TO BE LET, FELIN HORON, Situate in the Parish of Llangian, and entered upon the 10th day of March next. THIS MILL is quite new, and has three pair ]L of stones, with a powerful stream of water and near two acres of reservoir. A good Tenant living ample security for the half yearly pay- ment of the Rent, will meet with every encou- ragement, and be accommodated with grass for a 'eoupl e of cows and horses. Enquire of Mr. JOHN ROBERTS, (if by letter post paid) on the premises. ik To be Sold by Auction, At the Crown Tavern, in the Town of Carnarvon, on Saturday, the 13th day oj March, 1824, be- tweed the hours of three and five 0 clock in the afternoon, unless disposed of in the mean time by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given- THE following SLOOPS or VESSELS be- longing to the Port of Carnarvon, which are constantly employed, and well found in Sails and Rigging. Names. Masters. Burthen per Register. Miss Smith Abraham Owen. 62 Tons. Union William Williams.. 36 Aurora Evan Williams. 32 And also One-half of the American Brig AL- SOP, now lying in the Port of Carnarvon, which is to be immediately cut up, and the materials di- vided between the Purchaser and the Owner of the other half. For further particulars, apply to Mr. ROBERT WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Bangor-street, Carnarvon. Porthdinllaen Turnpike Road. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, HAT the TOLLS arising at the several Toll G ates, upon the First District of the Porthdinllaen Turnpike Road, called or known by the names of Llidiart y Yspytty, Criccieth, Pen y Groes, Pwllheli, Efail newydd, and Tan y Graio- Gates, situate in the several parishes of Crieeieth, Llanystyndwy, Denio, Llannor ani Bodvean, in the county of Carnar- von, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best bidder, at the Town Hall, in the Town of Pwllheli, in the said county of Carnarvon, on Wednesday, the 24th day of March next, between the hours of twelve and two in the afternoon of of the same day, in the manner directed by the Acts, passed in the 3d and 4th years of the reign of his Majesty King George the Fourth, for re- gulating Turnpike Roads, which several Tolls ti produced the last year, viz. Llidiartyspytty and Criccieth Gates. ^96 Pen y Groes 70 Pwllheli, Efailnewydd side Gate,and ) 114- Tanygraig J -above the expences of collecting them, and will be put up at those sums. Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must at the same time give security, with sufficient sureties to the satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for payment of the Rent, in such proportions, and at such times as the said Trustees shall direct. JOHN ELLIS, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Road. ?mllheli, 23d Feb. 1S24. MERIONETHSHIRE. To be Sold by Auction, At the Golden Lion Inn, in the Town of Dolgelley, in the county of Merioneth, on Tuesday, the 9th day of March, 1824, between the hours of three and jive o'clock in the afternoon, subject to con- ditions, in the following or such other Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the time of sale LOT I. ^fllHAT Messuage or DWELLING-HOUSE J SHOP, PRINTING HOUSE, and AP- PURTENANCES, situate in the Town of Dol- gelley, now in the occupation of Mr. R. Jones Printer and Stationer, LOT II. That Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE «>HOP, and APPURTENANCES, situate in 'he said Town of Dolgelley, now in the occupa- ion of Mr. John Roberts, Bootmaker. LOT III. "kll tkose Seven Messuages or DWELLING. HOUSES, situate in the Town of Dolgelle) •aforesaid, now in the occupations of Willian •J ones, Griffith Jones, Ellis Roberts, Hugh Ro- berts, Richard Humphreys, EUinor Jones, wi- dow, and Richard Williams. LOT IV. i^'l Messuage or Tenement, and Lands, called^RHOS Y CAUREU, situate in the pa- s 1 °' Llanaber, in the said county of Merioneth, n°w in the occupation of Mr. Richard Jones. T J^tS an(^ are ext!'e'nely well adapted foi e the Buildings being very exteneive, well si|,fn-e^' KU''St;mi:ially built, and new and the T<»Ua:1°n, f'!e best aud most convenient in the T, There are-Cellars under the whole. nev,'lf ^wtUing Houses .comprized in Lot S, are ;Vit "avc Cellars, and are li:t at very low Rents. i(i 1 0 pei- Atifitijii. -c<»«tuins about 22 Acres, .surrounded by Wall. The Dwelling House and eapatj |ui«'gs are entirely new; and'the Land i-: d 01 great improvement, at a trifling ex- 'FO'¡:'if' °«es,r par!icufcirs, apply to Mr. William "ayi,1.'irion» Llanaber; or Mr. JOINS .?.for, pen-y-glaune, Maeatwrosj,- ""3,! H', PURSUANT to a Decree of the Court of Chancery, of the Great Sessions, for the several counties of Anglesey, Carnarvon, and