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The Salopian Journal

06/11/1822

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1501
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 06/11/1822
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1501
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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^ Igf PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 29.] N°- 1501. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. November 6, 1822. Price Sevenpence. This Paver is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Six Shillings each. = 53 Shrewsbury Hunt. THE MEMBERS ofthe SHREWS- BURY HUNT are requested to MEET at the LION ISX, on MONDAY, the llth Bay of November, 1822, to spend the Week with the President, JOHN MYTTON, Esq. Kin" SHREWSBURY, 22d October, 1S22. ALL Persons having anv Demand on the late Mr. WILLIAM JONES, Mercer, of MARDOL, SHREWSBURY, and after of the ABBEY FOREGATE, deceased, are Particulars thereof to Mr. or Mr. THURSTAN COOK, of Mardol, Grocers, the Executors under the Will of Mr. JONES. And all Persons who are indebted to the Estate of fhe said WILLIAM JONES, are desired to pay their respective Debts to Mr. WILKINSON, or Mr. COOPER. By the Direction of the Executors, WILLIAM COOPER, Solicitor. St. John's Hill. " V1VTHERE AS a Commission of Bank- • T rupt is awarded and issued forth against RICHARD CIIILDE, of LITTLE STRETTON, in the Parish of Church Stretton, iu the County of Salop, Blacksmith, and he, being- declared Bank- Stomachic Aperient Pills, HOUSES, BUILDINGS, & LANDS, Prepared from a Prescription of Ihe late Sir RICHARD ; AT GRINDLEY BROOK, JEBB, M. D. and Physician Extraordinary to the And near the Town of Whitchurch, Salop. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WT. CHURTON, At the Canal Tavern, Grindley Brook aforesaid, on Saturday, the 9th Day of November, 1822, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, iu the following-, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon, aud subject to Conditions then to be nroduccd: ' LOT I. ACONVENIENT FREEHOLD FARM HOUSE, with substantial aud commodious Outbuildings, a BLACKSMITH'S SHOP, Two Gardens, and other Appurtenances thereto belong- ing ; also a Copyhold CROI'T, at the Back thereof, containing 1A. 3R. OP. or thereabouts, be the same more or less, now in the Occupation of Mr. John Hainpson, or his Undertenants, and adjoining tbe Ellesmere Canal and the Turnpike Road from Whitchurch to Chester. THESE very justly celebrated PILLS have experienced, through private Recom- mendation aud Use, during a very long period, the flattering Commendation of Families of the first j Distinction, as a Medicine superior to all others in [ removing Complaints of the Stomach, arising from Bile, Indigestion, Flatulency, and habitual Costive- j ness.— The beneficial Effects produced in all Cases i and alter ot tiie ABBEY fof whicl) t| iey are |, cre recommended, renders them I re desired to send the wortlly t|, e Nof, Cr of , he p„|,| ic ,„ K| t0 Travellers in "'... • vV;.': 1"' particular, to whose Attention they arc strongly pointed out ns tbe inost portable, safe, and mild Aperient Medicine that can possibly be made use of. These Pills are extremely well calculated for those Habits of Body, that are subject to he Costive, as a continued Use of them, does not injure butinvigorales the Constitution, and will be found to possess tlioss Qualities that will remove a long Series of Diseases resulting from a confined State of tbe Bowels, , V , . ,., . , , LOTII. A new- erected Freehold DWELLING strengthen Ingestion, create Appetite, and be of HOUSE, witb an inclosed WHARF, and a Piece distinguished Excellence in removing Giddine , of LANj, adjoinin containing about Half au Headaches, kc & c occasioned by the Bile in the A be tWJsame% 10re or adjoillin the Stomach, or the ill Effects arising from impure or , EIlcs'merc Canal, and now held by' the Represent- too great a Quantity of Wine, Spirits, or Malt Liquor. atiyes flf Mr Joh » n R dccease(, yor tU^ Ua'der- Persons of the most delicate Constitution may , tenants, take them with Safety in nil Seasons of the Year; and in nil Cases of Obstruction arising from Cold or rupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the (|,| ifr Causes, where an opening Medicine is wanted, RNMMKUIIINPRC L II thp s: iid Commission named, or .• : n u. c. I . I... i i:.. l in Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major Part of them, on the 31st Day of October Instant, ou the first Day of November next, and on the third Day of December following, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon ou each of the said Days, at the Craven Arms, iu the Parish of Stokesay, in the County of Salop, and make a full Discovery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts ; at the second Sitting to choose Assignees: and at the last Sitting the said Bank- rupt is required to finish his Examination, and tiie Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the Allow- ance of his Certificate,— All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or who have any of his Effects, are nnt to pay or deliver the same, but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint; hut give Notice to Mr. D. THOMAS, Solicitor, No. 6, Barnard's Inn, Holborn, London; or to Mr. JOHN GRIFFITHS, jun. Solicitor, Bishop's Castle. 16th October, 1822. Turnpike Tolls to be Let. NOTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS arising at tlie Toll Gate at Prior's Ditton, in the County of Salop, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the Town Hall, iu Bridgnorth, in the said County of Salop, on Thursdav. the 28th Day of November, 182!, at eleven ofthe Clock in the Forenoon, for One Year they will be found the best cordial Stimulant in Use. Prepared and sold Wholesale and Retail, io Boxes at Is. fid. and 3s. 6d. each Box, by VV. R1DGVVAY, Druggist, Market Drayton.— Sold Retail by Mr. HUMPUSKYS, Shrewsbury; Bradbury, Wellington; Pnrker, Whitchurch ; Stevens, Newport; Painter, Wrtxhani; Baugh, Ellesmere; Morgan, Stafford ; and hy Poole and Harding, Chester. A Great Saving. A Shilling Pot of WARREN's PASTE BLACK ING is equal to Four Shilling Bottles of Liquid. HilS valuable Preparation possesses all the superior qualities of WAR- HEN'?, Japan Liquid Blacking, and only requires the addition of Water, that it would he superfluous for the Proprietor to say any thing in its praise— the superior quality of WARREN'S Blacking being so LOT III. TWO valuable Pieces of Copyhold LAND, called Booth's Field and The Hill Field, adjoining the last Lot and the Ellesmero Canal, now in the Possession of Mr. Roe's Representatives, and containing OA. 1R. OP. or thereabouts. I. OT IV. A convenient Copyhold DWELLING HOUSE, with Outbuildings, a Dock, Yard, aud other Appurtenances thereto belonging, adjoining the Ellesincre Canal, and now held by Mr. Thomas Barlow, Boat- Builder, or his Undertenants. LOT V. A Piece of excellent Copyhold LAND, called Tbe Long Shut, with the Garden therein, coutaining 4A. IR. OP. or thereabouts, be the same more or less, between the Turnpike Gate and the Ellesinere Canal, with a correct Iron WEIGHING MACHINE and OFFICE adjoining, now held by Mr. Roe's Representatives. The above Lots are situated at GRINDLEY BROOK, in tbe Township of Whitchurch. THE AUCTIONEER will appoint a Person to shew the Lots; and further Information may be bad from bim, or at the Ofiice of Messrs. BROOKES and LEU, Solicitors, Whitchurch. ^ alegi t>? auction. FREEHOLD ESTATE, AND TITHES, NEAR SHIFFNAL. At the Jerningham Arms Inn, in Shiffnal, in the County of Salop, on Tuesday, November 12th, 1822, at 4 o'Clock in the Afternoon ; in tbe fol- lowing, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, subject to such Conditions as will be then and there produced : ALL those several Pieces or Parcels of Freehold LAND, situate at BROCKTON, and in the Parish of Sutton Maddock, in the County of Salop, called or known by the several Names, and containing- by Admeasurement the several Quantities, herein after mentioned, be the same respectively little more or less ; and now in the Occupation of Mr. John Fowler, namely: LONDON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31. The Havenhill.. Ditto Tbe Havenhill. Ditto LOT I. LOT II. A. 7 9 0 21 3 11 10 3 32 1 30 0 26 16 2 16 The last- mentioned Lot is free of Tithe of Grain. LOT III. Mill Hill 7 0 18 This Lot also is free of Tithe of Grain. LOT IV. Big Havenhill 17 3 24 LOT V. Harding's Field 11 3 7 The Havenhill 4 2 19 or more, as the Trustees then present shall atrrne justly acknowledged by a discerning Pllb- upon, and in Manner directed by the Act passed in the 13th Year of the Reign of his late Majesty i King George the Third, for regulating the Turn- | pike Roads; which Tolls produced the Inst Year I the Sum off 20.0s Od. over and above Ihe Expense j of collecting the same ; and will be p it up ot that | Sum, or us the Trustees then present shall agree i on. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, mus » at j the same Time deposit one Quarter of a Year's ; Rent in Advance, and srive Security with sufficient j Sureties ( if required) for the Payment of the Re- i inainder of tiie Rent agreed for, at such Times as the Trustees shall direct. SAMUEL NICHOLLS, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Roads. Catslree, vear Bridgnorth, 2nth October, 1822. lie. A CURE FOR A QUINZV. rpHF, ROYAL FAMILY, NORI- I LITY, GF. NTRV. and LADIES & GENTLE- MEN may rely on it, tliev will not hnye a Hair fall off or torii grey, hv now using PRINCE'S celebrated RUSSIA OIL, as it is so improved with an extra valuable Ingredient, through which it bus made the Russia Oil the greatest Nourisher and Preserver to the Hair in the Universe, will make it grow thick and long, and prevent its falling off or ever turning Grey ; nnd is snch a Nonrisher to the Roots of the Hair, tiiat if it even has began to torn Grey, will restore it again to its natural Colour, and, if used often, it will never turn Grey again, aud is sure to clear the Scurf, from Infancy to old Age. and will alwavs keep Ihe Head and Hair clean and beautiful. Gentlemen who have lost their Hair, and have Ihe least Sigu of Roots of Hair remaining, by using re. girfarly, for a few Months, Prince's Improred Russia Oil, with ihe extra valuable Ingredient, will h- sure tu restore it, and produce n fine Head of flair, w hich Hundred*; have experienced. Even Medico1 Gen tlemen have ^ Wished, in the Gazette nf Health, tint Prince's Russia Oil is superior to any Oil for the Hair, and will do, in Cases of Baldness and wrak lluir, what can possibly he done. Ladies will find Prince's Russia Oil preferable to anv other Oil for dressing tbeir own or false fliir, as ii gives it « natural Gloss, softens and eurls it. Gen. tleihen wearing Powder ought to use il instead of PnniaPimt it also produces Kvebrnws, Whiskers, kc. and, through the extra Ingredient, it will now always keep ^ lensnnt in nil Climates. Ask for Prince's Improved Rn « « i i Oil, with ihe extra Ingredient, aud observe " Prince" on llie Wrapper and Seals; and bis Address, " A. Prince, 9, Poland- Street, Oxford Street, near the Pantheon, London," is on Ihe Cover of each Bottle; without, it is nol genuine, and cannot answer the Purpose. The Ouuce" Botlle 5s. or a large Buttle, containing five Ounces, £ 1. which is a saving; or six large Bottles for £ 5, which is yet a greater saving. Proved hv Affidavit, the 2ltb of November, 1814, 1. rfore the Lord Mayor of London, that A. Prince is tbe Oriffinal Proprietor in the Universeof the Russia Oil; and therefore if any Perfumer, Medicine Vender, Hair Dresser, or any one else, sell Russia Oil. that is nut Prince's, they are Impostors, as tbey sell Counterfeits to their Customers. Sold, Wholesale, Retail, and for Exportation, by the sole Proprietor, A. Prince, removed to No. fi, Poland- Street, Oxford Street, near the Pantheon ; nnd bv Mr. Suivtli, Perfumer to his Majesty, New Bond. Stieet; Hendrie, Tichhorne. Street; and by most principal Perfumers and Medicine Venders. lt is no Wonder that Ladies and Gentlemen have complained of late of the Russia Oil not being of Service lo the Hair, ns they have found out lhat un- principled Persons have sold them Counterfeits. » .* Ladies and Gentlemen will lie particular, ns Impostors have made the Covers of the Counterfeit Russia Oil so much like the Genuine, nud even imitated the Original Proprietor's Name, nnd also copied the Affidavit of the Original Proprietor, made before, the Lord Mayor; therefore Purchasers should be cautious, and have it of the Proprietor, or of a respectable Vender. Ladies and Gentlemen residing in the Country, mav be certain of having the Genuine Russia Oil by sending a Remittance to the Proprietor, it will be forwarded immediately by Coach. lt keetis in nil Climates ; the older the better.— Merchants and Capluins w ill receive a liberal Allow- ance for Exportation. Observe— There arc Trash Counterfeits selling in petty Shops for any small Price, but tbe Genuine is only sold in two Sizes, in 5s and 20s. Bottles. Mr. PRINCE respectfully acquaints Perfumers and Medicine Venders in llie Country, that they may be supplied with the Genuine Russia Oil, from any of tbe Wholesale Perfumers or Medicine Venders they deal with iij London, as the principal Wholesale Houses in London are Agents of bis ; nnd Mr. P. hns made such Arrangements as to enable Vhein to allow all Country Shopkeepers a good Discount. A Gentleman a Quiuzy had, and sorely it perplcx'd him; To peace a stranger night aud day, it wearied and it vex'd him ; Tbe Doctor <: ied bis utmost skill, his efforts were in vain. He only look away his fee, hut left behind the pain. Tbe patient was a man of wit, in dress extremely neat; But now, alas ! ' twas vain to dress hiin any thing to eat : He could not swallow physic, so distressing was his CUSP. He thought whene'er the Doctor came, death stax'd him in the face. The Barberjlie as usual ciime to ease him of bis beard, And having exercis'd his skill, the Barber dis- appear'd ; Exprewi'd his sorrow thus in pain a customer to find, BHI in his baste the Barber left his implements behind. A little nimble Monkey in tbe chimney- corner play'd, With cunning eye the razor, strop, and lather- box su- rvey'd; And looking in his Master's Boot, as bright ns any glass, Jack made a box of lather and then lather'd his own face. He strop'd the razor carefully, began to scrape bis chin ; But razors bleed as well as shave and Jack began to grin ; His Master could nnt help but smile to see what he was at And Jack, not liking much the pain, prepar'd to shave the Cat. The Cat shekick'd, and loudly sqnall'd— she scratch'd the Monkey's foot. But Jack continued fast his hold, and dragg'd ber lo the Boot. He lather'd Puss, he shav'd away — though painful was the joke. The Master burst into a laugh, and thus the Quinzy broke. That moment came the Doctor in, and lost in wonder stood, But said, with scientific smile, " My Physic's done yon good." " No, iw>," the Patient quick replied, " ynur Physic inay go packing, 4 The Bottle which has wrought my cure, is WAR- BEN'S famous Blacking." COCKLE'S Compound Antibilious Pills, FOR DISEASES OF THE LIVER, IRREGULARITIES OF BILE, INDIGESTION, & c. & c. TIIIS Medicine has for several Years past been gradually attaining its present high estinintion ; and the public generally now add tbeir unequivocal sanction to tbe following noble and dis- interested testimony of its merits. To invalids, who have already derived benefit from its use, it would be needless nny further to enlarge upon its efficient aud important qualities; but to those who have uot yet resorted to it, it is hoped, nothing more will be necessary than a reference lo the names below, and its almost universal adoption. PATRONS. His Grace the Duke of Grafton His Grace Ibe Duke of Manchester Tbe Right Hon. the Earl of Guildford The Right Hou. the Earl of Roscommon The Right Hon. the Earl of Athlone The Right Hon. Lord Bentinck The Right Hon. nnd Rev. Lord Henry Fitzroy The Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of St. Asapii Lord llartland Sir William Rowley, Bart. M. P. SirG. II. Smyth, Bart. Bere- Chnrch Hall James B. Wifdinau, Esq. M. P. Matthew Wood, Esq. Alderman, M. P. Rev. J. Jefferson, Archdeacon of Colchester Rev. John Edgar, Chaplain to his Majesty. Prepared only by Mr. COCKLE, Apothecary, 6, Speldburst- street, Burton- Crescent, London; nnd sold hy W. EDDOWKS, Shrewsbury, nnd all respect- able Venders, in Boxes al I3^ d. 2s. 9d. 4s. fid. and lis.; also, in Family Boxes, at 22s. by which ihere is a saving of 7s.— Sole wholesale Agents, Messrs. Barclay and Sous. LOT VI. Tbe Itavenbill Ditto ,.., 16 1 26 1 17 3 6 14 0 23 The last- mentioned Piece of Land is free of Tithe of Grain. Tbe above- described Estate is free of Tithe of Hay, Clover, and Clover Seed; and is a fine Turnip and Barley Soil, in the highest State of Cultivation. It is desirably situated in the Midst of one of tbe most fertile Parts of the County, and has several commanding Situations for building upon ; about 3 Miles from the Town of Shiffnai, 7 from Bridgnorth, 11 from Wolverhampton, and 4 from an abundant Supply of Lime and Coal. LOT VII. All those the GREAT or RECTORIAL TITHES yearly arising, growing, or encreasing out of all those several Farms and Lands principally Arable, and in high Cultivation, situate at the HEM, and the WYKE, in the Parish of Shiffnal aforesaid, con- taining together, by Admeasurement, 711 A. 2R. 4P. or thereabouts, and now in the several Occupations of Mr. Josiah Harding, Mr. William Gould, Mr. Peter Harding, Mr. Smith, and Others. And also all that Piece or Parcel of Freehold LAND, called the Great Hem Leasow, situate at the WYKE afore said. adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Sliiffnal to Bridgnorth, containing by Admeasure- ment, 4A 311. - 21) 1* or thereabouts, and now in the Occupation of the said John Fowler. " This Piece of Land is in the Centre of tiie Estates from which the last- mentioned Tithes arise. Mr. FOWI. ER, of Brockton aforesaid, will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may be had of him, or on Application to Messrs. PRITCIIARD, Solicitors, Broseley. VARM~ A letter from Hamburgh, of the 17th inst. has the followingWe have received, by way of Odessa, news from Constantinople of the ' 20th of September, of the following; tenor :— 4 Great un- easiness prevails here; the Turks have been defeated by the Persians near Erzerum. The great caravan has been plundered by the Wechab ites, who are advancing towards Mecca, and it is believed that the Pacha of Egypt will be obliged to withdraw his troops from Candia and Cyprus, in order to oppose them. The state of affairs in the Morea and in Thessaly, is still very critical. On the coast of Syria, a second earthquake has desolated the cities of Aniioch, Sidon, and Alexan- dria ( Little Alexandria, or Alezandrcttc, is pro- bably meant). Lastly, the Treasury is so exhausted, that the most rigorous Deerees against luxury have been issued by the Sultan. All silver plale must be brought to the Mint, where the owners receive a very low price for it. The Mahtnudies ; and Bodies ( coins so called), are called in, to be i recoined at a depreciated standard.