FRO-YITfl E LONDON GAZETTE. Dvteiling-street, June 15. A dispatch, .if which rhe following is an extract, lias heen ,-receive¡,! this morning by Earl Barh- • -ursf, rddressed to lus Lordship by the Marquis of Wellington, and dated Carvajaies, Slay I. The troops arrived "at Salamanca on file 2611) instant, and we found the enemy still in the town with one division of iufillltry and three squadrons ol cavalry, and some cannon, ot the army of the South, under the command of General Villalte. The cnemv evacuated the town on our approach, but they waited longer than th >y ought upon the high ground in the neighbourhood, and afforded an opportunity for the cavalry, under General Fane and General Victor Alten, f the former of t which crossed tlie Tormes at the Ford of Santa- Martha, and the latrer a' the bridge) to do them a good deal of inpiry in their retreat. Ilaiiv vere killed or wounded, and we took about two hun- dred prisoners, seven tumbrils of ammnitmn, some baggag?, provisions, &c. The enemy re- tired by (he road of Babila Fuento, and near j Huena were joined by a body of infanry and ca.alry on their marcfi from Alba. I then or- dered our r roops to discontinue their pursuit, our infuitry not being up. Mujor-General Long and Brigadier-Gen. Mo- ri I I or the S,)aiiisti division, iittack.*i ed Alba, from which place the enemy retired. In the course of the 17th and 2Sih. I estab- lished the troops which had marched from the Agueda and Uppc Estremadura, hetween the 'l'orn¡es and ])ol1ro, IInc!f1' the r,olOmand of Lient.- General Sir Rowland Hill and I set oiF myself en the 9.9 th to join the troops here, andarriverJ that, day at Miranda de Douro, an 1 here on the Sist. I found the troops on the Esla under the orders of Sir Thomas Graham, as I had intended, with Ih..¡r ler, at Tabara, and in communication wiiii the Gallician army, and their right at this plfce, arrangements made for passing the Esla. The grea'est. part passed that river this minting, rhe cavalry by fords, and the infantry by a bridge, whicli it was necessary to ihrow over the river, as it was so deep i.iitt some men, even of 'he cavalry, were lost in the passage. The English hussars, who crossed first, took an offi- cer and thirty men prisoners near Valdeperdices. The enemy have evacuated Zamora, and onr patndes have been in that town the troops which were there have fallen back upon Toro, where I understand they have one division of infantry -and a brigade of cavalry. It i,lia, the enemy have joined at la Nava (leI Ray, the 'roops which retired from Sa- latnanca, AviJa, &c. with those which were at .Arevalo and Medina del Campo; and I imagine that as this part of the army advances they will retire across the Douro. The enemy's troops were still at Madrid and on (he Tagus on the 22d, but I conclude that they will have evacuated that part of the country on hearing of our movements.
