of them, were in iio respect warranted by the occasion. In answer to these I thought it necessary to publish a short vindication, which was inserted in the Chronicle of the 27th ujt.; but the comments subjoined to it, and, no doubt, by the same; candid writer, that had before honoured me with his . notice, only served to place in a sfroHgejj; light the disposition, which I had to encounter. Unwilling*, however, by my silence, to appear to admit the justice of the writer's aspersaons, I lost no time in transmitting to Shrewsbury a rejoinder to his reply", and, having now waited the publication of'twofother numbers of my antagonist's journal, without wit- nessing' any acknowledgment of my Letter, I must beg the favour of your assistance to do myself that justice, which the Editor of the Chroniqte has denied me. I, accordingly, anuex a coW of the " rejoinder" above alluded to, and, soliciting its insertion in yoi^ r impartial Paper, I remain, Sir, Your obedient and obliged, J. H. P. London, October 12/ A, 1S22. 44 To the Editor of the Shrewsbury Chronicle. < C SIR,— It is not, I assure yon, with any view of prolonging an unprofitable controversy, that I again take up my pen to address you on the subject Sir Walter Scott, Bart, and Miss Jane Willihnw,. of Aberpergwm, Glamorganshire, have heen elected, Honorary Members of the Royal Cambrian Institution. CORN.— RESULT OF THE CROP OF 1822. FROM THE London New Price Current of Tuesday last. WHEAT.— Tn the three br four most northern coun- ties of England, tins crop has not been so productive as last year, nor is it of so fine a quality ; but even with these exceptions, we may venture to pronounce it fully an average crop, of a quality far surpassing that of last year, and more generally fine than for many years past, as it will he found there will be very little, if anv, of unsound quality. It has been secured in excellent condition, and comes to hand so hard and dry, as to have almost superseded the demand for old Corn. From the very early period at which it was harvested, it has (. time much sooner into consumption than usual, and has consequently had to compele with a large stock of old, aud the result has been a rapid decline in price. RYE is generally well spoken of, aud the quality is good ; but the growth of tliis article has fallen oft' very much of late years. BARLEY.-— The complaints of injury sustained by this crop, from the early and long drought, are so general, that we believe, we shall not materially err in stating it to be fully one- third short of an average. There has, in most instances, been a second growth, which occasions the samples to be coarse; but it has been well harvested, and nearly the whole crop will be applicable to the use of either maltster or distiller. In some of the midland counties, this article has been more favoured by weather than on the coast, and there the production will not be much less than last season, and of finer quality; but mv former letter. But you must permit me to j the whole, we believe, the deficiency will still not be say, that there is something so very unfair in the remarks, which". accompanied Iny communication in your last paper, that 1 cannot consent, by my silence, to appear, for a moment, to acquiesce in their justice. Once more, then, and for the last time, I bog to trespass on your indulgence, not doubting your readiness to give this a place in your next journal. ' " Why*- you should have come forward on this occasion aS the champion of the Principality I certainly can have no means of knowing; and I may add , that your motives are to me a matter of perfect indifference. But I must be allowed also to say, that by attacking my Letter through the medium only of garbled extracts a. nd disjointed quotations, you have robbed your adyocacy of all pretensions to candour or liberality. The com-- mon principle of audi alteram partem ought to have induced you to give your readers the opportunity of judging for themselves, before you ventured on your unprovoked hostility. Had you done this, I might have had no just ground of complaint: the value of your censorious remarks would have been duly appreciated by the public; and I should, at least, have had the benefit of being fairly tried by my country . But you have chosen to " adopt an opposite course ; and nothing is left for me, but to vindicate myself^ as I can, from your ex parte statements. " The insinuation, with which your remarks commence, that you * could point out other passages l as obnoxious as the one you extracted,' of itself, sufficiently-^ justifies the complaint I have made. That you might, by a species of critical torture, do this it. would be hazardous in me to deny after the BY WM. SMITH, At the Raven Hotel, Raven Street, Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, on Friday, ' he 18th Day of October, 1822, at four o'Clocfc in the Afternoon, sufcjeet to Conditions