) f FOREIGN INTELLIG ENCE. THE first conference of the Ministers of the four Powers of the Holy Alliance took place at Verona on the 20th ult. The Duke of Wellington was the only plenipotentiary of a power not included' in the alliance, who was admitted to the conference. The expectation seems to be pretty general, on the Continent, that the Congress will leave Spain untouched. This happy disposition of the European Cabinets is attributed, to the in- fluence of England. Every arrival, however, tends to confirm that the Emperor of Russia seems dis- posed to resume his hostile position towards the Turks. Several circumstances are mentioned in support of this opinion: his recal of MM. Capo d'istria and Strogonoff" to his Councilsâthe former a, zealous adviser of war against the Turks, and liimself a Greekâthe latter a person obnoxious to the Porte, from the line of conduct he lately pur- sued as Ambassador at Constantinople. That, however, which seems most worthy of notice, is the probability that this relapse of his Imperial Majesty has arisen from finding himself checked in his designsuponSpain.âTo return to his peo- ple, having done nnthingworthyof the magnificent promises which he made to them when he set out upon this mission, would be mortifying in the highest degree to a Sovereign who is described as personally very vain. Whether the same influence which diverted the Emperor of Russia before from crossing the frontier between him and Turkey will lie equally effective, now, it were idle to enquire. The difficulty is, we think, encreaseil. Russia has liy this time found that her influence,in Europe is Considerable only in time of war. Such was the case in 1814 and 1815, and subsequently at the Congress of Aix-lk-Chapelle, whilst her troops were still in the heart of Europe, and no political -questions had arisen to create a schism of interests between the allied nations. The ex-Empress Maria Louisa is at Verona; and appeared, on the 16th, in one of the boxes, attired jn a simple but interesting manner. On her head she wore a plain round cap of Brussels lace, tied under the chin with pink ribbon; and her robe was of homely Scotch Tartan, made in the fashion of the country. She displayed neither pearls nor diamonds; and there was no adventitious circum- stance of dress to distinguish her from any female r3 i in a comparatively humble sphere of life. Her countenance is said to resemble the portraits of iier that are published in London, and appears both pleasing and intelligent, but wears an air of ^peculiar dejection. Tke intelligence from Spain is to the 25th lilt, and possesses some interest, though, up to the 14^1, no battle had taken place between the re- spective forces under Mina and D'Erolles. These two Generals were actively employed in manoeu- vring and disposing their forces. The Army of the Faith appears to be gaining. strength. An event has taken place at Estella as barbarous as any that has disgraced the sanguinary and fero- cious conduct of the Turks. A small garrison of the Constitutional forces, having been surprised, were, after a gallant resistance, compelled to ca- pitulate, and were ordered to be conducted to the mountains; but they were attacked on their way 4>y the royalists, and severil of them, including their commander, murdered. A few effected their escape to Rampeluna. An official communication has been made to the Spanish Constitutionalists, by the Portuguese Government, offering to assist them with troops to put down the Royalists.. In the frontier pro- vince of Entre Duero y Minho, 8,000 men are already stationed, under the command of Field MarsbatLuisdoRego, readyto cross the Minho, upon the first intimation from the Spanish Autho- rities that their services are required. According to another account, a corps of equal strength has actually entered Spain by the Algarves, and are to occupy the province ot Andalusia, so that the Spanish troops now stationed there may be enabled to march northwards. All was in perfect tranquillity at Madrid on the above date (the 25th), and it had been determined by the Ministry to bring to immediate trial those Noblemen suspected of having favoured the in- surrection of the guards oa the 7th of July. The loan to be raised has been declared by the "govern- ment at 40,000,000 reals de rente, answering to a capital of 800,000,000 of reals, equivalent, at the present price of Spanish securities, to about â Â£ 5,600,000 sterling. Several agents, appointed by capitalists in London and Paris, were in Madrid, for the purpose of making proposals for supplying the Spanish Government with that sum, or different