Merioneth, bearing date the 20th day of August, 1828, made in a Cause between Jane Jones, Widow, and Richard Jones, Complainants and William Williams, and Robert Williams, De- fendants, the Creditors of the above named Com- plainant, Richard Jones, who executed the In- denture of Assignment, bearing date the 12th day of June, 1811, prior to the 1st day of August, 1812, are to come in before me, William Price Poole, Esq. the Registraar of the said Court, and prove their debts at my Office, situate in Carnar- von, in the county of Carnarvon, on or before the 15th day of March tiext, and before they are admitted thereto, they must contribute to the Costs and Expences of the said Suit, otherwise they will be peremptorily excluded from the be- nefit of the said Decree. W. P. POOLE, Register Office, 25th Feb. 1824. Robert Williams, Complainant's Solicitor. LIVERPOOL DOCKS. CONTRACT FOR ABEllTHA W LIMESTONE. ANY Person or Persons willing to supply the Trustees of the Liverpool Docks with about TWO THOUSAND TONS of ABERTHAW LIMESTONE, are requested to send their Pro- posals, (either for the whole of that quantity, or for any proportion thereof, not less then 200 Tons,) sealed up, to the Dock Office, Liverpool, on or before the 15th of March next, endorsed "Ten- der for Limestone." The price to be stated at per Ton of 20 Cwt., and 120 lbs. to the Cwt. The Proposer must state the quantity he will deliver monthly, so that the whole shall be sup- plied on or before the 1st day of September next. Two sureties in the sum oft]O each, for every 200 Tons, for the due performance of the Con- tract, must be named in the Proposal. The par- ticulars of the proposed Contract may be had by application to Mr. FOSTER, at his Office in Law- ton-street, Liverpool. 17th February, 1824. Albion Hotel, BANGOR, THE under-mentioned Royal Mails and Pos' Coaches, arrive at, and depart from, the above HOTEL, daily. Royal Mail to Spencer's Royal Hotel Holyhead, every Morning at 1 o'clock. Royal Mail to Spencer's Royal Hotel Holyhead, every Morning at 3 o'clo ck. Rcyal Mail to Pwllheli, Every Morning at 6 o'clock, through Carnarvon and Clynnog, and arrives at the Crown and An chorlnu, Pwllheli, at 11 o'clock, and re. urns the EmST'"15 "■ f°r ,he Chesler !">»- Royal Oxonian Express Post Coach to London, z, Every Morning at 7 o'clock, trough Capel Cn rig, Corwen, Llangollen, Chirk, Oswes.ry and arrives at the Lion Inn, Salop, by 8 the same Evening, where it remains two hours, and then proceeds on to London, by way of Wolverhamp- ton, Birmingham, Oxford, and arrives at the Bull and Mou h, Bull andMou h S tree,, London by 8 o'clock 'he following Evening this is he most Expeditious Travelling between Holyhead and London. By this Coach i I is op ional wi h the Passenger to sleep at Shrewsbury, and pro- ceed on the next Morning by the UNION POST COACH. The Pilot Post Coach, To the Goat Inn, Carnarvon, every Evening, at five o'clock, and returns the following Morning, at eleven o'clock, to the above Hotel, Marquis oj Anglesey Post Coach to I Holyhead, Every Evening at four o'clock, and arrives at SPENCER'S ROYAL HOTEL at 8 o'clock the same Evening. The Aurora Post Coach to Chester, lA- verpool, and Manchester, Every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at nine ° clock, 'hrough Conway, Abergele, Sr. Asaph, and Mold, and arrives at the Feathers Inn, Chester, by 8 o'clock (he same Evening. The Aurora Post Coach to Holyhead. Every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Even- ings at 4 o'clock, through Llangefni, Gwyndu, and Bodedern, and arrives at SPENCER'S ROYAL HOTEL, Holyhead, at 8 o'clock he same Evening. Royal lail to Chester, Liverpool, and Manchester, Every Evening a' 7 o'clock, 'hrough Conway, Abergele, S, Asaph, Holywell, and arrives at the Fealhers inn, Ches'er, the following Morn- ing at O'clocl,. fÑT Coaches leave this Inn daily, to all parts of the Kingdom, Royal Maillo London, Every Evening a! 11 o'clock, through Salop, Wolverhampton, Birmingham, Coventry, St. Al- ban's, and arrives at .he Swan with Two Necks, Lad Lane, London, direct in 30 hours. FLY VAN, To Loudon and Holyhead, twice a xet k. WANTED IMMEDIATELY, Tru. "H APPRENTICES, to the MILLI" and DRESS-MAKING Business- :d" For particulars, apply to Miss E. LLOYI), IStk:-street, Beaumaris. To be Sold by Auction, Afae Castle Inn, in this City on Friday, the 6th of larch, 18*24, between the hours of 2 and (J'(,"ockinthe afternoon, unless disposed of in tc mean time by private contract, of which due ntiee will be given, ALL that MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, J\ and LANDS, thereto belonging, lying and beii^in the parish of Llanllechid, in the county of