SURRENDER OF THORN. THE intelligence transmitted to Mr. Cock- fmrne at Hamburgh, and by him sent to Go vernment, is not confirmed. Some papers assert, that our Minister at Hamburgh only stated an opinion that Dantzic bad fallen. The statement was to the followitig effect -That just as he was writing his letter to Govern- ment, ad vices had been communicated to him by General Tettenbom we believe, of the surrender ot Dantzic by capitulation that the intelligence had come from General Witt- genstein, at Dessau, who knew only the bare fact, but not the details, which, however. lie would send the moment they-reached him." This was the substance of the communication to Mr. Cockburne, which certainly he could not doubt, and which, of course, he trans- mitted to Government. Had it not been con veyed to Government in so positive a way, we should have stated that some doubts were en- P, tertainlupon the subject. To mistake one fortress for another seems strange but it is the fortress of Thorn that has fallen and not Dantzic. A dispatch was received yesterday .from General Stewart at Berlin, dated on the 23d, announcing that Th om. had surrendered by capitu!ation to the Russians. The French part of the garrison were made prisoners of war—the Bavarians were allowed their parole, There was found in the fortress a very large quantity of heavy artillery, which was imme- diately sent off to the besieging army before Dantzic. And hence we hope to hear, ere long, that the latter place has fallen. Thorn, though an important fortress, situated as it is on the direct road from Poland to Berlin, is certainly a much inferior acquisition to Dant- zic, and hence we expect some will consi- tier Thorn as a tritling possession, whilst mag- nifying the consequence of Dantzic, they pour upon us the full tide of their gloomy appre- hensions, because that place is still in the power of the enemy. The advices from Genera! Stewart, and from Hamburgh give us reason to expect hourly inosl important intelligence. Bhicher and General D'Yorck have combined their force, and are understood to have crossed the Saafc, to bring Beauharnois to a battle. Reauhar- lIoisis said to have fallen back from the Saale, it having been ascertained to in: Bonaparte's intention, to try to drive the Allies from the Banks of the Elhe, and thus to make himself al';ilii iiiaster of the mouths of that river and the Weser, cutting off all coiifmrniicaUon from this country, and Deniiiirk 10 join her force to his. It is prohabje that the next advices will bring us tIteiulelligence of a great. battle. Seba-siiaiti has advanced with a e i, considerable force to Luneburg, and DCIrIl berg, and Benkedorff's corps, which were bc- tween the Weser and the Elbe, have again crossed to the right side of the E!hc We understand that TOGO more Swedes have landed, and we trust that the whole Swedish force, with the Crown Prince at their head,, will arrive time enough to take part in the first great buttle. PRICE OF STOCKS. per Cent Consots. 59il 3 per Cent lte(i 5SH H4 4 per Cent. 7'if 78 5 per Ceiit
Pairs in the ensuiug fVeek. Anglesey—Newborough, May H. Carnarvonshire—Bettws, 15; Pwllhely, I5?. Denbighshire—Denbigh-, 14; Eglwysf'ach! II; Llanufudd, 12. J Mold 12. Jlieïiouethsliire-Brtla)J4; LJanyngwrjcJ,JO.
