LONDON. THURSDAY, OCT. 20. WE have received, this morning, Brussels papers WW dated yesterday. The Beige states, that it is in contemplation to erect entrenchments on the heights which command the approaches to Brus- isels, for the purpose of protecting the city against a coup de main. It is said that after this day no person will be allowed, to quit Maestricht, and that the inha- bitants had been ordered to lay in provisions for three months. The follnwing- paragraph appears in the Courier, dated..yesterday s—" Prussia 4t»s^jsi*t declared that if on the 25th of, this month the Dutch should enter Belgium, and the French also enter to interfere in favour of the Belgians, it will on its side take part with Holland, and march against the French army." The following is a short but correct outline of the definitive arrangement which has been concluded under the mediation, or rather at the dictation, of the London Conference, between Holland and Bel.ium:- The basis of the conference is the extent of territorial possession belonging to Holland in 1790. The Dutch therefore, retain all the territory on the left bank of the Scheldt. The navigation of that river is to be regu- lated in the same manner, and according to the same principles, as by the treaty of Vienna. The portion of Luxemburgh which is assigned to Belgium is more than half that province, and in exchange for this ces- sion by Holland, the latter obtains a part of Limburg, containing a population less by 50,000 persons than, that portion of Luxemburg which is relinquished by the treaty. The King of Holland holds the remainder of Luxemburg, and, as Grand Duke of that province, is still to be a member of the Germanic confederation. Maesfricht remains wholly Dutch. Antwerp is, of course, to be given up to the Belgians as soon as the .a 11 treaty is ratified, and the latter on their part will sur- render Venloo. The debt is not divided equally by this treaty the interest of the whole amounts to about 27,000,0(10 of guilders, of which Belgium is only to pay between 8,000,000 and 9,000,000, being rather less than one-third. The plenipotentaries of Belgium and HolJajid left Londo:i on Sunday last to obtain the rati- fication of the treaty. So earnest a desiie, it is said, existed in the Members of the Conference to bring this matter to a termination, that they resolved on Friday se'nnight, not to break up till it was accomplished, and actually sat till five o'clock on the following morn- ing in fulfilment of this object. Private accounts from Belgium refer to the dissatis- faction of sorue persons with the terms of the treaty framed by the Conference, but express an opinion that they will ultimately be approved. The confident belief is, that both Holland and Belgium will accede to the treaty, although each party might desire better terms for itself and worse for its opponent. The King of Holland's speech has been received it Was delivered on the lith inst. It states that the diffi- cult situation in which the country had been placed du- j ring the last year is materially connected with the pre- sent, and all the exertions which have been used in ne- gotiations have proved fruitless, but nothing has been neglected, in case a proper arrangement should not be complied with, and they are prepared for a future con- tinuance of the war to obtain an honourable peace. It further adds that during the events which pievailed in the couutry, the friendly relations continue to be main- tained, and the payments of the dividends of the nation- al debt has not been for a moment delayed. At first, when the King of Holland's speech was known, it was thought to be of a warlike nature; but on mature re- flection, and finding- that the discussion of the Five Powers, on Saturday last, relative to Belgium, was not known at the Hague, other sentiments prevailed on the subject, and it is generally expected that the King of Holland will he satsisficl with the decision. n German papers to the 11th inst. have arrived. They contain some accounts from Greece. It appears that the isiand of Hydra is blockaded by Greek ships, and a Russian and a French frigate. The Greek Government had assembled about 7,000 men under the command of Colocotrani and Niketa, in the vicinity of Calamata and Maina, to prevent any insurrection. An expedition was about to be sent to