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The Salopian Journal

12/03/1823

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number: 30    Issue Number: 1519
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: 12/03/1823
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number: 30    Issue Number: 1519
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 30.] N°- 1519. Wednesday, J- KIiO'Tir/ T J. U CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. March 12, 1823. / Yj'ctf Sevenpence. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Six Shillings each. RICHARD BYOLILIN, Hibfrpool ffiarrtcr, SWAN HILL, SHREWSBURY, RETURNS Thanks to his Friends anil the Public at large for tlie liberal Sup- port anil Encouragement be lias received for tbe last Two Years ; and begs to suv Hint be now leaves SHREWSBURY for LIVERPOOL TWICE a WEEK, viz. MONDAY ami TIUHSDAY Mornings ( instead of ouce a Week as heretofore), and arrives at tbe Hope Tavern, James's Street, Liverpool, on the follow- ing Mornings. — lie is responsible for all Parcels aud Goods committed to his Cure, und delivers them himself. Luggage aud Parcels at Thi e » Farthings per lb. Goods for Sale, at a reduced Price. Articles carefully conveyed to aud delivered in EI. I. F. SMERK, WKBXHAM, CHESTER, anil all iu termediate Places. Swan Hill, Shrewsbury, Feh. 20,1823. LARGE NAVY TIMBER. THE LATE REV. J. EYTON, M. A. OF WELLINGTON. TO RE SOLD, In One Lot, to the highest Bidder, at the White Lion Inn, in Whitchurch, in the County of Salop, at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon of Friday, the 21st Day of March, 1823, subject to Conditions then to 6c produced : 0* 7 0AK TREES, numbered with a Scribe, / / and . growing upon Two Farms in CUD- ^ 1MNGT0N, SLIOCKLATCH, & HOR- TON, near Malpas? in the County of Chester, in the Occupations ol Mr. Samuel llarker aud Mr. Richard Mullock. The above Trees are of good Lengths and large Dimensions, a. id are well worth the Attention of Ship- builders. They are distant from Bangor 4 Miles, aud from Chester abotlt 15 Miles. Mr. BARKER will shew the Timber ; and further Particulars may be had at the Office of Messrs. BROOKES and LEE, Solicitors, in Whitchurch. M N Consequence of the lamented Death of- that zealous and beloved Minister, the Rev. J011N EYTON, M. A. Vicar of Wellington, anil ! Rector of Eytoll, iu this County, the Parishioners, | desirous of paying their last respectful Tribute to ; his Memory, have determined ou ERECTING a MONUMENT, with a suitable Inscription thereon, I purposely written by the Kev. JOSHUA GILPIH, Vicar of Wrockwardine. Books are opened at the Bank of Messrs. Reynolds, Charlton, . V Co. Bank- ers, Wellington, and each of the Churchwardens ; where those Friends and Parishioners of the deceased who are desirous of testifying their grateful Remembrance may have tbe Opportunity of subscribing' their Names and Contributions. The Books will be closed on the 25th Day of March next ensuing. WELLINGTON, SALOP, FEB. 4, 1823. Moiling iWiU anS iPorgc. THE MATHF. M ATICALSCIENCES. NOW FIRST ADAPTED TO THE PRACTICAL BUSINESS OF SCHOOLS. This Day is published, iu a very large and closely printed Volume Octavo, with Sixty Copper- plates, mid nearly 11) 00 Wood Cuts, Price 21s. bound and lettered, POPULAR and COMPLETE COURSE OF PURE aud MIXED MATHE- MATICS, for tbe Use of Schools and Students; commencing with the first Elements of ALGEBRA, and proceeding through SIMSON'S EUCLID, verbatim, the DIFFERENTIAL and F LUX ION AI, CALCULUS, CON ICS, CURVES, TRIGONO- METRY, and their extensive Applications lo all the MATHEMATICAL SCIENCES, in above One Thousand Problems, concluding with immaculate Tables of LOGARITHMS, and SINES and TANGENTS. By PETER NICHOLSON, formerly of Glasgow, Author of many Mathematical Works, aud Professor of Mathematics. And at the same Time has been published, A KEY to ALL the QUESTIONS aud PROBLEMS, in which the Whole are worked at leugtli, for the Use of Teachers, Price 8s. Printed for Sir RICHARD PHILLIPS and Co. Bridge Street, London ; aud tube bad of alt Booksellers. wmm £ 0 tsc « 0UJ; Or Let, for the present Covering Season, on moderate Terms. rpnAT CHAMPION, well- known Horse, got by Scliih out of Podagra, the Sire of that cajpita! Horse, Stingo, Cambrian Lass, & ic. lie stands nearly It) Hands, possessed of very great Strength ; he covered four Seasons back at Woore, in Shrop- shire, where his Stock are in great. Repute : fie won several Races, is now 10 Years old, and sound. HOBGOBON, By Remembrancer oilt of Old Cambrian Lass ; he is a most beautiful formed Dark Chesnut Horse ; he proved a good Runner and of very superior Bottom ( kc Calendar J: he is now 7 Years old, and per- fectly sound. BARONET, By Champion out of Old Cambrian Lass ( named in' the Derby), 5 Years old, Stands full 10 Hands high, possessed of beautiful Symmetry, of great Power, and is perfectly sound. He never started. , For Particulars apply to the Stud Groom at Belmont, near Llanrwst, Denbighshire. Royal Exchange Assurance Ojfice. PERSONS whose annual Premiums f; ill due 011 the 25th Ins'ant, are hereby informed that Re- ceipts are now ready to be delivered by Ihe Company's Agents undermentioned, & the Parties assured arc re- quested to apply for the Renewal of their Policies on or before the 9th Day of ffX April* as the usual Fifteen D » y « allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will thbn expire. SAMUEL FENNING, jun. Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. William Ilarley Wellington, Mr., Janus Oliver. Oswestry, Bridgnorth, Mr. Goodwin Llovd. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Lirtgingi, Uo! » « , Mr. William Thomas. Kington and Presteigne, Mf. David Oliver. BRECKNOCKSlllRE. Brecon, Mr. William Evans. Crickhowett, Mr. G. A. A. Da vies. CARMARTHENSHIRE. Carmarthen, Mr. Evan Hers. CARNARVONSHIRE. Bangor, Mr. John. Rasbrook, PEMBROKESHIRE. Pembroke, Messrs. Wilmot and Barclay, DENBIGHSHIRE. Wrexham, Mr. James Kenrick. FLINTSHIRE. Holywell. Mr. Edward Carney GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grove. Cardiff, Mr. William Bird. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Abergavenny, Mr. IVillinm Morgan. I Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. Philip Phillips. STAFFORDSHIRE. P> urton, Mr. Henry Hocson. Hanlev, Mr James Ampblett. Lichfield, Mr. Edward Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stevenson and Webb. Wolverhampton, Mr. James Brown. Stone, Mr. Charles Smith. Cheudle, Mr. John Michael Blagg. Burs I em, Mr. William Harding. Neweastle- under- Lyme, Mr. James Ilttlse. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidderminster, Mr. John Ward. " Worcester, Messrs. Robert Gillum and Son. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr. Henry Lord. Macclesfield, Mr. David Brown. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomlinson. Northwich, Mr. James Thomas. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. Congleton, Mr. John Lockett. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed, free of Ex- pense, where the annual Premium amounts to ( is. or upwards. Farming Stock insured at 2s. per Cent, per Annum. This Company have invariably made good Losses bv Fire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals inav be had of the different Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES being- found to be advantageous to Persons having Offices, Employ- ment*, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable ou the Life or Lives of themselves or others; Tables of the Rates for such Assurances, and for the Granting Annuities ou Lives, may he hivd of the said Agents. Persons assured by this Corporation do not depend upon any uncertain Fund or. Contribution ; nor are they subject to any Covenants or Calls to make good Losses which infiy happen to themselves or others, the Capital Stock being au . unquestionable. Security to the Assured iu Case of Loss.— March 10, 1823. TO BE SOLD Oil LET, Willi immediate Possession, A VERY desirable HOOP and BAR l. jL IRON MILL, situate at WICK and ABSON, in the County of Gloucester, and distant about Seven Miles from Bristol. This Mill has been erected within a few Years, and is upon the best Construction, is now in full Work, aud plentifully supplied with a Stream of Water which has a Fall of more than 30 Feet, and drives a Wheel 23 Feet by 12. It also comprises a Sheet Iron and Slitting Mill, as well as a Tilting Hammer, with Seven Furnaces, and a complete Set of Rolls and Cutters. The Machinery is well . Calculated for rolling Tin Plates, as the Power is very considerable ; and there are spacious Work- shops and Sheds for finishing the Manufacture of that Article. Adjoining the Premises, there are. a House for a Clerk, and Seven Cottages and Gardens for Workmen, with Stabling for Ten Horses, mak- ing the Whole a most eligible Property. Also,' a SCRAP IRON FORGE, near tbe above, consisting of a Hammer driven by Water from a Tall of 25 Feet, with Air and other Furnaces, Hollow Fires, Blowing Cylinders, Coke Oven, Pot Kiln, Sheds, a Clerk's House, aud all the other Requisites for carrying on an extensive Manufactory. N. B. There is an abundant Supply of Scraps, and Coal is to be procured in the Neighbourhood of the Wofks. For viewing the Premises, and any other Inform- ation, apply to Mr. G. W. PRITCHETT, Castle Green, Bristol. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. | N. B In April will lie published, a MATHEMA- I TICAL and PHILOSOPHICAL DICTIONARY, } beautifully printed iu Nonpareil Type ; serving us u I portable Companion to all Mathematical Students, and as a Book of general Refereuce. Price 10s. t> d. bound, or 12s. fid. Calf gilt. fttontcomn- pisljtrc. I TURNPIKE TOLLS. To Masons, Builders, SUCH Persons as muv be desirous to CONTRACT for tbe PULLING DOWN and REBUILDING of the INTERIOR WALLS of the ACjUEDUCT upon the Montgomeryshire Canal over tbe River Virniew, are requested to send in Tenders for the same on or before Eleven o'Clock of tbe Forenoon of the 2 > d Instant, addressed to Mr. Bi CK, Engineer, Canal Office, Welsh Pool, where the Plans aud Specifications may be seen, and of whom further Particulars may he obtained. Canal Ojfice, Welsh Foal, March 1,1S23. Three Match- Books in She, Price, and general Utility. Hp HE VOCAL LIBRARY of 2100 H Standard SONGS. English, Scottish, Irish, and French; being five Times more than any other Collection. 10s fid. bound . II. THE ANECDOTE LIBRARY of 2f> 00 enter- taining modern English Anecdotes, and curious Ilistoiical and Biographical Facts; being eight • Times more than are to be found in any similar Collection 10s. fid. III. THE DOMESTIC LIBRARY of 5000 ap- proved RECEIPTS in all tbe useful Arts, and in the various Practices of social Life, being ten Times more than have pre. iously been assembled in any single Work, fey COIIN MACKENZIE, Author of tbe 44 1000 Experiments in Chemistry," & c. Price 10s. fid. hound, will be published in March. Printed for Sir HICIIARD PIIIU. IPS & Co. London; aud to be bad ofall Booksellers. VALUABLE 5To 6c act, AMI ENTERED UPON AT LADY- DAY NEXT, » D SSI R ABLE FA KM of 270 Ac. es t\ of Land, of good Quality, in the VALE OP GT'it. nsrir. i. n, called TRELYDAN, in tbe Occu- pation of Mr. Isaac Jones/— To View the Premises enquire at Trelydan llall ; and for further Particu- lars apply to Mf. IltcuAttD GBIFFITHES, Bishop's Castle. Feh. 18, 1823. Seven Half- Guinea Volumes OF popular and interesting Character, and rich in Embellishments, which may be seen and purchased at all Booksellers. 1. THE HUNDRED WONDERS of the WORLD, iVilli 100 striking Engravings. 2. TIIE WONllERS of the HEAVENS, with 50 latge and superb Engravings. 3. THE DOCTRINES and CEREMONIES of nil the RELIGIONS in the WORLD, with 100 striking Engravings. 4. THE BOOK OF ENGLISH TRADES; or Yoiirtg Tradesman's Companion, with 100 Engrav- ings. 5. ALL THE VOYAGES IttiUND TIIE WOULD, from Magellan irt 1420, lo Freycinet in 1820, with 80 Engravings. rt. THE UNIVERSAL TRAVELLER ; being the Substance of Ihe best Modern Travels in all Countries, with 100 Engravings. 7. A DICTIONARY of UNIVERSAL HISTORY, CHRONOLOGY, AND HISTORICAL BIOGRA- PHY ; complete hy itself: ami also, llie first of a Series of Twelve Dictionaries on the same Plan, destined to form a Cyclopaedia of Human Knowledge, '. villi 20 Engravings. Printed for Sir RICHARD Piin. i. trsand Co.; and to be hail of nil Booksellers. N. B. To encourage all Booksellers to aceommodnte the Public by keeping the above and other popular Volumes of current School Books of the same Pub- lishers, i. s Stock, for Inspection on tbe Spot, it is , proposed, in every January and July, to make such Exchanges of new and clean Volumes for others, tin may be desirable, and as may secure Ihe Bookseller from tbe Possibility of Risk or Lois. Slomachic Aperient Pills, Prepared from A Prescription of the late Sir RICHARR IIKBB, M. D. and Physician Extraordinary lo the King. "• JVTOTFC E is hereby given, that the X N TOLLS arising and to be collected at the several Toll Gates upou the Turnpike Roads at Llanfair, called or known by the Names of Llanfair Upper Gate, Nant- y- bitfel Gate, Water Gates, and Pcuarth Gale, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, for one Year from the first Day of May next, to tbe best Bidder, at the House of Ilowell Evans, known by the Sign of the Goat Inn, in the said Town of Llaufair, in tbe County of Montgomery, on Wednes- day, the 2il Day of April, 1823, between the Hours of ten in the Forenoon and four in the Afternoon, in tbe Manner directed by the Act passed in the third Year of tbe Ueign of his Majesty King George the Fourth, " for regulating Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls produced last Y'ear the following Sums, above the Expenccs of collecting them, and they will be put up at those Sums respectively ; viz. Llanfair Upper Gate £ 113 Nant- y- bitfel Gate 72 Water Gates 82 Peuarth Gate 17 Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must, at tbe same Time, pay one Mouth in Advance ( if required) of the Rent at which the said Tolls may be Let, and give Security with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Ro. ds, for Payment of the Rest of the Money monthly. And NOTICE is hereby also given, that from and after the said Ist Day of'May next, the following Tolls will be taken at the several Toll Gates before mentioned. For every Horse or other Beast of Draught drawing in Carriages described as below : viz. Breadth nf Fellies. D. Waggon, or other ) r j , , ds 3 Carriages $ 1 Ditto ditto \\ and less than 6 Inches... 3J Ditto ditto Under Inches And that double Tolls will be taken at all the said several Gates upon Sundays. RICHARD GRIFFITHES, Commissioners' Clerk. Welsh Pool, nth February, 1823. TURNPIKE TOLLS. N< HISTORY. iN this important Branch of Know- ledge, the following comprehensive Books have just appeared, aud may he had of all Booksellers. 1. A CYCLOPEDIA OF UNIVERSAL HIS- TORY AND HISTORICAL BIOGRAPHY; being the only Work of the Kind in the English Language, and constituting an essential Part of every Library, printed on a beautiful Type, iu Royal ISmo. with Maps aud Portraits, 10*. 6d. Boards, or 12s. Gd. calf gilt. N. B. This Cyclopaedia, as a Work standing by itself, may be justly regarded as one of the most useful Books of Reference, while it is also presented to the Public us an integral Part of a LUMINOUS Methodical Cyclopaedia, in twelve similar Volumes on the separate Branches of Knowledge. i 2. THE ELEMENTS OF ANCIENT HISTORY ! comprising all the Nations of Antiquity, by JOHN ROBINSON, D. D. Rector of Clifton, near Penrith, j ice. Price 7s. bound I 3. THE ELEMENTS OF MODERN HISTORY, } comprising all the Modern Nations iu the World, by I Br. RofcfNsoN. 7s. j 4. THE CHRONOLOGY OF THE LAST FIFTY i YEARS, from 1773 to 1822 inclusive, comprising the i Substance of Fifty Volumes of Annual Registers and I other Journals, and constituting one of the most useful Books of constant Reference ever published 15s. Boards. 5. AN ABRIDGEMENT of HUME and SMOL- LEfT'S HISTORIES OF ENGLAND, continued to the Coronation of George the Fourth, hy Dr. ROBIN SON, and illustrated by 100 Engravings, copied from the most famous Designs of the great English Masters, and thereby constituting a standard Na- tional School Book, Price 8s. 6d. bound. 6 A GRAMMAR OF HISTORY, Ancient nnd Modern, the only Work adapted to teach the Ele ments of History iu Schools, by Dr. ROBINSON, Price 4s. bound. Printed for Sir RICHARD PHILLIPS & Co. London. N. B. PUBLIC CHARACTERS OF ALL NA- TIONS were published ou February 16. ROBINSON'S ABRIDGEMENT of HUME and SMOLLETT, with 100 Engravings; NATURE DISPLAYED, with 150 Engravings; and THE DOMESTIC LIBRARY, or 5000 Family Receipts, will all be published in March. ^ IIE following List bt improved Mo- JL dern School Books is respectfully submitted to Conductors of Schools, Tutors, aud Heads of Families, hy Messrs. LONGMAN, HURST, it EES, ORME, and BROWN, 39, Pateruoster- liow, London; of whom and of all Booksellers they may be bail, with the full Allowance. 1. Au EASY GRAMMAR of GEOGRAPHY, the most practical Work of the kind extant ; and in- cluding tbe Arrangements of the late Congress of Vienna. By the Rev. J. GOLDSMITH. A new Edition, 3s. fid. lid. 2. POPULAR ILLUSTRATIONS of GEOGRA PHY, containing all the interesting and amusing Features of Geographical Knowledge, and all the new Discoveries. With Sixly Prints and Maps. By the Rev. J. GOLDSMITH. Price 15s. bound. 3. The ENGLISH SPELLING BOOK ; being an improved Introduction to the first Elements of the English Language. By VV. MAVOR, I. L. D. Rector of Woodstock, Sic. & c. The 280th Edition. Price Is ( ill. N B. Of this unrivalled and Universal Spelling Book, upwards of Two MILLIONS of Copies have sold within ttie last Twenty Years— a Circumstance unparalleled in the Annals of Printing. The present Edition lias undergone considerable Improvements, and tbe final Revisions of Dr. Mavor, and it inny now be regarded as Ihe most perfect Work of its Kind ever published. 4. READING EXERCISES for the JUNIOR CLASSES in Schools; being a Sequel to Mayor's Spelling Book ; and an Introduction to the Author's Class Book i in which all tbe difficult and long Words lire divided at tbe Head of each Lesson, in Ihe Manner of Brown's Testament, By the Rev. DAVID BLAIR. 2s. 6d. 5. POETRY for CHILDREN; consisting of short Pieces to he committed to Memory at an early Age. Selected or written by . MISS AIK1N Originals Price 2s. 0. THE CLASS BOOK, or 3G5 Lessons for English Classes, in all Schools, Mule and Female; ^ aiejs bp auction. SMME mans ® MrQ CAPITA!. TIMBER. At tb « Castle Inn, Bridgnorth, iu the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 12th Day of March, 18i3, at five o'Clock in the Afternoou ; 1 i O OAK and 43 ASII Trees, growing 6n the 1 4tJ GI. AZELEY ESTATE. LOT I. 65 OAK Trees, growing on EwdoH Farm, Mr. Wilson. in the Occupation of LOT II. 20 ASII Trees growing on Ditto. Lor III. 48 OAK Trees, growing on the HiU Farm, in the Occupation of Mr. Edmonds. ' LOT IV. 23 ASH Trees, growing on Ditto. The above Timber is lengthy, and of large Di- llited for Plmilr „,. J Til.... I. ,?" „, 1( I front les ; tensions suited for Plank and Navy Purposes - a i situate adjoining the Turnpike Road leading fr< I fro,', Xrf' 10 CIAob,, rv Mortimer, about two Mi trom tbe former Place aud the Rifer Severn. WILLIAM HAVNES, of Ewdon, will shew the and further Particulars may be hud of Mr. same Wvi. tv, Craninere, Bridgnorth. At Llandrinio, Montgomeryshire„ BY THOMAS JONES, 0nJ'wPr. emiSeS at LLANDRINIO, in ' he Counfy ot Montgomery, on Friday and Saturday the 21st and 22d Days of March, 1823 : " ' \ LLthe LIVE STOCK; consisting TI 2 l" Jt," al C°"' s' ca, ved A'" L in- calf; 3 Horses ; 8 strong store Pigs, 4 small Ditto, I Sow • I- - i> r Braw" ; together with he IJL with some PLEMENTS in Husband,' y, Wy and Brew ,, 1v; il" ab'e HOUSEHOLD FUlf. r . R, E> ^ BELONGING to Mr. Envy. VAIGHAK. , - - , I °. f, the Bowl Inn, who is changing his Re- conveying Instruction on every useful and important 1 sidenee.— Sale to begin atrlTo'Clock. Subject, in the correct and elegant Language of the rjPHESE very justly celebrated PILLS flL have experienced, through private Recom- mendation and Use, during a very long period, the flattering Commendation of Families of the first Distinction, as a Medicine superior to all others in removing Complaints of the Stomach, arising from Bile, Indigestion, Flatulency, and habitual Costive- ness.— The beneficial Elfects produced in all Cases for which they are here recommended, renders them worthy the Notice of the Public and to Travellers iu particular, to whose Attention they are strongly pointed out as the most portable, safe, and mild Aperient Medicine that can possibly be made use of. These Pillsare extremely well calculated for those Habits of Body, that arc subject to he Costive, as a continued Use of them, does not injure but invigorates the Constitution, aud will be found to possess those Qualities that will remove a long Series of Diseases resulting from a confined State of the Bowels, strengthen Digestion, create Appetite, and he of distinguished Excellence in removing Giddiness, Headaches, & c. & c. occasioned by the Bile iu the Stomach, or the ill EtlVots arising from impure or too great a Quantity of Wine, Spirits, or Mall Liquor. Persons of the most delicate Constitution may take them with Safely in all Seasons of the Year; and in all Cases of Obstruction arising from Cold or other Causes, where an opening Medicine is wanted, they will be found the best cordial Stimulant iu Use. Prepared and sold Wholesale and Retail, in Boxes at Is.( id. and 3s. ( id. each Box, by W. R1DGWAY, Druggist, Market Drayton.