Wednesday 4' Thursday s Jroszs. LONDON, FEB. 24. WE have received, by the last arrivals from South America, a copy of the Treaty of Amity and Confederation between Mexico and Colombia. The leading features are an obli- gation to assist each other against foreign and domestic enemies, and to listen to no terms on the .part of Spain for the cession of her supremacy, or on any other account, and the formation or a Council composed of two Deputies from each State, who are to endeavour to prevail on the other States ut Spanish America to send each the same number of Deputies, with a view to cement the union between all these States, by watching over and deciding on the affairs common to all. The Algerines appear to have been pretty suc- cessful in cruising against the Spaniards. l,ie Captain of a vessel arrived at Gibraltar, Irom. Oran, on the 5th instant, reported having met an Algerine squadron off that port, returning to Algiers to rent, having five Spanish prizes in company. The Emperor of the Brazils has published the project of a Constitution, which affords a proof of good faith that was hardly expected, after his late arbitrary conduct, thoughjthat conduct nO»w ap- pears to have been justified by necessity. 1 The most important facts which we learn from this document, are highly gratifying—namely, the re- solution of the Emperor to maintain the inde- pendence of Brazil; and the establishment of ■elective deliberative assemblies, to aid him in the government of his people, and to act as checks on the power of his Ministers. MONMOUTH.—The Independent Burgesses, and other friends to their cause in the Boiougb, dined on Wednesday last, at Troy House, in that town the cloth being removed, mirth & hilarity grappled each health, and they cheered the passing hours ;n manly and appropriate songs, animating each other in the cause they are so soon again to defend, and with it their chartered rights; not doubting but a British iurv will again confirm them, as it has be- fore done in the Court at Gloucester and in that of their own county. IRISH MAILS.—It is in contemplation to convey the Mails between London and the South of Ire- land entirely by the route through this city to Milford Haven. According to the present mode, they pass three times a week thro' Bath and Bristol, and three times thro' Oxford and Glou- cester. The latter course is shorter bv 16 miles than the former; and this saving, with further improvements of this line of road now in agitation, and the conveyance of the Mails by Steam-Packets from Milford to Dnnmore, near Waterford, will, it is expected, ultimately btin no less than 24 hours, between Cork, as well as the southern districts of Ireland, and London. When this plan is brought to maturity, it is proposed to have the Bristot letters for Ireland forwarded to this city, in time to be conveyed hence on the arrival of the London Mail for,:Milford.— Gloucester Journal. Success at CA R MA RTHEN! /-The 20,0001. Prize, No. 3,693, drawn last Thursday, wasSotd by J. Evans, Bookseller, at his old established Office, CARMARTHEN. Second Day of Drawing, St. Patrick's Day, March 17, when the Two First Prizes will have 30,0001. each. The Wheel contains' FIVE of "20,0001., and many other Capitals. Tickets and Shares are Selling by HAZARD & Co., London, who sold BOTH the ^20,000 Prizes drawn last Thurs- day.— HAZARD and Co.'s Agents in SWANSEA, Mr. W. GROVE, Goat-street; CARMARTHEN, Mr. J. EVANS, Bookseller, at whose old established Office, Half of one of the a.bove Twenty Thousands was sold.
HOUSE OF COMMONS. MOSUAY, FEE. 9S.—SIF C. Cole presented a petition Irom the parish of Llansamlet, in Glamorganshire, for the repeal of the OUI yon coals. He said that lie should not do justice to the petition in his hand if lie did not notice some 11 extraordinary opinions which had been held forth in opposition to the petitions which had been presented on this subject. It had been said that many persons having vested a great amount of Capital in coiiieries and canals, whilst the present tax was in operation, it would be an injustice to them to repeal the tax by which coa] would be had sit a cheaper rate, and that the tax. ought to be interminable. He had heard a great deal of vested rights, but the poor tilld necessitous had a vested right in those leeliugs of humanity which should actuate the ftlcmbersof that House, and which would, he trusted, induce his Majesty's Ministers to repeallhe tax. Mr. Alderman Wood gave notice that he should feel it Iris duty, if no other Hon. Member brought forward the question, to move for a Committee to enquire into the whole subject. The repeal of this tax has been distinctly promised by Mr. Pitt in the year 1792. FINANCIAL STATEMENT. The House having resolved itself into a Committee on the Four per Cents, The Chancellor of the Exchequer rose to submit to the House his promised Expose of the Financial State of the eountrv. He commenced with a concise statement of the public income and expenditure. By a document on the table, (said the Right Hon. Gerit.). there appears in the past year a surplus of receipt