LONDON. THURSDAY, OCT. 27. WE have, in the Dutch Papers, a proclamation of the Prince of Orange, in which he an- nounces to the army that the armistice isjust on the eve of expiring, and thatconsequently it must consider itself henceforward as in a state of war with an enemy that may attempt to violate the territory of Holland. In fuct, his Royal Highness strictly enjoins that. every precaution be taken' which a state of War requires, .a The, French Government is preparing the natidn for tlie abandonment of Algiers, if not for the reestablish- ment of the Dey and his government in that country, The French who are fond of conquests and of colonies of possession and renown—will learn this intelligence with indignation; and the press will reproach the go- vernment of M. Casimir Perier with neglecting the interests of France. Ever since the return of Marshal Clausel from Algiers to Paris he has been urging on the King the duty of colonising the north of Africa, and particularly Algiers; but in spite of his efforts with the bureaucratics in Paris, and his influence in the Tuileries, he has hitherto failed in producing the desired effect. We believe that Algiers will sooner be evacuated than is generally imagined, and we render a sincere tribute of our admiration and respect to M. Perier for this wise and prudent decision. What may afterwards become of that country we are not at this moment prepared to state, but the Dry has still some chance of returning, on certain conditions favourable to France and European commerce. Private letters from Frankton-on-the.Mainc, of the 19th of October, state that letters have been received from the frontiers of Russia, asserting that immense preparations are making for war in the Russian em- pire. Several towns are filled with troops, and other corps are on their march from Persia and the Casan, by which it appears clear that Russia is continuing her plans. Greece, according to letters dated the end of Sep- tember, was a prey to civil commotion. The Russians were blockading and seizing the small Greek shipping, and the captains of the latter continued to burn them rather thin submit. The Isle of Sciaccia (the newly discovered volcanic island in the Mediterranean) is at present an object of warm discussion between the governments of Naples and England. The Iving'dom of the Two Sicilies, which already counts among its possessions Vesuvius and Mount Etna, pretends that it has a right to a mo- j iiupoly of volcanoes. On Monday, the statue off George the Third was; mounted onthe fixed pedestal on the summit of Snow- liill, in Windsor Great Park. The height of the statue and base is sixty feet. The language of the Times and Morning Chronicle leaves an impression that the supporters of the Reform Bit! doubt whether Ministers will not make some ma- terial alterations in the bill. The Courier says" Among the rumours which are current relative to the supposed ^modifications of the Reform Bill, there are two which ai e think it right to notice, as they are becoming pre- ■valeivt in good circles. It is said that the qualification ids to %e raised to X15 per annum in large towns, and reduced to £ 1 in small ones, and that it is intended to .alter that part of Lord John Russell's Bill in which an additionat number ofrepresentatives was to be given to London." The Courier discredits the rumour, and argues that as the £10 qualification has been held out, Ministers cannot recede; it adds, however, that" on principle" they would be right in making the altera- tion, for, so far as property is concerned, the elective -qualification in small towns, as determined by rent, would be even greater at £ 1 than in large towns at ,15," The new bill will, it is understood, take the sensus of 1831 instead of 1821 for the criterion of po- pulation, which will make a difference in both sche- dules A andli.
FRIDAY, OCT. 28. -,POLAND. The heroic, but unfortunate Poles, conti- nue to be the obj cts of our deepest sympathy and ad- miration and although their defeat in the glorious struggle for liherty has added, fora time another soiled leat to the chaplet of despotism, yet, so immoveably is the love of freedom and of their country implanted in the hearts of tJJese noble patriots, that we still antici- pate with sanguine hope that approaching era when they will successfully assist in the establishment of the rights of man. The tree of liberty once planted in England, its fruit would be distributed throughout the whole of Europe. BERLIN, OCT, 19.