WANTED, A Middle aged- steeiiv MAN,assiFoofrosin, in a Gentleman's Family; onr with a knowledge of gardening would he preferred. Ap- ply at 'he North WIlle.. Gazette Ornce. Bangui-, June 16, 1813. -J_
London, Monday Evening, June 17. IMPORTANT NEWS-N EGOCIATJON FOR AN An- MISTICF, —BATTf.B BETCGRN AN[) MORriER — ENTRANCE Of THE FRENCH INTO BRESL.1U. We received this morning Paris Papers to *he 10ih, commtinicaf ing very important in- J telligeoce. They contain two additional ^1S" patches from the rench ;>rmy, bruising down public will naturally be unxious lo know She issue of the conferences between the huss-ian, Prussian, and French Generals. They had a ilong conference of 18 hours at a Convent near Liegni'z, «md separated on the 30th, at live it! ■the afternoon. On the next day, a! «r>ig;ht» ihej l'tOY ~gain, and renewed their conferen- ,Ceq at AI! d!lIbi of their t¡avlIIg ;¡¡; Arm.slice for their object is at an end. Bu shli Bonaparte avoids spcak'tig With any de «Msioii,confininjj hnnselt to—say that such and such ilungs have been done, as if he could be ignorant of what has been done. he principle of an ■ ■Irrnt slice," tliey say, has been agreed upon, but it dttes not appear that they ire agreed "lIolllhe limits,thai are to form the Yine of riettittrcaiii)ti." These are the ex pressions used in ;t dispatch to the Empress, dated a! uighl on the 31st ult. One private ietier fro n the French coast states, that an anni«ticc had actually been concluded. On the 31 si alt Bonaparte was at Ncvv- roarkl, add Nev and Liurislon at L'ssa.a short distance from Brcslati, On lite next day Laurisloii, ac<ordrog lo private letters fro in the-arm}, quoted in the Paris Papers of the 8tii, entered Breslau. This is also menti- oned in the Journal ties Vouches de V F.lbe (the Hamburgh Paper,) winch we ha\c received, of ilie 6 is. If states I'wit the intelligence ot the entrance o! the French into'iireslati on the 31st ult. had been received at Hamburgh by a Courier The date is wrong, for we have the 1'reuch official accounts ol the 31*1, at night, which left the French at Lissa. Bullhc Paris Papers of the 8<h, as we have already stated, say litat ti)ev entered it on the 1st. There has been a battle between Mortier's division and General Billow, who attacked hiui oil' the 28.h at Hoyers«erda. JVtortier had been detached lo march upon Bedill, bill liuiow, who had advanced from the neigh, bourhood of Berlin, suddenly appeared on the Schwartz Elsler, at Scnfietiberg, and fell -it iiid f'ell upon him. Mortier's Report claims a victo- ry* and says he is siiil in pursuit of the Pens sians but lie mentions no prisoners, no can- non, and he says lie is slill det ained at Hoyers werda, waiting Gruyere's division. We have •to doubt he was roughly handled, A I a I- c convoy of artillery, on its way to the French army, took a wrong road, and was attacked with success by the enemy's partizans, between Zwickau and Chemnitz." Bonaparte expresses much anger upon the subject. General I'oinsot coming from Brunswick witlr a regiment of cavalry, was attacked near Hallo, and made prisoner with part of his men. The left bank of the Elbe is so infested by the partisans of the Allies, that Bonaparte has found it necessary to send the Dnkt. of Panda Willi a large body of cavalry, to clear it. Corunna Papers lo lhe5lh of June inclusive, have arrived. Jutie 5.- Otir armies are rapidly advancing, and the Freoch are retiring to- wards- Burgos, where it is expected they pro- bably will make a stand, fit the event of wlJlch we confidently expect a repetition of the glo- rious day ot Arapiles. The French are re- treating from Villautansu and Beneveuto,and all the other garrisons of Castile, and even, it is said, from Madrid, and falling hark upon ballad >hd.
Thursday, June 17, û-1I TVe arc ifsired to correct the following error in the- Tri1" inserted in our last, Humphreys v JiedweH, in the, twenty-fourth tine, instead of (1 lint, this Gentleman has now thought jJroper fsfc." read not.