— Sold Retail by Mr. HUMPHREYS, Shrewsbury; Bradbury, Wellington ; Parker, Whitchurch ; Stevens, Newport; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Morgan, Stafford ; aud by Poole aud Harding, Chester4 OTICE is hereby given, that tbe TOLLS arising at the Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads at Myfod and Llanfair, called or known by tbe Names of Myfod Gate and Llanfair Bridge Gate, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the Goat Inn, in the Town of Llan- fair, in the County of Montgomery, upon Wednes- day, the second Day of April next, between the Hours of three and six of the Clock in. the Afternoon of the same Day, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the third Year of the Reign of his present Majesty King George the Fourth, it to amend the Laws now in being for regulating Turn- pike Roads," which Tolls produced last \ ear the following Sums : viz. Myfod Gate £ 126 Llanfair Bridge Gate 141 above the Expenccs of Collecting them, and will be put up respectively at those Sums. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with sufficient Sure- ties, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for the Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. And NOTICE is hereby further given, that the following TOLLS will fr « m henceforth be taken at the said Gates : viz. For every Horse drawing any Waggon, Wain, Cart, or such like Carriage, having the Sole or Bottom of the Fellies of the Breadth of Six Inches, with ilat Surfaces, the Sum of Three Pence in Summer and Four Pence in Winter. For every Horse drawing any such like Carriage, having the Fellies of the Wheels thereof of the Breadth of Four and a Half Inches, and less than Six Inches, Three Pence Three Farthings in Sum- mer and Five Pence iu Winter, being one- fourth more than the Tolls payable on Carriages having the Wheels of the Breadth of Six Inches. And for every Horse drawing any such like Car- riage, having the Fellies of the Wheels thereof of less Breadth than Four and a Half Inches, Four Pcnce Halfpenny in Summer and Six Pence in Winter, being one- half more than the Tolls payable on Carriages having the Wheels of the Breadth of Six Inches; which, are the Tolls directed to be taken by the said Act of the third of his present Majesty's Reign. JOHN THOMAS, Clerk to the Trustees. DdtedXilh Fehruatn, 1S23. For Corns, Bunions, ORRIS' S~~ ROY A L BRUNS- WICK CORN PLASTER, prepared from a Recipe belonging to her late Majesty. It is an excellent Remedy for eradicating Corns, and giving Relief to those who have hard fleshy Substances at the'^' Bottom of their . Feet, without the least Pain or Inconvenience, and prove a very useful Family Plaster for fresh Wuitnds and Scalds, likewise for Bunions. Prepared by G. MORRIS, Chemist to the Royal Family, Kensington. Sold in Boxes at Is. l* d and 2s. Od. hy Butlers, Chemists, No. 4, Cheapside, St. Pant's, and 220, Regent- Sireet ( m ar the Argyle Rooms), Loudon ; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh ; 34, Saekville- Street, Dublin; and by VV. KDDOVVES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine- Venders throughout the United Kingdom. N. B. lie careful to ask for MORRIS'S Brunswick Corn Plaster, and to observe, the Government Stamp has the Words " Butler, 4, Cheapsideengraved 071 it. To Dr. SMITH, Upton Magna. best Authors; arranged in Lessons for every Day iu the Year. By the Rev. DAVID BLAIR, A. M. 5s. Cd. bd. 7. THE BRITISH NEPOS, or Lives of illustrious Britons who have been distinguished for their. Vir- tues, Talents, and Advancement in Life; compiled with Reference to the Principle, that Example is more powerful and more seductive than Precept. By W. MAVOR. The 12th Edition. 5s. bound. 8. A SELECTION from PLUTARCH of the LIVES of ILLUSTRIOUS GREEKS and ROMANS, with the same Object as the British Nepos, to which Work it serves as a Supplement and Companion. By W. MAVOR. 6s. bound. 9. TIIE ELEMENTS of NATURAL HISTORY, founded on the Linna3an Arrangement of Animals, with Popular Descriptions in Ihe Manner of Gold- smithand Bufton. By W. MAVOR. The9th Edition, | with a new Series ot Engravings. 7s. 6d. bd. 10. CLASSICAL ENGLISH POETRY, selected ! from the entire Works of the British Poets, for the Use of Schools and Young Persons. By Dr. MAVOR and Mr. PR ATT. 6s. 11. SERMONS for SCHOOLS, containing One for EVERY SUNDAY iu the Year; of Lengths and on Subjects adapted to Young Persons of either Sex : abridged from Home, Bluir, Gistmrue, 2ollikofer, Paley, Ponens, Jortin, Enfield, llorslev, Seed, & e. &. c. By the Rev. S BARROW. 7s. ' 11. A SYSTEM OF PRACTICAL ARITH- METIC, applicable to ihe present State of Trade, and Money Transactions; every Rule, and every Example, being drawn from real Practice in ihe va- rious Branches of Trade, and the useless and obsolete Rules, which have hitherto disfigured our Booksof Arithmetic, having given Place to the Usages of real Life. By the Rev. J. JOYCE, Stereotyped. Price 3s. 6d. bound. 13. A KEY to the ABOVE, in which all the Ex- amples arc worked at length. Stereotyped. Price 3s. fid. bound. 14. THE ELEMENTS OF BOOK- KEEPING, byjSingle as well as Double Entry ; being a com- plete Introduction to the Business of the Counting- house iu all its Departments, and adapted to Retail as well as Mercantile Concerns. By JAMES MOR- RISON, Accountant. 8s. 15 THE ELEMENTS of LAND- SURVEYING, in all its Branches, practically adapted to the Use of Schools and Students ; illustrated hy highly- finished Engravings, plain aud coloured; complete Tables of Sines and Tangents, Logarithms, kc. 6cc. By A. CROCKER. Lund- Surveyor. 9s. Valuable Oak Timber and Poles; Ash, Elm, Alder, Crab Trees. At the Bear's Head Inn, Newtown, in the County of Montgomery, on Tuesday, the twenty- fifth Day of March,* 18- 23, at 5 o'Clock in the After- noon, subject to Conditions as will be then pro- duced, in one or more Lots, as shall be agreed upon : rpHE following TIMBER and other fi. TREES; namely, 326 large OAK imbet Trees; 221 small OAK* Trees ; 400 OAK POLES) 60 ASH, ELM and ALDER Trees; and 21 CRAB Trees; now growing upon sundry Farms, within 4 Miles of Newtown, called Nayoth Goch, Hendrill, Glog, and Old Nayoth, situate in the Parishes of KERRY and MOUGHTREE, in the County of Montgomery, in the several Occupations of Mr. Robert Brown, Anthony Jandrell, and liichard Pug- he. The respective Tenants will shew the above Trees, which are of good Quality , and are numbered and scribe- marked.— Further Particulars may be had of Mr. WILLIAM JEFFREYS, Dogpole, Shrews- bury ; or Mr. JOHN DAVIES, the Skinner's Arms, Machynlleth. SHREWSBURY, FEB. 10,1821. since, dining the winter 1823. rg^ O COVERtliis Season, at Lutwyehe, - FL- THE CELEBRATED HORSE, ZODIAC. Zodiac is hy St. Geprge, his Dfctn Abigail hy Woodpecker, out of Firetail by Eclipse ( the Dam of Brag- anza), Sister to Contest by Blank, her Dam Naylor by Cade, out of Spectator's Dam by Part- ner, Bonny Lass by Bay Bolton, & e. St. Georjje was hy Highflyer, his Dam Sister to Soldier by Eclipse, her Dam Miss Spindleshanks by Omar, Starling, Godolphin Arabian, & c. Zodiac is a dark Chesnut Horse, l( i Hands high, with immense Bone and Powers j was the fastest Horse of his Day, haying beat Violante across the Flat, giving her Weight, and was esteemed the best four- mile Horse at Newmarket. Five Guineas Thorough- bred Mares ; other Mares, Three Guineas ; the Groom a Crown. Sin, SOiM E time season, 1 had the misfortune to have a fall, by which I received a wound in. my right leg; the wound did not appear at first to be of much conse- quence, hut finding that its appearance became alarming, I placed myself under the care of a medical gentleman. His e( forts proving ineffectual, I applied m another of the faculty, and subsequently to four others, all of whom were reputed for their powers in the healing art; but rather than my wound being cured, it relapsed into » most frightful ulceration, rendered still more afflictive and distressing by the apparent necessity of my leg being taken off. Hav- ing thus obtained all the advice that money could purchase, ami also taken a most incredible quantity of physic, from which I did not derive the smallest portion of benefit, I mis about to commit myself into the hyuds of a Surgeon, when, fortunately, I was induced to enquire after Dr. Smith's PLOUGH- MAN'S DROPS, and before 1 had taken the half of one small bottle, the wound began to assume the most healthy appearance. I continued to take the Drops, to the amount of five small bottles, and my leg gradually returned to its wonted slate of soundness, and has continued so to the present time. It would he an ungrateful feeling ou my part were I to with- hold my heartfelt testimony to the valuable proper- ties which these Drops contain; and I am therefore called upon to avow that I consider this one of the finest cures thai ever came within my knowledge, nnd shall he glad at any time to give my personal attestation to the same. MARY ROGERS. W'itiiess, SAMUEL WEAL. These Drops, are to be bad in square Bottles, with these words moulded ou each, Mr. SmitlPs Ploughman's Drops," ( all others are spurious), at £ 1. 2s. the large, and Us. the small, Duty in- cluded, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; also of VV. EBOO'WRS, and IVaidson, Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge ; Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Griffiths-, Ludlow ; Waidson, Welsh- pool; Price, Oswestry ; Baugh, F. Hesmere ; Jones, Parker, Whitchurch; Procter, Drayton ; Silves- ter, Newport ; Holmes, No. 1, Royal Exchange, London; and all other Medicine Venders. BARCLAYS1 OINTMBNT. IF the Persons who continually find relief, by the use of BARCLAYS' ORIGINAL OINTMENT, from that most disagreeable disorder, the ITCH, were not prevented by the nature of the complaint from giving their testimony in favour of this invaluable Remedy, no other proof would he necessary of its superior claims to the attention of the afflicted. Thousands have been effectually cured by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION of this Remedy, which has been in general use for upwards of one hundred Years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate cas" » . It doOs not contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangerous in- gredient, and may be safely used by persons of th most delicate constitution. THE ' PUBLIC ARE REQUESTED TO BE ON THEIR GUARD AGAINST NOXIOUS COMPOSITIONS SOLD AT LOW PRICES, and to observe, thai none can possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Propri- etors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved on the Stamp attixed to each Box : great danger may arise from the neglect of this caution. Sold, wholesale- arid retail, hy RARCLAV aud SONS ( the only successors to JACKSON aud Co.), No. 95, Fleet Market, London, Price Is. 9d. duty included ; and, by their appointment, by W. EDPOWES, Morris, Palin, Newling, Davies, Powell, Bawdier, Shuker, and Pritehard, Shrewsbury ; Procter, Green, Dray- ton ; Houlston and Smith, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock ; Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Scarrott, Shitfiial ; Stevenson, Newport; Roberts, R. Griffiths, Powell, J. and R. Griffiths, O. Jones, Roberts, Welshpool; Price, Edwards, Biekerton, Mrs. Edwards, Roberts, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Bailgh, Ellestnere; Parker, and Evauson, Whitchurch ; Franklin, aud Onslow, Wem. MOINTGOM ERYSH IRE. Capital Oak Timber and Pollards. BY T. jToWELL* At the Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, on Thursday, the ' 27th Day of March next, between the Hours of Four and Seven in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions : OAK TIMBER TREES, aud 71 POL- LARDS, scribe- marked, aud numbered from No. I to 4' 24 inclusive, now standing aiid growing in CWM WOOD, in tbe Parish of Castle Cnereinion, in the County of Montgomery. The Oak Timber are of great Lengths, appear perfectly sound, the greater Part of large Dimen- sions, and adapted for any Purposes where superior Timber is required. The Timber lies within Three Miles of the Montgomeryshire Canal at Pool; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. SAIMCKL HUGHES, Llwyd iurth, or THE AUCTIONEER, in Pool. 17th February, 1R23. 350 For Colds, Coughs, Asthmas, S; e. THE PECTORAL ELIXIR. Ex- perience during a very long ^ Period has ? n- contestibly proved the superior Efficacy of this Medicine, in all Gases of COLDS, COUGHS, and ASTHMATIC AFFECTIONS. By promoting gentle Expectoration it very shortly 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 and obstinate, aud Vvhicli are accompanied with Cough, Spitting of Blood, and other serious Symptoms. lis peculiar Balsamic Powers tend to heal Soreness and allay the Irrifn- iion of the Lungs, in Cases of Cough, and iu Asth- matic Affections, it assists and gives Freedom to the Breath. Sob' in Bottles at Is. l| d. and 2 « 9,1. |, v Rollers, Chemists. No. 4, Cheapside, St Paul's." and 220, Regent- Street, ( near the Argyle Rooms) Loudon ; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edinburgh ; and 34, Saekville- Strcet, Dublin; ami by VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and the principal Medicine- Venders throughout the United Kingdom. N. B. Be careful to ask for Btm. RR'S PECTORAL ELIXIR, and to observe the Government Stamp has the Words 44 Butlers, 4, Cheapside," engraved on it. ATKINS'S COMPOSITION, For destroying Rats and Mice, IS allowed to be the most efficacious Thing ever yet discovered, for speedily extir- pating these perni- cious Vermin from Corn Stacks, Barns, Stables, Dwelling Houses, Mills, Mall Houses, Gran- aries, & c.; & c. and such are the extraordinary aud attracting Powers it possesses, that the Inventor has frequently know them to take it from his Hand with the greatest Avidity. By Appointment of the the Proprietor it is sold, Wholesale, at No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London ; and Retail, by EpDOWES, Watton, Sand turd, Morris, Palili, and Bytbell, Shrewsbury, and by all principal Country Booksellers aud Druggists, Price 2s. ( id. a Box. THE ONLY GENUINE Pectoral Balsam of Honey, INVENTED BY SIR JOllN HILL, M. D. FOR COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMAS, and CONSUMPTIONS, this medicine is unequalled* the Asthmatic and Consumptive may rely on relief and, by due perseverance, on a radical cure. Those Whose Lungs are injured by Cold, or oppressed by a quantity of Glutinous Mat'ter, will find a safe and certain Remedy It opens the tboyacic Doets, heals Breast, removes difficulty of easy Expectoration, ; md * pre- the soreness of tin Breathing, promote / vents, as Well as cures, nil Consumptive Affections, so fatal lo thousands in this Country* No medicine was ever so universally counterfeited ns this ; and a few years a* » - o the Wile of the Rev. Robert Fowler, of Peterborough, had nearly fallen a sacrifice by taking a spurious preparation. The Proprietor therefore requests Purchasers will ob- serve. nrt Balsam of Honey prepared under the Direction of ihe lute Sir John l! i! l can be genuine, unless the Name*" of " SI. aw and Edwards, St. Paul's Church- yard," appear on the stamp. The Balsam is sold in Bottles, price 2s 9d. and 3' s. Cd. by Et) i) 0WKS, Shrewsbury ; Wilkes, Welling, ton ; Procter, and Rtdgway, Dravton ; Evanson, Whitchurch; Price, Roberts, and Edwards, Oswes- try; Smith, Irouhridge aud VVenl. oek ; Evans and Marston. Whitiell and Bradford, nnd Mussey, Lud- low ; and all Medicine Vender*, HOUSE OF COMMONS- THURSDAY. Mr. GOULBURN explained the nature and ten- dency ot the two measures which he proposes to in- troduce for the amelioration of the Irish Tithe system. His first Biil was to be ( he said) but tem- porary and provisional. It was inten(| ed to give by it the advantages of a composition to the tithe paver, by a triennial valuation, to be made by two valuators, to be respectively appointed by the Parish jtnd the Clergyman ; and to the Clergyman the advantage of a satisfactory and peaceful pay- ment through the hands of the Parish Officers. The other Bill, w hich was to lie permanent in its. opera-; tion, , w « fc nttehded - to effect a commutation of tithe ( or land. 1 The tithes of each parish were to be. valtied « .—^ F'he money market has been on the improvement to- day, and a rise of f per Cent, in Consols has taken place.— LaSt prices., New 4 per Cents. 93^.- Consols 73^. The English residents in France begin to be alarmed, believing- that war will take place, as several families have already arrived at Dover and other places. Government has ordered the building; of thirty Brigs of 10 g- ui. is eachr to be emploved in the packet service, six of which are to be built in Chatham Dock- yard. FsiANc F- -— Paris Papers of Tuesday contain, an. account of the renewed debate in the Chamber of Deputies'on Monday, on the question of expelling M. Manuel, who was charged ( as oiir readers are aware) with uttering-' sentiments in justification of regicide. The Chamber on Monday adopted an amendment of M. Hyde de Neuville, to exclude M. Manuel from the Chamber for the Session, giving', at the same tim6, an intimation that, if necessary, they could repeat the measure the next Session. r • The dinner at tlie City. of,;^ ondon Tavern, i: i honour of their Excellencies the Ministers from the Courts of Spain and Portugal, took place on Friday. The Right Hon. Lord William Bentinck presided, and was supported on his right " by tbe Duke of Sussex and the Duke de San Lorenzo, and on his left by the Spanish and Portuguese Ambassadors. The distinguished Foreigners severally returned thanks on their healths being drank, and a number of animated addresses were delivered in the course of the evening, in which the conduct of France: and the Allies towards Spain was most . deeply condemned. The chairman retired at eleyeu, and the company soon after broke up. BANKRUPTS, MARCH 8.— Saatmd Steel, of ROLLER.. Iiaut, Yorkshire, linen- draper.— James Ohifield, of the Fdg- eware- rond, St, Mary- le- Bone, Middlesex, coach milker.-— Francis Martin, of Tewkesbory, Gloucestershire,. wine- merchant.-—- James Bunting, lute of Cumherland- street, but now of the Cottage, Pine- apple- bar, Edj> e\ vare- road, Middlesex, carpen- ter and builder.— Thomas Sweet, of Frith- street, { Soho, Middlesex, carver and gilder.— John Barb> w, of Merlon, Wimbledon, Surrey, millwright, smith, and ironmonger— rWilliam Franklin, of Ladydown, Trowbridge, Wilts, fuller.— William Simons, of Birmingham^ brush- maker.— Robert Lambert, of Manchester, manufacturer.— Richard Barrow and Thomas Barrow, of Liverpool, corn and flour- merchants ami millers — John Byowning- and Raphael Ange'. o Browning, of Belvidere. wharf, near Water-, loo- bridge, Surrey, timber . merchants — Samuel Boy. den, of ClmpeJ- slreet, Pentonville, Middlesex, beast, salesman.— William Keast, of S*. ErnyT Cornwall,, limif- burner. SHREWSBURY. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1823. Trjj* We have been requested, by more than one correspondent, to call'the attention of the Commit- tee of Management to- the present dangerous state of the pavement on the Wyle Cop.— It certainly is deserving of their notice. BIRTH. On the 2( 1 inst. at Bitterley, in this county, the I. ady of II. B. Price, Esq. of a daughter. On tbe 6th inst. at Bridgnorth, the Lady of Henry Vickers, Esq. of a son. MARRIED. On the 3d inst. at Wokingham, ill the county of ljerks, Willianj Wvbergh How, Esq. of this town, to Frances Jane, eldest daughter ot Thomas May- navd, Esq. of the former place. On Wednesday, at Ludlow, by tbe Rev. M. I. unn, the Rrfv. Charles Collins Crump, of Wolver- lev, Worcestershire, to Sarah, third daughter of the late Wade Browne, Esq Ou tbe 27t. h ult. nt Bridekirk, in Cumberland, Mr. Roberts, bookseller, Oswestry, to Elizabeth, only daughter of the late Mr. Win: 1 Whitridge, of Bootle, Cumberland. On the 3d inst. at Slriffnnt, by the Rev. J. E. Compson, Mr. George Ridley, grocer, of Wolver- hampton, to Mary Mushall, only daughter of the late Mr. Careless, ofShitfnal. DIED. On Tuesday morning, the4th inst. in The Close, Lichfield, in the 8th year of her age, Caroline Frances, youngest daughter of the Rev. John Ncwling, B. D. Canon Residentiary of that Cathedral. On the2d inst. ill Dublin, after a lingering tilness, Miss Bridget Archdale, third daughter of the late Hamilton Archdale, Esq. of Baldovl, near Dublin. On Friday last, Mrs. Frances Barnard, of Meole Brace. On Sunday last, after a long illness, I. etitia, wife of Mr. Browne, drawing- master, of this town. On Saturday last, after a lingering illness, at Penvbryn., Wiiittington, Mr. Thomas Broughall, bailiff to John Myttoii, Esq. Visiting; Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. W. G. Rowland :— House- Visitors, Mr. Walton and Mr. Ward. The Commission of A- size for this County, will be opened here on Wednesday next. There are at present 28 prisoners for trial. We understand that the numerous friends of our worthy aud respected High Sheriff, JOHN MYTTON, Esq. Intend meeting him at Montford Bridge, oil Wednesday morning next, when they will escort him into Shrewsbury, and afterwards accompany him to receive their Lordships, the Judges of Assize, at the boundary of the Town Liberties. WAI. ES. DIED, On the 4th inst. in his 50th year, Owen Anthony Poole, Esq. of Gorphwysfa, near Bangor, Clerk of the Peace for the County, Recorder of the Borough of Carnarvon, and Registrar in the High Court of Chancery for the Counties of Anglesey, Carnarvon, and Merioneth ; a gentleman universally beloved. On the 27th nit! the Rev. Roger Jones, M. A. Rector of Gwaeuyscor, and Perpetual Curate of Newmarket, Flintshire. On the 10th ult. at Welsh Pool, Mr. Humphrey Parry, third son of thelate Humphrey Parry, Gent, of Gaer, Montgomeryshire. He was a youth highly respected by all who had tbe pleasure of his acquaintance. Our readers will perceive, by an advertisement in this page, that the first part of a new and splen- did edition of the standard WELSH BIBLE, embel- lished with admirable engravings, and printed from tbe original Copy of the REV. PETEII WIL- LIAMS, has issued from the Caxton Press. It is in folio, on excellent paper, and published in such a form as places it within the reach of erery class ia the Principality. The severity of the winter appears to have been tbe means of bringing to our shores more rare specimens of wild fowl, and other feathered inha- bitants of distant regions, than has been known for many years. Among those we have seen mentioned in tlie'different provincial . Journals ate the Stormy Petrel ( the least ofall web- footed birds), Redheaded Smew, Male Sbieldrake, Snow Bunting, Wild Swan, Barnacle Goose, Velvet Duck, Sea Pheasant. & c. A northern Paper also mentions a rare bird of the Duck species, called a Grebe, having been shot in Cumberland, and a very rare bird, the Grosbeak or Hawfinch ( Lox'aCoccothraustes, Lin.), at Brauilield, supposed to have been driven there in its passage from Sweden to France by the N. E. gales. In this County four sorts of GREBES Are to be met with, oue of which is too . common to require mentioning ; the others are seldom seen but upon a few very large pools, except iu severe frosty weather, when, in consequence of the pools being frozen over, they fly to tbe rivers and occasionally get shot. This'winter there have been killed some of the CHEAT GBBSTEO GREBE, the TIPPET GREBE, and tbe still scarcer DUSKY GREBE, specimens of which we have, seen excellently preserved by Mr. Shaw, of this town. Two of the GROSBEAK have also been shot in this county, one by A. V. Corbet, E< q. on the lawn at Acton Iteynald Hall, and one by Major Bayley, of tbe Black Birches, both of which have also been preserved. A VELVET DUCK ( AI. ai fusca, Lin,), seldom seen on British shores, was shot on the Severn, near Alherhury ; and a still rarer bird, called the LESSER IMBER. on the Tern. The Rev. J. Rocke also shot, near Clungunford, a GREEN LEGGED SANDPIPER ( Tringa Ochropus, Lin.), which is stated hy Bewick not to be any where numerous, and to be very scarce in England, but more common in the northern regions, even as far as Iceland. The same gentleman is also in possession of a beautiful specimen of the AMPEI. IS GARRL'Lt'S, 01' Waxen Chatterer, recently shot liear Hereford: one of these very rare birds we noticed lately, in a letter from " Philornis," as having been shot in this county by John Hunt, Esq. of Oswestry.