INCENDIARISM. The demonstration which it was reported would take place at Llanelly on Tuesday, did not take place. Much of Mr. Chambers's property has been destroyed by incendiaries no less than thirteen stacks of corn and hay, comprising the produce of Ty'nwern, and Gellyglynog farms, have already been destroyed by incendiary fires, and these irrespective of the destruc- tion of Maensant farm. The latter farm is in the parish of Llangendeirne, and is divided from the parish of Llanelly, by the river Gwendraeth. The other farms are in the parish of Llanelly. Several reasons are assigned for the enmity thus diabolically displayed towards the Owner of the property destroyed. The coast-guard and pilots at Llanelly, most of them Englishmen, were sworn in by the magistrates as special constables and on Monday the workmen of Mr. Cham- 'bers's pottery will be sworn in. They are all Stafford- shire men, and have to a man volunteered to act as special constables whenever called upon. A reward of 950 has been offered for the production •of such evidence as will convict the persons who fired the ricks of oats on Wednesday night, and the stack of straw last night. An address to the inhabitants of Llanelly has been issued by Mr. Chambers :— "TO THE INHABITANTS OF LLANELLY. Brother Parishioners and Fellow-Townsmen,— When called upon a few weeks ago by some of the farmers to preside over a parochial meeting held in the town, I there expressed my readiness to be present at any meeting held in the day time, where the people, 'unrestrained by anything but their sense of right and wrong, might represent their grievances, and discuss the most proper and efficient means to remove the same. With much pleasure, therefore, I went to Mynydd Selen, took a prominent part in that great and respectable meeting, and heard resolutions tending to order passed unanimously and quietly; one of which was,—That the meeting pledged itself to discountenance 4ill nightly meetings, and to restore order. I said there, and repeat it now, that I shall be always ready to sup- port the people in their struggle to redress their griev- ances, as long as they resort to legal means and in the face of day. But my duty as a magistrate binds me to oppose every illegal proceeding, and to use every pos- sible means to put down nightly outrages. W hcn I am informed of any intended nightly attack upon pro- perty, I am bound to head the soldiers thither. Not- withstanding the resolution passed by upwards of 3,000 on Mynydd Selen, I regret to state, I was compelled to go out to suppress violence, and maintain order. I discharged my duty with all possible forbearance; neither I, nor any person under my direction, have as yet fired a shot; but if these disturbances continue, none know what melancholy results may ensue. I shall be unflinching in doing my duty, and no threats against my person nor property shall in the least deter me. Should my property be destroyed, I am secured from loss by an insurance-office, and by my remedy against the hundred and should my person be attacked, my assailants will not do so with impunity. Being certain that many of the respectable farmers look up to me for protection from the attacks of cow ardly miscreants, who, contrary to the general wis continue their nightly and disorderly gatheringsi? thought it right to address you thus. With regard fn° my fellow-townsmen, amongst whom I ha,'e vc for the last 15 years, I have only to say, that I feel very confident they will come forward as a body to oppose manfully the attacks upon persons and property which have this week disgraced our peaceful town under the pretence of redressing grievances. d, W. CHAMBERS, Jun., Justice of the Peace. Llanelly, Sept. 9." Since this was issued, Mr. Chambers has been induced, probably by the entreaties of his family, to leave Llanelly. A London reporter says, in reference to Mr. Cham- bers and incendiarism: This gentleman, as part of his arrangement, was ready at hand with the troops to assist the police if necessary. To show the peculiar cunning of the Welsh, two ricks of oats belonging to this gentleman were fired on the night of the Pontar- dulais affair, it is thought, for the purpose of keeping him at home. They are, however, as revengeful as cunning." No further attack has been made on the house of Mr. Lucroft, at Llanelly, who had rendered himself obnoxious by the introduction of new rules, and by giving a preference to teetotal pilots. On Saturday morning, a very large rick of hay the property of Mr. Francis M'Kiernin, was discerned to be on fire on Llanelly marsh. LLANDILO.—THE BURNT DYNEVOR WHEAT.—On Friday last, an individual of very questionable integ- rity-morally and intellectually—laid information before the proper authorities that he saw the wheat in ques- tion fired, and that he knew the parties but, it is said, that he did not desire to be further communicatvie until the E200, the reward, was handed to him; and that Oegoeiations concerning this point occupied the best part of the day. In the evening, constables in a chaise, 4oi; and a military escort, left the town, and returned > between nine and ten, having captured in his own house very respectable and inoffensive man—brought him from the bosom of his own family at the hour of rest, after a harvest day's labour, and deposited him for the night in the town cell. When it was made known to bim that he was charged with the offence of incendiar- ism is uncertain, but it is said that he had reached Llandilo first. A good deal of excitement prevailed amongst the populace, when it became known who the accused party was, and the rough handling bestowed upon the informer rendered it necessary to place him -under military protection. On Saturday morning seve- ral magistrates met at the Shire Hall (?) where it was intended to carry on the investigation; but from the -disposition of the people, it was deemed prudent not to expose the informer, and the magistrates consequently adjourned to the Cawdor Arms, where the informer Was. The examinations were carried on in private, and were not completed until about midnight, when the accused party was liberated. Attorneys were en- gaged pro and con. The informer was contradicted in all material points by credible witnesses, and in several points, it is said, he contradicted himself. Magistrates have a very difficult task to do, if they perform their duty well, and in this case they were present in sufficient number. Judging by the time consumed, a very patient hearing has been bestowed upon the case also, which but for the extreme opposition of the characters of the accused and the accuser, would seem to be worthy of -all praise. The accused party's son was also charged with the same offence. He was not taken on Friday night, but surrendered himself at Llandilo on Saturday morning. The inhabitants, in a very excited state, avraited the result with uneasiness and impatience, and then carried Davies in triumph through the town, ac- companied by several hundred persons. A great number of persons, chiefly women, also followed the infor- mer, upon whose person they made a most violent at- tack, and had it not been for the very prompt interfe- rence of the dragoons, his life would have been sacri- ficed he was, however, obliged to run for his life, and Tiltimately found shelter in the lock-up-house, under mi- litary protection. He even attempted to escape the following morning, but was closely watched by the mob, and was unable to escape. He remains at the present moment in the lock-up-house, where the military are still obliged to be his guardians and protectors. It is Hot quite clear whether the people sympathise with Varies as a Rebeccaite, or as onesuffering under a false accusation, but we almost presume the latter, as he is •a very respectable farmer, and of quiet inoffensive habits, and has satisfactorily proved an alibi, in reference Iko the charge preferred against him. CAUTION TO THE PUBLIc.-On Saturday last, a fellow arrived at Haverfordwest, from Milford, and put up at the house of Mr. George Davis, Bridgend inn. representing himself as a Lecturer on the Prophesies He remained till he managed to score up for grub lttkd heavy wet" 6s., when he changed his quarters to Itlie Temperance Hotel kept by Mrs. Gibbon, and re- t there till Monday morning, eating like a tea- otaller, when saying he had business with the Rev. r. Fletcher, he decamped, leaving the Landlady mi- us 5.. for meat, tea, coffee, hot rolls, &c. He is ra- her above the middle stature, of ruddy complexion, as a round face, and is apparently about 60 years of age, and had on when here a white striped Jacket, and ustain Trowsers, and went by the name of Cook. THE MAYOR AND MILITARY HOAXED.