* " j German Papers to the 23d instant, contain an arrticle uuder the head Trieste, giving a very de- j tailed account of the situation and strength of the Greeks in Epirus, Livadia, and the Morea. The j details are taken from a letter, dated Missolonghi, j the 25th ult. at which time that place vvas not only I in the possession of the Turks, but is represented as safe from an hostile attack. At that point the Greeks, it is said, were not acting offensively— Maurocordato being engaged in organising the military means of Aeharuania aud Etolia, and trying to eombine tliem with those of Albania. The letter admits the re- verses which the Suliots have sustained ; but says, that instead of being discouraged, they had rallied again in iheir mountains, and defeated the Turks in several attempts to dislodge them. It i3 stated that all the defiles and avenues leading to Arta, were occupied by tbe Insurgents. They had more over, occupied the passes into Thessaly, so that they apprehended nothing from the enemy on that side, where Chonrschid- Paeha had collected all the Turks capable of bearingarms, nnd concentrated them near Zeitoun. At Lepanto the Turks bad but a small gar- rison, having detached the greater part of their troops to the relief of Patras, \ vhieb was again seriously menaced by the Greek forces in the Morea. The Turkish fleet bad entirely disappeared from tbat neighbourhood ; nnd the Greeks were cruizing at the entrnnee of the Guiph of Lepanto, and stopping all supplies intended for Ihe use of the Turks in their different fortresses. The situation of the Greeks in tbe Morea is represented as most favourable ; but tbat Colocotroni could not, neyeriheless, e unbine his operations with those of bis countrymen in ' he otber provinces, till he had reduced Corinth and Mapoli di Romania. In Livadia the affairs of tbe Greeks are stated lo be equally flourishing A Turkish c.; rps, which had attempted to penetrate by the way of Zeitoun, bad been defeated with great loss ; and another attempt, made by a Turkish corps from the Negropont, had been equally unfortunate. This corps had advanced as far as Thebes, where il was beaten, and forced to retire ; but tbe Greeks, for want of dis- ciplined troops, were onao'e to follow up their advantages, and would, it is stated, be obliged to postpone the re- conqoest of ibe Negropont till fhe winter, when the Turks, as usual, would quit th* 1 field, and give tbeir ad versaijies au opportunity of taking aivunt- iy of their tmieii'jn. In short, the Greeks are described as having tbe superiority at almost every point; and, to crown their good fortune and good conduct, it is affirmed that tbey bad re occupied Thermopylae, iu su « h strength, as to pre- clude tbe possibility of the Turks forcing their way through them again. DICEYS'a Original and the Only Genuine I) r. Bateman's Pectoral Drops; The most valuable Medicine ever discovered for Colds, Coughs, Agues, Fevers, Rheumatism, Pains in the Breast, Limbs, and Joints, and for most Complaints w here Colds are tbe Origin. ( Sold in Bottles at Is. 1*//. each, Duty included.) As. This East/ Sinning and Brilliant Blacking, PREPARED BY 30, STRAND, LONDON; AS0 SOLD AT Drayton,,.. RIHGWAV. tie port .1 OS RS, Shrewsbury, by EnnowES, lioGEKS& iCo. BRATTON, STATHAM, DRURY, — MORGAN and ASTERLEY, JONBS, DAVIES, • NEVETT, HUMPHREYS. KYNASTON. EmvARns. BAUGH, FURMSTON. IVern, Oswestri/,,.. EUesmere,.. Welshpool, EVANS, OWEN, JONES, - GRIFFITHS. IYenlock .. CMVELY. Hodnet, PACK, HUGHES. • LOWE. Shiffnal,..,. HARDING. Wellington, IIOULSTON & SMITH. tronbridgc GLAZEBBOOLL. Ilangor,.... HUGHES, GRIFFITH. Mala, DAVIES, Carnarvon, OWKN, WILLIAMS, Doteelly, WILLIAMS & SON Holyhead,.. JONES, RICHARDS. at. Asaph, OWEN Abergely,.. DAVIES. Amlwch,... ROBERTS. Conway,.... ROBERTS. Barmouth,. GRIFFITHS. Beaumaris, ALLEN. And by most Boot- makers, Grocers, Ironmongers, Brush- makers, Perfumers, & c. in every Town in the Kingdom, In Pots, 6d. 12d. and 18d. e^ ch. N. B. The Japan Liquid Blacking con- tinues to be prepared by ROBERT WARREN, In Bottles 6d. 12d. and 18d. each. Kf- Ask f. r IVAKREiTS Blacking. S there are various Imitations of this excellent Medicine by different Pretenders, all of them utter Strangers to tlie true Preparation, Purchasers are requested to be very particular in asking for " DICEY'S- BATEMAN'S DROPS," as all others are Counterfeit. Sold by Sutton & Co. ( late Dicey & Sutton), at tbe Original Warehouse, No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London ; nlso by EODOWES, Walton, Sandford, Morris, Palin, anil Bylbell, Shrewsbury, and by most respectable Venders, in Bottles at Is. l^* and 2s. 9d. eacli. Of whom may also be had, DICEY'S True and Genuine DAFFY's ELIXIR, in Bottles at 2s. and larger Ditto al 2s. 9d. each. DICEY'S Anderson's or The TRUE JSCOTS PILLS, Is. lid. the Bnx. Dr. RADCLlFFE's F. LIXIft, Is. l| d. tbe Bottle. BETTON'S BRITISH OIL ( the onlv Genuine), Is. 9d. the Bottle. Never failing Cure for the licit, IN ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION. rpO those afflicted with the above dis- X order, BARCLAYS'ORIGINAL OINTMENT is recommended as a safe, speedy, and effectual Iletuedy. This Ointment lias been in general use for up. arils of one hundred Years, without a single in. stance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate cases. It does uot contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangernns in- gredient, and may be safely used by persons of llie most delicate Constitution. THE PUBLIC ARE REQUEST El) TO BE ON THEIR GUARD AGAINST NOXIOUS COMPOSITIONS SOLD AT LOW PRICES, aud lo observe, that none can possibly lie genuine, unless the Names of the Pr. opii- etors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved on itie Stamp affixed to each Box : great danger may arise frnni the neglect of this caution. Sold, wholesale aud retail, by BARCLAY and SONS ( Ihe only successors to J. VCKSON and Co.), No. 95, Fleet Market, London, Price Is. 9d. duty included ; and, by their appointment, by W. EDDOTVBS, Morris, Palin, N. ewliug, Davies, Powell, Bowdler, Sliuker, and Pritchar. il, Shrewsbury ; Procter, Green, Dray- ton ; Houlston and Smith, Wellington ; Smith, Iro'nbridge and Wenlnck ; Gitton,' Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Shitf'na! ; Stevenson, Newport ; Roberts, It, Griffiths, Powell, J. and R. Griffiths, O. Jones, Roberts, Welshpool; Price, Edwards, Bickertou, Mrs. Edwards, Roberts, Oswestry ; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Baugh, Ellesmere; Parker, and Evanson, Whitchurch ; Franklin, and Ouslow, Weni, At the Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of Oswestry, in the County ofSalop, on Wednesday, the 13th Day of November, 1822, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions ; AVERY desirable and compact FARM, situate at OERLEY I1ALL, in the Liberties of the Town of Oswestry, in tbe County of Salop ; consisting of a good Farm House, with suitable Outbuildings, Cottage and Garden, and several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, aud Pasture LAND, containing together by Admeasurement 46A. OR. 27P. or thereabout, be the same more or less, and now in the Occupation of Mrs. Sarah Feuua. The Farm is situate about one Mile from the Town of Oswestry, on the left Hand Side of the Turnpik « Road leading to the . Race- Course, nnd commands a berfutiful View of the surrounding- Country. The Timber and otber Trees nnd Saplings to be taken by the Purchaser at a Valuation thereof, to be produced at the Time of Sale, The Tenant will shew the. Premises : nnd any further Information may be had by applying either to Mr. THOMAS KYFFIN, or to Mr. T. L. . TONES, Owestry, at whose Office a Map is left for Inspection. PELICAN OFFICE, FOR INSURANCE ON LIVES / hut granting Annuities, LOMRARD STREET AND SPRING GARDEN, We regret to find, by the New York Papers, that there has been but little abatement in the ravages of the yellow fever. At the suggestion of the Board of Health, the Mayor of New York issued a Proclamation, on the 30th ult. extending to the lst of November the provisions of the Act for providing against infectious and pestilential diseases, lt appears, too, that at Pensacola, the fever still prevailed. The Claiborne ( Alabama) Gazette states, that the ( i Governor and Council transact their official business without the bounds of the town; the Post- office is removed ; the Paper ( The Florid tan) is suspended for the present; and, in short, the tow?) is almost aban- doned." DUBLIN, OCT. 2( 5.— Sentence of deprivation was actually pronounced against the Bishop of Clogher by the Lord Primate, on Monday. In consequence of the conduct of the individual cxcommnnicatcd aud driven into exile, the name of an Irish See will be changed from Clogfocr to Tyrone. ^ ipFIIS Office was established in the Year 1797, by a numerous and respectable Proprietary; and the Board of Directors, with Con- fidence, arising from the increased Prosperity and Permanency of tbe Establishment, as well as from tbe Experience of its Usefulness and Henefit to tbe Public, think it due to those who may be still unac- quainted with tbe Importance and Advantages of Life Insurance, briefly to suggest some of its leading and peculiar Recommendations to almost every Rank in Society. Life Insurance is of manifest Consequence to all who bold F'states for Life, Situations and Offices, Civil, Ecclesiastical, or Professional : to Officers in tbe Army and Navv, & c. as, by Payment of an Annual Premium, the Party insured is enabled to provide for Wife, Children, or others, whose future Welfare he may wish in vain, by other Means, to promote. It affords a permanent ultimate Security to those who advance Money upon Annuities or otherwise. It renders Leases, determinable on one or more Lives, nearly equal in Value to Freehold Estates, as nn Insurance to ihe Amount nf the Fine, payable on the Demise of a Party nominated to such Leases, will produce the Sum required for tbe Renewal. It is a cheering Refuge to Parties en- gaffed in extensive and speculative Undertakings •, it affords to Persons in Trude the certain Means of Indemnification against a bad or doubtful Didjt; in short, Life Insurance, established iu Policy, sanc- tioned by Government, and confirmed by the Test of Experience, is become, to almost every Situation in Human Life, a Measur* equally important, useful, and benpficial. Annuities are granted upon the most equitable Term « , under a special Act of Parliament granted to this Office. THOMAS PARKE, Secretary. PELICAN COMPANY'S AGEMS AT Shrewsbury - - Shiffnal - - - Ludlow - - - - Bridgnorth - - Worcester - - - Macclesfield - - ISlr, Thomas Howell; Mr. Gilbert Brown ; Mr. E. Jones, Solicitor; Mr. Benj. Partridge; Messrs. Smith k Parker; Mr. D. Hail. The Norwich Mercury says— u Much has been repeatedly said of the extraordinary expedition with which the communication is carried ou between the various parts of this kingdom. We have, however, to record an instance of expeditious travelling which exceeds auy thing of the kind hitherto heard of On Weduesday last the Day and the Times coaches started from London ; the former from the Spread £ agle, Gracechurch- street, and the latter from tbe Swan with Two Necks, Lad- lane, at ha'f- past live. They camc near each other shortly after they left town, and a trial of swiftness throughout the journey was the couse- qnence. The Times arrived at Norwich at half past five in the afternoon, and the Day at twenty minutes past five, having performed the distance in 12 hours, including all stoppages. It is sup- posed that in some part of the journey the coaches travelled at the rate of 20 miles an hour. While we mention this extraordinary rapidity of convey- ance, we cannot but express our disapprobation of the conduct of the drivers, who, for the mere gratitjeation of outstripping each other, thus wantonly risked the lives and limbs of their passengers. We trust, however, that thjs will be the last time we have to record s » ch a fact; or, if it be not, we sincerely hope that the Magistrates will take cognizance of such repetition, and re- strain, by the powerful arm of the law, a practice which the accidents daily occurring have not sufficient weight to put a stop to." MATCH TO NOTTINGHAM.— Mr. Ahernethy, the Amateur North countryman, completed his match to go to Nottingham from Kingsland, ou Wednesday, lt was to go the ground on toot, 246 miles, in 90 hours, for a bet of 100 sovereigns pu\ y ; and for another bet of 50 sovereigns, that he did 135 miles in 48 hours. He won both bets easily, and arrived at Kingsland on Wednesday one hour and ten minutes within the given time, and but little fatigued. This is beating the Powells, the Barclays, West, & c. by much odds. Mr. Abernethy travelled 140 miles of ground in the first two days, halting six. hours only. The following bet was gained the other week by Mr. Farquharson, of Finzean. That gentleman uudertuok to shoot, with one of his arms fastened to his body, and the assistance of a servant to load his fowling picce, ten brace of partridges between the usual breakfast and dinner hours, which singular operation he easily accomplished within that period, besides having killed an additional brace and a half of those birds, and five hares. It is said, lhat Sir Mark Syke< j has at present between 6,000 and 7,000 acvcs of land untenanted. A Morning Paper contains the following para- graph : " Our Readers will recollect lhat the great Mine cause, HOWE V. WOOD, which occupied the Lord Chancellor's attention, and our Chancery Repoit, so many years, was some months since dismissed out of Court, on the joint application of the parties, who had then agreed to refer their disputes. The parties have since been engaged in discussing their respective cases before the arbi- trators, Messrs. George Hathorn, D. Maclean, and H. Hunt, merchants of great intelligence and the highest respectability iu the City. The a- vard has just been made, and the result is, that Alderman Wood's claims against the plaintiff, Mr. Rowe, and his mine property, which have been variously staled at £ 50,000, £ 40,000, and £ 30,000, arc de- clared to be less than £ 1000,-— that Aldennan Wood and his brothers, Messrs. Philip and Bcnj. Wood ( who were made parties to the reference), are directed to pay certain proportions of the costs, amounting to about two. third*, and that Mr. Rowe will be immediately put iuto possession of this valuable property." GAS EXPLOSION.— On Sunday ni<; ht, about ten o'clock, a most alarming explosion of gas took place in tbe shop of Mr. Miller, shoe- jtfuker, Prinee's- street, Glasgow. During the day the inhabitants of the bouses above were annoyed by the noxious effluvia of tbe gas ; and having discovered that it proceeded from the shop below, tbe proprietor was got to eX « amine the cause ofthe gas escaping; but having imprudently entered tbe shop with a light, the gas instantly ignited and exploded with a dreadful con- cussion, overturning a large counter, demolishing every thing iu the interior, tearing up the floor, several pieces of which were forced perpendicularly into the roof, and knocking out the back simp- window with a tremendous crash. It shook tbe whole tenement ( consisting of five stories) very violently ; and the explosion was distinctly heard in tlie High- street. One of tbe gentlemen who entered tbe shop was slightly wounded iu bis band and foot; the others fortunately escaped unhurt. The Opera- house end of Pall mall was on Tues- day at noon thrown into tbe greatest consternation, hy a sudden and tremendous subterraneous explosion, that was more like lie discharge of heavy ordnance under ground than any thing else. AH the inhabit- ants in ihe fine new shops constituting the Opera- house Arcade, ami in the houses on the opposite side of the way as far as Cockspur- street, were instant- aneously out of their residences, thinking that their own habitations weie tumbling about iheir ears. Pall mall and the Opera- house Arcade were tmme » diatfdy filled with people, and ibeiralarui andaumzt* ment were not diminished on beholding an immense volume of ( lame, accompanied witb a strong smell issuing forth from the dilapidated front of the house belonging to the Westminster Wine Company," at the corner of the Opera house Arcade. The* shop fronts were completely blown from tbeir stations, and dashed ou the pavement in thousands of pieces; and within the premises there appeared nothing but ruins Three individuals hurried forth from tbeir preuices, presenting- an extraordinary appearance. One of them elevated bis hands, from which blood was copiously running ; the second had still a wilder and more extraordinary look, the hair on his head being singed uearly to its roots; and tbe third person, apparently oue of Ihe masters of tbe Westminster Wine Company, bad run from the premises on hear- ing the terrific explosion, and on beholding the shop windows and other fixtures blown from their stations wi'U the most frightful crash. The immense ex- plosion, and this sudden ruin, were the result of an accidental ignition of gas that had escaped from the gas pipes, owing to some defect in them, or lo the gas not having been properly u turned off," aud bad wholiy occupied tbe cellars under the Wine Com- pany's shop or counting bouse, at tbe corner of ihe Arcade. Tlieelerk and cellarmat) were proceeding to the cellar lo fulfil some orders, nud the approach of a lighted candle caused the ignition of tiie vast body of gas tbat bad escaped from the pipes and filled the cellars. The whole, of course, immediately exploded, and for a time left the two individuals almost senseless. Tbe ignited gas, in the progress of its expansion, beat down windows, doors, partitions, several hampers of bottles, all which were spread oil the cellar- floor* nearly shattered to pieces; and it thence made its way tip stairs to the floor which is even with the street, and dashed out the whole of the shop- fronts as already described, carrying with it ruin and terror. It could be compared to nothing but the fury and devastation of au earthquake. HOUSE OF INDUSTRY.— Wecopy the following from the Whitehaven Gazette, and if it wauls comment, the reader may supply it " Township of Whitehaven.— We are happy to have il iu em- power to state, that a very material saving has been effected in the expenditure for Ihe maintenance of the poor of this township during the last six months. The following is a statement of the accounts :— Total expenditure for the year ending 25t| i September, 1821, £ 2640, and for the cor. responding period 1822, £ 2121, being a reduction of £ 519. This strikingly shews the utility of a vigilant superintendence of public accounts." SALFORD.— At a Meeting of the Inhabitants on Thursday last, the Select Vestry presented if^ report ; in which it appeared the whole e. vi/ ense incurred by the Select Vestry for the last six months, amounted only to £ iw> 7. 10s. being a sum less than has been expended by the Overseers, in any six months in the same department, for tho last twenty years!— Manchester iercurt/. LIVERPOOL POOR.—- Decrease in the Rates, — On Friday last a Special Vestry was held in j Liverpool, at which a very interesting Report was I read, from which it appears that further consider- j able reduction has been effected in the public expenditure. After tbe Report had been read, Mr. Ellis, and Mr. Morrall, explained to the vestry a curious circumstance alluded to iu the Report. It appears that the parish have heen in the habit, for a long period, of paying to Government a sum exceeding £ 750 annually, under the denomination of a tax on places aud pensions, but. charged under the head of land- tax. The payment of this s on hqs been lately refused ; but the present Church- wardens, on application to them for the payment of it, instituted such an iuqiiry into the nature ofthe Charge, as led to the knowledge of its bein « - an unwarranted demand, that the tax had beeu^ can- celled by an Act of Parliament ate » r five and twenty years ago ; in consequence, that the parish have a claim upon Government for the sum of X'l^ OiJO and upwards, which they have paid on this account.-- The following is the result of the Expenditure : In- door Expenditure in the Poor. first 6 mouths of 18- 9, about £( i, 410 Ditto 182>, 5,540 Ditto 1821, 4,720 Ditto 1822, 3,9: < 1 Shewing- a total decrease in these items., six months of this year, as compared with tbo. Sii of the three preceding, as follows; Expenditure of 1819, first 0 months .... Out- door P'trtr. £ 11,0' to u ;!<;!) 6,4< 4 within the 1822, 182( 1, 1S. 2, Ditto Decrease Ditto Ditto £ 21,210 10,- m £ 10,815 £ 9,115 £ 4,123 Decrease 1821, Ditto £ 4,018 1822, Ditto ... io, yja Decrease ,, We think the attendance of tbe opulent p ir't of the inhabitants oi Liverpool high! v desirable on si; h occasions, ns it wo- tj I show, at least, a sanction o tbe highly meritorious proceedings of the 8i\ eet Vestry, an attention to their own interests, and a proper sense of the influence given them by M, Stiirges Bourne's Act.- Utllinge't Liverpool I'anei', LON DO X— S A TU RD A Y. The Pari-; papers of Wednesday have arrived. The first conference of the Ministers ofvt, he four Powers of the Holy Alliance took place at Vkjrona on the 20th ult. i he i uke of Wellington was tiie only plenipotentiary of a Power not included*!! the aih-^ ace, who w as admitted to the conference'. The expectation seems to be pretty general onjlife Con- tinent, ihat the Congress will leave Spain untouch- ed, and that the general result of its deliberations wiil be of a liberal and conciliatory character. This happy disposition of the European Cabinets is attributed to the influence of England.— An extraordinary courier arrived at the British Embassy lti Paris, on the evening of the, 29th from Vcrotia, a id one was dispatch; d iu the cburse of the Same night by Sir Charles Stuart to that city. The intelligence from Spain is interesting, thougii the niditary operations of the two contend- ing parties have not yet beeu productive of any important results. The Commander of ihc Portu giiese Forces, Field Marshal Luis di Riego, had had a friendly interview SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6. •// S HUM ON w ill be preached a I Sr. MINI'S ( NURCH, in this TQIOU, on SU.\ N. IR, ihc 1 Oth of Aov ember, by the Rev. EDWARD li ufiro . v, M . A. > tu dev t of Chr is I Churc h, Oxford, for the Benefit of ihe WEEKLY and SO N O Ar SCHOOLS of thai Parish. ry On SUNDAY NEXT, the 10/// Instant, TWO SERMONS will be preached in the Parish Church of IFeifJAcrav, bp the le v. Joruv LjXGLEr, Lecturer of Saint Chad's, Shrewsbury ; after which• Collections wilt he made for ihe Support of the Parochial Schools in that Parish. on the frontier with the Spanish authorities, and- had renewed the offer of entering Spain al the head of eight thousand men, whenever circumstances should render their sup- port necessary to the Constitutionalists. The King of Portugal has at length officially ex preused his disapproba? ion, rea 1 or assuined, of the c. induct cf his son. He issued a decree on t'lc 9th ult. ordering a demonstration of joy to be suspended on the 12th, the anniversary of his son's tiii ill day, 1,4 until, hy his obedience to the laws and to his father's orders, he should render himself worthy of the Royal and paternal indu{ g^ I$ ce." An express has arrived from Madrid, which left that capital at midnight on the 25th ult. All was in pert'. ct n amurillity ; and it had been determined by the Ministry to brin^ to immediate trial those JVoblemen . suspected of having favoured the insur- rection of She guards on the, 7th. of July.— Tjie loan Jo be raised has beeu declared by tbe government a? 40,000,000 reals de rente, answering to t capital of 800,000,000 of reals, equivalent, at the present price of Spanish securities, to about £ 5,600,000 sterling. Several", agents appointed by capitalists in London and Paris were in Madrid for the purpose of making proposals for supplying the Spanish Government' with that sum, or different portions of it. Viscount Granville, it is said, will be the new appointed Ambassador to Vienna, in the room of the Marquis of Londonderry. The Duke of Cambridge and suite leave this country on the 10th hist, for Hanover. His Royal | Highness takes his sister, the Princess Augusta, with him. The Times of yesterday morning is nearly filled with sin account ol Muni's liberation at llehester; very few of the populace attendi'd, nolwiihslantJing the display of fire- works and the tiring of cannon. In h"' « speech* limit made a furious attack upou Mr. Dickinson, because, as he said, £ 1500 a year " pitased . through his hands, as Colonel of the Yeomanry, only £ 300 nf which went to the Serjeants /" This of course was followed by great ciies of shame! shame! There is also au account of the u Court Leet," Mr. Hunt's u Charge to the Constables and olher equally important matters. At the dinner which followed, there were some choice morsels in the rhetorical way, of which wese'e- t tiie following- specimens : A !\ 1i, Per roll u hoped that Cot I would deliver them from a Somerset- b. » rn Judge and par- sowing Magistrates!" 11 and the rhairmai), ( North- more,) having proposed us a toast, u May the Whigs have ibe sense to give up their Boroughs I" adder), that when he started for Exeter, the Whigs and Tori-\ s united against him " as if he were lieelze- bub ! A Whig ( he said) was a hypocrite, and a Tory a downright thief /" This nmiabl ulso told his auditors, that41 *- whom he saw p they had ' Member ft strangers ( scute farmers) in tl mitTii. On Wednesday last, of a son, in Berkeley Square, Mrs. William Jervis Ricketts. MARRIED. On Saturday, the26th ult. ut Broadwater Church, Sussex, by the Rev. A. Atherley, Vicar of lleavi- tree, Devon", Grenville Pigott, Esq. eldest son of William Pigott, Esq. of Doddershall Park, in the county of Buckingham, to Charlotte, youngest daughter of Edward Long, Esq. of Hampton Lodge, in the county of Surrey. On the 24th ult. at Newport, Mr. Joseph Sillitoe, of Stafford, fo Miss Katharine Justice, of Newport. On the 27th nit. at Longford, Mr. Hampton, mercer, of Market Drayton, to Miss Mary Anne Harding', second daughter of Mr. Harding, of Field Hall. Staffordshire. On Thursday last, Mr. Robert Stubbs, of Stoke, to Miss Ainsley .; Mr. Charles Key, grocer, of Newcastle, to Miss Clara Aipsley ; and Mr. William Shaw, cheesefactor, of Stoke, to Miss Caroline Ainsley, of Lane End.