MARRIED. Yesterday, at Llandegai, the Rev. H.Priee, to Miss Woniiington, daughter of Samuel Wor- ihiug'on, .of Llwynon, Esq. At Builth, Mr. D. R. Joues, timber-merchant, and builder, lo Mrs. Price, relict of the late Mr. Price, of Butlfh s also, Mr. J. Davies, juii. of i the King's Head-inn, to Elizabeth, only daugh- ter of Mr. Jones, of the Royal Oak-inn, Builth. 1)11.1). On Fciday last, Mrs. Wynne, wife of Hugh Wynne, Esq. of Bryngola, Anglesea.. Lately, Mrs. Edwards, wife of Mr. Edwards, Ha/kin. At I-langollen, in his 26sli year, Captain J. Brattle, of the Past Kent Militia. On Monday se'nnight, Rowland Prichard, Esq. one ol the Aldermen of (he borough of Swansea, and in the Commission of the Peace for the county of Glamorgan. I At DyfFryn-aled, Denbighshire, on the 21st
lilt. the Rev. Brownlow Y orke, Rector of Down iiam. Isle of Klv, in the 37th year of his age. On Wednesday, The <!<i inst after a long; and p<llllful ¡lIness, (he lady of John Symmons, Esq. of Pad lingion Mouse. On Saturday las', at the Poor-House, in Caer- philly, I'.ilw. Rowland, ajjed 94. The longev ly ,)f' hi, lirt,)Ie lii., and his grandfather obtained ihe grsat age of 103 The deceased, who was a very intelligent old mClli, U.¡ Ire(lnenrly to relate dÙft>renl ;wec- dotes whii-li he hid heard his grandfather tell, ;1'11/'11:1 others, Iha! he 1'C':olleeted Oliver Crlll))- well and Parliamentary army besieging Cardiff Castle. vii24
Pentraet h 24 Aiierdaron £ Q • Bangor '25 Gre^oul 24 l.londeglaf 23 Lianrwst '21 Hettws 22; Lhintwchlyn 21 Ma<hyu!/cth 26 Tieinewvdd 24. Dreadful .-Icct-dettr. — On firing the guns at t, Por! Penrhyn yesterday, on a rejoicing occa- sion—one ot I hem burst, ami lamentable to relate, shattered the thigh of a workman there—William Owen, in a most shocking manner; broke his jaw-bone, and otherwise hruised hilll, solbat there is little expectation 11 is su I-, IV I behave been informed from authority, that a sum of money has been allowed hy tin- county for Ihe put pose of building a House of Correction in this city, some yeais ago. When we walked through Bangor on the last Sab buill cvenllJg, Ihe drunkenlless, rioting, aud even gambling that I)rev;t'!Ietl, created a sur- prise that it had not been erected —to the keep 01 which, appointing a proper person, a .stranger, brought from a distance, who would have no respect for persons, nor inlerest lu serve beyond his duty, might perhaps prove a means of restoring order, and preserving com- mon decency in the manners of the people. We understand the Theatricals still continue at and still continue lo afford amusement and intellectual gratiifcation to the inhabitants. Wo have only to observe, from our own personal experience, that Mr, of the character of Frederick, in Lover's Vows, would have done credit to any Theatre 15oval. Mr. Brograve, a gentleman well known on the IlIrf, shot himself yesterday, through the bead with a pistol, at his apartments in Sack- ville-strect, Piccadilly. Immense losses, in backing tbi' field against Smolensko. for the Derby Slakes, is supposed to have caused a depression of spirits, which led to suicide. He was a gentleman of a good family. it is ii curious fact, and we believe not. ge- nerally known, that in France, during Ihe rage against monarchy, after the decapitation of the unfortunate. Louis XVI. the chess play- ers actually changed the names of Ihe two chief pieces, the King and Queen, calling them (lie f,il)erte"" y Curious Mistake.—VVe understand that the appointment of Sir G. L. Cole, to the Queen's Kegimeiil, will not take place, for the best possible reason. General Coates, oil whose supposed decease he was appointed, havin<r notified ihat he is alive. The regiment fl()3d) vacated SII- G. L. Cole, was also given away, and both appointments were officially notified in Ihe Gazelle. In the Court ol King's Bench, on Tuesday, the 1st instant, a verdict of a £ 'lt)0 damages was given against the owner of a dog that was ,e¡jJjlaIlIIJ in the habit of biting every person who came upon the defendant's grounds, or at who III an y of the defendant's family pointed, or had altercation with. The very ancient and rich silver and lead mines at Combmarlin, near Barnstaple, are working again — on a capital of three hundred thousand pounds, subscribed by a company in e 'tt It IV I London amino doubt exists, Ihat it will prove a very profitable speculation. By a Clause in Ihe lale Act of Parliament, persons ill file Nlillliii, itl"(l Beneiit Societies, are not: liable to fines for non-attendance at Ihe Annual and Quarteijy Meetings of slIdl Societies, when called out oil. dull/; and Ihe families of'Local Miiitia Men are entitled to Ihe allowance, for thcfraction of a week. The Royal Assent has