TO BE SOLD, ^Jnder a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, made in certain Causes of "JONES v. Tu RNOR," and "TURN OR v. TCRNOH," with the approbation of James Trower, Esq., one of the Masters of the said Court, at such time and place as will in a future Advertisement be mentioned, A Valuable FREEHOLD FARM, consisting of a .A MESSUAGE and LANDS, called and known by the name of GLANFFRWD, and containing about 39 acres of Arable, Pasture, and Meadow Land, situate! the Parish of Kellan, in the County of Cardigan. The Estate is in a good state of cultivation, and in the occupation of David Davies, as a yearly tenant, at a low rent, and is situate within a mile of the Town of Lam- peter. There is a very extensive Sheep-walk appurtenant to the Estate. Printed Particulars, and Conditions of Sale, may be • had (gratis) at the Chambers of the said Master, in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London; of Messrs. Egan, Waterman, and Wright, Solicitors, 25, Essex Street, Strand; of Mr. Amlot, Solicitor, Cardigan, and at the Place of Sale. NOTICE. ALL persons indebted to, or having any claim .A upon the Estate of THOMAS PRICE, late of Upper Scoveston, in the County of Pembroke, Gentleman, deceased, are requested forthwith to send the amount and full particulars thereof to us, in order that proper acquittances for the former may be prepared, and that the propriety of the latter may be examined, and consi- dered; afídill default thereof all claimants will be pe- remptorily excluded from any benefit of the same Estate, WM. EVANS Ie POWELL, • HAVERFORDWEST, Solicitors to the Executor. July 6th, 1885. CARMARTHENSHIRE. VALUABLE ESTATES. Co be £ oUi bp auttion, AT THE BOAR'S HEAD IXN, In the Town of Carmarthen, On SATURDAY, the 22d Day of AUGUST, 1835, AT FOUR O'CLOCK IN THE AFTERNOON, BIT MB. "OHN EVANS: In Three Lots: LOT I. ALL that Capital Estate, called PENYRHEOL, Asituated in the Parish of Mydrim, in the County of Carmarthen, containing 157A. 2R. 22P more or less, of rich Meadow, Pasture, Arable, aud Wood Land. The House and Buildings stand on an elevated spot, at a pleasant distance from the Road leading from Mydrim Village to the Town of Carmarthen, and are distant from the latter place about eight miles, and may, at a moderate outlay, be made as neat and comfortable a Residence for a Family of respectability as any in the Neighbourhood. The Woodland, which consists of about 17 Acres, is particularly adapted for the preserva- tion of Game. The Land Tax is XI 12s. 7d. LOT II. The LLWYNGARREG ESTATE consists of a neat Farm House and Buildings, an excellent Garden, and 108A. OR. 37P., more or less, of Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land. The House, Garden, and Buildings, and about 33A. 3R. 39P., are in the occupation of Miss Catherine Davies, aged about 52 years, who claims to hold the same for her Life, at the annual Rent of £ 30. The other Part of the Estate, is let to Tenants at Will, whose terms expire at Michaelmas next. This Estate is situate in the Parish of Llanvallteg, in the County of Carmarthen is distant from the Town of Carmarthen, about 17 miles, and about 5 from the Market Town of Narberth. The Land Tax is XO 10s. 4d., and the chief Rent XO 2s. 8d. LOT III. The PENCLIPPIN ESTATE consists of a Farm House and Buildings, also a neat COTTAGE and GARDEN, and 103A. 2R. 20P., more or less, of Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land, situate in the Parish of Llan- vallteg, in the County of Carmarthen, and distant from the Town of Carmarthen about 17 miles. The Venders hold these Estates under a base fee con- tingent upon the Life of a Young Gentleman, now of the age of eleven years, dying without iss ie, in which case their Iut-rest would cease, but they have insured the .Life for « £ 4,500, the Interest in which Policy they will assign to the Purchasers in the following proportions, viz. A Policy of Insurance,by which the sum of £ 2,000 is as- sured on tlief,ife of M r.Wm.Parker Howell,aged I I years, in the Office of the Clerical, Medical, and General As- surance Society, which said Policy the Venders propose to assign to the Purchaser of I,ot One. A Policy of Assurance, by which the sum of XI,500 is assured on the Life of the said Mr. Wm. Parker Ilowell, in the same Office, which it is proposed to assign to the Puichaser of Lot Two. A Policy of Assurance, by which the sum of £1,000 is assured on the Life of the said Mr. Wm. Parker Howell, in the same Office, which it is proposed to assign to the Purchaser of Lot Three. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Holbrook, At- torney at Law, Ledbury, Herefordshire to Messrs. Paynter and Street, Solicitors, Pembroke; or to A. Thomas, Land Agent and Surveyor, Carmarthen, at whose Office Maps of the Estates may be seen. Dated July 22d, 1-835. CARMARTHENSHIRE AND PEIBROKESHIRE. Co tie g>oU* tov uttion, (Under a Trust for sale), at the "TRITE HART bN, in the town of NARBERTH, on THURSDAY, the 3rd day of SEPTEMBER, 1835. at 2 o'clock in the Afternoon, (subject to such conditions as will be then produced), the undermentioned FREEHOLD PROPERTY, in the following Lots, viz LOT I. THE MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and JL LANDS, called CLOG-YFRAN, containing by admeasurement 17A. 3R. 24P. (more or less), in the r occupation of Griffith Phillip, under a Lease for the lives Qtthe said G"iffith. Phillip, aged 64 years or thereabouts, ond, his Wife, aged 61 years or thereabouts, at the yearly rent 0.1 XS. LOT II. The MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, and LANDS, called RHYDYWRACH,containing by admeasurement IOA. OR. 6I»;( M«re or less), late in the occupation of MaryMorgan, widow, under a lease for the life of 'David Morgan, aged 49 years or thereabouts, at the yearly rent of XG. LOT III. The MESSUAGEor TENEMENT, and LANDS, cal- led-BLAENHlRAITH,«antiiining by admeasurement 5A. (more or less), in the occupation of William David, un- aer a lease for the lives of the said William David, aged 69 years or thereabouts, and his Wife, aged 71 years or thereabouts, at the yearly rent of X6. 