then to be produced : LOT I. ALL that most complete FARM, called TREFNANT, in the Parish of Alberbury, in tbe County of Salop, containing 161 A. I it. 31'. or thereabouts, of excellent Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land. There is a good Brick House, with convenient Outbuildings, situate in the Centre of the Far ® The Land is in a Ring Fence, and the Whole of the Meadows are capable of Irrigation at a small Expense ; there is a valuable Right of Pasturage upon Long Mountain, ca'led Trefnant Hill ; and the old Road from - Shrews- bury to Welshpool passes through the Centre of the Estate. LOT II. All tliose TEN PIECES of excellent Meadow and Areble LAND, containing 43A. 3R. 17P. or thereabouts, situate at WINNINGTON, in tbe Parish of Albe rbury aforesaid, adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Salop to Welshpool. The above Estates were late in the Occupation of Mr. Win. Wycherley. For the Investment of Capital to Advantage, the above Estates arc most desirable. Mr. MANSELL, atTrefnant, will shew the Lands ; and for Particulars apply to Mr. WILLIAM SMITH, Shrewsbury, or Mr. WRIGHT, Market Drayton, the Assignees of Mr. Wycherley. ^-.^• ari :- " XXTTunnft Same day, a Match for Fifty Sovereigns. D. Pugh ( of Llanerchydol), F. sql's bl. g. Grouse 1 R. Jones, Esq.' s g. m. Miss Bailey 2 Same day, the Montgomeryshire Stakes of 5 proof I have so recently had of your proficiency in 120 Money Capitals ! 5,000 oilier Money Prizes.' All the Tickets in the Wheel! JVot any Fixed Prizes ! Not any Stock Prizes .' Not any (.' tosses ! Not any Re- drawing .' Each Ticket decides its own Fate ! All ihe Capitals may be drawn the First Day! The above are tbe principal Features of the pre- sent State Lotlerv ; aod BISH hat no Hesitation in repealing what lie stated when the Scheme was first submitted lo the Public, viz. that it lias his most un- qualified Approbation, and ever; Day convinces him his Opinion and Ihal of the Public go tland. in- llaiid, as Ibe Sale at this Period is unprecedented. The Public, however milch thev approved of Novelties in Schemes, and which Novelties when first introduced were deservedly Popular, yet from their frequent Repetition have ceased to consider them Attractive; therefore, to have one of the good old- fashioned Old English Schemes, which possesses no Novelty, be- comes the . j- reatest Novelty of all, and reminds us of " the good olden Time"— Tickets and Shares are jelling by T. BISH, 4, CORNHILL, and 9. CHARING- CROSS, LONDON ; And hy his Agents in the Country. R JONES, Cheesemonger, SHREWSBURY; B'PARTRIDGE, Bookseller, BRIDGNORTH ; POOLE &. HARDING, Booksellers, CHESTER; T. GRIFFITHS, Bookseller, LUDLOW; 1 SMITH, Printer, NEWCASTLE; E JONES, Bookseller, NANTWICH; VV. PRICE, Bookseller, OSWESTRY; A. MORGAN, Bookseller, STAFFORD; l'. DENMAN, Bookseller, WOLVERHAMPTON. *.* Ia the late Lolterv BISH sold, as he usually does, the greatest Prize, iiz. No. 4,660, £ 30,000, and several minor Capitals. SCHEMES GRATIS. tottery begins 30th of THIS MONTH ( October) ^ aleg bp auciton. AT THE* HILLS, Near Market Drayton, in the County of Salop. ( Under a Distress for Rent.) BY WRIGHT & SON, Oil Tuesday, the 22d, and Wednesday, the 23d of October, 1822; ALL the CORN, II AY, TURNIPS, LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS IN HUS- BANDRY, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Dairy aud Brewing Vessels, Cheese and all other Effects, belonging to Mr. Moss, of The Hills aforesaid: consisting of three Stacks of excellent Wheat, three Ditto of ' Barter, two Bays of Ditto, one Bay of Wheat, one Stack of Oats, three large Stacks of Hay, Ditto on the Lofts, about 33 Acrcs of Turnips ; six Draught llorses, one Hack, seven Sets of Gear- ing ; 15 Dairy Cows, seven Calves; five Sheep; two fat Pigs, seven good Stores ; three Waggons, one Cart, two Tumbrels, three Ploughs, Land Roller, Pair of Twins, two Pair of Harrows, Cart Boly and Wheels, two Acres of Potatoes, and about one Ton of fiue- flavoured Cheese ( in Lots), with a general Assortment of small Farming Im- plements. THE FURNITURE, kc. comprises Fourpost and other Bedsteads in various Hangings, Feather Beds, Bolsters and Pillows, Blankets, Quilts, and Bed Covers, Sheeting and Table Linen, several Mattrasses, Mahogany and other Tables and Stands, Mahogany Chest of Drawers, Mahogany. Joined and other Chairs, Dressing Tables and Swing Glasses, Linen Chest and Clothes Press, a large and handsome Kitchcn Requisite, Cupboard, Oven and Boiler, Kitchen Grate, Ash Grate, & c. several Fenders, Stand Plates, and Fire Irons, Brass and Iron Candlesticks, Brass Fender, Eight- Day Clock in Oak Case; an Assortment of Glass, China, and Earthenware; sundry Tin Ware ; two Furnaces, two Box Cheese Presses, several Pair of Cheese Vats, nine Brass Pans, Salting Cooler, eleven Casks, Brewing and other Tubs, Pails, Gauns, Still ages, & c. together with a Variety of Pots, Kettles, Saucepans, and all other Culinary Articles. N. B. Thc Dairy Cows are excellent Milkers, the Horses good Workers, the Corn and llay well harvested, and will be . Sold subject to the Straw and flay being cleared from off the Premises. The Furniture is neat and clean ; the Implements in good Preservation ; nnd the Whole will be Sold without Reserve.