— It. may be interesting to some of our Cambrian friends ' to kuow, that a SMEW was also recently shot at RtVg, near Corwcn, and that specimens of tbe other rare birds mentioned above, have been shot in various parts of the Principality. MARKET HERAXiB. At our Sheep and Pig Fair yesterday, there was a pretty good supply of Sheep ; there w ere also plenty of buyers from Liverpool and other places ; prices consequently advanced, and Fat Sheep sold fro^ n 5| d. to 6d. Ewes and Lambs also sold very well. Tlie re were very few Fat Pigs, and they sold at 3| d. per lb. Stores were much higher than last Fair. SHREWSBURY. Ih our Market, on Saturday last, the price of Hides was 4d. p, r Ih.— Call Skins 6d—' Tallow Wheat ( New) 8 10 = ) 59 6 The Quarter of Barley ( New) 5 3 1 _ > 35 4| leightWinehes- Oat*.. 5 0 f 2 I 24 0 | ter Bushels, or Peas 0 O-'- joO 0 256 Qnarti. CORN- FACHANGE, MARCH 10. The supply of Spring Corn this morning i « mode- rate, with the exception of Oats, of which there is a good sprinkling.— Wheat continues to advance, and may . now he. quoted at 60s, for good quality, while the very superior samples are as high as62s. per quarter.— Beans are certainly rather dearer, the supply being a short one; and Barley is io very good demand at our lasstjJiu. otMi° M~ jf^ fl^^ ikewfee sell very readily. " The" white Boiling Peas are in good demand at* 42s. for the top price. Flour sup- ports its late advance; and although there is so plenti- ful a supply of Oats no reduction w hatever has taken place in that Grain, Current Price of Grain per Quarter, an under : Wheat 52s to 58s | White Pea* 32* to 4 STEEPLE CHASE, Between the Hon. C. TREVOR and JOHN MYTTON, Esq. To the Editor of the Salopian Journal. SIR,— Much having'; been said corlceVnin^ the j above- mentioned Match,^ the insertion, of this iii' your » ext Paper will greatly. oblige, your's, A CONSTANT READER AND EVE^ WITNKS'S Orp TJ1E ClJASJp .' , ; The Parties iiy; t on Thursday last at Pradoe, the, seat of the Hon. Thomas Kenyon, together with, a numerous field of spectators, many hundreds of whom ( from all parts) had assembled at an early hour at Nesscliff and its ' neighbourhood.. The odds. were entirely on Mr. Mytton— few, if#& y^ ventiiftng to bet against him.. The rival . champion* n$ fecame to the door at Pradoe precise! j at a qua rt- e ^ before twelve,: tbe HOIK C. Trevor minted onJ « s hay;, mare Lady Jane, and Mr. Mytton . on his ehesmit horse Beppo: they Were immediately started by the ITon. Thon) a » * Kenyon, Mr. Mytton jed the way, taking al'l before him, and was'followed close by his adversary, tili, coming to a bro( ok,^ Beppo swerved, which threw Mr. M. ofi his horse's ears ; he, however, at last took ft: Lady Jane', in the ! mean time, had cleared it, and had the stairt; but Mr. T. held the mare till his rival earned up with him. I$ oth then kept together for some time, riding their best pace, till Lady Jane fellbut without' injury to her rider: it was then about a mile from home, and Mr. Myftan here g- ot about a field a- bead,- 1 but was soon overtaken by Mr. Trevor^ whom he never caught afterwards. Mr. Trevor reached the post with his mare somewhat distressed, but the pace was too great for any horse— the. country very heavy— and the distance, which was four miles, performed under the quarter. Mr. Trevor can now boast of beating his rival BOTH ACROSS COUNTRY AND ON THE TURF with the same horse— a circum- stance that few can mention an instance of. Some bonis after the Chase was ended, it was discovered by a tailor, who was, it is said, rather a sporting Snip, though but^ the ninth part of a man", that Mr.- T. had gone 5,. yards more than thf " 100 allowed iii tjie articles along: the road— Mr; Mytton having gone only 94. Mr. Mytton, thougtnbe. had of course iitf claim as a winner, yet, upoti ^' uip1* evidence, he claimed his own stake, or the, power of riding the Match over again. This point is not yet determined ( though it was erroneously stated in the Chronicle of Friday last that it was fixed- for Wednesday, the 12th instant). This is the first time that a Snip's judgment has been taken in a Match, and it is worthy of remark. Should tbe question of Mr. Snip's judgment. remain undeter- mined, both parties w ill of course draw their stakes. Mr; Trevor, it is" reported, offered to ride Mi\ Mytton for double the stake, which was , wisely refused by the latter. R. PttlTCilARD, ITU the FAMILY, embnice the earliest Opportunity, to offer their most grateful Thanks to those Families and very numer- ous1 Friends, who have so liberally countenanced his date Son: aud beg to announce the Business will still be continued and conducted on the same liberal Plgn nud: Principle as heretofore : respect- fully soliciting a Continuance of their kind Favours. Princess ' illeet, Feb. 28, 1823. ISS DAVIES, greatly flattered by the Honour conferred on her at her BALL on the Evening of Friday last, takes the earliest Opportunity ot presenting her respectful Thanks to her kind Friends. OSWESTSY, MAHCII 10TH. A'< . SHERIFF'S OFFICE, Shrenshurv, March 10/ A, 1823. OTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN, thaf < hr ASS1ZF. S for ihe County of S( j t'. OP,'' mil be held ut SHREWSBURY^ in and . for the said County, on WEDNESDAY, the 19Ik of March, ,1823, . JOHN MYTTON, Esq. •! t Sheriff. "." y' All the Jurors are required to attend upon Thursday Morning by ' Fen o'Clock. To Owners and Bargemen. J OTICE is hereby given, that no Boat, Barge, Trow, or any other Vessel navigating the River Severn, is allowed to loud, or discharge any Part of their Cargo at the Wharf, situate in ST. JULIAN'S FRIAR'S, Shrewsbury, the Property of the late Mr, John Simpson, without applying at the Office Of J. STRAPIIEN, Builder. Barley., Malt.: 30s to 39 s 5- 2 « to 6- 2 » Beans. Oats 40s 2< is to 36. 23s lo 25s R To the Editor of the Salopian Journal. HAI. STON, MARCH 10TH, 1823. SIR,~ Mr. Trevor having declined riding the Steeple Chase again, as arranged iinmediatelv after the last race, I write to let you'know, in orilep to prevent many persons the trouble of an useless journey ; bets being void, and the stakes drawn.. Your obedient servant,' JOHN MYTTON. Finn Flour 46 « lo 50s per sack; Seconds 40 « lo 45s f> Ml Til Ft ELDfperst. otm. sinking offal). Beef.... 3s 4d lo 4s Mutton 4s Od to 4s Veal Pork 4d to 5s 8d to 4s ( id. 8d. A further advance has taken place in the Liverpool, Bristol, Birmingham, and Chester Markets. In Birmingham, Wheat has risen about 4s. per bag ill tbe course of the last fortnight, and Barley rose lust Thursday from 2s. to 3s. the quarter Wheat, which a fortnight ago, sold at 20 » . per boll, on Thursday last, brought 30s. in Edinburgh market. At Ihe late rent audit of the Hampton Court estates, Herefordshire, Richard Arkwright, Esq. in consideration of the depressed state of agricul- ture, returned one third part upon all his rents. FAIRS TO BE HOI. DEN. March 17, Llangollen, Yspytty, Towyti, Bettws ( Merionethshire)- 18, Llan- Nefvdd— 10, Market Drayton, Ruthin, Leintwardine— 20, Bromyard, Brewood— 21, Bishop's Castle, Fazeley, Mold, Dinasmowddwy— 22, Newport, Llanfair, Denbigh, Worceste r. BRISTOL FAIR— In the Leather Fair, which commenced on. Tuesday, the supply of dressing hides and crops was very short, anil the whole was sold. Skins were in great abundance, and many pureels remained' unsold, not withstanding thev wei coffered at reduced prices. There was a considerable quantity of raw goods for sale, but the buyers were cautious on account of the present scarcity, aud consequent high prices, of hark. The prices were as follow : — lleavv crops 21d. t « 22d. per lb.— Light and middling 19Jd.' to21d.— Best saddlers' hides 21|< 1. to 22* d.- Comtnou ditto 19d. to20il.— Shoe hides 20< l. to2ld.- Welsh hides 19d. to 20 » d. — Bull hides 16.1. to 19d. Buffaloes 18d. to 21d — R'oimded ditto 21( 1 lo 23d.—. Close rounded ditto 23d. to 2s 2d — Horse hides 14d. t„ 18d.— Spanish ditto I7d. to 21d.— Best pattern skin » 2s. 4d. to2s. 6d.— Common dillo 2s. Id. io2s. 3d. Shaved cow tildes 23d. to 2s. Id.— Heavy skins 20( 1. to 2s.— Light Welsh skins 16( 1. to 20( 1.— lletivy ditto 22( 1.- to 2s.— Irish skins 19d. to 21d.— Kips 10d. to 22d.— Light seals I8d. to 19( 1.— Raw Goods: Buenos Ayres bides 10^ 1. to 12d.— Mogadore kips7d. to 7^ d. —^ Memel kips lid. to Oil.— Dried Russia hides 8^ d. to Dried Spanish horse hidesos. to6s. 9d. per hide. — Dried German horse hides 8s. to 10s. per hide. Sir Edward Smi/ the\ i Fox Ilonnds meet This dav, Wednesday, 1- til Berwick Gatei''" .4 Friday," 14th.. ...'. ..... Pi. tchford Hall' Monday, L7th .... Berrington Village Wednesday, 19th Montford Bridge Friday, 21st :,....... Atehain Bridge At half past ten. Sir R. Pnle. ston's Fox Hounds meet ( at 1 IJ This dav, Wednesday, . March 12tb... Brynhova Saturday, 15th ..,,. Alan Sadler's Tuesday, 18th Twemlows Thursday, 20th Garden Saturday, 2' 2d Sarn Bridge The Aston Confederate Harriers meet Thursday, March 13th, at the Sycamore Tree, near Coekshutt ( a Fox), at half past ten. The Cheshire Hounds meet Monday, March 17th ... Marbury Ilall ( at 10) The Ludlow Subscription EoxHounds meet Friday, 14th Kvrewood House ( at 9) Tuesday, 18th Bitterley Village ( at8) Friday, 21st ..... Uiddlebury Common ( at 9) Tuesday, 25th Powksmore ( at 9) Friday, ,28th... Sibdon ( at9) Original Umbrella Sf Parasol Manufactory, PRIDE- HILL, SHREWSBURY. M. HICKSON ESPECTFUI. LY informs the Public that she has succeeded to the above Business of the late SARAH WILK- INSON'S, which she intend carrying ou in all its Branches, and hopes, by her Attention to their Commands, and a constant Sup- ply of the . best Articles, to merit that Patronage aud Support which her late Aunt enjoyed for upwards of Thirty Years. Umbrellas of every Description, a Collection of the most fashionable Parasols, Hat Covers, Ladies' Hoods, Cloaks, Aprons, and every Article in the Oil- Case Line, of the best Manufacture, Wholesale and Retail. Hats neatly covered, Umbrellas and Parasols repaired, on the shortest Notice. Er mat Or leshad Vr Dywysoyaeth. CYHOEDDWYO yn ddiwedrlnr, v Parth Cyutaf o'r FAWREDDOG UNPLYG BIBI. CYMRAEG, y PARCH. PETER WILLIAMS, gyda Nodau a Sylwadau, pris 5s. Y mae yn argraffedig ar bapur teg a da, inewn llythyren eglur a newydd, wedi ei gymnieryd allan o'r cynllun cyntaf o ivaith y I'archedig Esponiwr. a wedi ei ddiwygio gan ardderchog Fardd Cyinreig. Gyda CHERFIADAc ADDL- RNAWL. Hefyd, • cyhoeddwvd yn ddiweddar, Argraffiad ardderchog, o DAITH Y PEREIIIN gyda cherfiadau addumnliir, a Sylwadau helaethlawu, gan v Parch. J. Hughes, yn bedair dosparth, pris 2s. ( ich. yr un. Idd en cael gan bob Llyfr Werthwr yn y Dvwys- ogueth, ac yn Nwyf- d^ Cyhoeddus y Brenhinol, Caxton, 38, tic ,1 Newgate, Llundain. TOLLS TO BE LET. Shrewsbury ^ Hol>/ liead Turnpike Road. NOTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS arising at the undermentioned Turn- pike Gates and Weighing Machines erected on the said Road, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the highest Bidder or Bidders, at the respective Times and PI aces undermentioned, viz On Monday, the seventh Day of April next, at twelve o'Clock at Noon, at Cernioge Inn, near Cerrig y Druidion, in the County of Denbigh, will he Let by Auction, the Tolls of the following Gates ; which Tolls produced the last Year the different Sums annexed to each, over and above the Expense of collecting the same : viz. .£. i. d. I. onissa Gate and Weighing Machine > ,„ .. n ( the last 8 Months) S- 7 Tyn Twr Gate, and > 9f)„ n „ TynyLon Gate ( the last 8 Months)... $ ' us u u Bettws Gate ( the last Year) 254 0 0 Hendreissa Gate ( the last Year}. 230 0 O Cernioge Gate 240 0 0 Druid Gate 320 0 0 Corwcn Gate, and } Aravan Ro' Gate and Weighing Ma-> 490 0 0 Also, on Wednesday, the 9th of April next, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon, at the Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of Oswestry, in the County of Salop, will he Let by Auction, the Tolls of the following Gates 5 which Tolls produced the last Year the iliflerent Sums annexed to each, over and above the Expense of collecting the same, viz.— Llangollen Gate ( the last8 Months) £ 97 0 0 Whitchiirst's Gate Black Park Toll Bar, and J- 222 0 0 Chirk Gate I. lwyn Gate ( the last Year) . Queen's Head Gate, and £ irst's ) ark V ate ( the last 9 Mouths) ) iatc , ) Tree Bank Gate « , Shelton Gate Mohtford Bridge Gate, and V Wolf's Head Gate > 219 412 TENCH. TO BE SOLD, On or about the 20th of March Instant, < KVF. RAL DOZENS of Fry TENCH : M Price according to Size.—— For Particulars enquire of THE PRINTER of this Paper.— All Letters must be free of Postage. SERVANTS. i, s COOK man's Family, where in a Gontle- . , Kitchen- Maid is kept and the Lady her own Housekeeper, a steady Woman, who is perfectly capable of the Situation : she must be a very good Cook. Also, as BUTLER, a steady unmarried Man, who understands his Business aud can brew. Unexceptionable Charac- ters will be required. Apply to Mr. PRICI, Bookseller, Oswestry ; if by Letter, Post- paid. o SHORTLY WILL BE PUBLISHED, Jlddressed to the Heads of Families, IJSKRVATIONS on the SMALL I'OX, COW POX, and CHICKEN POX, which has prevailed so much in Shrewsbury and its Neighbourhood, with a Short History of theici different Stages, from Practical Observations ;, proving that the Real Small Pox has occurred a Second Time in the same Person, but never after the Inoculation for the Cow Pox. By a Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, and Honoiary Mem- ber of the London Vaccine Institution. MR. C. ROSE, SURGEON- DENTIST, ( FROM DUBLIN), , Brother to Mr. HOSE, Dentist, of Liverpool, K. SPECTFULLY informs his Friends in Shropshire, and the Public; that he may be consulted at his old Apartments, at Mr. PALMER'S, Pride Hill, Shrewsbury. Since leaving- Shrewsbury last year, Mr. R. has visited some ot the. principal Towns in England, mid has also formed an extensive Connection in . Dublin, by which Means lie has become acquainted with every new Improvement in the Construction of arttfidal ST « t! j. He never has Recourse to that most injurious nnd offensive Mode; of fastening Teeth,— TYING. His Aft'fJI'ICIAL. TtKTH are warranted to be perfectly secure and comfortable in the Mouth, and yet they can be taken out by the Wearer and replaced at Pleasure. SPECIMENS MAY BE SEEN. NE17POUT, SHROPSHIRE gemmarp for ¥ outtg aa& tfs. US. arid MISS M. A. STEV ENS, iu presenting their sincere Thanks to their Friends for their distinguished Favours since their Commencement in the above Establishment, re- pectfully1, beg Leave to assure them that it shall till be their constant Study to promote the Health, . Comfort, and Improvement of their Pupils, and hope by unremitted Endeavours to merit the Con- fidence reposed in them.— Mrs. and Miss M. A. S. hare engaged, for Lady- Day next, an Assistant competent to instruct in Useful and Fashionable Needle- Work, English Grammar, Writing and Arithmetic, Geography^ with the Use of the Globes. Drawing, Music and Dancing by approved Masters. WELSHPOOL, In the Count 1/ of Montgomery, TO BE DISPOSED OF, In the Month of Mat/ vex t, AMOST desirable RESIDENCE, combining Town and Country, with excellent GARDENS and LAND attached' thereto; a con- venient and new- erected TAN- YARD ( now iu full Work), with tbe STOCK of BARK, HIDES, Sur.; LAND, COTTAGES, MALT- HOUSE, & c. Particulars will appear in a future Paper.— Information may, in the mean Time, be had by applying ( if by Letter, Post- paid) tothe Proprietor, Mr. JONES, of Park Lane, Welsh Pool. HANWOOB BANK. TO BE LET, . Jnd entered upon at Lady- Day next, A SMALL GENTEEL HOUSE, and Garden attached, and either with or without a few Acres of LAND, situate at IIANWOOD, within 3^ Miles of Shrewsbury, and near a Parish Church. The House is now in the Occupation of Captain Witts, and consists of Two Parlours, Kitchen, Brewhouse, and other Offices, 011 the Ground Floor; with Three good Lodging Rooms, and Two Servants' Rooms over.— For Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to J. NICCOI. I. S, Esq. NewBham; or Mr. W. NICCOLLS, Wine- Merchant, Shrewsbury. TO BE LET, And entered upon immediately, or on the FirsI Day of May next, AHOUSE, situate ' in the Village of OVERTON, late the Residence of the Rev. JOSEPH VESABI. ES : consisting of a Dining Room, Drawing Room, and a Study ; Six excellent Bed Rooms; complete Cellariug ;' Two Kitchens ; aud every Requisite for a small genteel Family.— There is a good Garden, a three- slallcd Stable, and Cow - llouse annexed ; with Six Acres of Pasture ami Mowing LAND at a short Distance from the Pre- mises, 111 the highest Condition. For further Particulars apply to the Rev. RICHARB HILTON, Soddylt Hall, near Overton; or to Mr. C. F.. STUPLKY, Overton. The Mail and other Coaches pass and repass daily. « 5> ale0 bflucttoit. CAPITAL OAK TIMBER. BY MR. PERRY, On Saturday, the 15th of March, 1823, between the Hours of Three and Six in the Afternoon, at the Unicorn Inn, Shrewsbury, iu the following Lot. aud subject to Conditions then to be produced • ' LOT I. OAK TREES, numbered progressively with Red Paint, growing in BETTON COPPICE ; and also 01 OAK. TREES growing on a Farm at BROMPTON, iu the Occu! patioir of Mr. Ditcher. A great Part of this Lot is not more than Half a Mile from Severn. LOT II. 41 OAK TREES, numbered from 62 to 10- 2, growing on a Farm at BROMPTON, in the Occupation of Mr. Dawes, aud very near the River Severn. Great Part of the above Timber is of large Dimensions, long, and clefty, and suitable for Purposes which require capital Timber. The Tenants w ill appoint a Person to shew tbe Timber; aud further Particulars may be had of F. WALFORD, Esq.. Cronkhill, near Shrewsbury; 60 CRESSAGE, MARCH 7th, 1823. OTICE is hereby given, that the 1.1 TOLLS arising at the Toll Gate upon the Turnpike Road from Shrewsbury to Much Wenlock, called or known bv the Name of llarlev Gate, will he LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the House of Robert Thomas, at Couud Lane Inn, 011 the 18th Day of March, 1823, between the Hours of twelve and two o'Clock, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in tbe third Year of his Majesty King George the Fourth, " for regulating Turn- pike Roads ;" which Tolls produced last Year the Sum of £ 129. Whoever happens to lie the best Bidder must, at the same Time, pay one Month's 01 the Rent agreed Rent in Advance ( if required) "~ on, and'give - - " the Trustees. upon, and give sulhcient Sureties to the Satisfaction of ' ~ THOMAS FOREMAN, Clerk to the Trustees. TO BE LET, at MELVERLEY, Togetlrer, or in Two or Three Lois, SIXTY- SEVEN ACRES of capital FEEDING LAND, in a Ring Fence ; also, a Piece in KINNERLEY, containing I8A. 2R.; all quit since Candlemas. John Edwards, of Melverley, will show the Land.— Apply to T. J. BATHER, Esq. Great Ness. TO BE LET, And entered upon on the 1 st of May vcxt, HjiHE much- admired COTTAGE, situate at RHYSGOG, in the Vale of Llan. gollen, with the Pleasure Ground, Gardeiifc and about Six Acres of excellent LAND attache * Further Particulars may be had on Application ( if by Letter, Post- pai d) to Mr. JONES, Maltster, Grapes Inn, Llangollen: or to Mr. WALMSLEY, Surgeon, on the Premises. Messrs. DUKES and SALT, Attorneys, Shrewsbury : or Mr. GEORGE CHUK'E, Timber Surveyor, Shrews! bury or Coalbrookdale.— Feh. 25//(, 1823. 