above expenditure, amounting to 6,-710,9851. From this it is necessary to deduct, the sum of five million set aside by the decision of Parliament, for the gradual diminution of the Public Debt of this country. After that deduction, the amount of actual surplus, available to present disposition, amounts to 1,7109851. The estimate which I have now the honour to present comprehends the re- venue, expenditure, and surplus of the current year. The Customs I take at 11,550,0001.; the Excise at 25 6"25,0001.; the Stamps at 6,800,0001.; the Taxes, including the Land and Assessed Taxes, at :1!10,OOO! the Post-office at 1,460,oOOl and the Slisceilaneous, comprehending a great many minute sources of income, with which it was unneces- sary to trouble the committee, at ? So,0001. Making a total altogether of 51,265.0001. To this if we add the portion of money received into the Exchequer from the Government of Austria, say 1,500,0001.. and that received from the Trus- tees of Pensions and Half-pay, 4,620,0001., we shall'then have the whole amount of Income, according to this esti- mate, at 57,385.0001. So far as to the estimate of Income of the year 1824. I now proceed to a statement of the Exp,'uditure jor the same period. There is, first, the per- manent Charge on the Consolidated Fund, amounting to 27,973,136! next, the Interest on Exchequer Bills; I mean those Biils which are known in the market as efficiency Bills, find which amounted to 100,0001. the Annual and Per- manent Charges on the Civil List, 2,050,0001.; the Halt- pay Annuities, 2,800,0001.; the Sinking Fund, 5,134 4581. giving a total of permanent expenditure, ot 33,057.65*1..• It in that total of permanent charge, we add the supplies for the vear, viz. For Interest on Exchequer Bids 1,0v>0,00f» Army 7,41211,945 Navy .>,762,89j Ordnance 1,410,044 Miscellaneous 2.611,388 I Altogcthercomprehending,bothfor Charges on the Consolidated Fund, and Supplies for the year, a total of 56.3S2.924 Deducting that amount of Expenditure trom the estimate OF Income, that I have already stated, the Committee will fiud an nctuul surplus of 1,052,0761. So that we may esti- juate the surplus of receipt, on the two years, including the last and the present, at 2,762,0001. The Right Hon. Gent, next look the opportunity of congratulating the House upon the unequivocal proofsof progressive prosperity afforded bv the flourishing condition of the Customs and the other chief tranches of the Revenue. The Customs, which he had estimated at ten millions and A half, had realized nearly ■eleven millions and a half, (loud cheers j.-He next entered ttt some length into the details of the Excise in order to •reconcile a falling off in the returns of that department with the general improvement; his explanations were candid, nud satisfactory; one paradox, however, the Right Hon. Genllemal1 professed himself unable to solve, namely, an increase in the beer tax, accompanied by a falling off of the malt d uty.- [Perti kips the brewers, or the brewers' ••druggists can supply A solution.] — flavins; paid some LINNDSBIJVE compliments to the Emperor of Austria for the taodicum of his debt which he has condescended to dis- charge, the Chancellor of the Exchequer proceeded to communicate the MEASURES which he should pfoposefofthe arrangement and disposition of the Revenue. The If God send" from Austria, he said, afforded in the first place, an opportunity of fulfilling the declared intention ot Parlia- ment, by "a further grant ill favour of the interests of religion"; he should therefore propose 500,0001. for the erection t.f churches. He should also propose to grant S00,00"t. by two annual instalments, for the repairs of Windsor Casile, and other grants for the King's library, and for the purchase of Mr, Angcrstein's pictures, which were. he said, valued at 57,0001., and would lay a founda- tion for a national gallery of paintings worthy of the taste and wealth of England. These were, all the contingent expenses, which he observed were more than provided for by the conlingent revenue. Taking the present state of the revenue as his term of computation, he calculated, that at the termination of three years, were not the present peace in- terrupted, we should have, upon the four years ending in 1827, a clear surplus of 4,136,0.101. The whole of this sur- plus he would apply to the remission of taxes to the amount of a million annually, according to the following classifica- tion I Areductionoftherum duty of lslfd per gallon £150,000 A remission of the London coal duty of 5s.4d. per chaldron, accompanied by a permission to ili- trod uce inland coal-nominal loss 200,0001. actual loss ••••100,0001. A reduction of the import and of the export dunes, on wool each to one penny per pound.350,000 A reduction of the silk duties as foliows- Raw silk from the East Indies from 4s to 3d per lb. China from 5s 6d to 3d per lb. Brazil from 14s. to 7s 6d per lb. Manufactured silk, now prohibited, to be admit- ted on paying, for plain goods 2s per lb., for flowered 30s, and for all others 30s per cent. advalorcm. The whole of Silk duties