LQiXDGN MA RKETS. CORN Ex-c 13 AN GE, May, 3. There teas a liberal supply of English Wheat this morning, which, added to upwards of nine thousand quarters of Foreign Wheat, arrived last wepk, caused that article to be very dud in sale, at a reduction (l about two "hiilings per quarter, Fine fresh Oats were full two shillings per quarter higher, ivhilst thcordinary and stale remain almost few arrivals of eithei- Barley, Pease or Beans, they experienced quick sales, at rather, more money than last week —Rye without variation The seas n for Cloverseed being nearly over, little sale can be effected at a'ny price. Rape- seed and Liusted a heavy sale. 1 GENER, t. CURRENCY AS UNDER. •V hea t. —. 110s I ":6s Grey Pease 7 is 7Ss O irine — 130s 144s Small Beans.G4s 70s 0 It-ye —. 65- 70s Ticks — s — s Barley —48s 66s I Oats .28s 45s tl Malt — .94s 98s Polauds.34s4SsO White Peas—105s 116s | Rape-seed.62 66s II\. AVERAGE PRICE OF CORN. ny the Quarter of Eight Winchester Bushels, | Jf t.-e-ui j Rye. j Barley Outs. s- | -• U d d. Anglesey, 120 0 j c2 0 35 S Camaryonsh, !2C2 8 j 6r) 0 36 3 Denbighshire 0 I SS S Flintshire, 124 3 J- | 5.5 Ù, 87 i Ù .Mcrionethsh. 130 I j 53 0 36 6 iVloRtroinerv. 1 115 0 j — 54 0 40 3 Chester, 1I7 I GO 0:45 10 Liverpool. H | 123 10 f —— j 62 8 j 46 0 LIVERPOOL, Corn Exchange, April, •>7, 1813, Wheat, English 16 0tol6 3 per TOlbS. Irish. 17 0-19 o Ditto. Barley, English 10 6-10 9 per 36 qtss Irish, Scotch, 9 0-10 0 per 601bs Oats) Potatoe 5 0- 5 6per451bs« Welsh 6 10- 6 11 Ditto. Limerick. 7 0- 0 0,Dift6. Waterford. 6 8- 6 10 Ditto. Malt, 15 6-16 0 per 96 qrtv. Beans, 81 0-84 OperquaTter. Flour, Superfine.S3 0-86 0 per 240lbs. PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITHf IELD. Per Stone of Slbs. Monday, May, 3, Beef. 5s. 8d. 7s. Od. I Veal.. 6s. 6d. 8a. 4d. Mutton. 6s. 4d. 7s. 4d. | Pork.. 6s. Od* 7s. fid. Head of Cattle at Smithjield. Head of Cattle at Smithjield. Beast. 2,150 f Sheep 15,700 Pigs. 310 } Calve* 130 yo PRICE OF LEATHER AT LEADENHALL d. d. Butts, 50 to 5611). each 22 to 24 Ditto 56 to 66lb 24 to 25 Merchants Backs. 21 to 23 Dressing Hides 20 to 21 Fine Coach Hides 21 to 23 Crop Hides, for cutting, 35 to 40.. 20 to 21 Flat Ordinary. 45 to 50 21 to 23t Calf Skins, 30 to 401b. per dozen.. 32 to 38 Ditto* 50 to 7mb. per dozen. 36 to 43 Ditto, 70 to 801b 37 to 40 Small Seals, (Greenland) 34 to 35 Large ditto, pevr do/en. 100s to 115 Tanned Horse Hides, per 20 to 24
Thursday, May 6, A Subscription Ball At the MITRE INN, on THURSDAY the 13th INSTANT. ■ Gentlemen, 5s. Od. Ladies, 3s. 11 DIED. On Saturday, sincerely lamented by her family ami friends, Mrs. Hughes,.of the -Harp Tavern, in this eity. Lately, at the advanced age of 87, Mr*. Thomas, widow, of Penralit, near this city through the whole of a long life, in all its rcia- tive duties, her conduct gaioeclher the esteem of ail who knew her. 9th insf. aged 83, Mrs. Sarah Jones, of she Rectory, in Llanyinynych. Lately, ,\1; Da'jd Tauuatf,of ftusnant, in Ihi' parish of Liandysilio. s Mr. John Deakin, of Plas-periyg-eulan, in the parish Llansaintfraid, all Adjutant in the MO(¡tg;(j;¡.'ryshire Cavalry. On the 29th ilt. it Llanfyllin, Montgomery- shire, in her 99til year, Mrs. Susannah LIHyd, youngest daughter of the late John I.toyd, Esq. of Rhiwaedog, in the county Or On Sunday, the Right Hon. Richard Fitzpa- trick. He was a Genera! in the army, Colonel of the 47th regiment, and M. P. for the borough of Tavistock, which lie represented from 1780 to IS06 inclusive. He sat in the last Parliament for the county of Bedford. The General was yomiger brother to the Earl of Upper Ossory.— General Fitzpatrick was distinguished for his at. tainments as a scholar, and his talents as a poet. On the 30ih ult, at the Hot Wells, Bristol. aged 21, John Maurice Jones, Esq. of Gall-y- gunnan, in the county of Denbigh, In our obi- tuary we record the demise of advanced age or maturity with respect, but the prcmature fall of youth, c'aims our lamentation and regret, parti- cularly for one whose virtues so justly demand both—through a long and tedious decline, he preserved the courage and resignation of a man, not in the acceptation of worldly courage, but a courage inspired by the conviction of the merci- courage inspired by the conviction of the merci- ful and divine intercession of a blessed Redeemer. The DenKigh Militia volunteered the full number required, on Thursday, at Mansfield, upwards of 100 offered themselves. Bonaparte