1 A' 520 0 0 Aud will be put up by Auction to be- Let for One Year, from the first Day of June next, under such Covenants and Conditions as shall then be declared. Each Person, athis first Bidding, will be required to produce or name his Surety, which if not satis- factory, his Bidding will not be. taken ; and who- ever happens to be the best Bidder or Bidders, must at the same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties, for tbe due Payment of the Rent by Monthly Instalments, and also for the Performance of such Covenants and Conditions, as shall be de- clared at the Tim © - of the Auction. J. WYATT, Clerk to the Commissioners. Line Grove, March 1, 1823. To Land- Owners and Farmers. 1TH a View of encouraging the Growth of FRENCH or BUCK WHE AT in the County of Salop, it was made known bv a former Advertisement that a Market for that Grain may be found ton very considerable F. xteut during the Autumnal and Winter Months.— The Public are now respectfully informed, that SEED of the finest Quality, nnd to any Extent, may be " pro- cured, on and after the lst'of May next, by Appli- cation to RICHARD BLUNDELI., Distiller, Liverpool, or VV. STATHAM, Grocer, Shrewsbury. LIVERPOOL, JAN. 22,1823. ICE- CHANCELLOR's COURT, Lincoln's Inn, Feb. 18, 1823. JOHNSON AND OTHERS c. TELFORD, LOXDALE, AND OTHERS; Mr. HART — Your Honour will recollect that at the last Seal I applied, on behalf of Mr. Burd, the Receiver appointed in this cause, for an order to take certain deeds out of the Master's office, and to defend an ejectment, Roe on the demise of TiUy v, Parrett, which he bad, to protect the property, filed an appearance to in the names of the execu- tors, being authorised bv your former order to do so.— I am now prepared with an affidavit of the facts, agreeable to your Honour's desire, to prevent the delayand expenses of n reference to the Master, as it is necessary to have the order drawn up imme- diately ( the Assizes at New Snrum being at hand), that we may he prepared, if the parties venture to proceed further. Mr. WINGFIELD ( for Mr. Pepys, engaged in the Portsmouth case).— I appear to consent for all the parties beneficially entit fed. VICE- CHANCELLOR.— Take the order. MARCH 8.— LAST SEAL AFTER TERM. Mr. HART.— I have to move, on the affidavit of the Receiver, that. the Bonds, Notes, Books, Papers, & c. enumerated in a very long schedule hereto annexed, may be delivered to him out of the Master's Office, tbat he may proceed to exercise the functions of his office, and receive tlie outstalnd- ing estate. Mr. PEMBERTON.— I cannot object to the Secur- ities, & c. and would only suggest that the Dav- Books from 92 to 1S15, with Lawrence's Sketch and Letters, should not be delivered out. Mr. HART.— An affidavit of only two lines- from the Executors would have been far more satisfactory than the suggestion of Counsel. After further observations from Counsel, Mr. Pepys being instructed to consent for the parties benefidailv interested— VICE CHANCELLOR.— Take the order for the Receiver, except ns to the Day Books and Letters, on condition the Executors make an affidavit that they are absolutely necessary to enable them to pass their accounts, and in that case the Receiver to have liberty to inspect and take extracts from them Turnpike Meeting, # Tolls to be Let. A MEETING of the Trustees of the \ LJL- Turnpike Road leading from Btirlton through Ruyton and Knoekin to Llanymyneeh, in the County of Salop ; and from the Oswestry Turnpike Road," near the Wolf's Head, to the East End of Krrockiti Lane, will be held at the House of Richard ; Tffties » , the Craven Arms Inn, in Ruyton aforesaid, on WEDNESDAY, the SECOND Day of APRIL next, at ten o'Clock in the Forenoon : at which Place and Time, all Inhabitants and Occupiers of Land within the Parishes of Knockin and Melverley, and the . several Townshipsof Kinnerley, Argoed, Edgerley, . Dovaston, Ivynaston, and Tir y Coed, who intend to, take the Benefit of compounding for the Tolls made payable by an Act of Parliament of the 54th Year of his Majesty King George the Third ; may pay or cause to be paid to the Trustees or Treasurer, the Sum of one Shilling for each Horse or Beast of Burden then kept, or intended to be kept within the Space of the ensuing Year by them respectively, for the Purpose of travelling, drawing, or other- wise working. All which Compositions will be in Lieu of Tolls payable at Knockin Gate only, for. the Space of one Year, to be computed from the 30th Day. of April, One Thousand Eight Hundred and Twenty- three. By the last recited Act, no Composition can be received after the 28th Day of April in the current Year. The Tolls arising from the said Turnpike Road will then be Let to the best Bidder, between tbe Hours of Eleven in the Forenoon, and One in the Afternoon, for one or more Years, to commence on the 1st Day'of May, Oue Thousand Eight Hundred and Tweiity - three. Security must be given tothe Satisfaction of the trustees, for the Payment of the Rent, in such Manner as they shall direct; and the Surety must be present at the Time of bidding. The Tolls for the current Year are Let to produce the Sum of One Hundred and Thirty- six Pounds, exclusive of the Expense of collecting them j and will be put up at that Sum. PETER POTTER, Clerk and Treasurer. Knock in Hall, March 6, 1823. Farm at Edqe, near Shrewsbury, TO BE LET, And entered upon at Lady- Day next, FARM, containing about 170 Acres of capital Arable and Meadow Land, with an excellent House and Outbuildings thereon, now in the Occupation of Mr. John Hilton, who is quitting the same.— There is a good and complete Thrashing Machine which belongs tothe Premises. For further Particulars apply ( if bv Letter, Post- paid) to EDWARD THORNES, Esq. of Edge Grove; or Mr. COOPER, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. STo tic Utt, In the Village of PONTESBURY, at n short Distance from the Parish Church, COMMODIOUS FAMILY HOUSE, consisting of a well- proportioned Dining Room aud Parlour on the Ground Floor, a well- tiuished Drawing Room on the second Floor, nu- merous Bed Rooms, a lofty and convenient Kitchen, Back Kitchen, Brewhouse and Cellar; a large Garden and Lawn in Front of the House; with nny Quantity of rich and productive Meadow and Pas- ture LAND ( at the Option of the Tenant) not exceeding twelve Acres.— All Parochial Rates will be defrayed by the Landlord, and the reduced Window'Tax ( to he paid by the Tenant) will be extremely low, most of the Rooms being well lighted by single Windows of the largest Dimensions ab lowed hy Act of Parliament, and commanding a beautiful and extensive View of the surrounding Hills and Woods. Also, to be LET, and may he entered upon at Lady- day, a HOUSE, MALT HOUSE, and Stable, with or without a few Acres of LAND, as it may suit the Convenience of the Occupier. *** For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to the Rev. II. HARRISON, Pontesbury, Salop. ~ TO BE LET, And entered upon next Lady- Dai/, AConvenient DWELLING HOUSE, in Meole Parish, consisting, of Parlour, Kitchen, Brewhouse, Dairy, Cellar, &. c. and four Lodging'Rooms, with Stable, Cowhouse, Garden, and about five Acres of LAND.— The Situation is delightful, and commands a beautiful View of Shrewsbury.— For Particulars apply to Mr. WACE, Attorney, Shrewsbury. TOLLS TO BE LET. OTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS arising at the several Toll Gates erected upon the Turnpike Road leading from Wem to Bronvgarth, iu tne County of Salop, will he LET by AtJCTION, to the best Bidder or Bid- ders, at the Bridgewater Arms, in Ellesmere, on Thursday, the tenth Day of April next, between the Hours of 11 and 2 o'Cloek, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the third Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George the Fourth, " For regulating Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls produced the last Year the Sums under mentioned above the Expenses of collecting the same; ant "^ vill. b<. pi: t up at those Sums respectively.— Who. ever happens to be tbe best Bidder or Bidders must, nt the same Time, give Security with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for Payment of the respective Rents agreed for, at such Times as they shall direct. — Dated this 10th Day of March, 1823. R. MORRAI. L, Clerk to the said Trustees. Brvngwilln and Bronvgartli Gates £ 140 0 Trimpley Gate .". 61 0 0 Newton Gate 66 0 Horton & Northwood, with the Eachley Side Gate .; : 67 0 Wolvcrley Side Gate 7 0 Saint Martin's Gate ^ 11 F, Commissioners in a Commission - of Bankrupt, bearing Dale the 13th Day of September, 1821, awarded and issued forth against JAMES BEESTON, of DRAYTON- IS- I1AI. ES, in the Conntv of Salop, Mercer, Dealerand Chapman, intend to MEET on the 24th Day of March Instant, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, at the Talbot Inn, in Drayton- in- Ilales aforesaid, in Order to make a FINAL DIVIDEND of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the Benefit of the said Dividend': and all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. JAMES STANLEY, Solicitor to the Commission. { C^. The Dividend will be paid 011 tbe Monday following. HODNET BECTORY. EI. EOANT D RAWING ROOM, DINING PARLOUR, and Sitting Room Suites, and extensive 4ssemblaye of valuable CHAMBER FURNITURE of even/ Description ; Dairi, COWS . iNn HEIFERS ; TILBURY • FARMING IMPLEMENTS; S inoLnnr', CABINET of ARCHERY, with Bow,, Arrows, Skein, < Vc. J) c. ^ c. BY MR. PERRY, On the Premises at HODNET RECTORY, near Market Drayton, Salop, 0: 1 Tuesday, the 1st of April, 1823, and following Days : " ^ HE entire EFFECTS, as above, belonging to the, Rev. Dr. HEEER, about leaving for India. The FURNITURE is recently new and of the first Quality and Taste : comprising numerous lofty Fourpost, Tent, Camp, Chair, and other BED- STEADS, with Chintz, Printed Calico, Dimity, and Plaid Furniture, lined and fringed; excellent Dantzick seasoned FEATHER BEDS; double llair, Flock, and Straw MATTRASSES ; Witney and York BLANKETS; MARSEILLES QUILTS and Counterpanes; Mahogany WARDROBES CHESTS OF DRAWERS, BASON STANDS' B1DETTES, NIGHT TABLES, BED- STEPS) Airing Horses, Writing and Dressing TABLES; Pier 6c Swing GLASSES ; Chamber CARPETS, Hearth Rugs, Fenders aud Fire Irons; large easy and japanned Chairs ; Two Children's Cribs and Furniture; Sets of Printed Staffordshire Chamber Ware ; aud numerous other Chamber Articles DRAWING ROOM Suite of Chintz WINDOW CURTAINS, with Draperies elegantly fringed and ornamented ; large Grecian SOFA ; Hunting and Buonaparte CHAIRS; a Set of ebonized Grecian Chairs, Caned Seats , Soc. ; rich BRUS- SELS CARPET and Hearth Rug; Pillar, Pem- broke, Circular, Ladies' Work, and Stand Baga- telle Tables ; Mahogany Steps & c. & c.- DINING PARLOUR Suite of rich Crimson BROADCLOTH WINDOW CURTAINS of ex- tensive Dimensions ; handsome Set of Mahogany GRECIAN CHAIRS; Set of Spanish Mahogany DINING TABLES on Pillars and Claws ; hand- some Celleret SIDEBOARD with Drawers anc{ Cupboards; rich real TURKEY CARPET, 21 Feet by 14 ; Mahogany Side Table, Tea- Pod, Skreen Tables, Dumb Waiter and Beer Tub ; Brass pierced Fender and polished Irons. SITTING ROOM and STUDY Suitesof Window Curtains, Sofa, large'Chairs ; Backgammon, Pem- broke, nnd Sofa Tables; Carpet, Hearth Rug; Writing Table ; Sermon Chest; valuable Engrav- ings; Barometer, S; o. & c. ; Stair Carpetting and Rods; Mahogany Case with Archery Bows, Arrows, aud Skein therein ; Hall Chairs and Side Tables; Painted Floor Cloth; Flower Baskets and Rustic Seats. Also a general Description of Articles of Utility in Housekeeper's Room, Kitchen, and other Offices, all of the best Kind, including excellent Mashing Tubs, Coolers, Casks, Pails, Washing Tubs, Buckets, Bowls, Dairy Vessels, aud other Wood Utensils ; a capital large'Stone Cheese Press with Frame complete, a large Wood Ditto • Leaded Salting Mitt, & c. See. & c. In STABLES, & c.:— various excellent Ladies' nnd Men's Saddles and Bridles ; Sets of Horse Cloathing; a Tilbury and Harness ; Set of Tandem Harness ; and sundry Stable Implements. In GARDEN:— Two three- light and one two- light Cucumber Frames ; Bee Bench and One Hive of Bees; Sea- Cale Pots; Stone Roller; sundry Garden Tools; and about 150, Flower Pots with various choice Plants therein. The OUT- STOCK consists of 8 excellent Cows and Heifers; 2 Donkeys; a Waggon, Tumbril, Cart, Winnowing Machine, Bags, Horse Gears, Stone, Cisterns and Pigtroughs, Part of a Hay Stack, and numerous et ceteras. Catalogues ( with Arrangement of each Dav's Sale) may be had Ten Days previously, at the Talbot Inn, Drayton; Red Lion, Newport; Lion, Whitchurch; lloeBuck, Newcastle ; Swan, Stafford 1 Pheasant, Wellington ; Star, Shiffnal; Bridge- water Arms, Ellesmere ; on the Premises; and of THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury. Iii the Matter of John Pritchard, an Insolvent Debtor. THE Creditors of JOHN FRITCIIARD, late of WESTON, in the County of Salop, Farmer, are requested to MEET at the Office of Mr. FREDERICK SILVER, NO. 8, Symond's Inn, Chancery Lane, London, Solicitor, on'the Sixteenth Day of April next, at Twelve o'Clock precisely, for'the Purpose of making A DIVIDEND of the Insolvent's Estate and Effects. w FRANKTON. STOCK AND FURNITURE. BY MR. PERRY, On the Premises at FRANKTON, near Wem, on Wednesday aud Thursday, the Kith aud 17th of April, 1823: 1. M- IE NOTICE TO CREDITORS. HERE AS RICH AHD PARKER, of the Town of ELLES. MF. RF, in the County of Salop, Shopkeeper, hath, by Deed of Assignment bearing Date the eighth Day of March Instant, conveyed and assigned all his personal Estate and Effects unto Mr. THOMAS COTTOX, of London, Tea Dealer, and Mr. JOHN PEPLOW, of the Town of Shrewsbury, in the said County of Salop, Hop nnd Seed Merchant, IN TRUST, tor the equal Benefit of all such of the Creditors of the said Richard Parker who shall execute tbe said Deed on or before the eighth Day of April now next ensuing : NOTICE, therefore, is hereby given, that such Deed is deposited at the Office of Mr. EDGERLEY, Solicitor, Pride Hill, Shrewsbury, for Execution by all such of the said Creditors who may choose to avail themselves of the Benefit thereof. And all Persons who stand indebted to the said Richard Parker, are requested to pay the Amount of their Debts at my Office, on or before the thirty- first Day of March Instant, otherwise Proceedings will he taken for the Recovery thereof, without further Notice. J. EDGERLEY, Solicitor to the Assignees. Shrewsbury, LOTA March, 1823. entire, extensive, and valuable FARMING STOCK of CATTL17, HORSES,. SHEEP, SWINE, IMPLEMENTS, and other Farming Effects, of the late Mrs. OAKLEY, de- ceased . And on Tuesday and Wednesday, the 22d & 23d, the entire HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNI- TURE.— Particulars will be stated in due Time, and Catalogues prepared. Household Furniture and Effects, AT PULLEY PLACE, NEAR SHREWSBURY. BY MESSRS. TUDOR & LAWRENCE. On tlie Premises at Pulley Place, near Pulley, an Thursday, the 27th Ma> ch, 1S23 ; TFIE neat& genuine HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Brewing and Dairy Requisites, belonging to Mr. FRANCIS BOOTH BY, who is removing. N. B. Particulars will appear in a future Paper, sri- Sale will commence precisely at 11 o'clock, and continue without Intermission till the Whole is disposed of. Leinthall jStarfcs, Herefordshire, Six Miles from Ludlow, 8 Miles from Leominster, Seven from Presteign and Knighton, and Two Miles from Wigmore. BY J. P. BRADFORD. On the Premises, on Tuesday and Wednesday, the 18th and 18th Days of March, 1823 ( in Lot's): XTPWARDS of Eighty Head of prime J HEREFORDSHIRE CATTLE, Six Hundred SHEEP, Team of HORSES, BROOD MARES and COLTS, with all tbe IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry, of the late Mr. JOHN OAKES, of LEINTH. ALL ST ARKS aforesaid ; Particulars of which may be had of THE AUCTIONEER, Leominster. The Sale to commence each Dav at Ten o'Clock' in the Morning, and the Whole will be Sold without the least Reserve. THOMAS JONES, ftucttojwr, Appraiser, & t. KNOCKIN, SHROPSHIRE, RATEFIJLLY acknowledges to bis " JT Friends and the Public in general ihe many Favours conferred upon biin since bis Commence- ment in the above Branches, and assures those who may favour him with their Business, that nothing shall he wanting in his Power to give the greatest Satisfaction. N. B. T. JONES will- attend every Wednesday at the Unicorn Inn, OSWESTRY. Knockin, March 10ih, 1823. Capital Navy limber. To BE SOI. D BY AUCTION, BY THOMAS JONES, At the Wynnstav Arms, in Oswestry, in the County of Salop, on the 2d Day of April', 1823, between the Hours of Four and Six o'Clock in the After- noon, subject to Conditions to be then produced : pfl E following TREES. Lots of valuable OAK — , mostly Coppice Timber, growing in the Parishes of BLOD'iV EL and LLANYMY- N1JCH, iu the said County of Salop : LOT I. 2GG TREES, numbered with a Scribe, from 1 to 266, both inclusive, growing on a Farm aud Coppice in the Holding of Margaret Morris. LOT II. 116 TREES, also numbered with a Scribe, from 161 to276, both inclusive, growing oil a Farm and Coppice in the. Holding of John Jebb. LOT III. 8!) TREES, also numbered with a Scribe, from 1 to 89, both inclusive, growing on Lands in the several Occupa'ions of Margaret Morris, John Griffiths, and David Williams. LOT IV. 28 TREES, also numbered with a Scribe, from I to 28, both inclusive, growing on a Farm and Coppice iu the Holding of Edward lligginson. . LOT V. 166 TREES, also numbered with a and Mr. DAVIS, of The Oaks, will shew the Timber Scribe, from I to 166, both inclusive, growing on , Trees, which, as well as the Poles, are of excellent the Southern Side of a Coppice called Llwyti Cocli Quality, and well worth Attention bp gucttan. TO- MORROW Sr FRIDAY. GRINDLE. Excellent Live Stock, Implements, Grain, Growing Wheat, Hay, gen- teel Furniture, $ c. BY MR. SMITH, On the Premises at GRINDLE, near Shiffnal, in the County of Salop, on Thursday and Friday, the 13th and 14th Days of March, 1823 : ALL the well- selected LIVE STOCK, GRAIN, IMPLEMENTS, genteel FUR- NITURE, Dairy and Brewing Utensils, belong- ing to Mr. RICHARD TAYLOR. Fifty- Six Acres of Poles, ( 28 YEARS' GROWTH,) And One Hundred prime Oak Trees. BY MR. SMITH, At the Britannia Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 15th Day of March, 1823, at " Four o'Clock hi the Afternoon, unless sooner disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given : LOT I. IFTY- SIX ACRES of POLES, 28 Years' Growth, and nearly all Oak. LOT II. 100 capital OAK. Trees, 3 ASH, and 3 ELMS. The Poles are now growing in THE OAKS COPPICE, near Pontesford, in the Parish of Pontesbury, i ii the County of Salop. Tiie Oak Trees are chiefly iu a Coppice, and some on Lands? near the Village called THE OAKS, also in the Parish of Pontesbury. Mr. MITTON, of The Hill, will shew the Poles ; Salcg bg & upctfbm irnmiBiiiSo BY MR. SMITH, At the RAVEN INN, Shrewsbury, at four o'Clock, on Saturday, the 29th of March, 1823 ; 80 " " OAK TREES, growing in' a Coppice at FITZ, very near to the River Severn, upon the Bank of which Wharfage may be had under certain Conditions to be specified at the Time of Sale, and will be Sold in one or two Lots as may be then agreed upon. N. B. The above Timber is remarkably full of Heart, and excellent for all Purposes of Cleft and Building. the Samuel Withers, of Leaton Heath, will shew eTrees. PLEALEY. Superior Dairy of Cows, and other Valuable Live Stock, Implements, Genteel Furniture, and Effects. BY MR. SMITH, On the Premises at PLEALEY, iu the Parish of Pontesbury, in the County of Salop, in the Be ginning- of April : rf^ HE Entire of the Choice LIVE 1- STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, neat FUltNI TURF!, Dairy and Brewing Utensils, of the lute Mr. CHARLES REYNOLDS. Particulars in a future Paper. LOT VI. 138 TREES," also numbered with Scribe, from 167 to 304, both inclusive, growing on the Northern Side of the aforesaid Coppice. Lots 1, 2, aud 3 adjoin the Turnpike lload from Llanrhaiadr towards Knockin and Shrewsbury, and are distant from the Montgomeryshire Branch of the Ellesmere Canal 3 Miles, over which the said Road p isses, and 5 Miles from Oswestry. Lot 4 also adjoins the above Turnpike Road, and is not 2 Miles from the said Canal, nor more than 4 Miles from Oswestry. Lots. 5 and 6 are situate near to the Town of Llaiiymynech, and immediately adjoining to the Ellesmere Canal. . John Tiinley, of Llynclvs, near Porthywaen, will shew the Timber on the Lots 1, 2, 3, and 4, and Hugh Pryce, of Llanyniynech, that ou Lots 5 and 6; aud further Particulars maybe known by \ applying to Mr. EDWARD GRIFFITHS, of Knockin aforesaid: Maich 7th, 1823. I miLmSST iMmso | IN HIGH STREET, NEAR THECOUMTY HALL. | T On the Evening of Monday, March 17th, and | following Evenings during the Assize Week, CtJULBERT will submit to Public • Sale, in a commodious Shop iu High Street, Shrewsbury ( only five Doors from the Town Hall), I a very valuable and extensive LIBRARY of BOOKS : comprising Standard fe Popular Works in History, Law, Divinity, Arts and Sciences, and the Belles Lettres; among which are Gibbon's Rome, Hume and Smollett s England ; Whiston's Joscphus, Mortimer's England, Stuart's History of the Reformation iu Scotland; Public Statutes, 10 Vols.; Str. inge's, Atkins's, Coke's, Douglas's, Bun- bnry's, fee. Reports; Dickinson's Justice of the Peace; Toone's Magistrate's Manual : Statute Laws of the Isle of Maa, fee ; Stackhonse's History of the Bible; Brown's Self- interpreting Bible; Mack night., Campbell, Burkitt, Hammond, fee. on the New Testament; Blair's, Davies's, fee. Ser- mons ; Dwight's Theology; Lawsou's Lectures, fee. ; Imison's Science and Art, Academy of Science and Art, Watkins's Cyclopaedia, Bryan's Lectures on Natural and Experimental Philosophy ; Yarkhurst's aud Hederic's Greek Lexicons ; Lord Byron's Poetical Works, Coleridge's Ditto ; Slink- speare's Plays ; Twcddell's Remains ; Johnson's Lives of the Poets; Knox's Essays; British Critic ; Critical, Monthly, fee. Reviews, many Volumes of each ; with some Hundreds of Miscellaneous Pub- lications, scarce Classics, curious Welsh Books, fee. Sale to commence at Seven each Evening. ~~ COMMON SEWERS. * HP HE Committee of Management for Jl the Improvement of the Town of Shrewsbury, yive Notice, that they are ready to receive Pro- posals from any Person? willing to Contract for UNDER- DRAINING ihe TOWN. Plans and Sections of the intended Common Sewers, smaller Drains and Cess Pools, may be seen every Day from Eleven o'Clock in the Fore- noon, till Three o'Clock in the Afternoon and • every further Information and Particulars may he obtained, on Application to Mr. IIARLEY, at the . Street Act Office. Proposals to be delivered into the said Office, icaled up, on or before the 31st Day of March next. Security will be required for the due Perform- ance of the Contract, and to uphold the Work for five Years. By Order of the Committee of Management, WM LEE, Clerk. SHREWSBURY STREET ACT OFFICE, 19th February, 182:?. For Particulars, or to Purchase by Private Coutract, apply to WILLIAM HARLEY, Shrewsbury, who is authorized to sell. ROSS HAXIII. Extensive FLOCK of Pure South, down Sheep ; Alderney and other Cows; Horses; Pigs; Implements; Dairy and Breiving Utensils; also a capital Bay Hunting Mare. BY MR. SMITH, On the Premises at ROSS HALL, near Shrewsbury, on Monday and Tuesdav, the 17th aud 18th Days of March, 1823 ; HE Entire of the pure SOUTH- DOWN FLOCK, CATTLE, HORSES, IM PLF. MENTS, Dairy Utensils, and other EtFects, the Property of Colonel F. K. LEIGHTON. LIVE STOCK.