portions of it. The King of Portuga) has at length unequivocally expressed his disapprobation, real or assumed, of the conduct of his son. By a decree, dated Lisbon, Oct. 9, he has forbidden the customary rejoicings on the birth-day of the Prince Royal, until "by his obedience to the laws, and his father's orders, he has rendered himself worthy of his royal and pater- nal kindness." Papers from New Orleans to the 26th of Septem- ber have brought the intelligence that the BLick Slaves in that State are all flying to Mexico, to en- joy the freedom which has been given to all the 1 Blacks in that new Empire. Advices have been received from Pernambuco, dated the 17th ofSeptember. Some of the Members of the Junta supposed to be inimical to the Prince Regent, have been displaced by the popular voice, I'L p tijmuhuously expressed on the 16th September. Tranquillity was restored at the departure ofonr advices, and a new election was fixed for the Sunday following at Olipda. Next week (says a Morning paper) the merchants connected with the Brazils intend to have a public meeting, and at present it is tbeirdesign to present a memorial to Mr. Canning, begging that the in- > fhience of England may be used in Portugal to prevent the continuation, on the part of that Go. vernment, of a vain attempt to reduce their South American Colonies, for they never again can be Portuguese, and to attempt to prevent what is in- evitable from taking place, is only to prolong human misery. The Minister for Foreign Affairs has now a bright field of true glory to tread, and the nation expects from him that the interests of human nature, and the cause of civilisation and progressive improvement will be the foundation of his future fame, for Greece and South America at the present moment offer a theatre whereon British grandeur may long exert itself.
There are three candidates for the vacancy in the Representation of the University of Cam- bridge; namely, Lord ilervey, Mr. Scarlett, and Mr. R. Grunt; and the respective parties are canvassing with unprecedented activity. The right of elecii(,fi is in the Masters of Arts and higher Graduates, whose names are continued on 0 the twrard. In the University of Oxford the right of election is similar, but no Candidate there is al- lowed to solicit a vote personally or by letter, nor to he within twenty miles of the University on the (hy of election. MR. BOV'RTW<G.âBy letters under date of the 28th nit. it appears that Mr. Bowring still continued in confinement. He had undergone an examination of five hours in duration by the Procureur du Roi, when the letters of which he was the bearer were exhibited to him, the seals broken,and the contents, notwithstanding his objecting, read in his presence. The contents of the letters were not sufficent to justify his detention, not being of an offensive ten- dency. The examination was strictly private, Mr. Bowring not being allowed the assistance of a legal adviser, or even an interpreter. The interference of the British Consul to obtain those objects was of no avail. Further examinations of him are ex- pected, but no charge having been made, it is im- possible to anticipate what effects the French Go- vernment expect to produce. Mr. Bowring is obliged to pay at an exhorbitant rate for the few comforts he can enjoy. Among the papers seized by the French Police at the time Mr. Bowring was arrested (says the Morn- ing Chronicle), allusion has often been made to some dispatches belonging to the Portuguese Em- bassy, of which that Gentleman was the bearer. These dispatches, with the contents of which Mr. Bowring was altogether unacquainted, together with the rest of his papers, were sent up to Paris, and we now understand that notwithstanding the immediate and reiterated applications of the Portu- guese Ambassador on the spot to M. de Villele, to which no answer was given, they were opened in the mean time by M. Peyronnet. At the expiration of about a fortnight, as welearn from private letters from Paris, the dispatches were forwarded by the French Government to their original destination, with broken seals, and the contents completely gutted. To the astonishment of the French Minister, instead, however, of expected treasonable plots and conspiracies, he found only in the package an outline of the proceedings of the Cliib of the Pavilion Marsan, or, to speak more plainly to our English readers, the Head-quarters of the Ultra French party, with M. Peyronnet at their head, the most decided organ and active engine of them all. Notwithstanding the great reserve observed by all the parties interested, astonished and alarmed as they were at so grosq a violation of the rights of nations, the subject has got wind in Paris, and the production of some of the package at the'Thuilleries has also created long faces, particularly that of a parallel between Louis XVIII. and Napoleon the mysterious birth of the Duke de Bordeaux the secret orders for recruiting 6,000 cavalry for the purpose of strengthening the Cordon Sanilaire; the projected Establishment of Direct Telegraphs via Bordeaux to the Pyrenees; the peremptory orders to carry the same into effect, regardless of ex pence a minute account of the state of public feeling in France, &C.&C.