— The Sale to commence each Morning at Eleven o'CIock ; and thc Corn, Hay, Implements, and the Live Stock will be Sold on the First Day ; and the Purchase Money to be paid on the Close'of each Day's Sale. Sovereigns each, with 25 Sovereigns added ; the Plate Course. J. Mytton, Esq.' s c. f. by Milo, 3 yrs 12 1 W. Ormsby Gore, Esq.' s br. c. Cuvp, 4 yrs.. .'.... 2 1 2 W. Owen, Esq.' s b. f. by Hedley, 3 yrs... 3 3 3 Two drawn. TRANSLATION OF THE ENGLYNION. On the munificent Patronage afforded, to the Bards by Ivor Hael, and his descendants of the House o f Tredegar, addressed to Sir Charles Morgan, Bart. President of the Eisteddfod at Brecon, 1822'.* BY TIIE REV. JOHN HUGHES. Ye Bards of Cambria, join'd in blithe array, In gladsome strains on this your Holiday ; In accents dignified, yet soft and free, Now greet the Pillar of our Ancestry. The praise of Ivorf now employs my song, Attend, . companions of the Bardic throng : The wealth of Ivor and his soul were great, He lov'd the Muse amid the pomp of state. Illustrious Ivor, friend of Gwilym'sJ son, The very ruins nf his Dome are gone; , . But in liis Bard the Chieftain shall survive, And while the one, the other still shall live. When stern calamity weigh'd down the mind, The Bard a friend iu Ivor's breast could find ; The Chief rejoie'd his ready aid C afford* He gave with promptness from his Princely hoard. But Ivor's blood of genuine tinctjire flovvs, His generous spirit still with ardour glows Within Tredegar's great and princely hall : O may its glory never, never fall. The race of Ivor, then, we gladly cheer, In, that of Morgan who convenes us here ; The Cambrian Muse now claims him for her Friend ; All happiness tbe honoured Chief attend. Stand may his House unshaken as the rock, And bid defiance to each frowning shock ; Siluria's ornament, its pride and boast, Till * very name sinks in oblivion lost. * It is usual at the Eisteddfods, in order to amuse the Bards, and afford them an opportunity of exer- cising their talents, fo propose for competition oue or more" subjects on the first, nnd the verses written thereon to be recited oil the second day of the Meeting. The successful competitor, on the subject here stated was the Rev. Daniel Evans, Fellow of Jesus College, Oxford, arfd the translator is the Rev. John Hughes, of Brecon, author of 44 lloiue Britannicac " f Ivor Hael, or Ivor the Generous, lived from about A. D. 1310 to 1370, nnd was a celebrated patron of the Bards, particularly of Dafydd ap Gwilym. He was Lord of Maesaleg, iu Monmouth- shire. anciently a part of Glamorgan, and was second son of Llewelyn ap Ivor, Lord of Tredegar. He died without issue, and bis estate came to his- nephew Llywelyn, the son of Morgan ap Llywelyn, his elder brother, from whom are descended, in a direct line, the worihv family of the Morgan* of Tredegar. I vor Hael's house, in the parish of Maesaleg, called Gwernycleppa, became dilapidated two or three centuries ago, and the very ruins have disappeared for some time. X Dafydd ap Gwilym, an illustrious Welsh poet, was a native of Bro Gjnin, in the county of Cardigan, and flourished from about the year 1330 to 1370 He was much indebted to- Ivor Hael for the patron age he afforded him, and cancelled the obligation by the elegant verses he composed to his memory. The poems of Dafydd ap Gwilym were published London in 1789. the art. But I jlo unequivocally deny, that by a fair representation of my sentiments you could do what you assert. And even the quotation, you have made, would have been deprived of half its offensiveness, if it had been accompanied by the explanation, to which I referred you in my last letter. 44 With respect to what you say about my being seduced into the adoption of my late enterprise either by my own ' simplicity and easy faith' or by the * promises of others,'— who would not imagine less than we have estimated it. OATS.^- NO where is this article represented as an abundant crop, and in most districts it is considered deficient, from ihe effects of ( Irongilt; the average quality and weight will be much belter than last j year, though perhaps there will not be many samples that will be equal to the best of the last growth. Tbe stocks of old on hand, with the exception of some thousand quartern of free foreign in London, and at two or three out- ports, are not large ; and, compared with the price, of Wheat, we expect this article will rule very high ih/ yugji the year. BKANS are every where stated to be far short of last year's produce, but they have been housed wilh every advantageof weather, and they therefore prove of excellent quality, and will come early into con- sumption ; the stocks of old are still very large. PEAS are not more than a moderate growth, but the quality is very good. RAPKSEED has proved very abundant; and though some rain fell whilst a part of it was in the fields, aud some parcels were in consequence housed in ba, d order, antl were a litlle grown, on the whole it may be pronounced of fine quality. MOSTARD SEEDS a small growth, and do not yield well. S CLOVER SEED.