—Last Wednesday evening, at a late hour intimation was given to the Mayor of Haverfordwest that the Rebeccaites had assembled at Windyhill, and were preparing to attack the Prendergast Turnpike Gate and Toll House. No time was lost by the Mayor, who in company with his brother Magistrates, the Military, and the civil forces "der his command, repaired thither. After waiting there some long and watchful hours, however, they found that the intimation of Rebecca's intended visit was a hoax. 1 IIAVERFORDWRST TOWN COUNCIL, MONDAY, SEPT. p •■Members present, Geo. Parry, Wm. Owen, J. hillipR) j. Robbin, O. E. Davies, Jas. Griffiths, J. Potter, b nI. Evans, Geo. Ll. Millard. The mayor having laid before the Council a resolution of the meeting of the aRistrates and other inhabitants of the town, re- vesting the corporation to adopt measures for keeping atch within the liberties of the town during the whole (If the night,—Ordered that one of the policeman be alternately on watch during the whole of the night;— that the watch committee be required to employ one of the ordinary constables of the town on each night, to Perambulate the town in company with the police, and idat such constables be paid 2s. 6d. per night;—that fo r. Parry be empowered to negotiate with Mr. Prust r the absolute conveyance to him, with the consent of ■_ e Lords of the Treasury, of the field and cottage in his in the parish of St. Martin, in consideration illS surrendering the lease of the corn tolls ;-that the bw clerk give the necessary notice for bringing in a III in the next Sessions of Parliament for widening and "ni,rovin g the river, as ordered the 9tli November, 1842, nd that the same be advertised in the Welshman. OUR NATIVE COUNTRY.-The amor patritr of some of the Welsh may be inferred from the fact that in one English town alone, (Manchester), there are 20,000 ilathes of the principality and such is the interest they ke in their father-land that they never look even at a welsh newspaper. REBECCA AND HER DAUGHTERS.—TOTAL DESTRUC- TION OF LLECHRYD WEIR.—On Wednesday night last Rebecca and her daughters, paid a visit to this Weir, and totally demolished it. She had long threatened to do so, and on the night in question she put her threats in execution. It appears that threatening letters had been sent to some gentlemen in the neighbourhood of Cardigan, that a small Weir near Velingigfran would be pulled down that night, consequently the alarm was given, and the Marines marched from Cardigan down to watch the said Weir, but Rebecca and her daugh- ters" went to work in another quarter, and succeeded in their enterprize. We understand that a rear guard of the Marines, on their return from Velingigfran fell in with the Rebeccaites, 2 of them were in advance, and the 3rd was a little behind, Becca asked him if he had a musket ? Yes' (replied the Marine.) Is it loaded? Yes Is it capped ? Yes Take off the cap then and come with us. He was then taken to a public house in the neighbourhood, and treated with several glasses of ale, and then discharged. He arrived in Cardigan two hours after his comrades. [FROM ANOTHER CORRESPONDENT.] Last Wednesday night information were received at Newcastle Emlyn, that Rebecca and her daughters, were gathering in great number for the purpose of destroying Capt. Prichard of Tyllwyd's house and pro- perty. A troop of Marines, and also a troop of the 4th Light Dragoons were sent off in full speed, and were patrolling the streets all: night, but they did not appear. This proved but a plan to draw the attention of the military so as to give them better opportunity to destroy the Wear at Llecrhyd. Last night hundreds of Rebeccas made their appearance at Llecrhyd, and went on with the work of demolition, and in a very short time the 'whole were entirely ruins, and no weir to be seen. They say tl ere were hundreds of guns loaded with slugs and swan shot ready for action, should it be required. Several large meetings are weekly kept with the Rebeccaites on the mountains, to what purpose God only knows. Some say they want to be strong enough so as to attack the soldiers at Newcastle Workhouse, and to destroy some other property. As soon as the Marines went off last night, an old man who is in the Workhouse commenced to break the windows from inside, and before he could be secured he destroyed 42 panes of glass, and said he would draw the house also down if he could. Here is Rebecca's spirit inside as well as outside. REBECCAISM AT CARDIGAN.—About five years ago, a number of young men and women returning from a wedding near Cardigan, chanced to meet two venerable ladies, whom the silken bonds of hymen had never en- twined-they were within one day of 30 years each, unmarried ladies never grow older. One of the young lads said he would give Miss W- a kiss; on which another of his party said he would give him half a crown if he would. Done said the lad. The ladies advanced, and Davy ran up to one of them, threw his arms round her neck and attempted the tender infliction. It was however most resolutely resisted; Davy however won his half crown but got fined a sovereign for the assault. The story was not forgotten, for last week these maiden ladies were visited by a large party of young Rebeccaites, one of whom tapped at the lady's chamber window and told her Rebecca had called for the sovereign paid by Davy for a kiss some years before, and she had better pay it or else.Wisdom grows with years, and the maiden was wise. She quietly told the party to call again to-morrow," and they should have the money. The Rebeccaites being young be- lieved it, and walked away. Many of them no doubt by this time, very much "wish they may get it." SHAM 'BECCAITEs.-On Friday last, John Francis and John Jones, two sturdy beggars (the latter of whom having a maimed arm) were brought up before the sitting magistrates, John Evans, Esq. (Mayor), and Capt. W. Powell, under the following circumstances Mr. Lewis Jones, merchant, stated that the two pri- soners a few days before came to his shop to beg-the latter showing him the stump of his arm. Having given them some halfpence, Mr. L. Jones, in scanning them a little more narrowly, saw they were in drink, and charged them with it. They did not deny the charge, but said that they had received os. from Mr. Crawshay, the great Merthyr iron master, then at Aber- ystwith, and they had been drinking rather too freely at his expense, and knowing that Mr. Crawshay was not at Aberystwith, Mr. Jones immediately found they were imposters, and gave information which led to their apprehension, by police constable Jones. The principal other witness against the prisoners was Mrs. Jones, of Penybwlch, a farm a few miles south of Aberystwith. The prisoners a few days before had called at the farm house, and pretended they had been maimed by being blown up in a coal pit-the prisoner Francis baring his breast to show the sores that arose from the pretended accident. Mrs. Jones offered them some food, which they positively refused—they would have money, and nothing else. They talked about Rebecca," and said there were 16 of them, but they had been advised by the Rev. Mr. Lewis, of Llanrhystyd, not to go all in a body to the different farm houses, lest they might be taken for Rebecca's children. This witness fou.:d very great difficulty to get rid of the prisoners, and not before they saw her husband was in the house.. Alr. Davies, head police constable of Aberystwith, stated he knew the prisoner Francis for four or five years at Merthyr; there he got his living by begging, and begging letter writing, though he had never seen him in custody before. Several of his companions, such as Shion, Shianko, and others, were transported. Francis confessed that he knew some persons who had been transported, but many more that deserved it. The prisoners said a few words, which in no respect affect the correctness of the above statement. The magis- trates commented with becoming severity upon the conduct of the prisoners going about pretending to be 16 in number in the present unsettled state oaf the country, and sentenced Francis to 3 months' imprison- ment