— The brides are three sisters. DIED. ON the 2d inst. at Kenilworth, in the 84th year of her age, Mrs. Butler, the much respected mother of the Rev. Archdeacon Butler, D. D. Vicar of Ke. rilworth, and Head Master of Shrewsbury School. On the 16th ult. in the New- Road, aged 27, Robert Robinson, Esq. a Lieutenant in the Royal Navy. lie ' was the youngest Son ofthe late General Robinson, of Denston Hall, Suffolk, aud nephew to the Earl of Powis. On the 16th ult. atTy- De. eWorks, Monmouthshire, Mary, t! ie beloved wife of John Brown, and only daughter of the late Humphrey and Jane Ellis, members of the Society of Friends, Coalbrookdale, in this county. On Sunday last, Mrs. Jones, wife of Mr. Ellis Josies, joiner,. Oswestry. • On the 29th ult. at Bridgnorth, in his 89th year, Mr. Matthias Crowther, miller, who through life supported the character of ; n honest man. Lately, at Ludlow, at an advanced age, Mr. Richard Sankey, who for upwards of 50- years pur- sued the profession of a schoolmaster. auction foe SSropsijirt* The announcement of WILLIAM LLOYD, E;- q. of Aston, as a Candidate to fill the vacancy in the Representation of ibis County in Parliament, ap- peared in our last Journal.— Oa Wednesday, JOHN CHESS ETT PELHAM, Esq. of Cound, arrived UI Shrewsbury from his estate in Sussex, and imme- diately offered himself as a Candidate; and on Thursday, WILLIAM LACON CHILOE, Esq.. of Wrockwardiue, likewise publicly announced him- self a Candidate for the distinguished honour of representing this County.— On Friday, Mr. Lloyd ( in an address which will be found in a subsequent column), signified his intention of relinquishing a contest on the present occasion: tbe struggle is, therefore, now between Mr. Peiham and Mr. Childe, whose respective friends arc, of course, sanguine as to the success of their favourite Can- didate. The Gazette of Saturday last contains a notice from the Speaker of the House of Commons, staling, that his warrant to the Clerk ofihe Crown, to make out a new writ for the election of a Member for the County of Salop, iu the room of the late Sir John Kynaston Powell, Bart, will be issued at the end of fourteen days from the insertion of the i. o'ice in that gazette.— [ The writ will, therefore, be issued on the 16th instant.] Sttnatcnr plaj), Mim*. gentleman the Fair Sex, ( many of .. nt,) were all Reformers. O that let ! for in that ease, / should now fexeter There were about 5IK) them having the appearance of j ii, as Mr. Hunt was iu piogrets j ^ Funeral of V) c I ate & iv n & j> na0ton llatteU* & zxt. EXTRACT OFA LETTER FROM ELLESMERE. a Ou Friday last, the remains of Sir John Kyuaston Powell, Bart, were interred, in tlie Family Vault at llordley. It was the wish of the Family that r very thing should be couducted in as private a manner as possible, consistent with that respect which was due to the deceased.; and we understand on that account the offers of personal attendanc with carriages from a numerous and extensive circle were declined. But the feelings of our inhabitants were not to be suppressed. Every shop was shut, and universal gloom prevailed. A large number of persons on foot and on horseback ranged themselves at the gates of the Family Mansion, and fell in with the mourni. il procession, when it appeared. It was a scene of general sorrow. No man ever lived more beloved, or died more sincerely regretted. No man ever possessed iu a greater degree the power of attaching to him those Who had the opportunity of knowing' h from the gaol to tin drawn hv some wot a rig ture- his barouche, w hich w • ople. Among the gentle- J men present one who had come from Roc It dale, j Lancashire, a distance ot 200 miles, to be present at the liberation of 1; is friend, who informed the company that an immense bonfire was to be lighted at that place, composed of live loads of coal and seven bar- ' reUof pitch ! RETRENCHMENT.— It is fully ascertained that Ministers are proceeding, from week to week, and from day to day, in their reductions ; that Com- missioners and others have been sent, and are sending, to every department of service at home and abroad ; and lhat these gentlemen are making 1 investigation into every branch of expendi- - into the work done— into the money paid— into the comparative necessity of the one, and into the due proportion of tiie other. The reports of these inquiries ere duly transmitted to the Lords of the Treasury, and then undergo a most elaborate examination, at which the first Lord of the Trea- sury frequently, and the Chancellor of the Exche- quer always, personally attend. Under this system of assiduous inquiry, ami attentive subsequent re examination with a view to the practical results, the amount of saving is stated as already very considerable; and, by the meeting of Parliament, will probably not be less than the amount of reduction on ihc commencement of the preceding Session. POSTAGE OF NEWSPAPERS TO INDIA — Several ofthe Papers having stated that the Post Oflice in Lombard- Street will forward newspapers It) India, at the rate of one penny per paper; it may be well to apprise the public that the Post- Office's in India will not" deliver a newspaper at any distance under half a rupee, or fifteen pence per paper— an oppressive tax that ought surely to be abolished, or ut least greatly modified. BANKRUPTS, Nov. 2.— George Rivers, of Judd- strcet, Brunswick- square, Middlesex, cabinet- maker.— George Fitze, of Totness. Devon, grocer. — Ebenezer Radford, of High Hol'born, Middlesex, diaper and tailor.— Thomas William Bftlev, of v |')( i 1 Affable, benevolent, mild, and charitable, ti is life j Su v. r » I was passed in active exertions for the good of : wj others ; and until the present generation shall have ' passed away, riie remembrance of him will remain engraven on the hearts of all who had the blessing- of. ujs acquaintance." FROM ANOTHER CORRESPONDENT. < l On 1' iiday mornirtf* last, the 1st inst. were deposited in the family vault, at Hordley, the mortal remains of that justly and deeply lamented gentleman, Sir John Kynaston Powell, Baronet, a faithful Representative of this County during 38 years.— It had been the expressed and particular wish of his Executors, that his Funeral should be conducted with all possible privacy ; no invitations therefore, were issued, even to the most intimate friends and acquaintance of tlie deceased. But there existed in the heart of every inhabitant of tho town of Ellesmere and of its vicinity, an enthusiastic feeling of gr- ateful respect and sorrow not : to be suppressed or satisfied, till it had formed a long array of mourners and vented itself in sighs and tears beside the g- rave of a Benefactor and a Friend. During' the morning of the melancholy day the windows of every shop in Ellesmere were spontaneously closed ; and an inviolable silence reigned in every division of the place. All ap- peared like an afflicted family bereft of a common father. As the procession advanced in slow so- lemnity through the little hamlet of Tetchill, it was received with deep and universal lamentation. By the way- side, and in tlie houses and cottages which thev passed, tfcc attendant train saw and heard nothing but one. expression of grief in frequent sobs and eyes suffused with tears. The On Tuesday, the29t. h ult. an Amateur Play was, enacted for the joint benefit of the National Schools and deserving Poor of Wem. For t- ome time prior to the hour of admission a crowded assemblage of elegantly dressed females occupied the area; and in a few minutes after the. doors were opened the Theatre was so completely filled, that many ladies were compelled to stand the whole evening,— yet general satisfaction seemed to beam iu every eve. Iu briefly noticing this performance,' we are at a loss to consider whether fhe object or the promoters deserve more praise. The Play announced was the EARL OF ESSEX, or the Unhappy Favourite. Mr. W. II . W. BETTY, the celebrated Young Roscius, and original projector of the undertaking-, sustained the character of Essex, excelling his usual style ; therefore any panegyric on this gentleman's acting would, be superfluous. He was admirably sup- ported, and never, perhaps, in the annals of Theatrical Representation, was an Amateur Play [ so well got. up. It would appear almost invidious to mention the excellence of any one in particular ; but in justice to Miss HALES, as Countess of Rut- land, she so well became the unhappy rival of her Queen, as to excite the sympathetic feelings of the audience. The other benevolent individuals who came forward personated with every effect their arduous though ehearful tasks, viz. Lord South- ampton, Mr. BARKER -, Lord Burleigh, Mr. SAX- TON ; Sir Walter Raleigh, Capt. DOOD ; Lieutenant of the Tower, Mr. J. Ti. GRIFFITHS : Queen Eliza- beth, Mrs. IJAI LAM ( of the Theatre, Oswestry, w ho very handsomely gave her services); Countess of\ Nottingham, Mrs. GRIFFIN ; Waiting Woman, Mrs. SHERIDAN. Between the Play and Farce, Mr. HALLAM introduced Two Comic Songs. The Farce of. . THE . WJE ATIIGJiicjocK follow e « | : Mr., BETTY as Tristram Fickle. Mr. BARKER'S BNEI'wi't was, to use his own often- repeated expression, " GOOD ;" whilst the sarcastic " Sneer" of Mr. SAX- TON drew forth applause. Miss HALES, in Variella, the Fair Quakeress, exhibited to admiration her versatility of talent: the whole concluding with universal peals of approbation, not without demanding- a repetition nf both performances for the following night, which were equally successful • and we are happy < o . understand the receipts of the two nights exceeded £ c0. The gaieties of the week were considerably en- h need by Mr. BETTY giving a Masqucd and Fancy Dress Ball on the Thursday following, at his house, where all the Beauty and Fashion of the neighbourhood were assembled. Lord HILL in the most polite mariner permitted his tent to be pitched, hich the tables were laid for 150. After : er, dancing re- commenced, and continued ... th unabated zeal till the votaries of pleasure were warned by Phoebus to retire from the gay scene. • WAMGS, BIRTH. On the 27th nit. at Kington, the Lady of Morgan John Evans, Esq. of Llwynbarried, Radnorshire, of a son. MARRIED. MARRIAGE IN HIGH LIFE.— Bv the Rev. Frede- rick Anson, at Colwieh Church, on Wednesday last, by special license, the Baron de ltutzen, to tbe beautiful and accomplished Miss Phillips, daughter of the late Nathaniel Phillips, Esq. of Slebech Hall, Pembrokeshire, and sister to the Viscountess Anson.— The bride was attired in a superb dress and veil of Brussels lace. The Hon. Miss King and her sister assisted sis bride's- maids on the occasion. After the ceremony the company returned to Shugborough, and partook of a sump- tuous breakfast; after which the bridegroom and bride set off for Leamington. There were ten elegant, equipages in attendance, with a profusion of domestics in state liveries, decorated with large white favours. The . magnificence displayed at- tracted an uncommon concourse of people to the church. On the 22d ult. at Llanddewy- Aberarth, by the Rev. D. Hughes, John Howell Thomas, Esq. surgeon, of Lampeter, to Frances Sarah, only daughter of the late Capt. Street, of the 1st Dragoon Guards. On Wednesday, at Norton, Radnorshire, John Lucy Scudamore, Esq. of Kentehurch Park, to Sarah Laura, eldest daughter of Sir Harford Jones, Bart, of Boltibrook .—( Great rejoicings have taken place on this happy occasion among* the tenantry and friends of the respective families.] DIED. Lately, deeply regretted, Miss Sarah Strajey, of Aberystwith. On* the 12th ult. aged 84, Mrs. Crewe, of Wrex- ham, relict of the late Mr. David Crewe, surgeon, of the same place. MRS. PRITCHARD RESPECTFULLY informs her Friends and the Public, she is returned from LON- DON, where she has selected a general Assortment of WINTER FASHIONS, consisting of Pelisses, Dresses, Millinery, & c. which she intends shewing on SATURDAY NEXT, the 9th Instant. Princess Street, Nov. 5, 1822. MRS. ELLIS ESPECTFULLY informs her Friends, that she is now in LONDON, selecting- an Assortment of Millinery, Dresses, Baby Lmen, See. which she w ill feel happy to shew to those Ladies who will favour her with a Call on MON- 11 TO THE Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders OF THE COUNTY OF SALOP. J/ J/ HEN I had last the Honour of ad- dressing you, / was not aware that it was Mr. PELIIAM'S Intention to offer him- self for the County : and although confident as I feci of the triumphant Issue of the Contest had I persevered in it, yet, con- scious as I am that by adopting this Line DAY, the 11th Instant. j I must have wounded the reeling of some N. 13. A great Variety of French- worked Collars, ' Individuals, anil caused Misunderstanding Shirts, Riitis, & e. ! amongst others who have hitherto lived Market Place, Nov. 6, 1822. ° , , .. ... . , . : I upon the sirictcst terms oj friendship, WANTED, a FOOTMAN, u HOUSH- | 1 have determined, upon lliese Grounds, to MAID, and a YOUNG WOMAN who can I rclinnuish an ( Jbjcct which it would huve workjery well at her Needle and get up I. men.- | Amltilion to attain. t For Particulars apply to THE PRINTER Paper. 30th October, 1822. ANTED a Person, not less than 17 Years of Age, nor more thau 30, of undeni- able Character, who is competent to the Care of Couple of Horses, & c. One used to wait at Table ill be preferred.— Apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to THE PRINTER. FOX- TITNTING IN WARWICKSHIRE. — An article on this subject, in our 4th pafere, abridged from the SPORTING MAGAZINE, will lie read with peculiar interest by all Shropshire sportsmen. Sir EDWARD SWYTUE'S FOX Hounds will meet Wednesday, Nov. 6th Haughmond Farm ~ * * ~ " i Cound Village cavalcade was respectable, numerous, and Mripres.. J sive: and the whole ceremonial constituting- the ! iast, tribute that, could « be pai i to departed worth ' and goodness, evinced a grateful and honourable | principle, and reflected high credit on th « inhabit- ; ants ot Ellesmere and its environs. Could he d « s- j embodied spirit be conscious of what occurs upon ' earth, it would rejoice in such honest attestations I of affectionate regret: for most truly and pathetic- ally has the poet described our strong sensibility at the final moment of life : ' On some fond breast the parting soul relies : ' Some pious drops the closing- eye. requires. * E'en from the tomb the voice of Nature Cries ; 4 I'^ en in our ashes rest their wonted fires.' GRAY. Friday, the 8th Monday, lltli Montford Bridge Wednesday, 13rh Co; dover Hall At half past ten. Friday, 15th . Atcham Bridge At eleven. The Cheshire Hounds will meet on Wednesday, Nov. 6th. Ox Haves Farm Friday, 8th Dud don- Heath Saturday, Oth Highway- Side Monday, ilth... Sbipbrook Bridge Wednesday, 13th Marbury Thursday, ] th .. Bostock Green Saturday, Kith Ash ton Hayes. At ten o'clock. The Ludlow Subscription Fox Hounds will meet Fridav, No 8th Medlev Park, at 10. Tuesday, 19th Sutton Hill, at 10. Thursday, Uth Red Wood, at 8. Saturday, 16th Kvre, at 8. Tuesday, 19th Asbtotfi, at 9. The Aston Confederate Harriers will m- eet on Thursday, Nov. 7th.... ...... Oswestry Race Course Saturday, Nov. 9th. . Queen's Head. At half past ten. At the Holywell Hunt Meeting Sir T. Mostyn, Bart, refused 800 guineas for Princess Royal, by Castrel, four years old; and 500 guineas for Mereaiidotti, by Muley, two years old. We arc sorry to have to notice an awful circum- stance which happened between three and four o'clock on Monday, the 28th ult. at Llanrwst.— Whilst five or six women were assembled in. a bakehouse, in that town, the flooring of the room immediately above, in which a quantity of potatoes were stored, gave Way, which proved fatal to two of them, a mother and daughter. One woman was very much bruised, and the others received slight injuries. INSOLVENT DEBTORS' ACT.— At the ad- journed Quarter Sessions for Flintshire, held at Mold, on Wednesday, the 24ih of October last, Joseph H igginson, Farmer, was remanded for one year, to Flint Castle, for having put his detaining creditor to an unnecessary expense by a vexatious and frivolous defence to an action commenced against him. This, we believe, is the first instance of an Insolvent Debtor attempting to take the benefit of the Act, having been remanded for this cause, in this part of the country. Fox CHASE. The Montgomeryshire Fox Hounds, and a large field of sportsmen, met on Tuesday morning at Cornden, where they soon found, aud bad a most excellent run of above three hours, and over at least 30 mites of country, in the following direction :— The fox broke off from Cornden Rock, running to the end of the hill opposite Churchstoke— thence, by Mr. Maurice Jones's, of Broadway; to Pent re, & c.; he now took a direction for Wajcot Covers, but turning to the right, he passed close to Clun, and over the hills to within 3 miles of Knighton; here, however, he was run in to, and killed in gallant style after a view of two miles. The tradesmen of Sir W. W. Wynn dined together at the Thatched House Tavern, on Satur- day week, to celebrate the worthy baronet's birth day. The annual present of venison from Wynn- stay Park was sent, and the company, which was unusually numerous, spent a most happy day. eOiWlSarOs. Many of our historians having thrown much oppro- brium upon Edward 1. one ofthe g- reatest monarchs that ever swayed the British sceptre, by charging- him with the massacre of the ancient Bards,* any thing tending to remove so great a stigtna will, we doubt not, be alike gratifying to our Cambrian and our English readers ; and we are of opinion that, the annexed interesting extract from the Second Part of the History of Shrewsbury, by the Rev. J. B. Blakeway and the Rev. Archdeacon Owen, will place that part of our national history in its proper light. * It is thus noticed by Hume, on the authority of Sir J. Wynne—" 1284: The King, sensible that nothing kept alive the ideas of military valour and of ancient glory so much as the traditional poetry TEN GUINEAS EEWAID. STOLEN OR STRAYED, On Thursdav Night, or early on Friday Morning, Nor. 1, out of a Piece of Land at WORTHEN, in the County of Salop : Dark Brown Blood F1LI, Y, rising 4 Years old, a Switch Tail, and Clack Legs; in good Condition ; and about 15 Hands high. Whoever will give Information to the Treasurer of the VVORTHEN ASSOCIATION shall, if Stolen, receive the above ltew. ard, on Conviction of the Offender or Offenders ; or if Strayed, all reason- able Expenses allowed. I cannot, however, withdraw from the Contest, without expressing my warmest Gratitude for tlie numerous Offers I have received of Support: and should a future Occasion present itself, I shall be read!/ again to aspire to that Representation which 1 shall always consider as the highest Honour. I have the Honour to subscribe myself, Your very faithful and obliged Humble Servant, WILLIAM LLOYD. November lsl, 1S22. r \ New Butter Market. EBEHEZER PLACE, COTTON HILL, SURE WSBURY. LIST OF" ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, THE above delightfully situated Re- sidence, with a Garden ( in which are a Number of choice Fruit Trees), Pleasure Ground, Grotto, SEE. attached. The House consists ol an Entrance Hall, Breakfast Parlour, Dining R< om, with four Bed Rooms, Kitchen, Brewhouse, Cellar, Store Room, Closets, ike.; and the Tenant may be accommodated with a Stable and a few Acres of Laud, if desired. These Premises are in the most complete Repair, and tit for the Residence of a small genteel Family ; the Aspect is South, aud the Prospects most exten- sive aud enchanting. For Particulars apply to Mr. JAMES SAYER, Mardol, Shrewsbury. MARKET HERALD. SHREWSBURY. In our Market, on Saturdav last, the price of Hides was 41( 1. per lb.— Call Skins Gd— Tallow 3| d. Rice Wynne, Esq. Mayor of Shrewsbury £ 3 Hon. W! Hill ". io Hon. and ilev. Richard Hilt 10 It. A. Sluuey, Esq 2 Rev. Edward Williams, Kaion 2 The Mist* Pigotts, Upton Cottage 3 Mr. Richard Hilditcb, Pride Hit/ 2 Rev. Richard Scott 2 CHEAP Woollen and Linen Drapery. ROBERT WISLK1NSON ? > EGS respectfully to inform his Friends M $ and Customers, that he lias personally se- lected in the Manchester Market a general Assort- ment of Goods for ( lie Winter Trade ; also he lias received in a complete Stock of the undermentioned Articles, which will he found well deserving their Wheat ( New) ( Old) Barley ( New) ( Old) Oats Peas ° 1 0 5 I47 33 _ I 30 ] J 1 + U V — ..>'' 6 [ § j 23 3 f 19 J 00 8 j The Quarter of I eight VViirches- j tor Bushels, or 1 256 Quarts. 0 J CORN EXCHANGE, NOVEMBER 4. Although we had a tolerably large supply of Wheat lasl week, with 12,172 sacks of Flour, and arrivals by land. carriage samples fresh in this morning from Essex and Kent, the Wheat trade began extremely brisk, and Is. per quarter dearer than on this day week ; but after an hour or two it became rather dull, and that increase was with difficulty sustained. Fine Malting Barley is in good request, and sells freely at 34s.; but although higher prices were asked, they were not obtained. Oats sell freely at the prices of last week, the supply being considered not over large. In Beans, Peas, and Flour, there is no alteration. Current Price of Grain per Quarter, as under : Wheat. 20s to 38s I White Peas 24s to 20s Barley 28s to 34s Beans 24s to 27s Malt.*. 46s to 60s I Oats 23s to 25s Fine Flour 35s to 40s per sack ; Seconds 30s to 35s SMITH FIELD ( per st. of Sib. sinking offal). MONDAY, Nov. 4.