6s. LOT IV. The MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and LANDS, called LOWER OLOG-Y-FRAN, containing- by admea- surement 7A. IS- 12P. (more or less), together with the Field- or Close of MEADOW LAND, called DOLE. BODAN, containing by admeasurement 3A. 3R. 20P. (more or less), both in the occupation of William Rees, a,p yearly tenant thereof, at the rent of £12. LOT v. The two several fields or closes of land (part of Lower Clog-y-Fran), called respectively PARKHENFORDD, BODAU, and LLANBODAU, and a piece of Land in WERNLLYGOES FIELD, containing by admeasure- ment 7A. (more or less), in the occupation of John David; Blacksmith, as yearly tenant therof, at X5. The above mentioned Lots adjoin each other, and-are situate in the parish of Llanvallteg, in the county of Car- marthen. LOT VI. The MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and LANDS, called CRINOW, in the parish of Crinow, in the county of, Pembroke, containing 25A. (more or less), in the occupation of Paul Phillip, as yearly tenant thereof, at the yearly rent of £ 20. This Lot is very desirably situated, being within Two Miles of the market town of Narberth, and within an easy distance of Coal and Culm. LOT VII. The LtfeEstate, and Interest, of Mr. John Philipps, late of Wernliygoes. aged 66 years or thereabouts, in the MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and LANDS, called OELLY-OLAU, situate in the parish of Egremont, in the county of Carmarthen, in the occupation of Thomas Philipps, as yearly tenant thereof, at the rent of X40. LOT VIII. The reversion in fee simple of the said John Philipps, expectant on the decease of Mr. John Thomas, of the Black Horse, in the parish of Llanvallteg aforesaid, aged 67 years or thereabouts, and Margaret his wife, aged 76 years or thereabouts, if at)il in the Messuage, Burgage, and Lands, called the BLACK HORSE, situate in the said parish of LLANVALLTEG, in the county of Car- marthen. LOT IX. The Six several Messuages or Dwelling-houses, Stables, Workshops, and Gardens, in the several tenures ,or occupations of Mrs. Morgan, Chandler; Mr. Jones, Saddler; John David; Martha Jones; John AlIen; John Backfield; and Thomas Howell; as tenants thereof, to or under Mr. Edmund Blafliwayt, under a lease for the life of a Lady, aged 59 years or thereabouts, at yearly rents amounting to X2. 10s. For further particulars apply to Wm. Evans and Powell, Solicitors, Haverfordwest: or on Thursdays, at itfftrbertb.—(If by letter, post-paid.) DAVID PHILIPPS, Auctioneer. TENBY. VALUABLE FREEHOLD PREMISES, TO BE SOLD, or LETjor a long 1 erm of rears, EE,(DM lliI(QYJ29 SITUATE at the entrance of the Town, and having a good Garden and Out-Offices attached. SION HOUSE contains a handsome Entrance Ilall, Dining Parlour, and Breakfast Room, two Drawing Dining Parlour, five Sleeping Rooms, a Kifchen, Back Kitchen, and Servants' Hall, together with suitable ser- vants' apartments. It commands an extensive view of the Sea, and the greater part of the Town, and is detached from any other house. It is in excellent repair, and fit for the reception of any large family. Immediate possession can be given. Application for particulars of Sale, or Lease, to be ad- dressed to Henry Mannix, Esq., Sion House,Tue by. TO be advanced, on approved Security, from JL f1,000 to £ 5,000, on application (by letter, post pairl) to Mr. THOMAS WILLIAMS, Corner-House, Adpar, Newcastle-Enilyn. July 4th, 1835. CARMARTHENSHIRE. VALUABLE AND COMPACT ISMIKBIMFTSD SAMARAS* Co be s-ois 6g Auction, At the SALUTATION HOTEL, in the Town of NEWCAS. TLE-EMLYN, on FRIDAY, the 14th day of AUGUST, 1835, between the hours of three and six in the after- noon, in the following or such other lots, and subject to such conditions as will be produced on the day of Sale, (unless the Property be disposed of in the mean- time by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given,) By Mr. Thoa, Davies, Auctioneer, LOT I. ALL that Messuage, Tenement, and Lands, called APL,ASYRHAVOD, containing by admeasure- ment 170 Acres, or thereabouts, of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, situate, lying, and being in the Parish of Kilrliedin, in the County of Carmarthen. LOT II. All that newly-erected CORN GRIST MILL, called PLASYRHAVOD MILL, now in the occupation of Mr William Evans, together with about 6 Acres of good Arable and Pasture C Land, situate, lying, and being in the same Parish and County. LOT III. All that Messuage, Tenement, and Lands, called TY- GWYN, containing by admeasurement 75 Acres, or thereabouts, situate, lying, and being in the same Parish and County, and now in the occupation of David Morgan, at the low yearly rent of X30. LOT IV. All that Messuage, Tenement, and Lands, called BLAENANT, containing by admeasurement 30 Acres, or thereabouts, also in the same Parish and County, and now in the occupation of Owen Jones, at the yearly rent of £12. LOT V. All that Messuage, Tenement, and Lands, called PAN- TEBACH, containing by admeasurement about 30 Acres, also in the same Parish and County, and now in the occupation of Benjamin Evans, at the yearly rent of X8. The Plasyrhavod Estate is delightfully situated, being also well adorned and belted with fine Plantations of thriving growth, and abounding with Game. The house of Plasyrhavod is fit for the reception of a