ARMISTICE B E PW i COMBINED AN D FRENCH ARM! LS. Some further French Papers to the 13th inst. were received in town. A suspension of hostili- ties was agreed upon on the 1st inst. and an ar- ..reis.'ice dually ratitied and ioncluded on the 4'h. The Armistice is to continue on all points till the 21) ti July, and bos iliries arenot to re-commence iilltil glx Iity-, notice. rhe line of dcmarcatioll" for t!i,- allie(i'ar,riy, extenfls fro,i) the frontier (,t BoI1enÜa,thro' Dlttershaeh, Pt'aff;It!orlf, ,Land. shut, &c. to the O ier. That of the French from Bohemia to Lahn, and from thence along the coirsa of the Katzbach to the Oder the inter- me liate space, including the city of Breslaw, •which was occupied by the Franch on the 1st, to be neutral. The whole of Prussia, with the ex- ISp<ion of the country above designated, and the Prussian territories in Saxony, which are to be lIe'l:ral, IS to "c ocmI>lel hy rhe allies; dod It\(> wÜ)¡e of Saxony lJot\ :11> Rhellih Confederacy by the French. The fortresses blockaded by rhe allies are to be victualled every five days, and the estentof a French league from their walls to he •considered as neutral ground. Removed from the im ocmate scene of'he operations of the.grand armies, the Elbe to its mouth, is to be the line of demarcation between the Belligerents but the F enoh are to rnnain in possession of the isles, all,1 all that rhcir troops occupied in the 3211 ■military division at midnight,oil the 8'h of June the line of the advanced posts at 'hat hour to form for the$■?. I military division (which includes what are called by :he French the departments of the Elbe) 'he line of demarcation of No me-l'ion is Biatle of Sweden in the armistice, I nil" of any DIner Powers than the contracting .Parties. In a mili'ary point of view the armis- tice is not to he considered as unfavourable to he Allies but the political consequences of it, we are afraid, will he in favor of France. The French Papers confien the accounts of the resignation of Count Wittgenstein, and that he has been succeeded in 'he command of the Rus- sian army by Barclay de Tolly. Bonaparte intends, during the continuance of the Armistice to remain at Dresden, with the exception of some time spent at Glogau. Maret had gone to Dresden, to receive a Minister from Denmark.
SUPPLEMENT to the L > DON GAZETTE. SATURDAY, JUNE 19. WAR DEPARTMENT. Downing-streef, June, 19,181, A dispatch, dated Boilzenhurgh, the 41h of June, 1813. of which the following is an ex trie!together with an enclosure, of which a trans! Hi on is annexed, has been received this diy from Brigadier General Lyon, employed upon <i particular service in Germany. ilavinj arrived here late last night from Wis mar, I avail myself of the earliest moment to transmit a copy oft he official details; receiv- ed fro n General Czemicheff, giving an ac- J count of his affair with the enemy near Hal- berstadt. Bernburg, May 13, 1813. Salt,— I hasten to congratulate your Excel lem-y on the signal advantage just gained at llaiherstadl hy the detachments which I have the honour of commanding. Fourteen pieces ol cannon, an immense park of artillery, more than eight hundred draught 1, horses, above 1000 prisoners, including aGe are nil of Division (Oclmej, a Colonel, ami s- vera! Officers, and very considerable stores, j)ve fallen iiuo tile hands of the conque rors Having received permission from your Ex- cellency to act according to circumstances, I "in consequence passed I he Ellie at Frechland «<>» the night of the 56 h, and proceeded in the direction of Burg-stali here I learnt, from various tellers which had been intercepted by my parties, that a large convoy of artillery, escorted by c2000 men, were to pass the night' of I he nth at Hal berstadt Mv horses having been s tliiciently rested, and being in ttie besl possible foiidtisou, 1 resolved on going the 15 isiiks (German,) which was the distance to j Halbersiadl, without hailing. l'o iny arei, j surprise, 1 succeeded in performing the whole I of I his distance, with out slopping, in SO hours. On iny arrival at. lladmersleben, 1 learned ¡ that a second convov was at HPS sen, on the Brunswick road, three miles and a half from Ilalberstadt, where it was intended io arrive in the morning to join the first, in the view I of proceeding with greater safely on its inarch to the Graud Army, This last convoy was escorted by 4000 iiifatitry, 500 cavalry, and many pieces of artillery. Notwithstanding the fatigue of my Ineo and horses, after so harassing a march, I resolved to continue my route, and £ o make ari immediate attack upon the enemy at Haibersladt before