;¡U;a:r F!i!>, On Wednesday last, the lady of William Evaus, Esq. solicitor, of Have* lord west, of a sou. x&ikn.zii'g-gy. Oil the 27th inst. the Rev. W. Walts Harries, Rector of Prenclergast, to Mr, Davies, !a!e cf Slade, in the conn- ty ot jrembroke. 011 Saturday last, at St. Mink's, Kennington, Thomas Walter, Esq. of Skinner-street, London, io Miss Corpe of Hackney. On Gtli instant, at Worcester, Mr. J. H. Jones se- cond son ot Mr. T. Holland Jones, late of Salon, to Isa- bella, eldest don-hSer of Mr. j .-fcvans;oT Bolerwy 11, Bre- conshire. On die 1 Ot Ii instant, at the parish church of Nevin hy the Rev. T. LI. Own., Kr. Evan \riJ.iams; s!wpkeepcr, to Miss Ann Jones, both of Nevin. On the I2tli instant, Mr. W. Ir'am, of Manchester", to Mary, second and youngest daughter cf John Conway Jones, Esq. of Lower Hal], in the valley of Elwv, Den- bighshire. OI325. On Tuesday morning hist, after a short illness, mnch rc- liietteil, Mrs. Morris, wite ot Mr. James ii-onilloll- ger, of this town. Same day, of a pulmonary consumption, in !ICr 20th year, Sarah, 2nd daughter of Mr. J. Evans, PensarlJ, near this town, Her amiaole disposiiion endea;ed her to all j who shased her iiiend.-hip; and now, that she has des- cended into the house appointed for ail living,"—her i memory win he cheiished with ibat resj>ect which the i-e(-ollectioii of her many estimable qualities cannot fa^i to produce, On the 17th instant, at Cardigan, Miss Anna Maria Noott, youngest dauj;ht< r ct Jlr. Koett, smgeon, aged 17 years. Lately, at Kilgerran, near Cardigan, in his 70th year, the Rev. Thomas Morris, of that place. This truly good and pious man laboured faithfully in the miiiist; y anions the Calvinistic Methodists, for a period of forty vears during which time he exemplified in his holv life ami conduct, those heavenly precepts which he so earnestly taught to others. On the 19th inst. at Lampeter House, Pembrokeshire, deeply and most deservedly lamented; Juliet, the deariv beloved wife of Capt. Wm, Twvni g, P.oyal Artillery Y, and youngest daughter of the late Joseph Naters, Esq. of Sandytord Northumberland. The deceased, the loss of whose truly amiable and endearing qualities witllong bo deplored by her afflicted family and friends, died in the fullest assurance of a gloiious resurrection. On Sunday last, aged 38, Mrs. Cleaton, wife of Mr. To- ward Cleaton, draper, Fore-street, London. Her loss will be long andserionsly felt by her family and a nume- rous circle of friends.
CARD I (t A NSI IIR E 2lgrrritltitral Sinctttfj. NOTICE is hereby Given, That the General An- -L nual Meeting of the above Society will beheld at the Feathers Inn, Aberayron, on Wednesday, the 9¡hl day of November, 1831. T. THOMAS, Secretary. Newcastle-Emlvn, Oct.S5, 1S31. To Landowners and Others. WANTED to PURCHASE, One or more well- conditioned ESTATES, of the value of from = £ 45.000 (o £ 5',).000, to pay per Cent.; or the Party to whom iheMone\ belongs would have no ob- jection to lend it on Mortgage for a stipulated period, in one or separate Sums, U ¡Jon approved security. Further particulars will be given bv addressing a letter, (post-paid.) to Mr. Coi field, Surveyor and'Land Agent, 26, Great St. Helens, Bisiiopsg-ate-street or to Edmund Clifford, Esq. Conveyancer, 1, Church-yard Court, Temple, London. To the SHAREHOLDERS of the GAS and COKE CQAJPAjYF. TNctice Is Saesrelsgr Give-aa, MA T a Division J of Seven per Cent, on the oii«i- nitl Outlay ins been declared from the profits of the above Concern, and (hat the same will be paid to the Proprietors, according to the number of their re-pecttve oil the 3d and ITihdavs of November next. hv the Treasurerr, upon the production of an Order from the Clerk. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the said Company. Gas Station, October I^Stii, JS3I. COUNTY OF PEMBROKE. Notice is Itiesrelsgr given, npriAT the Michaelmas Quarter Sessions of the Jl Peace for tiiis County lJas been adjourned, and ■will bff hoiden at the Sfiire IJall, in Haverfordwest, on Wednesday, the 2d day of November next, at II o'clock in iln* forenoon; w-hen and where the High and Pettj CUIJ- •tables, Jmors, Witnesses, and others having business to do thereat ar expected to attend. EE FS. Clei k of the Peace. Huverford weil, 20th October,, 1831. To Parents and Guardians. "W7S[7"ANTED immediately, a respectable Yontb as yj an APPRENTICE to a CHEMIST and DRUGGIST, who will be treated is one of (he Family. For further particulars, apply to E. Hughes, Llandilo If by letter, post-paid. AT a Meeting of the Freeholders and Inhabitants of the County of .Carmarthen, held at the town of llandilo, on Friday the 21st day of October, 1831, con- vened by the High Sheriff, pursuant to a le(luisition, for the purpose of taking into consideration the propriety of ad- Oreibinghis Majesty, to cxprci; the regret|Pelt by the county that a lie for in in the Commons had not been agreed to. E. H. ADAMS, Esq. High Sheriff, in the Chair. 