-The Polish army has at length given up all resistance. The Prussian government has already delivered 9000 horses to the Russians. The soldiers are invited to return to their own homes: persons of high rank have particular places of abode assigned to them. It is said that the senators are allowed to choose places of abode in the new march. It is also believed that the principal officers of the army, who have sought an assylum in Prussia. and feel them- selves too deeply implicated, will be allowed to go to such places out of the kingdom as they matf choose. Many of them, it is said will go to Dresden." The ge- nerosity of our King, to which they have appealed, af- fords them, mean time, a hospitable reception; every private soldier receives daily two groschtn, and every officer twenty. It is said that a convention 'has been concluded with Russia for the reception of the fugitives and the expence of their maintenance Some of the superior officers haveendeavoured to escape to England, tjenera Uminski is said to have succeeded in embark- ing at Dantzic. Count Lodechowski, late Governor of Modlin, Ge- neral Czynewski, with his staff, and about 160 officers of the Polish army arrived at Warsaw on the 13th from Modlin. On the whole,, above 2,600 officers of the Polish army have renewed their oath of allegiance to his Majesty the Emperor and King-. The same oath was also renewed on the 13th by tlie civil authorities of Warsaw, and on the following day by the officers of the several departments of the government, by the professors of the University of Wars;iw.Szc, I We have accounts from Pernambuco to the 19th of September. It appears that on the 14th of the same month the military in the place, amounting to 1,000 men, mutinied, and commenced plundering the houses and warehouses of the inhabitants. They continued to commit the greatest excesses till the 17th, when the people took up arms, killed about 250, and took the remainder prisoner*. They were put on board vessels in the bay, and, it is supposed, would be sent to Rio de Janerio for trial. We are heartily glad at the result of this affair, as it shows that the people can do not offly without a standing army, but also that they can put the ruffians down in case they turn their arms of against those whom it is their duty to protect, We understand that the Marquis Palmella has come over to this country for the purpose of taking the com- mand of the expedition fitting out against the despot of Portugal. The Portuguese officers, both in this coun try and France, have received directions to rendezvous at particular seaports by a fixed period, when the men- of-war wfell embark them. The appearance of the cholera at Breslau has caused an insurrection of the people, who have ntarly de molisht-d the house of Dr. Windt, President of the Board of Health. The cavalry were forced to make a charge in order to disperse thetiij MEETlG OF PARLIAMENT.WR have heard from good authority that Parliament >vill meet for the des- patch o/JmcM: on the day to which it is prorogued, viz. tht 22d of next month. Ministers have probably seen their error, and wish to respite the country from the state of agitatiou into which it fs now plunged. A proclamation is expected to appear in a week or two. The formation of a description of National Guards to be composed of householders, who are to find their own arms and equipments, is now openly recommended and discussed. It is doubtless, one of those silly pro- jects which will soon die a natural death.
SATURDAY, OCT. 29. We have received by express Brussels papers and letters of the 25th instant. The debate in the Belgian Chambers, up to the period of appointing a committee to consider the treaty have come to hand. The most important speech was that ofMulinare, who informed the Chambers that the King of Holland will not give any decided answer as to what conduct he intended to pursue. In case of an attack from Holland, he said that he could officially inform them that France would join in repelling the attack. If Belgium refused, the five powers, or, as Lord Palmerston said, the *it,, in- cltiding, we suppose, Holland, would blockade the Belgian ports, and occupy their territory. SPAIN.—It is stated that very important negotiations are proceeding between the Cabinets of Madrid, the Tuileries, and St. James's, on the subject of the atfairs of Spain; and the Spanish Government has sent two extraordinary envoys to treat relative to, first, a gene- ral amnesty for the emigrants, to be guaranteed by France and England second, to the recognition of the independence of the ci-devant Spanish colonies of America; and third, to certain changes in the institu tions of Spain. It is added, that should the terms of this arrangement be accepted by the Madrid govern- ment, the courts of England and trance will guarantee the tranquillity of Spain, whatever may be the result of the threatened expedition against Portugal by Don Pedro.