genteel family, and the Lands are in a very high state of cultivation and the Out-oiffces are large and conveniently arranged. The Mill on [Aot 2 has been constructed on the most improved principle, and is allowed to be one of the best in the Principality. The Houses on Lots 3, 4, and 5, are neat and conve- nient. Plasyrhavod is situated 12 miles from Carmarthen, 5 from Newcastle, and 14 from Cardigan. For further particulars apply (if by letter, post paid) to Mr. OLIVER LLOYD, Solicitor, Cardigan and for a view to Mr. David Evans, the Proprietor, on the Premises. Mr. Mortlock's splendid and unrivalled STOCK, The most extmsive in Eui-ope. MR. GEORGE ROBINS has been favoured by jJvjL the instructions of the worthy Proprietor (who is retiring from the fatigue and labour of a successful career) to offer for SALE BY AUCTION, on the Pre- mises, without the least reservation, on MONDAY, the 3d of AUGUST, and nineteen successive days (Sundays excepted), the splendid atkd unequalled STOCK of Mr. MORTLOCK, of No. 250, OXFORD-STREET. The fame which this Establishment has acquired, not merely in England, hut extending THROUGHOUT EUROPE, FOR HALF A CEN- TURY PAST, renders the task of doing justice less difficult. The al- most countless thousands who have, during a long course of years, congregated at this favoured EMPORIUM of ART and EMBELLISHMENT, will respond to the observation which necessarily fol- lows:-For SPLENDOUR and VARIETY in all the MULTITUDI- NOUS BRANCHES of CHINA and GLASS it never had to dread a successful rival. The art has always found encouragement in the liberality of the proprietor, who has laboured hard in his vocation, and the public have never failed to give to it their en- couraging and liberal approbation. It would be in vain to attempt more than a brief analysis of that which is comprehended in this SPLENDID MAGAZINE, which will be included in a bale extending over twenty days. The opportunity is, however, singularly rare, because everything is in the best keeping with approved taste, and nothing of old-fashioned stock will be found to obtrude on those who seek for the greatest variety, embodied in the very best fashion. THE ORNAMENTAL CHINA, which alone is abundant to adorn, ALL HIS MAJESTY'S PALACES, as well as those of most of the GREAT POTENTATES THROUGHOUT EUROPE, is of a character so ehaste and so elaborately finished as to ask in candour for a comparison anywhere. The space assigned for this announcement compels the detail to be fearfully compressed. THE FAMED YORKSHIRE VASE, THREE FEET HIGH, and a COPY of RAPHAEL'S CARTOON of the DEATH OF ANANIAS, are masterpieces of the art on china. THE DRESDEN ORNAMENTS are of the highest order, and extend almost to profusion. As an example THE DRESDEN FRAME and MIRROR, with RAISED FLOWERS and BIRDS, leaves competition one hundred years removed. The vases of every form and size and the East Indian pagoda, are of the same character. There are SEVERAL HUNDRED PLATES, selectedfrom all the manufactories in thecivilized world. PLATEAUS, SPLENDIDLY PAINTED; and LORD STRAFFORD and his SECRETARY, from RA- PHAEL'S PICTURES, are accounted chef d'eeuvres. IN ENGLISH CHINA and ORNAMENTS the VA- RIETY and EXTENT is INFINITE; and, for the household department, the opportunity thus presented is without any parallel case. Noblemen, mer- chants, tavern-keepers, and hotels will alike find abun- dant scope to exercise successfully their "PECUNIARY WAYS AND MEANS." and to any and every extent. To illustrate SEVERAL HUNDRED SETS of DINNER SERVICES, varying in their original cost from 3 to 100 guineas a set. 150 DESERT SERVICES, from one guinea to one hundred each. 500 TEA EQUIPAGES, from one guinea to twenty-five. 150 BREAKFAST SETS, from twenty-five shillings to as many guineas each. THE MAGNIFICENT COLLECTION OF GLASS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, includes in variety, brilliancy, usefulness, and effect|all that the most versatile mind can desire or wish for. IN THE SECONDARY DEPARTMENT, of China will be found, and in inexhaustible profusion, everything required for the kitchen and dairy. It may be well, in conclusion, to observe, that Mr. Robins has not to dread that he may be accused of exaggerating his description of this property. Public opinion has, for the last half centurv, pronounced a much higher encomium than the present imperfect description has attempted; and he has only to, ask of the public to seek confirmation by the most positive proof, viz., OCULAR DEMONSTRATION. The whole will be on public view the week antecedent to the sale, by catalogues, at oldy one shilling each, which will include six days' sale, at the Warerooms, No. 250, in Oxford-street, not far distant from Hyde Park. Covent Carden, July 18. Mr. Robins will have pleasure in executing any com- missions to purchase from his friends in the country. i STEAM NAVIGATION BETWEEN Carnarvon, Dublin, Aberystwyth, and Liverpool, Whereby a Saving of 24 Miles in Posting, and of from 51. to 101. in expense, is effected between DUBLIN AND LONDON. ,?-L-?? ? "1?'???\ f' ¥À.. '<» L1, -v-'7'Ú' ,J< v „ L. nsbsrV *„ '•»' .tt. ￼ 3 g, ¡Ir THE PROPRIETORS OF THE PRINCE LLEWELLYN, VALE Or CLWYD, & AIR STEAMERS, RESPECTFULLY inform the Public, that the -B?L following are the Sailing Arrangements of their Packets, between South and North Wales, in con- nection with the above arrangements, for the months of JULY and AUGUST, by which a direct Communication will beopened between DUBLIN and NORTH \V-MJUS, as well as between NORTH and SOUTH WALLS and LIVERPOOL. Carnarvon to Aberystwyth. 