been given to an Act for enlarging the term and powers of an Act of King George the 2nd, and an Act of His present Majesty, for repairing the road from to Wrexham, and several other roads in Ihe counties of Denbigh, Clies;er, and Flint, so I ar as .relates to t he road in I he count y of Flillt, failed the Mold And to an Act for enlarging (he powers of an Act of His present Majesty, for embanking and enclosing lands in the parishes of Abergele, St. Asaph, Rhydi'Sn, Dsnerlh, and Meliden, and the fran- chise of Riiydian, in Ihe couniies ol Denbigh and Flint. A new report prevails of the safely of Mr Mung.) Parke, whose death ill the interior ot Africa, when prosecuting a journey of disco- very, is so unwillingly acquiesced in. The account is, I hat a Maltomedall merchant from Gondar, stales himself,to have seen a strange white man, at a iarge town beyond the pro- vince ot Walkayle, inhabited by the Pagan Galla. His description of this person, it is I said, answers the description of Mr. Parke. The Cornwall paper of Saturday last says,, that the Prussian ship Wilhelm Guslaff", which arrived at Falmouth on Monday- last froic Hourdeux, brought over passengers, Madame Moreau, the wife of the French General. The lady had returned to France, from America, for the benefit of her health, but the French Government would no! allow.her lo remain in France, in consequence of which she has come over to this country. ( anlion —Complaints having been frequent- ly made to the Secretary of Ihe General Post Office in Ireland, (Mr. Lees,) of irregularity in the conveyance of newspapers by the post, he caused an oath to be administered to the (IiiYei-eiii t-lei-ki under his superiuteudance, by which they engaged thai they would not open, detain, or embezzle, any or other printed paper or packet, open at the cnds. This foeiii; found ineffectual, auxiliary melius of inspection were resorted to, and strong suspicions resting-on one of the clerks of the General Post Office, be was closely watched, and detected with a number of newspapers in his pocket. He was in consequence committed to Newgate in Dublin, and will be prosecuted with all iie rigour which the case admits of, which, it is hoped, will put an eod to this species of petty (Leuredation. Defitors.<—It appears by the "Report of the "Society for the discharge and relief of persons imprisoned for small debts, at their Annual Court lately held in London, that the lJomber of/debtors discharged and relieved within the last year were 677, who had 497 wives and !410H>ilifreii. The average expence of their li- I b- rat ion, including every expenditure, amount ed to 9|d each. 2 The floss-dyke ow.- This remarkable cow, which belongs to John Barnes, of Moss-dyke, in I he parIsh of Graystoke, Cumberland, which produced six calves in less than two years, again calved twins on the f9!h of last month, which make eighl calves she has pro- duced in less than three years, and nine in all tliotigii oiiiy seven years old. What is also remarkable, the twin heifers (four in number) are all living, and the bulls have all been fat tenened for the butcher. On Friday his Majesty completed his 75th year his truly lamentable and afflicted state did not prevent the public establishments and characters, as well as his loving and loyal sub jecis, from celebrating the day with every demonstration of joy, is it he was blessed with good health, except a puhlic Court being held at St. James's Palace. The Minis- ters and Officers of State gave dinners on the occasion. All the tradesmen of the Royal Family-, the theatres, and public Offices, illu minated in honour of the King's Birth Day. rheMail Coaches also made (heir accustomed procession. The ancient castle of Guildford was pur- chased on Monday week for the Duke of Nor- folk. Of the founder of this venerable struc- ture, or the sera of its construction, little is mentioned in history till abouL 140 years pre- vious to the conquest, when it became the theatre of a bloody tragedy, the massacre of the followers of Prince Alfred (treacherously invited to the Castle) hy order of the second Danish Monarch, who also here caused the eves of their Prince to be put out, who was then confined in a monastery, where he in a short time expired. King Henry II. fre- quently kept his Court here; and m the years 1109 and 1200, King John kept Faster and Christinas here; King Henry 111 Edward III. Edward I V. and Henry VI11. also occasionally resided at this Castle and Palace. Foot lttice.