—The health of the King is very precarious, and fears are entertained for his life. His death might, change the whole posture of affairs in Spain: 1 URKEir.—The Cabinet of >4t. Petersburgh pursues with regard to Turkey, the odious system that Cathe- rine practised with regard to Sweden and Poland,— exciting partial revolts, and supporting in turn the I 9 different tactions the result of which was, the vas- salage of tke one and the partition of the other. This system has succeeded too well not to be employed for the ruin of Turkey by the successors of Catherine, to whom she had left herexample and instructions. What is now passing in Bosnia proves the fact. A clause of the treaty of Adrianople decreed, that certain dis- tricts of this province should be incorpcrated with Servia,* and under the pretext that the Divan had not vet obeyed this part of the treaty, the Russian Cabinet has caused Bosnia to be occupied by 10,000 men, with whom is the son of the celebrated chief of the insur gents Czerny Georgi, whose appearance in Servia would excite the enthusiasm of the people as much as the appearance of young Napoleon would the Buona- partists in France. ASSASSINATION OF COUNT CAPO D'ISTRJAS, THE PRESIDENT OF GRKECE.-r-Extract of a private letter from Napoli, dated 9th instant:—"This morning, as the President was going according to custon. to attend the service at the church, two men who were waiting at the door assassinated him, one firing a pistol at his head, and the other stabbing him in the body with a Turkish dagger He fell dead upon the spot. The zltl assassins were Constantine and George Maviomichalis, the brother and son of Pietro Bey, who has been in prison ever since the month of January last. Constan- tine was immediately killed by the President's guards, but George escaped, and took refuge in the house of the French consul, who received him without being aware of the crime he had committed. On learning what had occurred, the consul refused to give him up to the fury of the popul ice, but engaged to deliver him into the hands of the magistracy, as soon ai a regular demand was made. The Senate immediately assem- bled, by virtue of the powers by which it is invested by the Congress, at Argos, and is at this moment em- ployed in appointing a committee to carry on the go- vernment till the meeting of the National* Assembly, which will, be immediately convoked. The town remains quiet, and the commanders of the troops have taken all necessary measures for preventing disorder. The French and English commanders have also adopt- ed every means for ensuring the safety of the agents and citizens of their respective countries.
CHARLES TENTH AND ReFOJÜf-Thefollo,ing con- versation took place between the.Ex-King of France and Lord Elcho, a few days ago, wlnle on a shooting excursion :-Cliaries-li The House of Lords ought at once to pass the Reform Bill." Lord E. W' liat yield to the intimidating threats of the mob! no, no, that would never do Cliartes-11 If their Lordsbips wish to retain their Titles and Estates, they shoutd at once concede; remember, that advice from me on a subject of this nature comes recommended by fatal ex- perience.Pertlt Advertiser. A GREATER TflANMARY CAMPBELL.-A prosecution is now pending in Spain, before the Court of Estrama- dura, which is worthy the annals of the 15th century. A woman, pretending to be pregnant by Christ, has at once become the object of the wonder of her neighs bonrs and of the pursuit of justice. This unhappy lunatic has seduced thirteen other women no less in- fatuated than herself, who consider her to be inspired, and have become her apostles -Frenclt paper. A HINT TO THE SEDENTARY.—Speaking, reading aloud, and singing, are useful kinds of exercise, and it is supposed that this is at least one cause of the greater longevity of clergymen, public speakers, teachers in universities.and schoolmasters; and Dr. Andrew plea- santly observes, that one teason why women require less bodily exercise than men, is, that they are in gene- ral more loquacious. Hence those sedentary artificers, who, from habit, almost always sing at their work, un- intentionally contribute much to the preservation of their health, CHOLERA MORBUS.