Urnarvon, called and known by the name of LLVYNYPENDDU, containing about fifty- five icres, now in the occupation of OWEN HUGIES, as Tenant at Will. Ths Farm is pleasantly situated within a small distance of the Turnpike Road. leading from langor to Conway-it commands an exten- sive vfew of Beaumaris Bay, and is capable of great inprovement at a small expense. It is an Z, eligibltplace for a Gentleman desirous of oaving a Cottage in this part of the country, about three miles 160m the City of Bangor- and at a short distance of the public Road from Holyhead to Shrewsbury, and several Lakes and Rivers, abun- dantly sbcked with fine trout. The value of real Property increases most ra- pidly in jw neighbourhood, from the great in- flux of company by Steam Packets and other- wise, the speedy prospect of the wonderful Me- nai Bridge being completed, and the improve- ments at Bangor, Carnarvon, and Beaumaris, in public Baths, and eligible buildings. For further particulars, apply at. Ma. EVANS'S Office, Carnarvon. "TRAND JUST iTTIME, OR, JIOW TO SAVE A LOrJKIFG.GLA.& I"1 A Gentleman lately who bought at a Sale A Mirror of value,-tivo Portrrs employ'd To bear it safe home-aad a jorum oj ale Meanwhile, on the way, as the Porter's enjoy'd, The purchaser took, at the iloor-way, his station, The Mirror to guard from premis' ^innovation. This Mirror-a brilliant refection that cast, Attracted of curious spectators the view 'Mongst others a Goat, who the glass as he pass'd His shadow observ'd, and as nearer he drew Rear'd up, in high wrath, for attack now preparing And neither for danger nor consequence caring. It ehane'd at time, that array'd in bright Boots, Illumin'd by Warren's unparallel'd Jet, An Amateur came ;-and the hostile pursuits Were turn'd of the Goat, when his shadow he met, Pourtray'd in each Boot-for antagonists two In prep i-ence to one, he now chose to subdue. Advancing, the Goat then, injurious attack, Determin'd to conquer or fall in the fray He made an assault on the Amateur s back, And thence on the Boots a courageous display, Alteraalely butting 'gainst each his fierce form, His foes to subdue by a resolute stortit The Amateur turning, assaidt to repel, Was struck with surprise and delight at the caUse- Success to the Jet, tints attraction that drams" The owner exclaim'd of the Mirror" and tell This incident, Fame, super-eminence backing The glossy refulgence of Warren's Jet Blacking. This Easy Shining alld Brilliant Blacking. PREPARED BY Robert Warren 30, STRAND, LONDON: AND SOLD BY Bangor. GRIFFITIIS Pwllheli WILLIAMS HUGHES Denbigh .EDWARDS Beaumaris, BROADHEAD Llanerchy- ") ROBERTS medd FORSYTH PARRY Llunrwst ,THOMAS J°NES EDWARDS GRIFFITH Conway GARNER Bodedcm. ROBERTS ROBERTS Carnarvon.. OWEN J ONES JON ES Abergele ROBERTS ROBERTS HUGHES ,'LRN DA VIES 1 ARRY st. Asaph. DAVIES RUTINS OWEN Amlwch. ROBERTS HUGHES TI I I I ,I0YST0K ROBERTS Holjhead. j ONES Holywell.MORRIS OWEN LI(tisaiity"(I,.WILLIAMS HUGHES Bala DAVIES RICHARDS Chester.POOLE And Sold in every Town in the Kingdom. LIQUID, in Bottles, Gd. lOd. 12d. and ISd. each. 1 Also PASTE BLACKING, in Pots, 6d. 9d. 12d. and lSd, each. Shilling Pot of Paste is equal to FourShilling ottles of Liquid. FIT ASK FOR WARREN'S BLACKING.
MISCELLANEOUS. HOT PUNCH AT NIGHT TO CURE A COLD.—This remedy, from its agreeable qualities towards the palate, is a frequent one. A more dangerous can- not be. What is called a cold, is always depend- ing upon partial inflammation, and as ardent spirits increase the action of the arteries, the inflamma- tion may extend and, if in the lungs, may prove fatal. In slight cases, however, a perspiration induced by the punch may relieve, but it is a dan- gerous experiment; such a remedy will be always esteemed by a certain class of people, and those will always have an excuse for it. If they get better the next morning, after this dose of delight they extol to the skies its medicinal qualities; and if, on the other hand, they are worse in the morn- ing, they tell you that if it were not for the hot punch which they took the night before, they are sure they would be still worse, if not altogether How fortunate!" It is more dangerous than opium. A hot drink ofithey indeed is a true re- medy.—Medical Adviser. Hunt lias been double ironed at Woolwich since the Sunday before last. Upon that day, when lie and the other convicts were in the chapel of the vessel where he had been confined, there was some little delay on the part of the clergyman Hunt bean to hum a tune, and some of his bre- thren called out to him l'or the song which he had sung for Mrs. Probert immediately after the murder. Without hes;taiion, he began to sing the tirst part of the duet of All's Well," and was vehemently applauded by his depraved con- gregation. The superintendent, however, upon hearing of the circumstance, ordered Hunt to be double ironed, and in that condition he now re- mains. A gentleman, who was acquainted with him when he was proprietor of the Army and Navy coffee-house in St. Martin's-lane, went to Woolwich to ascertain whether the public report that he was as full of levity and carelessness as before the murder had taken place, was true.