-A publican of no ordinary size, being about 18 stone weight, undertook yes- terday to run a mile in ten miuutes, for a wager of two guineas; one of the conditions w;ts, that he should have his hands tied behind him. At the appointed LIIJlC he started from the turnpike on the Edgware road to go to the two mile stone. He had not long set off, however, before a wag cut. the ligaments of his small-clothes, which becoming perfectly etls/I, soon fell in a romal/lic position over Ills hecls, Ihus completely thwarting his activity, as lie could not IIse his hands to remove the obstruction. In defiance of this eacumiirance however, he pursved his march, but was forced to give in, 'ere he had performed hall his task, lie was attended by a numerous list ot amateurs. re- turneil from India, with more money than he well knows what to do with, has taken up his residence at the house of a publican, near the Bun-house, Chelsea. He walks out before breakfast in the morning,amt the first person he meets ot the labouring class, both men and womell he hires for til(,. (lay. lie brings them to the house, and first paying them their wag-c, he orders each a couple of glasses of shrill) and brandy, by way of whet for breakfast, which consists of hot rolls, toast, bread and butter, tea, coffee, eggs, beef stakes and brandy. The remainder of the day, tiil dinner,he keeps them singing, dancing, drinking, (Sic. Dinner, at one o clock, con- sists o! good roasted heel, boiled leg of mut- ton, plumb-pudding, and plenty of porter alld alter dinner, a skin filii 01' port wide and other liquors. The wine comes iii a dozen bottles at a lime. Jledo" not eltJploy Ihe same persons a second day he most have a fresh parly. His .company each day is limited to twelve persons, besides Ihe music, which he pays for. He says he will be ahle to keep up tile fun a few days longer, and that when his money is spent, he can return the more conveniently to his ship. Violent Storm. -—On I lie evening of Wednes day. the 2d inst. between the hours of four and seven, Ihe eastern part of Ihe county of Gla- morgan was visit I'd by a slorm of ruin, hail, antllhllllder, which proved more destructive in its effects than any thing of the kind within recollection. The torrents of rain which feli washed down the banks in many places on Ihe high roads, and rendered the latter impassable for several hOllr; the hail-slones, or rather nieces of ice, measured three inches round, ahd did vat mischief. We are extre nely con- cerned to state, that Ihe Rev. Dr. Lis'e, of St. Fagan's, is a very considerable StlrrerCr, five been levelled vvilh the ground, and upwards of 10,000 squares ot glass broken in his extensive hot-houses and grape lies a neighbouring brook rose about six feet in a quarter or an hour, and the water made a breach through his house, although siLuate on an eminence. Duffryn House, the seal oflhe Hon. W. B. Grey, was completely filled with water, and two or three men were nearly drowned in oneof the cellars, the water having rushed in upon them with such rapid ity, that they were iii) to ificirel) "IS before they could reach the stairs. At Court- ar-alla, the seat of T. B. Rous, Esq. every window was broken at Cvvm Uhotulda, and the tram-roads in that lIeighhourhood at flic seat 0 f Ill. and many other places, considerable injury was done bridges and trees were washed down, the garden crops in the direction of the storm are every where nearly destroyed, and it is (eared that the growing corn is much da- maged. Amidst t!iis wide calamity, it is mat- ter of great (onsolation that no lives have been lost Mrs. Rickards, of Lantrissent, and her two daughters, together with I heir coach uian, had, however, a miraculous escape from being drowned hear Velin Vawr, in that pa- rish i the road was so completely inundated, Ihalthe cÜrriae was filled with water, and so overwhelmed, that they could neither move forward nor backward one of the horses pe- rished in struggling lo draw them still deeper, and in thissituatiou they remained sometime, until assistance happily arrived and rescued them from their extreme peril. r Hew Patents.—James Timms, of Birming- ham, Warwick, manufacturer of sashes and hot-house lights with-metal bars, for an im- proved method of and hot- houses and horticultural buildings, and also the making of pitiepils, cucumber lights, sashes, and churrh windows. John Hangeley, of Oakweil ball, near Leeds, in the county ot York, Gentleman for an improved method tiid or ma- chines for lifting or raising of weights, turn- ing of machinery of all descriptions, drawing carriages on railways, and capable of being applied to all purposes, where nwchanical power is required. Richard Coupiand and Frederick Coupland of Leeds, iu the county of York, manufacturers, for their manufac- ture of shawls, cords, Brunswicks, ribbed and plain kerseymeres and milled cloths for a mix- ture of animal and vegetable wool, prepared and spun into yarn without oil.