has ordered all Englishmen who were allowed to live at Paris, to quit it im- mediately. A Welshman, passing accidentally through Masham, in Yorkshire, a few days ago, un- dertook, for the trifling wager of one guinea. to walk 60 miles in 12 hours, which he per- formed with ease half all hoar within the time. In the late visit of his Royal Highness the Priríce of Wales,1 0 the vault under St. George's Chapel, Windsor, Sir H. Halford cut off a part of the chin and beard of Charles the First which he means to present to the British Mu- seum. The Duke of Northumberland sent a hank note of 10001. on St. George's Day, to the fund of the Royal Regiment of Horse Guards, Blue, established for the benefit of those pri- vates who may retire from the service with good characters. Our Market on Saturday was one of the largest ever rencembered there were about 14,000 bushels of country wheat, which met a dull sale, at a reduction of 10s. to 12s on tine samples, and inferior considerably more. —JVewcastle (ourant. A Clerk, who has "salary of 3)01. per an- num in a Public Office, has undertaken, for the sum of 2000/, not to eat or sleep twice in one house, for one twelvemonth neither is he to go more than two miles from the metro- polis, and is to heailowed to follow his bitst ness. On failure of the above conditions, he is to lose tlie, above sum, and forfeit IDOl. A melancholy circumstance took place last week at White Croft, Sheffield. —A soldier having arrived with a deserter, put down his firelock, which was loaded, when a young man taking it up (not knowing it was charg- ed) in a joke, presented the piece at his sweet- heart and shot her through the body. She lingered (ill the next day in the greatest agony. Thursday, at a gentleman's door in Port- land place, a miserable looking female'solicit- ed relief about the dinner hour. Tlieserv.ini, out of compassion, handed her a basitl of bread and broth, and a silver spoon. The hell rang and the servant attended to it, leaving the woman at the door, who in return for the hu- manity she met with, walked off, carrying the articles above mentioned with her. At Suffolk Assises was tried a cause of great importance, in respect of Lords of Manors, over Commons and Waste Lands; and by which it was determined, that the owner of a freehold estate, abutting on the waste lands of a manor, cannot in right of it go heyotul his boundary fence, not even for widening a ditch which was the trespass that occasioned the Irial. Commissions in the Jnglesey Local Militia, signed by the ford Liettlentitit.-J. B Spur- row, Esq. to be Colonel Captain Sir W. B. Hughes, Knt. to be Lieutenant-Colonel; vice Meyrick, resigned; Joli-ti Esq, to he Major; Lieutenant 0. Roberts, to be Captain Ensigns, John Lloyd, James Fisher, Hugh Williams, Henry Price, and W Hughes, to be Lieutenants; Richard Griffith, Thos. Owen, and Anwyi Jones, gents, to be Ensigns. An institution on the plan of the old Union Mdl. atliirming;hulI, Uabout to beestuhlish- cd in Worcester. The object of the Inslitu lioil is to supply the inhabitants with good wheaien flour and bread, at a low price in the attainment of which,it will he evident tha! it has succeeded, when we Jtate the price of Aha quartern loaf at Birmingham, is usually from twt\.pence half-penny to. three pence half-penny less than in toe neighbouring I to v. ;>•< There i at this time in Wynnstay Garden a \tIlS<I Sapientia, or Banana tree, now in fruit, which has nfteen stems, two of which exhibit upwards of four hundred fruits, and measure as under; one stem being in fruit is33 inches itfcircninference, and the other is 32 inches, the leaves measure nine feet isi length, and the stem of the leaf is 18 inches^-the height of the tree is 21 fret, and covers a space of 14 feet 6 inches square. This tree was planted in May, 1811, and was then only 3 feet high, and the stem 3 inches in circumference. The inhuman murder of the four German Patriots, mentioned in the French Papers, has excited the strongest indignation. A Gen- tleman belonging to the Committee for as- sisting the German Patriots, having read the account of it to the Committee, the following resolution was immediately passed :— "That the Foreign Secretary to the Commit-" ice be requested to write, in orfiri- to ascertain the state of the familieof the unfortunate suffer? ers, viz.:—llirniauu Friese, Repkc Basehen, HirmallnlIenri Nellhans, and Gird Harms; and (hat iiwHeel ¡ate and liberal rei ief be