lie would calculate at*- .462,000 < £ 1,062,000 < £ 1,062,000 1 vv ith respect to the liquidation of the 4 per cents. which was the immediate object of his motion, Mr. Robinson observed, that the necessity of giving six months notice of payment, which existed in the case of the 4 per cents, ren- dered it impossible for him to follow exactly the course taken by his predecessor in dealing with the 5 per cents, with regard to which no notice was required. The necessity of notice compelled him to invite the assent of the Stock- holders to a commutation, instead of challenging their dissent. He would therefore, he said, give notice to the hold- ers of 5 per cent. stock, that if they did not accept stock at 3 £ per cent. (1001. for 1001.) they should be paid off in October next; but that such as would accept the proposed commutation should be entitled to a guarantee that their st per cent. should not be paid off for five years. The whole amount of 5 per cents, outstanding, lie rated at 75 millions, one third of which he proposed to pay offor com- mute annually, until the whole should be liquidated. He intended also to repeal the remaining part of the Salt duty, and declared an intention of abolishing the whole system of bounties, beginning with the bounties on the whale and herring fisheries, and the bounties upon coarse linens (un- der 7d. a yard), and proceeding by a gradual reduction of the bounties 011 other linens, at the rate of 10 per cent, per annum. The Right. Hon. Gent, concluded a luminous speech, by congratulating the House and the country on the prosperous state of the public '-finances. They had the gratifying view, said the Right. I-Ion, Gent. of smiling plenly-the unrestricted animation of industry—cor,Hut- ment, peace and order, joined hand in hand, issuing from the portals of an ancient and constitutional monarchy, to ,Y dispense their inestimable blessings upon the country, and to cnllVcntLw hearts of ,a happy, united, and (let us never forget it) a grateful people..—(Long and continued cheers.) Mr. Baring bore testimony to the satisfactory tenor of the Righ: Hon. Gentleman's speech generally but he thought he relied too much upon his expectations of the future revenue of the country, and that the reductions were too rashly made. For example, he had proposed to reduce the duty on coals from 200,0001. to 100,0001. and had cal- culated upon the increased consumption to supply so large a reduction. As to the reduction of the Four per Cents, it was greater than the means of the country warranted, and he should be aware, that unless he first effected a reduction in the interest of Exchequer Bills, there would be in the market a fund which would be held against him by the persons entitled to be paid off. To the principle of the introduction of foreign manufactures he had no objection, but he was fearful the reduction of the silk duties would have a material effect on that part of the trade of this country. Mr. E. Ellice agreed in the expediency of reducing the silk duty, but he protested against any great or sudden re- duction, which would materially affect the stock in hand. Mr. Maberly wished the duty to be taken wholly on malt instead of beer. By that alteration 280,0)01. a year might be saved, the fraud in mixing prevented, and the restrictions on the trade would be taken off. The tax on beer pressed heavier by one-sixth 011 die poor' than on the rich. Sir J. IVrottcsIei) wished to know what was the amount of duty intended to be paid on inland The Chancellor of the Exchequer in answer to Mr. Ellice, said lhat the reduction of the silk duty would commence on the 5:h of July, and in answer to Sir J. Wrottesiey, that the duty on coal would be h. per ton. Mr. J. Smith and Mr. Calcraft complained strongly ngainst the continuance of the prfsentiaw taxes. They were most odious and oppressive, and were the first which ought to be discontinued. They thought the sum intended to be expended in the building of new churches, &c. might ( be much better disposed of. 7 he Chancellor of the Exchequer acknowledged the oppres- sion of the law duties but he thought it would be more advantageous to effect the other objects which lie had called the attention of the House to. Mi. Brougham thought Ihc lightening the duty on coals a good measure, and would be extensively felt by the poor; but the alteration of the duties on silk afforded no such general relief. Then as to rain the proposed reduction of I duty was not even suggested to be for the relief ot the con- sumer, but only of the producer; and as to any measure which would have a tendency to render ardent spirits cheaper, he confessed that lie was one of those who would rather support that which would make them dearer, for the sake of public morals. But his anxiety for the West L'Jia interest was of this kind—that raising die price of a perni- cions article would diminish the consumption (lor he thought the consumption could not be diminished) but it was, lest the raising its price should onfv render the article so scarce as to create a contra-trade, and by such means still more