Syra. The National Assembly was to meet on the 20th ultimo, when the rebels of Po- ros were to be tried. Mavrocordato and Tricupis were expected to suffer. HAMBURGH, OCT. 13. There are 55 sick of the cho- lera, and 31 deaths. The victims have been amongst the lowest classes, owing to the want of proper diet. At the breaking out of this calamity the consternation was very great; since which it has subsided, and every hope is held forth that it will not rage to a great ex- tent. Business has been again resumed. The Hanoverian Government has abolished all sani- tary regulations, as preventives of the cholera. Ex- perience has now shewn in Russia, Prussia, and Aus tria, and lastly in Hamburgh, the utter inefficiency of all cordons, the evil of which is immense to the respect- ive governments, and the loss incalculable to the in- dustrious classes.
FRIDAY, OCT. 21. We are indebted to an intelligent foreign correspon- dent for the following remarks :—" We are daily in- creasingly disposed to apprehend, although we sin- cerely desire that our apprehensions may not be real- ised, that the peace of Europe cannot be long main- tained. These fears have been recently increased by some facts which have come to our knowledge as to the feelings of the Russian, Prussian, Austrian, Spa- nish, and Italian courts for the new government and dynasty in France. We are no alarmists, and we most ardently desire the preservation of peace. But, on the other hand, we cannot shut our eyes to the facts which have recently come out as to the conduct of the French government from August 1830, to at least March 1831, with respect to the foreign courts and we know it is felt at St. Pefersburgh, Madrid, Rome, Vienna, the Hague, and Berlin, that the revolutions which have distracted Europe for sixteen months past are princi- pally to be attributed to the manoeuvres of the govern- ment-of the Palais Royal. It is also worthy of remark, that although the French ministers now assert that France stands on the best terms with foreign powers, yet the Duke de Mortemart has left St. Pettrsburgh for Paris, M. d'Harcourt has quitted Madrid, M. de Flahaule has left Berlin, and M. Durand the Hague. The simultaneous presence in Paris of all these Minis- ters of France at diff, rent European courts naturally gives rise to the enquiry—What could have occurred to induce all these plenipotentaries to consider tneir presence mote necessary at the Cabinet of the Tuilerves than at their respective embassies! The revolution of July, IS30-tijo subsequent revolts in Italy, Spain, Poland, the Netherlands, and Germany—are still viewed with horror by all the allied powers, except by France; and, sooner or latar, she will have to engage in a contest for her revolution, the end of which must he uncertain, or France must abandon the revolution she has made. The latter step would not be difficult to take, considering the divided state of parties, the unpopularity of the new government, the insurrections in val ious departments, and the general feeling of un- t, 9 easiness and dissatisfaction which most undoubtedly exists in that country. It is probable, however* that war may be again deferred to the spring, though, if we may credit letters which have reached us from Frankfort, Berlin, and Vienna, as well as from Ma- drid, even an earlier conflict is by no means iiuproba, ble.1)tundard. Tbi rfrports ofthe illness of the Emperor Nicholas have been so numerous, and have remained so long un- contradicted, that people generally believe them to be true. W é find by a letter from St. Petersbural), which arrived this morning, that the Emperor has not been seriously indisposed: he has, for some years past, suf- fered slightly from a pulmonary affection, but the symptoms have not increased tltii iiii,, the present year. Our correspondent, however, informs us that he is by no means tranquil in mind for whilst he is anxious to treat the Poles with the greatest forbearance and kind- ness, he is beset by a powerful faction, which urges him to confiscation and chastisement. To counterbalance this inHuence, the most pressing-applications have been made in favour of the Poles by the British and French Governments; and it is only common justice to add, that the Cabinet of Berlin has not been behind-hand in this benevolent work. HUNGARY.