otre red r hem, A melancholy accidenl happened on Satur- day fast on board the Salvador del Nitilli(io J. Powell, cook's mate, having drawn off a quantity of cocoa from the copper into a large tilli, for the men's breakfast, received an un- expected blow from Jackson, a black man, which threw him into the boiling liquid; and ill this horrible slate he was carefully removed to the Hoyal Hospital; where hlsfiulferillgs terminated oil Monday morning. On the in quest it appeared that there had beet) a slight dispute between Jackson and the deceased, about cleaning the copper. Verdici—tt'eT/Vt/ murder. Mr Hugo, of Tolnes, officiating as coroiier for Mr. Wtiitford, on the above inquest, was seized with a paralytic affection in his right ire, C t 1, side, while making out the commitment. We are hippy to state, however, he was much better on Friday. Intelligence given to Ilmerican Cruisers.— A letter received at LiveqwÙI- Mr. John Inn- man, master of the brig Harriet and Matilda, from Liverpool to Pernambuco, taken off that I. port by the Comet American privateer, on the 30th January, states that the Americans in quired particularly after the Aurora; and when he told them. that there was no such ship in the fleet, they replied that they knew better; for that on her voyage from Liver- pool to Cork she had put into Kinsale in dis- tress—thht she had been repaired at Cork, and sailed with the December net; they also specified the number of her gnus and men.— The letter from Liverpoo!, transmitting the above information, states, 11 1 fils circiiiiistaiiec gives rise to strong suspicions, that the Ame- rican cruizers have agents in tin" country, who give them very particular intelligence. The King.The following pleasing com* munication relative to the state of his Ma* jesly was yesterday exhibited at St. James's: BULLETIN. Windsor Castle, May I-His Majesty has been in a tranquil and comfortable state throughout the last inon tli. "-Signed byfona- Physicians. It is reported that a Depot of cavalry of the German Legion is to be formed at Ramsgate, in order to be in readiness to embark for the Continent, at the shortest notice. Detach- ments of infantry of the same Legion are also continued to be sent to the North of Germany 300 (including part of the Rifle Company) from Reading-street Barracks were embarked on Monday at Sheerness, for that destination. Mourning. The colour descriptive of Mourning differs according to persons and countries. In Italy the women once mourn- ed in white, and men in brown. In China they wear white; in Turkey, Syria, Cappado- cia, and Armenia, celestial blue; in Egypt, yellow,or the colour of a dead leaf; the Ethio- pians wear grey; and in Europe the mourn- ing colour is blacle-While is all emblem of purity; celestial blue denotes the .place they wish to go to after death yellow, or the dead leaf, indicates that death is the end of huinau,. hope, and that man falls as a leaf ,grey signi- fies the earth to which the dead return; and black marks the absence of life, because itis the want of light. Cure for the Dropsy.—Three handsful of bruised artichoke leaves and st,-ilks-otic hand- ful of horse raddish, scraped fine—two hands fill of the tops of green furze, bruised -onc quart of Juniper berries, bruised.—Mix and boil all these together, in two gallons, of water, utitil reduced to one. Strain it through a linen cloth. Haifa pint of the liquor warm to be taken morning and evening or less, as the age or strength of the patient requires. This decoction cured a gent lemail of the parish of West Ham, Essex, who had been tapped, and was given over by his friends and who survived many years after. N. B. The above is less efficacious where the complaint has been brought, on by excess of drinking. The Duke of Cumberland left town on Wed- nesday to proceed on his way to Berlin. The Royal Duke left iiii apartmenis in St. James's Palace about one o'oieck, and walked to Carl- ton House to take leave of the Prince Regent. About an hour after, four of the Duke's do- mestics, who were to go abroad with him, came in his Royal Highness's travelling car- riage to proceed on their journey. The iioyal Duke soon after three o,cli)cli, lell. Carlton House, and entered his open barouche, ac- companied by Captain Porter, his Equery. His Royal Highness wore a green Morocco travelling cap, made in the Russian style, lined with fur, and ornamented with gold lace and buttons, He was to dine aud sleep at Gen. Linzengin's, near Ipswich the sallie night. His saddle-horses were to follow him on Thursday. Spirits of I'ior in ■ Grun.