'I Aberystwyth to Carnarvon. Tuesday, July 28, 9 u'clock. Wednes. July 2!), 9 o'clock. Saturday, Aug. 1, 9 o'clock. Monday, Aug. H, 9 o'clock. Thuisday, Aug. 6, 9 o'clock. Friday, Aug. 7, 9 o clock. Tuesday, Aug. 11, 9 o'clock. I Wednes. Aug. 12, 9 o clock. Saturday, Aug. 15, 9 o'clock. Monday, Aug. 17, 9 o'clock. Thursday, Aug. 20, 9 o'clock. Friday, Aug. 21, 9 o'clock. Tuesday, Aug. 25, !I o'cludr. \Vedries. Aug. 2ii, 9 o'clock. Saturday, Aug. 29, 9 o'clock. Monday Aug. 31, 9 o'clock. FARES. CABIN*, DECK. Carnarvon to Dublin. £0 8s. Od. 4.1'. Steward's Fee 0 0 6 0 Four-wheeled Carriages, jel Is.; Gigs, 10s. 6d.; Horses, 10s. Gd, Families travelling between Dublin and London will save by these arrangements from 5t. to JOt. in posting, &c., Carnarvon being the same distance from Capel-curig as Bangor. Liverpool to Menai Bridge 0 10 6 5 Liverpool to Carnarvon 0 12 0 5 Steward's Fee 0 0 G 0 Liverpool to Aberystwyth 1 1 0 10 Steward's Fee 0 1 0 0 Carnarvon to Aberystwyth 0 12 0 6 Steward's Fee 0 0 6 0 Horses to Menai Bridge, 10s. (id.; Carriages, 1/. Gigs, 15s., not including shipping or landing; and from Dublin to Liverpool. Passengers from South to North Wales stay a night at Carnarvon and may proceed next morning, by steamers to Dublin or Liverpool direct; or by coaches to all parts of the kingdom. Refreshments, Wines, &c. may be had on board, of the best quality. AGENTS.—The St. George's Steam Packet Company's Offices, 11, Eden-quay, Dublin; AVater-street and Cla- rence Dock, Liverpool Mr. Timothy, St. George's Company's Agent, Menai Bridge; Mr. George Evans, Sportsman Hotel, Carnarvon and to Mr. A. P. Davies, Gogerddan Arms, Aberystwyth. Sportsmitn Hotel, Carnarvon, July, 1835. ?*'? T? ? *???'?''S* ?"15?? ? ? FIIMMSS TRAVELLING, RIDING, PROMENADING, or in Excur- sions on the WATER, are recommended the following Articles as indispensable for personal comfoit and at- traction:- ROWLAND'S KALYDOR Is extracted from the most beautiful EXOTICS, and war- ranted perfectly innocent. It protects the Face and Skin from the baneful effects of the Sun and Dust—as Sun-burns, Tan, Parched Lips, Freckles, Harsh and Rough Skin, and an unpleasant Ileat of the Face it also coinpletely eradicates Pimples, Spots, Redness, and ail Cutaneous Eruptions, transforms even the most Sallow Complexion into Radiant Whiteness, imparts a beautiful Juvenile Bloom, and renders the Skin delicately Clear and Soft. In cases of Stings of Insects, &c. it imme- diately allays the most violent inflammation, and renders the skin delightfully cool and refreshing. After Ba- thing, it protects the Skin from the injurious effects of Salt Water. Gentlemen will find it allay the smarting pain after shaving, and make the skin smooth and pleasant. Price 4s. 6d. and 8s. 6d. per bottle, duty included. ,UowIanb'ø fttacaooar oil, A VEGETABLE PRODUCTION, is the only article that produces and restores Hair, also WHISKERS, MUSTACHIOS, EYB-BKOWS, &c. pre- vents Hair from falling off or turning grey to the latest period of life; changes grey hair to its original COLOUR, frees it from scurf and dandriff, and makes it beautifully SOFT, CURLY, and GLOSSY. III dressing HAllt, it keeps it firm in the cvrl and decorative formation; un- injured by damp weather, crowded rooms, or in the exer- cise of riding. To children, it is invaluable, as its appli- cation lays a foundation for a beautiful Head of HAIlu Caution.—To prevent imposition on purchasing, aslc for Rowland's Macasscr Oil," as some shopkeepers offer for sale a spurious article (calling it the genuine,) under the lure of being cheap. The lowest price is 3s. Cd. the next price is 7s.—10s. 6d. and 21s. Der bottle. ROWLAND'S ODONTO, OR PERL DESTIFRICE, il Vegetable JVhite \Powder, composed of the most rare ingredients, Is a never-failing remedy for every disease to which the- Teeth and Gums are liitble-rendering- the former beau- tifully white and uniform; while to the latter (being an Anti-Scorbutic,) it imparts a beautiful healthy red; removes tartar from the Teeth and prevents Hum Boils; affords an agreeable fragrance to the breath; cleanses Artificial Teeth, and prevents them changing colour; and it is also extremely pleasant to the mouth after FEVERS, or taking Medicine. Price 2s. 9d. per box, duty included. DJ£rn1l9 ITE1n£r xtrBLct? For immediately relieving the most violent Tooth-Ache> Gum Boils, Swelled Face, fyc. Price 2s. 9(t.-4s. ûd. and 10s. 6d. per bottle. ILWIAYI:IF)143 For the Head-Ache, BY EXTERNAL APPLICATION. Price 2s. 9d. per bottle, duty included. Observe—Each of the above Articles has the name and Address of the Proprietors, A. ROWLAND ff SON, 20, HATTON GARDEN, LONDON, printed in red on the Wrappenin which each Article is enclosed. Impostors imitating them sign A. Rowlandson, leaving out the &. Sold by them, and by their appointment, by W. Evans and Co., Guildhall-square, Carmarthen. Chilblains, Fresh Wounds, Sprains, Bruises, &c. Marshall's Incomparable Heal-All, Or Balsamic Tincture and Styptic. THIS Preparation possesses such extraordinary JL virtue as not to be equalled by any remedy yet discovered for immediately Stopping Bleeding, and for the speedy Cure of Cuts and Fresh Wounds of all de- scriptions. It may also be taken with the most bene- ficial result in cases of Internal Bleeding without the least risk; and as an external application for Bruises, Sprains, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, Burns or Scalds, Tooth-Ache, Stiff J\rck, and Sore Throat, as well as for Chilblains, if used before breaking; and for the Bite or Sting of Venomous Reptiles, IVasps, or other Insects, its effects are surprisingly efficacious in short so admirably adapted is this valuable article to the cure of casualties of almost daily occurrence, that no family, par- ticularly in the country, ought to be unprovided with it. I Ask particularly for MARSHALL'S Heal-All," and observe that the words DICEY & Co. Bow Church Yard," are engraved on the stamp over the cork. Sold wholesale by Sutton & Co., No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London and retail by the principal Booksellers, Druggists, and Medicine Venders throughout the King- dom, in bottles at Is. Idt. and larger, containing the quantity of three bottles in one, at 2s. 9d.