—The accounts from the county of Zemp lin are of amelancholy description. It is stated that th t' peasants, exasperated by the numerous executions ordered by the government commission in that pro- vince, have again raised the standard of rebellion^ A member of the commission has, it is said, fallen into the hands of the insurgents, and been executed. j Extract of a letter from Stockholm, dated the 1st in- stant :-The news of an insurrection among the pea- sants in the province of Wiburg, in Russian Finland, has been ciii-rect Isere for some days. The insurgents, it is said, began by their drowning a public function- ary and killing a great number of Cossacks. By a return made to the House of Commons it ap- pears that five persons—viz. the Duchess of Newcas tie, Lord Farnborough, Lord Reay, Mrs. Percy Smith, and Lady Seymour, have relinquished their pensions on the Civil List, amounting to X2,609 4s. 6d, per an- num. This is, no doubt, one of the results of the exposure which took place upon the subject last year. We wish that a similar feeling' had been more exten- sive.— Country Times.
SATURDAY, OCT. 22. The French papers of Wednesday, which arrived in town yesterday, contain the concluding discussion and the final decision, on the Peerage bill. The minority for the continuance of hereditary legislators was only 16 out of an assembly of 419; After the abandonment of the hereditary qualification, the Ministers proposed and carried the reconstruction of the Second Chamber on three pi-inciples,-namely, that the peerage should 1 endure for life that the nomination of the pcersshou Id exist in the Crown and that their number should be unlimited. The committee to whom the examination of the bill was intrusted, had likewise its amendments, which shared a different fate from those of individual members. It proposed classes or categories of persons, to which the Royal choice should be limited but these categories, like the categories of Aristotle, were so ge- neral as to include nearly every supposable individual to whom the favour of the Crown could be extended. They were accordingly adopted with some slight va- riation, and now compose a part of the bill which has received the sanction of the Deputies. The Chamber came on Tuesday to a vote upon the whole bill as amen- ded in the discussion of its details, when there appeared in favour of its passing, 386, against it only 40. The chief interest of the peace now begins, instead of being terminated. The project of declaring the Chamber of Deputies a constituent body pro hac vice has been abandoned, and consequently the peers will be called upon to decide on the retention or surrender of their own honours and power. Those of them who like the Duke of Fitzjames, profess Carlist principles, and pos- sess chivalrous valour, will speak and vote against a measure, whatever it may cost, which must appear to them unjust and revolutionary. Others may join them from pique and dissatifaction; and if thus a majority he formed to reject the bill, the mob will take up the cause of the deputies, and tumult decide what rcvolu tion begins. The Polish tragedy is terminated treason has done within the space of three weeks what all the hordes of the Russian empire failed to accomplish for eight months, The last corps of the Polish army bad passed the Austrian and Prussian frontiers. The little repub- lic of Cracow has been invaded by the Muscovites, un- der Rudiger, "considering," says the ruffian chief, "that Cracow participated to a certain degree in the egarements which plunged the kingdom of Poland into a revolution for ever deplorable." n Thus two states. whose national existence was guaranteed by the acts of the Congress of Vienna, are shamefully submitted to the rule of conquest, and not a voice or whisper is ut- tered in their behalf by the Conference in London." The gallant Skrzynecki has demanded permission to reside in fche Austrian states for a certain timci but this has not yet been granted to him. We are assured that General Gerard has been sent from Paris to Brussels, in order to apprise the Belgian Government that in case of their refusal to accept the equitable terms of adjustment with Holland. agreed upon at the Conference in London, they have no assis- tance to expect from France. We mention this cir- cumstance, as the anti-reform newspapers, in their eagerness to sow dissention between England and France, may possibly put a different construction on the General's mission. REFORM BtLL.