— We have to- day a very great supply of ordinary Beef, the little which is fat and of prime quality is bought up rather brisker than last week. We saw some prime HereforOs sold at very near 3s. 6d. per stone. The trade is no better for large and ordinary Lincolns; the price bein Black, Blue, and Coloured Broad Cloths ; Narrow Cloths; Cassimeres ; Waistcoatings, & c. ice. C^ 4 Irish Linens aud Welsh Flannels particu larly Cheap. *#•* The usual Credit to Families. Shrewsbury, Oct. 15, 1S22. Mutton is the same as last week; but there is an advance in Tallow, so that fat and heavy Sheep are no longer objectionable. Good Town Tallow is worth full as much as Mutton, which will be in favour of the Coleseed Graziers. Prices returned by the Clerk ofthe Market. Beef 2s Od to 3s 4d 1 Veal 3s 6d to 4s Od. Mutton 2s 4d to 2s 8d | Lamb 0s FR. DAV ^ fCalvi 4d. POSTSCRIPT. LONDON, Monday Night, Nov. 4, 1822. This is a holiday at the Bank, and the Stock Exchange is shut up ; yet such is the alteration in the money market that the House may remain closed without any impediment to the buying and selling of Stock, as the business lately transacted has been almost entirely done on tho Royal Ex- change. The collection of Jobbers and Brokers to- day is very large. Three per Cent. Consols for Account remain steady at 82'. Au express has just arrived from Paris, bringing Saturday's price ofthe Rentes, O.-' f. 95c. No intelligence of importance from Verona had transpired'at Paris up to Saturday evening. By the death of the Earl of Mountcashel, which took place on the 27th ult. a vacancy has occurred in the Irish Representative Peerage. CAMBRIDGE, NOV. 1— In our last we an- nounced lhal Lord Hervey and the Hon. Mr. Shore had declared themselves Candidates for the Representation of the University, vacant by tbe death of Mr. Smyth. On Saturday, the Solicitor Genera! arrived, and canvassed the Members of the Senate. On Monday Mr. Spencer Perceval also started for the same honour. On Tuesday the Speaker of tlie House of Commons arrived i at Trinity Lodge, ajpl offered himself to the University for the distinguished station of its Representative ; and yesterday morning Mr. Scar- lett and Mr. Robert Grant commenced a general canvass for the same important office.— In conse- quence of the Speaker being declared a Candidate, the Solicitor- General resigned; and we understand that Mr. Shore and Mr. S. Perceval have also declined the honour, on the present occasion. Tbe number of candidates is consequently reduced to four— namely, Lord Hervey, the Speaker, Mr. Scarlett, and Mr. R. Grant; aud the respective parties arc canvassing the University with un- prcccdent ed activity. [ The Speaker has since resigned.] of the town, assembled at their Guildhall on Sunday last, previously to the commencement of Divine Service, and walked from thence in solemn pro- cession to Church. thus testifying their just sense A Daily Mail Coach commences running this day between Shrewsbury and Chester, to pass through Ellesmere and Wrexham.— ft will leave Shrewsbury about half- past three in the afternoon, and arrive at Chester about nine the same night ; and will leave Chester about five in the morning, and arrive at Shrewsbury about half- past ten the same morning. Mr. May has taken possession of Almington Hall, near Market Drayton, and Ids superior pack ves 210 .. ( J Beasts 3,348 MONDAY... | CALVEI ' 20Q Pork 2s 8d to 3s Od to 0s Od Sheep 6,260 Pigs 130 Sheep 25,490 Pigs 320 LIVERPOOL CORN EXCHANGE. Wheat ds. Od. lo 6s. 6d. per 70lb. Barley 2s. lOd. to 3s. 3d. per601 lis. Oats 2s. 4d. to 2s. 7d. per45lbs. Malt 7s. Od. to 8s. Od. pcr36qts. Fine Flour 28s. Od. to 31s. 0d. per2401 bs BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE. ( Jivrard'"' llaU Tavern, Busing- lane, London,] The Mavor and Corporation of Oswestry, with a , - ; . . • - v- ine- merchant. - Henry Bowman, of St. John- | „, lnierous lody of the most respectable inhabitants | of fox hounds will hunt in UuU neighbourhood, street, Clerkenwcll, Middlesex, haberdasher and draper. __ Church, testifying- j of the public and private worth of their deeply lamented late High Steward, Sir John Kynastou Powell .— A mourning- peal was rung- on the same occasion. . Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. W. G. Rowland :— House- Visitors, John Whitehnrst, Esq. and Mr. Evan Owen. At the- General Half- yearly Board, held yester- day, the following Gentlemen were chosen Di- rectors of this Charity fbr the year ensuing, in lieu of . six others, who go out by rotation; viz. John Craig, Esq. Mr. William Gittins, Edward Hughes, Esq. T) r. Jenkins, Colonel Burgh Leighton, and Joseph Sfltton, Esq. Additional Subscriptions to the Sick Man's Friend and Lying- in Charity. MAIIRAS, April 9, 1822— 3d Regiment Native Infantry.— Lieut T, Dallas is appointed to be Quarter- Master and Interpreter to 2d Battalion, vice I overall! . Early in the morning of Saturday last, a fire was discovered in the building attached to Mr. Mottram's rope yard, in the Raven Meadow, in this town, and which, providentially, was got under before any considerable damage was done.— How the fire originated is unknown : there had been no fire used or made in the place for any permitted purpose for some days previously. On Sunday last, two sermons were preached ' in St John's Chapel, in this town, bv the Rev. j W. H. Loxdale Eden, iii aid of the Shrewsbury i General Sunday School ( Colebam); after which collections were made amounting to £ 21. 0s. 2d. On the 29th ult. the body of Mary, Richards, on the Vth ult. by the breaking Peter Beck, Esq. ..:....; £ 1 1 0 Mrs. Bowman, Priory 0 10 0 Mrs. E. Povev, ditto 0 10 0 J. T. Lloyd, Esq. 0 10 6 Mrs. J. T. Lloyd 0 10 6 Mrs. E. Burton 0 10 0 Miss Rogers, Abbey Foregate 0 8 0 DONATIONS. Mrs. Cludde . 1 0 0 Miss Rebecca Robins 0 5 0 On tbe occasion of the happy marriage of the Rev. Thomas Hunt, Rector of West Felton, in this , county, to Miss Jane Harding, of Baraset House, Warwickshire, as announced in our last, an ox and three sheep were roasted at Boreal ton Park ( the seat of Rowland Hunt, Esq.), in this county, and distributed, with bread and beer, to the poor of the vicinity. Two sheep were also roasted at " Ruyton, and three at West Felton, and given to the poor by the tenantry and friends of the Boreation Family. The Rev. B. Cheese, B. D. Fellow of Balliol College, and Chaplaiu to the Right Honourable the Countess Dowager of Galloway, has been pre- sented to the Rcctory of Tendring, in the County of Essex.— Patrons the Master and Fellows of Balliol College. who was drowned of the chain of the Shrewsbury House of Industry Ferry Boat, was discovered and taken out of the river near the Salopian Brewery, by two persons employed there, named Roberts and Hanclitf. The Hon. Douglas Kiimaird met with a serious accident in Hyde Park, on Wednesday. Riding a restive horse, the animal ran away with him, threw him with great violence, broke his collar- bone, and otherwise most seriously injured him. At a Chamber Meeting of tbe Corporation of Ludlow, held on the 28th ult. Mr. Lechmere Charlton gave notice that he should immediately proceed by Quo Warranto against. Sir Watkiu Williams Wynn, Bart, w ho, he>-: ated> vvas illegally a member of the Corporate: Body", u'ot being- resident within the limits of the town. of the people, which, assisted by the power of c . o a I " . i- ' . ** 1 • n- f - e c i , from 2s. to 2s. 4d. per stone, according to qua it v music and the jollity ot festivals, made deep 1 -- • • ' ' • . * . 1. - T impression on the minds of his youth, gathered all the. Welsh Bards, and, from a barbarous though not absurd policy, ordered them to be put to death." [ EXTRACT.] The massacre of the bards by Edward I. is a point so interesting in itself, and so important to the character of that great prince, that, though but remotely connected with our present subject, it may excuse a short digression. It was natural that at the time of their subjugation, and for the succeeding centuries during which they continued a proscribed people, that the Welsh should lend a willing ear to any report which reflected disgrace on the con- queror. But their histories afford no evidence of such a series of atrocious murders, as he must, on this supposition, have commanded. " Mr. Evans, in his specimens of Welsh poetry, has•' given a poem of Gwilym Ddu in support of this assertion. But we venture to cite this very composition in contradiction of it. The writer was evidently labouring under very great affliction ; but the grounds of liis complaint are, that his friends had lost their accustomed rank and emolu- ments, not their lives. ( I am deprived of daily support.'' f How naked and forlorn is our condition. We are exposed to anxious toils and cares. Our native bards are excluded from their accustomed entertainments.'' On the contrary, the poem implies the existence of the bards, though in a state of depression; His hero Gruffudd ' is deplored by the expert bards who have lost their festivity and mirth in the place where mead toas drunk.'' ' The bards of two hundred regions lament that they have now no protector* The office of the bard is but a vain and empty name? 1 Bards are no longer honoured; the palaces are no longer open.' But if they 1 st their mirth, their protection, and their honour, it is plain they were still alive: for no one in his senses would so speak ofthe dead, who lay on dreary Arvon's shore, Sinear'd with gore, and ghastly pale. In fact, so far were the bards from bein^ destroyed at this time, that our laws treat of them as an existing body more than a century after the period of which we are now speaking. In the ordinances of Wales 2 H. IV. it is contained, that the minstrels, bards, rymours and westours, and other Welsh vagabonds in North Wales, shall not henceforth be suffered to surcharge the country, as they have done, but be utterly forbidden, under pain of imprisonment for the term of one year.- j- " Mr. Horace Walpole, t though in his pert manner he talks of Edward's barbarities in Wales, and with his accustomed love of paradox endeavours Spring price of Wheat, per sack s. d. s. of 331 lbs 00 0 to 00 Foreign Wheat per bush, of 8 gall. 3 6 to 4 English Wheat, ditto " 4 6 to 6 Malting Barley, dilto 3 0 to 3 Mall, ditto..... 4 9 to 6 Flour, Fine, per sack of 2c. 2q. 51 bs 36 0 to 38 — Scconds ditto 30 0 to 33 Oats, Old, per 8 gall 2 3 to 2 BIRMINGHAM, THURSDAY, OCT. 31. W. HART & CO. BEG to announce to- their Friends and the Public, that they are just returned from the London, Manchester, and Leeds Markets, where they have selected an excellent Assortment of Goods suitable tothe present Season, consisting uf Fashionable Brunswick Plaids Best Norwich Crapes, 2s. 2d. per Yard Good Assortment ofBombazeens, Is 2d. per Ditto Figured Stuffs, 9| d. per Ditto Fashionable Striped Ditto, 12' d. per Ditto A large Assortment of 19- 4ths White and Coloured Counterpanes, 8s. each ' 3- 4ths Blankets, 6s. per Pair 11 - 4ths fine Marseilles Quills, 18s. Furniture Dimities, 6d. per Yard Cloth Shawls from 4s. 6d. Good Assortment of Pelisse Cloths, Yard and three Quarters Wide, 4s. 3d. per Yard Two Yards Wide Beaver for Cloaks, 3s. 4d. per Ditto A large Assortment of Shawls, Hosiery, Lace, Irish Linens, Sheetings, Bed Ticks, Table Linen, Figured and Plain Sarsnets, is. c. An excellent Assortment of the best MO- REENS, Is. 7d. per Yard. WILLIAM HUDSON, Mercer, Draper, Haberdasher, $ c. SHREWSBURY, BEGS to return Thunks to liis Friends and the Public, for their liberal Support since his Commencement in HIGH STREET, and informs them he lias just received a general Assort- ment of Goods suitable to the present Season, which he is determined to oiler 011 such Terms that eauuot fail to give Satisfaction. JACKSON'S Fashionable I. ONG STAYS and CORSETS, sold by Appointment. *** A Vacancy for an APPRENTICE in a short Time, who will he treated as one of the family ; and with whom a Premium will be expected. November 5, 182- 2. 3a. Od. to 7s. Od. ... 5s. 3d. to 6s. Od. .... 3s. 3d. to 4s. 3d. ..., 2s. 6d. to 3s, Od. 3s. Od. to 4s. Od. 3s. 6d. to 4s. 9d. ( Winchester measure).. CATTLE MARKET RETURN.— Neat Cultle, 334 Sheep, 1805; Pigs 611. Wheat New ditto Bailey Oats Beans., Peas FAIRS TO BE IIOLDFN. Nov. 11, Montgomery, Ruthin, Harlech, Mac- clesfield— 12, Chirk, Longnor ( Staffordshire), Tean — 13, Bishop's Castle, Shrewsbury, Huntington, Dinasinowddwy— 14, Ellesniere, Lfandrillo ( Meri- onethshire), Uttoxeter ( for cheese)— Ifi, Welshpool. Edward Barber, Esq, has most liberally reduced the rental of his estates at Netherseal, Warwick- shire, and other parts of the country, 50 per cent, from Lady. day last. We have good reason to believe liiat Ihe agri- cultural distress has seen its height, and thai a , -, • , , progressive improvement in all agricultural con- to exalt his feeble father above him ; yet, when he cKenls is abollt' t0 commeilce. \ Ve have our was engaged, n an. express enquiry on_ the^ ibject, jnfm. mation fl0m compe, ent W0rfWi mid hnve TEA, GROCF. RY, AND PROVISION WAREHOUSE, Opposite the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury. J. ROGERS ( OF COI. F. IIAM) UF. SPF. CTFULLY acquaints liis numerous Customers and the Public, that lie has REMOVED to the extensive Premises, OPPOSITE THE TALBOT INN, late in the Occupation of Mr. Statham, Grocer, which he has opened with a general Assortment of Goods of the best Quality in the above Business. He takes this Opportunity of thanking his Friends for their Kindness during his Residence in Coleham, and respectfully requests the Favour of their future Support. N. B. Au APPRENTICE WANTED, with whom a Premium will be expected.— Letters ( Post- paid) will be attended to. SHREWSBURY BRAWN. CORONER'S INQUEST.— On Friday last, an Inquest was held at Broomfield, in the parish of Montford, in llyis county, on the body of William Jennings, of Grafton, in the. parish of Fitz, black- smith, whieh was found suspended in an out- building at the first- mentioned place on Thursday last.— * fter an investigation of the circumstances, • he Jury returned a verdict of - • racy-—' Fhe deceased was a young man of good character? and the unhappy occurrence has caused much regret. considered this stain upon the king's memory as nothing more than a tradition. § The truth, we believe, is. that it rests upon the sole authority of Sir John Wvnn of Gwyder, who lived three cen- turies - after the supposed event, and inherited all the prejudices of his countrymen. The great king has, in like manner, been accused by the Scots of destroying the chronicles of that nation ; but from this charge he has been successfully vindicated by one of themselves.|| And the ancient Britons can now admit that the tradition before us rests oil insufficient grounds, being- attested by no historian of credit, and never alluded to by the subsequent bardic productions, which are many in number. * " Page 45. f " Ryiner viii. 184. See also Carte, ii. 652, and the Appendix to the Laws of Howel Dda, No. 6 and 7. J " Anecdotes of Painting-, chap. 1. We quote this noble writer by the name under which he attained his literary distinction. § " See his letter to Mr. Bentley, on The Bard of Gray, April 18, 5755. || " See Mr. Piokerton's Enquiry inlo the His- tory of Scotland. Preface, p. xxxiv. f " See The Cambro- Briton, No. ir. p. 134." formed our opinion from various inquiries made regarding this subject. Grain, it is believed, must rise considerably in value. Many grain farms have lately been turned into pasturage.— Glasgow Courier. Cobbett attended at Weyhill fair, and addressed the farmers iu a raven- croak of an hour, at tbe close of which one of them shrewdly told him, " Master Cobbett, you are a double- faced fellow ; and we don't want your treasons to make matters worse than thev really are." Committed to Stafford Gaol, John Dirks, for stealing a great coat and a bag, the property of the Rev. Offley Crewe, of Muccleston. Committed to our County Gaol, Robert Small- man, for stealing a bay mare, the property of Mr. Evans, ofShclton. It is computed that there are at present nearly 3000 Englishmen residents at Boulogne. Most of the old French families who resided therefor years, have left the place, and those who remain sarcas- tically call the prison there where persons are conr fined for debt, the English Hotel. THOMAS HAND, Brawn- Maher, RESPECTFULLY acquaints the Nobility and Gentry of this and the surrounding Counties, that the BRAWN SEASON has com- menced ; and in soliciting the Favour of their Commands, which will be punctually attended to, he is happy to inform them, they may not only rely upon being- supplied with Brawn of the same Quality as that which he has so many Years had the Honour of serving them with, but that it w ill be at a REDUCTION IN PRICE. T. IL at the same Time requests they will accept Lis sincere Thanks for their numerous past Favours, and respectfully solicits a Continuance of the same. Boars' Heads properly cured, and ornamented if required. SHREWSBURY BRAWN. R] JaL REBECCA RAWLINS, Brawn- Maker, ETURNS her most sincete Thanks to the Nobility, Gentry, and Public in general, iur 2ii 1 Favours she has received; and begs to inform them that she lias BR \ WN now ready for Sale, which, she flatters herself, will give that general Satisfaction it has done for many Years past.— All Orders will be thankfully received, and attended to with the greatest Punctuality. N. B. Brawns' Heads well cured, and orna- mented if desired. • Pride- Hill, hth November, 1822. \ TO THE Gentry, Clergy, and Freeholders OF THE COUNTY OF SALOP. GENTLEMEN, A LLO IV me to offer rryself to fill the distinguished Situation of Represent- ative of this County, now vacant by the Death of Sir JOHN KYNASTON POWELL. If any Declaration of mine can add to those Pretensions which I trust I have to your Notice, it is this— that in his Majesty's Dominions, no County, I believe, possesses more combined Industry and Hospitality, I than is to be found in this : and that TO THE Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders OP ran COUNTY OF SALOP. GENTLEMEN, T FEEL myself totally unable to express lo you my Gratitude for your great, and generous Support:— a Support note so nearly unanimous as to leave me without the slightest Fear of tlte Result of the approaching Election. Allow ine, however, to remind yon ofthe old Maxim, that nothing should be const- CJAPITAII PREMISES, MARDOL. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, P. Y TUDOR & LAWRENCE, On Monday, the l'th Ray of November next, at the Elephant aud Castle Inn, in Mardol ( if not previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given previously), at six o'Clock in 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 MARDOL, in the , . . . ' , . , •'. i I Occupation of Mr. WILLIAM WILKINSON, Grocer, uatity, aerea done white aught remains to tie ac- Teu- Dealer, kc. kc. superior to most Situations of hut in | complished :— to solicit a Continuance of \ the Kind in Shrewsbury. " f discharging the Duties of the Situation to ! your hind Exertions ;— to assure you that \ The Fixtures to be taken at a Valuation; and which I aspire, it shall be my future Sludi/, | » ny Desire to attain the Honour of Retire- I two ™ rds of the Purchase- Money may remain it ever has been my anxious Wish, to sen, ing you is not only unabated but en- \ Tl^^ Z^ C^^^^ ceased:— and to request the Favour of \ Fllrther Particulars . nay be bbd of Mr. WiC- yottr personal Attendance on my Behalf on ; KINSON. on the Premises; or THE AUCTIONEERS, uphold the Rights of the one, and to en- courage the other in its utmost Purity. GENTLEMEN, I remain, With every Sentiment of Gratitude, Your faithful Friend, And now attached Countryman, J. CRESSETT PE I. HAM. Castle, Shrewsbury, Oct. 31st, 1802. To the Mobility, Gentry, Clergy, and Freeholders OF THE COUNTV OF SALOP. FRIFNDS, AND BROTHER FREEMEN, ' I'llE great and unparalleled Success I have this Day met with in my (' anvass, and the numerous and unsolicited Pi utilises the Day of Nomination, when. I flatter myself the real Feelings of the Counly will he filly manifested hy the Numbers and Zeal of my Supporters. I have the Honour to be, GENTLEMEN, Your faith fnl and grateful Servant, WM. LACON CHILDE. VVrockwairiiue, Nov. 5th, 1822. It. WM. LACON CHILDE's COM MITT EE earnestly request „ . ., , , „ r that all Gentlemen who have been kind J HE great and unparalleled Success I e h (() cam, lhS for Mr. CIIII. DE will / l/^ j- l'/ l / fl i O # \ Y, LIS F, T. J / » 141 m; n I ' ...... ...... ' ' 111 1 send in Lists of the Freeholders who have ... . , , , , promised to uive Mr. CIULDE their Votes, of Support I nave received, give me the }„ the Committee, ut the Office of Messrs. most sanguine Hopes o/ attain,, g the ho- |) 0KE8 hlld S4tT> j„ ShretMburv, on or no- arable Situation to watch I aspiie I | JL. FORE MONDAY, the 11th Instant." trust the Exertions of my Friends will be \ steadily continued, and I can entertain no doubt ofthe Result of the present Contest, j I shall take the earliest Opportunity of j paying my Respects to every individual Frt eltolder. Believe me, GENTLEMEN, I Y- nir most faithful Servant, JOHN CRESSE TF PELHAM. P. S. Should I u fortunately omit call- ing on any Freeholder, 1 trust it unit he attributed to the true Cause,— wa. it of more correct Information. SHREWSBURY CASTLE, Nov. 4IB, 1822. llJR. PELHAM begs to remind such of his Friends in Shrewsbury as are Freeholders, that- for the last sixteen Years he has been in his Place ass/ sling lo pro- I mote the FREEDOM of ELECTION I in this Town, when the Cause he engaged j in was fur others, not himself; ihey will ' November 5, 1822. AT TBRNHXTIII, Near Market Drayton% in the County of Salop. Shrewsbury. TO BF, SOLD BV AUCTION, BY W. CHURTON, On Monday and Tuesday, the tltli and 12th Days of November, 1822, each Day at 10 o'Clock; TExcellent HOUSEHOLD FUR- J NITIJRF,, Class and Del f- Ware, Dairy and Brewing Vessels, Cow, and other Effects, late the Property of Mvs. Pioor, deceased. First'I) av comprises the Furniture, & c. in the Kitchen, I'linitig, Tea, and four Bed Rooms; second Oav, the Butler's Pantry, Glass, Bed Chamber, Brewhonse, Cellar, Yard, tic. Requi- sites ; " s per Catalogues, now distributed, and which may be ha.! at. the Inns at Market Drayton and Ternhill; and from THE AUCTIONEER, VVhit- church. mm i TO BE LET, Jlid entered upon immediately. not therefore thnk that his F'. deavovrs are | rg^ HE II O U R occupied by Mrs. . PASTING, in perfect Repair ; consisting of TO- MORROW. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the: Bear Inn, in Welsh Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Thursday, the 7th of November, 1822, between the Hours of four and seven o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced : A LL those EIGHT Leasehold Mes- f\ suagesor DWELLING HOUSES, with the FULLING MILL and WOOLLEN MANUFAC- TORY, and about two Acres of LAN 1) and Garden Ground thereunto belonging, situate in the Town- ships of BOURAN and GI. OBWLL, in theParish of LL ANFY LL1N, in the said County of Mont jomery. These Premises are distant about a Mile from Llanfyllin, and a: join the Road from thence to I. langadfan. The Fulling Mill and Woollen Ma- nufactory are worthy the particular Attention of those who are desirous of establishing an extensive Concern in the Flannel Trade. These Premises are held under a Lease, 80 Years of which were unexpired at Lady- Day, 182-'. itjr' For further Particulars, apply to Mr. C. HICKS, Attorney, Shrewsbury. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, RKADY FURNISHED, \ NEAT COTTAGE, moat pleasantly . situated on LYTII HILL, distant about, three Miles from Shrewsbury, containing- a Parlour, two g- ood Kitchens, and three Lodging1 Rooms, with all necessary in and out Offices; a good Garden ; and about two Acres of Land. For further Particulars enquire of THOMAS CAR- RICK, Condover. JJinsteriev, Westhvry, Shelton, Pool, arid Baschvrch Districts. N' now not to be equally exerted, wheu he • himself is so principaliu concerned lit doing Entrance Ha'f, Dining Koom, Breakfast Room, • .. , . .. , ° Kitchen, S. ullery, Larder, Brewhonse, and every the same/ or the I ounty. , otI| er Convenience, on the Ground Floor ; a Draw- Cont'tinulions are us unnatural as they ; in* Room, an- J six good Bed Rooms, on the second are absurd— nmetv. il, because iheq bind { Floor— Also a Coach House and Stable, and an , ./ r. , .. extensive Garden walled round, nnd planted with together one Class ' J the thxclvsion of ...... n- ...:. i. n r...,_,•„„ „, r..,;,.;„... J" OTIC E is herein- given, That a MEETING of the Trustees of tbe above Districts of Turnpike Roads, will ' held at the Guildhall, in Shrewsbury, ou THCBSOAY, the fourteenth Day of November, 1822, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees. Shrewsbury, Nov. 4,1822. Stretton and Long tie it Roads. others— absurd, because in a Question where the Majority of Voices preponde- rate, the few cannot govern. Combinations suck as tl - sc, though formed al his very J loots, he trusts will not shake the Con- stancy of those Upon whose Support he so much relies, ami with their Efforts he davbli tie' to effect the Pitipose lie at first ! set out on, namely, to reconcile the Hearts and genuine Wishes of the Couuty of Salop in Defence of its best und truest Interests. TO THE ^ ~ Nobility, Gentry, and Freeholders OF THE COUNTY OF SALOP. choice i/ Vuit Trees, with Flower Garden adjoining- the Pool.— For Particulars apply to Messrs. HU ES. WATER CORN BULLS. Z? 0 ht ? ICt, ANIL ENTTRSN UPON AT LADY- DAY NEXT, \ L, l. t'i'lSH ( aortM w VTF. lt CORN MILLS, called th: NEW MILLS, in the Parish of Ponteshuiy, e of the most populous Parts of Shropshire, boin. g near to I ead and Coal Works, and distant from Shrewsbury . seven Miles. The Mills are in excellent Repair, and contain two Pair of French Stones, one Pairof Derby Ditto, with a eapit d Clover Mill, and every Convenience for carrying on a large Concern ; likewise a good lions f.; and Outbuildings, with Fifteen Acres of good LAND. Apply to Mr. RICHARD OAKLEV, Hnlston. A LLOIV me to return my most, grateful Thanks to those Freeholders who have, during my hitherto partial ( anvass, so kindly promised me their Support and In- terest. To these I have already made known my Motives for soliciting their Votes ; and I beg to assure those whom I have not yet had the Honour of personally canvassing, that my chief Motive for aspir- ing to the Honour of being one of their Representatives in Parliament, arises from mtf Wish and Determination to endeavour at least, to restore lo its fanner Purity that most invulruble Birthright of evert/ . n! s « hv R. Griffiths,' - i Roberts, Wel » ' n /'. , i t „ ,„ I'lr #/!> e i. nt'tM ti /•' ' Price, Oswestrv; Bough, K) ie.- uieve • Poole Englishman— 1 HE JLLLDOM Ut n„ d lt. rliug, Chester, Scin.- ut, Shifinat Smith, LLECIP> 1\ and Wilkes, Wellington ; Smith, and Chune, BLUNTS IPECACUANHA LOZENGES, For Colds. Coughs, Hoarseness, Asthmas, Honpiti;: Cough, lneipie. it Consumption, uttd other Affections of the Chest. rrniESE LOZENGES are a safe and H effectual Remedy in the early Stages of the Complaints above specified :. they will often prevent the Progress o^' the Disease, and have been proved, by repeated Experience, to afford considerable Relief, in some obstinate Cases, after other Appli- cations have failed. NOTICE is hereby given, That a MEETING of Ihe Trustees of the Turnpike Roads leading- from Coleham Bridge, in Shrews- bury, to Church Strettoa and to Condover ; also from Coleham Bridge aforesaid to the Turnpike Gate at Castle Pulverbatch will he held at the Guildhall, ia Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, tbe eigh- teenth Day of this Month, ai Eleven o'Clock. in the Forenoon. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees. Shrewsbury, Nov, 1822. Carding/ on Inclosure. ^ alfcs by auction;. COLESMERE. Valuable Farming Stoo. k, Stacks of Grain and Hay, Household Fur- niture, Sf- c. BY C. HULBERT, On the Premises, COLESMERE, uear Worthen, in the Couuty of Salop, on Monday, the llth of November, 1822 ; fpHR. excellent LIVE STOCK. IM- I PLEMENTS, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, kc. of Mr. WILLIAM TITLEY ; comprising four Waggon Horses, four Cows, seven Yearlings, four Calves, six Pigs, t* c.; Waggon, Carts, Ploughs, Harrows, Winnowing Machine, and other Imple- ments ; two Slacks of Hay, oue Ditto Seed Clover, one Ditto Wheat oue Ditto Oats, one Ditto Peas ; also Brewing and Dairy Utensils, Vessels, kc. kc. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of Feather Beds, Bedsteads and Bedding, Tables, Chairs, Cupboards, Clock, Bureau, ^ c. kc. Sale to commence at 11 o'Clock, and continue till all be sold. BANGOR BANK FARM, In the Parish of I) any or, Flintshire. CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY MRTADAMS, At the Bowling Green Inn, in Overton, in the County of Flint, on Friday, the 22d Day of November, 1822, at Five o'Clock in the Evening ( subject to such Conditions as will be then produced) : LOT I. 4 LL that very valuable and compact r\ FREEHOLD ESTATE, called BANGOR BANK >' ARM, situate in the Parish of Bangor aforesaid : comprizing a Farm llouse and all necessary Outbuildings, together with the several Closes or Pieces of Land" thereto adjoining and belonging, containing by Admeasurement 54A. 3R. 2sP. be the same more or less ( about Eleven Acres whereof are Meadow Land), and also a Pew or Seat in the Parish Church of Bangor aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Mr. William Maddo lis. The above Estate ( which lies in a Ring Fence) is situated near to the Banks of the Dee, which affords excellent Fishing ; is in a fine Sporting Country, within a few Miles from several Packs of Hounds, and in the Centre of Sir Richard Puleston's Hunt; in a very genteel Neighbourhood ; and as a Building Situation is not to be surpassed ; distant about 6 Miles from Wrexham, ft from Whitchurch, and 7 f oin Ellesmere, all capital Markets; and within an easy Distance trom Coal and Lime.— There is a valuable Vein of Marl Clay and Sand in the Fold Yard— It is subject to a Modus in Lieu of Tithe Hay, and the Land- Tax is redeemed. N. B. The Timber to he taken at n Valuation. LOT IT. ONE SITTING in a Pew in the Middle Aisle of Bangor Church aforesaid. To view the Premises, apply to the said William Mail doc ks; and for further Information to Mr. COMBERBACII, Solicitor, Overton, Flintshire, with whom a Map of the Estate is left for Inspection. All Letters must be Post- paid. • MD- YID LESMTRM. i i dis. • i 2 ft tl dis. dis. 4 0 2 3 MONTGOMERYSHIRE. The above l. o^ enges are prepared ami pold by R. BLUNT, Chymist, Wyle Cop, SVc vsb- irv, in Boxes Is. ll( d. oieh, or Six Boxes foY ' I' So'd P. From the great Success I have already had in the Districts I huve canvassed, and the many voluntary • ) ffers of Support i have received from other Quarters— by my own Efforts to carry into Effect my Object— and from the Exertion and Assistance of you, mi/ Fellow Freeholders, who will now Ironhi'id ALSO, CHEMICAL INDELIBLE INS, for Marking Linen. AROMATIC CONCENTR ATED VINEGAR, being a powerful Antiseptic, particularly useful in Sic . Chambers, aud a Preventive against Conta- gious Fevers, „ „ . SEIDL1TZ POWDERS, for making a plcasan* for the first Time dm ing a Century, h ive Aperient Draught. an Opportunity of exercising your long PORTABLE FIRE BOXES, for procuring instantaneous Fire and Light, at Is. 6d. and 2s. ( id. e.\ e. re: smg yt,*, dormant ami. most valuable Privilege, I trust I shall be able to frustrate a ( on.- bination as unnatural as absurd, which binds only true Class and excludes others And I look with Confidence and Pleasure for a final Triumph in this our common Cause. I huve the Honour to subscribe myself Your ever faithful and obedient Servant, J. CRESSETT PELHAM. Shrewsbury Castle, Nov. 5, 1822. each. Kf » GENUINE HORSE MEDICINES of every Kind. | The undersigned RICH AIJ D GRIF- 1 FITHF. S, of BISHOP'S CASTLE, in the County of Salop, being the Commissioner appointed in and by an Act of Parliament made and passed in the .' iith Year of his late Majesty's Reign, entitled " An Act for inclosing- Lands in the Manor of " Lvdley and C irdiugton, ia the Parishes of Car- " dingto i and Church Stretton, iu the Countv of " Salop," HO HEREBY GIVE YOU NOTICE, th: 11 ! shall at fad » t a SPECIAL GENERAL MEETING, at ( he Dw- iiiug House of Mr. John Broome, calleiS the Cic- vn Inn, in Church Stretton, in the s. iid County rr Salop, oil Wednesday, the Eleventh Day of December next, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon, for the Purpose of reading and executing my A ward under the said Inclosure • at which said jileejii. g ;. il Persons interested in the Division, Allotment, and Inclosure of the several Commons or Wasic Lands within the said Manor of t. ydley and Cardiugton aforesaid, or iu any Ex- change or Exchanges of Messur^ es, Tenements, J,•-;;, WjUerloo. Place, Edinburgh'; 34, Snekville. Street, Dublin; and by VV. EDDOVVES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine- Venders thioughi ut the United Kingdom. N. B. lie care ful to ash for MORRIS'S Brunswick Corn Platter, anil to ohserre the Government S/' iu p has the Words " llutler, 4, Cheupside," ing raved on it. Early in November will be published, at R. Actc- FRMANtf's, London, and to be had of all the Booksellers in the United Kingdom, as CHRISTMAS PRESENTS And New- Year1 s Gifts, I^ ORGET ME NOT; or, ANNUAL POCK FT CHRONICLE, to serve as a Token of Friendship or Affection at ihe approaching Season. It is decorated with l; j highly finished Engravings by AGAR ; and contains Tales and Poetry, a Chron- icle of remarkable Events during the past Years, a Genealogy of the reigning- Sovereigns of Europe and their Families, a List of the Ambassadors re- > sident at the different Courts, and a Variety of other useful References lo Persons of all Classes. 18mo. pp. 392 j neatly bound, Gilt, and in a Case. Price i2s. Vol. I. of RUSSIA, being- Part of the 6th Divi- sion of THE WORLD IN MINIATURE, of which have already appeared : ILLYR1A AND DALMATIA, 2 Vols. 32 col. Piales, i2s. " VESTELiN AFRICA,. 4 Vols. 47 col. Plates, £ 1. Is. TURKEY, 0 V ds. 73 col. Plates, £?. 2s. IllNDOOST AN, < » Vols. 103 col. Plates, £ 2. Ss. PERSIA, 3 Vols, with 3') col. Plates, 16s. fid. Also, THE ASTrtO- CHRONOMETER , or Plan- isphere of the most important Northern Constella- tions, with Illustrations. Price 10s. 6d. Geometrical and Architectural Recreations, af- fording an amusing Introduction to the Rudiments of Plane Geometry and Architectural Drawings, 8s. tid. • Changeable Ladies and Gentlemen, 7s. ( id. each Box.— tables in Action, 6s.— The Mill, 2s. 6d.— The Grimaeer, or Transformation- of Faces, 7s. 6d.— The Toilet, 4s. Gtl. - A Variety of Rollers, from 5s. to 21s. Barrel Puzzle, 2s.— Pictorial Cards, 12s.— Chinese Puzzles, in a Series of 36 elegant Fig- ures, combining Amusement with In- struction ; three Numbers and Box, 9s.— The Road to Ruin, au entertainining Game for a Round Table, 8s. 6d.— Endless Metamorphoses, 7s. 6d. Notice is herein! fjit'en, npn AT the next MEETING of ti e 1 Trustees for putting in Execution an Act passed in this third Year of the Reign of his present Majesty King George the Fourth, intituled " An " Act, for amending and maintaining the Road " from WVt^ lr. reh to "" eruMll, in the County of " Salop,' 1 wiil be held, by Adjournment, at the Dwelling House of Honor Jones, the White I, ion Inn, in Whitchurch, on Saturday, the 30th Day of November Instant, between the Hours of two and four in the Afternoon, for the Purposes mentioned in the said Act; and that at the same Time the TOLLS arising aud to be collected at Bletchley Gate, and Bietchley Side Gate, on thesaid Road, which said Tolls produced last Year the Sum of £ 116. 3s. Od. above the Expense of collecting them, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, for such Term, not exceeding three Years from the 1st Day of January next, and under such Condi tions, as the said Trustees shall think fit. Whoever shall be the best Bidder must enter into Security, with sufficient Sureties, for. Payment of the Rent, in such Man ner, and at such Times as the Trustees preseut shall direct. WM. GREGORY, Clerk to the said Trustees. Whitchurch, Nov. 4, 1822. For Colds, Coughs, Asthmas, npilE PECTORAL ELIXIR Ex- Ja. pericnee during a very long Period has in- rontestibly proved the superior Efficacy of this Medicine, in all Cases of CoLns, COUGHS, and ASTHMATIC AFFECTIONS; By promoting gentle Expectoration it verv shorilv relieves the Patient of a slight or recent Cold, and a few Doses are generally sufficient to remove those which Neglect has rendered more confirmed ami obstinate, and which are accompanied wilh Cough, Spitting of Blood, and other serious Symptoms. Its peculiar Balsamic Powers tend 10 heal Soreness and allay the Irrita- tion of the Lnng- s, in Cases of Cough, and in Asth- matic Affections, it assists and gives Freedom to the Breath. Sold in Bottles at Is. Hd. and 2s. Od. by Butlers, Chemists, No. 4, Cheapside, St Paul's, and 220, Regent- Street, ( near the Argyle Rooms) London ; 20, Waterloo- Plaee, Edinburgh ; and 34. Sackviile- Street, Dub'Sia;' and t> v W. EddOWES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicinie-. Veriders throughout the United Kingdom. N. U. He careful to ask for BUTLER'S PECTORAL ELIXIR, and to observe the Government Stamp / ms the Words " Butlers, 4, Cheapsideengraved on it. BY MR. FAR DOE, At the Royal Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, in the said County, on Monday, the' 28th Day of Novem- ber, 1822, between the Hours of four and eight in the Afternoon, in tbe following, or such other Lots as shall be then agreed upon, and subject to Conditions then to be produced, viz.: LOT I. it; il MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, with the Outbuildings, Garden, and Appurtenances ( together with a TENEMENT attached thereto, culled PYSTILI, Y GWYFOR), situate in the Parish of GUILSF1FLD, in the said County, late in the Occupation of John Watkins, and now of Hugh Jones or his Undertenants. Another MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, with the Garden, Outbuildings, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in the said Parish of Gui. lsfield, late in the Occupation ofThomas Davies, and now of Thomas Jones or his Undertenants. Another MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, with the Garden and Appurtenances thereto be- longing, situate in the said Parish of Guilsfield, late io the Occupation of Thomas Thomas, and now ofThomas Williams or his Undertenants. These Farms adjoin each other, and contain by Admeasurement 339A. 3R. 10P. LOT II. All that other MESSUAGE, FARM, & LANDS, with the Garden and Appurtenances thereto be- longing, situate in the said Parish of Guilsfield, containing by Admeasurement 55A. IR. 35P. now in the Occupation of David James or his Under- tenants. LOT III. All that Piece or Parcel of LAND, situate in the Township of BURGEDIN, in the said Parish ot Gu'ilsfieid, containing by Admeasurement: 12A. OR. 30P. and now in the Occupation of John lliggins. The first Lot comprises a very compact Estate, nearly in a Ring Fence, with convenient Farm Buildings Condition, and is, together with Lot 2* weU wo/ th the Consideration of the Public, as affording an excellent Opportunity for tlie Investment of Capital. Lot 2 is an eligible small Farm, with suitable Farm Buildings, and is situate at a short- Distance, from Lotl. Both Lots nearly adjoin the Turnpike Road leading to Pool and Guilsfield, and upon each there is a very consider- able Quantity of Oak. Saplings iu a thriving State. The Property is only distant about two Miles from the MontgomeryVni. c Canal, four from the Market Town of Pool, and ten from that of Oswestry. The Timber upon each Lot is to be taken to by the Purchaser at the Valuation to be produced at the Time of Sale. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may be had bv applying to Mr. COOPER, Bourton, near Much Wenloek ; or at Mr. GRI. FFTTH. ES'S Office, Pool, where a Map of the Estate- is left- far Inspection. Foot, ith November, 1822. STOURBRIDGE RACES Were held on Monday and Tuesday, the 28th and 29th nit These races have been hitherto con- fined to pony matches and oilier minor amusements, but by the spirited exertions of some of tiie neigh, bouring- gentlemen, they took place this year under very different circumstances, and from the eclat with which they went off, and the liberal manner in which they promise to be supported, there is but little doubt of their being- permanently established upon a footing- which will advance them lo no subordinate rank with those at present held in the county. The following' was the result of each day's spoi l: — MONDAY.— A Sweepstakes of Ten Sovereig ns each, with Twenty- five Sovereigns added, for ail ages.— Two mile heats. Mr. F. Horn fray's br. b. The Main, 5 years 3 11 M r. Bretteii's eh. h. Piumper, 5- vears 12 2 Mr. Mytton's br. g. Halston, 5 years.... 2 3 dr This race afforded capital sport. The same day, a Hunters' Sweepstakes of Five Sovereigns each, with Twenty Sovereigns added, Ten Guineas of which were contributed by Colonel Lvgon.— Two- mile heats. Mr. Webb's br. g\ Tipple Cider. Mr. C Collis's br. m. Nutmeg Mr. Brettell's ch. g\ Woodman Mr. Smith's br. m. Amelia .............. ... Mr. Waldron's g. g. Melody.. Mr. Frederick Homfrav's dun In. Sybil. M r. Collis's br. m Noma * Mr. Pufcocke's cSi. g. Shrewsbury There Was some demur respecting Tipple Cider's qualification, ami in consequence a third heat, was run between Shrewsbury and Woodman, which was won by the latter; we understand, however, that it has since been decided that Tipple Cider is entitled to the Stakes. TUESDAY.— The Town Subscription Plate of Fifty Sovereigns, for horses of all descriptions.— Three- mile heats. Mr. F. Charlton's ch. h. Plumper 1 1 Mr. Massey's ch. f. Ynysymaengwyn 3 2 Mr. Griffiths's ch. b. Plebeian......... 2 4 Mr. Coopers br. g4 Shall- I- be- sobn- enough, Mr." Sadler's b. Ii. Blacklegs . ..*. 5 5 Plumper won this race easy. Shall- I- be- soon- enough bid fair lo have been in very good time ihe first heat, but he bolted the last time of going round, and with difficulty saved his distance. Tlie Match for £ 50, three- mile heats, between Mr F. Homfray's gr. h. Whitelegs, and Mr. John Amphlett's b. h. Blacklegs, was brought to an un- toward issue in favour of the former, in consequence of Blacklegs falling the first beat; fortunately both horse and rider escaped unhurt. A Sweepstakes of Five Sovereigns each, with Twenty Sovereigns added — Two- mile heats. Mr. Pursel's b. in. Snorting Kate, aged 1 1 Mr. Collier's eh. in. by Fyidener 2 2 Mr. White's br. in. Hippomenes. 3 3 Mr. Evans's b. g. Warrior, aged 4 dr Snorting Kale outstripped her competitors with comparative ease; hut her claim to the Stakes is disputed, it being asserted lhat she had- started- for a £ 50 Plate, contrary to the conditions. The diversion concluded with a race between Mr. Webb's Tipple Cider, carrying- lOst. and Mr. Smith's br. m. Amelia, Sst. 21b. for a handicap of five sove- reigns each. But one heat only was run, which was won by Tipple Cider, and he consequently received the Stakes. The Stewards were R. Brettell, Esq. and. John Collis, Esq— John Pidcocke, Esq. and GeorgeGraze. brook, Esq are chosefi Stewards for the next Meeting-, against which time there are already four Stakes ( and thus early, fourteen subscribers), besides the Town Plate, We hear il is also in contemplation to have a Cup. The Earl of Stamford, Colonel Lygon, Thomas Hill, Esq. & c. are amongst the subscribers to the Racing Fund for next year. The scite of the Race Ground is Pedmore Common, pleasantly situated upon a gentle eminence, about a mile from the town, supplying a gallop of somewhat more than a mile, over excellent turf, and so disposed that the spectators have a view of nearly the whole ofthe rare; — the projected alterations will render it a Couise which, for its extent, will vie with most. AGRICULTURE.— Mr. Hal!, of LitjJe Marshall, near Exeter, in a letter in the Farmer's Journal, communicates the following results of experiments in sleeping wheat ami turnips : " A field of seven acres and a half, sown . with wheat on his estate last year, was reaped at harvest free from smut, the seed having' heen steeped fur eight hours in a solution of sulphate of copper, as re- commended by Sir John Sinclair ; while ei.. Ill acres sown oil a farm helonsiii « - to a friend of mine, who had his seed of me, and which was put iu by his hind without any preparation of sleepini;, was very much' infected with smut. " I believe llint the greatest means of avoiding- the attacks of the parasitic fungi, with w hich wheats" ke. are affected ill particular seasons, is to keep the'himi in high order, and us., ihe cleanest aud lie- t seed • for I conceive that Ihe system of Ihe plant ( perhaps from stagnation of growth) most be prepared by sickness of some sort to receive the ii. sid. ons co. mv • wiih this view, the steeping certainly trecon. es ail assistant as a preventive, for by rt, and lheskiniui'' all the light, partly eaten, and iefficient seeds, arj either skimmed off or de » lro> ed." " Salt.— On a field preparing for turnips this summer, two- thirds of which were fi., islo < l plough log, my hind sowed thesull intended for the cNv « siu..