IL effectually injure the morals of the people. The Learned Gent, remarked with some severity on the conduclof the Emperor of Austria, with respect to the money he had bor- rowed from us, (which had been called a perfect" God. send"), and objected io the manner in which it was proposed to be applied.' The salt-tax ought to die a natural death, and the assessed taxes and law duties, ought to be re con- sidered, and partly remitted, Mr. Hume complained that no relief had been given to the West India islands. A reduction of 7s. per cwt. on sugar would have given relief to the Colonist, and the con- sumption would have increased in a more than equal ratio. He then proceeded to make some observations upon the inequality of the beer duty and finally contended that the two and half millions from Austria ought to go to relieve the burthens of the people, instead of adding to the unneces- sarv number of churches. After a few observations from Mr. Robertson, Mr. rr. G. Bennett, and Mr. D. Gilbert, the resolutions founded on Ihe ChanceHerpf the Exchequer's speech, for reducing the interest on the Four per Cents, were read, agreed to. and the report ordered to be received to-morrow. The House ihen resumed, On the report of the Committee of Supply being brought up, Mr. Hume again urged his objection to so large a mili- tary force a-s 73,000 men being kept up in a time of profound peace, and concluded by moving an amendment io reduce the number to 63,0 lO. It was however, negatived, and the report agreed to.—Adjourned. TUESDAY, Feb. €4.—A number of Petitions were pre- sented respecting the taking off duties, &c.; after which Mr. Jjhn Williams brought forward his proposed motion for a Committee to inquire into the forms and practices of, the Court of Chancery, with a view to their reformation. The Learned Gentteman introduced his motion in a speech of great length, distinguished for its temper, ingenuity, and legal learning. The topics of it (which are unhappily too familiar tv most men), were the vexatious delays and ruinous expenses of suit" in equity. Mr. Peel vindicated the Lord Chancellor from every imputation of setf-iutetested conduct, but confessed the existence to an intolerable extent of the grievances adverted to by Mr. Williams; these grievances had not escaped the Chancellor or the Government, the former having suggested the issuing of a Commission of Inquiry to investigate the matter, and the latter having adopted the suggestion. Mr. Brougham, though he hinted a suspicion that Mr. Williams's exertions of last session were the real prompters of the Commission of Inquiry, expressed satisfaction that the subject was taken up by Ministers, and advised Mr. Wil- liams to withdraw his motion. Mr. Canning like Mr. Peel, admitted that the system.of the Court of Chancery demanded investigation and correc- tion, and, like his Right Hon colleague, denied that the Lord Chancellor had any participation in its abuses. The motion was withdrawn. The Report of the Committee on the Four per Cent Acts was brought up and agreed to. The Austrian Loan Bill passed through a Committee- Report, to-morrow. The Military Mutiny Bill, wa's then read a first time, and ordered to be read a second time tu-morfovv.—Adj.
ITETSCNGT. LONDON, WEDNESDAY, FEB. 25. SUNDAY'S French Papers and the Etoile of Monday, reached the city last night. It appears the pirates of Algiers have armed their Corsairs in considerable force against the hapless Spaniards, as if the latter were not already doomed to sufficient misery, and domestic slavery pressing quite hard enough upon them, without the shackles of these barbarians. We trust they will soon receive the chastisement they deserve. The French, in this instance, are forced to act at once, and should unite their forces to ours, to humble in the dust this nest of lawless pirates. The details in the Etoile respecting the Greeks are most inspiring. We look on the freedom of the gallant Christians as now assured. The Porte, it appears, has complained to Lord Strangford, in consequence of the sympathy and support Greece has met in this country. What are the complaints of the barbarous Divan to us? We cannor stay the couase of events, or arrest the ruin now impending over the dynasty of the Infidel. The following letter was received at Lloyd's this morning :.— "Admiralty Office, Feb. 24, 1824. "Silt—I am commanded by my Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, to acquaint you that one of his Majesty's ships will give Convoy from Falmouth to the trade, hound to the Straits of Gibraltar and the Mediterranean, and will sail from Falmouth as soon after the 1st of March as the Trade shall be assembled there, and wind and weather will allow.—And that another Convoy will be dispatched in about a fortnight after, and so on as the state of affairs and wants of the trade may seem to reouire. (Signed). "Jont BARROW." STATE OF IRELAND.—Cork is tranquil; but there have recently, we regret to state, been some out- rages committed in Limerick. In Westmeath, too, a very serious insurrection exists. Men armed with muskets, belted, and supplied with cartouch boxes, attacked the house of an unoffending farmer, and wounded several of the inmates.—There has been another contention at Limerick at the funeral of a Roman Catholic in a Protestant burying ground; but ultimately the service was permitted to be performed by a Roman Catholic Clergyman. STOCKS.—Bank Stock 2S8J-.—5 per Cen. Red. 91§|— 3 per Cent. Cons. 9l|- 9i-—">-J per Cent. I0l|.—i per Cent. (Old) 102|f.—(New) 106H.-Cons. for Act. 91t 91.