— Comprising 17 capital Alderney and other Cows and Heifers with Calves and in* • alf, 4 Yearlings, two- year old Bullock, capital Alderney Bull, and yearling Ditto; ' 2- 20 pure Southdown Ewes and Lambs, 230 Yearlings ( in Lots of ten), 12 pure Southdown Rams ( in Lots) ; 4 able Black Draught Geldings, 1 ditto Mare; 2 Sows in- pig, ( j Porks, and 1 large Fat Pig. Also, a clever Black Gelding, 8 Years old, remarkably steady in Harness, and pleasant to ride \ excellent Car and Harness. IMPLEMENTS.— Broad- wheel Waggon ^ nearly new), 2 narrow- wheel Ditto, 2 broad- wheel Tum- brels, Cart with Ripples, Scotch Plough, double Ditto, Wheel Ditto, Grain and Turnip Drill, Water furrow Plough, 2 Land Rollers, 3 Pair of Harrows, Oak Winnowing Machine, Scales aud Weights, 24 Bags, 50 Dozen of Hurdles, 24 Cow- troughs, 18 j Cow- chains, Horse Gears, Foddering Cribs, Lad- ders. Cranks and Footing Chains, Clover- Seed . Drill, and various other Implements ; 3 good Saddles and Bridles, and Set of Horse Clothing. DAIRY.— Three Stone Cheese Presses, Curd Screws and Tubs, 20 capital Cheese Vats, Shooter Boards, Milk Cans, Pails, Milk Heaters, Cheese i Tubs, Barrel Churn, Brass and Ejirthen Pans, j Lead Milk Vat, Whey Tubs, large oval Salting Cooler, with various other Utensils ; also 4 Stone I Cisterns, 7 Pi^ troughs,„ Kitchen Grate, Brass Furnace and Boiler, Cupboard, Shelves, & c. & c. THE AUCTIONEER pledges himself to commence j the Sale at Eleven o'Clock to a Minute, and in the following Order :—- First Day—- Horses, Gears, Car and Horse, Sheep, Cattle, Pigs, Waggons. Tum- brels, and Ploughs. Second Day ( at the same Hour)—- commencing with the Implements. Catalogue* are ready for Delivery at, the Auc- tioneer's Office, in Shrewsbury. ALMOND PARK. VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, Implements, and Effects. BY MR. SMITH, On the Premises, at ALMOND PARK, near Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, on Thurs- day and Friday, the 10th and 11th Days of April, 1823; ^ HE Entire of the excellent LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, & c. belonging to ELSMERE, who is quitting the Farm. gj}* Particulars in a future Paper. £> atc£ bv auction. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, on Friday, the 14th Day of March, 1823; ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK and IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry, with Part of the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Dairy Utensils, See. fee. belonging to Mr. LLOYD, of WUITTINGSLOW, in the Parish of Wistanstow, in the County of Salop: consisting of 6 excellent Dairy, Cows with Calves and in- calf, 1 young fresh Barren, aitwovyears old Heifers, 4 Ditto Bullocks ; 20 Ewes with'Lamb and in- lamb, 10 Wethers; 2. Waggons; - 2- Broad- wheel Tumbrils, 1 Double Plough, 1 Single- wheel D'tto, 1 Pair of large Har- rows, 1 Winnowing Machine, and sundry small Implements, with Part of the Household Goods and Furniture, and Dairy Utensils, fee. fee. The Sale to begin precisely at Eleven o'Clock, as the Whole will be Sold iu one Day. very usetui young waggon Horses, Uea 5 Horses, I Cow aud Calf, 1 Cow near ea Fat Pigs, 7 strong Store Pigs, 3 smalle 1 Sow and 10 Pigs, 1 Gilt in- pig ; 1 light T MI- HAY, To be taken off the Premises. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, In WESTON LARGE MEADOW, on Saturday Morning, the 15th of March, 1823, precisely at 11 o'Clock : RPHREE STACKS of good HAY, JL the Growth of 1820, 1821, and 1822, con- taining upwards of One Hundred and Twenty Tons, close adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Mile from the former and 7 from the latter be offered in Lots of about Ten Ton3 each. Montgomery to Bishop's Castle, about It • " ' - ' " ' er.— Will BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, on Monday, Tuesday, and Wed- nesday, the 17th, 18th, and 19th of March, 1823; ALL the LJVE STOCK, IMPLE- MENTS in Husbandry, - fee. with all the valuable HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND FURNI- TURE, capital Brewing and Dairy Vessels, Hogs- heads, Half- Hogsheads, and smaller Casks, and other Etfects, belonging to the late Mr. MILLING- TON, of the Stag's Head, ACTON BURNELL, in the County of Salop, deceased : consisting of 4 very useful ^ oung Waggon Horses, Gearing for calving, 2 smaller Ditto, „ , - , „ , _ light Waggon with Iron Liners, 1 I. ime or Coal Cart, 1 broad- wheel Tumbrel, 1 Wheel Plough, 1 Hand Ditto, 2 Pair of Harrows, 1 Roller, 3 Wheelbarrows, 30 Hurdles, Winnowing Fan, Sieves and Riddles, a Number of . Bags, Corn Skreen, Kibbling Mill, Stone Cisterns, Ditto Pigtroughs, Garden Tools, 2 Stone - Rollers, 3 Ladders, 4 Grinding Stones, 6 Lanthorns-, several Corn Coffers, 2 Waggon Ropes, a Number of small Implements, with a Quantity of Implement Timber, fee. fee. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of Fourpost, Tent, and other Bedsteads with Hangings, 12 good Feather Beds with Bolsters and Pillows, a great Number of Blankets, Quilts, and Counterpanes, a large Quantity of Bed and Table Linen, Pier and Swing Glasses, Chests with Drawers, Linen Chests, Dressing Tables, Bason Stands, Night Tables, with several Mahogany, Oak, and other Dining and Pembroke Tables," several Dozens of Oak, Elm, and other Chairs, a large Dinner Service of Blue and White Ware, great Quantity of White Ware, China and Glass, larg- e and small Punch Bowls, ditto Jugs, Copper Fish Kettles, numerous other Coppers, Brasses, Iron, and Tins, Pewter & ateg bp auction. Valuable Sheep Stock, Waggon Horses and Colts, Sfc. &- C. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, on Saturday,- the 22( 1 Dav of March, 1823; CONSISTING of 400 capital EWES with Laiiibs and in- lamb', Fat WETHERS, and YEARLING SHEEP; 10 powerful WAG- GON HORSES fe Gearing, 8 COLTS of different Ages; with a large Assortment of IMPLEMENTS, fee. fee.; belonging to tlri* late, Mr. COLLEY, of THE DOWN, neiir Bishop's Castle, iu the County of Salop. And also on Thursday and Friday, the 10th and lltli Days of April, Upwards of 80 Head of valuable well- bred Here- fordshire CATTLE, with Part of the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils and Casks, fee. fee. Particulars in our next. ASTON. Capital Farming Stock Sf Household Goods. BY J. BROOME. On the Premises, on Thursday and Saturday, the 27th and 29th Days of March, 1823 ; ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry, HOUSE- HOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, Hogsheads, Half- hogsheads, and smaller Casks, fee. fee. belonging to Mr. HOME, of LOWER ASTON, near Bishop's Castle, in the County of Salop.— Particulars in our next. fHontaomcrpsIjire CtmUcr. At the House of Elizabeth Corfield, Widow, in the Village of Llandyssil, near Montgomery, on Saturday, the 22d Day of March, 1823, at Four o'Clock iu the Afternoon, subject to Conditions : LOT I. OAK Timber Trees, marked 1 to 36, stand- 36 ing on WHITE llALL FARM, in the Parish of Llandyssil. LOT II. 53 OAK Timber Trees, marked 1 to53, standing on CWMBADARN FARM, in the said Parish, in the Holding of David Reese. LOT III. 20 ASH Trees, on the above Farms. N. B. The above Timber is advantageously situated, being within about 2 Miles of the Mont gomeryshire Canal atGarthmil. The Oak Timber is lengthy, and of large Dimensions, and appears perfectly sound. Lot 1 is fit for the Navy, Quarter Boards, or any other Purpose where superior Timber is required. Lot 2 is adapted for Plank or Cleft, and excellent Building Timber. Mr. Jo NES, White Hall, will shew the Timber; nnd for Particulars apply to Mr. M. E. JONES, Hockleton, near Montgomery. fcj- This Advertisement will not be continued. Valuable Live Stock freared upon the Premises J, and Implements, BY J. BROOME, On Tuesday, April 1st, 1823, at WILLSTON, in the Parish of Cardington, 3 Miles from Leebot- wood : CONSISTING of 8 Capital Cows and Calves, 2 young fresh Barrens, 5 three- years old Bullocks; 7 able Waggon Horses, with Gearing for ten Horses, 2 three- years old Cart Colts, 1 two- yfcars old Ditto, 1 yearling Ditto, Half- bred Mare in- foal, 1 Hack Mare under 13 Hands; 60 Ewes with Lambs ; 8 strong Store Pigs, 3 young Sows in- pig, 5 Gilts in- pig, 1 Brawn j 3 Waggons ( two of them nearly new), 3 Tumbrel ' " single- wheel P' Pair of Harrow 4 Wheelbarrows, with ^ ale0 fry auction. Desirable Freehold Houses, Gardens, ifc. IN MARKET DRAYTON, SALOP. BY W. CHURTON, On Monday, the 17th Day of March, 1823, at three o'Clock, at the Talbot Inn, in Market Drayton aforesaid, subject to Conditions tben to be pro- duced : LOT I. \ LL those TWO substantial DWEL- rl_ LING HOUSES, pleasantly situated in STAFFORDSHIRE STREET, each containing an ex- cellent Kitchen, Pantries, Parlour, and suitable Bed Roomsr, large Cellar, Brewhouse, Coalhouse, Piggery, excellent Pump; extensive Yard, Gar- dens, and Croft adjoining. The Gardens arc well situated for early Vegetatiou, aud stocked with the choicest of Fruit Trees. N. B. Immediate Possession may be had. LOT II. All those FOUR neat'DWELLING HOUSES ( Brick and Tiled), with a Pump, and excellent Gardens to each, situate at the End of CHESHIRE STREET, and now in the Holding of Thomas Reeves, George Piigh, George Reeves, and George Key, Tenants at Will. For further Particulars apply to Mr. FURBKR, Solicitor, Market Drayton ; Mr. GROOM, Solicitor, Audlem ; or THE AUCTIONEER, Whitchurch. BY G EG. SMOUT, On the Premises at TREI1ELIG, near Welsh Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Thursday and Friday, the 10th and 11th Days of April, 1823 ; RPHE PRIME FARMING STOCK. A IMPLEMENTS of Husbandry, Brewing and Dairy Vessels, and FURNITURE, the Property of Mr. JOHN ROGERS, who quits bis Farm. Particulars in our next. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CAPITAL OAK TIMBER. ( one new), 1 Plough ( new), 2 Hand Ploughs, 6 ws, 1 Roller, 1 Winnowing Machine, ws, with a Variety of small Imple- ments, the whole iu excellent Repair. Also, about the 20th of April, YVILL BE SOLD, all the remaining Part of the LIVE STOCK, con- sisting of Cows with Calves and in- calf, 9 two- years Pints and Quarts, Brass, Iron, and other Candle- i old and 9 yearling Cattle; 11 small Pigs; about sticks, excellent 8- Day Clock, Fire Irons and j 150 Wethers and young Sheep ; together with the Fenders, with a Number of Kitchen Requisites. The BREWING and DAIRY UTENSILS, Hogsheads, Half- Hogsheads, and smaller Casks, are very numerous, and will be found in good Order, and certainly well worth the Attention of Persons in Want of suclt Vessels. The Lire Stock, Implements, and the Brewing and Dairy Vessels and Casks, will be sold the first Day— the Kitchen, Parlour, and Dining Room Furniture the second— the Bedding and Up- stairs Furniture the third Day.— The Sale to begin each Morning at 11 o'Clock. IVhi. vall Moss htclosure. l\' T the Commissioners appointed for V T carrying into Execution ail Act of Parlia- ment passed in the Fifty- fonrth Year of the Reign « f his late Majesty King George the Third, entituled "" An Act for inclosing Lands in Whixall, in the Parish of Prees, in the County of Salop," Do ( in Pursuance of a ecrtain other Act of Parliament of ( the Forty- first Year of the Reign of his said late Majesty, entituled " All Act for consolidating in " one Act certain Provisions usually inserted in " Acts of Inclosure, and for facilitating the Mode of proving the several Facts usually required on •" the passing of such Acts,") hereby call a SPE- CIAL GENERAL MEETING of the Proprietors and all Persons interested and concerned in the said Inclosure, at Hawkstone Inn, in the said t'ounty, on Wednesday, the twenty- sixth Day of March instant, at Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon ; and DO GIVE NOTICE, that at such Meeting -.( which is called for the Purpose)', we intend to read aud execute our Award, already formed and drawn out hy us pursuant to the Directions of the said Acts; and all Proprietors and Persons interested and concerned, are hereby desired to attend accord- ingly, that thev may be present at the Reading and Execution of tiie said Award ; and all Persons in- terested in the said Moss may, at such Time and Place, inspect our Accounts as Commissioners as aforesaid, if they think proper. JOSEPH LEE, WILLIAM JELLICOE. March 6, 1823. To Cover, this Season, at Wem, CHAMPION. P"| niiORO » GH- BR. t-'. n Mares at 5 Guineas, A and 10s. 6d. the Groom ; Hunting Mares and others at Two Guineas and a Half, and 2s. 6d. the Groom. CHAMPION was got by Selim, own Brother to . Rubens and Castrel; bis Dain Podagra by Gouty, out of Sir F. Standish's Yellow Mare. He is a Horse of great Size and Power, full 16 Hands high, and with more Bone than any thorough- bred Horse in the Kingdom -, fine Symmetry, and very superior Action ; perfectly sound, and without a Blemish ; lias won often ; and is the Sire of many capital Racers, viz. Stingo, Cambrian Lass, and several other Winners. rgp' Good Accommodation for Mares, at 6s. per Week, with or without Foals.— Corn, if ordered. 1S23. To Cover, this Season, YOUNG SIR OLIVER, RPIIE Property of Mr. EDWARD BAYI. EY, JL of EDGERLEY. At £ 2. 2s. aud 2s. 6d. the Groom. Y'OUNG SIR OLIVER will travel the same Round as last Year. — The Pedigrees will be given out in Handbills. CONDOVER GREEN. Farming Stock, Implements, < § - c. BY MIL SMITH, On the Premises at CONDOVER GREEN, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 19th Day of March, 1823; 4 LL the excellent LIVE STOCK, ,/ TL IMPLEMENTS, fee. fee. belonging to Mr. WOOD, who is leaving his Farm. LIVE STOCK.— 6 capital Cows and Heifers calved and iu- calf, two- years old Heifer, Ditto Bullock ; 5 valuable Bay Draught Mares and Geldings ( of great Power), calculated for Road Teams, yearling Filly ; 17 Ewes and Lambs, 13 Wethers, 2 Rams; and 6 fresh Store Pigs. IMPI. EMF. NTS.— 2 good Waggons, 2 broad- wheel Tumbrels, 2 Land Rollers, Wheel Plough, Douhlc Ditto, 3 Pair of Harrows, Winnowing Machine, Scales and Weights, Stack Frame ( Stone Pillars), Horses' Gears, with all the small Implements. THE FURNITURE comprises a general Assortment of Chamber, Parlour, and Kitchen Articles of a respectable Description, with a large Quantity of excellent Home- made Linen ; Dairy and Brewing Utensils ; the Whole of which are inserted iu Cata- logues, to be had oil the Premises, or the Auc- tioneer's Office in Salop. fct? 3 Owing to the numerous Lots, the Sale will commence with the Cattle at Half- past ten o'Clock to a Minute. Capital Oak and other Timber. BY JAMES JONES, At the Hand Inn, Llangollen, in the County of Denbigh, on Mrtnday, the 31st Day of March, 1823, precisely at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions then to be produced : LOT I. 53 OAK Trees. LOT II. 200 OAK Trees. LOT III. 217 OAK Trees. LOT IV. 100 OAK Trees. LOT V. 70 OAK Trees. LOT VI. 49 ASH, 17 BEECH, 5 SYCA- MORE, and 2 ELM Trees. LOT VII. 41 ASH, and 20 ELM Trees. I. o- r VIII. 100 OAK Trees. Lor IX. 13 OAK Trees, 4 OAK Pollards, 1 ELM, and 1 SYCAMORE Tree. Lots 2, 3, 4, and 6, are growing in Coppices on a Farm called LLANDDYN, in the Parish of Llangollen aforesaid, iu the Occupation of Mr. Edward Minshull. Lots 5 and 7 are also growing on the said Farm. Lot 8 are growing on Farms adjoining the above, in the Occupations of Robert Jones and John Williams. Lots 1 and 9 upon Lands in the Occupations of Edward Humphreys and Evan Williams. Also, at the White Lion Inn, in Oswestry, on Tuesday, the Ist of April, 1823, at 4 o'Clock ill the Afternoon, 23 OAK, 7 ASH, and 1 SYCAMORE Tree, growing upon a Farm called MOIIETON HALL, in the Parish of Saint Martins, in the Holding of Mr. Peter Bentley. HANWOOD BANK. Modern Furniture, capital Gig and Horse, Cow, f*' c. BY MR. SMITH, On the Premises, at HANWOOD BANK, near Shrewsbury, on Thursday, the 20th of March, 1823; ALL the neat Household FURNI- TURE, GLASS, CHINA, Dairy and Brew- ing Utensils, Cow, capital Five- year old Gig Horse, handsome Gig and Harness, with other Effects, belonging to Captain WITTS. Catalogues to be had at THE AUCTIONEER'S Office. Sale to commence ( from the numerous Lots,) at Ten o'Clock. N. B. The Ash and other White Wood will, if required, be previously Sold by Private Contract. ' I'lie Whole of the above Timber are Scribe- marked, and are of excellent Quality. Lots 2, 3, and 4, are capital Cleft Timber. The Ash and Elm are fit for Coachmakers' or Wheel wrights' Purposes ; the other Lots for Shipbuilders or for any other Purpose where good Timber may be wanted ; and are contiguous to the Ellcsmere Canal. Edward Price, Nailor, of Llangollen, will shew the Timber in that Neighbourhood, and Mr. Richard Hughes, Timber Merchant, Oswestry, that at More ton Hull ; and further Particulars may be known upon Application ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to the said Mr. HUGHES, or at the Office of Mr. E EDWARDS, Solicitor, Oswestry. BATTLEFIELD. Live Stock, Implements, fyc. BY MR. SMITH, On the Premises at BATTLEFIELD, nearShrews- btiry, on Friday, the 21st Day of March, 1823, rjgVlE,) valuable LIVE STOCK, IM- A PLEMENTS, and other Effects, belonging to Mr. SALTER, who is leaving the Farm. Further Particulars will appear. PRESTON BROCKHURST. Capital Long- horned Stock of Cattle, Sheep, Horses, Pigs, Implements, § c. BY MR. SMITH, On Monday, the 24th Dav of March, 1823 : VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, and IMPLEMENTS, belonging to Mr. PETER DEAKIN, who is quitting one of his Farms. CC3* Particulars in a future Paper. HABBERI/ EY. Live Stock, Implements, Furniture, Dairy and Brewing Utensils. ' BY MR. SMITH, On the Premises at IIABBERLEY HALL, in the Connty of Salop, on Tuesdav and Wednesday, the 25th and 26th Days of March, 1823: IHE Entire of the valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, THRASHING MACHINE, FURNITURE, Dairy and Brewing Utensils — Particulars in a future Paper. AT CLIFF GRANGE, Near Market Drayton, iu the County of Salop BY WRIGHT & SON, ' On Thursday, the 3d, and Friday, the 4th of April, 1823 ; ALL the choice DAIRY COWS and CALVING HEIFERS ( principally from the noted Stocks of Messrs. Prinseps and Meek), Team of HORSES, HACKS and COLTS, New Leicester SHEEP, PIGS, IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry THRASHING MACHINE ( Five- Horse Power") 260 IRON HURDLES, Dairy fe Brewing Vessels and other Effects, belonging to Mr. SAMUEL BRADUURY ; Particulars of which will appear iu a future Paper. AT TERN HILL, Near Market Drayton, in the County of Salop. BY WRIGHT & SON, On Monday, the 7th, and Tuesday, the Sth Days of April, 1823; IIF. capital D AI R Y STOCK, excel lent WAGGON TEAM, Blood and other COLTS, SHEEP, PIGS, IMPLEMENTS Husbandry, Dairy and Brewing Vessels, HOUSE HOLD FURNITURE, and other Effects, bclon ing to Mr. ROBERT DAWES.