— Hunt heid out his hand to his visiter but the honour was declined, and Hunt laughed at what he called ■' being so d—d particular." You. could not expect," said the visiter, that I came here is an acquaintance of yours I can't shake hands with so dreadful a character." Hunt said he hat' not done the trick, it was Jack and Bill, and tiey did it together, I'm sure. I'd swear that they yore both together when 'he man was muvdered." Some conversation ihen took place about the execution of John Thurtell, and Hunt said, D—n his eyes, Jack ought to have been hanged long ago. He has silenced many a man: why he disposed of three or four in the house at Manchester-buildings. It has been erroneously stated that Hutu's hair and whiskers had been cut off upon his departure from Hereford to the hulks. He has a great bush of hair, and a tre- mendous pair of whiskers. He is very unwilling Jo work, and, when not much fatigued, sins:s as labours. BREWERS AND PUBLICA.,is.-Tlte Attorney- general has given an opinion, that all publicans who are under bond to take the beer they retail of a common brewer, can be considered in no other hglt than as hired agents, with three months' notice to quit, according to the obligation of the bond; and that the common-brewer who sells his beer under such conditions is, in fact, a retail rewer, to all intents and purposes, and not en- titled to the allowances. The Law-Officers of the Excise are about to commence proceedings against common-brewers who sell their beer by bonded agents, to recover back the allowances they have received on their duty from the date of all such bonds. The question was decided in the Court of exchequer, in the case of the Gold- enlane Brewery, the proprietors of which were compelled to return the amount of the allow- ances they received on the beer they had brewed for three years, in consequence of several free publicans, who took shares in the concern, hav- jug engaged by bond to take all iheir beer at this brewery—he Court of Exchequer having deter- mined that in so doing they became the agents of 'he brewery, within the meaning of the Act. It IS understood that the bond system in country towns dates ils rise wiihin the last three years, and is become the common practice in districts where 'he Magistrates have tolerated a mono- poly in the beer-trade. BODY-SNATCHERS IN MANCHESTER.—This town and neighbourhood have, this week, been thrown into the greatest consternation and alarm, in consequence of six dead human bodies having been discovered in a stable, in an obscure place, near Back King-street. One of the neighbours having seen two persons enter the same, with a lantern, and suspecting there was some stolen property concealed, communicated her suspicion to Mr. Lavender, our active deputy constable, who, on Saturday morning week, went to the place with some of his officers. On entering, z;1 I they found two men, and, on searching the pre- z, mises, they discovere several chests, which, on opening, to their surprise, contained dead bodies supposed to have been stolen from some adjacent church-yards. They immediately took the men into custody, and had the chests, containing the bodies (six in number, two men, three women, and one child), carried to the Police Office. On Monday week, William James Johnson, from London, and William Harrison,* from Liverpool, (the persons apprehended), were brought before James Norris, Esq. the sitting Magistrate, and, after examination, were remanded, and orders were given to advertise the bodies, in order to endeavour to ascertain from what Church yards they had been stolen. On Tuesday the bodies were removed to the George Inn, near the Police Office, and posting-bills stuck up in the town, giving notice of the same. The crowd that as- sembled to view the bodies was very considera- ble, and before the close of the day they were owned. It turned out they had all been taken .from one grave, in the burial-ground attached to the new Catholic Chapel, in Granby-row, and had been recently interred. On Wednesday the miscreants were again brought before the Magis- trates, and the relations of the deceased were in- dividually bound over to prosecute at the next Sessions.^ They were then required to find secu- rities in £ 25 each, upon the six separate charges, and themselves in double the amount, and to give Mr. Lavender 24< hours notice of the same. -This man pleaded guilty, at the Liverpool Sessions, in 1822, of having, in company with another person, stolen several dead bodies from the Church-yard of St. John, and was sentenced to pay a fine of X20 only, the Court hoping it was his first offence