—(Jf whom may also be had, CARPENTER'S SPECIFIC for the HOOPING COUGH, The most safe and certain Cure ever yet discovered for that distressing and too eften fatal disorder.—Is. lid. the bottle. Dr. RADCLIFFE'S ELIXIR, a most salutary medicine used as a general sweetener of the blood, and for all eruptions, whether contracted by too free living, sur- feits, or proceeding from scurvy, or humours after the measles, small pox, &-c.-Price Is. lid. the bottle. SOLD BY S. Tardrew, W. Thomas, Warren and Son, Mortimer, Wm. Evans and Co., Guildhall-square, and J. Evans, Cross, Carmarthen; Griffiths, Narberth; Walkington and Bowers, Tenby; Hird and Wilmot, Pembroke; Williams, Milford; J. Phillips, G. Harries, O.E. Davies, H. Thomas Makeig,, and J. P. Jones, Haverfordwest; Evans and Griffiths, Fishguard D. Havard, Newport; Williams, Jones, and Morgan, Cardigan James, New- castle-Emlyn .and Rees, Llandovery. TENBY, PEMBROKESHIRE. Co be 11tt on Urase, For any Term under 21 Years, TENBY HOUSE, with convenient Offices, Gar- & den, &c., situate in Market-Square, Tenby, well adapted for a Family Residence, Hotel, or Boarding House. The House contains, on the ground floor, an Entrance Hall, Dining and Breakfast Rooms, House- keeper's Roo.n, Bar and Pantry adjoining Servant's Hall, large Kitchen with Wash-house annexed, Beer and Wine Cellars under Back Parlour facing the Garden, and Kitchen adjoining. On the first floor, Drawing-room with recess and marble chimneypiece, &c., 23 feet by 21, inclu- ding the recess, and 10 feet high, a large bedroom adjoin- ing, 22 feet by 20 feet, and 10 feet high, a Morning Room, a Close., Water Closet, and Lobby leading to a Balcony, and BeJroom adjoining with a large Closet. On the se- cond floor, three good Bedrooms in front, one command- ing a view of the sea, one smaller Bedroom, two back Bedrooms, and one Closet. On the upper story, two Bedrooms and a large Closet. Yard, Garden, Dairy, Wash-house, Coalhouse, Coach-house, four-stalled Stable and lofts over, Pigstyes; Gates to the back street. The rent moderate, and immediate possession may be had. The Tenant will be required to substantially repair the House and Buildings to the satisfaction of a Surveyor. The House and Premises may be viewed by applying to Mr. William Davies, at Tenby, who will shew the same, and further particulars may be had of Messrs. Hall and Sons, Solicitors, New Boswell Court, Lincolns Inn, London. Aberystwyth Academy. THE situation of this School has been long fa- 8 mous for the salubrity of its Sea Air and Ba- thing. The courses of Instruction embrace the most useful branches of Education, English, Foreign, and Classical. A native of France resides in the family of the Super- intendent. The business of the School will re-commence on Mon- day, August 3d. Cards of Terms may be had at the Offices of the Carmarthen Newspapers. 1rilllW d]3£ ffiIa MR. GALBRAITH, Member of the Royal Col- ivJL le?e of Surgeons, London, intimates to the Nobility and Gentry that lie has taken those elegant and commodious Baths, situated at Tenby consisting of Vapour, Hot, Shower, and Cold Salt Water Baths, which are now open for public use. Sulphur, Sham- pooing, Iodine, and Harrogate Baths, will be immedi- ately added to this establishment. No expense or ex- ertion will be spared to ensure a liberal patronage. Competent servants ii-i," be kept in attendance. Extensive Business to be Disposed of. A well established and very extensive WINE, ?IL SPIRIT, and MALTING BUSINESS, carried on for upwards of 22 years in a respectable town in South Wales, is to be disposed of, and possession given at Mi- chaelmas next. The premises in which the above business is carried on are commodious, and extremely convenient, and may be secured to the tenant for a term of years at a reason- able rent. Further particulars, with terms of Sale, may be ob- tained; on application (if by letter, free of postage) to William Amlot, Solicitor, Cardigan. A CAE2). JOHN ~DAVIES BEGS leave to acquaint his Friends and the Pub- lic at large, that be has erected Warm, Cold, and Shower BATHS, near the Sea Shore, in the improv- ing Town of Aberayron, and trusts that by strict atten- tion he will rcceive a share of their support. READY FURNISHED LODGING-HOUSES for the reception of Fa- milies. The salubrity of the air is not to be excelled in any other Watering Place. Aberayron, 22d July, 1835. TO SPOETSMEN. & M JlsIS ib] Suites .C.OT.lTHtt; FOUR COUPLE of SPANIEL WHELPS, (now at the Paps) of a very celebrated Breed. The proprietor has been at much trouble and expence to perfect them, and challenges the Principality to produce better ones. To save trouble the price is One Guinea a couple. Ap- ply (if by letter, post jpaid) to Mr. John Davies, Castle- street, Narberth. WANTED, a respectable YOUTH as an AP- TV PRENTICE to the DRAPERY and GRO- CERY BUSINESS. A moderate premium will be expected.—Apply (if by letter, post paid) to G. L. HAR- RIES, King-street, Carmarthen.