—A most (injudicious attempt is making to alarm the good people of England by dis- seminating advieeto families for the preven ion and cure of this dreadftd malady" before it has appeared amongst us, and the; various articles to be resorted to n are.specified and tlie treatment of the disease recortir mended, with a confc^lenee rather singular, considering that its peculiaritierare at present very imperfectly un- derstood in England, and that its contagious quality is denied by Dr. Johnson and many cthei eminent men, Including those who have witnessed its progress in India. We give tlie conclusion of a letter from Dr. Johnson on the Wiliell the Times newspaper:— >. h N the unmanly, perhaps chimerical, dread of this con- tagion trumpeted forth by terrorists through all parts ofilie empire, to make us desert and fly from our friends or neigh- bours when stricken with the pestilence, and when they stand most in need of consolation and assistance ? The ultra- fear of this contagion will do more; it will paralyse com- merce, srrest manufactures, and tens of thousands into that indigence and despondency which are the most powerful predis- ponents and austtiaries of contagion,if contagion exist That a tocus of infection may be generated occasionally in deep cellars, and the crowded hovels of poverty, I do not doubt. The same takes place every year with fevers and other dis- eases, Hut that the germs of cholera can be thence carried by individuals in health throughout this country, 1 will not believe, because it is contrary to experience.—The conduct- ors of the daily and weekly press incur a fearful responsi-; bility by lending (heir aid in sounding (he tocsin of alarm, and thus generating an atmosphere of terror around every indivi(jual,-an atmo>pheie which will render contagion, if it exist, ten times more virulent; and if it exist not, will render the individual more susceptible to the inscrutable cause of the pestilence !-I'Iie most leeent conclusions to which our medical officers (Drs. Russell and Harry) have come, now limit the contagious character of cholera to an extremely narrow point, and after four months, I have no hesitation in reiterating my opinion that if cholera come to these shores, it w ill coine shorn of its falilitv, and coercible to a degree that will make the terrorists ashamed of their ominous predictions and their visionary speculations." We have to state a curious fact with regard to the cholera. We are informed, on good authority, that Prince Lieven, the Russian Ambassador, asserts, that according to the official returns, the number of deaths, taken as a whole, during the prevalence of the cholera at Moscow, was absolutely less than in ordinary times. This is attributed to the people, refraining from drink- ing, and other habits of dissipation. Several cases of cholera morbus, with all the distress- ing symptoms of sickness, purging, cramp, he., couco- p mitant on that disease, have occurred at Leek, within the last week, but in no instance has it as yet proved fatal: it does not at present appear to be contagious, but the symptoms differ little or none from the Indian cholera, except that there is not that sudden prostration of strength and diminution of the vital powers which are attendant in a tropical clitnate.-[IVe do not ques- tion the truth of our Correondent's facts; but we are very much disposed to think that the disease he descri- bed is nothing more than the ordinary English Cho- lera.]—Country Times- HAMBURGH, OCT. 21.-The whole nurnbcrofpersons attacked by the cholera in this city is now increased to 302; viz. 220 men and 82 women. Of these 17 have recovered, 133 have died, remain 152. The number of new cases on the 18th, 38; the 19th, 45; the 20ili, 50; and to-day the 21st, 40. At Altona too, the disorder is gaining ground; the day before yestardtiy there had been in all four deaths. The Danish government has removed its military cordon nearer to the Elder, so that Kiel and the adjacent country are included in it. Mecklenburg has also broken off all communication with Hamburgh but, by an agreement with all the states on the banks of the Elbe, the navigation of that river is entirely free. VIENNA, OCT. I I.