TO Tift: EDITOR. DEAR SIR,— t am but a, poor countryman, but indeed waul very much to be married, foralthongh the expence of keeping two is more than one — yet there are many comforts in a married state- but this does not frighten nie, I am much more afraid ahou: another thing—BUNDLING!—Now yon see, aceordin to the custom of this country, I have bundled all round it, and have known more than I chiise to tell, or would lie iir for yon to hear—and from my experience indeed, indeed., I cannot take a wife here !—for how do I know but what lonsf usage may influence her to bundle again. — I therefore wish you. Sir, to enquire in your paper for one who has not hundled-if snch a one could he found, and I wonld he married di, rectly—hut I am very much afraid it is impossi- ble—for all do it, by the privilege of the custom of the country—and then ro be sure they have an ad vantage in einising them the ladies like best, which 1 am afraid they will say is not much in my favour; but then you see I am only a poor labjitrei, iiitt they generally fix upon those that can provide for them best—but do, do, good Mr. Editoi, try all you can tt) get some virtuous woman, (who never bundled,) for me, and as in duty bound, f will ever pray. C Y M R O.
CHARITY SCHOOLS IN NORTH WALES. Froma strong impression of the benefit likely to to lower orders of society, in the establishing; of Charity schools, I have been in- duced to pay particular attention in the promo- tioll Iexaiiiiii- ed into the nature of the plan at present adopted in this Country, and find with regret that the presellt system is never likely to answer the laudable intention designed. The boys in general arc comparatively igno- rant of the sense and meaning of the English langnage-in this language they are instructed like parrots-for it frequently occurs that they can read English wetland correctly without the least sense or of what. the subject is they read upon.— If an Englishman was to at- i, tempt to learn German, by reading only the text of a German author, without translating-the ef- fort would he not only nugatory, but ridiculous. I would therefore respectfully propose, thallhose who interest themselves in these establishments, should adopt the following rules, with such im- provements as their better judgment might sug- gest, to obviate this great deifciency — 1st-That hooks of easy and common place conversation and words should be adopted, both iu reading and spelling. !dl)--That thc Monitors of each class, he se- Iccted frolll the boys who understand both lan- guage. 3<lly—That these hoys translate sentences of these dialogues into Welsh, and make the clasi i'epeal: them until they well comprehend their •jndeiicy. -Jtlily— I'lia! the plan of writing words for spel- Oil iul- press this double task of learning a language, and reading at the same time—'or in this very ma- terial in it a nee do schools iu this country diilc from those in England—iu course requiring a twofold ;ask lo perforin. Sptcimen of tile Method. Good morning to you — it is a very tine day— Such easy lessons arc tiitis- Monitor— Rend the first, sentence. I it I,)'y-( ;00.1 JIIolïling to you ? .Monitor—Speak that in Welsh. 1st Boy—Core da i cli'i. Monitor—In Knglish. 1st. Boy—(Jood morning lo you. Monitor—Read the next, sentence. 2d Boy — It is a very fine day. Monitor —Speak that in Welsh. 2.1 Boy—Mae hi yn ddiwrnod biaf iawn. Monitor—In Faigiish. 