— An experienced chemist, Mr. Knox, brother to the Bishop of UerrJ, whose accuracy may be depended upon has lately submitted this celebrated to analysis, and found, as might have been expect- ed, that t contained a very unusual quantity of saccharine matter, one pound in twenty not nnlikolreacie in colour, and having very much t he taste of a mixture of that substance with currant jelly. A trial was lhen made to as certain the quantity of sjiifii. that cwf id be obtained from the same material, when, on the first attempt from 401bs. of florin ha-y ,seven pints of verypalatable spirit was distilled,m uch superior to common whiskey and far better than the produce of any of the other kinds of grasses, besides being; four times more-ahua d.int. — Belfast Aews Letter. j General IncUmire Biii)c Bill flow be- f,)re EarliamclIl, for facilitating the Inclosure of Waste Lands, provides, that proprietors of Common, Commonable & Undivided Grounds and "Waste Lands, i,l lo wish to enclose, may, by presenting a Petition to the Justices at the Quarter Sessions (after complying with cer- tain regulations) receive authority from such Justices, to proceed ijiciosiiig, provided the owner of such waste grounds, and b roe-fifths- in value of the proprietors of the lands, &e. within the district proposed, to be enclosed, have given their consent thereto The con. sent being obtained, the busi- ness of the Inclosure is to be managed by a Commissioner or Commissioners named in the Petition? and any one who is dissatisifed Willi their determination on any point, has an ap- peal to a Court of Law. The lords or owners of the soil are to have a compensation for their right in it, and the owners of tithes arc also to have a c jmpensafion in lieu of tithes. The Commissioners' accounts of receipts and disbursements are to he annually laid before the Justices of lke Peace for their inspection. Improved Anchor.—'R. Perisig, Esq. clerk of the cheque* of his Majesty's dock-yard ai Plymouth, has invented an anchor on an im- proved principle. A tria! of its qualities, under that genilemart's inspection, took place: yes- terdav, before Sir It. Calder, Port-Admiral, Commissioner Faushawe, and the Olfieers of the Dock-yard. An anchor, on the old prin- ciple, weighing 24-cwt. having yielded, by a strong purchase, to its superior power an- other, uf greater weight, was afterwards tried wifhequal dIed. To-day, at i 1 o'clock, a third experiment will takeplace, with one of still greater dimensions. Many of this geif- I-e t- c dem"w'g admirable improvements have been I recently adopted bv the Admiralty* and we hope ihepreseut will prove equally successful. On Saturday some further triak of strength were made, with aiclioi-s of very superior dimension's. The weight of the improved au- chor is 24cwt. lq, 3 lb. that opposed to it, made on the old principle, weighed 24cwt. lqr. 18lb. which broke in the shanks; the second, 24cwt. 5qr. 3lb. yielded after a very strong purchase, in both arm and shank, at one and the same instant the fourth, 35cwt. Iqr. 171b. when, after a most sanguinary purchase both the anchors yielded to each other. T'1t5 improved anchor broke in the shank, whilst the heavier one was ill the act of giving way, having partly broken in the same situation. The arm of Mr. Pering's anchor, although so much strained by the aforesaid expcrilenls, had no susceptible appearance of being \11 the least disttii-l)ed.-Aditilral Sir Robert Caldei, Commissioner F iushawe, Admiral Martin, and a great number of officers of the army an navy, were present on this occasion, and ap- peared highly gratified at Mr. Pering's suc- cess. On Tuesday morning R. Barker, a Royal Marine, of the Hermes, sentenced to death for striking his superior officer, was taken from the Salvadordel Mundo, in Hamoaze, on board the Bittern sloop in Barne Pool, in order to undergo his sentence. All the boats j of the fleet attended, and the prisoner wis brought, on the platform for execution, and I the cap pulled over his eyes, when the officer on duty ordered the cap to be taken off his face, and read to him the Prince Regent's pardon The poor fellow, who, we under- stand, bears a good character, except in this Unfortunate circumstance, was so affected, that he fell on his kness directly, and returned thanks to God for the lenity shewn him by the Prince Regent.