—It in probable that the new bill may be somewhat more correct and simple in its details than the rejected one; but on the three great principles of disfranchisement, transference, and qualification, there will be no alteration, except indeed that the po- pulation tables of 1831, which will be soon ready, may be adopted, which will occasion a slight alteration in schedule A. This will not, however, affect more than two or three boroughs.—Globe. A general belief is entertained that the Parliament will be re-adjourned until the middle of January. We can state positively that the present intention of his Majesty's Ministers is to re-assemble the Parliament in the first week of December. The new Reform Bill is already in the hands of the legal agent whose duty it is to prepare it, and arrangements have been made for regulating the electoral districts without the. necessity of appointing commissioners for that purpose-a clause in tile former bill which was objectionable to all parties. -Court Journal. IRELAND.—Dublin, Oct. 17.-Accounts have reached town of Tory and Orange outrages in the borough of Armagh.On Wednesday a body of low Orangemen assembled and lighted a bonfire to celebrate the rejec- tion of the reform bill. The ruffians, having been pre- pared for hostilities, did all in their power to excite a tumult. Some of the inhabitants took umbrage at these proceedings, and a fight ensued, which was for some time confined to the throwing of stones by each party; but at length a regular fire was opened upon the reform p-ti-tv, One man named Dempsey, was shot dead, and two others were wounded it is feared mortally. An in- quest was held on the remains of Dempsey, and the Jury, after hearing the evidence, returned a verdict of wilful murder," against a person named M'Bride, as principal, end against two men named Jones and Ap- pleby, as aiders and abbettors in the murder, M'Bride and Appleby are in custody, but Jynes has absconded. Although three hours had elapsed after the lighting of the bonfire and the commencement of the rioting, before the murder was committed, neither magistrates nor po- lice interfered to preserve the public peace.—This is the only disturbance that has taken place in this coun- try in consequence of the rejection of the reform bill. In all parts of Ireland, with the exception of a few cor- rupt and rotten places like Armagh, the people are unanimous in favour of the bill, and they are peaceable and patient, because they place confidence in the King and his Ministers.—Globe. LEE SUGG, THE VENTRILOQUIST.—This well-known and eccentric character expired at Newport, in the Isle of Wight, on Tuesday last. The life of this indivi- vi dual was one amid the many instances of vicissitudes that life (and above all, theatrical life) exhibits. He was originally a man of property, and many years since was candidate for the honours of Parliament for Carmarthen; he lost the election after expending < £ '9,000. in the contest. In his early years lie had known one Honeywoods. a ventriloquist. To this acquaintance is to be attributed Mr. Lee Sugg exer- cising his mimical powers. What he originally em- ployed as a source of amusement to his friends, he ultimately practised as a means of existence for him- self and family. About 40 years ago he was celebra- ted as Alexandre in our time. Mr. S.'s popularity was of considerable continuance, and for many years his powers enabled him to keep his carriage, and live in luxury. Mathews, in the early portion of his dra- matic career, received instructions in the accoustic science from him. Moses Kean (uncle of the tragedian) was a rival of poor Lee Sugg; and many others, ani- mated by K.'s example, took the field. Caulfield and Tom Kees (now living) were his superiors as mimics and at length younger rivals, and changing taste, 9 t, reduced the once 11 great mimic" to comparative po- verty. But he struggled through a long existence with unflinchiug spirit. Prosperity had not spoiled, adversity could not subdue him. He was 79 years of age, and had passed a life of excitement and labour. He had cheered the evenings of our grandfathers, and it was dispiriting to see such u i man perish amid strangers but, alas it is one thing to amuse others, and another to taste of pleasure one&eH.-Batli Paper.
