LONDoN, MONDAY, OCT. 24. WS have received French Papers of yesterday and the preceding tiny. it appears from ttiem tiu-.t the Ciiouans arc in gr<?at force, ant! all the efforts to put them have failed ot' success; bnt it is understood that Government have sent pe- remptory orders to General Bonnett; hut it the-Genera! is not able, \vit!Vrtut an additional force, we presume he will demand an accession of strength. The French tenure in Afric.t dot's not seem very sec IT re. Indeed, the Arabs are not very easy under their new masters their manners and customs, hut above all their subjected to Christian domination, docs not square with their ideas; so they constantly rebel.— Tiie French Government begin to feel a little uneasy at the continu- ed march of Spanish troops towards the Pyrenees the! number ffarrisoned in tÏle immediate vicinity of the j Explanations han, therr-I Fire, been deaianded thron<>li their ambassador, and a i brref period fixed for a reply. V-IENNA, OCT. H.-Some mercantile houses say they -have news that Field Marshal Paskewitsch, besides the title of Prince of Warsaw, is to have for life the yreat estate of PuUwy-beleng-in<rto Prince (Jzartoryski. This news certainly needs conifrmation. Those M'ho are iviiii ti)(! g,net-t),is itofieriitit)ii of -tlii- .Emperor Nicholas, who promised-entire pardon to the persons implicated in the Polish revolution, will not think it likely that the penalty ot confiscation will he applied against Prin-ce Czartoryski, to the injury of his unfortunate heirs. Undoubtedly Field Marshal Pas- kewitsch may expect some recompence, besides his ele- vation to the rank of prince, which requires an expen- diture-to-which his actual fortune is inadequate but) the Russian erowa has to reward his I great services, without violating Polish private proper- tr. in the Gazette of this evening a reward of £ 500 is offered foi the discovery of the riotors who set fire to Nottingham Castle.
TUESDAY, OCT. 25. WARSAW, OCT. 12.-The fortress of Modlin had Ijecn for some time invested by Get,. when Count Lodochowski, the Governor having heard that the Grand fjnke Michael would shortly arrive in the neighbourhood, signified his wish to make his submis- sion to the Grand Duke in person. Whereupon Gen. Golowin sent word to his Imperial Highness, who im- mediately on his arrival received Count Lodochowski, and summoned him to cause the garrison of Modlin to lav down their arms arms and leave the fortress, and to deliver it up to the Imperial troops. This was accor- dingly done. On the 9th of October the Pulish gar- rison," 0200 sti-or. It-f., the fin tress, in which were found 82 cannon and seven mortars. New ZEALAND.—The Sydney Herald, of May 2nd sa\s—By the last arrivals we understand that there are vast quantities of heads preparing in Cook's Straits for the Sydney market; they are those of the poor crea- tnres who were massacred at Danes' Peninsula, Sept. 15. Hands and arms are curing in the same manner. This is a new branch of the art, introduced among them by their highly civilized white brethren. The hand of the murdered chief, and part of the intestines, con- verted into a powder-flask, we understand, are now in the possession of a gentleman in Sydney. Froml another of the same paper we are glad to find that this vile commerce is stopped :—"A vessel from New Zealand having brought in several baked or pre- served human heads, to the number, it is stated, of 12, and several accounts of very serious disturbances, having1 occurred to which, it is said, the Europeans were not entire strangers, an order has been issued for- bidd'ug the further importation of that disgusting commodity."—Asiatic Journal. t'O The following important recommendation appears in the Third Report of the English Law Commissioners, which has been just published — 11 refers to civil causes J tir-,r not to be kept in deliberation longer than 12 hours, unless at the end of that period they unanimously apply for further time—at the end of that time the con- current e of nine to be a verdict; at the end of that time, nine not concurr'ng, the cause to be a rernanet."
PARLIAMENTARY REFORM. The following is the substance of a speech delivered on Tuesday se'nniifht by Colonel Wood, the member at a dinner which took place at the Castle-Hotel, Brecon, after the breaking up the Court of Quarter Sessions for that county :— The Colonel having returned thanks for the honour con- ferred upon him bv drinking his health, proceedrd to allude f" the all itnp<>! tant subject of Parliamentary Reform. He apologised fordoing so upon that occasion, as at a meeting *;? that description it was always belter to avoid any poli- 1 ica! dNeussion. Hut as (his was the fiiX public opportu- nity he had enjoyed of meeting with some of his const ituents sloce his re-election, and more particularly since the par- liamentary discuss'ons upon (he late Reform Bill, he trusted he might meet with the indulgence of the company while he briefly explained his own conduct with re-peet to that mea- sure. This lie it) do without trespassing; too much upon their patience, and more parricularly wilh the hope of 001 producing any discussion upon (he subject. He requested them to remember what he had slated on the day of their last election, lie had then stated that he was convinced the day was ariived when an efifcient parlia menfary reform had become necessary. He was still of (he 1 same opinion. He con»i<lered (hat two -representatives ■ought to be given to each of the large towns, such as Bir- mingham, Leeds, Manchester, Sheffield, &c.