with hard labour, and Jones to 2 months with hard labour. CARDIGANSHIRE TRUST. There was a meeting of the Trustees last Tuesday at the Angel Inn, Cardigan. There were present Edward Lloyd Williams, Esq., the Chairman the Rev. A. Brigstocke, Mr. Lloyd Hall, the Rev. John Jones, Messrs. Parry, ■ Prichard, and many others. This Trust is divided into the upper and lower trust. The meeting of the upper one held at Aberystwith was fully reported in our columns. At the meeting last Tuesday of the lower trust, resolutions were adopted similar to those passed at Aberystwith by the Trustees at the meeting there, It was decided that the interest of tallies should be reduced from 5 to 31 per cent.: that the toll on light carts be 2d. and not 4d. that the toll on cattle be reduced from 5d. to lOd. per score, and that all other tolls he proportionately reduced. It was said that carts carrying lime for manure could not be rendered wholly exempt under the existing act of Parliament. Resolutions were adopted preliminary to the presentation of a petition to parliament for the introduction of a clause in the Act abolishing the power given by the local trust act for back toll when a cart passes through a gate for the third time. The Trustees having thus done all in their power to give satisfaction separated. 0 T. Davies, Esq., of Nantygwylan, Cardiganshire, in- tends returning 20 per cent. to his farm tenants who are not leaseholders on the half year's rent due March next.
PONTARDULAIS PARVANIMITY.—DEATH AND DESTRUCTION. Our account of the sad affray that took place last week between the police and some persons who pulled down the Pontardulais gate, seems to be substantially correct, and is confirmed in all its main facts by the respective reports both of the London Times and the Swansea Cambrian. Some further particulars including those relating to the shocking sequel are now supplied :—It appears that Mr. Chambers, jun., of Llanelly, having received information that there was to be an attack made upon the Pontardulais and Hendy Bridge gates applied to Capt. Scott of the 76th Regiment of Foot, stationed at Llanelly, to furnish h m with a sufficient number of soldiers to protect the Ilendy gate. Captain Scott and Mr. Chambers accordingly sallied out in search of a Rebecca adventure; nor were they disappointed. Four stragglers, fugitives or fun-loving folks, it does not clearly appear to which class they belonged, were taken prisoners, brought to the workhouse where the elder Mr. Chambers, with Messrs. Rees and Neville, took the younger Mr. Chambers' deposition and also that of Sergeant Gibb. The prisoners were William IIuyh, a lad of 15 years of age, the son of a very res- pectable farmer of Talyelew, dressed in woman's clothes- Thomas Williams, a servant to a farmer at Llangennech- Henry Rogers, a farm servant at Penllwyngwyn, and Lewis Davie-T, farmer of Scybor Ucha, near Pont- ardulais. After all, it does not appear that any others than the two prisoners have been wounded. It ought to have been mentioned before that on the arrival of Mr. Chambers and the party of the 76th at Pontardulais, they mistook a party of the 4th Dragoons for the Rebecca- ites, which mistake was shared in by the Dragoons. They were preparing to charge the Infantry and the Infantry had fixed bayonets to receive them, when it was discovered that they were friends. On Monday last these four persons underwent an ex- amination at Swansea, whither they had been sent for further inquiry into the charge preferred against them. John Hughes, David John, and John Hugh were also examined. The following is the copy of the depositions and the depositions and the evidence of course are in effect the sanic.-Tlie depositions taken on Saturday last at the House of Correction, before Lord James Stuart, Chair- man, and several other Magistrates of the County;— Captain Charles Frederick Napier examined: In con- sequence of information I received, I proceeded, accom- panied by Superintendent Peake, two serjeants, and four police constables to Pontardulais. We arrived there a little before one o'clock on Thursday morning. Just before we entered the village I heard a noise as if of a body of men on the other side of the river which sepa- rates the two counties. I also heard horns blowing and a great many guns fired off. I also heard a voice like that of a woman call out—" come, come, come," and a voice like the mewing of cats. Those sounds appeared tome to proceed from the direction of the Red Lion Inn, which is at a short distance from the Pontardulais turn- pike gate. Immediately after this I heard a voice call out aloud—"gate," and in a very short space of time af- terwards I heard a noise as if the gate was being des- troyed. I then proceeded with my officers and men to- wards the gate, and on coming in full view of the gate, I observed a number of men mounted on horseback and disguised. Some had white dresses over them others had bonnets on. Most of them appeared to be dressed like women, with their faces blackened. A portion of the men were dismounted, and in the act of destroying the gate and the toll-house. About three of the num- ber, who appeared to take the lead, were mounted having their horses' heads facing the gate with their backs towards me. At this time there was a continued firing of guns kept up by the parties assembled. I im- mediately called to my men to fall in, and proceeded towards the parties who were on horseback, and who ap- peared to be taking the lead, and called upon them as loud as I nossihl v stnn. I used the word stop" three or ur tiiies. Upon coming up to them, one of the mounted men, who was disguised as a woman, turned round and fired a pistol at me. I was close to him at the time. I moved on a few paces and a volley was then fired by the parties assembled in the direction of myself and of my men. I should say the volley was fired at us this was my impression at the time. I then endeavoured to take the parties-the three mounted in particular-into custody; and myself and the men met with considerable resistance from them and other parties. The three men on horseback rode at us as if they intended to ride us down and get us out of the way. The three prisoners, John Hughes, David Jones, and John Hugh, were amongst the parties assembled on this occasion and were taken into custody, after very considerable resistance on the part of John Hughes, and David Jones. When taken into custody John Hugh was dressed in what appeared to me to be a gown and a bonnet, having something stuck in it, which then had the appearance of a feather, and his face was black- ened. The other two prisoners were dressed in white. I had seen the prisoner, David Jones, with a stout stick in his hands, with which I saw him aim a blow at Lewis Llewelyn Dillwyn, Esq., a magistrate who had accompa- nied us but whether the blow took effect or not, I can not state. After the pistol had been fired at me, and the volley in the direction of myself and my men, I discharged a pistol at, and shot the horse, upon which the man was mounted who had fired his pistol at me; and my men returned the fire of the parties, and a ge- neral skirmish then took place, in which a number of shots were fired on both sides, but in a short space of time the rioters dispersed. Three of the horses ridden that night, by some of the parties assembled, were de- tained, and are now in my custody. After the parties had dispersed, I found that the turnpike gate, with the exception of the posts, had been broken down and des- troyed. The gate-house was gutted the windows, win- frames, and door driven in, and o portion of the wall of the house pulled down. I found the marks of small shot on the sash of one of the windows of the toll-house. I also found on the ground, near the toll-house, amongst the ruins of the gate, two sledge hammers, two crow bars, a pick axe, and a number of sticks, which I directed my men to take possession of. Cross-examined by John Hughes: To the best of my belief the prisoner, John Hughes, is the person who fired at me. I believe him to be the man who took the most active part from the commencement of the affray, from his dress, and the appearance of his figure altoge- ther. There was but one man completely covered with white that I saw, and that one wasjthe prisoner John Hughes, to the best of my belief. To the best of my belief the prisoner, John Hughes, is one of the three persons who rode at