ftostsctipt, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOV. 6. French Papers to the 4th instant have been recei- ved. They contain no intelligence from Verona or Spain, and but very little from Greece. Yet that little is important, as it proves that the vain at- tempt made by the Austrian Observer to throw fresh doubts on the final rescue of the Morea, even when forced to acknowledge the expulsion of the army sent by Chourschid to that Peninsula, was not better founded than the first. Alter hesitating during two whole months to tell the truth, that Journal finding that the truth had tuld itself, has at last reluctantly admitted the reverses which its friends the Turks had experienced. It has attri- buted them, however, in a long and laboured ar- ticled, less to the valour of the Greeks than to the imprudent precipitation of its late hero Chourschid Pacha, who is now charged with having rashly ad- vanced to Argos, without having secured a sum- cient supply of provisions. The Austrian Ob- server, too, states that a new corps of 15,000 men had been landed by the Turkish fleet at Napoli di Romania, and had relieved the garrison there, and checked the insurgents but the intelligence from Trieste both disproves the accuracy of that state- ment, and confirms the re-capture'of Corinth by the Greeks Letters of the highest authority, received by the post of yesterday, mention, that the latest accounts which had reached the French capital from Verona were of an extremely satisfactory kind, and ex- pressly stated, that, from every thing that had hitherto transpired, there was no prospect of any thing like war; and that it was the expectation of those,who had an opportunityof judging correctly, that all differences would be finally settled by Diplomatic arrangement alone. It is, indeed, now very fully ascertained that the Duke of Wellington left England with very different instructions in his pocket from those with which he entered Vienna; and that even subsequently to his taking the road to Verona, he received fresh dispatches, explaining more and more distinctly the new policy on which the British Cabinet was determined to act. When he quitted England, he took along with him what had been prepared for his fvredecessor; and scarce- ly any other change was made, in his first powers and instructions, than the alteration of the name of the new person ige who was to represent British interests at the Cong-ess. The basis on which he was to act and treat was, however, altered, before bis Grace reached Vienna; and, at one time, we understand, there was some hesitation on his own part whether he should accept the trust confided to him. Better reflection, however, probably in- duced him to make some little sacrifice of his former politics,âMorning Chronicle. A mail from Hamburgh has brought us the Journals of that City to the 30th ult. they men- tion a rumour which was prevalent at Vienna, that the King of Naples intends to follow the examples of Dioclesian and Charles V., by resigning his crown to his son, and retiring to some place in the Austrian dominions. An article from Hanover speaks of important changes about to be made in the public administration of that country, hut their precise nature is not stated. They are said to be the result of the journey of the Viceroy, the Duke of Cambridge to this country, and his consultations with the King. It is thought that Sweden will be obliged to have recourse to a loan to pay off the debt due by Norway to Denmark. Jamaica papers to 15th Sept. contain numerous accounts of piraticat depredations. It appears that the subject has very naturally occupied the attention of the merchants and traders residing at Kingston,; where a public meeting was held at the Court House on the 9th Sept. and resolutions com- plaining of inadequate protection, were entered into. The letters from Lima are dated June 20. It was currently reported at that time that the Roy- atist-forces ha.d retreated, and that the Patriot troops, were moving into the