REFORMERS OF CARDIGANSHIRE, BEWARE The Tory Tivy-siders, both of this county and yours, are concocting a plan to deprive you of the parlia- mentary services of your long-tried and justly-valued representative, Pryse Pryse, Esq., and to transfer you, like so many serfs, to Mr. John Jones, of Ystrad, the rejected of Carmarthen, and Carmarthenshire, whenever a dissolution of Parliament takes place. The spirited and independent constituencies of the Cardiganshire boroughs, and especially the dissenting portions of those constituencies, we have no doubt, will give the men who would make so daring an attempt on their dearest rights to understand that they have reckoned without their host, and that they will never submit to exchange their present repre- sentative, who has so long, so zealously, and so suc- cessfully, watched over their interests, for a mere political weathercock, who has been all things by turns and nothing long. As public sentinels, how- ever, we warn you of the plot which is forming against you, and we have no doubt that you will take such measures as will not only frustrate it, but as will make the seat of a certain county member, who it is stated, though we hope without foundation, has lent himself as a party to so foul a design, totter to its foundation. The reformers of the Cardiganshire boroughs we are persuaded are no weathercocks, and will never subject their interests to the caprices of any representative of the whirl-about genus.
Sir Robert Peel, it is evident, has carried his jesuitry too far for his party. He became the tool of the Conservatives the moment he abandoned his Ita- lian tour at their conceited beck, and quitted the pursuits of taste abroad, for the bubble of ambition at home. The Court and Apsley House made a fool of him, and now they cast him out because his cun- ning has not quite matched their knavery. Sir Richard Vyvyan, the worthy representative of the Bristol immaculates, has now displaced the Tamworth mummer, as leader of the Conservatives and the genuine undisguised animosity of the faction to all availing municipal reform, is glaring in the eyes of the public, like a fierce beacon light, showing us the position of the enemy. We never gave the s ightest credence to Tory pretensions of assent to the mea- sures of Lord John Russell's masterly bill.-We knew it was impossible that the mischievous crea- tures could rest under such a bold attack upon the strongholds of bribery and corruption; and, there- fore, were not taken by eurprise when their venom found a natural vent through the organs of Bristol's own elect-the" true blue" representative of beef- giving aldermen, and beef-eating freemen—of cor- porate charities degraded into Tory bribery-boxes— and select vestry bounty, lavish only when political vices are to be promoted. Truly, Conservatism is how well and fairly headed; and if the scorn of an enlightened people were not already at its height for such a faction, it would now be consummated. We bid the anti-national party defiance. -Th ei r si --nula'ion has been carried somewhat too far for their own objects, and they have taken up their weapons too late for any chance of a victory to their forces. It is, nevertheless, a melancholy subject of reflection, that these reckless men are pursuing a career of fruitless opposition to the progress of reform, which is hurry- ing us into the most perilous chances, and threaten- ing the country with a convulsion already gloated upon in prospect by the revolutionists and demagogues of the days who are hitherto but a feeble minority, but whose hands would be incalcu- lably strengthened by any successful outbreak of To- ryism. Last Monday night, however, maugre the bluster- ing of Sir Richard Vyvyan, and his bottle-holder, Sir Robert Inglis, in the cause of municipal cor- ruption, and the loud and angry harangues on spo. liation," vested rights," and other equally ridicu- lous technicalities of Toryism, the Corporation Re- form Bill was read a third time, without a division, in the Commons, and passed amidst the hearty and long-continued cheers of the Home. We admire the prudence of the Tories in not risking a division on either the second or third reading of this Bill. They well knew, doubtless, that such a proceeding would have shown their opposition to be fotble as helpless infancy, besides being a public recantation of their vaunted pretensions as .reformers; and, therefore they thought it best to play the snake in the grass, and endeavour to mutilate the measure in committee. Their schemes have, however, been defeated by the vigilance and zeal of the Ministry and its patriotic supporters, and the Bill has made its way through the Commons, not only unmuti!ated, but in several important respects greatly improved. On Tuesday night it was introduced into the House of Lords, where it was read a first time, and ordered to be read a second time that day se'nnight. Earl Grey expressed his warm approbation of the entire measure; and it now remains for the Tor;, Peers to pass it unaltered in its principle, and unenfeebled in its leading provisions, or abide the consequences. Whatever their Lordships, in the plenitude of their hereditary wisdom, may please to do with it, it is a consolation to know that they can no more stop the progress of efficient reform, than Dame Partington with her mop can prevent the flowing of the sea.