1st Resolution moved by Col. Gwynne, seconded by "lajor liiep, That it is the opinion of this meeting, that the present alarming crisis arising from the continual agitation of the question of Reform in tfie representation of (be people in Ihc Commons House of Parliament, cannot be viewed with- out deep and heartful regret; and that it is highly desirable fhat the state of anxious suspense of (he public mind on that lfnl)oi-titt)t point should be terminated as speedily a- pos- li¡hJfO. 2nd Resolution, moved by J. W. Philipps, Esq. secon- ded by D. J. Edwardes, Esq., Resolved, that a loyal and dutiful address to his Majesty "e adopted, assuring him of onr sincere attachment to bis Royal Person and Government, & praying that his Majesty Inily begraciotisly pleased to anthoi izehis present Minister* forthwith to bring forward a satisfactory and efficient measure of Reform, which, by rendering our Constitution Practically correspondent with its true prÏuciplt>s, may he calculated to set at rest the conflicting opinions now exist- In upun that subject, and to soothe and tranquilize the Public mind. Si I Resolution, moved by W. G. Hughes, Esq. seconded "v Col. Gwy nne, _Resolved, that the foregoing address, after having; been circulated for signature, may be presented to his Majesty "y the Member for the Conntv. fe/Moved by W. G. Hughes, Esq. seconded by J. W. Phil- IppS, Esq. 4rh. Resolved, that the thanks of this Meetine be given to the Right Honourable the Earl of Cawdor, for his manly Support of the Heforrn Bill. Moved by Col. Gwynne, seconded bv J. W. Philipps, Esq., 5th. Resolved, that the thanks of this Meeting begiven to James Williams, Hart, the Member for the County, for "is unflinching adlierente to thc catlSe of Reform. Moved by Col. Gwynne, seconded oy J. W. Philipps, F"lq. I 6th. That the foregoing Resolutions and Address be in- ^'ted in the Courier and Times, London papers, and in the Cambrian anil Carmarthen Journaf. E. H. A DAMS, Esq. High Sheriff. Resolved, that the thanks of this Meeting be given to the *«igb Sheriff, for his promptitude in calling 'his Meeting, a"d fur his able conduct in Ihe chair. To the King's Most Excellent Majesty. We, your Majesty's most 4utiftil and loyal Subjects, the ^IerKy» Freeholders, and Inhabitants of the County of ^arniarihen, beg to assure >our Ikjajesty at this alarming of our sincere attachment to'your Royal Person and Government we cannot at the same time refrain from ex- Presswg otir deep and heartfvl regret that the question of •teform in the representation of your people in the Com- mons House of Parli:llnent :s still uost-tlled, Hocl rAlilt the Oiinds of your Majesty's faithful subjects are left in a state "f anxious suspense on that important point. W'e how- ler, indulge a hope, that a satisfactory and eflicent mea- gre of flefor(ri, m;tv yet be adopted, and we beg to ex- Press our fervent thit, your Majesty's present Min- •sters may be authorized to bring forward such a measure Heform, as Hill set at rest the conflicting; opinions now f.s,'ng on that subject, calculated to soothe and irauquil ■2e Uie public mind, and render the constitution practical- '> correspondent w ith its trine principles. I TO THE Independent Freeholders i OF THE COUNTY OF PEMBROKE. Gentlemen, —— your generous exertions in my favor, you have., conferred on 2tie obligations which. I neper can adequately repay; yott have successfully maintained 1/our own independence in the choice ol'yottr Represen- tative, and you have given a triumphant tmswer to the complaints and acct/sations of our opponents. It shall be the study of my life to prove myselh in some degree, Entitled to your confidence, and deserving of your kind- 14es, by a faithful attention to the various and import- Qltt duties of the trust which yote have reposed in me qfld at this most eventful and extraordinary period, shall anxiously endeavour to combine a conscientious r*gardfor your real interests, icith a respectful consi~ ration of your sentiments and feelings. If after fly best endeavours to fulfil these duties, you shall try 7>lQ in the balance and find me ivanting, I shall willingly T.esign the trust into abler hands but confident in tfie irjtegrity of my purpose, J do not despair of vindicating ie propriety of your choice, and obtaining the reward 6. ra 7-obalion. I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, fVith gratitude and regard, j n Your obliged and faithful Servant, Helton, Oct. Ihth, 1831. JOHN Off'EJV. j t. WAKTED. A LADY is desirous of er)lil,ing,as GOVERNESS Pl in a Private Familr in Wales. She will instruct her Pupils in English, French, the Rudiments of Music, and l)rawiu», and the usual 'Branches (If Female Educittioii.