—that the weak- est and most decayed boroughs ought to be disfranchised^- that dose boroughs ought to be opened to a respectable constituency —and that cop\holders, down to forty shillings, should he entitled to exercise (lie eleciive franchise as well as freeholders. If was with this feeling that he tfited for the second reading of the bill, by which he had committed himself to the principle of parliamentary reform; but by doing (J, he never meant to commit himself to all the pro- visions ot tltal bill-a bill which, taken as a whole, he con- scientiously believed would, in practice, be found mos( injurious to the best interests of the country. He had sin. cerely hoped ihat in the romniitteeseveral amendmenls and alterations would have been effected that would have ren- dered £ he measure a safe and practicable one. After the second reading of the bill had been carried, and before the house resolved itself into a committee, he was anxious to have an opportunity of addressing the house np«n the detail of the different clauses. An unfortunate discussion upon a qucitiou of .adjournment that continued, with many division' till seven o'clock on the morning, (ami in w hie I., he hart voted with Use government), deprived iiim os that opportunity. Th <w»gh he feared he wai trespassing too much upon the time of his hearer*, he hoped he should he excused while be drew their attention fa some, of t'je details of the measures It having beeu very early proposed by Mr. Wynne that the consideration 'I-.r th L le- -I-sh'o'ttld he post poned, for the purpose of first ascertaining our wants, and enfranchis- ing the iatge towns, atid then disfranchising an eqti; I rum. ber of decayed boroughs—he supported that proposition, as he was always desinulS of retaining the present number of English representatives.,atitd he believed a large portion of bis const iiueots coincided with him iu (hat opinion, and because.he was quite swre, in the settlement of his difficult and delicate question, mare, than the necessities of the case required, ought not to be effected. This proposition was opposed by the government, an# the motion was lost. They then proceeded to discuss tiie cases of different boroughs in schedule A. With respect to these boroughs he thought the introduces of the bitt had adopted one very unfair rule- they determined that when a borough had not a sufficient population, and was situated to one parish, that then the remaining should be added to the borough, for the purpose of preservation, but when the btMough was situated partly in one parish and parIty in souther, that there the rote should not apply. He (Colonel Wood)coold not see the justice of thi-s difference, and therefore he voted against government upon the case of Appleby, Mtnehead, and other otorongbs similarly situated, as he knew of taany instances where the rule woukl be a most unfair one. The committee tfren proceeded to the consideration ofsebettmle,B, and here he again felt it is duty to oppo-e this part of the bill, because by taking away one member from a respectable class of unoffending boroughs, such as Guildford and other county towns, you completely altered the constitution and constriction of Parliament, and wantonly teduced the number of English representa- tives—sc'hedale A having placed at yoor disposal a greater number of smts than the enfranchisement of the great towns req,Aired. The hardship of the case to this class of boroughsmu t 1, manifest to every, one. The electors at pte-ent enjoyed the privilege of voting for two members of parliament, hut by the bill they would be limited to the (-hcjee ()ft)VF,, whet eas even I I) e freeholders- in the totally disfranchised boroughs would still have a right (ffvotinw for the two members for the county. Being, therefore, convinced that it was unjust as well as impolitic to take away one member from the boroughs in schedule B, he voted against lie government on that sche- (I [I I e. They then came to the point of enfranchisement, and here it was that the government fo jnd themselves entangled with the diiffculties of the measure. Upon what principle could it be eontended that Bolton, a place with a popula- tion of 50,000 souls, should only have one lIIelllber, whilst Calne, Tavistock, and similar boroughs,, were left with two? lie, for one, tvts sincerely anxious that these anomalies should be relieved; but no-nothing would suit the introducers of the measure but "the whole bill," with- out any amendments or alterations whatever, and that they were determined to pass. It was this determination, he verih believed. that occasioned the loss of the bill. The chief objections to the bill, then, were, that it reduced the number of English rf-I)resenfilives-tbit, by taking one member from the boroughs named in schedule H, and giving one member to no certain cla-s of populous towns, it altered the constitution and construction of par- liament—that the disfranchising all the freemen, the payers of!.c:)1 and lot, ani the potwollopers of the kingdom, it d-.prived the lower orders of all the varied rights of voiing b\\T)))c!)