ECCLESIASTICAL POSSESSIONS IN THE REIGN OF WILLIAM THE CONQUEROR. William the Conqueror having established his authority over a large portion of the southern and inland parts of England, proceeded to extend his power towards the West. Wherever his conquering forces came, fire and sword desolated the country, and every kind of property was seized upon and pos- sessed by his rapacious followers. The Churchmen of that day were a mixed race; a large portion were native Saxons, but the most influential were of Nor. man extraction, whom the wretched policy of the imbecile Edward had called over to this country. The consequence was that the foreigners favoured the pretensions of their countrymen, whilst the na- tives opposed them. The first object of the conquer- or's vengeance against those ecclesiastics who offered opposition was the Abbey of Ilida, whose Abbot, with 12 Monks, had been slain at Hastings, fighting in the ranks of their legitimate sovereign. Their possessions were seized on by the King; pro abbate, baroniam unam, et pro singulis monachis qui cum abbate, in bellum processerant, singula feoda mili- tum. The next attack he made on ecclesiastical pro- perty was on the Monastery of St. Alban's, which fell to the lot of one of his Knights, called Robert of the Swan. The reason given for this was the fol- lowing:—On his road from Berkhampstead to Lon- don he perceived the trees about this place all felled, and formed into rough fortifications. The Abbot boldly avowed the object, and said that if all of his order had equally done their duty to their coun- try, perhaps he would not have penetrated so far." The immense produce of these first fruits of spoli- ation were divided as follows:-First, the new King kept as his own share all the treasure of the ancient Kings, the gold plate and ornaments of the churches, and everything rare and precious to be found in the Monasteries. Part of them he sent to Pope Alexan- der, together with Harold's standard in return for the blessed standard he had received from Rome. All the churches abroad, in which psalms had been sung and tapers burned for the success of the invasion, received in recompense crosses, vases, or gold stuffs. The rest of the booty, with the lands, was divided among the troops. Shortly after this, the Monastery at Winchcombe lost all its possessions, because the Monks minus caute de futuris prospicientes, elege- runt pro viribus resistere. The Monks of the Con- vent of St. Frideswide, following the example of those of Hida and Winchcombe, appeared 'in arms under their gowns to defend their native soil: they were stripped of their possessions and driven from their abode. The next attack upon the property of the Churchmen of which we rerd was made on that of Eldred, Archbishop of York, who, a traitor to his country, had crowned the usurper King. On pre- senting himself in full costume to the conqueror, the King was about to salute him, according to the cus- tom of the time, with the kiss of peace; the Saxon drew back. Hear me, King William, I anointed thee King, I crowned thee, I blessed thee with mine hand; but now I curse thee and thy race, because thou art the persecutor of God's church, and the oppressor of its Ministers." The possessions of the See of Durham were the next confiscated. The Mo- nasteries of St. Peter at the Wear, and the Nunnery of Whitby, were profaned and burnt; and then every monastic institution to the North of the Humber, with the exception of that of St. John at Beverley. About this time (A. D. 1068) William bethought him- self that it would be necessary to provide Priests for the country he was depopulating of their own Clergy; the Abbot of St. Regnier, at Ponthieu, with upwards of 100 Monks, were, therefore, invited over in one company, and were provided for out of the confis- cated lands. A body of half-starved Benedictines from Seez, in Normandy, were planted in Shrop- shire, and the tenth of all the venison taken in that county was assigned them for their sustenance. Some Monks of St. Florent, at Saumur, were settled in the domains seized on by one of the conqueror's nobles, named Guillaume de Branse. A similar colony was appointed to the monkery of Stone on the Trent, all its Saxon occupants having been put to the sword. The seizing the lands of the different religious establishments caused a deadly hate against the oppressor in the minds of the ecclesiastical body, until which time they had, with the exception of a few noble instances, shown but little ardour in the defence of their country. They had suffered less from the conquest than the rest of the nation, their lands had not all been seized, or their houses every- where violated; but, in the month of April, 1069, the King, by the advice of William Fitzosbert, his favourite, monasteria totius Anglice perscrutari fecit; all the money and precious vessels were seized and confiscated. This took some months to accomplish, and about Easter in the following year three legates, literis regiis accersiti," came from Rome to examine and correct the abuses in the Saxon church. The object of the conqueror in this was to give the colour ûl" religion to a design purely political, namely, to deprive every native Priest, who possessed talents to be dreaded, of the power of doing him harm. The first attacked was Stigaud, Archbishop of Canterbury, whose real crime was the having taken arms against the foreigner, but who was degraded because he had received the Pal- lium from the hands of Benedict the 10th, who had subsequently been degraded and excommunicated by a victorious competitor. The lands of the Arch- bishop were thereupon seized, and divided into three parts; another was taken by the King, one was allotted for the maintenance of the Queen, and the third fell to the lot of the King's General of the Cavalry, the Bishop of Bayeux. This was followed by the degradation of Alexander, Bishop of Lincoln, Egelmar, Bishop of East Anglia, Egelwin, Bishop of Durham, Egelric, Bishop of Sussex, with several other Bishops and Abbots who, as the historian says, were sine culpa. It is now time to introduce to notice one Lanfranc, a monk of Lombard origin, famed for his great know- ledge. This man had, at first, been violently suspec- ted by the Raman Church of heresy; but having made violent protestations of orthodoxy and attach- ment to the apostolical power, the Pope, in order to bind him by the ties of t "atitude, caused him to be proposed as Archbishop