- Atldres; lelte.s Y. Z. Post-Ülhee, Carman hell. f Cretlito-i-s c-f WILLIAM PHILLIPS, lateof A- Urundre, ill tile County of Pembroke, Esquire, (^■ceased, are requested immediately to forward particu- lars of their Claims to Win. and Thus. Evnns, Solicitor,, Haverford west, r H r, i ANNUAL M F, NO of the PEM- i BROKESHIRE HUNT will commence on Monday, the 14th November next. Col. OWEN, M P. p a JAMES HIGGON, Esq. Stewards. TjaiB'ATaB.'C^KTKEAaTiaBBIf' 'TU-]E Public are respectfully informed, that on 1. MONDAY next, OCTOBER the. M-»t. 183i, I AVill be presented the grand historical play of BRUTUS; Or, the Fall of Tarquin!! ? With entire new and greiier Mtcltiiery, Dresses, and Decorations !—The Manager, in announcing the above Tragedy, hez: 10 state that no expence has been spared to render it -worthy the patronage of ihe Carmarthen audience, and respectfully solicits that support it shall ever be his anxious s-tudyto deserve. A LADY of respectability wishes to engage herself in a Gentleman's family, as Governess to fivo or three Young Ladies. She can undertake the different of Edni-alion, the French Language an Nitisici, %%itlio t the assistance of Masters, All letters, post paid. addressed to A. B. Post-office, Havei ford west, will be duly attended to. 1-
POLITICAL SUMMARY, Aliother, another, and another still succeeds" may be said in the language of Shakespeare, of the Belgian Protocols, and if we mistake not, the last will not please either of the patties for whose special benefit it is intended. By the last arrival from Rotterdam, we are informed that both parties, DlIlchand BeigianF, 1-tai c received-it-with a sort of nndergi owl. which bespeaks the existence of any thing rather than satisfaction; and we should not be surprised if hostilities were again shortly to re- commence between the Dutch and, the "Brave Belges." Really, we cannot see how consistently with the principle of non-intervention, we can in- terfere between belligerent parties, upon matters affecting their own interests only. Let the Dutch and Belgians settle matters after their own fashion, L and the i-estilt is more likely to be permanently beneficial than the forced stipulations of a third party. If they consent through present fear to an arrangement which they both dislike, they willstfie the earliest opportunity of adjusting the matter after their own taste. All compacts of this nature are hollow and short-lived, because they want the principle of cohesion springing frorn tlie reciprocal satisfaction of the parties.—In Fiance there is a growing dislike to the present dynasty, and we may:shorlly expect to hear of another Brumal re. Distress stalks abroad through the South, mil the spirit of Carlism is spreading t hrough the Vendean provinces. In Paris, the Republicans are growing in numbers and in power, whilst disaffection, and a desire for change pervade the vast majority of that unsteady and mercurial people. The govern- ment are obliged to suppress some pieces brought out on the stage, and to fetter the press with in- creased restrictions, in-order to preserve a shew of authority. If Louis Philippe will not consent to become the head of a republic, he must, it is evi- dent, make way for Lafayette or some other revo- lutionary worthy, The state of things, at present, in France, is IN TRANSITU and merely provisional —the people have given the state machine an im- pulse, which will cot)iint)e despite the efforts of the government to arrest its progress. Revolutions in France are become mere pastimes from their frequency, and nothing could exceed the mortifica- tion and astonishment of the movement party in that country, when they found that no revolution foUowedthb rejection of the Reform Bill in this. —There is, we understand, a Metropolitan Union to be formed in London to school the Representa- tives of the people, and to overawe their 'delibera- tions. This is the same, in principle, as the Jaco- bin Club in Paris, in ninetr-I hree, and will lead to the same results, That distinguished patriot and consistent statesman, Sir Francis Burdett, who 'eulogised a military government and defended the system of rolten-beroughs, under the Duke of Wel- lingtort's administration, is to he installed Presi- dent, or Lord Protector, or some such lay dignitary. It is really ludicrous to see how the Whigs have been defeated by the thorough-going radicals, in several public meetings; and in Hull, at a public m meeting consisting of eight thousand persons, they had the audacity to pass a vote of censure on his iMajpsty's Ministers—"This was the unkindest cut of
CJHMAllTfiBN M J ft K E 7,9 Wheat ,.5s. 9(1; to 6s. 9d. per winch of 6 lib Barley, ,3s. fid', to 4s. Oil. per do. imperial; Oats Is. 6<I. to 2s. Oil. per do. do.