— Particulars in future Paper. TI rjjp AT BLOOR, NEAR MARKET DRAYTON, SALOP. BY WRIGHT & SON, On Thursday, the 10th, and Friday, the 11th Days of April, 1823; ALL the well- selected STOCK of Long- horned DAIRY COWS fe HEIFERS ( calved and in- calf), YOUNG STOCK, 3- year old Long- horned BULL, Team of able IlfjRSES, PIGS, useful IMPLEMENTS. Dairy and Brewing Vessels, and Part of the HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, late the Property of Mr. COLLIER, deceased. Particulars in a futurs Paper. BY J. BROOME. On the Premises, on Thursday and Friday, the 20th and 21st Days of March, 18- 23 ; ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry, with Part of the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Brewing aud Dairy Utensils and Casks, fee. fee. belonging to Mr. SNAXTON. of ACTON BURNELL, in the County of Salop, who is quitting the F'arm : consisting of 9 capital Cows aud Heifers with Calves and in- calf, 4 young fresh Barrens, 8 two- year olds, 6 Yearlings ; 60 Ewes with Lambs and' in- lamb, 40 yearling Ewes in- lamb, 40 Ditto Wethers, 4 Rams; 6 Waggon Horses and Gearing for Ditto, 1 Ditto Mare. iu- foal 1 three- years old Ditto Colt, 1 yearling Ditto, 1 Hack Mare ; 3 Sows and Pigs, 1 Gilt in- pig, 15 strong Store Pigs ; 3 Waggons nearly new), 2 broad and 1 narrow- wheel Tum- brels, rNiiie- inch Wheel Turnip Cart, 1 Double Plough, 3 single- wheel Ditto, 1 Draining Ditto, Pair of Harrows, 3 Rollers, I Car, 3 Ladders, Fodder Cribs, 3 Stone Cisterns, S Ditto Troughs, • long Stack Frames, 4 round Ditto, 7 Dozen of Hurdles, Corn Coffers, Saddles and Bridles, Clover Machine, Winnowing Machine, Scales & Weights, Malt and Kibbling Mill ; with a large Quantity of excellent Implement Timber, Oak, Elm, and Pop- lar Boards; with a Lot of small Implements, fee. THE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of Four- jiost, Tent, and other Bedsteads, Feather Beds, Bolsters nnd Pillows, Blankets and Covers, Linen Chest, Oak and other Tables and Chairs, Dresser with Drawers, Alarum Clock, 2 large Kitchen Tables, Tin Hastener, with an Assortment of Kitchen l-' urnitnre. Brewing and Dairy Utensils, excellent Hogsheads, Half- hogsheads, and smaller Casks ; with a large Quantity of Bacon 5c Cheese, fee. fee. fee. N. B. THE AUCTIONEER begs to say the Cows are excellent Milkers; the Horses good " and power- ful ; and that the Sheep are bred from the Flocks of Messrs.. Farmer and Cooper. ^ Tilts. J. h'. e Stock . and Implements will be Sold the first Day ; and the Sale to begin precisely at eleven o'Cloek each Morning. BUIIiDV/ AS ABBEY. Most valuable ami prime Herefordshire Cattte, pure New faicester Sheep, powerful Waggon Horses, excellent Implements, frc. the Property of Ihe late J any WIIJKINSOJV, Esq. BY J. BROOME, On Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, the 24tli, 25th, and 26th'Days of March, 1823 ; CONSISTING of 21 Cows & Heifers with Calves and in- calf, 1 capital Bull ( three Years old) bred by Mr. RAVFNSHAW, 1 yearling- Ditto. by Mr. Ravenshaw's Bull, 11 Fat Cows, 12 Fat Oxen, prime Beef, 6 two- years old Heifers, 5 two- years old Bullocks, 6 Y'earlings ; 16 Waggon Horses, Gearing for 20 Horses, 1 three- years old Waggon Filly, I two- years old Ditto, I two- years old Colt. 1 handsome Brown Gelding ( rising eight Years old), by Mr. Hiles's Oi. I) SULTAN; 213 Leicester Ewes ( lambed and in- lamb), 98 Fat Wethers ( excellent Mutton); 3 Sows in- pig, 2 Gilts in- ditto, .30 Store Pigs; 4 narrow- wheeled Waggons, 1 Harvest Ditto ( broad Wheels), 4 broad- wheeled Tuinbi'ils, one Water Cart, three Double Ploughs, 4 Single Ditto, I Pair of Twins, 7 Pair of Harrows, 4 Bends and Chains, 1 Cast- iron Roller for five Horses, 3 Wood Ditto, 1 Squitcb Rake, 1 Corn Drill, I Turnip Ditto, 1 Ditto Machine, 1 Threshing Machine ( Four- horse Power), 2 Win- nowing Machines, 1 Corn Screen, 1 Malt Mill and Screen, 12 Dozens of Hurdles, 4 Corn Coffers, 160 Bags, 5 Wheelbarrows, Scales and Weights, 7 Ladders, 4 Fodder Cribs, 2 Grinding Stones, Straw Engine ( 4. Knives), Wheelwright'sBench, 1 Hopper, 3 Half- strikes, 3 Furnaces, 3 Hen Pens, Number of small Troughs, Timber Chain, Quantity of Old Iron, Loading Steps for Waggon, Bag- harrow, 2 good Waggon Ropes, Quantity of Implement Timber, with a great Number of small Implements, fee. fee. N. B. THE A ucTiONEERbegs Leave to inform the Public, that the Cattle are bred from the Stocks oi Messrs. Gwilliam, Ravenshaw, Tomkins, and Price; the Sheep from the Flocks of Lord Talbot and Mr. Jellicoe ; and that they will be found equal if not superior to any yet offered to public Sale. The Dairy Cows, Young Stock, Ewes and Lambs, young Sheep, Pigs, and Saddle Horses, Saddles and Bridies, will be Sold the first Day; Waggon Horses, Colts, Gearing, Fat Cattle, and Sheep, the 3econd Day; and the Implements the third Day.— The 3a'e to begin each Morning pre- cisely at eleven o'clock. *** The Household Goods and Furniture, Plate, Linen, China, Wines, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, will be Sold on Tuesday, the 1st of April, and following Days. ng whole of the valuable HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, Hogs- heads, Half- hogsheads, aud smaller Casks ; Parti- culars of which will appear in a future Paper. BERWICK FARM. BY J. BROOME, Ou the Premises, on Wednesday, the 2d Day of April, 1823; ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK and IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry, belonging to Mrs. WATSON, of BERWICK FARM, near Atcham, iu the County of Salop, who is retiring from Farming. — Particulars in our next. Crow Leasow Great Sale, BY J. BROOME, On Thursday and Friday, the 3d and 4th Days of April, 1823: CONSISTING of upwards of Eighty Head of valuable Herefordshire CATTLE, HORSES, aud COLTS, 400 excellent SHEEP, 12 Store PIGS; 20 Hogsheads of prime CYDER; with a very large Assortment of IMPLEMENTS, & c. fee. belonging to the late Mr. BALDWIN, of the CROW LEASOW, in the Parish of Bitterley, near Ludlow, in the County of Salop, deceased. Particulars in our next. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Oak Inn, Welsh Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Saturday, the 22d of Match, 1823, at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon, subject to Conditions: LOT I. OAK Timber Trees, numbered with 210 White Paiut, standing in Crotwther's Coppice. LOT II. 50 OAK timber Trees, numbered with a Scribe, standing in a Coppice and Lands near Pont Robert ab Oliver, in the Parish of Myfod, iu the. Occupation of Thomas Smith. The Trees are of large Dimensions aud the best Quality, equal to the Use of the Navy or other superior Purposes. Lot 1 is one Mile from the Severn at Pool Quay, and the same Distance from the Montgomeryshire anil Chester Canal; Lot 2 is about S Miles from the said Canal at New Bridge.— Particulars may be had of Mr. GOULD, Golfa. T ISfrUJtcft. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, on Monday, the 7th Day of April, 1823: ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK and IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry, See. See. be- longing to Mr. PARTRIDGE, of BERWICK, near Atcliam, in the County of Salop, who is quitting the Farm. {^ j3 Particulars in our next. At the Lion Inn, in Llansantffraid, in the Connty of Montgomery, on Tuesday, the 18th Day of March, 1823, either together, or in the following Lots, and subject to such Conditions as will then be produced, unless disposed of in the mean Tim?" by Private Coutract, of which due Notice will be given j LOT I. WO compact little FARMS, called AITHNEN, and TYN- Y- TWLL, with a COT- TAGE, and several Pieces of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAN D,. thereunto belonging, containing together by Estimation Acres;, or thereabout, be the s » me more or less, situate j lying, and being in the Parish of LLANFECHAN, in the County of Montgomery, and now in the Holding of Mr. Thomas Moreton, and his Undertenants. LOT II. A Piece of capital MEADOW LAND, called ERWE, containing by Estimation 4A. 3R. OP. or thereabout, be the same more or less, lying in the Parish of Llanfechan aforesaid, and now in the Holding of Edward Roberts, or his Undertenants. LOT III. A Piece of good PASTURE LAND, called CAE GELLEY, containing by Estimation 4A. 2R. OP. or thereabouts, be the same more or less, lying in the Parish of Llanfechan ^ foresaid, and now in the Holding of Mr. Moreton. There are some valuable Plantations of Young Timber upon the first Lot, of about 12 Years Growth. A considerable Part of the Land may be irrio- ated, and there is a small Modus in Lieu of Tithe Hay. The above Property lies within four Miles of Llanfyllin, and eight of Oswestry, both good Market Towns, and about four Miles from Lime and Coal. The Sale to commence at Five o'Clock in the Afternoon. • Mr, MORETON will appoint a Person to shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs. MINSHALL & SABINE, Solicitors, Oswestry, WAT LI \ G- ST REET. BY MR. POOLE, At the Bull's Head Inn, in Wellington, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 20th Day of March, 1823, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : LOT I. A LL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Garden and Appurte- nances thereto belonging, situate on the North Side of the Watling- Street Turnpike Road, in the Parish of Wellington aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Thomas Williams. LOT II. All that other Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining the last mentioned Dwelling House, with the Shop, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, now iu the Occupation of Win. Peplow, Clock- Maker. Mr. ROBERT GARBETT, of Wellington aforesaid,- will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may be had of him, or of Messrs. PRITCHARD, Solicitors, Broselev. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. Capital Oak and Ash TIMBER. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Oak Inn, Welshpool, in the County of Mont- gomery, on Saturday, the 22d of March, 1823, at . four in tile Afternoon, subject to Conditions : rpHE following LOTS of TIMBER, A . . numbered with a Scribe : LOT I. 123 OAK Timber Trees, standing in a Coppice on Edderton Farm, in the Parish of F'orden, occupied by Mr. Wm. Edmunds, marked 1 to 123. LOT II. 18 ASH Trees, marked 1 to 18, standing in the same Coppice. LOT III. 175 OAK Timber Trees, marked 1 to. 175, standing in a Coppice on the same Farm, ad- joining Lot j. LOT IV. 1- 2 ASH Trees, marked 1 to 12, standing in the same Coppice. Lor V, 100 OAK Timber Trees, marked 1 to 100, standing on the same Farm, LOT VI. 9 ASH Trees, marked 1 to 9, standing on Lands at Edderton, occupied by Mr. David Morgan. The Oak Trees are sound and of large Dimen- sions, applicable to the Use of the Navy or other Purposes; the Ash of excellent Quality; the Whole situated near the Turnpike Road leading from Pool towards Montgomery, 3 Miles from the former, aud one Mile and a Halt from the Montgo- meryshire Canal at The Belan. Benjamin Davis, at Edderton Lodge, will shew the Lots.— Particulars may he had of Sir. WILLIAM EDMUNDS, Edderton ; at'the Office of Mr. GRIF- FITHES, Solicitor, Pool; or of Mr. GOULD, Golfa, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CAPITAL OAK TIMBER. BY MR. HOWELL, At the Oak Inn, Welshpool, on Monday, March 31st, 1823, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then pro- duced, and in the following Lots : LOT I. OAK Timber Trees, growing on PEN-' 190 TRE- LLIVIOR FARM, in the Palish of Berriew, in the Occupation of John Powell. Lor II. 196 OAK Timber frees, growing on the same Farm. LOT III. 171 OAK Timber Trees, growing on HENFAS FARM, in the Parish of Bettws, in Ihe Occupation of Richard Blavnev. LOT 4. 110 OAK Timber Trees, growing in BETTWS- 11ALL WOOD, iu the Occupation of Mr. John Williams. The respective Tenants will shew the Timber, which is of great Lengths and Dimensions, and of very excellent Quality, suitable for Cleft, Plauk, and other superior Piwiposes ; and is situated within three Miles of the Montgomeryshire Canal. For Particulars enquire of Mr. R. GUIFFITHES, Bishop's Castle. Extraordinary Grand Scheme I i l One of the 3 *£ 20,000 Prizes FOR THE FIRST- DR AWN PRIZE, And 52 other Capitals immediately following, MAKING FIFTY THREE CAPITALS ( Out of 83, which the Scheme contains,) To be decided in the First Quarter of an Hour, In the GrandSlale Lottery, which will begin drawing ixiLiL mramnriMo BY J BROOME On the Premises, oil Monday, the 14th Day of April, 18- 23; rriHE VALUABLE DAIRY COWS, 1 YOUNG CATTLE, WAGGON HORSES, COLTS, and upwards of 400 excellent SHEEP, PIGS, IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry, fee. fee. belonging to SAMUEL WILDING, Esq. of ALL STRIiTTON, in the County of Salop, who has let the Fariu.— Particulars in our ae?; t. Sale of extensive Farming Stock, AT STANSTY, NEAR WREXHAM, BY MR. PENSON. THE SALE of this large FARMING STOCK, which comprises upwards of ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY HEADS of MILKING CATTLE, CALVING HEIFERS, FEEDING BARRENS, YOUNG STOCK, DRAUGHT HORSES, FAT WETHERS, fee. fee. ; TWO PRIME DAIRIES OF CHEESE ; IMPLEMENTS in Husbandry; Dairy Utensils; HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, LINEN, CHINA, GLASS, fee. fee. ; will commence upon Monday, the 14th of April next, and continue until the Whole is dis- posed of, which will be done without any Reserve. Catalogues will be ready for Delivery on Thurs- day, the 20th of this Instant, at the undermentioned Places : Cross Keys, Oswestry ; Black Lion, Mold,; White Lion, Ruthin ; Hand, Llangollen ; Red Lion, Ellesmere ; Feathers, Chester ; and at the Office of Mr. PB. NSON, the Auctiencar, Wrexham. ( NEXT MONTH.) TICKETS AND SHARES ARE SELLING BY T. HISU, STOCKBROKER, 4, Cornhill, & 9, Charing- C ross, London, AMD BY HIS AGENTS: R. JONES, Cheesemonger, SHREWSBURY; P.. PARTRIDGE, Bookseller, BRIDGNORTH; POOLE fe HARDING, Booksellers, CHESTER; T. GRIFFITHS, Bookseller, LUDLOW; J. SMITH, Printer, NEWCASTLE; E JONES, Bookseller, NANTWICH ; W. PRICE, Bookseller, OSWESTRY ; A. MORGAN, Bookseller, STAFFORD; P. DENMAN, Bookseller, Wot VEKHAMPTON. SHARED AM) SOLD Thirty seven Capitals in the last Lottery Contract, ALSO, No. 4< ifi0 . . the Lost . . £ 00.000! In the Lottery immediately preceding, PARTS OK WHICH WF. RF. SOLD BY SOME OK TILT ABOVE AGENTS. THE NEW SCHEME CONTAINS 3 MON KY PUiZUS OF AKJ EIGHTY OTHER CAPITALS, & ILIL mmnonrs ( SCHEMES GRATIS.) For tiie Salopian Journal. FINES'— liSrROMFTU, On heanag ihe' Voice of anultered Friend. ALAS ! - how CHANGER the friendly voice • Which I vva's wout tp- heaiv: Th. osfc' soumU. which• hade my heart rejoice Now chili that heart with featr. tVh. v do I sir tin to meet the eye 1 Vyhkill Dii> so kiiidlv heath ? Why' riow iny tears' of misery, While thine with pleasure teem ? * Tis that iny name- no longer lives Within a l>. east • once deary * Tis thai tiie solace Friendship gives No longer seeks mine ear. The arisw'nng sigh, the plighted vow^ No longer cheers my soul ; 8ut", leagued with foes,- thy coldness now O;' eiflovvs, the' poisoned bowl. . . . Is, then, < c Friendship but a name— 4 charm which lulls to sleep-?" • Are a! 4 its pleasures but a dream1* From which we wake to weep ? Oh, no..! the choice, the sacred few / Fhat shared my EARLY HOURS, Sincerely kind j shall yet. bestrew Life's thorny path with fiowersy And, . where the blight of falsehood ^ reys, ' Restore the bloom- of other days. WYCLIFFE. Fox Hunting in Warwickshire• [ 6 O N CL01) EI) FROM OUR LAST.] As a master of fox- hounds, Mr. Corbet did every • thing to ensure the preservation- of his country. • Exclusive of his civility- to the farmers in the field, he took care to satisfy the complaints of their wives' at. home, for the loss they' might snstain iiv their poultry ; for every Sunday morning, on his road'to church, i. e called;, at hi. s kcn'irel aud inquired what hills had been sent for damage done by foxes, and, if any,, he, signed an order for their being paid. His earth- stopping was also upon a very liberal scale. There was another way in which MivCorbet gave great satisfaction, and fliM, was by the very gentleman! ke attention he paid to th. s country,- by a. wide aud timely notice of his fixtures: As a further proof that he lost NO OPPORTUNITY M eoiu trihuting to t.' ie amusement of Warwickshi re sports., men, he fought a. main of cocks for several . yeafcsy at Strat ford- on- A von, in the month of March, which was attended by many ofthe first cockers in England. In short, whatever could be achieved by one man, by, the means of a bountiful, fortune, two capital packs of fox- hounds, conciliatory manners, and tr. uiy gentlemanlike demeanour, in addition to an enthusiastic devotion. to. the cause; of FOX- HUNT ING, was, if I may be allowed . the expression^ BROUGHT- TO PERFECTION, by Mr. Corbet, during- Ihe time - he. l, itin] ed - Warwickshire, and for which his'name wiil ever be. remembered with gratitude by that large find respectable county.. It will be long before his name will be forgotten in the spurt- ing world, aud in private life it may be said of him, as was said of a celebrated ancient—" that be was one of the: bes, t.- hu! noured, the be. st- natured, and the best- bred gentlemen in the world." At a- short distance from SantfoTne Castle ( his seat iu Shropshire), is a hill cMl'ed Haughmond Hill, a beautiful feature in the country , and on the side of Which are the ruins of Haugbmoud Abbey. A party from Sundorne- were once viewing these ruios, amongst, whom was Mr. Bennet, the- Member for Shrewsbury, and who was giving an interesting dissertation on the various architectural arches, from the round S^ xon to tire-, pointed Gothic. Mr. Corbet", w- liose politeiiess ; induced him to listen attentively— though' perhaps- - impatiently— to all that had been said, was just- beginning to shew that. Mr. Ben net's information had not been lost upon him. by observing^-' that peaked arch, did you say, Mr. Bennet?" when, suddenly, 1 two fox- hound puppies,- which were . at walk in the-• neigh- bourhood, came . gambolling- across the court;, upon which he turned to Mr. Robert Canning, who was pre? ent, & pointingat the- puppies— his face bright-, enin. g. with. entVeased, a'nif » at- ioa-— observed^ li two clever yortng hoViUfis, eh ! - Mr. Ganii- ingy something in OUR line !" and thus ended HIS dissertation on the beauties and orders iof architecture.- The late Earl of Ayleslord ( unlike the present Earl) was no. sportsman ; but, as'a well- wisher to fox- hunting, and out of compliment to Mr. Corbet, he would sometimes make His appearance in the field., when, the hounds- were drawing his coverts at Paekiugton. On one of these occasions, his Lord- ship had posted himself just behind Mr. Corbet, in a very dirty ride in a covert..; A hound spoke. 44 Hark !" . said Lord Aylesfor^';.. 4< A puppy, my Lord,"\ said Mr. C. Another hound spoke. 44 llark again," said the Ear?. " Puppy," said Mr. C. so'vly. At last Old Trojan challenged on him. " Trojan!" said Mr. C. " a fox for a hundred f when, clapping sp rs to his horse, with one of his cheering hailoos, he suddenly disappeared in the covert, leaving twe Noble Earl not only enveloped in ast mishment, but covered with such an 44 ex- plosioyt of mud," that his situation could only be compared to that of Dr. Slop, when 44 beluted and transubstantiated'* by Obadiah on the coach- horse. An excellent print of Mr. Corbet j by Mr. Weaver, of Shrewsbury, was published some years since by subscription, and is to be found in almost every sportsman's house in Warwickshire, Shropshire, and the adjoining counties. He is mounted on a favourite grey horse, which he purchased of the Rev. Mr. fjiggS; and is represented in the act of capping His hounds to a scent in'a covert, having just unkennelled their fox. He is accompanied by Will Barrow, also on One of his favourite horses, and some hounds of the Old Trojan sort; and the likenesses of all which— particularly of Mr. C'.-~ are well preserved. A picture, however, whatever may be its merits, nrst be a bad substitute for such an original . May I be permitted to say such a man never should have died ! . As an example to sports- men— as an example to gentlemen— as an example to all men — Nature, (" or once, should have gone out of lwir Way : JOHN CORBET SHOULD HAVE BEEN IMMORTAL. -( Sporting Magazine.) imperial parliament. HOUSE OF COMMONS- MONDAY. SINKING FUND. The CIIAJICELLOA OF THE EXCHEQUER brought forward. a series of resolutions, pledging'the House to recogniie the advantages of a Sinking Fund, and that a Sinking Fund of five millions ought to be jinaiiitaiucd. The motion' supported by Mr. BAKING, and Mr. D. GILBERT. Mr. BUME united, as ail amendment, that it was inexpedient, iu the present circumstances of the country,- to main tain such a sinking fund, and that it would.' afford an immediate ,1- fi. ltef to; the ednirtry to repeal taxes to' the amount of two millions thereof. Tiie Hon. H. 0. KfeNNEf Said, lie should oppose, under the present circumstances of the country, the appropriait? ou of any sum to a Sinking Fund. The term of the Contract with the pub'ifc creditor was the payment Of a perpetual annuiiy, and if . the country continued to pay the annuity, tiie obliga- tions of good faith were fully discharged, Under present circumstances he should object to the ap- plication of even half a million to the '- reduction of the debt; aud if there was but a'surplus1 of half a Hi ill ion, the only way in which it could be applied' with justice to Ihe country was in the reduction of taxes. Mr. JOHN SMITH felt compelled to express his' dissent from the doctrines of his Hon. Friend ( Mr. Bennet)., who had spoken Of public credit in terms of such derision. It was the froUndeu duty of the House to support public feredit,' seeing that every thing which, contributed to its support tended to produce a saving fo i'he country. • Admitting, as lie did, the distress of the Agricultural Interest, and willing, as bcV ft'as, to do every thing fo alleviate it,- he must still contend that' it tf as necessary to sup- poll' the Sinking Fund. The agricultural interest, lie maintained, would be the earliest sofferei's\ if there was any failure in public credit. OIV a rfi'visioiv, Mr, Hume's amendment' was nega- tived' by a majority of 110 to 39. In4 the Minority who supported Mr. Hu'iOe's Amendment were fli'e Hon, H. G. Bonnet, J. W. Grif& th, J. C. Petbam, R. Price, and Prvsc Pryse. The following Gentlemen voted in the Majority airaiiist the motion : Pantou Corbctt. Davies Daven- port, it. Fie lifer, W. Holmes, J. Jones, E J. Little- ton, W. Wolrvche Whitmore, and Right Hon. C. W. W. Wyuti. HOUSE OF COMMONS- TUESDAY. CHURCH OF IRELAND.. Mr, HUME submitted to the House the following resolutions :— The iCing of Portugal has sanctioned the decree of the Cortes, which declares all the provinces of Brazil, lhat have spontaneously submitted to the Government of Rio de Janeiro, in a state of rebel- lion. In consequence of this decree the functions of the representatives of those provinces' in the Lisbon Cortes are'suspended. The ruins of an extensive city, said to have heen discovered a few years since in Guatimaja, Mexico, have been surveyed by a learned Spaniard, and drawings made of its curiosities, which have beeu sent to - London, and will soon he presented to the world. The city had been covered' for ages with herbage and underwood.-— Jamaica Gazette. SLAVE TRADE.— The Quarterly HfsvMw has just stated, that France, not withstandjn^' a\\ ritten pledge of her King, is the most active in pursuing this accuised traffic; and that 100,000 negroes at; e annually ravished fioin the' bleeding bosoiri of their parent country by France and Portugal alone ! EXECUTION OF SLAVES.