The following very interesting account was published in the Morning Chronicle of Jan. 21,1791, it bears all the marks of atitliedtieity In my rambles (says the writer) last summer, on the borders of Wales, I found myself one morning on the banks of the beautiful river Wye, alone without a servant or a guide. I had to ford the river at a place where, ac- cording to the instructions given me at the nearest ham- let. if I diverged ever so little from the marks which the rippling of the current made as it passed over a ledge of rock, I should sink twice the depth of myself and horse. While I stood hesitating on the margin, viewing atten- titely the course of the ford, a person passed me on the canter, and the next instant I saw him plunge into the ri- ver. Presuming on his acquaintance with the passage, I immediately and closely followed his steps. As soon as we had gained the opposite bank, I accosted him with thanks for the benefit of his guidance but what was my astonishment, when, bursting into a hearty laugh, he ob- served, that my confide nce would have been less, had I known that I had been following a blind guide." The manner of the man, as well as the fact, attracted my cu- riosity to my expression of surprise, at his venturirg to cross the river alone. He answered, that he and the horse he rode, had done the same every Sunday morning for the last five years." But that in reality, this was not the most perilous part of his hebdomadal peregrination, as I should be convinced, if my way led over the mountain before us. My way was ad libitum at pleasure, I there- fore resolved to attach myself to my extraordinary compa- nion, and soon learned in our chat, as we wound up the steep mountain's side, that he was a cleogyman, and of that class (which is the disgrace of our ecclesiastical estab- lishment,) I mean the country curates, who exist upon the liberal stipend of thirty, twenty, and sometimes fifteen pounds a year. This gentleman, of the age of 60, bad, about thirty years before, been engaged in the curacy to which he was now travelling, though at the distance of eight long Welsh miles from the place of his residence. Such was the respect of the Sunday flock towards him, that at the commencement of his calamity, rather th an part with him, they sent regularly every Sunday morn ing a deputation to guide their old patron along a road, wh ich, besides the river we bad just passed, led over a craggy mountain, on whose top innumerable and uncertain bogs were constantly forming, and which, nevertheless, by the instinct of his Welsh pony, this blind man has act/vally crossed alone for the last five years, having so long dis- missed the assistance of guides! While our talk beguiled our road, we insensibly arrived within sight of his vil age church. It was seated in a deep and narrow vale, as I looked down upon it, the bright verdure of the meadows which were here and there chequered with patchesof yel- low corn, the moving herds of cattle, the rich foliage of the groves of oak hanging irregularly over its sides, the white houses of the inhabitants, which sprinkled every corner of the peaceful retreat, and, above all, the inhabi- tants themselves assembled in their best atire round their place of weekly worship. All this gay scene rushing at once on the view, struck my senses and imagination more forcibly than I can express. As we entered the church- yard, the respectful how do you do of the young, the hearty shakes by the hand of the old, and the familiar gambols of the children, shewed how their old pastor reigned in the hearts of all. After some refreshment at the nearest house, we went to church, in which my veteran priest read the prayers, the psalms, and chapters of the day, and then preached a sermon in a manner that would have made no one advert to his defect of sight! At din- der (which it seems fatir of the most sumstantial farme rs of the vale provided in turn) he related the progress ofh is memory for the first year he attempted only the prayers and sermon, (the best readers of the parish making it a pride to officiate for biniin the psalms and chapters,) he next endured the labour of getting them by heart, and a t present, by continual repetition, there is not a psalm or chapter of more than 200, appointed for the Sunday ser- vice, that he is not perfect in. He told me, also, that having in his little,school two sons of his own, intended for the university, he has, by hearing them continually, com- mitted the greatest part of Homer and Virgil to memory."