Frulay last a County Meeting was held at Llandilo, convened by die High Sheriff, pursuant to a requisi- tion, toconsider the propriety of addressing the Crown on the sublet of Ilefortn. The address agreed to at tl.at meeting, will be found in our advertising columns, and allords pleasing evidence that the pro- prietors of the soil, are becoming more sensible of their own and their country's interest, than they were du- ring the popular frenzy of last spring. It is quite obvious to the most superficial observer, that there is a growing indifference to the bill, among those who have a stake 4n the county, and this address which is an ex- i' tremely temperate, generalizing- document, reflects cre- dit on i.ts authors. Those who were present at the Spring Meeting well remember the eternal cuckoo note of" the bill, the whole bill, and nothing but the hill," which was the alpha and omega of all the speeches delivered on the subject and they will pro- bably-hear with surprise that the address does notcon- tainone syllable about that defunct paragon of legisla- 0 tive wisdom. The paucity of Hen tIe men Freeholders at Llandilo, is also decisive proof of a reaction in the public mind, and although we are willing to admit the respectability and consideration of the gentlemen, n'hose names will be seen appended to the resolutions, yet the reccurrence of the same names, in moving them demonstrates, the truth of our assertion that the attendence was a thin one. YVe always thought that the gentlemen of this county, distinguished as thev are for intelligence and for patriotism, would sooneror iater see the species of political suicide, they were committing in at] vocating a measure would inevitably destroy the political prepondance which the agricultural interest now enjoy. Our readers Will forgive us for omitting the speeches as they did not strike us as possessing any extraordinary interest. The payelr of the petition is for some practicable measure of Reform, in accord- ance with tho true principles of the constitution The Carmarthen meeting in the "order and modera- tion" of their proceedings, have shewn a laudable de- sire of following the recommendation of tite King's speech, and by their studied silence on the subject of the late bill have in effect pronounced a vote of condem- nation on it. The results of the different contested elections are also proving that the whole bill" intoxi- cation is passing away, and thatlhe appeal from Philip, drunk to Philip sober, is such as to cheer all true] friends of the oonstitution. The Lord Bishop of St. Divid's has been pleased to institute the Rev. W. Bowen, P. C. of Emasharold and curate of Kentchurch, in Herefordshire, to the vicarage of Hay, in the county of Brecon, Oil the ill-e- sc.itation of Sirs. Aiacnamara &Rev. Charles iMavberv to the rectory of PenMerin, Breconshire, on the presen- tation of William Wynter, Esq. M. 13. of Brecon.— His Lordship has also been pleased .to collate the ltcv. John Evans, curate of St. Clears, to the vicarage of Dangan.in this county, vacant by the death of the late vicar, John Evans, Clerk. The lte v. John Morgan Downes, has been licensed to the dlapd of Llanulid, in the parish ot Devynnock, Breconshire, on the nomination, ofArctnieacon PayHe. j Mr. l< itzwaylett's company of. comedians appeared j for the first time before a Carfiiartheti audience on Monday last, and we are happy to say that their his- trionic efforts tally justilied the favourable report) which had previously reached us of their professional merits. They are very good performers, and will, we trust, meet with the encouragement they so jiistly de- serve. Ths pieces produced and in preparation are all of sterling merit, and they are got up in a supertor manner. Our limits this week preclude a detailed notice of the different performances, antlwe must there- fore content ourselves with remarking that the parts were well filled and the actors acquitted themselves ably and successfully. LAMPETER COLLEGE.—The following prizes have been lately awarded in St. D.H'id's Colll'g'e, Larnpeter:- For the best English Essay on the following subject:- — The evidences of religion are such that if any person of a candid mind were, to lay down beforehand what would be the most prevailing inducements to his belief of & Re- velaticn, he could not, I think, mention any ollici- in kind than such as we find we possess." A prize of ten pounds given by John S. Harford, Esq. of Blaise Castle. Award- ed to William Harries, (of Llandilo, now curate of Llan- dawke and Pe idine). For the b st Latin Essay Quicnnqiie concedit om- nia a sapientissimo opifice condita, is hominein, omnium opernm visibilium capnt et decus, d'uhi et cong,-iii ifiii, capacem factnm esse dnbitare 11011 poterit." A prize of ten pounds given by Mr. HarfJrd. William Hughes, (of E^lvvysvvrw). For the best Welsh E-ssay