- thereby leaving one- third of the field o he ploughed* down, while the sail on the other part . ai merely harrowed in on the surtace, and which I always con- sider the best mode of application for turnips The turnips of thai pari where the salt rs uppermost h ue grown very ! y, while those on Ihe third part ofthe field, where the salt was turned under furrow, were eaten nil' l- v the beetle, and iiion- h on second sowing they have'grown, sli. l ih. i, .. rout!, is of a very different nature indeed to the ., tlior p ut of the held ; a few lows of Ihe first sown are e . mpielp all through the field, but tiie purl where the diHVr. ut application of the sail Occurred is discernible at any distance where tl. e field e„ n he seen. M, re- ivm for considering top- dressing ihe best mode of a-' iilvin" salt for turnips is, that the large quantity of nioistuie absorbed by the salt to eil'eet I!:, solution insure lhat degree of humidity so necessary lo the u- rowtb of the young turnip plant. As a proof of thfs, tbe sea.,,,, before last I had iny turnips sown us usual, the salt having been harrowed in on ihe surface about 11 till t- night previous, and it so happened, ( although last spring and summer twelye months were wclj that no rain fell with us iust at that period for several weeks; and while my neighbours had tbeir tmnii. s eaten off' by the beetle, mine grew freshly, and always looked as though they had just had twenty, four hours rain upon them !" CHARD- WOOD FOR RUT.— A correspondent in. forms us, that the Earl nf Stamford has made a further reduction to his tenantry, nolo iihsia nine, his best laud averages not more than 28s. per acre Leicester Journal. COACH ACCIDENT.— On TUESDAY ereniior about six o'clock, the Umpire coach was uosct between Warrington and Knntsford, on its way i'mm London to Liverpool, when, we lament m siate woman was killed on the spot, and we undeishi'nd several other passengers were seriously hurt. On Saturday week, as Mr. De Camp's company of performers passed through Newcastle ,, ut of Lancashire to Sheffield, the coach wliicb eonieved them ( belonging to Mr DeCan. p) wa « unfortunately overturned at the corner leading from llassel street to B ignal- street, owing ro the immense load on the lop; Ihe company, consisting of 18 or 20 persons jvere all more or less injured, but providentially uj fatal injury was sustained; they were elmbi. it to proceed lo Leek iu the evening. CALFDOXIAN CAXAI.,.-— After a labour ofn. ni ly 20 years, aud an expenditure of about t'W)! l/: ll< l „,, Ibis great national undertaking, the country wi :'. i a great degree of satisfaction in hearing of ihe eo r pletion of it. Taken in connection wiTh the va,:, y of other public works lately planned I exeeiifd in Ihe Highlands, this great undertaking has already contributed iu the most essential manner to | l. e prosperity of that part of the country io which U is situated, ns well as it will ultimately do to the nation at large Considered iu itself as' a work of ONE DAY OVEK, J. hid no Prize higher than £ 1000 yet Drawn. RICH WHEEL. All Ike Prizes Sterling Money, AND EVERY PRIZE FLOATING! 3 2 2 3 8 19 19 58 of 20,000 £ 10.000 <£ 5,000 ^ 2,000 I, QOO . <£ 300 • <£ 300 . ^ 200 & c. & c & c. SECOND DAY OP DRAWING IS NEXT JT^ NOVEMBER 12. TICKETS and SHARES, warranted undrawn, are on Sale at all the Licensed Offices in London, and by their Agents in every principal City and Town in the Kingdom. As none of the Prizes in this Lot I cry ure fixed for any particular Days, the ichole of the Capitals may be Drawn IS EXT TUESDAY. To PUBLICANS.— A conviction took place at the Public- office, Birmingham, on Saturday week, of great interest to all persons connected with the sale of aie and beer. The defendant, Jackson, a pub- lican, was charged on two informations, with mixing strong beer with table heer after gunge had been taken by the officers of excise, by which he became liable to a penalty of £ 50 for each offence.— Mr; Clarke stated the facts of the, case, and called ihree excisemen to prove them. From their evidence it appeared, that one of the officers! was sent by ^ he other two to purchase at the house of the defendant a pint of what is commonly colled sixpenny, a species of ale formed by the mixture of strong and table beer. On calling for it at the bar, he was served from three separate cocks; and he immediately took if to his two companions, who were waiting outside the house, and who, upon lasting it, found it to he a mixture between the two strengths of I'quor, Hav- ing been served by the daughter of the defendant, he returned, and called for another pint, which was served him from the same cocks by the defendant himself. The officers then entered the house, and obtained ready admission from the defendant that fiie liquor just drawn was a mixture of ale and beer; they stated that they were excise officers, and, having made the necessary examinations in the cellar, informed him that prosecutions would ensue. On the purport of their visit being- known, the excisemen were somewhat roughly treated by some persons who happened to he in the house. Mr. Williams, for the defendant, Contended that the intention and meaning- of the statute in question was, as its preamble set forth, to prevent fraud being practised upon ihe revenue, and imposition upon the public; and he was prepared to maintain that not onfy was not fraud or imposition intended, hut that tho revenue was benefited by the practice complained of. There was, he said, a class of persons living in Birmingham, who were employed in very laborious offices; and who if tliey were io take strong drink, would not be able to do their work ; aud for whom, therefore, if was absolutely necessary that some liquor should be prepared ; a middling drink, which' would he more wholesome, and less likely to produce pernicious effects. The revenue was therefoie bene- fited, inasmuch as the consumption would be so much less, if no such medium drink could he sold. The Learned Counsel then produced ori order from the Board of Excise, which went to allow the mixing of strong beer with table beer, if the same were at the time carried off the premises of the seller, to be consumed in manufactories, workshops, & c. and how otherwise, he asked, could the mixture take place than as done by the defendant, and iu the manner complained of? A legal objection was also raised by the learned gentleman against the information, but it was overruled hy the Magistrates ( R. Spoonei', and H. Ho'den, Esqrs ) and the defendant was de- clared to lie convicted on the first charge, lie then pleaded guilty to the second, with an understanding thai if tbe present'conviction should be set aside hy tiie Court of King's Bench, the latter plea of con- fession should go for nought.— Mr. Williams said a few words in mitigation of the penalty, upon which the Court retired, and returning, gave its decision, that, in consideration of all the circumstances of the case, believing the defendant to have acted under a mistake, or a misapprehension of the act, the penalty was mitigated to its lowest degree, viz. £ 52. 10s. upon each information, and 10s. costs. An attempt was made some time since by the pub- licans of Birmingham, as a body, to obtain relief from the penalty of the excise laws as far as regards their mixing ale and beer in the draught for cus- tomers. A memorial Was presented through the Members of the County to the Board of Excise, stat- j ing the inconvenience and difficulty to which thev j wi re in Consequence exposed, and praying relief. This memorial was answered by a general letter from the Board, giving instructions to the officers, lhat in ! case u strong beer be mixed with table beer in the draught, to t> e drank or consumed on the trader's premises, such trader will incur the penally provided in such case; but tbat lhe penalty will not he sotioht for mixing-, ii if be mixed with table beer in the vessel produced by the person applying for the same, and conveyed at the tiuie by such person from the trader's premises, to be consumed in the manufac- tories or else where,"— The object of the publicans not being fully obtained by this order, inasmuch as they were still liable lo penalties if they mixed aie and beer to be drauk aud consumed ou their pre- mises, a further application was personally made to the Board by Mr. Lawley, accompanied tiy Mr. Unett, and the situation of the publicans was again verbal I v detailed to Lord G eorge Seymour, the Chairman, who promised to give further directions to ihe E\ eise Officers at Birmingham to permit the publicans' customers to drink mixed liquors iu their houses. Such permission has not yel been given, I and hence the conviction above detailed.— The case appears to he one of peculiar hardship to the iudi- f vidaal, who suffers for the commission of an offence, j which there is liltle doubt, for want of a proper understanding, is one of almost hourly occurrence, magnitude, it has not perhaps its i ijnal in the world- and its imparlance in opening 11 communication be! tween Ihe eastern and western seas, thereby aroidiuu the dangerous navigation of ihe I'eutlau'd Friiii or the Channel, will be highly prized by ihc mercantile and other closses, long nfier Ihe expense will I e for- gotten. It has afforded during these eigii'een or twenty years, employment for ihe population of tho forlorn wastes through which it passes, and not only mitigated the hardships consequent on the :..;.- , ,' d changes of our Country, which hare chiefly nH'ecied the lower classes, but moused Iheui from a s'ale of inactivity, and by joining with those skilful workmen who resorted to il from nil paits of the kingdom they have acquired habits of industry, and other aiivant ages which will last while they area people At ten o'clock on Wednesday morning (- 23d nil.) ihe l. oeh- ness steam yacht, accompanied by two smacks d » " parted fro 111 the locks oi iVlnirtown on the first voya"' t « through ihe canal, amidst the loud aud enthusiast-,; cheering* of a great concourse of peop! e, and the firing of cannon. Small vessels may now pess f|, e canal from the Moray Frith to Fort Willian, inthe Isles, to { 1' asgow, Liverpool, or Ireland. It will yet be some time before vessels of burden can be received Into it, on account of Ibe want of sufficient dep- li und retention in certain part, of the pnddh w'nh which its sides were originally worked up, and ' which has rendered a new process, Unit ofliniio. , f, e ,, ks with clay, necessary ' I hat operation has 11 I reach ed but ten feet ill height, Consequently no oienter quantity of water can be admitted; but iliis depth wdl answer many essential purposes of convenience and advantage. It is sufficient for the con- eyance of all sorts of stores for inland purposes, nnd'for tbe c/ n. veyance of passengers, wi ll economy, case noil ex* pedition, to the great towns.— faledaraun ht, cu, j~. Royal Anecdote.— Tiie celebrated Mr. C kc nf Norfolk, whose predilection for bearing simn.. proverbial, had laid so Addresses to tbe Throne i many at the feet of the most exalted t orsonage in the realm, that at length his M—- y, with a humoured smile, said to hiin, " If you bring me up any more of these Addresses, C— kc, I'll surely Kniqht you," An eminent Grocery Company in Dublin an- nounce in the Newspapers of that city, i|, at t|,,. y have whiskey on sale which was drunh by hit Ma jesty while in 11 eland. NATIONAL COLLECTION OF PITTURF « England, it is well known, is the only Stale in Europe which does not possess a national c . llecihui of Pictures. [ lis Majesty, with ' a view to remove ibis national disgrace, is » . r.| to have expressed a wish that a Museum should be erected to contain Works of Art, and lo whicb the pubiic shall have free and reasonable access. The King has been an anient collector nf pictures for many years, and the chain hers of Carlton Palace exhibit / mine splendid so'eci mens of all the Flemish and Dutch Masters, 1110I if. p most choice and admirable pictures painted durino- the blight era of the Italian school. These, 1, inner,,, « as they are, the King- will freely contribute, tooethcr with the matchless Cartoons, bv Kapbnel , mVv n Hampton Court, the Two Misers, in Winds,,,- Castle and a good selection from 1 lie. Palaces al Kensington' Hampton Court, and Windsor, iu addition to his own' The plan is tn he carried into eff'ce the direction of a Co tee of Ta te, and a'power .. iven 10 that Committee, by Parliament, will, a "- rant of Certain funds, in order that no opportunity oFonrich nig the collection by pn, dnises ( either abroad or at home) may he lost. Chambers are to !„. erected to contain the Elgin and Plivg, il'M, u Marbles, and - ill the rare Works of Art now in Ihe British Museum so that the whole of our national treasures may ho' seen nt ouee. The late Chippenham Affray -— if,-. Clare, the Coroner, was last week summoned to appear before Mr. Justice Best, at Bath, ( where that learned Judge is for tiie benefit of his health) with t;, 8 depositions taken at the inquests held on ihc bodies of Mr. Hull and Mr. lieynohls, who worl. lately murdered at Chippenham. Mr. Winch Solicitor, of Salisbury, was in attendance with Mr. Matthews, ( brought there by a writ of Habeas' Corpus from FiSherlon gaol) for the purpose of making an application to his Lordship to accept bail for the appeaianct of Matthews at the Assizes. Four respectable gentlemen offered security in £ 1000 each, and M itt be ws's father in f- 20' Kl or in any farther sum that might be required. Lordship, however, on reading thcdeposilioii" said lhat Mr. Matthews had been cftmiuitted on a charge of Murder, and however slight the evidence against him might be, he could not accept any bail. The I car tied Judge then put his seal 011 the inquisitions and depositions, and delivered Ihem to Mr. Guise ( who porooscly attended) to In; deposited in the Crown Oflice, " until the-, sliad bs delivered to the Judges of the assize. GhQKY AND FAME. 14 Ah! who can tell how hard it is to climb 4i The steep w here Fame's proud temple shines afar!" \ From the Sporting Magazine. J And what is Glory —" hat is Fame? A very Humbug— am! a name That is not worth ihe wear; Mark ye the bubble as il fli s, And see ihe thing of nothing rise, A litlle way in air; A moment,. in its colours gay, We trace it— and it fades away, Like Hope's delusive dream; The very brea- th thai made il sail Upon the bosom of the gale, And greet the noontide beam ; That very breath haHi broke its pride. There's something dangerous in the tide That bears us far to sea — And he who rests secure and snug, And never feels the anxious tug For Fame— re doubly free. The . Statesui'. ni,- in his pride of powerr May plume his wing a little hour,, And spread his envied name— Ye?, though he gam'd the Monarch's smile,. And flattery faw n on him the while, How transient is bis fame ! The Hero,- thro' his anxious life, Sees glory in the doubtful strife, To consecrate the spot: But vain is all— for ( as folks say) Each one iu turn must have his day,* Alas J— and lie forgot. O yes— the laurel soon must fade, And Time wiil throw his envious shade Upon the noblest deed. The poets sing that men of worth, 1' n name wilt never leave the earth, Oi lose their honoured meed ; But that's a joke— we know how brief ' i'he name ol' patriot— hero— chiej— ll will not tarry long ; Tis said of those who bravely die, Their deeds shall live immortally, Aud swell the Poet's song— But most of us know mighty well Aud Paternosier- row can tell How very short the time Allow'd, to him who thinks to live ( By what the slippery verse cau give)- Eternally in rhyme. ' T were vain, indeed, to reckon o'er The various wings men use to soar Above their fellow. men ; And many a bold one, who has tried To gain his fancied post of pride, Has tumbled down again. And what is it to you or me— Whether our good posterity Remember us or not ? Do ice much care what path was stcpt By our forefathers— if they kept A gin or oyster shop? Not we,, in truth— and those to come Will use the self- same sort of hum That passes current how. Then blest ( how doubly blest) is he Who goes along life quietly, And well— no matter how ; Who leaves, perchance, the City's din, Aud wisely throws himself within Tlie range of country life ; Who follows calmly in the race, And learns, by joining in the chase To spurn all rankling strife. * This truth was eloquently and feelingly acknow- ledged' the other day by Torn Crib, in announcing his farewell benefit at the Fives' Court. The Cham- pion t ii us modestly puts down the truth : " Tout Crib, like other men , finds he can't lust for ever" Fox- Hunting in Warwickshire. [ FK6M TIIE SPORTING MAGAZINE.] When considered as a hunting country, Warwick- shire certainly ranks next to Leicestershire; and a considerable portion of it to the eastward of the river Avon is equally good. Here it is bounded by Northamptonshire; and though, perhaps, taking it throughout, there may be more ploughed land in it than may be met with in that county, yet it is, for the most* part, a pleasanter, and a more practicable country to get over: and no man v. ho knows how to ride to hounds, and has a hunter under him, ought often to be stopped iu Warwickshire, which cannot he said f. o he the case in Northamptonshire. The ploughed laud in Warwickshire is chiefly of that Joomy nature, that whilst, from its general richness, it holds a good scent equal to, if not better than, some grass countries, it does not, with a few excep- tions, stick and stop horses, as colder clay laud does. When we consider that the Warwickshire country reaches from Hook Norton, in Oxfordshire, to Newn- ham, the seat of the Earl of Denbigh, within three or four miles of Lutterworth, iu Leicestershire, a distance of forty miles, aud when we look at the magnificent vale it is composed of, the coverts that are interspersed in it, and all olher advantages attending it, no unprejudiced person can deny that jt is as fine and as fox- hunting a country as a master of a pack of fox hounds can reasonably desire. It not only contains a large space of champaign coun- try which, w ith a good fox, must shew a run ; hut oii the outskirts of it, and which are only made use of for thai purpose, there are some of the finest coverts iu England for cub- hunting, and which are never without foxes. Indeed, a blank day in War- wickshire, when fairly hunted, would not happen twice in three years ; which can be said of few other countries. It is a long time since Warwickshire has been without hounds. The first pack that I can recollect in it, when 1 was a boy, was Mr Ward's, who occa- sionally hunted some part of the Stratford country, at the same time that he hunted Oxfordshire. liis kennel was at a small village, called * New bold,' live miles from Shipston on Stonr, and six from Stratford. It was on his declining Oxfordshire, and taking to Northamptonshire, in the year 1791, that Mr. CORBET took possession of Warwickshire, and continued to hunt it, with the greatest success, until the year 1809, when he resigned it in favour of Lord Middleton, who gave it up, the year before last, in consequence of a" fall thc preceding season ; and it is now huuted by a subscription pack, of which Mr. Shirley, of Eatington, is at the head. Although it cannot be mid that lie hunted War- wickshire for thirty- one years, yet as it was in the year 1778 that he first hunted the Meriden country, together with Staffordshire and Shropshire, Mr. Corbet and bis hounds may be said to have been k flown in Warw ickshire for that period of time ; and I have reason to believe lie was a master of fox- hounds upwards of forty years without ever having had a guinea subscribed to them, with the exception of five" pounds a- year by each member of the Strat- ford- Hunt Club, " to reward the earth- stoppers of the country. I recollect hearing him say he had kept hounds longer at his own expense, than any man had done before him. Succeeding to a fine estate, Mr. Corbet went abroad after having concluded his education, and returned to his native country, a finished gentleman of the old school. To the last year of his life, he was remarkable for the neatness of his person, and ex- tremely gentleman- like appearance. His manners were peculiarly adapted to a man at thc head of a pack of fox- hounds, being civil and obliging to the whole field, and particularly so to the farmers, by whom he was so much respected, that the destruction of a fox, by foul play, was never heard of iu War- wickshire, iu his time. This celebrated fox- hunter, it seems, was first entered to a hare; having, when be came of aot>„ been iu possession of a remarkably clever pack of harriers, which, just before he married his first wife, he converted into a pack of fox- hounds; aud com- mencing with tbe country about Shrewsbury, then given up hy ihe late Lord Berwick, he ci'ept, by degrees, first, into the Shi final country, previously hunted by the late Sir Kdward Littleton— then to jihenstone, under the patronage of Lord Berwick; and so on to Meriden— finding himself in possession of an extent of country, of nearly seventy miles, runnino- parallel with the old Roman road. Some years afterwards, this country was divided between " the Earl of Craven, Sir Richard Puleston, and the Mr. Ward, as before prove, lie had lost bis hounds one day, as also had a friend of mine who was out with them; and as he was riding in search of them, lie was passed by Mr. Corbet at a pretty slapping pace, when he exclaimed, 44 Pray, don't ride over the hounds, you will only spoil your own sport." The hounds were not within five miles of him at the time! It vyas wonderful, nevertheless, how he would make his appearance at the end of a run, without perhaps ever seeing a hound, as lie would not ride over the fences.