Capital OAITTIMBEIL TO BE SOLD, At LONGFORD COURT, near NEATH, By Private Contract, /fj|Yf| AK TREKS, blaised and numbered \Jr progressively. For particulars apply to Mr. Murray, Surveyor and Land Agent, Briton-ferry, near Neath. o~ TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. MURRAY, At the SHTP-AJJIVCASTLE INN, NEATH, on WEDNESDAY, i 3d MARCH next, at five o'clock in the afternoon, unless previously disposed of by private contract, of which due notice will be given, r!PHE following quantities of excellent OAK 1 TIMBER: 60 TREES, standing on Nantclais Farm, marked with a blaise, and numbered f'rom.l to 60. 13 TREES, standing on Cwmclaise Farm, marked and numbered in the same way. 203 TREES, standing un Tv-ishaf, Tewgoed, Ty-main, Brenbruihen, and Titiy-vedwin Farms, parish of Michael- stolle, marked and numbered in the sanw way. ? 41 TREES, standing on Blaen-baglan Farm, marked and numbered in the same way. 214 OAK TREES, standing -at Penrhewgoch and at Briton-ferry, marked and numbered in the same way. c23l TREES, standing on Gelly-gravog and Dan-y-graig Farms, within one mile of Swansea, all blaised and num- bered in the same way. For particulars apply to Mr. Murray, Surveyor and Land-Agent, Briton-ferry. John Ellias will shew the Timber The following TIM.BER Will be offered for SAIÆbÿ AUCTION, By Mr. MURRAY, On WEDNEDAY. the 3d MARCH, 1824, at the SIIIP-AND- CASTLE, NEATII, (unless previously disposed of by pri- private contract, of which due notice will be given): — l» 1. 35 Of TR,EvS' st™di,'S °» .*■» farms of Yms-yKee and Ynis-y- Geinon. in the parish of Killebebill, within a quarter of a mile of the Swansea Canal. Lot 2. 9 ASH, 2 ELMS, 5 ALDER, also standing on the above farms. Lot3. n°> OAK TREES, standing at the western end of Grnig-dduran, in Ihep¡!rish of Bagian. j Lot 4. 17 ASH, 11 6 Y-C A MO RES, t ELMS, standing also at the above-named place. The whole are of huge. dimensions, and of very superior quality, and are marked and numbered also all the Oak. Ash, and other Poles standing on the above-named farms and wood. The standards will be marked with whitg paint. For further particulars apply to Mr. Edward Thomas, Baglan. The farmer at Ynis-y Geinon will shew the Timber growing there and Wm. Lewis will at Baglan. OAK TlMBB.lt. To be SOLD, this Season, by Private Contract, OAK TIMBER TREES, OF GOOD QUALITY. !•« 1.-1310')K'1,'IMBERT,REE?'jm- bercd progressively, and painted with red paint, standing and growing on YnispenlKvch Farnl. Lot 2.—235 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, onCaedycoed. Lot 3.—122 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, on Tygwyti Farm. Lot 4.—521 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, on Danycoed Farm. Lot 5.—198 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, 011 Craig Gibbon and GWilin Gwillim. Lot 6—160 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, on the upper part of Gwain Gwillim and Cat; isha, north of the Canal. Lot 7.—158 OAK TREES, numbered and painted as above, below G wain Crychydodd, and above the Fir Trees. Lot OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, on CacCam, round Gwuiu Lewis, and above John William's house. Lot 9.—202 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, Oil Craig-brebraucynase Farm, on John William's field, behind the barn, and below the house. Lot 10.-232 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered and painted as above, on the south side of the Canal, on Cae-i,sa. The whole of these lots are now standing on Ynispen- llwcli Estate; averaging Ihe distance, not more than half a mile from the Swansea Canal, and six miles from the town and port of Swansea. For particulars apply to Mr. John Cook, at Ynispen- llwch, Swansea; if by letter, post-paid. Office of the Court for Relief of Insolvent Debtors, No. 33, Lincoln's Inn Fields, London. PETITIONS of Insolvent Debtors to be A heard at the adjourned General Quarter Sessions of the Peace, to be holdcn at Cardiff, in and for the county of Glamorgan, on the 20th day of March next, at the hour of eleven o'clock in the morning — JOSEPH HUNT. formerly of Ely, near Cardiff, in the county of Glamorgan,. Maltster, and late of Cardiff afore- said, Victualler. WILLIAM ROWLAND, formerly of the town of Car- diff, and late of the parish of Whittchurch, in the county of Glamorgan, .Victualler. DAVID LEWIS, late of the town of Swansea, in the county of Glamorgan, Anchor Smith. The Rev. JOHN JAMES JONES, formerly of the parish of Gelligare, and late ot Caercady, in the county of Glamorgan, Clerk. The Petitions and Schedules are filed, and may be in- spected at this Office every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, between the hours of ten and four,—Two days' notice of any intention to oppose any Prisoners' discharge, must be given to such prisoner to entitle any Creditor to oppose the same. UBAHAM & GAISWORTHY, Solicitors, 10, Symond'slnn, Ldudon, for Dalton, Cardiff. SWANSEA. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. DANIEL HARRIS, At the MACKWORTH-A-RMS INN, 011 THURSDAY, the IBtli of MARCH, 1824, at three o'clock in the afternoon, sub- ject to such conditions of sale as shall be then and there produced (or in the meantime by Private Contract), TOE FOLLOWING SHARES OF VESSELS Lot I.-L DART of the BRIG HOPE, of Swansea, Thomas Harries. M 2ster. Lot 2,1,32d PART of the ECLAIR, of Cardigan, James Morse, late Master. Lot 3.-l-32d PART of the BRIG MARY, of St. Ives, Richard Stevens, Master. I,ot 4.-1-32d PART of the BRIG MARGARET, of Milford, James Wi liams, Master. Lot 5—l-l6th PART of the BRIG CALSTOCK, of Swansea, John Lewis, Master. Lot 6—3-32d PARTS of the BRIG DEVONSHIRE, of Bideford, Stephen Townsend, Master. Lot 7—3 32d PARTS of the BRIG PACIFIC, of Bideford, Thomas Ellis, Master. Lot 8.—1-16th PART of the BRIG ALFRED, of Swansea.JohnRees.Master. For further particulars apply at the Office of D. Rowland, Solicitor, Goat-street, Swansea if by letter, post-paid. BRECONSHlllE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. T- PHOSSER, Auctioneer, At the KING'S-HEAD INN, in the town of BUILTH, 011 MoNDAY. the 8th day of MARCH next, at three o'clock in the afternoon, HP HE following Lots of OAK TIMBER, now A growing on PwH-Gwynne and Wern-Llunog Farms, 111. f L; a t-i (I e,v in the parish of Liawdewy'r-Cwm distant two miles from the town of Buittb, lSfrotn Brecon, and 15 from Rhayader: Lot 1.-221 MAIDEN OAK TREES. Lot 2.—317 Ditto. Lot 3.—343 Ditto. Lot 4.—127 Ditto. Lot 5.-153 Ditto. Lot 6.—100 Ditto. All the above lots, progressively nnmbered with white paint, are particularly sound, of lengthy growth, and very fine cleft; being atso within half a mile of the Brecon turnpike-road. For a view of the lots apply to John Hughes, Builth; and for particulars to Mr. Church, Solicitor, Brecon. Capital OAK and other TIMBER, ON THE MANOR OF PORLOCK, SOMERSET. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the ANCHOR INN, at PORLOCK WEIR, on THURSDAY, the 4th day of MARCH, lQti, at three o'clock iu the afternoon, 11 JO TVTAIDEN OAK, 225 ASH, and -L v'.A, 75 ELM TREES, with their Tops and Bark, numerically numbered with paint. The Oak will be put up for sale to contain about 50 Trees in eachvlot, and the Ash and Elm about 10 Trees in each lot; the particu- lars of which lots will be hereafter expressed in handbills, to be.circulated for that purpose. Much of theOak is well- adapted for Navy and Shipbuilding purposes the Bark whereof is of very superior quality, and the whole of the Timber g.rows;i«»mediately adjoining the Bristol Channel, and can be shipped with great advantage to purchasers, a a very reduced expence. Mr. John Ridkr, of Porlock, near Mineliead, will shew the Timber in their respective lots; and the particulars of sale may be known of Mr. Bastone, Solicitor, Minehead. A Deposit of £':25 per is to be paid at the time of sale and which sale, in consequence of the number of lots, wihjcoiumence precisely at three o'clock in the afternooi, of the above day. BRECONSHIRE. Capital NAVY and other TIMBER POR SALE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. THOMAS PRICE, Auctioneer, At the BLACK-LION INN (Mrs. GWILLIM'S), in the town or BUILTH, on MONDAY, the 1.5th of MARCH next, at three o'clock in the.afternoon, IN THE FOLLOWING LOTS:— Lot 1.-33 TIMBER TREES, stand- \_Jy jug on Aberknithon Farm. Lot 2.—100 O AK TIMBER TRliES, standing in Gil. vacli Wood, on Aberknithon Farm. Lot 3.—155 MAIDEN OAKS, standing on Berllanbear Farm. Lot 4 —303 MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, stand- ing in a Wood called Glanne-Mill Wood. Lot 5-212 OAK TIMBER TREES, standing on Noyadd Rhosferrig .Farm, and adjoining the last lot. Lot 6 —41 OAK TIMBER TRE12S, standing 011 Rhos- ferrig Farm. Lot 7.-236 OAK TIMBER TREES, standing in a Wood called the Wem, 0.11 Dole-yr-Irow Farm. Wood called the Wem, 0.11 Dole-yr-Irow Farm. Lot 8.-60 OAK TIMBER TREES, standing in the Upper Wood, on the last-mentioned Farm. Lot 9.—2o6 OAK TIMBER TREES, standing on Gellygovelog Farm. Lot 10.