!nanycoutd ever arrive at the exercise of elec- tive fratfCh.se, and established an uniform right of voting, namely, the = £ 10 householders, in their stead. It was wrong to suppose that if the bill had passed in the shape it left the House of Commons that it w ould have hf-en a final measure. What wralld be the effect CIO clati-e ;it every future election ? Why. that there would be a marked 1-ne drawn between the = £ 10 voters and all persons below that class, and that the latter would not test satisfied till this obnoxious line was removed. that class, and that the latter would not test satisfied till this obnoxious line was removed. Bv the Xit) clause a broad nom naf line was drawn through society, placing all below that line in a degraded class. It is said to the £ i0 occupier, and per-ons of a higher renlal." you are a privileged class, you may exer- cise the eleciive franchise, but all you below the line, under no circllmo;tanre3, shall ever be able to enjoy the privilege of voting for) our representative." IMOW, the elective franchise is open to a1\ dasses to arrive at, under one r:ht of voting or another and he. for one, could never consent to dUfranchise till the varid rights of voting by which the lower orders could now arrive at the cxercise of the right of election, and become identified with the constitution. He had opposed the enfranchisement of what Was denominated tiie metropolitan diitri( ts, because lie found it would give those districts 16 members from a constituency resident in the immediate vicinity of the House of Parliament, when they would controul the deli- beiation of their represenialives, and perhaps prevent thetn ft o;n deliberating at all. He had voted for the clause which would enfranchise the copyholder, and moved that it should extend to Iioe of 40s. He had endeavoured to obtain a representative, for Merthyr Tydvil, but, much to tiis regret, had been unsuccessful, lie had voted for the enfrachisin the aricllltural tenant at will of £ 50 per an- num, as it surely was but fair if tenants at will of houses io tonus to the amount of if?40 per annum were to be enfran- chised, that tenants at will of farms, to the ijiiotiiii of X50 pet- annum, should be so also. This he hetieved was the onl., amendment that the persons who did not support the whole bill," weie able to carry. He now came to the per.od when he gave his vote upon the third reading of (tie bill. Having, as lie hiici sttletl, opposed several clauses of the hili from a firm conviction of taeir being uncoil titutional, he could not conscientiously vote, that a b 11 (containing sticti clauses) should pass into a law. Indeed, had lie so voted and the hill been amended in the other Hou-e of Parliament, with what consistency could he have urged the Commons to agree to the Lord's amendment when he had already by his vote sanciioned a more extensive measure ? He could only add, that his sentiments on the subject of reform-remained unaltered, and that he was prepared to vote for any constitutional mea^uie which would effect a full, fair, and efficient representation of the people-and such, he trusted, would early in the next sehsiot) of parlia- ment be introduced. '<IIi' SIt.
REV. EDWARD IRVING.—The following is an account of what took place on Sunday evening last ai the chapel of the Rev. E. Irving, to whom a particular attention on the part of his friends seems to he becoming imperative —Last Sunday evening one of the most singular occur- rences took place in the Scotch church which was perhaps ever witnessed within the walls, of a Christian assembly. Immediately after tltc Rev. Mr. Irving had finished his 14 oi-ation," he rose and informed his congregation that this church was destined to be greater than the church of Corinth; that he would yield up his church to no one, except to a woman and a prophetess, that that woman was sent by the Father, that the Father was in her and she was in the Father, that she was the true head of the church, and that the Christian church was to be exalted by her means beyond what it was even in tli days of Pentecost; that she was now within these very walls, but that she never spoke except when the gift of prophecy was on her, and that if she prophesied on the present occa- sion, he hoped no one would be alarmed, but that every person should- listen to her with the most profound atten- tion. No sooner had the rev. divine concluded this must extraordinary announcement, than the ears of the congrc- tion were assailed with the most discordant yells proceed- ing from the prophetess, who only wanted the hint to be inspired itistantey- with the aforesaid gift; when she roared and bellowed in such a manner that the whole of the congregation were thrown into the greatest confusion. Some rushed forward to have a nearer view of the frantic fanatic while not a f w amused thpms hes in the midst of shouts of laughter, by indulging in the coarsest jokes. Here was to be seen ladies fainting, there ladies calling for help, while the more sober part of the congregated assembly made for the outer door with a'l the imaginable haste, anxious to escape the contagion of such a scene. In this state of phaos and alarm, Mr. Irving stood up in his pulpit, and with his eyes fixed towards heaven, as if in a state of mental aberation, and seemingly unconscious of the scene which was acting around him, he looked as if he were in deep converse with his God. I understand that the woman who made this extraordinary display is the .'Margaret Cambell, from Scotland, who has been an- nounced to the public, some time s;liiedas a prophet in h r own country."—Globe. THE IIOT IN SHEEP.