us. Cross-examined by David Jones: The prisoner, David Jones, had on what appeared to me to be a white smock frock. I did not observe his head-dress. I saw him very violently resisting Mr. Lewis Dillwyn, the ma- gistrate, and the police officers. He was struck several times on the head before he was taken. Cross-examined by John Hugh I did not see the prisoner, John Hugh, do any thing. The examination of William Jenkins of the parish of Oystermouth, in the county of Glamorgan, taken upon oath this 9th day of September, 1843, before, us six of her Majesty's justices of the peace acting in and for the said county, in the presence and hearing of John Hugh, David Jones, and John Hughes, who saith :—On Wed- nesday night last, the 6th of September inst., I accom- panied Captain Napier and others of the police force to Pontardulais. We halted within a field of the turnpike gate, and in about a quarter of an hour I heard horns blowing, and trumpets playing and all sorts of noises, and the sound of a great many horses coming over the road. They halted opposite to the Red Lion Inn, where they fired a volley, and then advanced towards the gate. I then heard a noise as if the gate was being broken down, and the sound of fire-arms. We then advanced towards the gate, and when we arrived there the magis- trates and Captain Napier called out" Hold, hold," Some persons in the crowd thcn called out Fire away," when John Ilughcs, who was OIl the Swansea side of-the turnpike gate, and who was on horseback, fired off a gun towards us, and others of the party then fired a volley. The lfashes were in the direction towards us. We were then ordered to fire, and we fired two rounds at them. The prisoners David Jones and John Hugh were apprehended between the turnpike gate and Pontardu- lais bridge. The prisoner John Hugh was delivered over to me, and he wished me to let him go, stating that we had done plenty to them already. Cross-examined by the prisoner John Hughes: The prisoner John Hughes fired with a gun. We were in the field where I first heard them coming, about a hun- dred yards distant from the gate. I never saw him before, to the best of my knowledge, before that night. I saw him shoot towards us I know it was him, be- cause I never lost sight of him until I left him with Captain Napier. I did not apprehend cither of the prisoners. I was on the bridge when the prisoner John Hugh was delivered into my charge. I cannot say who apprehended John Hughes. I cannot say whether there was any other person dressed in white or not. They were dressed in all colours. I cannot say whether he was on horseback or on foot when he fled. He was horseback when he fired. I never lost sight of the prisoner John Hughes, from the time he fired until I left him in the crowd struggling with Captain Napier. In about five minutes afterwards I saw him in custody on the Carmarthenshire side of the bridge. Soon after the prisoner John Hughes fired his gun, his horse sprung round twice or thrice, and the prisoner got off, but whether he was pulled off or not, I cannot state. This was about a yard from the'gatc, on the Glamorgan- shire side. He came to the ground on his feet. I did not see the prisoner John Hughes strike Captain Napier at all. I saw them scuffling together. I did not see Captain Napier strike the prisoner John Hughes. I do not know who was next to John Hughes when he came off the horse. It was in the county of Glamorgan that I saw the prisoner and Captain Napier struggling toge- ther. Cross-examined by David Jones: I do not recollect having seen him at all until he was in custody. Cross-examined by John Hugh; I cannot say that I saw anything in his hand. The examination of Henry James Peake, of the town of Neath, in the said county, taken on oath, this ninth day of September, 1843, before us, six of her Majesty's justices of the peace, acting in and for the said county, in the presence and hearing of John Hugh, David Jones, and John Hughes, II-lio saith:-I am superin-j tendent of police of the Swansea districts, in the said county. On Wednesday night last, the sixth of Sep- tember instant, I accompanied Capt. Napier, the chief constable of the said county, to Pontardulais, in the said county. We arrived in the neighbourhood of Pontar- dulais between half-past 12 and I o'clock. Shortly before we arrived at Pontardulais, I several times heard the sound of fire arms and horns blowing. When we got to the field in the immediate neighbourhood of Pontardulais, we heard shouting and the sound of fire- arms, which appeared to me to proceed from the direc- tion of Pontardulais inn. Soon after this I heard a noise as if the turnpike-gate was being broken down. onoruy attenvarus Uaptaiii Napier and the magistrates told me it was time for us to go there, and Capt. Napier gave us orders to keep together, and when within a short distance of the gate, I heard some person call out to them to stop firing, but who it was I don't know. Im- mediately upon this three or four of them rode to us, and a volley was discharged. The policemen and myself then fired, and a regular scramble then ensued. I was close by when the prisoner David Jones was taken, and I believe I wounded him on his head on the bridge. On the following day a white dress and two powder flasks, each being about half full of gunpowder, a large flan- nel sheet, a red handkerchief, and some letters and papers, two sledge hammers, two small hammers, a pickaxe, two crowbars, one gun, a plaid cloak, two can- vass sheets, a coat with the sleeves turned inside out, two straw hats, a black hat with a piece of white cloth tied round it, another hat, an old flannel apron, a shirt and some other articles were delivered to me by Thomas Jones and other police officers, who were present at the affray at Pontardulais, the whole of which articles arc now in my possession. Cross-examined by the prisoner John Hughes. One of the policeman also delivered to me written paper, containing five shillings, which I delivered to Captain Napier this morning. Cross-examined by the prisoner David Jones: I did not see the prisoner David Jones raise a staff to strike Mr. Dillwyn. I did not see a staff in his hand. I did not see him doing anything about the gate. Cross-examined by the prisoner John Hugh: I did not see the prisoner John Hugh do any thing about the gate. I did not see anything in his hand. Re-examined When I first got near to the toll-gate, there were from one hundred to one hundred and fifty persons assembled there, most of whom were on horse- back. It was a moonlight night. As we were proceed- ing on our way to Pontardulais, about two hours before we arrived there, I saw a rocket explode in the air, and heard guns firing and the sound of horns. When we got near to Pontardulais, I saw another rocket explode in the air. At the rising of the Court on Monday evening, Mr. Hugh Williams lequested the Magiitoutes to liberate the prisoners upon finding bail. The Chairman said the Magistrates would give no reply to the request until the close of the examination oil Tuesday. On Tuesday evidence was heard in proof of the unlawfully beginning to demolish the dwelling-house of one Wm. Lewis. To the charge brought against them the prisoners severally replied-" I have nothing to say now." Mr. Attwood then informed them that there was a second charge against them—namely, a charge against John Hughes of having feloniously, unlawfully, and with malice afore-thought, committed an assault upon Captain Napier, with intent to kill and murder him; and the prisoners David Jones and John Hugh were charged with aiding and abetting John Hughes. The prisoners severally said-" I have nothing to say till the trial." The prisoners, William Hughes and LetOis Davies, were informed that they stood charged with having un- lawfully thrown down a turnpike-gate—to which they replied, they had nothing to say. The Chairman then addressed the prisoners as fol- lows:—"John Hughes, David Jones, John Hugh, William Hughes, and Lewis Davies, I have now to in- form you that you are committed for trial at the first Assizes held for this county." Mr. Hugh Williams: My Lord, may I request your Lordship will inform me what the decision of the bench is with respect to liberating the prisoners under bail ? The Chairman: The magistrates, anticipating that you would make the application, have taken the subject into their serious consideration; and I have to inform you that they