-Tlie number remaining is now only 285—viz 66 in the citv, and 218 in the suburbs. Total since the commencement—Cases 2,157 Recove- ries,'902 Deaths, 971. The following is extracted from a letter from Berlin dated Sept 30th:—"The cholcra has been g-oillo- on here for the last four weeks. I have been busy study- ing it, and now see every day a number of cases in one of our hospitals. I have not the least doubt that the cholera is, in this country at least, produced and com- mujiicated exclusively by contagion, in the same way as the small pox, measles, and typhus—but that this contagion does not produce the disease unless it-finds a constitution predisposed to be acted on; further, that this predisposition is generally brought on by previous diease, particularly diarrhcBa and fever, by cold, fatigue, irregularities in diet, drunkenness and broken health. I shall by and by be able to give you most satsifactory evidence of these statements, and show that the doctrine of miasma is quite irreconcilcable with the doctrines of general pathology. The results of our treatment are I c now getting very favourable. Whenever early assist- ance is sought, the first attack of the disease is overcome by external heat, acid baths, frictions, but particularly camphor. The abdominal, and particularly the cerebral affection which supervenes afterwards, affords the gieatest difficulty of treatment. Much attention is paid to the morbid appearances after death, and we hope to render the knowledge of these appearances more perfect." 0 The mail of the 26th September from Constantinople has arrived. The cholera continued to abate in Con- stantinople, but had again broken out in other places, such as Rodosto, Gallipoli, &c. The latest plagues in Europe, particularly those of Marseilles and London, were rendered denbly disastrous by a disbelief of its being contagious ft first appeal ance. The cholera morbus, after making great havoc among the pilgrims at Mecca, has reached Cosseir and Suez, in both of which places it is raging in a most destruc- tive manner. The cordon of Suez has been evaded, as that at Cosseir had been, previously, and the Christian population had dispersed itself. The deaths at Suez. on the 30th of July, were 25 on the 31st, 45; and on the 1st of August, 55; among whom was the Aga, or Governor. The news of the cholera having broken out in Alexc andria has occasioned great alarm at Malta, and thl: strictest precautions were immediately adopted by-tli" Board of Health. No vessels coming from, place where the disease existed, or having on board any per- son affected with it, are to be admitted in any port of the British possessions in that neighbourhood. The last news from Alexandria was of the 25th, being four days later than the date of the letters which brought the intelligence of the cholera having reached that place. The disease was not at that period making the rapid progress which had been anticipated. The Gazette of the 5th instant states, that by official advices from Tunis of the 17th of September, a vessel had ar- rived offSfax in 24 days from Alexandria, having on board 90 passengers, (late pilgrims to Mecca,) of whom four died of the cholera during the voyage. No com- munication was suffered to be held with this vessel, although 25 of the passengers were natives of Sfax And she was ordereJ to Leghorn by the Bey of Tunis;
Notice is hereby Given, rHATApplicationis intended to be made to Par- JL liament in the next Session, for leave to bring- in a Kill, and to obtain an Act for Inclo-ingand Dividing the Common^ undivided Lauds, and Waste Grounds, illlal", lying, and being in the Pari-h of Mauerowen, in the County of Pembroke.— Dated this 18th day of October, 1831. NEW GABIE ACT. NOTICE IS hereby given, that every Person who under the provisions of the Act of lst'and 2<1 William IV. rap. 32,entituied Au Act 10 amend ^tuvLaw* in Lngliud relative toGagn, hall obtain fram the Justices, of the Peace a License as Dealer in Game, must, before be trill be empowered 'I) hu)' .JI' sdl 1111)' flare, PheajfHiI, Pac- (rifige4 Grouse, Heath or Moor Game, Black Game, and Bustard, pay the sum of Two Pounds to one of the Collec tors of Assessed Taxes for the Parish in which he resides, who wUtgive a printed Receipt for the same, on payment of the further sum of One Shilling, which Receipt is tobeexchanged Sfor a Certificate to be signed by the Clerk to the Commis- sioners of Taxes for the District; and if any Person shall, after the 31st October, ISil, purchase or sell or otherwise deal in Game, before he has obtained the said Certificete in exchange for a Receipt, as above-mentioned, he will be liable, for every such offence, to a Penalty of Twenty Pounds. Bv orderof lIis Majesty 's Commisfioners for the affairs of Taxes. E. HATES, Secretary. CARMARTHENSHIRE AND GLAMORGANSHIRE, THREE COMMOTTS JND SfVAXSEA DISTRICTS OF g'tnnpthr oabø. NOTICE is hereby Given, That Application is in- tended to be made in the next Session of