of Canterbury. When he arrived to take upon him his official duties "mente contristatus est," the historian expresses it. His church had been burnt, and his altar was in ruins. Lanfranc, no less able tl m AV, Iliiam, followed in his political career a line of conduct exactly resembling that pursued by the Conqueror: like him he was, in the first place, careful to attribute to himself, under s plausible title, a universal and seemingly lawful au- thority. The Church of Canterbury, being the first which had been established in England in connexion with the apostolical see, had given rise to the idea of having a sort of hierarchical primacy attached to it. Now, although there was no foundation for the co- tion in fact, it was sufficient for Lanfranc, and there- fore, although it was nova res, et a tempore quo in Anglia Normanni rnare caeperunt, inaudita, he claimed to be the supreme head of the Church in England for, as he expressed it, sicut Cantia sub- jicitur Romas, ita Eboracum subjicitur Cantise. The true reason for this was, lest, there being two pri- mates, the Archbishop of York, presiding over a part of the country in which rebellions" were springing up every day, might, by force, be compelled to con- secrate some Saxon or Danish chieftain King of England, to the danger of the Conqueror. The new Archbishop of York, not understanding this reason, at first resisted the innovation; Lanfranc's public answer to his remonstrance was, It is well known that all the privileges of your Church were destroyed by fire and abolition" (Jura, combustione atque abolitione quam ecclesia vestra perpessa est, sunt absumpta,) but it was privately hinted to him, that if he persisted in his opposition, he should be de- graded and confined in a dungeon. Lanfranc having thus become ecclesiarum pater, drove away whom- soever he pleased, and put in their places, Normans, French, Lorrainese, and in short, men of every other country but England. From this time the bishop- rics and abbeys and their possessions were employed to pay off the debts of the conquest, and fell to the lot of a set of lawless ruffians, both laymen and ec- clesiastics, whose swords were their only recommen- dation. Nearly all the Norman Bishops, disdaining to live in the ancient capitals of their dioceses, re- moved to others, by which mean Coventry, Lincoln, Chichester, Sherborne, and Thetford, became Epis- copal cities. Violence and rapacity were the order of the day with these cormorants. In one of the abbeys, governed by one Torald, of Feschamp, we read that it was his custom to cry out A moi, mes hommea d' armes" whenever the monks opposed him on any point of ecclesiastical discipline. This degradation of the Saxon, and intrusion of the Norman Bishops, was strongly blamed by Pope Alexander; but by his death, and the accession of Gregory the 7th, the dissentients were silenced, and a few of the Norman Bishops were cited to Rome for the purpose of being confirmed in their appoint- ments by the Pope himself. About the year 1076, Wulfstan, Bishop of Worcester, the last Saxon Pie- late, was cited for degradation to Westminster before Lanfranc and the Council of Norman Bishops, who declared him wholly incapable of exercising the Episcopal functions upon the simple ground (ac- cording to the sentence) that he could not speak French! He was ordered to deliver up his ring and staff; but, burning with indignation, he deliberately walked to the tomb of King Edward et dixit, lingua sua Edwarde Dedisti mihi baculum, et ideo ilium tibi committo, and turning to the Archbishop he ex- claimed melior te, hunc mihi dedit, cui et retrahatn avelle, si poteris. The blow he gave the tomb on uttering these words caused the sacred edifice to re- sound a superstitious panic seized his judges, and the old man was left in quiet possession of his office. We need not eftter into the particulars of making that grand terrier of all the conquered lands, called the Doomsday Book, nor of the subsequent seizing into the hands of the king all the property for which the then holders could not show either a direct grant from, or confirmation by the conqueror himself; and this whether a Saxon, or Norman churchman, or lay- man, was the party in possession. It is not alto- gether unamusing, in perusing this book, to observe the curious meaning attached to the words "invasit; injuste saisivit; injuste dissaisivit; injuste occupa- vit;" &c. scattered through its pages. The original unjust invasion seizing and occupation" of the Saxons' lands is altogether lost iiftht of, and the words quoted only relate to the quarrels and dis- putes of the conquering Normans in dividing the spoils among themselves. Such is the blindness of human nature to moral proprieties when their own interests stand in the way. From this time then is to be dated the foundations of the present ecclesiastical property of this country, for though in the reign of Henry the VIII. nine- tenths of the whole were again seized into the hands of the Crown, and granted out afresh to almost any one that asked, yet, with the various exceptions and additions which we shall notice in a subsequent paper, the same kind of property which formed the provision for the churchmen at that time, still re- mains as the provision for them in the present day. It may not be amiss here to notice that the foun- dation of the jurisdiction of the present ecclesiastical courts, ia to be traced to an ordinance of the Conque- ror, who first separated, and indeed constituted, the two kinds of law under which Englishmen were thenceforth (except during the protectorship of that enlightened, though bigotted man, and vigorous statesman, Oliver Cromwell) continually subject down even to the present day.