Fft-citliiiiii y gclfyddyd o argraphn ar gyawr dynulryw." A prize of ten pounds. Five pounds aiven by John Jones, Esq. of Dery Ormond, and f5 added out of the College Fund. Evan Morgan, (now curate of St. Alban's Chapel, Tyglvn). For the best Hebrew examination :-1\ prize of ten pounds. Five po inds by the Rev, J. W He id Mas ter of Ystradmeuriii,,&c. &e. and £ 5 out of the College Fund. William Harries, (of Llaa.iilo, now curate of Llandawke and Pendine). For the. best Classical examination :—A prize of ten pounds given by Mr. Harford. William James (of Car- digan). For the best examination in EncliJ :-A prize of one sovereign given by the Rev. J. Jones, of Penlan. David Evans, (of Treleach, late of Cow bridge School). The Glamorganshire Quarter Sessions were held at Swansea, on Tuesday se'nuight, before L. iV. Dylwvn, Esq. Chairman, J. H. Vivian, J, H. Grant, Charles Warde, T. D. Place, T. E. Thomas, J. Grove, D. Ten- nant, F. Fredericks, Thomas Leyson, C. 11. Jones. Rsq.rs.; Colot:e s Cameron and Joaes, Revs, W. Ilew- son, T. Davies, B. Jones, T. (Jiouow, and After the County Accounts were audited and allowed, ) aa appeal was heard, wherein the inhabitants of the parish of St. Andrews, Glamorganshire, were appel- lants, and the inhabiiants of the parish of Morelyneh, in Somersetshire, were respondents. The pauper was the only witness examined by Mr. Richards on the part of the appellants, who failed to pi-ove servitude for one year, and the order of removal was confirmed, with costs.—Charles Lawrence was found guilty of stealing a watch and some wearing apparel from on board the ship Gratitude, lying in the harbour of Swansea, the property of Robert Ashton, the master, and was sentenced to seven years' transportation beyond the seas; Timothy Callaghan, indicted for stealing a watch, waistcoat, and a hat, from William Burk, of Swansea, pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to seven years' transportation. William O'Neil was found guilty of stealing a silver watch from David Morris, ot Llandeveilog, Carmarthenshire, and sentenced to six months' imprisonment, to be kept to hard labour during five months, and the remaining four weeks in solitaryconlinement. Joseph Davies, found guilty of stealing a watch from the house of David Williams, 011 the Strand, Swansea, was recommended to mercy by the Jury on account of his youth. A true bill was also jound against him for stealing another watch from David Rees, but no evidence was offered on this charge. He was sentenced to four months' imprisonment, to be kept to bard labour and solitary confinement every other week. When the prisoner was informed, that he might challenge any of the Jurv, they were called, if e,' id objections to any of them. he replied, I do not likeanyof them," and adeled, that he would rather have the former Jury, who had just acquitted another Joseph Davies, John Williams, for stealing a hat from the Swansea steam-packet, the property of Mr, Charles Jenkins, was found guilty, but recommended to mercy on account of its being so small, a thing." He was sentenced to three tilotitli.4, imprisonment and hard labour. William Jones, for stealiug-two loaves of bread from William Walker, of Swansea, pleaded guilty, and said he was very hungry. He was sentenced to one weeks' imprisonment, and to he pri- vately whipped. Joseph Davies,of Aberdare, indic,edi tor stealing a shovel from John Hopkins, of the same place and Hannah Tliomas, ifidicted for stealing Ar- ticles of household furniture, during the riots at Mer- thyr, from Thomas, of Merthyr, Sheriff's officer, were acquitted.—Mr: Wm. Jones, Thomas Webb, Eustance Rees, and Edward Llewellyn, were charged on suspi- cion of stealing three ducks. The Foreman and the Grand Jury, on returning the bill ignored, regretted that such a frivolous charge should have been brought before them. The Session was concluded at eight o'clock on the same day. Sir IV, W. Wynn has appointed John Jones Wil- liams, of Dolgelley, in the county of Merioneth, gen- tleman, Clerk of the Peace, for the county of Merioneth, in the room of David Anwyl, gentleman, deceased. SAVAGE BKHTAMTY.