—SO great was the mortality amongst sheep last season, that it becomes a matter of no small consideration to be more acquainted with so fatal a malady. The opinions amongst farmers as to the cause of the rot are very numerous which fact renders the know- lodge of its real cause, we know not a proper remedy. The disease is well known to be that of the liver in parti- ca-ar. Most of our readers are aware, that by frequent and repeated moistening ofland the grass grows in greater aburdance, much more qiiickly, and has a more luxuriant appearance, particularly when the weather is close and warm. It is this quickne ;s of growth which is the greatest cause of the mischief. When grown slowly, time is al- lowed for that bitter principle to be more fully elahorated. fo-n winch depends the good quality of oar grasses which is the case in a moderately dry season, and when also the disease does not ma]te lis appearance. But when, con- triuy to tins, the grass grows too qiiicklfcid allow of that change taking plaCe, and does not contain that bitterness, | but Jias a more delicate appearance, or what is termed quashly, the sheep become disease, from the loss of that Usual stimulus to the bowels, the bitter principle of well j grown grass. In consequence of this, they become tor- pid, the food not well digested, the. secretion of bile slug- gish and here is the foundation of that mass of diseases in the liver. How far this opinion may be correct, we in the liver. How far this opinion may be correct, we leave it to the judgment of others; but, should it prove | so the remedy will be simple when taken in the first place, that is, before the matter is formed in the liver For want of that stimuious to the bowels, the liver does' uot form its functions, and becomes overloaded with bile, part of which is circulated with the blood but ii time, from its stagnation, becomes putrid, and matter is formed upon the liver in small tubercles, which, bursting into each other, become abscesses, in which are found the hydatids or flukes. By what means they get there is at present a conjecture. It is certain they a reariimalcules, as they have been seen to move several hours after their removal from the sheep. It may be asked by some, how are we to know the rot in its first stage ? The weather, the situation of land, together with his own judgment as to the probability of his flock becoming diseased, are the sheep- owners best guides. The sheep themselves (in an early stage of the dl ease) will appear slothful, and their eyes dim with a tinge of yellow (i. e.) having a jandiced ap- pearance. In this state a few doses of miid mercurials- saline aperientt, and then a mild bitter infusion of camo, mile or of gentian, should be given two or three times a day.—Country Times. BRISTOL, OCT. 18—Yesterday A requisition, signed I by sixteen gentlemen, was presented to the Mayor, to call a meeting tor the purpose of enabling the seamen in this port to express their loyalty to his Majesty. The Mayor appointed the meeting to be" held on "board the Earl of Liverpool, a West Indiaman/this day at one o'clock. It was intended that the meeting should be as exclusive as possible, and in consequence no notice was given; but long before the hour appointed there was a numerous assembly of sailors. Captain Claxton was voted inro the chair, He stated that he had cttlled them together that they might declare their loyalty to the King, and they would give the Magistrates any as- sistance, if necessary, to quell any riots. So far it 'was. well. But when the object of the vote was stated, to form a body-guard to protect Sir Charles Wetherell, on his pubiic entry into this city, a general burst of indig- nation resounded from every quarter. Mr. Hall, a sliii owner, addressed the meeting, and told them it was not con,prtent for the chairman to put any resolution to the meeting without its being proposed by some other gen- tleman. Some gentleman did propose that the sailors would declare their attachment to his Majesty, which Mr. Mall seconded. Captain Claxton said this resolu- tion did not go far enough; but they must render the Magistrates any assistance they may want in case of rioting The meeting became clamorous, and would not allow it to he put. Captain Claxton hereupon, stamping his foot on the deck, said, "I disperse this meeting," and ordered the letiti-eiiieii out of the vessel. Hereupon the, meeting assembled on the shore, and voted Mr. J. VV, Hall into the chair, when the follow- ing resolution was unanimously passed with the excep- tion of one hand That the sailors of this port, on this present momentous occasion, earnestly express their decided and loyal attachment to his Majesty and his Government; but they will not allow themselves to be made a cat's-paw of by the Corporation, or their paid agents." After voting thanks to the Chairman, and giving three cheers for his Majesty, the meeting sepa- rated, highly pleased with their having defeated Capt. Claxton and his party. LIVERPOOL ELECTION.—This election closed on Fri- day. The voters in the interest of Lord Sandon on that day, were in proportion of ti-, o to one, as com- pared with those in the interest of Mr. Thornley, who is a thorough-going reformer, The sum? desparity in numbers continued during the first four hours of the t, Pol I, and at three o'clock, the noble lord having shot rapidly a-head of his opponent, Mr. Thornley very properly declined the contest. The numbers, at the fi- nal close of the poll stood tlitis For Lord Sandon 1519 For Mr. |Tiiorneley .670 Majority for Lord Sandon 849 On Saturday the noble lord was chaired tllrough the y I principal streets of tile town. The weather was very unfavourable, the rain having fallen during the whole ot the ceremony. 