— The following is given in the Martinique Gazette of Nov. 39, as ( he result of the trial at St. Pierre, of the slaves taken ? n tihe late revolt on that island, i: i which fiv£ villi and two coloured persons were killed, and maiiy robberies committed, viz. 8 to have their light hands cut off, be beheaded, and thrown i away; 10 Hogged, branded, and trans- ported for j life to France; B whipped, 29 lashts, and 9 to! assist in tire execution ; 14 acquitted, aud 1 not ' tried; 4 were, killed" ra the pursuit.— New York I'apcr. According to recenf accounts from New South Wales, where the British population, or that of British origin, amounts to 40,000,* it appears lhat the growth of woOl there has been attended with the ltYost promising success. VTobl from thence has been imported of such a degree of ' ftneitess as renders it applicable to the same uses as the best wools of Spain and Saxony; and wifhi'ti one year the impbrtatioh^ have bccif above l^ O'^ jOOOtbs. One XierATcman, J MacarthilV, " Esq has seiyt to the London: market above 15,000lbs. of" fine wool, the produce of his IMerftio flecks' in New S > uth Wales. Aiiothei' Gentleman fotvi'ar< led vvbol from some of his select fleeces, which, after having been sorted by one of the mercantile thsojigh whom most of the finest qualities of Jlaxoii wool are transmitted, was declaml by tlib principal wool- brokers of the m( droj> olis to be e^ nal to the best, or Electoral Saxon Wool. The Correctnes § Resolved,- that the property of the Church of! of this judgment was proved by broad c\ niU made PEDESTRIAN ISM.— It has been stated that Mr. Ralph Abcrnethy, the North Country Pedestrian, started at three o'clock on Friday afternoon, to go on foot from Oxford road to the fifty- sixth mile- stone on the Gloucester- road and return in twenty, eight hours. This match was attempted by Mr. West to Newbury and back, a few days ago, and be was beaten fourteen miles from home, with two hours and a half of his time left. Mr. Abcrncthy's match was rather fur trial than pecuniary emolit ment,, The following are the particulars of one of the greatest travelling feats ever recorded. The pedestrian started at the rate of six miles an hour, accompanied by one horseman only, to keep incog. as much as possible. He went through Uxbridge a quarter before six o'clock ( fifteen miles), and he stopped and refreshed at 25 miles, at forty minutes past seven o'clock, and ate a chicken. He halted two hours at 45 miles, and did half the distance in thirteen hours twelve minutes, aud returned to his quarters at the 45 miles at a quarter before six on Saturday morning. After being well rubbed he went to bed, and started again at eight o'clock tolerably well. He did the next thirteen miles in three hours, and beat time so as to leave him nine miles for the last three hours, which was the worst part of the match. He won by extraordinary perseverance, with four minutes to spare, nearly blind with fatigue. We repeat, it is the greatest thing accomplished on pedestrian record. DIED.— On Thursday last, the Very Reverend Dr. Talbot, Dean of Salisbury. After amusing himself in his garden on the preceding Thursday, lie retired to his. drawing- room and seated himself on a sofa, when one of his children inquired of him if he had finished— u Yes," replied the Dean, 44 I have done my work," and immediately fell back in a fit of apoplexy, from which lie never sufficiently recovered to speak again. He has left a widow, the Lady Elizabeth Talbot, sister of the Duke of Beaufort, with eleven daughters. On Monday morning se'nnight, Mr. Edward Cox, Commonerjuf Worcester College, Oxford, was ac- cidentally drowned iu the River Isis, near HHey, by the upsetting of a skiff, in which he was rowing, with a friend, of the same College. Mr. Cox, who could swim, was seen ' o rise once only; his friend was forced to the opposite bank, where he gained a standing place, and thereby escaped. Ireland^ at present in possessioU of the Bishops, the Dealis and Chapters of Ireland,*- is public property; under the control,- and at the drsjioSal of the Legis- lature, for the support of Religion, and for such other purposes as Parliament in its wisdom may deem he official to the euuimu'nily; dUe attention being paid to the rights of every person now enjoying any part OF that property. " That it is expedient to inquire whether the pre- sent Church establishment of Ireland be Uot more than Commensurate to ihe services, to be performed, both as regards the number of persons employed, and' the III, conies they receive; a'nd if so, whether a re- duction of the name should not take place with due regard to all existing interests. ^ "' That the peace and best interests of Ireland j Would- be promoted by a commutation of tithes, on ! such principles as should be considered just and j equitable towards the present possessors, whether j lav or clerical. tk That a Select Committee be appointed to consider j in what manner the objects stated in these Resolu- | tions can best be carried into effect." In bringing forward these resolutions, Mr. Hume j arraigned the Irish Ecclesiastical Establishment in j a speech of great length, in the course of which lie J dwelt upon the excessive pecuniary provision made for that Church, upon the inconsiderable amount of ! its duties, which,. however, be said, were in too many | instances neglected; upon the number of non- resi- | ( jents; and tTie general subserviency of churchmen to the views of Ministers. Mr. Hume rated the an- nual income of the Irish Church at somewhat above ' three millions, atid quoted a number of precedents to show tliat church property had been always eon- j sidered as a pioper subject for legislative regulation ; in this and in other countries, llis plan be said was to reduce the Irish Archbishoprics and Bishoprics i to five, and to suppress the Ecclesiastical Colleges ! of Deans and Chapters altogether; by this measure i be calculated that the country might be relieved ' from the payment of tithes, and a working clergy more than adequate to the wants of the Protestant population, more equally and much more liberally paid than the really efficient members of theestablish- ment are paid at present. Mr. GOUI. BURN, Mr. PEEL, and Mr. PLUNKETT spoke each at considerable length against the reso- lutiotis, as subversive of the right of property and ' likely to shake the very foundation of the con- stitution. The last named gentleman characterized Mr. Hume's proposition as" a measure of utter desper- ation and folly." Messis. M. Fitzgerald, Denmau, Mouck, Grattan, & c. supported Mr. Hume's motion. The Honourable Member for Aberdeen replied, and declared lie would take the sense of the House upon one only of his propositions, namely, that which re- cognized the necessity of an inquiry into the state of the Irish Church. The House having divided on this proposition, it was negatived by a majority of 167 to 62 ; the other resolutions were negatived without a division. The following Gentlemen voted in the Minority who supported Mr. Hume's motion-.— Hon. H. G. Rennet, B. Benyon, J. W. Griffith, It. Price, and Pryse Pryse. HOUSE OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY. ORANGE SOCIETIES. Mr. ABERCROMBY, in a speech of great length, drew a picture of the unhappy division and animosity which prevailed in all classes of society in Ireland, and which he attributed chiefly to the existence and great numbers of the Orange Societies, which, he intimated, were secret societies so united and pow- erful as almost to command the laws and government of the country. He called upon the House and upon Government to set their face against such societies, and concluded by moving, " That an humble Ad- dress be presented to His Majesty, setting forth that his faithful Commons, deeply deploring the dissen- sions by which Ireland has been for so great a length of time agitated and convulsed, and Which, among other evils, have produced the formation of societies founded upon exclusive aud Unconstitutional prin- ciples, beg leave to assure his Majesty of their most cordial and zealous concurrence in all measures for maintaining and enforcing the law, for giving to the people the full benefit of the Constitution, and for aiding Iris paternal solicitude to support concord and unanimity in Ireland." Mr. GOUI. BURN opposed the motion. He said he did not mean to dispute tliat the Orange institutions were liable to many grave and serious objections ; but the members of them had always been ready to come forward in times of difficulty, in any manner that the legitimate authorities bad thought proper to prescribe, in support of the law and the Government. There were secret societies of a totally different cha- racter, whose object was to overthrow all law and order, but these the Hon. Gent had not thought proper to mention. It was true that in Ireland, the law did not possess the same power over secret societies as in England, hut this the Government of Ireland had solicited to have rectified, and a Bill would be brought in for that purpose. The present motion might be deemed a censure on the. Govern- ment of Ireland, he ( Mr. Goulburn) should therefore move the previous question. Sir JOHN NEWPORT and Mr. M. FITZGERALD supported the. motion.— Mr. DAWSON vindicated the entirely from such wool by Huddersmdil mariu facturers. Thus this settlement, the only European establishment on an island, the superficial extent of which is nearly equal to that of the Continent of Europe, is likely to become the . most' valuable British dependency, and is even novy an object'of great and yearly increasing interest. Its climate is healthful,- and is similar in temperature to that of Madeira, holding an intermediate position between that of the mother country and of ouV intertropical possessions. Lord Dormer took bis seat in the XT o per. House j on Friday. His Lordship is the firstTPeer of this title that has been introduced to the House since the date of life patent creation in i( U5, all the. pre- ri- ous possessors having been Roman Catholics, tie' was introduced by Lords Redcsdale and Colthtster. Gen. Humbert, who commanded the French troops that landed in the south of Ireland in the year 1798, died at New Orleans on the 2d ult. where he had resided for the last nine years. Mr, William Buck,- of Thornthwaite, near Pateley Bridge,- tanner, has been convicted in J lie Court of Exchequer, in penalties amounting to £ 25/ 720, for removing and concealing leather ill his unentered rooms, and disposing of leather before it had been charged with the legal duties and- uiarked with the duty stamp. Mr, Buck is now confined in York Castle for the offences, his property not being of suf& cfent value to yield the amount of the penalties incfifred. Orange Societies.—' Mr. PEEL & Mr. CANNING wished the motion withdrawn ; and Mr. ABERCROMBY, upon the understanding that the law as to secret societies vvould be altered, withdrew his motion. The following Gentlemen voted in the Minority who supported Mr. Mabeily's motion for a sus- pension of the operation of the Sinking Fund, and for a reduction of the National Debt by a sale of the Land . Tax, on the 28th ult.:— Hon. H. G. Bennet, B. Benyon, D. Davenport, Viscount Dun- cannon, J. W. Griffith, J. C. Pelham, R. Price, Pryse Pryse, W. Wilkins, and Sir T. Wilmington. The Right Hon. Fred. John Robinson, the new Chancellor of the Exchequer, was the second son of the late ( and brother of the present) Lord Grantham, by Mary Jemima, daughter of the Earl of Hardwicke and the Marchioness de Grey. He was born October 30, 1782, and married the youngest daughter of the late Earl of Bucking- hamshire, and niece to the Dowager Marchioness of Londonderry. C6IJRT OF KING'S BEACH, FEB. 24 King v. Benbow.— This wMs an indictment against the defendant, for publishing obscene passages in pam phlets. The obnoxious work was - produced in evidence, and the jury found the defendant Guilty. On Tuesday, the 25th, Shirreff obtained a verdict of £ 1000 ( subject to the award of Mr. Piatt) against Capt, Best, for articles of millinery furnished to Miss Josephine Bartolozzi, the sister of Madame Vestris. The young lady herself, Lord Petersham, and several of her friends, were in attendance ; and the Court was crowded, from the expectation excited by the cause. Miss Hale, daughter of a respectable farmer i » Gloucestershire, obtained a verdict, with £ 500 damages, against Mr. Meadowcroft, a solicitor, of London^ for a breach of promise of marriage. Ramsdeti v. Gibbs.—- This was an action of debt by farmers of the post- horse duty, to recover certain sums of money due to them from the defendant, for duties in respect of saddle- horses let by him for hire. The Court was of opinion, that horses let merely for the purpose of the health, i recreation, or pleasure of the . rider, rf*^ the day* could not be considered as horses let for travelling, within the meaning of the statutes, 25 Geo. III. c. 51; 44 Geo. Iii c. 98 ; and 1. Geo. IV. c. 88, and therefore gave judgment for the defendant with respect to the duties claimed for horses let by him under the above circumstances. On Thursday, the 27th, Sir David Ogilbv sought to obtain damages from a Mr. C'hannon, under the following circumstances: Lady Ogilby and Mrs. Channon had been intimate, but the two ladies disagreeing, it was charged that Mrs. C. had calumniously whispered that her quondam friend was not married to Sir David, and sent slanderous j anonymous letters to her acquaintance. A num- ber of witnesses, for the defence, being positive the hand- writing was not Mrs, Chaunou's, the Jury ! found for the defendant. I IMPORTANT DECISION.— Court of Kintfs ! Bench) Feb. 25 — Hall v. Smith,— This was an ! action brought by Mr. Hall, of Rbmsey, against the defendant, Mr. William Smith, sen. one of the partners in the late firm of Smith and Co. of Southampton, bankers, to recover the full amount of several notes of the late firm. Messrs. Smith and Co. entered into a composition with many of their creditors, paying 30s. in the pound in full discharge of their debts: Mr. Hall haying heard that some of the creditors had been paid, or secured to be paid, the full amount of their debts with interest, determined not to accept the composition. •— At the last Hants Assize a verdict was found for the plaintiff, subject to the opinion of the Court as to the defendant's being separately liable on the notes in question, and which were signed by him, on behalf of himself and partners. The Court w ere clearly of opinion lhat the defendant was separately as well as jointly liable. There was one very - good reason why the member of a banking firm should be held separately liable, viz. the difficulty to which a plaintiff might be subjected in proving the part irershipand ascertaining beforehand who the mem- bers of the firm were.— On grounds, therefore, of policy and law, judgment ought to be given for the plaint iff.— Judgment for Plainti ff. LIBEL.— On Wednesday, a verdict, and £ 100 damages, were given in the Edinburgh Jury Court against the Scotsman, for a series of libels upon the private and professional character of Dr. W. Alton, Half- pay Surgeon of the Royal Navy. OLD BAILF. Y.— On Monday, the, guard, charged w ith stealing 40 guineas and bank notes value £ 528 ; and William Thomas, the ostler, for stealing 40 guineas and upwards of £ 1000 in notes, the property of Messrs. Sparks and Co. of Exeter, were, tried. Verdict, Thomas, guilty— Baker, not guilty. Two men, named Collins and Crowe, have been committed to Norwich gaol, charged With stealing dead bodies and sending them to London for dissection. The prisoners who are from London, had lately taken up their residence at Norwich for the purposes of their trade. Swedish Turnip ; or, Rata Bacjtt. \ The Superiority of the Swedish, when compared with thec. ouimoM turnip, in feeding sheep, has been noticed on fofmer occasions. We. now collect, from the Suri- ey Report, as condensed in Mr; Hall's " Re- view," somp observations on the Culture, & c,_ of this most, valuable root. l, t itTfouhd that, tlve Swedish turnip requires a soil rUthcf of a better quality than ihe - comnvoii turnip; while, on the other hand, it is not so much injured by a wet hoi to nil . Provided, therefore, a greater qnai'ititf $ 1* ma. uiVre b; e applied* in order to raise the soil to a proper degree of rich- ness, the Swedish turnip may be successfully culti- vated, where it would be inifmhient * 0 venture the common kind. The tillage differs in no respect from what is given to tire coinnnin turnip;' only, as it is necessary to sow it rather. earlier*' the ground may not always be so well prepared for " it. On this account, as well as oil account of the . snccess, and advantage which have attended the practice itself, it might he advisable to transplant the S. wedish turnip: at least, whenever there was reason to sus- pect that the land was not cleaned aud dressed so well as it ought to have been. Where transplanting is intended, the seed Should be sown iu a piece of ground well prepared, by the middle of April : the plants may he taken up hy the middle or end of June: beside the advantage of getting the land better prepared, one hoeing will be saved; and this saviag will more than pay for the expense of trans- planting : Swedish, turnips, managed in this way. are not so apt to shoot, and in most seasons are a more certain crop. Where it is not; meant to trans- plant them, they are generally sown in Surrey before the common turnip • towards the end of June or beginning of July. As its growth is much slower than that of the common turnip, Ihe first hoeing is given to them later: in consequence of this, the seed- weeds get to a greater height, aud become more numerous,* and the expense per acre, for the first hoeing, is rather more than for the first hoeing of the common turnip. The Surrey farmers enter- tain an opposite opinion to Ihe farmers in the North, respecting the distance at which the plants should beset from each other: in the North, the drills for the Swedish are drawn three or four inches narrower than for the common turnip; and the plants are left nearer to one another : the Surrey farmers, on the other hand, hoe them out to a greater distance than they do the common* turnips. They allege that they grow larger, and therefore require more room. The hauu? of the Swedish certainly does not spread so much; and, probably, the bulb of the common turnip would increase in size as much as the other, if equal room were allowed ihem : to do ihem strict justice, a greater space ought, perhaps, to be given to the common turnip, since the greater luxuriancy of its haum Will otherwise soon exclude the air from itvs biflb. ThVf- Swedish turnip comes in for sheep- feed between the eomWron turnip and the tares or gi- ass. Sonic farmers give them to their work horses, but the practice is by no means so common as it deserves to be. Moist food for work horses is very much wanted during the winter ; and if every thing is taken' into Consideration, llife Swedish turnip wiil he found' the most convenient; and advantageous. Carrots'win grow on'I$ on particular soils; and their culiure and taking up are very troublesome and expensive. The large potatoe are a very cumber- some crop ; and unlesfo t^ hey are boiled or steamed* they are not very w holesoine for w'ork- horses'.-,-. The Swedish turnip, on the oilier harird, will grow on most soils well prepared ?, they, ca'ir be kept iu the ground, and taken up as they are wanted, or pre- served ( after having their tops cut off) in stacks of the form of the ridge of a house, covered well yrith straw or turf: horses . may b'e' btoitght to eat tiVem, with a little management,; and iii their effect on their health and strength, they are little* W at aii!, inferior to Carrots or i> oiled potatoes. During live winter they are not considered as equal feeding fo common turnips: they are then harder, driVr, and tougher; of c « nirse they are not so much relished : the cattle or sheep cannot fill themselves on them in so short a space of time, or . with so little trouble as they canon the common Itiriiip, and therefore will not fatten so kindly or so soon on them. In the spring, the advantage is decidedly in their favour : the common turnips are then hard and stringy, or dry and spongy, while the ruta haga is in its perfec- tion, and more tentler than it was iu winter, and the juices more easily expressed. All the great tup- breeders think they make their sheep much fatter with ruta baga than they ever can with common turnips; and the decided preference which sheep give to ruta baga, when they have their choice of both roots, is another strong argument iu its favour. With regard to the common Supposition, that a crop of turnips is generally heavier than a crop of < ruia baga, there appears to be some mistake, arising from confounding bulk . with weight. It - has been ascer- tained, thai, taking equal buiks of both crops, the weight of ruta bngu is nearly one- third greater than that ofthe common turnip. s,: and if it be considered, lhat the greater bulk of the turnip- crop arises prin- cipally from the greater quantity of haum, it may justly be expected that the weight of each crop will be nearly equal, on ground managed in the same way. If to these advantages of this root it be added, that it is particularly grateful and nourishing to lambs, it will be found to have as strong and just a claim to the attention and cultivation of the farmer, as any other green crop. The Aberdeenshire Report ' says, the Swedish turpi}) has many and peculiar recommendations : 1. When the common turnips have been destroyed by the fly, the slug1, or any other cause— when they are found defective, owing to bad seed, or an un- favourable season — ruta baga admits of being trans- planted like ( Cole wo Its, and is well adapted for filling tip the vacancies in a turnip field, if sown in the end of April or beginning' of May. In this case it has beeu found beneficial to bedaub their roots in a . composition of peat ashes and water, which makes them tak- e. root more quickly. Bv this means the growth of the plants will lie less checked, for, by the best management, it must always be retarded by transplantation. 