—On the night of Friday, the 14th inst. some inhuman monster got into the stable of William Jones, an industrious carrier, of Merthyr Tydfil, and gashed and cut the poor man's horse in a manner unheard of before in this country. The shoulder hone was laid completely open, and various other parts of the wretched animal in long gashes, as deep as the bone. No suspicion exists as totheinfernal author of this refinement 011 cruelty. The poor animal (which was the owner's only means of support), was imme- diately destroyed, to put an end to his sufferings. We are happy to state that the manure gathered by s weeping the streets of this town, was sold at different times during the year, and ttie. total amount was not less than XSO, thereby reducing the Poor Rate accordingly. The bill which Mr. J. W. Boiler introduced to ex- empt cattle and other beasts from payment of toll when going to or from water or pasture, or to and from being shod or farried, and not passing more than two miles r' on the road, has received the J'oyal assent, and comes into operation immediately. i A duel took place on Saturday between the Hon. R. F. Greville, the rejected candidate for Pembrokeshire, and J. Jones, Esq M. P. for Cannartlmn. They met atTa vern Spite, when Mr. Greville-tired at Mr. Jones, who discharged his pistol in the air, but would make no apology, stating that the firing might go on as long as his antagonist pleased. The parties were then separa- ted. —Standard. v DESTRUCTION OF THE TWO MORAVIAN SETTLEMENTS1 IN BAKBADOES —Tiiis awful visitation of Providence took place on the 11th of August last, and was attend- ed with the most disastrou^oiiseqiient'es to the peace- j tui ^Moravian brethren. 'j'fí¡fnufllht'" of negroes under tiieir constant and vigilant superintendence increased during the last 10 years from 250 to 915, and 200 cbil- dren were receiving Sunday and weekly instruction. Such was the condition of* these Settlements on the evening of the lOthof August; hut before the morning- dawned, they were desolated by the irresistible fury of the storm, and-lay in ruins. Nearly the whole of the property of the M issioharics and their wives have been destroyed. The loss cannot tie estimated at less than tioin -1,000 to ^&-o,0b0 sterling. '1 hey are most anx- ious to repair those losses, but are IrIIOJly destitute oil tunds we, theiefore, hope that the friends of religion, and those who love our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ in sincerity, will come forward according to their abi- lity, and assist these disinterested and persevering- I Ministers who devote themselves, without reward, to promote the most important interests of 36,000 of the ignorant and negro race principally inhabiting- British colonies, not to mention their 110 less disinterested labours in South Africa, in Greenland, and Labrador. W I understand that any subscription or donation will be most thankfully received for these excellent Mis sions, at tho Bank of Messrs. Waters, Jones, and Co. in this town. The Carmarthenshire Harriers will meet on Tuesday next, at White Mill, 011 the Llandilo road, and on Fri- day, at the Windmill, each morning at 10 o'clock. i lie Pembrokeshire Fox Hounds meet on Monday next, at Picton Castle on Thursday, at Walton East, We have given, in our fourth page a most important official document from the Gazette, relative to that ter- rible scourge, the Cholera, which, in all human proba- bility, will ere long visit Great Britain. The rcmla- tions enjoined by the authority of his Majesty's Go- vernment are, no doubt, the best that can be devised, and we earnelitlv recommend them to the serious at- tention of all person" of authority and influence. They are, it is true, of an alaniiirrg tendency, and per- sons of weak nerves will be seriously affected by them. Sti))" it is better to err on the side of cittition tliin of* false confidence, and we therefore think that the pub- lication of the document referred to was a judicious step on the part of the Government. The' English public may gather hopes from the fact, tint, 113 the cholera has advanced into the better regulated and more c.viiized nations of Europe, where food and clothing are more plentiful and wholesome, whete the! people are of more cleanly habits, and where medical assistance of the most skilful kind, is at I lost much of its virulence, has become less fatal than it ivas among the miserable natives of India, and the filtny. barbarians of Russia. There is good reason to believe that the cholera will carry off very few of the inhabitants of England. PEMBROKESHIRE ELECT'Iox.—Haverfordwest; Oct. a Correspondent.)—This Ejection has terminated, and Sir John Owen's triumph owr his enemies has been complete. Attended as the opposition was with 110 real principle for its support, but origi- nating from private malignity only, it could r.ot be c: pected that Mr. Greville ever could have attained suc- cess. Indeed from beginning to end, the urtaintv of Sir John's return was considered clear. — Owing tlle Assessor, Mr. Serjeant Russell, having decided on not admitting indiscriminately the votes of promissorv: leaseholder, which at the May Flection, were persons of the lowest description," Sir John Owen began on I Friday and Saturday polling with success his unpolled freeholders, and on the evening- of the latter day he was 109 a-liead on the gross poll. This indnced Mr. Gre- ville to decline proceeding further with the contest, and thus, to reverse the language of the Globe, have "honor, consistency, and principle" triumphed, and we trust. for ever over