— It is generally stated that a large proportion of ibis article was cut early for bay, from a belief that the heads were very defective in seed ; but what was suffered to remain,- produces better than was expected, and the quality will generally be very fine. From Ireland the accouuts of the Wheat harvest are mostly very favourable ; but Oats are represented as deficient in quantity, andof very middling quality. Barley a fair crop. Potatoes are very abundant both at home and in Ireland. In Germany, Holland, and Flanders, the crops of Wheat and Rye have turned out good, aud the quality will be generally fine ; but Barley and Oats are universally represented as far below average crops, and we should judge tliey have turned out much worse than in England. In the Southern States, but more particularly in Portugal and Spain, Wheat is represented as defective; aud w A " VERY DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, AT SHOCKLACH, IN THE COUNTY OF CHESTER, With Possession cit Lady- Day, and Muy next. BY W. CHURTON, At the Crown Inn, in Malpas, on Thursday, tl » 6 24th Dav of October, 1822, at three o'Clock, subject to Conditions then to be produced, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale : LOT I. ALL tbat excellent FARM HOUSE, with substantial Outbuildings, Yards, Gar- dens, Orchard, together with eight Pieces of very valuable Pasture, Arable and Meadow LANDS ; containing in Statute Measure about 49 Acres, more or less ; in the Holding of Mrs. Povey. Likewise a COTTAGE, and Gardens, in the Holding of John Waberton ; is included in the said Lot. LOT II. A Piece of LAND, adjoining the above Farm ; containing about 31 Perches, more or less. Mr. JOHN POVEV, upon the Premises, will shew the Property ; and further Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. FRANCIS POVEY, Ellesmere ; or THE. AUCTIONEER, Wbitc^ lmrdt. © atnfimn fWcIo& p* WRITTEN FOR AND RECLTF. 0 AT BRECON EISTEDDFOD, Sept. 26, 1822. Long ages of gloom have envelop'd thv glory, And we look through the vista in vain for a spark To illumine and brighten the leaves of thy story. But all that snrro- ifids them is gloomy and dark. Each Hero— each Patriot— has gone unrecorded Has been lost like a star when "' tis bid ' neath a cloud; For no one a wreath, by ibe Poet, awarded. That wove immortality up with his shroud. Since Grnffydtl was slain, when his rights he defended, The Awen of Cymru has lain in ihe grave ; Tho' when Glyndwr arose, it flush'd liigh Sc ascended, Shining bright for awhile o'er the lain! of the brave ; ' Twas past in an instant—' twas gone, like a meteor That glitters for once, and is never seen more. Ami the flash of the lightning could hardly be fleeter; Then all become dreary and dark as before. But now there appears, in the sky of thy learning, A Son to be rising that's glowingand bright • And Bards are rejoicing to see such a morning, Succeed to a dark and a record less night. May it shine on thv mountains and vallies for ever- On the land where the noble and brave are at rest, And reach its meridian ; but never, oh never, Be hid by a cloud, or descend to tlie west. HENRY DAVIES. Throgmorton- street, London. SHIPWRECK.— On Wednesday night, the 2d inst. the Selina, of Barmouth, bound from Newpor to Liverpool, and laden with bar and sheet iron, and tin, was wrecked on Arklow Sands ; and we regret to state that the captain, his wife, and three sailors, unfortunately perished, that niv letter left room for the assumption of such au alternative? But, on the contrary, I expressly stated, that it was by thc 4 ardour of my own attachment to the cause of our national literature and by a too easy credulity in a corresponding feeling- on the part of my countrymen,' and by that only, that I was led to indulge the hopes, which have since been defeated. Not a syllable occurs in the whole letter respecting the c promises of others ;' and t cannot b it feel that the contrary insinuation, conveyed by your remarks-, is calcu- lated to do me an injustice. Such then being the . faet, I could have, had no 4 claims' ou this account to make in my * farewell Number.' I relied on no particular professions, but on the general spirit, which appeared to pervade the Principality. In this, however, 1, at length, discovered my error ; but I cannot admit, that the disappointment was entirely the result of my owii i simplicity and easy faith.