Parlia- ment. tor leave to bring in a Bill and obtain an Act for continuing the term and for amending, altering, and en- larging several of the powers of an Act of Parliament, passed in the 32d year of the reign of his late Majesty King George the Third, intituled An Act for repiiritig, 'LI(Cr- ing, and improving the road from Golden Grove Park, in the parish of Llandilo fawr, to Ihl" turnpike load leadin from the new bridge over the river Towy, to the lime kilns in the parish of Llanddarog; and al-o several other road therein mentioned, all in the county of Carmanhen." And also another Act of Parliament passed in the 4b( vear of the reign of his said Majesty, intituled An Act for amend* ing, widenins, and repairing several roads in the county of Carmarthen." And also another Act of Parliament passed in the 51st year of the reign of his said Majesty, 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 Golden Grove Park to the turnpike road leading from the new bridge to the time 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 al-o another Act made and passed in Ihe 521.1 yearof the reign ofh s said Ma- jesty, intituled An Act for making a new branch of road from the IOWII of Carmarthen to Loughor in the county of Glamorgan, and another branch of road from the Great Mountain to Llandilo in the same county and obtain- ing new and additional powers in the said intended Act, and for increasing and hllel ing Ihe lolls, and raiding them at less distance than empowered by the Acts before-menr tioued and for inserting therein a certain new line of ro.id from the present line of road in Cvstanog Wood, in the pa- rish of Llatf&unnor, to or near to Naui-vr-ynn bridge, situ. ate near thevittageof Conwyl-Elvet, on the road leading from Carmarthen to Newcastle-Emlyn, or into the said village of Conwyl-Elvet, to pass through the parishes of Llanguunor, Abergwillv, Newchurch, Llanpumpsaiut, 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 saidcomty of Carmarthen and also ORe or more bridges across the river Gwilly, in the several parishes of Ltangnnnor, Abergwilly, Newchurch, Llan- pumpsaint, and Conwyl-Elvet. in the said county of Car- marihen, with- the necessary archways, tunnels, &c. across the said rivers, and for raising (oils on the said intended bridl's at Cystanog and also for inserting therein a cer- j railllllher diversion of road from or near to a place called Park•y-marchog, on the Tir-issa line in the paii?h of Llan- arrhney, to or near to Tir-yr eitlun, and forming a junction with the turn,)iki' road leading fltlwCarmarlhen to P.irth- v-rliyd, to pass through the parishes of Llangunnor, Llan- arthney, and Llanddiro, or one of them, in the county of Carmarthen; and for shutting up and discominuiiig the pre- sent parish road passing by Panl-y-parchell, in Ih parishes aforesaid, to the mail-mail between Carmarthen and Swan- sea and for inserting therein a certain other diversion of road passing through certain fields called Park-Phillip, Cae-Cynhidre, and Llan-y quar, paits of the tenements called Wernfraith, Tavvellan, and Llwynybiain, in the pa- rish of Ltanddarog, and county of Carmarthen; and for in-erting therein another line of road from or near from a certain place called Cwm, in the parish of Llanaithney, in the said county of Carmarthen, leading by Blaenhirwaen, and forming ajunction with the turnpike road leadihgfrom Carmarthen to Pontardulais, at or near a certain place called Blinall, in the puish of Llanon, in the said county of Carmarthen, to puss through the said parishes of Llall- arthney and Llanon, 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 Rhjd-y-sarne, otherwise Same Bridge, alnng the river Gwilly on other side (hereof, to and as far as -6willy Bridge on the confine of Llanedy .Forest, to pass through the parishes of Llanon, Llandy bie, and Llanedy, Or some of them, iiri the said county of Carmarthen and to obtain powers to make, improve, maintain, and render turnpike the parish road leading from the last-mentioned line of road, or extending the same thereto, at or near Felinfach, to the Ctoss Inn road in t he said parish of I.I.