consummate fraud, chicanery," low-bred trickery and the grossest political dis- honesty" ever displayed. We really expected that the I101101 able gentleman would have taken an opportunity of publicly addressing" the freeholders on his with- drawing from the contest; but in this we were dis. appointed, as he left the field for another jidd, where his attempts to conquer proved equally abortive. Jt. is impossible to express the rejoicings of the Pembroke- shire folks on their having once more achieved their independence, despite the titled few who wish- d to lord it over them. Monday presented an animating seen? in when Sir John Owen was "drawn into that town preparatory to his being chaired. Hun- dreds of gentlemen on horseback, wearing their orange bows in their breasts, met him a short way from the town, and forming themselves into a procession, rode in front of his carriage, which was drawn by the ex- ulting populace to the Castle Inn, fiom whence he dent to the iviiei-e the High Sheriff pro- claimed him the sitting member, amidst the deafening cheers of his constituents. He returned them his sin- cere thanks, pledging himself to support again the Reform Bill, whenever Ministers may be pleased to introduce it. His chairing afterwards took place throughout the town; but we regret to add that some savage miscreant, while he passed through Hill-street, •aimed, but happily unsuccessfully, several stores at him from a stable yard near the place. Immediately several persons scaled the walls of some adjoining pre- mises, in the hope of ascertaining the quarter from whence the stones came, but ineffectually. Luckily indeed was it that the wretch escaped so well, or a sacrifice of his life would assuredly have taken place by the infuriated persons who went it) -ills pursuit We are happy in saying that now row whatever took place with the lower orders during the election,—every thing- passed on quite peaceably. This ran be attributed to the dispensing on both sides with music, which was the sole means list election of creating all the rows that took place. Economy was the order of the day with both parties, and we are given to understand that the expences of MivGreville exceeded a few hundreds only of the amount which was expended in May last for the and refreshments of the 44 amateur band" then in the employ of Mr. Greville We can- not conclude these few remarks without expressing a sincere hope that the bills dlle in Mavlast will be dis. charged as early as. possible by UOTH PARTIES,—the sum of about X'22,000 being sa'id to be now unpaid.
To the Editor of the Carmarthen Journal. in5.,n,nH?\,nf Te!u1- *? Par;'Rri'in your paper of the 21.-1 1 h tJ° -I?'? eal,lMf l,hli<* opinion in an affair he- ( u°n Fulke Greville ;ind Mr. Lewis, of Clyn- fieyv, which can solely have been published from %our igno- rdwTr K,)"wbig your impartiality af an 10 m>ert the enclosed copy of a letter addressed to the friend of Mr. Lewi,J„,nor. We have the honor to tie Yotir mo,t (tt)ediei)t Servants. GF.ORfii; KDWAItDES, „ WILUAM BUTLER. Haverfordwest, Oct. 24th, 1831. DEAII SIR—In consequence of our conversation this morn.mpv and,the satisfactory"Contradiction from authority that beri) givei) to the facts, which induced Mr. Greville .yesterday lo make the statement he did from the busting in alliHmn 10 Mr. Lewis, ofClynfiew. I It eg to sav thai Mr. Greville will be mo»i happy to tak» the opportunity to morrow on the^liust ,„KS.,W ,elract ,,le expressions as quite inapplicable to Mr. Lewis. I remain, yonrs frilly, 1c L GEORGE EDWARDES. Haverfordwest, Oct. 18th, 1S31, To Capiain Butler, &c. &c. &c.
Jo the Editor of the Carmarthen Journal. roiKcqnenre of th:- pan,graph, which appeared vJ *V'iVr • l! "leivi/tned. being tile two friends f>f Mr. iiari ies and Mr. Tuckei on the field, think it ri^ht to publish a com et statement of what dirt take place." The pui tics met, and after an exchange of »h<>ri, the following arrangement was agreed oil Mr. Harries and Mr. Tucker should in a private room. in the presence of us and of those geutlemun, who were present when the dispute took place, declare as follows, viz --Tll;it Mr. Harries should say, thai he does not believe that Mr. Tucker did w ilfnijy make a mistake in the letter he wrote Mr. Harries and that Mr. Tucker should »ay, Unit he regrets extreme) v MM <Jt* should fravt'niuck* tire of (he intrmperato lan^ua^ he did to Mr. Hariies, which was-done accordingly n J. N. /JARfifHS, 11 c j .IOU N GiiORGH PHILIPPS. iJnrerfordwesl. October, ife.-jj. I lie abovp is an ititiit-i)iic (if file eirctim^tanc1^ at lending the late affair of honour, bet wet 11 (iiibert H nes, hsq. and W. h. Inek.fr, 1-q. The information ot onr (.01 rexpundent, a!llioii^b in tlie main correct, was neces»a- defective in some pa rtic lllars. The a !Jove slatemedt will, however, put ihe matter in i» 1 rue light, — KD.]