III. TO A GENEROUS PUBLIC. Humanity and Gratitude ever rcig-n in the same breast—let me plead to these kindred virtues in behalf of a venerable and deserving woman.-M rs Salisbury kept the Bull Inn, in Denbigh, near fifty years with credit to herself and satisfaction to the Public-forno landlady could take more pains to contribute to the comfort and accommo- dation of Travellers than what she did—and that in a period when, in this couutrv ,the-ic advan- tages were rarely founds her conduct secured her respeetalJtI her charity to the poor is not yet effaced from the memory of those who experi- enced it;—owing to unforeseen nisfortlltle, she has now alas become one of them—Poor and dependent on the casual assistance of the beoe, volent, she now occupies in the NINETIETH year of her age a cottage in Denbigh,and when I plcad her cause to the opulent Nobility, Gentry, and Mercantile men, who have known her worth, I fee) convinced [ shall not plead in vain—and that their humanity and gratitude will induce tliein to grant a mite to the distressed widow.- Uiisol'ici t- ed and without her knowledge, T, through the me- dium of the North Wales Gazette make this ap- peal-ia hopes that you will receive such chari- table donations as may be offered. A FRIEND TO THE DISTRESSED.
MO XT IIL r AGRICULTURAL REPORT FOR APRIL. Sowing proceeds with rapidity, but much re- mains to he done. In all prohability the seed will he got in during the present season in the most perfect state, the lands having worked well throughout, from the dryness and mellowness of the soil. A greater breadth of land by many thou- sands of'acres, than ever before known upon this islalHI, has been this season prepared for pota- toe planting, which has already advanced in the forward districts. The spring crops all look well, but the harley and oats will soon be in want of rain. The hop vines are said locome up strong and healthy. The wheats still appear thin, which will be no sort of disadvantage to the crop should the remainder of the spring prove warm and ge- nial, with moderate -showers. The fruit-trees loaded with blossoms, and, notwithstanding the continuance of collI north and easterly winds, hi- therto no great appearance of blight. Cattle markets, both for fat and lean stock, somewhat reduced in price. Milch cows and cart horses never before at such a price in Britain; cows just calved have been sold at351. horses from 631. to 10QI. each. This extraordi- nary priec, it may be hoped, will promote the use of oxen for labour, one of the greatest "sav- ings both individual and national, in the whole range of rurat ceconomy. The distemper arising from atmospheric iníhlenza in hors'cs, has pre- vailed considerably this spring. The rot in sheep has fortunately ceased, and the lambing has been tlms far, sKcccssfnl.
■WIVES OF LITERARY MEN. The wife of Barclay, author of "The Argenis," considered iversclfas the wife of a demi-god. This appeared glaringly after his death: for Cardinal Rarberiiii having' erected a monument to memory of his tutor, next to the tomb of Bar- clay, Barclay was so irritated at this that she demolished his monument, brought, home his bus/, and declared that (he ashes of so great a genius as her hÙshand should never he placed beside so villainous a pedagogue. Salmnsius's wife "as a termagant; and Chris.- litm said she ail mi red his patience more than his erudition, married to such a shrew. Mrs. Sil-; masitis indeed considered herself as-the queen of science, because her husband was acknowledged as sovereign among (lie critics. She boasted, she had for her husband thc.anost learned of ail the noble-; aud ihe most noble of the learned Olli good' !;I(ly;:1 \ys joined the learned conferences which he" held in his study. She spoke loud, and decided with a tone of majesty. Salmasiuswa" mild in ion, I)ti t the reverse in his writ- ings, as our proud Xantippe considered him as aetiii* beneath himself if he did not pour out his abuse, and call every one names The wife of Rohaull, when her husband gave lectures OH (he philosophy of Descartes, used to seat herself oa these days at the door, and rt, J'used admittance to every one shabbily dressed, or who did not discover a genteel air. So con- vinced was she that to he worthy of hearing the lectures of her hu«band, it was proper to appear fashionable. In vain our good !ec:urcr cx- hausled himself in (eiling her that fortune dees not a! ways give fine clothes to The ladies of Alhert Dttrer and Bergham were both shrews; and file that great genius to the hourly drudgery of his profession, merely to gratify her ovn sordid passion. At length in despair, Albert ran away from his Ti- siphone she wheedled him back, and not long afterwards he fell a victim to her furious dispo- sition. He died of a broken heart! It is told of Bergham's wife that she would not allow that excellent artist to quit his occupations; and she contrived an odd expedient to detect his indo- lence. The artist worked in a room above her; ever and anon she roused him by thumpiug a stick against the ceiling, while the obsdient Bergham answered by stamping his foot, to s&» tisfy Mrs. Bergham that. tie was not napping.