-iiiedN, ;iti(i [county of Carmarthen; and also for iiiseriing therein a certain other iine of road, beginning on the South side of Gwilly bridge, in the paiish of Llaned y, in I he said count v of Carmarthen, to lead acioss the river Lloughor, ;»( or near Llandilo-Talybont church, to&as farasthe Beaufort Arms Inn., at Forestfach, on the Swansea and Lloughor roads, in the parish of Llangafelach, in the county of Glamorgan, to pass through the parish of Llanedy, in the county of Car marthen, and the parishes of Llandilo-Talj bont and LIan- gafelach, in the county of Glamoigan, with power fo erect a bridge across the said river Lloughor, at or near Llainlilo- Taly boiit church aforesaid, in the said parishes of Llanedy L'andilo Talybonf, and the counties of Carmarthen and Glamorgan aforesaid, with the ncce-sary archways tun- nels, &c. across the said river Lloughor. And also for st raigfitening the course of the said river Lloughor, in the parish of Llanedy. And for inserting therein a certain other line of road, leading from Fairfach to the town or Llangadock, tojoin (he piesent Llandilo and Llandovery road in that town, to pass through the parishes of Llandilo- fawr ami Llangadock, in the said county of Carmarthen, with powers to erect bridges across the liveif Cennen. Cih, and Sawdde, in the said parishes of l,laiidilot;iwr & Llanga- dock, in the said county of Carmarthen, with the necessary archways tunnels, &c. and for ra s ng toll on the said bridge over the Sawdde. And also for i user I ing therein a certain other line of road, to commence at a ptatc, called Park-. dai bridge, in the parish of Llunarthney. and ending at the present road, leading from Llanon to Pontyberem. ai or near the latter place, to pass through the parishes of LUn- arthney, Llanon, Llanddarog, and Llanel or some of them, in the said county of Carmarthen. And furihei it is intend- ed to introduce into such Bill clauses to empower the Trus- teesofthesaid Three Commotts Trusl to treat with the (Trustees of the Llandilo District flf Ruad;, fur I heir i ntere1 in the aforesaid branch of t oad, leading from FairfaCh to and as far as a cei tain place, called Pontbrenareth. And in like^manner wi(h the Trustees of the L ang idork Tru?t for their interest in the extension of the same line of road, leading from Pontbrenareth to Llwj n-y- nendy, in case it may be requisite tu 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 CdmmotisTrtit., Dated the 25th day of October, 1831. FOR RHEUMATISM, COLDS, COUGHS, &C. DICEY's Original and the Only Genuine' Dr.Bateman's Pectoral Drops, THE most valuable Medicine ever discovered for Colds, Coughs, Agues, Fevers, Rheumatism. Pains in the Breast, Limbs, and Joints,and for most coiri- plaints where Colds are tli(- otigin-Iii Fevers it has always been found particularly efficacious, and when taken in au early slae of the complaint, has, in num- berless instances, prevented its TtinViingoH to Typhus. There are various Imitations of this Medicine by differ- ent pretenders, all of them utter strangers to the true preparation, Purchasers are theiefore rrque^erlio be very particular ip asking for DICEY's BAIKMAN'S DRup, m all iriheru are Counterfeit. Sold in Mottles at Is. lbil. each, at the only True Ware- house, No, 10, How Chureh-vard, London, and by all the principal Booksellers and Medicine Venders. DICEY & CO.'s True nufftfs Elixir, Superior to every other Medicine for giving immediate Relief in the most painful Attacks of the Cholic, and io all Complaints of the Stomach and Bowels, as well as for alleviating those distressing Maladies the Gravel or Stone. AS a General Fitinily Medicine, DICEY's DAFFY has long- become so justiv celebrated, from its superior Quality to all other Preparations sold under the- Name of Daffy's Elixir, thaI no Fittniiv, pirticulariv in the Country, ought to bewithout it — but",as effectual Relief is only to he expected by those who use the Genuine Medicine. Purchasers are cautioned not to rely merely upon the Glass Bollle hearin theName of Dice Co. as there areunprin- cipled People who buy up file empty Bottles for the Pur- pose of tilling them with their own counterfeit Preparations, and which are thus imposed upon the Public as the 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. printed therein; and to observe that the Bill of Directions is signed IV.SuKon & Co. late Dictu In Bottles, at 2s. and 2,. 