Wotice is heve&y 4wirenf THAT a Meeting of the Owners of Lands, in -the Parish of Llanelly, in the County of Carmarthen, will he held in the Town Hall, in Llanelly. on Friday, the Fourth day of November next, at twelve o'clock at noon, to elect and appoint a Person to act as a Commissioner, for assessing and apportioning.the smns to be paid in respect of each and every of the Lands and Tenements, in the staid parish, in pursuance of an Act of Parliament, made JHKI pnsseii.iu *ecotid year of the reign of his present Maj s- ty, entitled, Aft Act for extinguishing Tithes, and cus- tomary pa,menls in lieu of Tithes, within the parish Llaneilj, in the county of Carmarthen, and for making compensation ill lieu thereof;" and for otherwise carry- ing the provisions of the said Act into effect. Dited this 23d day of September, 1931. (Signed) W. CHAMBERS, R. J. NEVILL. DAVID LEWIS. Those persons who may be desirous of being elected to j the office above mentioned, are requested to transmit their terra* and testimonials to William Chambers, Esq. 'Llanelly, by letter post paid, on or before the 31st October next. N.B.-No person iseligible to he elected, who hall resirle in the county of Carmarthen, or who shall be directly or indirectlv, whether as principal or agent, interested in, or connected with, any property situate in the said parUli of Lllanelly. REGULAR COMMUNICATION BY STEAM, FROM Milford, to Bristol Sf Liverpool, Witb, Passengers and Goods. r|THE superior First Class War-Office Steam Packet' A 3LEE, Li t*ut. N. Chapman, R. N. Commander, sails regularly between MILFORD, LIVER POOL, and I BRliTOL, with PASSENGERS and GOODS, and leaves Liverpool every 10th, 20th, and 30ih of each month, and Milford every 11th, 21st, 31st, or 1st of each month, for Bristol; Bri-tol every 5th, 15th, and 25:h of each month, and Milford every 6th, 16th, and 26th of each month, for Liverpool. The following Towns, to which there are excellent con- ve>ances, are but a short distance fiotji Milford — Haver- fordwest, 7 miles; Pembroke,6 miles; Pembroke Dock, 4 miles; Naiberth, 17 miles; Solva, 17 miles St. David's, 20 miles Fishguard, 20 miles and Tenby, I miles. Intended Times of Departure in October. FROM BRISTOL TO MILFORD AND LIVERPOOL. ™OM MILFORD TO LIVEHPOOL. Wednesday, Oct. 5, 7 morn. Saturday, Oct. 15,12 noon.j Tuesday, ■», Oct. 25, 9 morn. Thursday, Oct. 6, 6 inorn. Sunday, Oct. 16, 6 morn. Wednesday,Oct. 26, 6 morn. FROM LIVERPOOL I Til MILFORD AND BRISTOL. j Monday, Oct. 10,12 noon. | Thursday, Oct. 20. 9 morn. Sunday, Oct. 30, 7 mom. FROM MILFORD To BRtSTOL Tuesday, Oct. 11, 4 after I Friday, Oct. 21, 4 after. 1 Monday, Oct. 31, 12 after. Carriages, Horses, and Livestock, shipped with care at very low freights, the accommodation for the same being of the best description. FARES. the besl decription. FARES. TO BRISTOL. £ S. d. Cabin I 1 0 Steward's Fee. 0 2 6 Deck 0 10 6 | Carriage (4 wheel'd) 2 0 0 Do. (2 do.) 1 5 0 Horses I 5 0 Dogs 0 3 0 TO LIVERPOOL. £ s. d. Cabin 1 II 6 Steward's Ft e 0 2 6 I Dec k () 15 0 Carriages(4 wheel'd)3 10 0 Do. 1 15 0 Horses I 11 6 Dogs 0 5 0 Refreshments of the best description provided on board on moderate terms. A Femate attends the l.adies' C,,bin. For further particulars apply to Messrs. Watson & Pim, Clafence UtJck) Liverpool; the General Steam Packet Office, Quay, Bristol; or Mr. Walter W. Harries, Milford. TEBY to BRISTOL, IN about TEN HOURS, EVERY FRIDAY, WITH PASSENGERS AND GOODS, R-j- Pembroke, Narberth, Haverfordwest, and Mil- ford, are distant as follow from Tenby, to which places there are excellent conveyances for Passengers and Goods: Pembroke, 10 initev; Aarbei-th, 10 miles; Milford, IS niilcs; and Haverfordwest, 18 miles. THE FIRST-CLASS STEAM PACKET, 1 GEORGE IV, Wiliam Rees, Commander, (late of the Betsey, Flora, and James, Sailing Vessels,) is intended to sail as follows during the Month of OCTOBER: From TEN BY to BRISTOL. From BRISTOL to TEN BY FRIDAYS. Fiiday, Oct. 7^ 7 morn.i Friday, Oct. 14$II morn. Friday, Oct. 21, 6 mom. Friday, Oct. 28, 11 morn. TUESDAYS Tuesday, Oct. 4, 6. morn. Tuesday, Oct. 11, 8 morn. Tuesday, Oct. 18, 4J morn. JTuesday, Oct. 25, 9 morn. X d. I Cabin Passage 1 1 6 Servants in the Best Cabins 0 15 6 Steerage lis including landing Children under 10 Years of Hge, half price. Four-wheel Carriage 2 2 6 I Horse 4-wheel ditto 1 12 6 Gig 1 5 0 s Horse 1 5 0 Dogs 0 3 0 FalCallle each. 0 12 0 Store ditto 0 10 0 Two-year old ditto 0 7 6 Yearlings 0 5 0 Pigs 0 2 0 Sheep 0 1 6 Steward's Fees for Ladies and Gentlemen, Is. 6d. Chil. dren and Servants, 9d. each.