-116 ASH TREES, of very large dimensions, standing in the said Wcrn Wood. All the above Oak Tinlber Trees are of excellent quality, the greatest part fit for Naval purposes, and the others adapted for capital thick Stuff and Plank the whole being marked with paint. Lots 1, 2, and 3, are situate in the parish of Llanynis, and distant from the town of Builth between one and two miles. The remaining seven lots adjoin each other; are situate in the hamlet of Rhosferrig, in the parish of Lianfihangel Brynpabean, near the turnpike-road leading from Builth to Llandovery within a short distance of Builih, and of a ford crossing the River Wye distant less than half a mile from the turnpike-road leading from Builth to Rhayader, and about 12 miles from the latter town. The respective tenants of the several farms will shew the lots; and for further particulars apply to Mr. Church, Solicitor, Brecon, or the Auctioneer, Builth. IN THE PARISH OF LLANGAFELACH. — V TIMBER FOR SALE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. DANIEL HARRIS. On SATURDAY, the 6th day of MARCH, 1824, at tlie WIIEATKN-SHEAF IN.V, SWANSEA, between the hours of twelve and two o'clock in the aflernq^n, subject to such conditions of sale as shall be tliep and there produced, IN THF FOLLOWING LOTS: r (t i _30 rVK' 51 ASH* 77 BEECH, J 19 SYCAMORE, 8 BIRCH, 5'! CHERRY, and-42 FIR TIMBER TREES, numbered, progressivel,y with white paint, now growing upon Brin- I wiilach Demesne, in the pliril) of Llangafelach, within five miles of the port of Swansea.-Alw. 48 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered as above, standing on the adjoining Farm, called Gorsewen. Lot 2.—178 OAK and 10 SYCAMORE TIMBER TREES, numbered as above, standing and growing upon Lletty Thomas Farm, in the same parish.—-Also, 26 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered as above, now standing and growing upon Pentwyn Farm. in the same parish.-And also, 1 OAK and 5CHERRYTIMBERTREES. numbered in like manner, now standing on Pandy Farm, in the same P'Lot3.—192 0AK and 5 FIR TIMBER TREES, num- bered as above, now standing on-Brynilefrith Farm, in the same parish.-Also. 92 OAK, 17 ASH. 4 SYCAMORE, and 2 FIR TIMBER TREES, numbered as above, growing on Blaen.nnnlddufaw Firm. in the same parish.— And also, 43 OAK, 41 ASH, and 2 SYCAMORE TIMBER TREES, numbered as above, growing on Cwmdylais Farm, in the same parish. Lot 4.-30 OAK, 37 ASH, and 5 SYCAMORE TIMBER TREES, numbered as above, standing on Hendymawr Farm, in the same parish.—Also, 23 OAK, 3 ASH, 1 SY- CAMORE, and I FIR TIMBER TREES, numbered :.s above, growing on Blaenwyddfa Farm, in the same parish. And also, 86 OAK and 12 ASH TIM BER TREES, num- bered as above, standing on Ffynnon Wen Farm, in the samo,ilarisli. The Oak Timber comprised in the above lots is of ex- cellent quality,and the greatest part fit for shipbuilding; the Ash. Beech, &c. are sound, and. well calculated for wheelwrights and carpenters.—The whote of the lots are very convenient for land and water carriage—the principal lots being within the distance of six miles of the port of Swansea. For further particulars apply at the Office of Messrs. James and Collins, Solicitors, Swansea; and for a view of the different lots of Timber to Mr. David Thomas, Crwcka, I neat Llangafel ach. f Fo Farmers, and Coiti'-txfp'ers, TO BE SOLD, ABOUT JO TONS of MANGEL WURZEL, and the like quantity of SWEDISH TURNIPS, in prime order. For particulars enquire of the Printer; if by letter., post-paid. TO BE DISPOSED OF, PART or SHARE of a COLLIERY (just opened fo a 9-feet. Vein by a level, which, when completed, will drain 10 other Veins), situate within five miles of Cowbridge; and 2.1 of Llantrissaint, the protpectt of which are peculiarly advantageous, and which will.i, doubtless, to any person who can embark a small capit be productive of immediate and ultimate great profit. For particulars apply (if by letter, post-paid) to Mr. E. I Martin, Colliery Surveyor, Morriston, near Swansea, or to Mr. John Jones, Llantrissaint, near Cardiff, where Plans and Sections of the Premises may be inspected. GLAMORGANSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. JOHN JENKINS. On the Premises, in the village of PITCOT, in the Parish of ST, BRIDES MAJOR, on TH URSDA Y, 18th MAR^H aesit, .• and following day. LIVE and DEAD, STOCK, &c. comprising Draught Horses, Q'lts, 4 fat Cows, 11 ditto Q*EIT! 13 ditto Sheep, 10 working Oxeiij 10 Heifers, 9 Stcers.1 Bull, &c. and 2 Mows of Hay. The IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY consist of 3 Vftwgons 3 Carts, 7 Ploughs, 3 pair of Drags, 2 ditto of Harrows. t Roller, 6 pair of Horse Harness. 9 Yokes, Bows, and Chains, together with a very capital Winnowing Machine. &c. The Sale to amni-Dence at eleven o'clock precisely (each day), and to continue until the whole is sold. The above Stock are well worthy the attention of G raziers, Farmers, and Butchers, having been selected from the best sort of the real Glamorgan, and are in very prime condition. Ewenny, Feb. 24,1824. GLAMORGANSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, T '%T At the WYNDHAM-ARMS INN, in the town of BRFDCEND. on SATURDAY, the 13th day of MARCH, 18M. at four O clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions of sale as shall then be produced- Lot 1.- A LL those THREE MESSUAGES or 1 N »F^,DWETLING-HOUSES, TWO STABLES, and a BAKEHOUSE, with A GARDEN thereto belonging situate, lying, and being in the village and parish of New- C?S"E'LLLE SAID county of Glamorgan, in the occupation 0 PI ^;LOMAS Austin, David Jenkin, and John Lloyd, THE above premises command a very extensive and picturesque view, & are capable of great improvement. Lot'2.