11 is lordship was assailed several times during the march of the procession with missiles, one or two of which struck his person, but without in- flicting any serious injury. DEPLORABLE DESTITUTION.—At an eii-lv hour yes- terday morning, a policeman of the 1VI division was on duty in the Adelphi, when his attention was attract- ed to an object coiled up in one of the subtarraneous passages leading to the water side, which upon inspec- tion, proved to be a. mall not more than 30 years of age. He was in a torpid state, probably from want and exhaustion, and his tattered habiliments were il calculated to defend him fronvtlie cold air. His face and bands appeared enveloped in awhtescatycrust, arising from a scorfulous disease of apparently lon^ standing. He excited the pity and commiseration o the inhabitants, who brought him abundance of food but the wretched being was too far gone to partake oi their bounty; his speech failed him, so that he could give no account of himself, and his dissolution was give no account of himself, and his dissolution was evidently fast approaching! Information havingleen conveyed to St. Martin's poor-house, a chair was im mediately sent for trim, and being placed in it, he Was, carried to the Infirmary, where he remains without the least prospect of recovery- ATTACK ON THE CATHOLIC BISHOP OF CORK AT BATIl,-On Tuesday last, the respected Roman Catho- lie Bishop of Cork was proceeding in the London mail for Bristol, on his way to this city, when, arming at Bath, the coach stopped to change horses. A large assembly of people soon surrounded the coach, and de- manded if the Bishop of Cork was a passenger. Per- ceiving Dr. Murphy, they cried out" they had the dam- .e ned shovel hat," and were proceeding to pttll him out,! when he assured them they were mistaken—that he was a sincere reformer, and always the people's friend, Not a word would they believe",and doubtless he would have been most roughly handled had not the coachman whipped up the horses and brought him oft" fay hard driving.—Cork Reporter. CASE OF CptTELTY.-At lti(ie%vay, a few days ago, Sit Edward Thornton, K, U. B., and his lady, were convicted in penalties, for having treated their son and daughter with extreme cruelty. "The son, a lad aboiit 15 years old, had been unmercifully beaten for not sweep ing a room & it came out in evidence that Sir Edward and his lady had, on one occasion, forcibly held their daughter's feet in hot water, regardless of her screams, j The man was convicted in the mitigated penalty of jCl including costs, and the woman in the penalty of £ 5. A FRIEND IN NEED.—Some days ago a ciicuinstance took place in the parish of Allness, oun- ty of Ross, which proves that friendship is often but a thing of degree, and that mortal love i not always stable as the hills. In a house no great distance from the parish church a respectable young couple were to be joined in marriage. The friends met, and so did the minister, when the ceremony commenced and went so far that the Rev. Gentleman came to that part of it which rentiers it his duty to request the parties to" join hands." To this, however, the young lady woutd not consent. An uproar, of course, took place amono-the friends, the astonished bridegroom swooned away in the arms of a neighbour, while the bride at this critical moment, shape or shade, whatever she was, vanished "from the presence." By the aid of cordials, the bridegroom was soon restored to a kind of doubtful existence; and a spanking youns-sister of the faith- less fair," taking pity on the forlorn lover, boldly pitv on stepped forward, and shaking Donald by the hand, of- fered to supply the vacancy occasioned by the singu- lar condtt«t «f her sister." The generous offer was gladly accepted, and Mess John had the satisfation of joining them together, both seemingly very happy at the change in the "aspect of affairs"" which had just taken place.—"A friend in need is undoubtedly a friend indeed IV'—Scotsman. ST. JOHN LONG IN THE ARMY.—This worthy was cast in a verdict of Xi 5s. at the Kingsgate Court of Requests on Monday last, at the suit of a tailor, of whom he borrowed a colonel's uniform to wear at the coronation We presume the dress was the Brunswick i-egi me ii t.-tl s,- black, with death's head and cross-bones. THE ENGLISHMAN, SUNDAY NEWSPAPER, PRICE SE VENFENCEo-A Saturday Afternoon Edition of l,flei ENGLISHMAN, admirably adapted for the Country, will in future be published at No. 170, Strand. The pnb-i lication will take place every Saturday Afternoon, at Four o'clock, in time for the Post, by which it may be received on Sundays 200 miles from London. As a Family Newspaper, THE ENGLISHMAN stands unrival- led not a line, or an advertisement, of an immoral ten- dency, is allowed, under any circumstances, to stain its pages. THE ENGLISHMAN is a twenty folio column .Iournal, the same size and price as THE OBSERVER. The paper upon which it is printed is an excellent sort, and the type almost new. Indeed, for variety, quanti- ty, and quality, it is the most perfect. In speaking of Sunday Newspapers, it is proverbial to sav, THE ENG- LISHMAN is almost a library in itself.