To the Editor of the Carmarthen Journal. Being in the h^bil of reading vour usefnl r>iper weekly, and finding your political feeli'ng.s lo correspond witn iny ov* n, tlieie can be no objection, 1 presume, to th<? "itseriion of the follow ing remarks in it. Yours, &c. R. W. Aberystwiih, Oct, 23th, IS31, Whichever way thetidpofopininn may carry the quii- tion of Reform, time alone must develope; but "at' present there seeins lo be so many at variance upon the subjecr, (hat any light tli.-it may be thrown upon it ina\, in some measure, tranquilize and assist in bunging the perturbed state of people's minds to a more deliberate way of think- ing.— Togo over the ground lor and against tlie question, wou.d be only to raire doubts, and 10 render perp!exit\ still more perplexed } but as m ny high authorities have been quoted, hoih in .and out of P,it lianient, and amongst others, liu < elt bra ted !)i. Johnson, v. ho?e opinion is'gener/illv considered conclusive there is an observation of his in Boswcll's valuable life ofliiiii, w hieh has not been noticed cut which appears to ine, to be applicable and worthy the attention of the frainers of the B II that is intended "lo be brought forw ard instead of t he one I In ow n out by the Lords and which shews yvhat cffcci may be pi od need, by the dop« lion of litifil's favourite plan ol, "ote by ballot and univer- sal snilragc, as well as of low qualifications of voters at elect ions. .Doctor Johnson, on being asked how lIe would recon- cile his political, wiih his moral, principles, respectr ine- qnalily and >nbordination, said, he reconciled his princi- ple. very w ell, because mank iiid are happier in a state of inequality and subordination! Weie ihev to be in this pietty state of cqnality, • hey would degenerate into bi tiles 1 our levellers « i.»b to level rioun, as far as themselves n'tt they cannot betir levelling up to ¡¡H:mslve,Iht'y would all have some people under them
To tlte Editor of tlte Carmarthen Journal, Sin, I have in my pos-ession n Carinarthrn Copper Halfpenny, HI a complete state OF preservation, w eighing ONL V KIGHTF ILV f.HAivs ulrch appeals to have been coin. il bx. or for fin- Abraham Hevly and as it has no date, I would feel oh- liged if any of y our readeis wou Id inform nit", tiirough ined 111m ot (he Journal, in w hat year it was coined, and « tietuer or not Mr. A bra!,air. iieely was ail inhabitant of the town of Carmarthen., „ lam, ir, your obedient servant, brynymaen, Oct. 24th, 1831.
SHIP NEWS" CARMARTHEN.—Cleared out, the BrL'amia Phillips, for Bristol, wi'h sundries- Fame' Phillips, for Waterford, with oak bark • Ma- ry Ann, Lloyd and Friends Goodv\ill, Da- vies, for LiallClIV, with sundries and Ran- ger, Lee, tor St. Agnes, with oats. N FATIJ.-Cleare(i out, the Richard and Jane, Pearn for Fowey Oak, Scory, for Swansea Endeavour, Hey-* 'den.: -Dispatch, Martin and Pallas, Emmetrfor Cork Fame, Davies, for Gloucester Fancy, Tyren, for Dart- mouth Mary, Thomas, for ExeterJohn and Joseph Hopper- and Louisa, Hopper, for Plymollth; Ponh, Nichoih, for Pudstow: Reward, Finn undFatne Ste- vens, for Youghail Golden Grove, Nowe), for Limeiick: and John, Edwards, for St. Ives. ABERYSTWYTH.—Arrived, the Lovely Peggy, Lewis ane Sincerity, Jones, from Newport, with coal's Jan, and Catherine, Jones, from Swansea, with ditto: and Providence, Evans, from Bidetord, with earthenware Speculation, Davies, from Liverpool Ant, Williams from Swansea: and Perseverance, Morris, from Liver- pool. Cleared out, the John and Ann, Jones, for Liverpool, with pig lead Sisters. Jenkins, for Chester, with lea,i ore: and Moi ning Star, Owen, for London. MILFORD.—'Arrived, the Confidence, Wilson, from Alexandria, for Liverpool, put under, restraint of quaran- tine: Betsey, Bninton, from Dublin, for Cadiz: John Gnve, Fee, from Cardiff: and La-Hogue, Mathews from Newport, for Cork Friends, Chnpman, from ditto, for London Catstock, L'Wlí', trotn Swansea, fóT Plymouth- a Nimble, Stride, from Londonderry, for London -Red ruth, Harry, from Hurry, fur Plymouth Maria and Mar- tha, Evans, from Fishguard, for Swansea jt)lln &,Sally, Davies, from Cardiff, for Cork zk(lell)lli,.Nl i,,Iianis,,fi-oiii- Bangor, for South impton Ceres, Mathews, from dftto. for Arumlfl: Lord Cochrane, .KjiuUey, fi-oin Liverpool, for New Orleans. Russell, Perrain, from Bristol, for New ork arriv, d and departed the Lee, Chapman, froip Bristol, for Liverpool: aud Cou ty of Pembroke, Richards, from ditto, for Haverfordwest J wind S. W. ft0111 which point it has blown very hard with rain at ill- tervals since Monday last.