JLouUon, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28. THE discussion on Mr. Williams's mo- tion, last Tuesday evening, respecting the Court of Chancery, as well as that which took place on a similar motion of his last Session, cannot fail,sooner or later,of pro- ducing important benefits for the country. It is now admitted on all hands that there are expenses and delays which amount almost to a denial of justice. It is al- leged that the delays have been caused by the immense mass of business which has been progressively accumulating in the Court during the last 30 years.—This we believe to be true in a great measure but to those who have been in the habit of witnessing the proceedings of Chancery during the above period, it is evident that another cause may be traced to the over- scrupulous anxiety of the present Lord Chancellor to give such decisions as may be satisfactory, not ouly to the suitors, but to his own conscience. It is, how- ever, no more than doing justice to his Lordship to say, that no Judge was ever more indefatigable in his laborious efforts to examine with minuteness, and to bring to an equitable termination the numerous causes before him. But it is clear that the principal grievance consists in an in- crease of business, which even two Judges are not able to dispose of in any reason- able time. There are other adventitious causes of delay; snch as the technical forms required by the rules of the Court; the circumstance of leading Counsel be- ing engaged iu one Court, at the time when certain causes they happened to be employed in are called on in another Court the amazing length of time which those Counsel waste in their plead- ings, &c. By these means the expenses are enhanced to an enormous extent.— If a man wants to protect his property acrainst a serious injury, or sue another n for the recovery of his rights, and cannot do so exceptin a Court of Equity, he must first employ a solicitor to draw out a statement of his case-the solicitor lays this before a junior Counsel in Chancery, who draws out the same case in another form; and then the case is handed over to a King's Counsel, who addresses the Court upon it; for it would be contrary to the forms of practice to leave the per- formance of that duty to the junior drafts- man, although he understands the case a deal better than the senior Counsel.-— Here is an accumulation of expense the junior and senior must have large fees, and the Solicitor takes care to swell up his bill to a precious amount. If the case could be terminated in a given time, like an action at Nisi Prius, the terrible charges thus incurred might be submitted to with patience; but when it is pro- crastinated from year to year, there is a growing charge each Term, although it should not advance a single step in its progress all that time. Having thus glanced at the principal evils attending the administration of justice in the Court of Chancery-evils which have brought total ruin upon hundreds of suitors- we ask whether it is possible that such a system can go on any longer without ex- citing a spirit of discontent throughout the kingdom? And the question which naturally follows, is, How can the evil be removed.? To lay the blame on one in- dividual Judge would be most unfair and unjust: and it would also be unfair to make any thing like a side-wind defence of the system itself by heaping panegyrics upon the Judge. The badness of the system throughout is almost palpable; it is publicly acknowledged. If a great diminution be not made in the general expenses attending suits, and if there be not a wide division of judicial labours, so that of different individuals each shall have his particular department to attend to, unmixed with other duties, no bene- ficial arrangement will have been made delays and expenses will still go on, and this one consolation will remain, that peo- ple will put up with the loss of property sooner than incur the risk and torment oi litigation. The controversy respecting the tread- mill appears to be brought to a conclu- sion. It is difficult, if not impossible, to resist the evidence in its favour which has been laid before Parliament. By an order of the Home Secretary, the visiting Magistrates and Surgeons oi gaols in some twenty countvs have been called upon for their opinions upon inquilY made: aiid all, without exception, have replied that experience proves the tread mill not merely not injurious, but conducive to health, as well as discipline. It is true, the prisoners appear to be of a dlIf rent opinion—and they, no doubt, must 1)^ admitted to know something of the mat- ter. But still they may be fairly sus- pected of prejudice; and there is, we ap- prehend, more of naivette than force in the argument founded upon their ,,to- testations. It may even be urged that the outcry against the tread-mill is the best proof of its efficacy. The horror which it excites is, after all, not that kind of horror which calls for sympathy or commiseration. 