* At all events you offer no compliment to my, countrymen bv charging me with e simplicity,' because I gave full credit to the. sincerity of their professions. " But it seems, that the * dereliction' of the CAMBRO- BRITON may have been occasioned by the* unpropitioiTs time's or the faults in the work' itself. As to the first part of this surmise, I hardly know how to answer it seriously ; for, if there ever was one time more propitious than another for the commencement of such a publication, it, most assuredly, was that, in which the CAMBRO- BRITON first made its appearance. It was the dawn of that enthusiasm in the cause of Welsh literature, which has since been professed from one end cf Wales to the other. Apparently,. therefore, it was impossible to have selected a more auspicious era for instituting a periodical work, that should have for its object the support of this very cause. With respect, however, to the/' presumed ' faults in the work,' I most readiiy jifejtd tf?/?/^. No one,- I assure you, can be more sensible, than I am, of the imperfections of my late publication ; nor have I any wish to shelter myself from the charge by urging the novelty of the undertaking, or the miscellaneous character, which necessarily belonged to the work. It possessedp! admit, many ' faults;' but, if by your expression you meant to imply its total unfit- ness for promoting the design for which it was established, 1 must beg leave, with all due defer ence, to appeal from your judgment to the decision of a more competent tribunal. " I am not aware, that there is any other part o' your remarks requiring an answer, unless it be the place where you charge me with 4 hurling random arrows at friends and foes.' Here again the pub lieation of my whole Letter would have completely falsified your insinuation ; for, so far from doing what you impute to me, I more than once, in my Letter, express my gratitude to my friends, and, as to foes, I was not, aware that I had any to encounter until I was honoured witb your notice. Whatever random' direction, then, my 4 arrows' may have taken I must, lay wholly to the account of your dexterous archery. f( Your two,, jokes about * Fal staff' and the juryman'- acc certainly excellent in their way; and, serving, as they do, as an apology for more weighty matter, are every thing I could wish. I look upon them as a pair of useful allies, that, by a friendly stratagem, have insinuated themselves into the ranks of the enemy, in order to foil the success of his manoiiTVres. ".. Again soliciting the insertion of these 1 last words,' I remain, Sir, your obedient servant, " J. H. P. < c Lately Editor of the CAMBRO- BRITON. " London, September 30th, 1822. P. S. As you presume that my Letter has only appeared in one provincial paper, I think it proper to state, that, it has been inserted, to mv knowledge, in/ too, as you would have discovered, if you, had been in the ' Habit of seeing all the journals con- riected with Wales." e look with some confidence for a moderate demand, though at very low prices, for Wheat underKuig'floek during the autumn and winter. Barley, Outs, and Beans^ are but very short crops. In France, contrary to expectation, Clover Seed has turned out a good crop, and of fine quality; but in Germany it will prove deficient. Advices recently from Lisbon, state that a propo- sition had been made to the Cortes, by the Com- missioners of the Corn market, to allow the import- ation of Foreign Wheat for two m. onths, at a duty of 120 leas per ulquiere; and as it is considered " that the crop in Portugal will not be adequate to the con- sumption, it is generally expected some such measure will be adopted : thf re hits been in conseqiience some little stir in Bonded Wheat., and two or three cargoes of Red have been purchased at 20s. to 25s. per quarter. CHESTER FAIR. ( FROM THE CHESTER COltRA. 5TV. Jt On Thursday last our Michaelmas fair com- menced. Of horses there w asan iHinsimlly humerott. shew, a small portion of which was of prime quality;, of the best sort few sold al tolerable prices,, aud the inferior ones were a mere drug. We have beeh told by persons long accustomed to attend- our fairs, lliot tliey never remember to ha. ve seen so large JL shew of homed calltc ; Further Norlhgaie- stieet, large as it is, and some considerable way beynml on the Liver- pool road, Were literally crammed with thein, The* best report we could collect was, that the sale w> n slack al very low prices. Pigs were not so plentiful as for several fairs hack; llie prices somewhat belief; say from 2| d. lo 3^( 1. per lb. The su- pply and prior, of manufactured goods, we have take. u'sume | iains to ascertain. Of hard goods, Ihe manufacture of Sheffield, Birmingham, nndSiuH'ordshire. iiie supply is rather limited, and prices ou tlie advance. We have it from the best authority, that in the above districts, the