determined that bail cannot be taken for the prisoners Hughes, Jones, and Hugh. Mr. Hugh Williams Perhaps, my Lord, your lord- ship will inform me whether the magistrates were unanimous ? The Chairman: There is no occasion for it. Mr. Hugh Williams: My lord, will the other two pri- soners be admitted to bail ? The Chairman Yes the magistrates have no objec- tion-Lewis Davies to enter into his own recognizances in the amount of £ 100, and, to find two sureties at £50 each. William Hughes, being a minor, will be required to find two sureties in the sum of F.100 each. Mr. Hugh Williams I wish to call your Lordship's attention to one circumstance. It was stated yesterday that the sum of JE3 Is. lOd. was taken from the prisoner Hughes I beg to apply to the court for an order to have: that;lmoney restored to the prisoner, for the pur- pose of preparing his defence. The sum of 5s. was also taken from John Hugh, which I also apply for. I beg also to request that the horse taken at Pontardulais be given up to its owner, the father of the prisoner who rode it at the time it was taken, but who was not at all a ware of its absence from home at the time. The Chairman, having consulted the other magistrates said-The JE:3 Is. lOd. may be returned, and the horse may be returned; but the five shillings and the papers containing them cannot be returned. Colonel Cameron, addressing Mr. Hugh Williams said-He (Col. C.) was not in favour of admitting the prisoners to bail. He was in favour of liberating the family of Mr. Morgan, of Cwmcelli, under bail, because he was sure they would appear when called for; but he (Col. C.) felt confident that, if the prisoners were liber- ated, no consideration would induced them to appear and take their trial, and, therefore he opposed their liberation. Some friends of the prisoners having entered into the necessary recognizances, the two prisoners were discharged. INQUEST—THE HENDY GATE TRAGEDY. On Monday last, an inquest was held at Pontardulais by W. Bonville, Esq., Coroner, on the body of Sarah Williams, aged 75; the jury consisted of the following persons Griffith Henry, Thomas Samuel, John Thomas, Wal- ter Hopkins, John Bowen, jun., John Thomas, John Jones, Jenkin Henry, John Bowen, John Pugh, David Davies, Samuel Griffith, David Evans, Richard Davies. John Thomas, labourer, sworn: Is a house carpenter, residing near the Hendy Gate toll-house, in the parish of Llanedv, in the county of Carmarthen. Knew the deceased, Sarah Williams, who was the toll-collector at the Hendy Gate, and has been so for about a week. On Saturday night last, about 12 o'clock, or early on Sunday morning, I was alarmed by the report of five or six guns near the Hendy Gate. I was then in bed, and soon after the deceased came to my house and called me and my family to assist in putting out the fire at the toll- house, which had been set on fire and was then burning, but we did not go as we were afraid to do so. In about a quarter of an hour or twenty minutes afterwards I heard the report of another gun and about a minute after, the deceased came to my house, and my wife went to the door and saw deceased coming towards her. She (the deceased) was crawling along by the wall to support herself until she came to my door, when she cried out dear, dear" and fell down, and I found she was dead. The deceased has been toll collector at many gates for years. Margaret ThorrT, wife of the last witness, said that between 12 and e-clock I. i-, Saturday night last, the deceased came to otx house and asked my husband and me to get up- direct as sOJfîe one had set the toll-house on fire. I went out to the door and told her to carry her things out to our house. She went back to the toll- house and took her furniture out on the road. I asked her several times to come into our house, but she did not come. I heard the report of four orfive guns afterwards, and the deceased in about three quarters of an hour, after I had first spoke to her, came towards my house, at which time I was standing within the door which was open. The deceased did not speak a word that I heard, and seeing that she was exhausted I laid hold of her round the waist, and she sank down at my door on the outside. My husband came out and we took her into the house, but she did not speak a word. My husband held her and put her in a sitting posture on the floor, and she died in about two minutes. I did not see any blood except a little on her forehead. I thought at first that she was frightened to death. I did not hear the noise of horses, or footsteps, nor did I see any persons from the beginning to the end. I did not hear any horns blown, or any shouting. My husband was in the house all the time. By the jury: I did not think from the blood on the forehead that she had a blow, and that that had been the cause of her death. From what I saw, I did not think she died from a blow but by suffocation from loss of breath. By the Coroner About eleven o'clock I saw the toll- house on fire. That was when the deceased called us up to put it out, and in the morning I found the house and gate both pulled down, there being only the walls standing. The house had a thatched roof and contained two rooms. The toll board had fallen down some time back, and was then in the house in pieces. Mr. Benjamin Thomas sworn: I am a surgeon, residing at Llanelly. I have, with Mr. Cooke, inspected and made a post mortem examination of the body of the deceased Sarah Williams, noW lying at the Black Horse, Pontardulais. We examined the body externally and internally. The anterior view of the body whilst the corpse was lying on its back, from the feet to the breast there did not appear to be any mark of violence. The marks of shots were seen penetrating the nipple of the left breast, one in the arm pit of the same side, and several shot marks in both arms. On the external end of the left clavicle there were two shot marks, one on left side of the wind pipe, several on the forehead, and one in the external angle of the right-eye. There was blood on the cloths covering the breast, and the marks of blood having escaped from the mouth. In moving the body to a sitting posture, a considerable quantity of fluid blood escaped from the mouth. The back view of the body did not shew any mark of violence. On removing the integuments of the scalp, the shot marks observed on the surface were found in the bony structure of the skull, but not penetrating through it. Upon removing the bone covering the brain, the external covering of the brain, or dura mater, was exposed entire, and appeared slightly vascular, as also did the entire structure of the brain, both cerebrum an5 cerebellum. The lateral ventricles contained no more fluid than is generally found in them. On opening the chest the left lung pressed higher up than is natural, and was darker in colour, and on cutting into it, the substance was found considerably congested, with marks of some shots on the surface, two of which we found in the substance of that lung. In the right lung, there was an adhesion to the side, on nearly the whole of its external surface with a considerable effusion of dark coloured blood into its substance. In the cavity of the left pleuora there were about three pints of blood, a large portion of which was in a coagulated state, and the remainder fluid. The head was natural, and we did not proceed further with our examination, being sa- tisfied as to what was the cause of death, which was the loss of blood anli the state of the lungs and pleuora ar- ising from the shot found in the substance of the lungs, and which had caused this extravasation of blood. Mr. John Kirkhouse Cooke, of Llanelly, surgeon, ex- amined the body of the deceased with last witness- found no external marks of violence except some gun shot wounds. The shots were found in the bony struc- ture of the head and in the breast. The lungs on the left side protruded considerably, and also had the ap- pearanee of having a considerable effusion of blood. On removing them we discovered an immense effusion of blood into the cavities of the chest the greater portion of it in a fluid state, but a considerable quantity was coa- gulated. It amounted altogether to about three pounds of blood. On tracing the surface of the lungs on the interior part of it, I discovered distinct patches of effu- sed blood, also openings which had the appearance of being made by shot which I traced into the substance of the lungs, and extracted two. They were the ordinary sized shot. This examination was sufficiently satis- factory to shew the cause of death, which would have been produced from the large quantity of blood effused into the chest, and which impeded the motion of the lungs, as well as by the large quantity of blood lost, des- troying vitality. There was also a large quantity of blood escaped through the mouth. There was no other cause to attribute this effusion of blood into the cavity of the chest but by the shots penetrating the lungs and injuring its vessels. The jury then retired to consider their verdict, and in about a quarter of an hour returned the following ver- diet,-That the deceased died from the effusion of blood into the chest, which occasioned suffocation, but from i% liat cause is to this jury unknown. A FIRE LAST NIGIIT broke out in High-street, Swansea on the premises of Mr. Taylor a plumber &c., S%vansea oil the pi-eii i ses of' in the workshop which is partially consumed there was a large quantity of turpentine and other combustible articles the progress of the fire was stopped by the fire engines and the exertions of some of the 76th regiment. COLLISION BETWEEN THE MILITARY AND POLICE. -RIOT ACT READ.