'I'lic cotiviet cotisl- (j from the bar to the tread-mill should not be regarded as a fdlow crrature approach- ing a punishment so horrible as to inspire- compassion instead of crime, but as a de- praved culprit, regretting laziness and vagabondage, and contrasting it with tlte approach of labour and confinement.— The question is, whether the treadmill for a long term of years, or for life, might not be usefully substituted for transportation, and even for the punishment of death ui certain cases ? Would not many of thp. convicts who receive sentence of trans- portation with hardened bravado, and some even with content, afford a better example of terror were they consigned to labour and confinement, and public shame? It is absurd to urge humanity on such a snbject.—There are no claims upon it- always supposing that the punishment be duly proportioned to the crime. But it would be even preposterous to tai:, of humanity, when the law, as it In this couutry, is so prodigal of the pu.ii-h- ment of death It is true that the punish-, ment of the tread-mill should be inflicted with a due regard to proper cases of ex- emption. But this is an objection that may be made to any punishment inilicitd for the preservation of prison discipline. The most serious objection to it is re- moved, or will soon he removed, by a Bill-that of its application to prisoners before trial. Undoubtedly, no labour carrying shame or infamy with it should be exacted from a person who may turn out to be innocent, and who is so in the eye of the law until conviction has taken place.' By the Mail from France we have this morning received a few Malta Gazettes, which, although not of late date, are some- what interesting on account of their hand- ing us one of the stated violations of the Ionian territory by the Greeks. The following is the charge in the words of the Maltese Journalist It appears that on the 10th of December, a Greek fleet, consisting of 17 sail, were seen oif Ithaca firing on a Turkish brig which they had nearly surrounded, and which shortly afterwards was driven on shore to the southward of the island. On the Turk. ish brig striking on the rocks, numerous armed boats from the Greek fleet imme- diately put off for the purpose of plun- dering the vessel, in which they soon succeeded, murdering all the wounded they found on board but not content with this, they afterwards landed in pur- suit of those unfortunate Turks who had survived the fire of their ships and swam on shore for safety. We understand the ship destroyed was a brig of 12 guns going from Prevesa to Patras with a crew of 75 people belonging to Jussuff Pacha; two officers of rank were among them. The principal of the latter, and ihe Cap- tain were killed and plundered on shore. She had on board 2,500 dollars from Jus- suff Pacha. The plundering of the vessel continued until the middle of flie nigbt, when the Greeks turned her into deep water and sunk her A letter from Madrid, dated Feb. 12, in the Oracle of Brussels nf Tu.d in- states, that the Decree of Amnesty is cer- tainly signed, and that the Government merely delays the publication of it till French troops have been placed in some towns where it is feared it might excite some troubles. The Decree is stated to be remarkable on account oi thepreamble, and a kind of Proclamation concluding it, but neither of them is given in the letter: the number of ruticies is said to be 13 the heads of tiieni a:e pxacly the same as stated in some accoun's ironi France. It is added, that it. is consi- dered as certain tii.it the l're ity of Occu- pation is signed for three y.'ai.; from the 1st of January ihis year, it is certain that partial contracts (;>. of the Army of Occupatinu for a year, have been entered into with sever,ii Spaniards." Principalities of M.-icaviu a-ui W :li u-hia, the reason oi the prohibition ceases,which was contaii e ;u il?circular ot tiu* Go- vernment of 13th May, 1821, vvhice. forbad the export) i >n and transit of lead to those countries.