—All that PIECE or PARCEL of LAND, situate. lying, and being near the said village of Newcastle, and containing, by estimation, Three Quarters of an Acre, in the occupation of the said Thomas Austin. For further particulars apply (if by letter, post-paid) to Messrs. Deere and Cook, Solicitors, Cowbridge, or to Mr. 1 homas, Austin, on the premises. CARMARTHENSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, I -01 At the KiNG's-HEAD INN, in LLANDOVERY, in the said county, on SATURDAY, the 20th day of MARCH next, between the hours of three and five of the clock in the afternoon, subject to conditions of sale to be then pro- duced, or in the mean time by Private Contract, By RICHARD JONES, Auctioneer, ALL that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, FARM, & LANDS, with the APPURTENANCES, called DAGFA, containing, by admeasurement, 110 Acres (unci whereof 35 Acres, or thereabouts, is Woodland), and NYJ/PP?™ «)F'Mothvey, 111 the said county. t HE DW ELLING-HOUSE is lately erected at a consi- derable expence. and the other BUDDIES are in good rep"S. The premises have a Right of COMMON attached to them, on the Mot hvey Mountain and Black Mountain, and are capable of considerable improvements, and lie near the ,>' turnpike-road leading from Llandovery to Trecastle and within three milgs of the former place, and six miles of the latter place. For further particulars apply to the Auctioneer, or at the Office of Mr. Edward Jones, in Llandovery. MONMOUTHSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. WHITE & SON. On THURSDAY, the 4th day of MARCH, 1824, at the RED- J,' LTOX TNN, PONTYPOOL, BETWEEN THE HOURS OF THREE AND T FIVE IN THE AFTERNOON (BY ORDER OF THE ASSIGNEE OF DAVID Tanner, a bankrupt), THE FOLLOWING FREEHOLD ESTATES:— Lot I.~ A LL THAT FREEHOLD ESTATE, £ JL called LASCA RNE, situate in the parish of Trevithen, and within two miles of Pontypool, and adjoining the raii-road leading from Blaenavon to Pontypool; con- sisting of a Farm-house and other Buildings, and about 50 Acres ot Arable, Pasture, and Wood Land, and now in the occupation of Mr. Joseph Williams, as tenant at will. Lot 2.-All that FREEHOLD. ESTATE, called CWM, situate in the parish of Aberystwith, and near Nant-y-GIo Iron-Works; consisting of a small Dwelling-house, Barn, Stable, and Outhouses, together with about 30 Acres of Pasture and Wood Land, and now in the occupation of Mr. John Thomas, as tenant at will. This Estate abounds with Iron Ore and Coal, and is con- sidered to be valuable from the facility with which these mines can be worked. The tenants will shew the different lots; and for further particulars apply to Mr. Batchellor, Chandos-house, Bath; or to Messrs. YVhite and Son, the Auctioneers, Coleford, near Monmouth. OAK TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, 9(| ^\AK TIMBER TREES, scribe-marked MDXJ from No. 1 to No. 20, inclusive, standing on the several Tenements of Mnesyfron and Llwynturnor, in the county of Brecon, and adjoining the head of Swansea Cana). The above, from their size, are worthy the attention of .persons desiroll:i of competing a lot with'Timber of dimen- sions, and, from their contiguity to water carriage, easy of conveyance. Apply to Mr. Murray, Brition-ferry; Mr. Richard Howell, Rhewfelan Mr. Evan Thomas. Tregfuff, near Cowbridge; or to Mr. Williamson, Lunelay. Mr. John Morgan, of Garth, Ystradygynlais, will shew the Timber. Capital Ocifk Timber, Flank Log, Sfc. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By S. LLEWELYN, At the MACKWORTII ARMS-INN, SWANSEA, on TUESDAY, the 2nd MARCH, 1824, at one o'clock at noon, subject to such conditions as shall be then produced. Lot 1.—"I QA TRK^S, numbered pro- JLtJrS: V^gressively with white paint, stand- ing on Redden-bill. Lot 2.—187 OAK TREES, numbered progressively with white paint,standing on-Cam-hill. Lot 4. —106 OAK TREKS, numbered progressively with white paint, standing on Cae Fynon Wood. Lot 6. B.—110 OAK TREES, numbered progressively with white paint, st¡JI1ding in the Great Forest. Lot 8. E.—141 OAK TREES numbered progressively with white paint, standing in the Great Forest. Lot 9. H—147 OAK TltEES. numbered progressively with white paint, standing in the Great Forest. Lot 10. I.—135 OAK TREES, numbered progressively with white paint, standing in the Great Forest. Lot 11.—46 OAK TREES, numbered progressively with: white paint, standing on Cartersford, otherwise Catisford, All the above-mentioned Trees a:'e growing on Park-le- Brllce, Redden-hil), and Cartersford, othofivise Catis- ford, Farms, in ihe parishes of Ilstoii and Penmain; distant about eight miles from tire town of Swansea. Thomas-Howell, the Woodward at Park. will shew the- above Lots. Lot 12. A.-—361 OAK TREES, numbered progressively with white paint, standing in Clvne Wood. Lot 13. B.—113 OAK TREES, numbered progressively with white paint, standing in Clyne Wood. V LT-t 14. C.—175 OAK TREES, numbered progressively with white paint, standing in Clyne. Wood. Francis Francis, Gamekeeper, Brynmoyfe, will shew the three last-mentioned Lots. For all other information enquire it the Office AF. Mr- Lewis Thomas, Solicitor, Swansea. i