- Freights same as Sailing Vessels. Female Attendants. Refreshments of the best description may be had on Board. Carriages, Horses, and Live Stock, shipped with the great- est possible care. AGENTS.—Mr. Hughes, Cobourg llotel,Tenby; Messrs. Terreland Sons, 33, Back. and the Bristol Steam Packet Company, at their Office, No. I, Quay, Bristol. NOTICE.w-The Proprietors of the above- Steam Packet will not be accountable for any Cabill Passenger's Lug- gage. (if lost or damaged,) above the value of £ 5; nor for any Deck Passenger's Luggage, (if lost or damaged.) above the Value of 20s. unless in.each case entered auch, and freight in proportion paid for the same, at the time of deli- very nor will they be answerable for any other parcel above the value of 40s. (i f lost or damaged,) unless-entered as such, and freight in proportion paid for the same, at the time of delivery. DICEY & CO.'s Wrme BUffIJ' 6 Eliæi. Superior to every other Medicine for giving immediate Relief in the inosCpainful Attacks of the Cholic, aud in all Complaints of the Stomach and Bowels, as well as fur alleviating those distressing Maladies IheGrRvel or Stone. AS i, (;eiiei*al Fitniily Medicine, .DICEY's DAFFY iorj"- become so justly celebrated, from its superior Quality to all otiier Preparations sold under the Name of D^Ys Elixir,Unit no Family, particularly in the Country, ought to be without it but,asetleciual Helie-f i only to he expected by those who use the Genuine Medianr. Purchasers are cautioned not to rely merely upon the Glass Bollle heari ng the Name of Dicey Co. as there areunpriBl cipled People who buy up the empty Bottles for the Pur- pose of lill i ng them wit h theirown counterfeit Preparations, and which are thus imposed upon the Public as (lie True Daffy's Elixir-the only certain Criterion Is to examine whether the Stamp Label which is affixed over the Cork has the words DICEY & Co. pri nled thei-eiii and to observe t hat the Bill of Directions is signed "JV.SuKon # Co. late Dicey In Bottles, at 2s. and 2s. 9d. each. Sold at the Original Warehouse, No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London, in Bottles at 2s, and 2s. 9<l. tachi and by all the principal Country Booksellers and Medicius Venders. D, I&€Z4i&UJf FOR a general Alterative Medicine this valuable Elixir stands unrivalled and the public cannot have Recourse to a more efficacious Remedy, as a Purifier of the Blood from all Humours, whet her contracted by too fi-ee Living, or from Jaundice, Surfeits, Scurvy, or Jf". monrs after the Measlç or Small Pox, &c. For all Ob- structions in the Intestines, and for the Cure of Woims in Children or Adults, it ivill Ile found equally serviceable. It assi.ts Digestions, strengthens the Stomach, aiul has been found of infinite Service to those who take long Voyages, as a Preservative against the Scurvy. ü::3" Observe that the Words "Dicey Sç Co." are in the Stamp ailixed over IheCoik. ■Sold at the onfyTi ue Warehouse, No. 10, Bow Church a,d, London, Price Js. J611. a Bottle; and bv all itte principal Country Bouksellers and Medicine Venders. Squire s Original Grand Elixir. THIS invaluable Medicine speedily remov s all fresh Colds, witii their attetidiii, Symptoms of violent pain and soreness of thestoinach, proceeding from Cold and Coughing, and is a most sovereign remedy in casing Rheumatic Pains in the Limbs orJoints, in which eomplaint it has been sosurprizingly successful, as to have been recommended by several eminent Physicians, &c. It lives speedy and lasting ease in the most violent fits of the Gout, Stone, or Gravel, and renders the functions of the body regular, by removing flatulence, head-aclies, twilehins of the nerves, tremblings, faintings, &c. See that the words 1-ictv &' Co." are in the Stamp affixed over the Cork of each Bottle. Price 2s. Sold at the Only