— In society Mr. Corbet was a cheerful and entertaining companion.. Dun jig many years lhat Mr. Corbet hunted in Warwickshire, he rented a house within a mile of Stratford- on- Avon, called Clopton House— a sub- stantial old mansion, suitable to his large establish- ment ; hut his hounds and. horses were kept in the town of Stratford. When the country round Shrews- bury was vacant, which often happened, Mr. Corbet began the season there ; but never failed being iu Warwickshire by the 5th of November, on which day, if not on a Sunday, his hounds met at some favourite covert. A day'or two previous to this, the Hunt races took place in Warwickshire, which gene- rally afforded sport. Exclusive of the different stakes, several matches were made by the members of the Hunt; and Mr. Corbet gave a plate to be run for by the farmers, which they were proud to win — not more for the value of the plate, than for the sake of Iiim who gave if. All hough Stratford. oil- Avon has been, for many years, the head. quarterspf the Warwickshire hounds, it is situated quite at the outside, and in the worst part of what is called the Stratford country— and were a person to form an idea of Warw ickshire, as a hunting country, by travelling through that place on his road from Birmingham lo Oxford, he would have no favourable opinion of it as a sportsman. Scarcely any thing but a deep ploughed land, and' large woodlands, are to be seen, and he would little suspect that lie were within so short a distance of as fine a grazing district as England can boast of. This, it must be observed, is all ou the other side of the river Avon, and which he wouM'see nothing of. Ploughed and wood- land, however,, as this part of the country is, it affords excellent'sport. It is uo unusual thing to find a fox within* two or three miles of Stratford, and to kill hrm in the Pytrhley country iu Northamptonshire— to get'to which he must pass through the parishes of Kiueton, Geydon, Chester- ton, Itchington, Ufton, had brook, Southam, Worm, leighton, or Shugborough, See. & c.; which are, for the most part, composed of grass fields, of from thirty to one hundred acres each, with practicable fences, and no river to interfere; and fastidious must that man be, who can find fault with such a country. When we recollect that it is always well supplied with foxes, and that the Stratford drawj, in this direction, reaches to Ladbrook Gorse, within two miles of Southain, on the left, ami to Wroxton Abbey, within' three miles of Banbury, on the right, nothing more need be said in its praise. It may not, perhaps, be amiss to mention one circumstance, in corrobora- tion of what has been said on this subject. It was usual with Mr. Corbet not to fix one of hrs prime places on a Saturday. It was the market- day at Warwick, and he had a consideration for the yeomen and farmers of the county, whose business obliged them to attend. The fixture, on the day I allude to, was Farmborough, the seat of Mr. Holbeeh. There was a large party slaying at Stratford at the time; but several of them declined going— saying, it was a long way, and a had place when they got there. I was amongst the number who went, and we killed our fox twelve miles point blank from the place we found him, without meeting with more than one ploughed field, which was just at the last. The circumstance is impressed on my recollection hy an observation from Sir Grey ^ ipvvitb, who, on coming to it, said, 44 I will skirt" this, however, for we have not had a ploughed field yet." So much for a bad fixture! On thc western side of Stratford, verging towards Worcestershire, are Spernal Park, and the magnifi- cent woods of the Marquis of Hertford ; very ser- viceable in a country, but only used here in cnb- hnntiiig, although liie former place is sometimes made a fixture, aud now and then has afforded a run. On the Sbipston or south side are numerous good coveiIs, and certain fields— such as Alveston pastures, Idleeote, Mr. West's and Mr. Canning's coverts, & c.; as also Weston Park, near Campden, in Gloucester- shire, a capital scenting cover, but now made neutral with Colonel Berkeley. About six miles to the left of that, close to the four- shire stone, on tlie Wor- cester and London- road, is the well- known Wolford Wood, which has produced so many brilliant runs, and is always honoured with attendance from the neighbouring hunts, and very often with some Ox- ford- men, although twenty- eight miles from Oxford. On the left of Shipston- on- Stour, between that place and Banbury, is what is called the Edge- Hill country, consisting of Hook Norton ( now neutral with the Duke of Beaufort), the renowned Epwell White House,* and several other coverts on the hills ; when, extending around the oulside of Sir Thomas Mostyn's country, and embracing the hang- ing coverts of Lord Northampton and Mr. Holbech, on the side of them, it descends into that fine grazing district, before mentioned, geographically termed 44 the Plain of Warwick." So much for the home- country, or what is called 44 the Open." The name of a woodland country is a damper to many ; hut the Warwickshire woodiands are snch as are seldom, if ever, met with. In Mr. Corbet's time the hounds always went three or four times in the season to Meriden, for the purpose of hunting what is called 4 the Meriden country,' aud brilliant sport generally attended them. Although the coverts here are large, they are so peculiarly situated, that it is no uncommon occurrence to see a run of ten or twelve miles au end in this country, and so good are the foxes, that they generally skirt the coverts; or if they go into them, they will not turn right or left; and they are generally easy to get through for horses. The fences here are larger than in the Stratford country, and from the hedges being often placed ou a bank or cop, are not to betaken in stroke, from which circumstance a horse has been styled a good or bad Meriden horse, in proportion as his temper would accommodate itself to the nature of them. A good creeper here is useful ; as, indeed, he is every where else. It is almost needless to observe that Meriden is an inn by the road side, six miles from Warwick and twelve from Birmingham. Here Mr. Corbet had a kennel; but when Lord Middleton hunted tbe country, his hounds lay at the beautiful village of Keuilworth. The Meriden country commences within four miles of Warwick ; and taking Coventry for the centre, extends almost to the town of Birmingham on the left; then joining Lord Anson's Atherstone country, comes round on the right by Corley, Combe Abbey ( Earl of Craven's), Nevvbold and Nevviiham ( Earl of Denbigh's"), within three miles of Lutter- worth, in Leicestershire, where, leaving Rugby and Dunchurch a short distance on the left, and taking iu the coverts of Sir Theophilus Biddulph, at Bir- bnry, it proceeds to join the Stratford country, in the parishes of Ufton and Long Itchington, aud so on to that fine grazing district already described ; so that it has more than once happened that a fox found in the Meriden coimtry has led the hounds home to their kennel at Stratford. With the. exception of Leicestershire, and that always must be excepted, Warwickshire is the finest hunting county in England. The extent of it ex- ceeds any that I have ever seen, or heard of, and the preservation of it, when Mr. Corbet hunted it, was unequalled. In short, it might have been called a preserve of foxes. Independent of tbe resident 1 noblemen and gentlemen of fortune, well. wishers to . fox- hunting, the Warwickshire yeomen and farmers aie, for ihe most part, sportsmen, and numbers of them attend the hounds when within their reach. The Stratford Hunt Club, when he entered on the country, was held at the White Lion Inn, at Strat- ford- oii- Avon, and the members of it dined together every other Thursday during the season. It was composed of the principal sporting gentlemen resid ing iu Warwickshire, including several others from the adjoining counties, who made Stratford their bead- quarters during the winter. Although the club only met once a fortnight, there were always some members of it slaying at Stratford, for whom dinner was provided in the club- room, which was always kept for this purpose; aud these gentlemen generally partook of Mr. Corbel's hospitality in the course of the week. In honour of the immortal Shakespear. the room tjbey lived in was called 44 The Tempest/' Tbe walta were decorated with some sporting pic- tures, and over the fire- pjqce, enclosed in a glass- case, was the head of the famous old fox, which, in the year 1794, afforded an extraordinary run before Mr. Corbet's hoynds, having been found at Wolford Wood, and killed near lo Cheltenham, after a run of upwards of twenty miles, as tiie crow would fly. A few lines on the side of the glass- case, comme- morate the circumstance, stating the names of the chosen few who were in at tlie death ; amongst whom was Mr. Corbet, 4k who taily- ho'd him a few minutes before he was killed." Never having been what is called a straight- for- ward rider, Mr. Corbet's name appearing in so enviable a place at the end of this brilliant run, when all but eight out of a field of two hundred sportsmen were defeated, has with some been a matter of surprise, and with others has taken away the credit of the thing; but, with those who have witnessed the extraordinary manner in which himself and some others would contrive to keep in what may be called " the wake" of hounds, without ever taking a fence, and get up to them at last, the surprise will cease: and particularly so, when they consider that the country ( the Gloucestershire hiHs) which this fox went over was a light country ; and, mounted as Mr. Corbet always was, on the best of horses, and the fences broken before he got to them, it was by- no means improbable but that a horse might live under his light weight during the whole of this tremendous run; whereas he might not have gone half the distance, ha^ l he been ridden in the front for tbe first ten miles. All, however, that at this distance of time we ca\ i say on the subject is, to repeat the words of the bard of Epwell, as applied to this dis- tinguished foxj- hunter, on the Epwell run — " How he IJved to the end of this terrible day, The muse ^ either wishes nor ought she to say : That he t< aw it, is clear— What more could old Meynell ? A nd witness'd th' effects of his care in the kennel." From the great respect and regard that 1, in common with all who hunted with him, entertained for this veteran sportsman, I could fill a volume in recounting his praise; but I shall proceed to the description of his hounds and his establishment— only lamenting that time, the destroyer of all earthly pleasure", should have deprived his friends of so kind- hearted and so gentleman- like a man, and the sporting world of such a pattern to all masters of fox- hounds, as Mr. CORBET, of SUNDORNE. On his giving up his hounds, a magnificent silver vase was presented to him by the Warwickshire sports- men, in testimony of their gratitude for the amuse- ment he had afforded them. Mr. Corbet's hunting establishment was upon a very considerable and a most respectable scale. He had always from sixty to seventy couple of hunting hounds in his kennel, which he divided into a pack of dogs, and a pack of bitches. The general opinion of these hounds was, that the bitches were the fastest, but that the dog hounds hunted a lower scent. No man had a better stud of hunters than Mr. Corbet, generally consisting of from sixteen to twenty, and they were horses of the right stamp— they were well bred, with substance. Instead 0f breeding them-- a very precarious mode of obtaining hunters— he annually purchased three or four year- ling colts from his tenants or neighbours, and, by selecting those of power and bone, he seldom failed fo keep up his stud, without putting his hand into his pocket for them,— nothing in the shape of a hunter being to be purchased in his neighbourhood under from one hundred to two hundred guineas, SHROPSHIRE horses, however, have deservedly, home a good name. The blood of Old Suap, Regains, Revenge, Tommy, Minister, & c. is scarcely extinct, and their places have been supplied by some excel- lent stallions, sucb as Sultan, Transit, and others equally good ; ami to this day the dealers keep a sharp look- out for Shropshire horses, For the first five or six seasons, Will Barrow, his huntsman, rode two strapping chesnut horses, purchased in the way I have described. One was by Revenge, and the GAMBLING IN LONDON. other hy Tommy. They were equal to about four stone more than Will's weight, and being perfect fencers, flying and standing, it is needless to say, that, with such a horseman on their hacks, they were not easily stopped. His other horses were also of the first class. It may be expected, that having mentioned Will Barrow as a horseman, I should also speak of him as a huntsman; be having hunted Mr. Corbet's hounds upwards of fifteen years. The author of Waverley tells us that any man may be an adept at field sports. Now, whether this gentleman appreciates other people's abilities by his own, or whether he puts huntsmen out of the question, I will not pretend to say, but certain it is, lhat a good huntsman is a scarce article; and when we enumerate the quali- fications required by Mr. Beckford to make one, we ceose to be surprised that an union of these quali- fications in one man— and that an uneducated man- is not often to be met with. Whether Will Barrow was a good one, I will not take upon myself to deter- mine all that 1 shall say of him is, that Mr. Corbet's bounds were remarkable for brilliant, and decisive runs, w hilst Will Barrow hunted them, and I always 44 praise the bridge that carr » e* me safe over." celebrated Colonel Wardle; „ . stated, occasionally limiting part of Warwickshire. * In the year 1809 this placeafforded a tremendous Mr. Corbet subsequently look possession of War- run with Mr. Corbet's hounds, when the fox was wick: bire, aud conlinued iu it till the period above killed full twenty miles from the place he was found, alluded to. It gave birth to a poem by Mr. Edward Goulburn, Although no man performed the duties of life more called 44 Epwell Hunt" ( somewhat in the style of the correctly than Mr. Corbet, yet he was wrapped up I 44 Billesdon Coplow" poem by Mr. Lowtli), in which ju his hounds. His mind was with them, although I he gave a most humourous, but faithful description coiporeallij absent; as the following anecdote will of some of the principal performers of the day. A County Meeting has taken place in Lanark- shire, at which the Duke of Hamilton presided as Chairman, for considering the state of the agricul- tural interest, and of the several questions sup- posed to be more immediately connected with it. The Resolutions went no further than to the state- ment of one oi- two self- evident truths, and to proposal that the landed interest throughout La- narkshire should be prepared, through the media of Committees and Reports, to consider the busi. ness more fully hereafter. The Duke of Hamilton recommended— 1. That landlords should syinpa thise wilh their tenants, and effectually reduce their rents; and, 2dly, That Ministers should sympathise with Ihe landlords, and diminish the public expenditure. Thomas Wood, Esq. of Littleton, in the county of Middlesex, Lord of the Manor of Middleham iu Yorkshire, finding it inconvenient, from his advanced years, to visit his tenantry at so great a distance, lately requested his son, Colonel Woodv to go down and inquire into the circumstances of his Yorkshire tenants. The Colonel, after politely calling upon every tenant at their respective homes, invited them all to partake of a dinner with him, at the White Swan Inn, in Middleham ; when, on his father's health being drank, the Colonel begged to assure them that it was his father's wish, and his own, that mutual confidence should ever be maintained between landlord and tenant, and that he was disposed, as far as he was able, to assist his tenants who were struggling with the difficulties ofthe times; and, for that purpose he generously directed his agent at Middleham to return every tenant 20 per cent, out of the ensuing payment of thc Michaelmas rent. The Exeter Gazette says-—" We have heard from various sources that a Noble Lord of exten- sive landed property in the county of Devon has reduced the. rents of his tenants, from 20 to 35, and even 45 per cent.; in several instances his Lordship, with a liberality which no eulogium can do justice to, has given up arrears to the amount of hundreds; to one tenant, who could raise only £ 400 where £ 700 was due, his Lordship direchd his steward to give a receipt iu full. VVe shall make further inquiry, and if we find it correct, shall feel the highest gratification in giving to the Public the name of this noble- minded and generous landlord." A tenant of the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Chichester went to the Episcopal Palace a few days since, to pay his rent. The sum was £ 250, and at the time the payment was accompanied by the usual remark of the hardness of the times, which was answered by his Lordship's desiring him to refresh himself, and to see him again, when the generous Bishop presented him with £ 100. It is said that Alderman Heygate has deter- mined not to be behind any of his predecessors in the splendour of his liveries during his Mayoralty. The cloth, which is of the very best English manufacture, is a beautiful puce colour, with vest and small clothes of superfine orange, richly figured with golden braid. The coat decorated with gold figures, and body ornamented with the oak leaf, acorn, shamrock, thistle, and rose, iu a wreath of gold ; the sleeves to correspond. Mr. Alderman Wood, M. P. was in tins city last Saturday, travelling for orders in the hop- line. — York Paper. STEAM VESSELS.— It has been suggested, that the patent paddle- drum wheel for steam vessels possesses also the advantage of saving the lives of the passengers, in the event of the vessel being straniledj taking fire, or springing a leak. One of the paddle wheels, of fifteen feet in diameter and eight in width, will, if perfectly air tight, sustain above water upwards of 300 men, or 601bs. to every cubic foot; consequently the three wheels would keep above water all the passengers, crew, & c. till 6ome assistance couhj be rendered them. We have recently had several times occasion to mention the energy with which the supporters of those sinks of infamy and ruin, the gaming houses, have been brought to exposure and punishment. The following cases, tried last week, display the frightful consequences attending the fatal infatua- tion of play. Two other actions against different gambling- houses stand in the paper for trial; and it is said there are no less than 21 of these Hells in Piccadilly, Jermyn- street, Bury- street, King- street, Bennett- street, St. James- street, Pickering- place, Cleveland- row, Oxendon- street, and Leices- ter- street. Here, then, is work for a whole winter. Private vengeance has, it is said, been the moving power in most of thc recent prosecutions; if so, the Police has still a large arrear to bring up. The proprietors of one made, at a certain period, it is said, upwards of £ 100,000, in one twelve- month, and, it is asserted that by the arrangements now made among the gambling fraternity, there is no hour of day or night throughout the year, at which the work of depredation ceases. One of the most infamous of these HELLS, or Gaming- houses, is under the very eye of Majesty, and absolutely overlooks Carlton Palace. There is said to have been deeper play in this incor- rigible den, during the last ten months, than in any other similar establishment. There are, it is stated, several partners in this bank; and one of them may, it is said, be seen daily prancing about the streets, on a fine blood horse, attended by his groom. Another partner, it is understood, was recently tried at the Old Bailey, for a capital offence, and now lies under the sentence of death in Newgate. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, OCT. 26. CARTER, ASSIGNEE, V. ABBOTT AND OTHERS. This was an action brought by the plaintiff, as assignee of Moses Abitbol, a bankrupt, to recover certain money had and received by the defendants, Abbott, Hoidsworth, and Davis, to the use of the ba nkrupt. Mr. Gurney addressed the Jury. The plaintiff' in this case was, as they had heard, an assignee, who availed himself on this occasion of a very salutary law, to recover hack money which the bankrupt had lost at play, and apply it to the benefit of his creditors. By the 9th Ann. c. 14, any man who had lost money ai play, to the amount of more than £ 10 at a sitting, might recover it back from the winner, by an action within three months from the period of his loss. Un- happily Mr. Abitbol, the bankrupt, had been infatu- ated by that dreadful passion for gaming, which rendered all the ordinary enjoyments of life insipid— which misfortune only served to heighten— and which almost certainly led to the utter ruin of its miserable victims. The defendants were the keepers of one of those infamous establishments, where that passion was inflamed to madness ; they were among those peets of society, who, while cool, deliberate, and cautious themselves, fed and excited the fever in the bosoms of the inexperienced and the young; who profited by their intoxication, and took advant- age of the wrecklessness of their despair. They were now called on to restore a portion of those sums of which they had despoiled this unhappy bankrupt, under that wise provision which the jury would have peculiarsatisfactioa in enforcing. The commencement of the action having been shown, evidence was given to establish the right of the plaintiff to sue, and the competency of Mr. Abitbol to prove his losses. It appeared by docu- mentary evidence, that all the creditors who had proved their debts under the commission had released him from future liability ; while, on the olher hand, he had released Carter the plaintiff, so that he could derive no benefit from the verdict, even iu case of a surplus. Messrs. Scarlett and Pollock denied that the wit- ness's competency was thus restored, and The Lord Chief Justice said, that he entertained doubts as to the effect of the releases on the future property of the bankrupt; but the safer course would be not to decide either point at nisi prius, but to take ihe evidence, subject to the objections here- after to be brought before the Court in a special case. Moses Abitbol, the bankrupt, was then sworn after the custom of the Jewish nation, on the Old Testa- ment. He gave the following statement:— I have carried on business as a merchant, and know the defendants Abbott, Hoidsworth, and Davis. In 1820, they kept a house No. 5, King- street, St. James's, for gaming. Rouge et noir was played there. All thrtv aeied in the eonduet of the play. They kept a bank, against which the visitors played. The bank in such case puts down a number ot notes under a lead, and pays from thence when it loses. When it won, the large notes were often put aside, and a large number of small ones in another heap. Any sum might be staked from 5s. to £ 100, and, on some occasions, more. The play was from nine in the evening till two; sometimes the bank left oft'before the usual time ; always when they were considerable winners. On many occasions, they withdrew the large notes from the bank, which enabled them to leave off earlier than usual. Nineteen times out of twenty the bank won by the advantages ofthe game, and the intoxication or insanity of the visitors. Wine aud spirits were always on the table free ; sometimes French wines. The bankers always kept themselves sober. Two or three days before November. 