2d Boy-It is a very iineday. A colloquial knowledge wi11 be thus easily ac- quirer, and will be a certain means to attain the higher branches of (lie In regard to spelling words, I would particularly recommend it should be attained first by writing each word on slates, and after that to be repeated .from me»? mory, and then each word translated by the pu- pil into Welsh—so that by this means, if deemed necessary, of writing the word in Welsh, a per- fect knowledge might be obtained of that lan- guage^ilso, which I conceive would be advantage- ous, as it is a certain fact, that the majority of people who attend, divine worship in the native tongue, although they can speak and understand, cannot read a word when set before them—Nay, the Catechism of the Church, both question and answer, can be repeated over in English by the boys, without understanding one word of its meaning—this is literally learning thread, and virtually answering no one purpose whatever, be- yond a knowledge of the English alphabet. By these measures being adopted, the very excellent Institutions I treat upon may be ren- dered serviceable to the country-until they are, it is a waste of time and the donations colleeted for so truly laudable a purpose—Further, if is my intention to publish a small book of Instruc- tions on this plan, calculated for Schools in the Principality of Wales. North fVules Gazette Office, J. B. J- A pipe of Port wine cosfs at-Oporto 151. and in LondOH ISO!! The duties in England pro- duce 12,000,0(jOl. lper iiiiiijiyi Zerati Colburn, Ihe American boy, continues to attract much attention among the curious in London We jjave a particular account of his powers of calculation in a former paper. He muitsplies 4 figures into 4 with moment, ary precision, and extracts the cube rod of Mr. S. Filis Clinks lie pursues lie, methods lately publish- ed in the Monthly Magazine by Mr. Johu Evans.
S11 • -■ PnHT PENRHYN, BANGOR.— Arrived—M aria, Jones,from Pwll- hcly It;ion, Evans Brother's, Davies, from Pwllhely, barley industry. Williams, iron; Dublin. ballast Lady Penrhyn, Jones, from Llanel.ly, coals; Favorite, Griffith, from Swansea, culm George, Ryder, from B¡istr. h;J!ia..r Mary, Evans Jane, Roberts; John and Betsey, Jones, frolll Newry, callIe; Jenny, Owen, troin Newry, and Jane, Goldsmith, from St. Ives, ballast:— Clcared uut-Heheeca. Parr), for Preston,- oats and oatmeal; Warrell Blilkelev, Jones Reso- lution, Lewis, for Plymouth Vint, Ulis, for Liverpool J liomas, Garving, for Westport for Neate, for London Sally, Mitchinson, for Galway; Flora, Cooper, for Arundlc, slates. CARNARVON — /tmoed—Col. Smith, Jones; Valiant, Griffiths, from Dublin, ha I las i Aurora, Ellis, fioni Dublin, cows John, Thomas, from Dublin, ballast Nile, I humus, from Dublin, skills, Elizabeth, Stride, from Swansea Betsey, Jones, from Tenby, culm Bi itish Queen) Roberts, from London, sundries; Dove, Griffiths, frorii l,iverl)ool, goo(is aii(i Catherine, Williams, for Waterford Lovely Peggy, Parry Victory, Thomas Hopewell, Evalls A lice, Hayes, for Liverpool Active, Jones, for Bristol, slates Diana, Griffiths, for Swansea, copper ore. BEAU M A.R I S. —Arriveil.