2. When other kinds of turnips, not excepting evep the hardy Scotch yellow turnip, are deeply injured, or completely destroyed bv the frosts in winter, the ruta baga remains untouched, except by the hares, and even when they eat off a part ofthe bulb, the rest remains entire in the hardest frosts; unless the seed has been adulterated, or when the land lias been left in a wet condition, and not surface- drained by the plough. No plant can endure bo h wet and frost, as the formation of ice must destroy its juices. 3. When other kinds of turnip are either ex- hausted, or are become of little service in the spring months, the ruta baga not only supplies their defects, but is a far more nutritions kind of food, and better calculated for finishing off fat cattle ( i. e. completely fattening and firming their flesh) than the common turnips are when used in their best condition. Hence every farmer who feeds a number of cattle, ought always to raise a considerable proportion of ruta baga. When an ox begins to feed be eats voraciously, and common turnips in this slate are very proper, indeed to give him ruta baga then Would be a prostitution of its valuable qualities. But when he is nearly fat; his stomach has lost its power, and he must be finished off with more nourish- ing food, aud then every pound of ruta baga is worth three pounds of common turnips. 4. When the ruta baga has perfected its seed, its bulb contains a considerable degree of nourishment, having lost only about one- tenth part of its specific gravity. A crop of ruta baga is iveightiest and most valuable in the month of April. 5. Its leaves, in the earlier part of spring, when other vegetables either are not fit for use, or have been destroyed by the inclemency of the preceding winter, make excellent greens for the table, 6. Its bulb, when taken up and pitted, not only enables the farmer to sow the land on which it was raised, but will be fresh and palatable till the be- ginning of June. This makes them valuable, either for the table, or as food for horses, or for cows in- calf. But precaution should be used in making air- holes, for some days after the ruta baga has been covered with earth. 7. By using rnta baga as food for horses, a great deal of oats may be saved to the farmer. Another quality of rnta baga deserves to be men- tioned. While common turnips become spongy and soft, when they grow too bulky* and are very easily injured by the* frost, ruta baga* even when it grows to eight or ten pounds weight ( which it seldom ex ceeds) still continues so hardy as to resist the se- verest of our frosts in winter. Besides all these recommendations, it deserves to be noticed, that, although the soil most proper is a light soil, vet ruta baga will prosper in stronger lands than w hat is proper for raising any other kind of turnips, and resist the hardest frost, if horse- hoed, or surface- drained. This deserves the1 attention'- of. those fanners whose soil is heavy and tenacious. The objection, however, that ruta baga requires both good land and a great deal of manure, is well founded ; and no man should attempt to raise this valuable root without putting it into the best pre- pared, and best manured laud, if he expects a good crop. Hampshire County Meeting. On the 1st inst. a meeting of land- owners and occupiers in Hampshire - was held in the Castle- Yard at ' Winchester,' " for the purpose of taking into consideration the propriety of petitioning the Parliament on the subject of the present alarming state of their property, and on the subject of a remedy for the evils they endure, and for the greater evils, which, if not prevented, appear to . be inevitable."— Sir THOMAS BARING presided, fis, 1 TJJ- Consequence of the late High Sheriff having refused to call a CoTmty Meeting, the Meeting was now convened by Sisi Magistrates. Mr. MARSH ( Of Reading) proposed a Petition, couched ift strong language, for a reduction of taxation, a system of retrenchment and economy, and a Reform of Parliament. Why is the agriculturist for ever to remain stuck in his native clay, when every lop- eared boy, as soon as his apprenticeship is ended, is dignified by t} ie title of Esquire, and every spider- brusher by the appellation of Miss. Let those declaimers against the agriculturists set us ail example. Let those lit the very highest circles of life forsake those sinkir of iniquity, of vice and infamy, and debaucheries/ London and the watering places. Let them re-' occupy their almost deserted family mansions; let: them set us good examples of piety and virtufi.;. ffci em spend the money in the neighbourhood troW . COBBETT then rose, and proposed his petition foi* i? n; u equitable adjustment" ( as lie and his supporters term it) of public and pri vate debts, and for a Radical Reform.— Cobbett's petition was seconded by a Mr. EARLE, and supported by the notorious' HENRY HUNT, who also recommended a reduction of rents, and", wished to know what the County Members had done for the agriculturists ; he also asked whether Si. i- Thomas Baring had re- duced his ' rents, observing' that lie himself now let friS estate at Glastonbury for £ 100, which he used to let at £ 200. Sir THOMAS BARING rose, and said Mr. Hunt had thought proper to observe, that before he ( Sir Thomas Baring-) had recommended patience to others, he should have administered the means of indulging' that virtue to his own tenants. Had he not done so, he would not be present this day to address them upon. agricultural distress— long, long ago, he had done that whitf'h Mr. Hunt thoug'ht proper to recommend. He was one of the first landholders in the kingdom who had set the ex- ample of lowering his rents. And he was happy to mase this declaration in the presence of some of hrs tenantry, who could contradict him if his assertion were not the fact. The tie between landlord and tenant was reciprocal, and every man who judged wqii must see that the fair and holiest way of dealing was to encourage that reciprocity. Mr. FLEMING, M. P. for the County, then' pre- i seated himself, lie said he had abstained from addressing them at an earlier period as be felt it to be his duty to hear their opinion. He deeply i regretted the distress of the farmers, and there was nothing within his power which he would not do, in order to lessen it, and restore the agricultural 1 community to that state of prosperity which every ' branch of commerce now enjoyed. As a landlord he hoped he had done his duty ; at least he had i from time to time received the acknowledgements of his tenantry, which satisfied him that lie had j acted up to what might be fairly expected from every considerate landlord. He was willing to re- lieve every tenant he had from his lease, aud let ! him keep it at a rent proportioned to the fair market- able value of his produce. He would meet the i times though it should oblige him to reduce his j whole establishment; and in such a situation he ; was willing to believe that he would still be an j object of their confidence and regard as much as 1 ever, ( Applause.) His public conduct had been founded upon the same principle— on a- consider ation of the necessity of granting relief to the landed interest, and be would never cease in his exertions until that interest was freed from the embarrassments which so much pressed upon it. The Meeting was called to consider the present state of Agricultural Distress. He Would confine himself to that subject. Much had been said about the. causes ami the remedies for their dis- tresses ; nrucli that in his opinion only tended to mystify a subject simple and plain in itself. He thought they had no choice ; either they must diminish taxation so as by reducing the price of production to enable the farmer to compete with the foreign grower, or to defend the home produce by protectinir duties. Now he could not contem- wlience they draw it; let them diffuse opulence and respectability by their characters and their pre- sence, and then We may expect to find the good old English representative, who was accustomed to vote in Parliament according to the dictates of his own conscience, and not for his own advantage. When he saw this retrograde movement made in society.; when he saw the National Debt", together With the xxpeiulitTii'e of the State, brought down to about twenty millions per annum, when the four horses were descended to the pair, the pair to th* pad nag, and the pad nag to the humble walking staff, then he would say, the honest yeoraafi ought to mount fat ruisfpt Dobbin, jog to Winchester, and take dame behind him for a day's recreation. After some further observations, the Rev. Gent, said that so long as We have an arm to lift, or a shilling remaining, the one shall be willingd- y opposed to threatening tyrants, and the other cheerfully given in support of our King and our free Constitution. Mr KNIGHT ( the present High Sheriff of the County) said that he should have felt no hesitation iii ' calling, the .^ oVi'nty together—( 4pp'iau'&) but, at the same time, must be allowed to record his dis- sent froni both the petitions on his right and left ( Mr. Marsh's and Mr. Cobbett's). No person could feel more keenly than he did for the situation of the , farmers; but he did not think these petitions' cal- culated to relieve them ; in fact, they were uphold- ing neither more nor less than an act of robbery. He would ask any man, suppose a proposition was made by a creditor to pay a part only of that which lie owed, would it not be termed " an act of dis- honesty ? He therefore entreated them as rational beingsy as Englishmen, to reject both these peti- I tions. ! Mr. Fleming's resoluti* ns w'ere first submitted, but only two or three hands were shown iu favoui* of thr- in. ' Mr. Cobbett's were then put, when about one- third or one- fourth of the meeting held up their bands in support of them. ; Mr. Mar ill's original petition wasthen put, and' ! carried by a large' majority. The Chairman an- nounced the decision amid loud cheenr. j Nothing could eqtig- l the mortification of Cobbett,- at the receptios^ of his petition. On arriving* at ! Winchester, he had tried the old tricks of palming* his petition upon the gentlemen who had con vened | the meeting, but they peremptorily refused sil compromise with hrm, and referred, him to' the : Castle- yard, to muster bis forces. He arrived ! there, about an hour before the meeting,, and | moved along the crowd with an air of great gravity: i he occasionally harangued little circles " formed j round him in tW aVea, and spared no pains in in- i viting their co- operation. Their sense of the value i of his services was afterwards properly expressed 1 by their decision upon his petition. He tried ( pos- sibly anticipating his' defeat) ' co pre- arrange a din- ner for his supporters at the George Inn, but the, landlady would neither, give a room, nor & dinner. y protecting du • late p! ate a reduction of ta^ es to the extent necessary to put the farmer on a level with the foreign grower, which' could be made, consistently with the main- tenance of public credit. They had heard much of summary processes for getting rid of the obligations which bore certainly hf^ avy on the nation. It might be well, indeed* for tlioke who were guilty of such an abandonment of their engagements in private life, to- recommend such an outrage on the public. He trusted that the yeoiiieh ofthe county of South! ampton would never propose to relieve themselves from temporary pressure by an act of gross rob- bery, for he would call it nothing less. If public credit were to be once disregarded, where was the line to be drawn ? what: was to prevent the violation of all private contracts? Such a wicked scheme would have the effect of breaking- up the social system, and the state of order which liow embraced every man's interest in its circle, must perish amidst the horrors of anarchy and confusion.— ( Applause). They would be rteh indeed with half their means, if they could cancel their engage- ments; if they could abscond, or avail them- selves of that convenient protection, the Insolvent: Debtors' Act. Rich indeed they would be if they could obtain the labour and skill of the poor me- chanic, and let him suffer and starve. But suppose the violation did not fextend to. private engage- ments ; did they suppose that the spoliation would be confined to the rich fiitidholders ? Let them re- member that the fruits of many a poor man's honest industry— those funds which were destined to be the resource of him who had gathered it together by many a laborious effort, in bis day of sickness and distress, let them remember that these funds were invested in the same security, of the honour and faith of Parliament. God forbid these persons should not receive every f. irtliing* of their money when deposited in the Saving's Banks. lint the Meeting- would spurn the idea of so dishonest an invasion of property. lie did not intend to propose the alteration of the Corn Laws, or make any ehang- e which would not he for the service of every part of the community. He would repeal the Warehousing Act, to the operation of which he attributed a o- ood deal of the formers- embarrassments. Was it reason, able to g- ive three millions for il- ax to Russia, when they might have it at home?— or get hides and tallow from the same quarter, or cheese and butter from Holland ? Much as had heen said of the cur- rency, he did uot join the opinion as to its ell'ect in depreciating prices, because they would find that prices were low before the passing of the Restric- tion Act, aud also in 1810 and 1817, before the passing of Peel's Act. He then proposed the follow- ing Resolutions, which were exactly those pro- posed by the General Committee of the counties of Scotland, under the auspices of Sir J. Sinclair ( which we inserted in a former Journal) : — The first stated, That if Peel's Act be carried into effect it would aggravate the existing distress. 2. That the hardships and disadvantages result- ing from the sudden alterations in the Currency appear to the Committee to have been considerably increased by the concurrent operation of the Coin- age Act ( 50th Geo. III. cap. 68), by which, in con- sequence of the regulations for the silver coinage, gold is made the sole legal tender for payments, except to the amount of forty shilling's, 3. This Resolution prayed for a reduction of taxes. 4. That it would lie desirable to have Country Banks established in England and Ireland, on prin- ciples similar to those adopted in Scotland, which, by augmenting the circulation and placing it on a footing of security, would confer an essential bene- fit upon every part of the United Kingdom, whose interests are now so eloselv combined. 5. This Resolution condemned the Warehousing Act. 6. This Resolution recommended a further reduc- tion of the Duty upon Malt. 7. That a protecting Duty upon Flax, Hides, Tallow, Butter, & Cheese, equivalent to the neces- sary burden of taxat ion paid by the produce of these articles in this country, is highly expedient. 8. That the total exemption of farm- houses from the Window Tax, as well as the shop windows of those engaged in trade, would, in the present dis- tressed circumstances of the cultivators, bean ac- ceptable indulgence. The Rev. R. WRIGHT seconded these Resolu- tions. The chief motive, lie said, which induced him to give his sanction to the Meeting was, that the county should not be deprived* by the caprice, of an individual, from exercising one of the greatest privileges belonging; to the Constitution. Whatever might have been the motives of the late High Sheriff, he was happy to say they were frustrated. What influence Meetings of this nature may have upon his Majesty's Ministers it was not'in his power to divine; some good has already arisen, and in coming forward, and making their distresses known, the county had discharged its duty to the King, to the country, and themselves. It might be proper to acquaint the agriculturists of one of the chief charges brought against them. They were accused of elevating themselves above their proper station in life. If you are elevated, said Mr. W., do those who make the charge observe theirs ? Perfumes, a preventive against Mouldiness. — Dr. Mac Culloch has published a paper ill the Philosophical Transactions of Edinburgh, in vrnicte he points out that all Essential Oils possess tKer property of preventing the growth of Mould. He says, 44 Ink, paste, leather, and seeds, are amotig the common articles which softer from this cause, and ti> which the remedy is easily applicable. With re- spect to articles of food, such as bread, cold meats, or dried fish, it is less easy to apply a remedy, ou account of the taste. Cloves, however, and other spices whose flavours are grateful, may sometimes be used for this end ; and that they act hi conse„ qnence of this principle, and not by any particular antiseptic virtue, seems plain, by " their preventing- equally the growth of these minute eryptogainous plants on ink, and other substances of an aiitmal nature. " The eflVct of cloves in preventing the monldines* in ink is indeed generally known ; and it is obtained in the same way by oil of lavender, m a very miftiite quantity, or by any other of the perfumed oilV. - " To preserve leather in the same manner frrtm- this effect, is a matter of great importance, parti- cularly in military store houses, where the labour employed in cleaning harness and shoes is n cause of considerable expense, and where much injury is occasionally sustained from this cause. The same essential oils answer the purpose, as far as I have had an opportunity of trying, effectually : The cheapest ( of course) should he selected ; and it would be necessary to try oil of turpentine, for this reason. It is a remarkable eonfirmaiioh of this cir- cumstance, that Russia leather, which is perfmnrd with the tar of the birch tree, is not subject to mouldiness, as must be Weil known to all who pos- sess books thus bound. They even prevent it from taking place in those books bound in ealf near which they happen) to lie. Collectors of books will mis? be sorry to learn, that a few drops of any perfumed oil will ensure their libraries from this pest. 44 This principle seems also applicable to fhe pre- servation of seeds, particularly In case* where they' are sent from distant countries by s « a, when it is Well known that they oft> en perish from this cause. Dampness, of course, will: jierform its- office at any rate, if moisture be not excluded yet it is certain^ that the growth of the vegetables* which constitute mould, accelerate the evil'; whether by retaining moisture, or by what means, is not very apparent. This, in fact, happens equally in the case of dry ror in wood, and indeed in all of& ers where this cause' operates. It is a curious illustration of ihe truth of this view of a remedy, that the aromatic seeds of all kinds are not subject to mould, a ud that their vicinity- prevents it in others with which they are packed, They also produce the same effect daily, even- ih » animal matters, without its being susppe'ed. Not to repeat any thing on the subject of cookery, I need only remark, that it is common to put pepper int<* collections of insects or birds, without its having' been remarked, lhat it had the same power of keep- ing off mould, as of discouraging or killing the p. tinux- omnivorUs, or other insects that commit ravages in. these cases. " In concluding these hints, I might add, in ifj » lustration of them, that gingerbread, and bread con- taining carraway- seeds, is far less liable to mouldi- ness than plain bread. It is worthy of consideration,, how far flour might be preserved by some project of this kind," Nuts.—- To those who are accustomed to store nuts for winter consumption, the following simple plan may not be unacceptable :— When your nuts become dry and husky, pour boiling water over the quantity you wish to use, and let them remain in il about twelve hours, « hen they will revive, and acquire a freshness and fulness almost ( qual to the slate in which they are when newly gathered from the tree. PARACHUTE ROCKET.— On Friday night a newly invented rocket was let off on Chatham Lines, in presence of the ofiiceis of the garrison. After rising a considerable height it explodes, when a parachute, contained iu the head of the rocket, is separated from it and suddenly expands; depending from this is a hall of considerable- magnitude, which gives out a most brilliant light, illuminating the country for nearly a mile round. The parachute prevents the hall from falling, and it is intended to shew the position and movements of an enemy's army or a body of troops by night. B. INKRI'PTS, MARCH 4. William Wells, of Brightwell, Berkshire, farmer.— Charles Ford,, late of Regent- street, linen- draper.— John Alder- sey, of Liverpool, grocer.— John Fletcher, of Plumbland, Cumberland, lime- burner.— Alexander Goffer Mingay, of Silver Street, Golden- square, builder.— Thomas Charlesworth, of Clare- street, Clare- itiai- ket, grocer— Samuel Hebbron, of Mutton, near Rudbv, Yorkshire, butcher.— Mossop Haile, of Cheltenham, Gloucestershire, victualler.— John Humberstone, of St. John- street, Clerkenwell, victualler. Printed and published by I1r. F. ddowes, Corn Market, Shrewsbury, lo whom Advertisements or Articles of Intelligence are requested to be addressed. Adter tisements are also received by Messrs. teu ton and Co. Warwick- Square, Newgate Street, ami 71 It, Parker, No. 33, Fleet- Street, London ; likewise by Messrs. J. K. Johnston and Co. No. 1, loniti Sackville- Street, Dublin.
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