interior after them. On the 10th day of June, 15 sail of transports sailed from Callao, well provisioned, but with few 1, p.r.ovii troops pn board. Their destination was unknown. No late news bad been received from Lord Cochrane's fleet. The Doris frigate was at Callao, and the Conway was soon expected. Accounts from Porto Cabello, dated on the 21st of August, state, that Morales, the Royalist, sailed on that day with a force of about 1,000 men to attack Ma- racaibo, but the advices from thence previously re- ceived, leave little doubt that this expedition"will not succeed, for the Columbians were fully pre- pared to maintain their independence against a force much more powerful than that commanded by this General. He will, however, make some money by piracy during his cruize, for it is not likely thatthe British navy will be able to afford any time from their present pursuits, to pay him any attention; indeed, the capture of several ves- sels by. hiru is already known. The following account of protection afforded to British commerce hy the Americans was posted at Lloyd's on Saturday :â" The Friendship, M'lver from St. Jago de Cuba, arrived in the river on Thursday. She fell in with the Peacock American sloop of war oftCapeAnlonio, about 26th ofAugust, which gave her protection for two days, shortening It:, y sail, and carrying a light. Saw no British ship of war in that quarter; and when off the Matanzas was boordedbya pirate.It is reported that the owners of the Friendship, and the underwriters concerned, intend to testify their approbation of. American liberality, in protecting the trade of all nations, by making 9, present to the Captain of the Peacock. We regret to observe from the Dublin Papers that forty-eight Members of the Common Council have been so rash and intemperate as to resist the prudent and tranquillizing measure adopted by the Lord Mayor for preventing the customary decora- tion of the Statue of King William. An attempt was made to dress the Statue in defiance of the Lord Mayor's Proclamation, which, however, was frustrated by the vigilance of the police. PRICE OF STOCKS. Three per Cent. Red. 81H-3 per Cent. Cons. 8241: "I gi. 3 3j- per Cent. 9Sff.â4 per Cent. (Old) 9&IJ-.â-New lOoi.â Cons, for Acct. b2|-|>âLong. Ann. (shut). BANKRUPTS from Tuesday's Gazette. TO SURRENDER IN BASINGIIALL-STREET; F. Harris, Lisle-street, dealer, Nov. 9, 23, DPC. IT â¢ Attornies, Timbrell and Roberts, Macclesifeld.-âJ. IlÃ³wecl, Queen-street, Finsbury, timber-merchant, Nov, 9, 16, Dec. 17; Alts. Winter nnd Williams, Bedford-row.âB. J. Johhson, Houndsditch, cabinet-maker, Nov. 12, 23, Dec. 17; Att. Boxer, Furnival's-inn.-Ii. Greathead, Stepney- causeway, master-mariner, Nov. 9,19, Dec. 17; Alt. Lang, Fenchurch-street.-P. Hawse, Park-street, Hanover-square, horse-dealer, Nov. 12,19, Dec. 17; Att. Bright, Chancery- fane.â E. Stolwonhy, Whitechapel, cheesemonger, Nov. 9,12, Dec. 17; Alt. Hutchinson, Crown-court. TO SURRENDER IN THE COUNTRY. T. Dixon, Manchester, joiner, Nov. 25, 27, Dec. 17, at the Palace-inn, Manchester; Attorney, Makinson, Man- chester.-E. Trickle, Nuneaton, mercer, Nov. 11,12, Dec. 17, at the Castle-inn, Nuneaton; Att. Greenway, Nuneaton. âJ. Ashwtll, Nottingham, iron-founder, Dec. 3,4,17, at the Punch Bowl, Nottingham Att. Enfield, Nottingham. -C. Kennington, Glamford Brings, draper, Nov. 14, 15, Dec. 17, at the Angel-inn, Glamford Briggs; Att.Nicholson, Glamford Briggs.âT. Crange, Watling street, near Wel- lington, grocer, Nov. 21, 22, Dec. 22, at the Commercial Rooms, Bristol; Att. Iluberfield, Bristol.âJ. Beattie, Portseaj victualler, Nov. 12, 19, Dec. 17, at the Mitre-inn, Portsea Atts. Minchin and Son, Portsea.
A Meeting of the merchants, &c. subscribers to Lloyd's, was helfl on Wednesday, for the purpose of considering a correspondence that took place be- tween their Committee and Mr. Secretary Croker. This correspondence originated in a representation made, to the Admiralty by the Committee, regard- ing the shocking piracies in the West Indies. Mr. Croker replied, that the ships of wat Carnation and Dotterel were on that station for the protection of British commerce. The Committee, in answer, 'refer to late accounts, to shew, that the ships named were not on the station, but elsewhere em- ployed in carrying specie from one port to another (by which the captains made a great deal of money). I. Upon this, Mr. Croker sent a short note, request- ing any two of the Committee to wait upon him at the Admiralty at a certain hour. The Committee, after a consultation, declined compliance with this request, first, because they did not wish to establish a precedent for the Committee waiting on the Se- cretary, on his personal request, and without being previously informed of the Subject of the confer- ence; secondly, because they prefer written to verbal communications, as they have to post up all information in the public room for the benefit of subscribers, and wished to avoid the trouble and responsibility of stating the result of oral confer- ences. This was explained in a letter to Mr. Croker, who forthwith replied, that my lords" saw in the Committee's letter "such disrespect to the Board of Admiralty," that they had resolved to close the correspondence!