—Happy, Richards; Betsey, Owen Ann, .Tones Happy, Williams, from Liverpool, for Pwllhely, coals Happy, Williams Jane, Morris Sisters,Griiffths, from Pwllhely, for Liverpool, goods tk paving stones Chester, Evans, from Carnarvon, for Chester, slatt's; Rose ill June, JOULIS, fioni Bristol, for Liverpool, bar iron anil tin Ann, Hayes, from Liverpool, coals, bricks, and furniture Nancy, Jones,from Neath, for Conway, elllm; Unity, Owen, from Redwharf, for Pwllhely, lime atone Dove, Griffith, from Liverpool, for Carnarvon, coals and groceries Cambria, Thomas, from Liverpool, for Aberdovcy, coals and groceries -1 Cambria, Jones, from Conway, for Neath, cop- perore; Defence. Humphrep, from Redwharf, for Aberystrt itfi, lime stone; Martha Sf Hannah, Haselhursf, from Dublin, for Liverpool, ballast Hopewell, Evans, from C-arnaivon, for Liver- pool, slates Maigaret, Evans Industry, Wit" lianas, from Dublin, for Bangor Jane, Gold- smith, from St. Ives, for Bangor, ballast. PW[J,HEI,V.—Arrived.—Concord, Hughes Ann, Rowlands Speedwell, Williams Lark, Jones Happy, Williams, from Liverpool, coal and sundries Mary, Giiffiih Speedwell, Wil- liams, from Llanelly, culm Aim, Roberts, from Chester,sundries; Providence, Williams, from Ltanslly, culm.—Cleared out.—Jane, Morris • Elizabeth and Mary, Griffith, from Liverpool! paving stones Sisters, Griffith, from Liverpool, oats Ann, Jones, for Beaumaris, barley Ma- ria, Jones, for Carnarvon, mail. -\}
LONDON MARKETS. CORN RXCH A NGE, June 14. There was a liberal supply of En, lish IYhcat this morning, and a considerable quantity tf Fo- reign Whtat, upivards of Eighteen 'housand quar- ters arrived last week; the fine samples If each declined about three shillings per quarter, but the inferioi and ordinary are unsaleable. Barley and Malt a heavy sale, and rather lower. Being few arrivals of Rye, Beans, or Pease, they were taken '■ff at last Monday''s puces. There were si-veral arrivals of Oats; Jine samples were sold at Mon- day s price. The.ordinary and those out ofcovdi- tion were dull in sale. Flotir is expected to decline ■ Jive shillings per sack. GENERA L CUilftENCY AS CSDISR. Wheat. — ,105s 122s Grey Pease 68s 74s O Fine —- 122s 134s Small Beans.74s 60s 0 Rje —• 63s 6fis j Ticks —s —s Badey.44s 5291Oats 35s 4Ss 0 Malt.— .90s 91 Polands. ,88s 52s 0 NVI,ite ] Rape-seed. £ 42 4tis— A V ERAG E PRICE OF CORN, ily the Quarter of Eight Winehester Bushels Wheat Ry. i Oi/ls. S- ■S it' S d. Anglesey, 120 0 62 0 35 8 Cai narvonsh. |oq sj 60 0 36 3 Denbighshire 119 4 60 0(38 8 Flintshire, 110 3) 55 0 37 J6 ■Vlerionelhsh. 118 6 — 56 0 36 0 e I- Y. IIS 0 ——— 54 0 j 40 3 Chester, III 10 | j 60 0 45 10 Liverpool j 108 10 f j 62 8 46 o LIVERPOOL, Com Exchange, June 12, 1813. Wheat, English 17 6to18 0 per 701bs.. Irish 15 0-1G 0 Ditto. Barley, English 8 0- 9 0 per 36 qts. Irish, Scotch, 6 9— 7 3 per GOIbs ? Oats, 53- 6 0 per 451bs. Welsh. 6 10- 6 II Ditto. Limerick, 5 6- 6 0 Ditto. Waterford. 5 6— 5 10 Ditto. Malt, Fine.10 0-15 0 per 36 qrts. Beans, 70 0.-80 0 per quarter. Flour, Stiperfiiie ..SS 0—90 0 PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITHFIELD. Per Stone of Slbs. Monday, June 14, Beef. 5s. 4d. 7s. Od. j Veal.. 6s. Od. 7s. Od. Mutton. 5s. 8d. 7s. 4d. j Pork.. 6s. 6d- 7s- 4d. Head of Cattle at Smit/ifield. Beast 1,850 Sheep ..13,100 Pigs 290 f Calves 130 "<F PRICE OF LEATHER ATLEADENHALL d d. Butts, 50 to 561b. each to 25 Ditto 5o to 861b 20 to 27 13ack Merchants Backs 22 to 23% Dressing Hides 20 to 27 fli(les 21 to 21 Crop Hides, for cutting, 35 to 40.. 20. to 23 Flat Ordinary, 45 to 50 21 to 231 Calf Skins, 30 to 401b. per dozen.. 32 to ,'it Ditto, 50 to 701b. per dozen 36 to 4 Ditto, 70 to SOU). 37 to 40 Small Seals, (Greenland). 34 to S5 Large ditto, per do/en 100s to 112 Tanned Horse Hides, per lb SO to 43