POSTSCRIPT. LONDON, WEDNESDAY NIGWf. T HE state of aft-tirs of Belgium and Holland has attracted increased attention this afternoon in the city, owing to the reported refusal of either governments to accept the last protocols of the London contcrences, and the expected sailing of Sir Edward Codringtou's nect to the Scheldt to carry into eilcct the decisions of the Ministers of the great powers. Many conjectures are hazarded upon the subject, but the general opinion appears to be that the opposing parties must at length adopt the terms offer- ed by the protocols. The funds, however, closed heavily this afternoon. The sailing of a British rleet on foreign service being looked upon withmuchap. prehension. Sollit- letters received from Peru mention that the mines there were working at fri-eitt profit. A most va- 9 luable mine has been discovered on the Hura mountain. A poor Spanish peasant discovered it, and for a long time hept the produce of the ore; his sudden riches at- frcted attention, anll the mine was discovered, and a million and a balf of Dollars worth of Gold and Silver has been raised. We are glad to state there is an increased demand for wools; a public sale took place last evening, which was very fully attended by in inufacturers and others from the clothing districts The prices obtained were high- er than those given at tIle last siilt-Foi- the next three days large sales of New South Wales, Van Dieman's Land and other Wools will take place. The East India Company's Silli sale which began on Monday, has concluded, a great portion of the Com- pany's, and..privileged India Silks having been with- diawn. Such a bad sale has not been witnessed for a long time. Government has granted a loan of £ IG-O;OrO for the purpose of (ompleting the Birmingham and Liverpool Junction Canal. _EEO_ STOCK EXCHANGE, TIm DAY (Three o'Clock.) 3 pei- Cent Con 8011 Con. fur Ac. 80411 I 3 £ per Cent Red. 86H 3 per Cent Red 7!)^ New per Cent 87j)-| 4 per Cent 96 £ Iii(lia Stock Hank Stork 189 190 Ex. Bills 5 7 Tndia Bond- 4 9 dis New Ann. 16 3.16 exdi. 2 Scrip CARM:\ R:rU ENSfll RE AND GLAMORG MVSll 11115, THREE COMMOTTS AND SWANSEA DISTRICTS of NOTICE is hereby Given, That Application is in- 1- tended to be made in the next Session of Parlia- ment. for leave to bring in a Bill and obtain 1111 Act for continuing the term and for amending, altering, and en- larging several of the powers of ail Act of Parliament, passed in the 32d year of the reign of his late Majesty King George the Third, intituled An Act for repairing alter- ing, and improving the road from Golden Grove Park, in the parish of Llatidilo fawr, to the turnpike road leading from the new bridge over the river Towy, to the lime kilns in the parish of Llanddarog; and al-o several other roads therein mentioned, all in the county of Carmarthen." And also another Act of Parliament passed in the 41-t year of the reign of his said Majesty, Intituled" An Act for amend- ing, widening, and repairing several roads in the county of Carmarthen." And also another Act of Parliament passed in the 51st year of the of his said Maje.-ty, intituled An Act for continuing the term and altering and amend- ing the power of two acts of his present Majesty, for re- pairing the road from Gol len Grove Park to tae turnpike road leading from the new bridge to the lime kiln", and other roads in the said acts mentioned, in the county of Carmarthen, and for making two new branches of road to communicate with the said roads." And also another Act made and passed in the52d year of the reign of his said Ma- jesty, intituled '• An Act for making a new branch of road from the town of Carmarthen to Loughor in the county of Glamorgan, and another branch of road from the Great Mountain to Llar.dilo in the same comity and obtain- ing new and additional powers in the said ii tended Act, and for increasing and altering the tolls, a'ld raising them at fe-s distance than empowered by the Acts before-men- tioned and for inserting therein a certain new line of road from the present line of road in Cvstanog Wood, in the pa- rish of Llangunnor, to or near to Nant-yr-ynn bridge, situ- ate near the village of Conwyl-Elvet, on the road leading from Carmarthen to Newcastle.limlyn, or into the said village of Conwyl-Elvet, to pass through the parishes of Llaiiguunor, Abergwitlv, Newchurch, Llanpuinpsaint, and Conwyl-Elvet, in the county of Carmarthen, with powers to erect a bridge across the river Towy, at or near to a cer- tain place called Cystanog aforesasd, in the said parish of Llangunnor, in the said county of Carmarthen and also one or more bridges across the river Gw lly, in the several parishes of Llangunnor, Abergwilly, Newchurch, Llan- i pllmpaint, and Conwy l-Klvet, in the said county of Car- marthen, with the necessary archways, tunnels, &c. across the said rivers, and for raising tolls on the said intended br:d ges at Cystanog; and also for inserting therein a cer- tain other diversion of road from or near to a place called Park-y-marchog, on the TJr-issa line in the parish of Llan- arthney, to or near to Tir-yr eitlun, and fonning a junction with the turnpike road leading ftom Carmarthen to Portli- y-rhyd, to pass through the parishes of Llangunnor, Llau- arthney. and Llanddarog., or one of them, in the county of Carmarthen; allo for shutlill lip and discontinuing the pre- | sent parish road passing by Pant-j-p ircheP, in the parishes aforesaid, to the mail-road between Carmarthen and Swan- sea and for inserting therein a certain otherdiversinn of road passing through certain fields cillt-d Park-Phillip, Cae-CyBhidre, and Llan-y quar, pails of the tenements called Wernfraiih. Ta wellan, and Llwynybtain, in the pa- rish of Llanddarog, and county of Carmarthell;, and for inserting therein another line of road from or near from a ceitain place called Cwm, in the pari.h of Llanai thney, in the said county of Carmarthen, leading by Blaenhirwaen, and