EPIGRAM. Addressed to the Inhabitants of Carnarvon. In Popish times, when priests could make A white-washed saint, of any rake, The secret of so rare a change, Lay (as we're tohl by Pere la Grange) I n'penance, done to carnal members, By ruthless stones and scorching embers, Or sousing on a poor defaulter, Whole deluges of holy water, While many a ghostly conj-iratioij, Help'fl out the beatification But pebbles cramm'd in pilgrim's shoes, So surely slipp d the devil's noose, It soon beat out all other modes, Of drafting to the blest abodes As feet, well mortified, they say, Must drive all carnal thoughts awav, 'Tis then a pity, we must own, Carnarvon's not a Popish town, For hardest penance here to do, Would need no flint within the shoe, But on the PAVEMENT, every day, We all could walk ovv sins avcay, Carnarvon, IS13. v JUNIUS.
BANKRUPTS. W. Hervey, Jermyn street, iViiddlesex, merchant—A. Stevenson the upon-Tyne, ship-owner—T. Keymer & J. Ilad* ley Hall, Friday street, London, warehousemen, C. Morrali and 1. Borland, Liverpool, merchants. -J. Torr, S, John's street, Middlesex, linen- draper—J. Edwards, Waltham Holy Cross, Es- sex, carpenter J. Davies, Briththelrnstone, carrier—J. Dickson and L. Ramsden, Leeds, liv- ers—G. E. flicks, Sun street, jeweller—T.Holf, Pall-MaiI,-Middlesex, jeweller—T. Powis, Vaux- hall, Surrey, victualler—R. Clark and R. Brown, Clement's lane, London, grocers and copartners. J. Wragg, Manchester, merchant—John Tyrrell and James Tyrrell, Maidstone, Kent, ironmong- ers and eo partners—J. Foal her, Southamptou- row, Russell square, Middlesex, furnishing iron- rnonger-J Grice the younger, Shad Thame. Horselydown, Surrey,anchor-smith — P. W. A,, I- ward, Greenwich road, East Greenwich, Kent, potter—J. Richards and J. street Middlesex, carpenters and builders-H. Clubbe, Kings land, Maker, Devonshire, butcher-g. Kay, 1 Bedale, Yorkshire, grocer—M. Humble, Liver- pool, merchant—W, Hearden, of West Mailing, Kent, grocer and shopkeeper—G. T. Kin land. Ryder's court, Leicester fields, .Middlesex, ha- berdasher-J .l\1 i tehej), C rom hie's row, St. George in the East, Iex, fair, West Smithlield, London, baker--M. Phil- lip's, Norris street, Haymarket, Middlesex, gro- cer-G. F. Heather, Curtain road, Middlesex, timber merchant—Thomas Dyer, Siratford, of Essex, miller-Joliii Dean, Chatham, Kcii:, rope maker.
SHIPPING. /"K. Porn PENRIIYN, BAKGOII.— LyC\ Arrived—Thomas, Poole Thomas,' Ganv'ey; Louisa, Newel, from Li- vei pool; Warren, Bulkeley, Jones Resolution.' Lewis, from Ports- mouth, baJJast-Clwred oHt-Hope, Humphrey for Westport; Venus, Marlin Mermaid, WH. liams, for London; Elizabeth, Williams, for Cliestei- Industry, Williams Raven, Thomas Betty and Peggy, Jones, for Liverpool; indefa- tigable, Richards, for Cork, slates; Thomas, Poole, for Liverpool, paving stones. BEAUMARIS Arrived—Edward and Mary, Jones, from Liverpool, coals, flour, and sundries; Happy, Williams, from Pwllhely, from Liver- pool, nsh Harmony, Jones, from Conway, bal- last; Martha and Hannah, Hasslehurs from Liverpool, timber, &c. Queen Charlotte, Wil- liams, from Liverpool, for Carnarvon, coals and groceries Union, Roberts, from Liverpool, for Amlwch, coals, &c.; Nancy, Hughes, from Li- ver¡}Qol,lor AmlwclJ, old iron, tin, timber, wine and spirits, &c.; Hero, Jones, from Chester, lead pipes,and groceries. CARNARVON—. — Arrived—Penfir, Thomas Swiftsure, Griffiths: Lovely Peggy. Davies; Queen Charlotte, Williams; Ann, Jones, from Liverpool, goods andcoais; Minerva, Roberts, from Dublin, ballast—Cleared but—Margaret, Owen, from Waterford Catherine, Evans, for London Union, Jones; Adventure, Evans; Harmony, Owens, for Li verpool, slates: Caro. line, Jones, for Liverpool, paving stones. a