âThis Correspondence being read and after a speech from Mr. Marryat, M. P. the Meeting, by a great majority, passed a vote of thanks to their Committee, and of approval of their conduct. His Majesty has been occupied during the'whole of the last week in examining the progress that has been made in the Pavilion, and the buitdings con. nected witli-jt, during, his absence. The dinner parties at the palace have been excedingly select. His Majesty is very abstemious in his diet, eating simple fare, and drinking only a few glasses ofwine. He retires early from table, and is very soon fol- lowed into an adjoining room, where ooffee is im- mediately served. Afterwards the company ad- journ into the tea-room; His Majesty then escorts his fair visitors into the music-room, followed by the whole circle. Here are in waiting the King's band, who play whatever may happen to be con- genial to his Majesty's taste. The concerts end about twelve o'clock, when the King retires to rest. Arrangements are making for the accommodation of various parties who are expected on occasional short visits to his Majesty during his stay at the. Pavilion.. A. Morning Pdper reports, there is a coolness be- tween a newly-created Duke and the Prime Mi- nister, owing to a near relative of the former not succeeding in his wishes regarding India. Mr. Canning left town onSaturday morniug, ac- companied by Lord George Bentinck and Lord Howard de Walden, on a visit to the Earl of Liverpool, at Walmer Castle. The Hon, Sir-Henry Wellesley is definitively ap- appoiuted to succeed the Marquis (jfLondonderry as Ambassadorlc*ttee Court ot Vienna. A near connexion of the Duke of Wellington has, we understand, received a letter from his Grace, which states, that he is perfectly recovered from the pain in his head, and that he was never in his life in the enjoyment of better health than at present. His Grace the Archbishop of York visited Shef- field on Wednesday last, when upwards of one thousand young persons were confirmed. His Grace, previous to this interesting ceremony, had consecrated the piece of ground at Attercliffe, on which is to be erected a new church, to lIe deno- minated Christ's Church. Mr. Western has addressed a second Letter to the Landholders of the united empire, on the sub- ject of agricultural distress. The Hon. Member attributes thecause to the hasty measures adopted for the restoration of the currency and he asserts that noreduction of taxes, however extensive, can prevent its fatal effects. He observes, that it ren- ders up every private debtor, great or small, a prey to his creditor; every tenant who can be held to his lease, to absolute ruin every landlord, not holding his tenants to their leases, to be anni- hilated by settlements, dowers, fixed payments, and mortgages; besides which, that it is a tax in disguise so partial in its operation, that it leaves one class of people wholly untouched, whilst it is incomparably more oppressive to those it fastens Aron, than any tax yet Jcnown. The writer proves, j by tables of the prires of articles of riecepsity in times of war and peace from 1755 to 1790, that the change from war to peace did not produce that ruinous fall in the value of corn, &c. which marks the present period and that if, from the greater exertions of the last war, a return to peace could have led to such defalcation in the value of all pro- perty as now exists, its effects would have immedi- ately followed that change, and nol increased for seven years, being the more ruinous, in proportion to the remoteness of its operation. The Hon. Gen- tleman exhibits various instances of the contraction of the currency, and insists that they invariably lead to a fall in prices. A county meeting has taken place in Lanark- shire, whereat the Duke of Hamilton presided as chairman, for considering the state of the agricul- tural interest, and of the several questions supposed to be more immediately connected with it. The resolutions went to a proposal that the landed in- terest throughout that county should be prepared, through the medium of committees and reports, to consider the business more fully hereafter. The Duke of Hamilton recommended,. 