9d. each. Sold at the Original Warehouse. No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London, in Bodies at 2s. and 2s. 9d. < ach. and by all (lie principal Country Booksellers -and Medicine Venders. B. -Radcliffe FOR a general Alterative Medicine this valuable Elixir stands unrivalled alId the public cannot have Recourse to a more efiieacious Remedy, as a Purifier of the Blood from all Humours,whet))er contracted by too free Living, or from Jaundice, Surfeits, Scurvy, or Hu- mours after the Measles or Small Pox, &c. For all of structions in the Intestines, and foi- the Ctire of Worms in Children or Adults, it will be found equally serviceable It assists Digestions,strengthens the Stomach, and has been found of infinite Service to those who take long Voyage* as a Preservative against the Scurvv. fj^T Observe that the Words "Dicey Co." are in the Stamp afnxedovertheCotk. Sold at the only True Warehouse. No. :0, Bow Church yard, London, Price 1s. Jbd. a Bottle,- and by all the principal Country Booksellers and Medicine Venders. r Squire's Original Grand Elixir. THIS invaluable Medicine speedilv renter s alt fresli Colds, with their attending Svvmpfoms of violent pain and soreness of the stomach, proceeding from Cold and Coughing, and is a most sovereign remedy in casing Rheumatic Pains in the Limbs or Joints, in which complaint it has been so surprizingi v successful, as to have been recommended by several eminent Physicians, &c It li ves speedy and lasting ease in the most violent tits of the Gout, Stone, or Gravel, and renders the functions of the body regular, by removing lIatulence, head-acnes, twitchingsot the nerves, tremblings, faii)(iii.-s, &e. (fCf See that the words I)icry Co." are ill the Stamp affixed over the Cork of each Bottle. Price 2s. Sold afthe Only True Warehouse, No. 10. Bow Church Yard, London; and by all the principal Country Book- selleis and Medicine Venders — Of whom also maybe had, BETTON s BRITISH OIL (tlte only Geptititie), Is. 9d. the Bottle.. Di-. Aitdersoills True Scots Pills Have been, for more than a century, and still continue to be faithfully prepared at the Original Warehouse for DICEY and Co.'s Medicines, No. 10, Bow Church Yard, Loudon, THEY are sitiguliti-ly efficaciotis in bilious, flatu- lent and dropsical complaints, and all Disorders of the Head, Stomach, and Bowels; piomote Digestion, create an Appetite, remove Oh-tnuctiohs in theKidne\« and consequently are Antidotes to the Stone and Gravel • but for the expulsion of Worms in Children or grown Per- sons, the whole Materia Medica has not (lie;i- t'qllal. One or two of them taken after any irregiilariiy in Living pre- vent those disagreeable effects so often experienced; and travellers, who are liable lo meet w ith all kinds of Li- quors, as well as seafaring people, should never be un- provicld with them, a* by freequently taking one or two of them, they are kept from Cosiiveness, Scurvies, Fevers and most malignant Distempers. ( Ask partiCulai ly for' DICEY'S Anderson's Scots Pill' and to prevent counterfeits observe that the words OICKY and Co. are in the Stamp. 'Sold at the Original Warehouse, No 10, Bow Chttro),t Yard, London, at Is. 1(1. per Box, and by all the prm crpal Medicine Venders. (fTf" From the various acute d^eases to which Horses are liable, and by which numbers are lost before assistance can be procured, it particularly rcoinmended to Sportsmen, Coacli-propiietors, Carriers Farmers. Inn- keepers, Dealers in Horses, &c. always to keep by them a oottle or two of WAINWRIGHT'S Staffordshire Cordial, And itorAL ENGLISH MEDICAS LE for 110 RS LS. A Certain CURE for STAGGERS, GRIPKS, &c. THE Reputation of this celebrated Medicine is so permanently established that it is knolln to be the 0111. hope and sure dependence in many Diseases of Horse,. Those, however, to whom it is at present unknown are requested (o make trials in the ino»t dangerous stages of the above complaints, as well as in ( old-. Coughs, Felers ic which will at once convince them thai it is a of extraordinary power and value, and may justly be con. sidered a Public Benefit.—During the Hunting Season no sportsman otimilt to be unprovided with iI, a single bottle having saved the life of many a valuable liunier, after a evere day's chase. Od" Ask particularly for WainwrighCs Staffordshire Coidial, which is s-old bv all the principal Medicine Ven- ders, price2s. 6d. the Bottle. Of rohom may also be had. ATKINS's COMPOSITION for DESTROYING RATS and MICE. IN Boxes, at 2s. 6dj each. Sold at the Original Warehouse for Genuine Medicines No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London I and by all the pria cipal Country Booksellers and I)ruggists.- Sold also W. Evans, Guildhall. S. Tardrew, .). Evans, Cross, Jones, Thomas Tardrew, Thomns Warren, and D. LI. Mor- timer, Carmarthen; Treble, Barclay, and Hird, Pem- broke; Phillips, Makeig, and thomas, Haverfordwest, Prothero, Blathwayt, and Griffiths, Narberth; Hughes Llandilo; Rees, Llandovery; Williams, Vaushan, and Bevan, Brecknock Jenkins, Dawe, Lister, Jones, and Williams, Swansea; Davie.% Jones, & Williams, Carrtignii • Williams, LlandHo,«nd Uy all respectable Medicine Yen* rj.