summer trade has been brisker than lis. been known for many years; all hands fwllv em- ployed; Ihe wages of liie mechanic reduced in, the proportion of from 5- to 3 ; the profits of the ma. utlfactlirer not great hot steady. Worsted goods, a* tammies, and other stuffs, not abundant . in q; ua. imty. and rather improved in mine. A uialiiifaelnrer assures us, that during the present year, the demand for goods bus been lit least equal to the power of manufacturing flieiil ; ' lie also observes, that the same wages are paid lo the weaver as lie has re- ceived for ihe last 20 years; and that a youth of IS yearsofage is capable of earning 20s. a w- eek. Of woollen cloths, there is an abundant supply ; no ap- parent. difference in the price. In Yorkshire this important branch of manufacture has also been, and is brisk ; most hands busily employed. The heavy Manchester goods reported to lie not over abundant, but steady io price ; while Ilie lighter, including the Glasgow and Paisley manufacture, are in abnndant quantities, rather declining in value. It is gratifying, however, to know, that in these populous districts, the workmen have been kept in full employment, and generally speaking, there have beeu uo more bauds lhau sufficient to mret the demand for goods. We liaie heen in the habit from time to time of quoting ihe provincial journals published in different places now alluded to, notices of the pros- perous state of trade ; and whatever scepticism wo in common with others might feel as to their correct- ness, a personal c iiiiinunieation with tradesmen from different parts of the kingdom, and iu various lines of business attending our fair, has convinced us of their truth. This well authenticated fact certainly seems lo he at variance with the oft repeated axiom, that the manufacturing and the agricultural classi- a. are so intimately interwoven in their interest, that one cannot flourish while Ihe other is distressed. The latter proposition, however, in a general view. Is cor- rect ; and the exception in the preseut slate of things arises from ihe unprecedented foreign demand for British goods. As long us this shall conltiiue, our manufacturers will carry on a beneficial trade, and our mechanics find employment ; but il this fails, and onr rural population continue in their pre- sent state of wretched depression, nuable tomaku purchases, the truth of the principle will speedilv develope ilself. All llie consolation, therefore, we. can derive or offer from the subject is, a hope, either that our foreign demand for good* will continue, or thai Ihe agricultural classes at home will he raised to a competency of increased purchase aud consump- tion. HOPS.— There were about 10(> 0 pockets of new hops brought to our fair, 251) of which were sold on llio first day, at from 50s. to 70s. per cwt ; and thu following was the currency of Ihe market, for I818' s from 2Ss. to 35s. per cwt. 1819 35s. to 45s. 1821) 28s. to 5$ s. 1821 JOs. to 56s. The very low prices led the trade to expect greater speculation than lias really taken place, which may account for tin- difference between this and the London market, Ihe lasl slaleuient of which, from a respectable quarter, we give as under :. New Bags, 45s. Io05s. and 80s per cwt.— Pockets, 50s. to 7() s. and Wis. up to £ 5 for very choice aud line— 1818, 1819, 1820, and 1821 Bags and Pockets, from 16s. to 40s. aod 03s per cwt. IRISH LINEN — We understand the fair is well sup- plied witb this article; but the late arrival of a freighted vessel, which escaped the most imminent danger on it. passage from Ireland, makes it im- possible for us lo state the price, iu which, however, it is said, there is no materia! alteration, I EATIIER — Of this article, there was a tolerable supply, and hides generally un the advance : English r hides from lOJd, lo 214.— Fireign, from 21 d. t « " i4d. — Calf Skins steady at about the usual price John Philipps Allen l- toyd, Esq. has been ap- pointed Captain in tiie Cardigan Militia. Daniel Davis, F. sq. of Llanbadock, near L'sk, shot a very fine plump woodcock, on Monday, the 23d utl. weighing 14 ounces, which he sent as a present to the Duke of Wellington, under whom he had served lii the Peninsula, and. at Waterloo Some persons tii- e of opinion, that when tlu- se birds make their* appearance so. very early, it indicates a' hard winter ; this . cannot be an inva- riable rule, for Mr. Davis, in heating over the same ground, on the following day, discovered a nest, with two young woodcocks, half- grown, which are now alive, and in his possession, and are likely to live. So great a curiosity are those birds that many hundreds have visited Mr. Davis's hospitable mansion to sec them. There is only one instance on record of young woodcocks being - taken out of a nest in this country; they lived some time, and were in the possession of Mr. Stibbs, of Cardiff. " RESTORATION