formi ;>g a junction with the turnpike -ro.itl leading froin Carmarthen to Pontardulais, at or near a certain place called Bliiiati, in the parish of Llanon, in the said county of Carmarthen, to pass through the said parishes of Llan- arthnevand Lit noii. in the said county of Carmarthen and also for inserting therein a certain other line of road from or near a place called Gelli-glyd, or from or near to a place called Rhv d-y-sarne, otherwise Same Bride, along, the river Gwilly on either side thereof, to and as tar as Gwilly Bridge on the confine of Llanedy Forest, to pass through Ihe parishes of Llanon, Llandy bie, and L!anedy,oi some of tlwln, in the said county of Carmarthen; and to obtain powers to make, improve, maintain, and render turnpike the parish road leading from the last-mentiofled Iille of road, or extending (lie same thereto. at or near Felinfach, to the Cross Inn road in t he said parish of Llanedy, and county of Carmarthen; and also for inserting iherein a certain other tine of i-oiii, lieginiiing oil the Soilt b side of Gwilly bridge, in the parish of Llanedy, in the said county of Carmarthen, to h ad acioss the river Lloughor, at or near Llandilo-Talybont church, to &,ts far as the Beaufort Arms Ion, at Forestfach, on the Swansea and Lloughor noails, in the parish of Llangafelach, in the coillit *N- of Glamorgan, to pass through the parish of Llanedy, in the county of Car marthen, and the parishes of Llandilo-Talybont and Llan- gafelach, in the county of Glamorgan, with power to erect a bridge across the said river Lloughor, at or near Llandilo- Talybont church aforesaid, in the said parishes of Llanedy and L'andiIo-T..lybonf, aid the counties of Carmarthen and Glamorgan, aforesaid, with the necessary archways tun- nels &c. across the said river Lloughor. And also for straightening the course of the said river Lloughor, in the parish of Llanedy. And for inserting therein a certain other line of road, 1 -ading from Fairfach to the town of Llaugadock, to join the pieSL'nt Llandilo and Llandovery road in that town,, to pass through the parishes of Llandilo- fawr and Llangadock, in the said county of Carmarthen, with powers to erect bridges across the rivers Cennen, Cib, and Sawdde, in the said parishes of l.landitoi'awr & Llanga- dock, in the said county of Carmarthen, with the necessary archways tunnels, &c. and for raising loll Oil thesaid bridge over the Sawdde. And also for inserting therein a certain other line of road, to commence at a place, called Paik-y- dai bridge, in the parish of Llanarthney. and ending at the present road, leading from Llalloll to Pontyberem, at or near the latter place, to pass through the parishes of Llun- arthnev, Llanon, Llanddarog, and Lla'nelly.or some of them, in thesaid county of Carmarthen. And furthe. it is intend- ed to introduce into such Bill clauses to empower the Trus- tees of the said Three Commotts Trust to treat with the Trustees of the Llandilo District of Roads, for their interest in the aforesaid branch of road, leading from Fairfach to and as far as a cei tain place, called Pontbrenareth. And in like manner with the Trustees of the Llangadock Trust for their interest in the extension of the same line of road, leading from pOJtbe lareth to Llwjn-y-mendy, in case it May be requisite to use or travel the said last mentioned, branch or extension of road and not otherwise. JOHN EVANS, Junior, Surveyor to the Trustees of said Three Comsnotts Trust. Dated !h;25ih d.iy of Ocieber, 1831, Carmarthenshire Militia. Notice is laeareby Given, rHIHAT all the Men enrolled to serve in the REGU- JL LAR. Ml LI FIA ot the COUNTY of CARMARTHEN, (subsequent to the First Day of January last,) are required I to assemble at the TOWN of CARMARTHEN, on WEDNEsnAV, the NINTH Day of NOVEMBER next, at Ten of the Clock in the Forenoon of the same Day, there to remain to be Trained and Exercised for the Space or Period of Twent y- eight Days. All Absentees will be tleelaied Deserters, and punished accordingly. By Order of the Lieutenancv. JOHN REES, Clerk of the General Meeting. Dated at Llandilo, in thesaid County ) the 261h Day of Or tober, 1881. 5 CARMARTHENSHIRE. Notice is laeareby Given, THAT the General quarter Sessions of the Peace A for this County, arc Adjourned to Wednesday, the second day of November next, to be then held at the Shirehall, in the Town of Carmarthen, in and for the said Counts, at .1! o'clock in the forenoon. All business will then he proceeded in. And il is Ordered,— That all Demands on the County Rate and all Accounts be brought forward and audited. MORGAN, Clerk of the Peace. 21st October, 1S31. C A it DIG A N S H I It E. j Motics as jsnsjsrelhy given, F"[IAI' tiio General Quarter Sessions of the peace M tor this County, stands adjournal, to be held at the Feaihets Inn, at Aherayron, on Wednesday the 9th day of November next, for the piirl)o-e t)ft,*ikitjw into con- sideration the propriety of fixing an earlier dav in the week, for holding the Quarter Sessions in fiviiii-e ;ind also for the purpose of taking the sense of the Niagisirites, upon the most proper and convenient places for holding such Sessions, for the General benefit of the inhahilants "of the cou: ty, when and where the attendance of the Mao-istiatt-s i, requested. By Order of the Court. r» < A !• OJ ^YNON, Clerk of the peace. Dated this 24th day of Oct. 1831. D,Tatic-e is Iiearei^y Given, ^JP'^AT Application is intended to be made to Par- IL liainent in the next Session, for leave to bring in a Bill, and to obtain an Act for Inclosing and Divid i I' Common, undivided Lands, and Waste Grounds, situate* lying, and being to the Parish or in the County of Pembroke.