1820, I met. Hoidsworth ; he invited me most particularly to the house, where I had previously lost large sums; and on the 3d of November 1 went. I played ; all the defendants were present; Hoidsworth and Davis dealing, and Abbott giving directions, I lost £ 870, having carried in £ 1,000, and had only £ 130 left. I said to them 441 was unlucky at your house before, and I was wrong to come now." Oh the 21st of the ; same month I went there again, taking with me be- tween £ 300 and £ 400, large notes, to the amount of £ 300, and small notes to nearly £ 100. Hoidsworth and Davis were there, but I am not sure as to Abbott. I lost £ 300, and some small notes. On the 27th, I went again, and lost £ 440 at the least. I said to oue of them I would play only £ 200; he gave tne a £ 200 note for small ones, which he said he had won from Major Aubrey. When I paid £ 250,1 said, 44 There is ill luck again j" 1 changed the £ 200 note, and lost it. Cross- examined by Mr. Scarlett.— I have the honour to be an African by birth. I have visited Paris. I never had any connexion with a gambling- house ; but I bought a government security for £ 1,000, on a house of this kind, which gave me no interest in its success. I played a great deal at Paris, and lost on the balance. This was after I was a merchant ; I never played till I had been eight or nine years a merchant; 1 am now about thirty. I have'lost £ 30,000 or £ 40,000 more than the actions are brought for. All the defendants have proposed to me to negoeiate with the creditors. I went last night to Abbott's house with the Attorney for the plaintiff. I have been twice before, in consequence of Mr. Holdsworth's negociation, who desired me to propose £ 740 or £ 750 to the creditors. I read a letter to the defendants on lhat occasion : it was written to me by Mr. Rickson, refusing the proposal. I never read a letter agreeing to such proposal. I proposed to take one thousand pounds, subject to the approbation of the creditors. There are three other actions by the assignees against other houses. Only one action brought by myself or assignees against a gaming house has heen settled. Before my com- mission [ received a sum from a house where I had lost money as a loan, and which they would not let me have without a release. In the lock- up- house I received £ 10 from a person named Hett'ernian. I have won £ 1,300 or £ 1,400 in a week at one time ; but I lost it in one night. 1 have received £ 30,000 or 40,000 iu commerce, and lost it in plav. Since my bankruptcy 1 have played at no gambling house in London ; but I have lost some trifle. Perhaps I may have lost £ 150 since my bankruptcy. I have made several thousand pounds since, and received several from my father; I have paid several of my creditors, and, please God, mean to pay all. In 1810 I assigned my effects to secure my creditors. At that time I stopped for £ 50,000; my creditors have re- ceived several shillings in the pound, and have large claims. Mr. Coles, of Tower- street, and Mr. Cohen, of Ang- el- court, were the Trustees. My business used to bring me in £ 10,000 a year during the war. Re- examined— My creditors are receiving still. Aldridge and Mazinghi were the defendants in the compromised action. Jewels and money were claimed of them. They delivered up the jewels, and paid above £ 1,000. These have been received by my assignees for the benefit of my creditors. Neither in that nor any other action have I a farthing interest. Mr. Alexander Lee examined by Mr. Puller— I know tbe house No. 5, King- street, St. James's. I have been there w hen play at rouge et noir was going on. I know the defendants, who appeared as the conductors of the bank and play. Robert Dunkin examined by Mr. Wylde.— I have not for four years been in the employ of Evit and ftickson. In November, 1820, 1, having gone myself to play, saw Mr. Abiibol at the house of the defend- ants. I saw him there four times. On one occasion he seemed, to lose £ 700 or £ 800. This was the case on behalf of the plaintiff. Mr. Scarlett addressed the Jury for the defendants. Every sentiment expressed by Mr. Gurney in his eloquent opening had his entire concurrence. Happy would it be for human nature if it were possible, by manners or by laws, to eradicate the vice of gaming from the heart; but it was too much thus to excite prejudice by general declamation on gambling against these unfortunate defendants; when the game they played, rouge et noir, was one of the fairest games of chance— fair, indeed, it was, compared with the lottery ; while that vast game, the most dis- advantageous and unequal in the world, was super- intended bv the Government of the country. If, therefore, Mr. Gurney's discourse had been reserved for another place— if he could have persuaded the Legislature to practise his precepts by tbe abolition of the lottery, he would have rendered an important benefit to the public morals. The Lord Chief Justice— Surely we have nothing to do with the lottery here : the simple question is, whether this person has lost his money to the defendants. Mr. Scarlett— Certainly; and this was his very object— to shew that these general topics did not belong to the cause; that they bad no place here; that no men— at least in a court of justice— ought to create a feeling against individuals for gambling on a small scale, while gambling on the most magnifi- cent scale was a part of the system of Government. Never, never, let any one blacken others with the imputation of this vice, until he could proudly stand up and say that he belonged to a country where there was no law to tolerate or to sanction it. Gaming was indeed a deadly passion— not confined to cards or dice— for sometimes judges and jurors were made the counters to carry on the game. So it was here, where all the complicated machinery of the cause only tended thus to degrade them into the instruments of the most unfair of games. Here was an assignee without interest ; creditors without interest; a bankrupt without interest; all anomalies reconciled ; for the purpose of enabling Mr. Abitbol to play the witness, and to win a verdict hy his evidence. No one could doubt that he was the real plaintiff; and surely, then, it would only he fair play if the defendants could be heard on oath as well as he. The defendants were indebted to his moderation that he only asked £ 1,600; lie had demanded £ 13,000 in his declaration : but some prudent friend had counselled him that this was a little too much to ask, and that it would be better to divide his favours. If he had been an innocent young man, seduced by the arts of the defendants, who now, in a fit of repentance, sought to retrieve the consequences of his folly, the Jury would listen to his story with an inclination to give it credit. But what was he?— a professed gambler; one who had been initiated at Paris in all the mysteries of the craft; who played a safe game— when he won, he walked away— when he lost, he brought his action. This was his game— 44 Heads, I win ; tails, you lose " He was an accomplice with the deepest interest; and what was his tale? At eighteen years of age he failed for £ 30,000; be had since been making £ 10,000 a year, and had lost £ 40,000 by gambling; and now here he was at thirty, trying to recover his losses by a trick of bankruptcy and his own evidence. Such was he at thirty. What would he be at fifty, when age should have matured his virtues — when knowledge of the world should have sharp- ened his perceptions? O what an accomplished witness would he be then! No jury would then be able to resist him. Meanwhile, however, the jury would not concentrate all the rays of their indignation on these defendants, but suffer a few of them to fall on the virtuous plaintiff and witness. The defendants could call no witnesses to prove a negative : for Davis, who might have been their witness, had been included as a defendant. In this the plaintiff had over reached himself; for by trying to shut out testimony, he had furnished a defence lo the action, as Davis was not a partner, hut a servant, and this tnisjoiner would be ground of nonsuit. He should call witnesses to prove this fact, and the jury would not be sorry to give effect to a defence which, though a technical defence, would produce substantial justice. Charles Swain was then examined, to prove that Davis was not a partner. He said, on the illness of Mr. I. each, who had been a partner in the house, and was since dead, I recommended Davis to assist, because he was a trusty and proper man to become a servant in their house. I am confident he had no interest in the house. On cross- examination by Mr. Gurney, the witness said— I am of no profession. I have been very familiar with the house, constantly playing there myself, Thomas Hoidsworth, brother of one of the defend- ants, deposed that Davis was a servant like himself, and no principal. Thomas Dearlove, another servant of the house, deposed that Davis was employed as a dealer and croupier, that is, a paver and receiver of monies. He was a servant at a weekly salary. Mr. Gurney, in reply, contended that Abitbol was confirmed in the most decisive manner by the absence of all contradiction ; not one of the witnesses called having been asked a question to contradict him re specting his losses. There was no imputation on that gentleman, excepting that he had been the victim of that dreadful infatuation which he trusted had now left him for ever. There were persons who had beeu able to redeem themselves from its control — one excellent friend of his ( Mr. Gurney) who had described to him the agonies of the passion in the most vivid and frightful colours, and who, havingon one happy occasion lost a very large sum, solemnly promised never to touch card or dice- box again, and had kept his word He trusted Mr. Abitbol would profit in like manner by this severe lesson. If the defence set up should succeed, every action of this kind wonld be defeated; for if few were joined, a plea in abatement would enable the defendants to get over tbe time limited by the statute; and if every active person were included, witnesses of this kind would always be procured to show that he was only a servant at a salary. The Lord Chief Justice summed up the evidence. Ile left the jury to judge of the credibility of Abitbol; but thought it right to observe, that it the testimony ofa person who, like him, had unhappily played at establishments of this kind, were rejected as unworthy of belief, the wise provisions of the law would b# entirely defeated. If they believed the witness, they would find a verdict for the plaintiff: and if tliey did so, they would further state whether they believed Davis to he interested in the winnings; as, if they did not think him interested, a question would arise how far such want of interest in one of the parties was a defence to the action. The Jury found a verdict for tbe plaintiff— Damages £ 1,610, and expressed their opinion that Davis was interested in the winnings jointly with the other parties. The verdict was taken, subject to the opinion of the Court on a special case, as to the com- petency of the assignee to sue, and of the bankrupt to give evidence. CARTER J; OLDFIELD AND BENNETT. This was another action brought by the same plaintiff, and under similar circumstances with the last, to recover back money lost by Mr. Abitbol at a gaming- house, No. 28, Bury- street, kept by the defendants— damages £ 750. Two other actions of a similar kind against the proprietors of other gambling houses staud in the paper for trial. A MEDICAL OPINION.— An unfortunate man, who had never drunk water enough to warrant the disease, was reduced to such a state of dropsy that a consultation of the physicians was held upon his case. They agreed that tapping was necessary, and the poor patient was invited to submit to the operation, which he seemed inclined to do in spite of the entreaties of his son, a boy of some years old. 44 Oh, father, father, do not let them tap you," ( screamed the urchin, in an agony of tears), 44 do any thing, but do not let them lap yon!" 44 Why, my dear?" ( said the afflicted parent), 44 it will do me good, and 1 shall live long in health to make you happy." 44 No, father, no, you will not : there never was any thing tapped in our house, that lasted longer than a week."— Literary Oar zette. English Good Nature.— At the opening of Charles the Second's first Parliament, Lord Cla- rendon delivered a speech as from his Sovereign, in which he conjured the Members of each house 44 to join with him in restoring the whole nation to its primitive temper and integrity, to its old good manners, to its old good humour, and to its old good nature and virtue, so peculiar to the English nation, and appropriated by God Almighty to this country, that it can be translated into no other language, and hardly practised by any other 1 people." INSOLVENT DEBTORS' COURT, OCT. 26. David Cowherd Vauser, who was a farmer in Cambridgeshire, had been before the Shire Court on the 6th of September, when his discharge wasopposed by Mr. Cooke, on behalf of his landlord, Mr. Wood- ward. It appeared that he rented a farm of 500 acres from Mr. Woodward, from Ihe year 1814, for which he paid £ 850 a year rent. In December, 1821, the insolvent left the farm, at which time there was rent due £ 125, besides half ft year at thp preceding Michaelmas; but the insolvent conceived he left? property on the farm fully sufficient to pay the land- lord. The landlord entered a distress, nnd sold under it. The sale produced £ 450. Mr. Woodward was a considerable purchaser at the sale. Mr. Wood- ward then held possession of the form, and after Lady- day put in another distress, and sold every thing that was moveable. Previous to the insolvent's leaving the farm he sold ninety. six sheep to Ills brother in law, and also a part of his furniture, in payment of £ 250 he had borrowed from hiin. Mr. Woodward brought an action against his hrother- in. law, to get hack the furniture, and was paid the full value of £ 100 to prevent a lawsuit. The insolvent borrowed £ 600 from Mr. Lee, in March, 1820, to enable him to go on with the farm ; he promised to pay him at Michaelmas, 1821, hut wus unable. In 1817, when he took the farm, he sold his share of a valuable estate, which was then in Chancery, for £ 1,817 ; aud, in the year 1820, he received a legacy of £ 300, all of which, as well as the amount of his present debts, aboul £ 2,000, be Inst hy the farm. The insolvent had stated in his schedule that he had no books of accounts relating to his estate. Mr. Woodward, tbe landlord, deposed, that he wns in the habit nf visiting at the insolvent's house and had seen three account books in his possession! Mr. Woodward also said, thnt he had purchased a considerable part ofthe insolvent's property that bad been sold under distress, but he did not think hc had got a great bargain— he offered it IO the insolvent's brother- in- law for a profit of £ 50. The insolvent, in explanation of his evidence re- specting hooks, stated, that the only hooks he kept were labourers' book, and a corn- book ; that the three books Mr. Woodward had sefn, were the labourers' books of the years 1820 and 1831, and Ihe corn book of 1820; two of ihose boots he had wilh hi hi in town, tbe other was in Cambridgeshire. The Court said, that the production of books was a matter of so much importance, thai the case must be adjourned to give time for the insolvent tn get the books from Cambridgeshire, that tbe whole might be filed for the inspection of the insolvent's creditors • aud as the Court was to adjourn Ihe next day for six' weeks, this day was appointed for the final bearing. Mr. Heath, who was the insolvent's Counsel, ex- pressed his regret nt the time that an adjournment was necessary, as he feared his feelings might cool before he would have the opportunity of commenting on the persevering oppression of a landlord, who, in times like the present, after he had for seven years received a rent for his farm so far beyond its value and after the tenant wns totally ruined hy continnino* lo pay that rent, not content with taking from him every thing he had in the world, now sought to keep him iu prison. Ou the case being called this day, Mr. Cooke ap- peared toopposelthe insolvent's discharge, us before, with Mr. Woodward, Ihe landlord, silting by bis side. " The insolvent stated that he had not heen in Cam- bridgeshire since his former examination ; that the book thnt was there thei), bad heen since sent up to hiin by his wife, nnd was, with the other two, filed in Ihe office of the Court. Mr. Cooke said great ingenuity had been exercis- ed to hold up Mr. Woodward as au oppressive and vindictive landlord, and through him, to wound the feelings and injure the characters of Ihe landlords of tbe country. But surely landlords, as well as all other creditors, had a right to inquire respecting the disposal of an insolvent's propertv ; and be appealed lo the Court, whether his inquiries ou behalf of Mr Woodward had not heen solely directed to that point! Ill all cases of farmers that came before the Court they heard much of agricultural distress ; but Ihouoli Ihe distress must be admitted, that was not to pre- vent a landlord inquiring into the insolvent's pro- perly. The insolvent, in the vear 1814, took a farm of 500 acres from Mr. Woodward, at a rent of £ 850 • and he slates in the balance- sheet, that the produce of lhat farm was £ 2,000 a- year; it was plain Ihen from Ins own statement, that it was not the rent of the farm, but his own expensive manner of livinu that was the cause of his insolvency In December 1821, Ihe insolvent left the farm ; and il was not till lie bad abandoned it that Mr Woodward first put in a distress. Before the insolvent left the farm he removed a great part of his stock and furniture, to his brother- in- law's. The first distress produced but £ 400 ; the last nothing; and Mr. Woodward did not put in a distress till after a distress for taxes had been put io. Mr. Heath addressed the Court for the insolvent. Hod Mr. Woodward lowered the insolvent's rent » That rent was fixed in the year 1814— before the peace. Wheat then sold for' 115s. a quarter - the average price was 9< Ss,; now the average price is under 46s. The insolvent bad a good capilal when he commenced the farm ; lie bad since borrowed more to enable him to pay the rent; tbe tenant continued till December, 1821, and Ihen, on leaving Ihe farm, left properly on it sufficient to pay the rent ; ' twas true he gave some of his property'io payment of a debt he owed bis brother- in- law : hut even that debt had been incurred by borrowing money to pay Mr. Wood. ward his exorbitant rent, and he still left ' sufficient on the premises to pay all that was due. Mr. Woodward himself admits that his first sale, when he sold hut a part, raised £ 400, after every sacrifice and over all expenses. Mr. Woodward was a purchaser at the sale, and lie makes a merit of having offered to give back what lie purchased to his ruined tenant at a profit of £ 50. Mr. Cooke said it was not the insolvent's high rent, but his expensive living that caused his insolvency. Centuries ago it was agreed hv the best judges of ihe subject that if the produce of a farm were divided into three parts, the landlord shonld have one, another should go for expenses of cultivation, and the tenant should have the third. Bv this rule, Mr. Vanser should have made a profit of £ 850 a vear of his farm, and what are Ins expenses, for which he takes credit iu his balance sheel, and which, it is asserted, is Ihe cause of his ruin ? His house expenses £ 300 a year, ond wearing apparel for himself aud family £ 50 a year. Mr. Healh said it was evident Ills learned friend mistook the insolvent's statement iu his balance sheet of Ihe produce of his farm,' which was £ 2,000 a year for the profit, but if he bad made £ 2,0(! 0 a year profit, he would not be seeking the benefit of the Insolvent Act. He was aware the Court had asacred- ness of feeling on the subject of hooks ; but it was evident the insolvent had not kept back his books for any fraudulent purpose, hut from the belief" that they did not relate to Ins . state, as fliev certainly could not be of any use to hi., cieditors. They were now filed in the office of the Court, and appeared to be strictly what he had described— iwo labourers* hooks and a corn honk. The Learned Geiilleumn con- cluded by expressing his hope, that thr Court won't! be of opinion, lhat the insolvent, whilst stru^ glin" wilh overwhelming difficulties, through the whole < 71? which he had evidently endeavoured lo act for Ihe best, had not, by any part of his conduct, brought himself tinder any pennl clause of the Act. ™ The Chief Commissioner pronounced the jndjj- ment of Ihe Court.— The opposition made to the in- solvent's discharge, putting the opposiug creditors entirely out of tbe question, had made out a case of undue preference against the general body of his creditors, by giving his brother- in- law a part of his properly iu payment, which should have been di. vided amongst the whole. On the subject of his books, there was no part of an insolvent's conduct more seriously considered by the Court llian his with, holding his books from his creditors. The insolvent's books are now produced, and it is line they are what hc, when pressed on the subject, described them to he, but still ihe withholding them in tbe fiist in- stance must form an ingredient in the judgment of the Court, which was lhat the insolvent should be remanded for a period not exceeding ten months from the date of tiling his petition. BANKRUPTS, OCT. 2H — Joseph Lec, of Horsely- down, lighterman.— William Hudson, late of Cam- berwell, bricklayer.— James Douglas and David Russel, of Fleet- street, & c. drapers and mercers,— William Barratt, of Evre- street- hill, bricklayer - Joseph Eastwood, of Moltliain, 1 orkshire, clothier. - William Burt Whittle, of Beaminster, Dorset- shire, tanner.— Ileury Underw ood, of Cheltenham, builder. Printed and published by W. Eddowei, Corn Market, Shrewsbury, lo whom Advertisements or Articles oj Intelligence ore requested to be addressed. Adver. tisements are also received by Messrs. Newton and Co. Warwick- Square, New gate- Street, and Mr. Barter, No. 33, Fleet Street, London ; likewisebt Messrs. J. K. Johnston and Co. No. l, Lower Sact" ille. Street Dublin.
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