OF THE STOI- F- S NOTF. S TO THE IPSWICH BANKERS,—{ From a Correspondent./ — On Wednesday, between four and live o'clock, the negotiation which has been for some time going on between Messrs. Alexanders, of the Ipswich Bank, and the ct borrowers" of their notes, termi- nated. It was stated on a former occasion that a restoration of the property was offered for £ 6000, and that the bankers manreuvred until they had made arrangements likely to defeat the aims of those with whom thdy had found it so difficult to deal. Having called in all the black notes, they took care to stamp tliose which had passed through unhallowed hands, and to refer the possessois to the banking- house at lpsw ieli for satisfaction. The references have not been very grea', and it is sup- posed that very few of the stolen notes are in circulation. The " borrowers," alarmed at this measure and the consequences, held a meeting and discussed the necessity of abating in their demand, and after some sharp words upon, the subject of the division of the spoil, came to the determination to offer £ 21,000 worth of the notes for the sum of £ 1,500. The gartg sent this proposal to Messrs, Fry, the Loudon agents ; aud added, that as for the deficiency, of £ 3,000, which their necessities had obliged them to circulate through the country, after an honourable division amongst the several gentlemen concerned in the transaction, the bauk- ers had no doubt made up their minds to be at that loss. They moreover expressed regret at the very cramped state of their own finances, which led them to offer any compromise. Tbe bankers, who had been put to considerable inconvenience by the exertions of the gang, agreed to barter with them on the terms proposed, and tliey accordingly re- ceived their notes back to the' above- mentioned amount, giving into the hands of the confidential agent the £ 1,600 required. The bankers, however, I have made no compromise of tlieir duty to thc public. A hint was thrown out that it would be very desirable to have their assurance that no prosecution should be commenced against any of the parties, iu the event ofany future disclosure, circulated to " tell" against them, but no promise was made, aud the offer of a rdward for the convic- tion of the thieves still remains good. The thieves, it therefore appears, are resolved to make every effort to dispose ofthe £ 3000, which, although they boast they have passed thr iugh the country, tli'e bankers are c invoiced they still retain with very- little diminution amongst tiiem, and the activity of the firm to recover the rest of their property will not undergo the slightest remission. It is impos- sible to conceive what argumentative discussions the different members of the gang, which consists of nine clever daring fellows, have held upon the subject. The calling iu of the black notes and the substitution of the red, a mode of prevention to which some of the adventurers suspected the bank- ers would resort, has given rise to a scheme for the. change of tlieir general operations, and too great care to guard against tlieir ingenuity cannot be taken. Some of them have realized in a very few. trips a very comfortable independence, and they seldom go to any trouble except where the tempta- tion is very great. The negotiation was not con- cluded, as may be readily imagined, without Ihe interposition of lawyers, who it is supposed have not forgotten themselves." [ The Times is the newspaper honoured by the correspondence of a person so deep in tbe confi- dence of the thieves. The stu'emont, as it stands above, seems nothing less than a foul libel upon the respectable bankers who have been the sufferers by the robbery, for it is impossible to believe that uriy pecuniary consideration could iuduce them to be guilty of a flagrant violation of the law, by compounding a f. dony so atrocious as that w hich has been committed. If snch a system as the composition described is to be established, com- mercial men wiil soon feel the effect, and the public will have again to endure the horror of tlie bloody scenes exhibited in the days of Jonathan Wild. We are, therefore, happy to observe that the Ips- wich Journal announces that Messrs. Alexanders have " had £ 28,000 of their stolen property re- stored to them ;" and adds, that there is now no doubt of the stolen notes being traced home, aud the conviction of the parties thereby secured. J The repeal of the salt tax in England has Iwen a vital blow to the provision trade of Ireland. Mr. Cox, of Carlow, slaughtered aud cured last year, 5,000 fat pigs; this season he will not purchase oue.