1st. That land- lords should sympathise with their tenants, and effectually reduce their rents; and, 2d. That Mi- nisters shouldsympathise with the landlords, and diminish the public expenditure. Sir M. Lopez lately received 45I. rent, when he expected to receive nearly 40001. -Devoll Freeholder. The two first direct arrivals from Columbia which have ever taken place in Great Britain, have ap- peared within the last few days at Liverpool. It may be interesting to Commercial gentlemen to know the nature of their cargoes, in order that they may be able to form an opinion of the vast advan- tages which must result to Great Britain, from an intimate intercourse with these wealthy and rising States:âThe Sugnal, from La. Guayra, brought 1060 bags of coffee, 974 serons of cotton, and 725 hides and the Thames, from Santa Martha, was loaded with 556 bales/of cotton and 328 hides. Sir Gregor M'Gregor has obtained a loan in Lon- don of 200,0001. upon the revenues of the territories of Poyais. The terms of the loan are, interest six per cent. per annum, payable half yearly on the 24th April and 21th October. The bonds are signed by General M'Gregor. Sir John Perring, Bart. and Co. are contractors. The eastern coast of Kent is thronged with French fishing vessels in pursuit of herrings; se- veral of which have been very successful, upwards of 50 sail having passed through the Downs on Thursday afternoon, bound home with fish. Various rejoicings took place in Yorkshire and Lancashire on Hunt's liberation; at Manchester, the Union Rooms were, illuminated, and orna. mented with a transparency of Hunt; at Oldham, an ox was roasted, and a procession, with a band of music, paraded the, streets. The differences between the keelmen on the Tyneand their employers are not yet settled. On Wednesday officers of police were despatched with warrants to arrest two skippers of keels on the Felling shore. One of them was taken, but the In- habitants of the neighbourhood rose and effected a rescue, and the officers were glad to effect their es- cape amidst showers of stones. Great unanimity appears to prevail among the" keelmen belonging to the collieries both above and below bridge; and though they have broken their engagements with their masters they do not seem yet dis- posed to break their engagements with each other to maintain their claims. A disagreement between two of the first distil- leries in the metropolis, which has existed upwards of 12 months, during which time an opposition has been carried on in the spirit trade betweefi them, by which both parties sacrificed 12,0001. was this week accommodated, and in consequence the price of English gtn has been raised 2s. per gallon, Mr. Beckfard, the, late proprietor of Fonthill, has taken a house in Gloucester place, where he in- tends in future to reside half the year, and the other half at Bath; he is preparing for the Press a series of letters on subjects of taste, of the merit of which those who have seen them speak very highly. Mr. Thomas Jefferys, of Melksham, Wiltshire, gave a dinner on Tuesday, the 29th ult., to 22 of 5 his neighbours, all residents in the aforesaid parish, whose ages together amounted to 2000 years. the hard winter, which began on Christmas Eve, 1739, was very familiar to many of the company, and some well remember the ice to have been more than one yard in thickness in many of the ponds in that vicinity. A handsome silver lioness, exhibited with other wild beasts at Devizes Green Fair, and valued at 200 guineas, was on Thursday found dead in her den. On being opened, a quantity of straw was discovered in her stomach, the sharp and acrid particles of whichjbeing indigestible, occasioned in- flammation, and ttyus quickly hastened her death The Irish Tutor, which has met with such success at Covent-Garden Theatre, is said to be the pro- duction of the Earl of Glengall.
GLAMORGANSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Wyndham Arms, Bridgend, on Saturday, the 7th of December, 1822, at three o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions of sale as shall then be named, unless disposed of in the mean time by Private Contract (of which due notice will be given), A CRES of CUSTOM ARYHOLD XJL LANDS, of excellent quality, at Hernston, near Bridgend, and almost all Pasture :â L0ts An., P, 1. -Three Acres, Cae Forth,rent Â£ 6 6s. tenant) â J. Llewellyn's widow -d J [2.' Quarter-wrth-y-Skibbor, rent 10s 0 131 3. Barn, and Five Fields contiguous, excel-"} lent rich Land, 18 Acres 3 quarters, by > 24 1 29 estimation â¢â¢ ..J 4. Puiumer.Heol, Ewentiy, near Bridgend,) rent^S, Kicliard Jenkins, tenant at will Â£ 5. A Meadow, in Coychurch parish, called YWain Fawr, 4A. by estimation, and > 5 1 4 by admeasurement â¢ â¢ â â¢â¢ *-3 41 (125 For further particulars apply (if by letter, post-paid), to I Mr. Jenkins, of Ewennv, who will shew the Premises or to Mr. E. Bassett, Solicitor, Lantwit-Major. Office of the Court for Relief of Insolvent Debtors, No. 33, Lincoln's- Inn Fields, London. PETITIONS of Insolvent Debtors to be JL heard atthe adjourned General Quarter Sessions of the Peace, to be holden at the Radnorshire-Arms inn. in Pres- teigne, in and lor the county of Radnor, on Saturday, the 30th day of November iust. at the hour of eleven o'clock in the morning,â JOSIAH KINSEY, late of Presteigne, in the county of Radnor. Gentleman, FRANCIS GRIFFITHS, late of the parish of Knighton, in the county of Radnor, Labourer. JAMES ROCKE. late of the town of Knighton, in the county ot Radnor, Hatter. The Petitions and Schedules are filed, and may be in- spected at this Office every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, between the hours of ten and four.âTwo days' notice of any intention to oppose any Prisoner's Discharge must be given to such Prisoner to entitle any Creditor to oppose the same. GEORGE GRAHAM. Solicitor, 10. Symond's-Inn, Chancery-lane, London, for Cecil Pa;sous, Solicitor, Presteigne. P, Iec' Tl' Oet('brr li A T a MEETING of the PkolMUKT ji\ of the BRECON GAS LIGHT and COKE CERN, lielJ this dav JOHN PARRY TVILKINS, Esq. IN THE CHAIR } Resolved unanimously, That this Meeting are perfectiy satisfied with Mr. B meadow's conduct, as the of this concern. t the Meeting bear in mind 'that the work was only menced on the 22d ofjuty last, and that there were six lights burning last nigiil, the Meeting are no lest prisec at the rapid progressof the undertaking than pH with its execution. JOHN P. WILKINS. JOHN- JONES. JOHN POWELL. THOMAS WILLIAMS. CHARLES GRIFFITH JOHN WILLIAMS. -J FOREIGN TRADE. This Day is published, in One Volume, octavo, price Guinea, in boards, tiie Eighth Editioll of THE MERCHANT, SHIP OWNER, SHIP MASTER'S CUSTOM aud EXCISE GUI comprising every species of Iniormafion relative w TRADE between the whole of the British Dominions, all other Parts of the. World, Accompanied by M drawn and engraved expressly for the Work.âThe Stal brought down to the end of the Session 3 Geo. 4, and Orders iu Council, &c. &c. to November 1,1822. By CHARLES POPE, Comptrolling Surveyor of the Warehouses, Bristol It has been asserted that for the Law to be knot of more importance than to be 1;ight,Dr. Joliiisoti., *#*This Book was formerly published as "The PraC Abridgment of the Laws of Customs and Excise." London: Published by Baldwin, Cradoek, and PateruosUir-row a-ndsofd by all Booksellers. j Tw\) Capital Jiunters for Sale.. â â â TO BE SOLD, TWO well-bred HUNTERS, warrat> -L, Koupd ill every respect, and inexccHentcoudt G and 7'yeafs old, equal to great weight, and have hunted regularly. Every refeteace will be given, a' trial granted, 7 Intr Intther particulars apply to Mr. Davis, Boar's Carmarthen* Letf&rs to be post-paid. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Ta BE SOLD HY AUCTION,' (Unless in the mean time disposed of by Private Conti of which due notice will be given), at theWyndl Arms-inn, in the town of Bridgend, on Saturday. 9th day of November, 1822, between the hours ot and fottr in t))e afternoon, subject to such conditio) sale as shall be then and there produced, A Valuable FREEHOLD FARM & LAN called .COURJ-Y-MWNVVS, situate in the p of Langonoyd, iu the said county comprising by e? tion 134 Acres (more or less), with a convenient I House aud 04ithuil;dings Greeted thereon. The above Farrii aBotiiids with Irou Ore and rich of Coal, which, together with the surface oltlle Land, been Let by Lease for the term of 99' years (about which are at present uuexpired), at the clear yearly of One Hundred Guineas, payable half-yearly. For particulars apply tO Mr. Richard Howelb, Velan, near Laufrissent. Mr. E. Griffiths, Solicitor, 3 end; or Mr. T. Bassett, Solicitor,. Bonvilstone, wI authorized to treat for the tale of the Farm by Pf Contract. j The postage of all applications by letter must be pail they will not be attended to. r â:ââ â > MONMOUTHSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AtJCTIOHf, By Mr. MORRIS, At the Angel-inn, in the town of Abergavenny, on Mod the 18th November, 1822, at four o'clock in the f noon, unless disposed of in the meati time by