—Swansea has been the scene of extraordinary excitement during the week, in conse- quence of a serious affray between the military and police. The following are the particulars :-It appears that on the night of Monday a policeman of the name of Jones (alias" Tom Below ") accosted a female who was in company with one of the 4th Light Dragoons in very rude terms. The soldier, it seems, did not resent the insult at the time but the following night, whilst the policeman was on his beat, the Dragoon espied him, and pouncing on him like a lion, demanded of the police- man an apology on bended knees for the insult of the preceding evening. The policeman thereupon called out for aid, but no aid came, though there were many persons on the spot, amongst whom were some of the infantry. Shortly, however, a number of the police force arrived, and a furious collision took place for some time—the combatants amounting to 30 or 40 persons. The piquet arrived soon afterwards, ani terminated the affray. Every evening since the station house has been literally besieged with persons, yelling and hooting the police, and cheering the military. The riot act has been read several times by the Mayor. All, however, is quiet now. Several persons are in custody for withholding their assistance to the police when called upon in the Queen's name." COTPER-WORKS.—The Crown Copper works, Neath, and the Upper Bank Copper works, Swansea, are the ones not in full operation those two are not to be reopened at present. The copper ores kept back on ac- count of the strike have been sampled this week. The strike may be considered as at an end. Llanfirnach Mine Works are we hear now likely to be worked to advantage, the chief obstacle which impeded their progress, has lately been removed, as the engine has dra ned off all the water.
MARRIAGES. On the 4th inst., Mr. Matthew Watkins, excise-offcer, St. Clears, Carmarthenshire, to Miss Mary Lloyd, late of Llandilo Cresseny, Monmouthshire. On the 12th inst., at Walton East, Mr. Mathias, of Cartlett, to Miss Jane Llewellin, of Pentypark, Pem- brokeshire. On the 24th ult., Mr. Thomap Evans, chemist, Swan- sea, to Harriet Elizabeth, second daughter of the Rev. P. Orchard, Wesleyan Minister, late of Swansea. At Buckingham, the Rev. James Long, Rector of Maidsmoreton, to Miss Jane Hobbs, of Buckingham. The bridegroom is nearly 80 years of age the bride was, eight davs before, "maid of all work" and 22 years of age. The wedding party went. off by the Birmingham railway on a honeymoon excursion. DEATHS. On the 10th inst., aged 65, at Heddington, near Oxford, Richard Morris Thomas, Esq., eldest son of the late Mr. Samuel Thomas, Auctioneer, Carmarthen; for some years Protector of Slaves at the Mauritius, and late President of the Council administering the Government of the Virgin Islands.. At Tenby, on the 11th inst., the infant son of Mr. Jones, Grocer, Frog-street. On the 3rd inst., aged 4 years, John, son of Mr. Eli James, draper, Swansea. On the 5th inst., aged 3o, Mr. Thomas Hutchings, master of the Swansea Infant School. On the 6th inst., aged 38, Sarah, the wife of Mr. Charles Edwards, landlord of the Duke Tavern ,Swansea. On the 8th inst., at Aberystwith, after a lingering ill- ness, Miss Mary Williams, niece of Mr. Robert Edwards, Draper, of that place, in her 22d year.
TO BE LET, On the Twenty-ninth instant, FURNISHED APARTMENTS, in a desirable -F situation on Picton Terrace, now in the occupa- tion of Major Bowen and Family. The advertiser is desirous of meeting with a Small Fainil)-ippl' either personally or by letter, (post-paid) to the Proprietor, Miss Thomas, Montague House, Picton Terrace. Sept. 14th, 1843. TEETH. TENTH ANNUAL VISIT. MR. EDWARD KING, SURGEON DENTIST, BEGS to intimate that he will visit TEXBY, on Satur- JH day, November the 16th instant, will remain the following week, and may be consulted in all cases rela- tive to the Teeth and Gums, Stopping the Decay in carious Teeth, regulating the growth of Children's Teeth, supplying the deficiences with the new description of Teeth lately introduced, &c. If requested, Families in Tenby will be visited at their own Residences, without extra fee. Residence—Jeffreys Place, Brecon. TO BE PEREMPTORILY SOLD, Pursuant to an order of the High Court of Chancery, made in three several causes of 11 Brown v. Lloyd," Evans v. Brown," and "Evans v. Adams," with the approbation of Sir JVillimn IIome, one of the Masters of the said Court, on Monday, the ISth day of September, 1813, at one o'clock in the afternoon, at the Eagle Inn, in tho Village of Llanfihangol Yerotlt, in the County of C-arniartliati, IN THREE LOTS, A FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in the Parish of Llanfihangel-Yeroth, in the County of Carmar- then, consisting of Three Farms, containing 214 Acres within a Ring Fence, and in the several occupations of David Thomas, Rees Evans, and Ann Thomas, as tenants from year to year, at the several Rents of LSO, £26, and E20. Printed particulars with Map, may be had (gratis) at the said Master's Chambers, in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane Messrs. Jones, Trinder, and Tudway, Solicitors, No. 1, John-Street, Bedford Row: Messrs. Brown Martin, and Thomas, Solicitors, Mincing Lane Messrs. Raven and Bradley, Solicitors, Temple Messrs. Clayton and Cookson, Solicitors, Lincoln's Inn, Lon- don also of Messrs. Lloyd and Davies, Solicitors, Car- digan of Mr. Jones, Appraiser, Trefach, and at the place of Sale. JONES, TRINDER, and TUDWAY. CARDIGANSHIRE. Important Sale of Ayrshire Cows, Young Stock, several well-bred Castlemartin Heifers; Riding and Draft Horses; upwards of 60 Sheep and Lambs of the pure Cot sic old Breed, Essex and Sussex Pigs; White and Green Crops, Household Furniture, Wine, Plate, Plated Goods, Books, China, Glass, Linen, cai-riages, Harness, c. &e., AT NOYADD, TOUR MILES FROM A B ERA Y RON. Mil. GEO. GOODE IS INSTRUCTED TO SELL BY AUCTION, At the above place, (without reserve,) On MONDAY and TUESDAY, the 2d and 3d Day3 o OCTOBER, 1813, rrUE whole of the very valuable Stock of Dairy Cows, JL well-bred Bulls, Young Stock, pure-bred Cotswold Sheep, Essex and Sussex Tigs Riding and Draft Horses, White and Green Crops, Machinery, Implements of Husbandry, Household Furniture, Plate, Plated Goods, Linen, Wine, China, Glass, &c. &c., The Property of JOJIN HARVEY, Esq., The very valuable "Li-e Stock consists of Six supe- rior Dairy Cows, One aged Bull, Three Bull Calves, Four two year old Steers, Heifers, Six Yearling Steers and Heifers, and Three Calves all of the pure Ayreshire breed, Fifty well-bred Cotswold Sheep & Fifteen Lambs, a very superior thorough-bred Entire Horse, several well-bred Horses and Colts, several Capital Draft Horses and Fourteen pure-bred Sussex and Essex Pigs. The IMPLEMENTS OF HUSBANDRY AND MACHINERY consist of a double cast iron Roller, revolving do., Fynlayson's Patent Harrows, Turnip and Corn Drills, Winnowing Machine, Chaff Cutter, Turnip Slicer, Iron and Wood Harrows, Scotch Carts, Cart and Plough Harness, Iron and Wood Ploughs, with a large assort- ment of other Implements, all of which are in good repair, and were purchased from first-rate makers. The