— Freeman's Journal. MELANCHOLY ACCIDENT — On Monday week inquests were taken before William Pateshall, Esq. Coroner, for Herefordshire, iu the parish of Briusop' on the bodies ofThoinas Butcher and Richaol Parry* From the evidence produced, it appeared that Thomas Butcher anil another person bad been em- ployed iu sinking a well to the depih of more than 50 feet, and finding the bottom become cold and damp, they made a charcoal tire in the well on the morning of the 4th intt. Some lime after the fire went out. Butcher descended into the well for the purpose of continuing bis work, and remained there about a quarter of an hour before he found any iii effects from ihe air, when he requested to be wound up, but before he could fasten the rojie, let down for that purpose, to his body, he was overcome by the deleterious air, and was suffocated nt the bottom of the well. An attempt was immediately made by other persons to go into the well to the assistance of Butcher, lint it wa » found thai thev could not descend more than 15 feet without being so much affected by the airasto prevent proceeding further. In about three hours afterwards, Richard Parry descended into ihe welt with a rope, for the purpose of endea- vouring to raise the body of Butcher, aud lie- re- mained at the bottom of tiie well for a few minutes without nny ill effects, but requiring assistance, he ascended, and again descended, accompanied by another person. Immediately oo reaching Ibe hot. torn of the well a second time, Richard Par7v became insensible, and also died, from the effects of the im. pure air ; aud had not his companion been iustanlly drawn mil, lie must have shared a similar fate, as ho | had also become insensible. So little did Richard Parry apprehend danger on his second descent, that he declined having a rope fastened lo his body, a precaution by which, if taken, it is probable bis life might have been saved. Thomas Botcher was a stranger in the coutllry, without a family ; Richard Parry was a blacksmith, residing in the parish of Wormsley, a truly industrious and worthy character and he has left a widow and eight children to lament the loss of a good husband and father.— Verdicts Aecidoninl deaths, caused by the impure stale of the air in the well. A most important invention, for the relief of workmen employed al what is termed " dry grind, ing," has been brought to perfection by a Mr John Elliott, of Sheffield, and is in operation in that town. This class of persons have long ami grievously suffered in the exercise of their employ- ment, by inhaling the mixed particles of metal and dust arising from the stones; and, in most in- stances, the disorder so produced, has bafiSeil the best medical skill, and the sufferers have sunk into premature graves. The remedy is described a4 most simple— the evolution of the grinding- stone hy which the evil has hitherto been occasioned, being made, under proper regulation, its remedy, by carrying off the prejudicial matter produced in operation, and enabling the workmen to breath a pure atmosphere.— Mr. Elliott is about to intro- duce the invention among the needle pointers at Redditch ; and as dry giiu. diug is resorted to in most towns, we are desirous of calling- thc attention of masters to so valuable a discovery. Mr. F.. we understand, waves all " patent right," and most generously- devotes the full lieiiefit uf his invention to the public. Erhaordmary Produce of Apple*, and will sold — Mr. Hiimmersley, of Hunley, lately pur- chasing apples at Betley, in this county, the owner proposed to him to take the produce of one of his trees, al a halfpenny for the first measure, and doubling the amount upon each measure lo iho last, whatever the quantity might be: on a lillle consideration, Mr. Hammersley cheerfully com- plied, congratulating himself upon uhat. he thought an ailyaniagcous bargain.— Tin; produce of the tree was forty measures, and to the great suip in » of the purchaser, a deinaud was made upon htm for £ 2,290,6t9J224^ 1tls. 7| d.— Stafford Paper. On the Comparative Excellence of Race Horses. \ G RIC U LT U RA L DISTRESS, Oil, C(! inr ( o ine ! ray heart is sick ', Yv,! i' tear, aail not i mv; a.. d remorse ; Tbe. pubic 4> f tli'i ig'lit !: eats uei'co feud qui . And o'ei it y brain dutfaucita course. Oil, cm. c hv ,., p, luy '. ii- seca love! Hear sb itj j, sn. itlie me into rest! Li;,*' i! sweet u,- rc/. c from Heaven above, UetwCCi. fl, and wander o'er lay breast 1 Bo tiro11 a minister of grace— A messenger" from God on high '. Atid oarc and woe. shall tied apace ' Befoic thy mild and ra,; i.. i « eye : An : fear shall witue', luiid hope increase, I lit, from niy nge long ihraido. u free,. x wilk' lie pfet's of earth in peace, Aitd sing of truth aud liberty ! PriMed and pnbli- bid by W. Fddowes, Corn Market, * bme< bvrn. In whom 1 drertisements or Articles ot Tvtet'i'jrvce are requested to be oddre. ss> d. Advtr. ti ement' ore also received by Messrs Sewton end Co. Warwick- Square. ' eweate- Street, an I Mr. Porter, o. 3: 1, F'eei Street, l. oniion ; likewise bt) Met irs. 1. . K lohnston and Co » A'o » 1, L. vw § ? Saekvii. lemStreet Dublin,
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