—Dated this ]Sih day of October, 1831. r-Jotice is liezreby Given, nnHAT the TRUSTEES of the TURNPIKE JL ROADS,'under an Act passed in the 11th year of the Reign of King George the Fourth," For improving and maintaining the toad from Merlin's Bridge to Pem- broke Ferry, in the Counly of Pembroke," will MEET at the MARINER'S INN, in [I \VERFORDWEST, on the 31st day of OCTOBER instant, at the hour of 1 "sj at noon, in order to con- sult about erecting a Toll Gate, Chain, or Bar, on the side of the said Turnpike Road, at or near a certain place callefl Puddle-lock, across a certain Highway there leading to Burton. JVotice is also hereby Given, That the Trustees will at the same time and place hold the General Annual Meeting for the said Trust, for the pur- pose of auditing the Accounts, and for o;her purposes con- nected with the said Trust. J. PH I LLI PS. Clerk to the Trustees. Haverfordwest, 8th October, 1831. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against THOMAS. MORGAN, the Younger, of Walk, it) [lie Parish of Llan- dilo-fawr, in the County of Carrnai then, Maltster, Dealer and Chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is here- by reqtiii-etl to surrender billlself to the Commissioners in the said Commission nainri), or the major part of them, on the second and third days of November next. and the sixth day of December next, at the Castle Inn, in theTownof Llandovery, in the County of Carmarthen, at eleven o'clock in (he forenoon of each day, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to cmne prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to choose As- signees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required !o finish his examination, and the Creditors to assent to or dissent from Ihe allowance of his certificate. All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same hut to whom th6 Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Me-sieurs Poole, Greenfield, and Garnlen, 3, Gray's Inn, Loudon; of to Mr. John Morgan, Solicitor, Llandovery. SNOOKS GENUINE APERIENT F AtAIlLlL r PILLS, A most excellent Medicine for Bile, Indigestion, Paing, Giddiness, of the Head, Piles, Dropsical Complaints, And are in a considerable degree, a preventive of various other diseases. THEIR Composition is truly excellent, as they do -&. not contain any antimonial or Mercurial Prepa- ralinn whalever, and therefore when taken, do not require the least confinement or alteration of diet; (moderate ex- ercise promotes their good effects;) they seldom operate IInlillen or twelve hours after taken and thei) very getiti.v they destroy worms, purify the humours, and evacuate all foul corruptions to which the intestines are so liable whereby no many diseases are produced never gripe un* less the inside be very foul. ajid then but little byre" moving obstructions they cause the food to pas3 to its re* pective parts, becoming a good restorative and preserva" ive of health to both sexes, and to those of a costive hahi- truly valuable treasure. P t Also, Snook's Pectoral or Cougb Pills For Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, and Shortness of Breath. It is well known that Coughs and Colds, (if not soon re- moved,) are in many cases attended wilh considerable danger, for the removal of which the Pectoral or Cough Pills are with confidence recommended as an excellent me- dicine, a.id in most cases a certain specific a single box will beasufficicnt trial to irwv,, thi- .1 t>UV«ta I<r J"" V" For the TEETH and GUMS. There are certain essential requisites in the composition of a Dentifrice necessary to form such a preparation as will produce the effect of ctenizingiiiil whitening the Teeth, with- out injuring the Enamel, and. by strengthening the Gums, to render them firm, florid and healthy. This dentifrice is of. ft-red to the Public H a preparation perfectly harmless; the Ingredients which compose it are directed against that col- lection of injurious niatter, which so frequently collects upon the Teeth, generally denominated TARTAR; the Dentifrice acts as an Antiseptic, and prevents further accumulation. The GUMS are not iii the composition of this Preparation; and in scorbutic affection? of that delicatepart he Dentifrice" ill he found an effectual remedy. To enlarge further upon its virt ues and efficacy would be unnecessary; it only rcqiiires to, bi- used, in order to form a correct appieciation of the qualities here specified. It is proper to suggest the use of a soft brush, w hen using the Dentifrice. A dailv application of the Powder is fie- cessaryto produce thedesired effect on the Teeth andGutns, especially where the accumulation of Tartar has been of longstanding. The above Articles are Prepared and Sold by J. SNOOK, Chemist, Bridgwater, Somerset.—The Pills in Boxes, at Is. 1 id, and 2s. 9d, each. The Dentifrice in Boxes at Is. ] bd and 2s. each. The Stamp on each of the above Pills, and Denti- frice, has the Proprietor's written Signittire; none else are Genuine. Snltt Whtilesz-tle and Retail by Messrs. Barclay and Son, 95, Fleet Market Sutton, and Co., 10 Bow Church Yard, Newbery and Sons, St. Paul's Church Yard Mr. E. Ed- wards, 66. St. Paul's Church Yard, Messrs. Butlers, 4. Cheapside London 20, Watetloo Ptace, Edinburgh; and 34, Stoekvile-Street, Dublin; Mr. Hill, Druggist, Exetor and Retail by the principal Medicine Venders lu the King- dom.