True Warehouse, No. 10, Bow Church Sold at the Only True Warehouse, No. 10. Bow Church Yard, London; and by all the principal Country Book- sellers and Medicine Venders-Ofwlwln also may be had, BETlON s BRITISH OIL (the only Genuine), Is. 9d. the Bottle. Dr. Andersons True Scots Pills H ive been, for more than a century, and still continue 10 be faithfully prepared at the Original Warehouse for DICEV and Co.'s Medicines, No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London. THEY are singularly efficacious in bilious, flatu- lent and dropsical complaints, and all Disorders of the Head, Stomach, and Bowels; promote Digestion, create an Appetite, remove Obstructions in the Kidney, and consequently are Antidotes to (lie Stone and Gravel • but for the expulsion of Worms in Cliildien or grown Per- sons, the whole Materia Medica has not their equal. One or two of them taken after any irregularity in Living, pre- vent those disagreeable effects so often experienced; and Travellers, who are liable to meet with all kinds of Li- quors, as well as seafaring people, should never be un- provided with them, as by freequently taking one or two of them, they are kept from Costiveoess, Scurvies, Fevers, and most malignant Distempers. (rdr* Ask particularly for, DICKY'S Anderson's Scots Pills,' and to prevent counterfeits observe that the words DICEY and Co. are in the Stamp. Sold at the Original Warehouse, No 10, Bow Chjtrch Yard, London, at Is. lid. per Box, and by all the prin cipal Medicine Venders. a:r From the various acute diseases to, which Horses are liable. and by which numbers are lost before assistance can be procured, it is particularly rcominended to Sportsmen, Coach-proprietor. Carriers Farmers, lnu- keepers, Dealers in Horses, &c. always to keep by them a botrte or two of WAINWRIGHT'S Staffordslitire Cordial, And ROYAL, ENGLISH MEDICINE for HORSES. A Certain CURE for STAGGERS, GRIPES, See. THE Reputation of this celebrated Medicine is so permanently established that it is known to he the onl, hope and sure dependence in many Diseases of Horses. Those, however, to whom it is at present unknown, are requested to make trials in the most dangerous stages of the above complaints, as well as in Colds. Coughs, Fevers &c. which will at once convince them that it is a Medicine of extraordinary power and value, and may juslly be con- sidered a Public Benefit.—During the Hunting Season no sportsman ought to be unprovided with it, a single bottle having saved the life of many a valuable hunter, after iL evere day's chase. (j.7 Ask particularly for Waintcright's Staffordshire Coidial, which is sold by all the principal Medicine Ven- ders, price 2s. 6d. the Bot tie. Ofwhom may also be hrid. ATKINS's COMPOSITION for DESTROYING RATS and MICE. In Boxes, at 2. 6d. eac h. FOR BHEUMATISM, COLDS, COUGHS, &C. DICEY's Original and the Only Genuine Dr.Bateiiiatt's'Pectorat Drops. THE most valuable Medicine ever discovered for Colds, Coughs, Agues, Fevers, Rheumatism, Pains in the Breast. Limbs, and Joints,and for most com- plaints where Colds are the oi-igin.-In Fevers it has aluays been found particularly efficacious, and when taken in an early stage of the complaint, has, in num- berless instances, prevented its running on to Typhus. There are various Imitations of this Medicine by differ- ent pretenders,, all of them utter strangers to the true preparation, Purcasersare iherefoie requested to be very particular in asking for DICEY's BAIEMAN'S DROPS as all others are Counterfeit. Sold in Bottles at Is. Irl. each, at the only True Ware- house, No. 10, Bow Church-vard, London, and by all the principal Booksellers and Medicine Venders. Sold at (he Original Warehouse for Genuine Medicines No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London; and by all the prin. cipal Country Booksellers and Druggists.-Sold also by W. Evans, Guildhall, S. Tardrew, ) Evans, Cross, Jones, Thomas Tardrew, Thomas Warren, and D. LI. Mor- timer, Carmarthen Treble, Barclay, and Hird, Pem- broke Phil IiPg, Makeig, and 1 liomas, Haverfllrdwt, Prothero, Blathwayt, and Griffiths, Narberth; Huglies, Llandilo; Rees, Llandovery Williams, Vatighan, and Bevan, Brecknock; Jenkin, Dan-e, Lister, Jonet. nnd Williams, Swansea; Davies, Jones, & William. Cardigan Williams, Llandilo, and by all respectable Medicil1 Veoj djrs.