Pri. Contract (of which due hotice will be given), i.uhjf) conditions then to be produced, A Valuable and very desirable compact FR HOLD ESTATE, called GELLY, situnte in parish of Llanvetherine, in the county of Moiimoulli joining the turnpike-road leading from Abergav' towards Ross "r consisting of a. good substantial and venient Messuage or Dwelling-House, fit fur the ac modation of a respectable family, with Barns, Sta Cider-mill, and other necessary Outbuildings detac and containing 113 Acres and 33 Perches of rich Mes( Pasture, Arable, and Wood Land, of which there ar< su' modation of a respectable family, with Barns, Sta Cider-mill, and other necessary Outbuildings detac and containing 113 Acres and 33 Perches of rich Mes( Pasture, Arable, and Wood Land, of which there ar< wards of' it Acres plnnted with'choice fruittrecs, ini perfection, now let at the annual rent of o Â£ '164 Ste., G of taxes. The House is pleasantly situated 011 a gentle eleval commanding diversified and picturesque views qf. thq rounding sceiiery,âm a good sporting country, di] from Abergavenny fodr, and from Monmouth ten 111 both capital miirket-towns, through which the maii-d and other coaches pass to and from London daily. For a view of the Premises, and to treat for the si apply to Mr. Baker Gabb, Or Mr. Thomas Davis, Solif Abergavenny, atwhose. Office a Map of tha Estate be seen, BRECONSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. DAVID JENKINS, At the Swan In 11, in the Town of Brecon, 011 Wedne* the 20th of November next, between the hours of | aud Five o'Clock iii the afternoon, THE follovving eligible FARMS, (subjed such Conditions as shall be then produced); Lot. 1. All that Messuage. Farni, and Lapds, wit It Appurtenances, called PURGAD, situate in the of Llangunnider, in the said county; consisting of al stantial Dwelling-house, Out-houses, and other nece.4 Farm Buildings, and (including Sites and Build j 141A. 2R. 26P. of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and W Land, adjoining- to and with a Right of Common on Llangunnider Hills, where the present tenant depasi a considerable number ot Scotch and other cattle, as as a large flock of sheep bei.ng deemed one of the stock farms in the country now in the occupatio1 Messrs. Folliergiil, who quit at the expiration of current year.-âAnd to this Lot will be added a LeaJj 37A. 2R, of Land adjoining, held under the Dukr Beaul'ort,,for three lives, at a moderate rent. Lot 2. All that Messuage, Farm, and Lauds, witlij. Appurtenances, called G LASCVVM, situate 111 the Fj of Llanthetty, in the said county y consisting of a Dwe1 house, and other necessary Out-houses and Farm Bui!; in good repair, and (including Sites and Buildf 13GA.2R,. of Aruble,Meadow, Pasture, and Wood I with a fine lot of young-Timber growiug thereon, 110 the occupation of Mr. William Powell. N. B. This Farm has a Right of Common on the Â»<? ing Hill, where the present tenant depastures both S. and other cattle, and/a targe flock of Shee.|i,>' The auove Fcirtus/are advantageously siltfated witl slLOrldistance of Tj-edegar and other extensive Iron W where weekly ntarBets "Sre held at w-bieh-places they a quick sate.for their corn and the produce of the ,t &e. The Briiiore Railway goes close to the nppel of the land belonging to lot 1, and through part upper land of lot 2, by which coal and lime is proC at a JoRpjfiCe, and the latter put on the upper part <> Farms with less trouble and expense. The propriet' the Kiiiway are bound to keep the fence on both sidj it iu repair. The two lots are contiguously siiuatej each side of the River Crawnon, which divides theiTM at the distance of 9 miles from Brecon, 4 from Cricklq and lOJ'rom Abergavenny..1 Mrs. DIXON, ofAshford, the proprietress, will di1! and lOJ'rom Abergavenny..1 Mrs. DIXON, ofAshford, the proprietress, will di1! person to shew the.different Farms. For further parf'l apply to Mr. DAVID JENKINS, Land-Agent, Llanfry" near Brecon. â INSOLVENT DEBTORS' COURT OEFl(; OL No. 3.3,. I.incoln's Inn Fields. PETITION Qf an Insolvent Debtor, heard at the adjournment of the General Q Sessions of the Peace, to be holden at the Green Inn, Montgomery, in and for the county of Mon'g'^ on Thursday, the 5th day of December next, at the eleven o'clock in the morning,â EVAN WOODLIFF, late of Lanidloes, in the cot" Montgomery, Woolstapler. bt The Petitions and Schedules are filed, and raa^.r,j spected at this Office every Monday. We'dnesâ¢^ ij Friday, between the hours of ten and four.âyjjf notice of i;ny intention lb oppose any Prisoner's ] 1(Jii must be given to such Prisoner to entitle any v* ] oppose the sa mc.