CROP, which is nearly all harvested, consists of 12 acres of Lammas Wheat, in Mows, 2 acres of Golden Drop do., 40 acres of Barley, 20 do. Black Oats and 12 White do., 10 acres of Turnips in Drills, and 2 acres of Potatoes. The Household Furniture is mostly modern, and con- sists of Four Post, Tent, and other Bedsteads, Prime Goose Featherbeds, Blankets, Quilts; Mahogany Winged and other Bookcases and Wardrobes, Mahogany Oak and other Chest of Drawers Turkey, Brussels and Kidderminster Carpets, Mahogany Dining, Pembroke, Card, and other Tables, Mahogany Sideboard, Celleret, and Wine Coolers, Cabinet Pianoforte, Mahogany and other Chairs, Capital Eight Day Clock Moreen, Chintz, Dimity Window Curtains, Pier and Swing Look- 7iains, Vier and Swing Loo k ing Glasses, &c. also a large assortment of Kitchen Culinary articles, amongst which is a complete French Cuisine, consisting of 6i Copper Cooking utensils, which will be sold in one or more lots. About 220 ozs. of Plate, with Plated Goods, China Glass, Dinner, and Desert Services, Linen also 21 doz. of very superior Port, Sherry, and Claret Wine, and upwards of Eight Hundred Vols. of Books. -Car:iages, Harness, Saddles, Bridles, &c. Kc. Ten Tons of New- port Coals which will be Sold in Lots. Catalogues arc now preparing, and will be ready for delivery one week previous to the Sale, to be had at the House and the Principal Inns, Abery" stwy" th, Aberayron, Lampeter, Newcastle and Cardigan,and at lir. Goode's Offices, Carmarthen, and Mr. ilarvey's Office, Haver- fordwest. Long Credit will be given subject to conditions of sale. The sale to commence each day precisely at 11 o'clock, as the whole must be sold in two day?. PEMBROKESHIRE, LANDS TO BE LET. TO BE LET BY PUBLIC AUCTION, FOR THE TERM OF TWENTY-ONE YEARS FROM MICHAELMAS NEXT, IN THE OLD TOWN HALL, TgXDY, On WEDNESDAY, the 20th of SEPTInmElt instant, A twelve oVlock at noon, subject to such conditions as shall be then and there produced, ALL that capital and desirable Farm, called CARSWELL, comprising 8) Acres or there- abouts, of good Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, situate in the Parish of Penally, and now in the occupa- tion of Mr. James Hughes. Also, all that Field or Piece of Meadow Land, in Hound's Lane, Tenby, and now unoccupied. For particulars, and a view of the Farm and Field, apply to Mr. John Gwynne, Solicitor, Tenby, at whose Office Drafts of the intended Leases may now be seen. Tenby, September 8th, 1843. COUNTY OF THE BOROUGH OF CARMARTHEN, FURNACE LODGE. The Modern Household Furniture, China, Glass, Paintings, small Cellar of very choice Wines, capital Four-wheel Phae- ton, Carriage, Horses, Harness, &c. kc. MR. GEO. GOODE BEGS HESPECTruLLY TO ANNOUNCE THAT HB IS INSTRUCTED TO SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION, ON THE TBEMISES, On Tu 3SDAY, WEDNESDAY, and THURSDAY, the 25th, 26th, and 27th Days of SEPTEMBER, 1813, Commencing each day at 11 o'clock, ALL the very neat and modern HOUSEHOLD -n L FURNITURE, Fine Paintings, elegant Services of China and Cut Glass, Wines, Carriage, Horses, Har- ness, and other valuable Effects, The Property of H. R. Downman, Esq., Who is going to reside at Clifton. Comprising handsome Mahogany four-post French and Tent Bedsteads, tastefully furnished in Moreen and Chintz Furniture, superior Feather Beds, best Whitney Blankets, Marseilles and Cotton Quilts, Maho- gany and other Chests of Drawers, Dressing Tables and Wash hand Stands, Swing Looking Glasses, very hand- some Mahogany Child's Crib, with every other article of Bedroom Furniture, essential for comfort and con- venience Handsome Drawing Room suite, mostly in Rosewood, comprising Loo, Card, and other Tables, Chairs, winged Cheffioneer, splendid Chimney Glass in rich Gilt Frame, beautiful French Timepiece, a splendid and brilliant toned Cabinet Piano by Tomkinson, handsome Brussels Carpet, set of elegant arranged Damask, Moreen Fur- niture, Lushe and Dresden Ornaments, &c., &c. In the Dining Room is a splendid Mahogany Side- board, deep railed Chairs, set of extending Dining Tables, Damask and Moreen Window Curtains, hand- some Turkey Carpets, &c., &c. The collection of Paintings, about 20 in number, are all elegantly framed, and are exceedingly choice and inviting, and comprehend many valuable specimens of first rate Masters also, a small collection of valuable Engravings 20) volumes of neatly bound Books, con- taining some of the most splendid Works of the day; rich and elegant sets of Dinner, Desert, Tea and Coffee Services a quantity of rich Cut Glass a large quantity of Plated Goods; handsome Tea Urn, Wine Cooler, Bottle Stands, Candlesticks, Dinner and Desert Knives and Forks, with a full complement of Kitchen and Culinary Articles also, a variety of Brewing and Dairy Utensils, all of which arc in the best condition; about 30 dozen of very choice Wines of the best vintages; together with a very neat and light Phajton, with head, calculated for one or two horses; sets of double and single Harness, Saddles, Bridles, and three exceedingly useful and well bred Horses, remarkably steady and clever in Harness, and good Hacks, with Horse Clothing, and a multiplicity of other valuable Effects. MR. COODE Is also instructed by Mr. DOWNMAN to offer for Public. Competition, early in the month of OCTOBER, in consequence of his giving up the Lease of the Carmarthen Tin Works at the first Seven Years, and removing the Iron and Tin-Plate Trade to his re- cently purchased Works at Kidwelly. All the SHIPPING IMPLEMENTS of TRADE spare MACHINERY, valuable TEAM of HORSES, WAGGONS, CARTS, TROLLIES, 2 RICKS of ex- ceedingly well-harvested HAY, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, Stock of large Manufacturing COAL, CANNEL COAL, TIMBER, &e. &c., over and above that required for the Kidwelly Works. Catalogue's are now preparing, and may be had one week previous to the Sale, at Messrs. White and Sons, Stationers, and at the offices of Mr. Geo. Goode, Land Agent and Auctioneer, Upper Market-Street, Carmar- then. N.B. The* Furniture may be viewed on Monday, the 2,jth, from 10 o'clock in the forenoon, till 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Croft Cottage, near Carmarthen, ) Sept. 14th, 18,13. > ONE CONCERN. CARDIGANSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. CEO. COODE, At the TALBOT HOTEL, in the Town of ABERYSTWYTH, in the County of CARDIGAN, On WEDNESDA Y, 18th of OCTOBER, 1843, At the hour of four o'clock in the afternoon, SUBJECT TO CONDITIONS WIlICIl WILL THEN BE PRODUCED, superior and valuable Farm, called LVE- A GROVE, situate in the fertile vale of Rheidol, in the Parish of Llanbadarn-fawr, in the County of Cardi- gan, containing by admeasurement 221A. 3R. 351' and now in the occupation of Mrs. E. Edwards, and her under-tenants. The Farm is distant from the Fashionable Watering- place Aberystwyth, only three miles. The Turnpike Road from that town to London, by way of Cheltenham and Shrewsbury, passes through it; and it also adjoins the River Rheidol. A more desirable Property has seldom been offered to the Public, in this part of the Principality, as the situ- ation is extremely beautiful, and well calculated for the erection of a Mansion or Residence of a Gentleman. The Purchaser may have immediate possession. Further particulars may be had on application to Messrs. James Hughes and Roberts, Solicitors, Aberys- twyth, or Mr. John Hughes, Surveyor, in the same place, who will direct a Person to shew the Premises. Dated September 1st, 1843. CARMARTHENSHIRE. Important and unreserved Sale of Ayrshire Cows, Bulls, and Young Cattle; nearly 100 pure-bred C'otsicold Sheep; Saddle and Draft Horses; 40 Pi-gs, of the Essex and Sussex Breeds; Household Furni- ture, Chinrt and Glass, Dog-cart, Harness, Saddles, Bridles, AT CASTLE TOCH, In the Parish of Laugharne. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, AT THE ABOVE PLACE, BY MR. GEO. GOODE, OnjTuESDAY and WEDNESDAY, the 19th and 20th days of September, 1843, without reserve," ALL the Valuable LIVE STOCK of Ayrshire Cattle, .jC- L Cotswold Sheep, Riding and Draft' Horses, Pigs, Implements of Husbandry, Machinery, Drills, Revolving Harrows, Thrashing and Winnowing Machines, Iron and Wood Rollers, Ploughs, with other Effects, LATB THK FROPRRTY OF THE RIGHT HOS. LORD KENSINGTON. The valuable and well-bred LIVE STOCK consists of 8 superior Milch Cows, 1 Bull, 7 Yearlings, 7 Calves, all of the pure Ayrshire Breed 10 Cart Horses, several Riding and Carriage ditto, 2 Handsome Ponies, and several well-bred Colts upwards of 400 pure bred Cotswold Sheep and Lambs, and 40 Pigs of the Essex and Sussex breeds. The IMPLEMENTS OF HUSBANDRY comprise a capital horse power Thrashing Machine, Corn, Bone, and Turnip Drills, Revolving Harrows, Cultivators, Cast Iron and Wood Rollers, Iron and other Ploughs, capital Winnowing Machine, Horse Hoes, Couch and Stubble Rakes, Iron and other Harrows, five capital Scotch Carts, Cart and Plough Harness, with a variety of other Impliments, all of which are made on the most improved principle, are in excellent repair, and were purchased from first-rate Makers. Eight dozen of capital Hurdles. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE comprises Four- Post, French, Tent, and other Bedsteads, prime Goose Featherbeds, Blankets, Quilts; Mahogany and other Chairs, Chest of Drawers, Mahogany, Library, Dining, and other Tables Pier and Swing-Looking Glasses, Dressing Table, Wash-hand Stands, Book-case, together with the China, Glass, Earthern Ware, Culinary, and other Articles. A Capital Double Dog Cart and Harness, Saddles, Bridles, ike., &c. The Farming STOCK, and IMPLEMENTS OF Hes- BANDRY will be Sold on the First Day, and the FURNITURE, &C., on the Second Day. The Crops have been disposed of tojthe in-coming tenant. The Sale to Commence each day at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon. Credit will be given subject to conditions of sale. Croft Cottage, Sept. 4, ISlJ. t PERSONS Changing their Residence at Michaelmas t next, can be accommodated with FURNITURL WAGGONS, of any Size, for the Conveyance of their Goods, to or from ANY PART OF SOUTH WALES, on application at the Waggon Office of W. NORTH REES and Co., Carmarthen. 22d August, 1843. HAVERFORDWEST, PUBLIC INN. f TO BE LET, AND ENTERED ON AT MICHAELMAS NEXT, THE long-established Inn, called the BLACK i HORSE, situate in Bridge-Street, Haverford- west. For further particulars apply to Mr. John Jardlne, Bridge-Street, or Messrs. Thomas Gwynne and William Rees, Solicitors to his Assignees, Haverfordwest. September oth, 1843. DIOCESE OF ST. DAVID'S. ORDINATION. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Lord Bishop of St. J?t David's will hold a General Ordination in the Chapel of St. David's College, Lampeter, on Sunday, ttie 1st day of October, 1843. Candidates for Orders are requested to forward to me the undersigned, their Ordination papers (with the post- age pre-paid) on or before Wednesday, the 20th day of September, and to appear at Abergwili Palace for ex. amination on Tuesday, the 26th day of September next. Bv desire of the Bishop, VALENTINE DAVIES, N. P. Deputy Registrar. Registry, Carmarthen, Aug. 28th, 1843. ABERYSTWYTH DISTRICT OF TURNPIKE TRUST. NOTICE is hereby given, that a Meeting of the ±? Trustees will be held by adjournment at the Town- Hall,. in the Town of Aberystwyth, on Wednesday, the Twentieth day of September instant, at Twelve o'clock at noon, for the purpose of receiving the Report of the Treasurer and Surveyor, as to the compensation to be made to the Toll Collectors for the Reductions deter- mined upon at the Meeting on the 26th ultimo-. And also for the purpose of considering a Requisition ad- dressed to the Magistrates assembled in Petty Sessions at Pontrhydfendiged, for the discontinuance Qf the Cwmystwyth Toll Gate. JAMES HUGHESr Clerk. Dated this 11th day of Sept., 1843. CARMARTHENSHIRE. Llandilo and Uandebie Turnpike Trust. WHEREAS a proposal has been made by the TV Trustees of the Main Trust District of Turnpike Roads to let to Farm to the Trustees of the Llandilo and Llandebie Trust, the Tolls arising at Gurrey-fach Side Gate, from the 1st day of November next, upon condition that the Trustees of the Llandilo and Llandebie Trust, should on or before that day erect a Toll Gute on the Turnpike Road between the site of the New Inn Side Bar, and the road leading by New Inn Garden to Rhos- macn and Henley Ford, all in the Parish of Llandilo- fawr, Notice is hereby given, that a Public Meeting of the Trustees of the said Llandilo and Llandebie Trust, will be held at the Shirehall, in the Town of Llandilo, on Monday, the 2d day of October next, at the hour of twelve o'clock at noon, for the purpose of carrying the said proposal into effect. And notice is hereby given, that an order will be made at such Meeting for the erection of a Toll Gate accord- ingly at the place before-mentioned, and that persons paying Toll thereat shall be free from the payment of Toll at the Fairfach, Llandebie, and Pontamman Turn- pike Grates, and that upon the said Tolls at the said Gurrey-fach Side Gate, being then taken to farm by the said Trustees of the Llandilo and Llandebie Trust, they will further proceed to make an order to discontinue the- taking qf Toll thereat, and also to discontinue and re- move the New Inn Side Gate, after the said 1st day of November next.—Dated this 14th day of Sept., 1843. MADOCK JONES, Clerk to the Trustees. ST. BARTHOLOMEWa HOSPITAL. MEDICAL SCHOOL.—WINTER SESSION, 1843, commencing October 2: LECTURES. Medicine—G. Burrows, MJ). Surgery—W. Lawrence, F.R.S. Descriptive and Surgical Anatomy—F. C. Skcy,F.R.S. General and Morbid Anatomy and Physiology—Mr. Paget. Superintendence of Dissections—Mr. M'Whinnie and Mr. Ormerod. Chymistrv—Mr. Griffiths. Materia Medica and Therapeutics—G. L. Roupell, M.D., F.R.S. Midwifery and Diseases of Women and Children— E. Rigby, M.D., F.L.S. SUMMER SESSION, 18^4, commencing May 1. Botany—F. J. Farre, M.D., F.L.S. Forensic Medicine—W. Balv, M.D. Practical Chymistry and Natural Philosophy Mr. Griffiths, Comparative Anatomy—Mr. M'Whinnie. Midwifery—E. Rigby, M.D., F.L.S. Clinical Lectures on Medicine, by Dr. Roupelland Dr. G. Burrows on Surgery, by Mr. Lawrence and Mr. Stanley. Collegiate Establishment. — The Governors of the Hospital having resolved to establish the eoHegiatc sys- tem l1l conneXlOn wIth the Medical School, several houses within the Hospital walls have been lately fitted up for the residence of a certain number of students, and under the direction of the Treasurer-and a Commit- tee of the Governors every arrangement has- been mad., which appears likely to promote the interests and com- forts of the students. The superintendence of the esta* blishment has been intrusted to Mr. Paget, the Resident Warden. Further particulars in regard to every department of the school may be obtained from any of the medical or surgical officers or lecturers; or on application at the Anatomical Museum or the Library. To the Nobility, Clergy, Gentry, <% the Public generally throughoùt the United Kingdom. CORNELIUS PUGH, TEA & COFFEE DEALER, No. 8, KING WILLI AM-;STREBT, CITY LATE OF THE FIRM OF Hodgson, Da vie s,r fit'Co., Philpot THIS Establishment will be conducted on the same priueiples which hllve secured liuch long-continued patronage to the late Firm with which the Proprietor has for so many years been connected. His object will be to supply the Public with Teas of the choicest quali- ties, and on the lowest possible terms to the consumer, and he respectfully invites them to make a trial. For prices he refers to the subjoined List, and in soli- citing the continued patronage of his Friends and the Public, would suggest, that as the first cost of Teas of the most approved qualities isat present lower than has been for many years, a more favourable time for pur chasing with advantage is not likely to occur. BLACK TEAS. ». d. Good common Congou 3 4 Useful Congou, blackish leaf. 3 8 Strong Congou, 4 0 Superior Congou 4 4 Fine CoAgou, Pekoe Souchong 4 8 Finest Cougou, full rich Pekoe Souchong flavour 5 0 Lapsang 5 6 GREEN TEAS. Common Twankav 3 9, Fine Twankay Hyson kind 4 0 Good Hyson 4 6 Fine Ilyson, fresh full flavour 5 0 Superior Hyson, bright leaf. i) Fine Hyson, rich delicate flavour 6 Good Young Hyson 5 Very Fine dQ., rich burnt flavour fj Imperial 5 Very fine rich burnt ditto, bright leaf b Small leaf 5 6 to 6 Superfine Gunpowder, small "pearly leaf. T COFFEE. Ceylon Coffee .1 Good Ceylon 1 2 to 1 Fine Plantation Ceylfin 1 Fine Jamaica orBcrbice I Rich Mountain flavoured 2 Fine Mocha 1 Thefinest Turkey, very 2 COCOA. G.ood Cocoa in Nuts or 0 Fine Soluble Cocoa, i Raw and Refimd Sugars, Spices. TERMS: — CASH ON DELIVERY OF GDODS Goods delivered in all parts of the Metropolii environs dailv. C. PUGH, 8, King William* 2d September, 1S13.