the arrival of the and in order lo takf advantage of the fault he had committed m placing his guns and the convoy outside of the town, although at a very short distance from the waSis. After reconnoitring at four o'clock in the morning, I ascertained thai the enemy had placed his guns in a square, the middle of which was filled with ammunition waggons and other carriages, and was lined with infantry, the llanks being covered by 250-horse The whole formed a sort of for- tress, almost Impenetrahle to cavalry. One I of my first cares having been to Tut off the enemy from the town; a single gale which the enemy hud neglected to close, afforded me the means of getting possession of Ihe town, where the brave Colonel free >ff charg ed the rear of the troops which were march- ing out to join the square, and pursued llieo ery uenly up to tÎle gUlls On the other side, Colonel Waslaw, whom I had sent forward wi;h two regiments, in hopes of surpr.sing lire encriy, made- two very I tine charges against the squ ire •, but the ene my having no-ice of our mnrch, aud being upon their gu nd, ne con'd uot ni^ke an\ im- pression The enemy now opened a heavy cannonade from fourteen guns, to which 1 Co it id only oppose two; by the lire ot which, however, five ot the enemy's ammunition waggons were blown up One of mine met Co it id only oppose two; by the lire ot which, however, five ot the enemy's ammunition waggons were blown up One of mine met I wllh the same fate, and four horses were lulled. At this moment a regiment, of Cossacks, which Iliad detached UPOil the road by whhn the enemy's reinforcements were advancing, brought the intelligence that they were within two miles of us; this delermiued me io make ,t a general and decisive effort against the square with all iny troops. Willi tins view 1 ordered all the scattered Cossacks to seizfe the samt1 moment at which, the attack would he made by l.te regular Cavalry. AHer exhorilllg my soldiers to do their doty, 1 ordered all my people to charge at I lie same moment. This brilliant attack against a formidable square, defended fly fourteen pieces of cannon, sur- passld my expectations, and covered wi'h glo- ry the hussars of isoum, commanded by Ooio <el Tieman, and two regiments of H Iga dra- | goons the Cossacks.also seconded admirably I the efforts of these 400 horse. III ail JIISlilllt the batteries were carried, and my brave men in the middle of the square here the carnage was horrible, as the eiittny defended himself >bstinately, even tiring upon us from under tiie carriages. More than 700 were killed, the rest taken, and 1 venture to assert, thai not an individual escaped out of all this corps, scarcely was the slaugnter terminated wiicu the enemy's column's began to appear, pres ■:ing upon mv Cossacks. 1 was then obliged sill)))ol.l ttlefil,,iiiortlvi- to ltil)Ctos,Ilu off the captured guns and prisoners. waul of time 1 could cairy off only 14 guns, aud 12 ammunition waggons. I biew up the rest in the very presence of the enemy, i de- stroyed or distributed to the inhabitants all the stores winch were in Ihe town, and at seven us ihe evening 1 teiired wilh my booty to Cocii- sledl. Such is the summary account of this ..e -oill its exploit: it has the more merit from its having been undertaken alter a march ot 15 miles, which has betMi followed by an engagement, o? more than seven hours. It is pow- er to express to your Excellency how well all IllY peo pie have done their duty in this brilli- ant affair. Thai the Cossacks should have been able to support, a inarch of fifteen miles, and a com. bit of seven nours afterwards, has not surpris- ed me so much as to see t-uy regular cavalry periorm it as well as Uie/u» without leaving a single horse behind. (Signed) CZEUNICUEFF.
POLITICAL SUMMARY. NORTHERN WAR. — ITappears by the French papers rect-ived since our last, that no action of importance has taken place between the contending armies since the sanguinary conflicts of Bautzen and Wurtz- cheu. These papers, however, contain a copy of the Armistice entered into between Bonaparte and the Allies. Hostilities ceased on the 1st instant, and the Armistice wassign ed and ratified on the4lh, By the terms ofit the line of demarkaliou for both Armies, lakes I its departure from the frontiers of Bohemia— the Allies passing through Landshut to the Bohr, a,si! following that river to Kuderstndt, turn short off towards Boikenhaim, proceed to Striegau, and pursuing the course of Ihe Stri eganwesser to Catilh, turn to the right, and ge! to the 0 ier through Oifascliiu and Althoff. The line for the French Army as soon as it quits the BohemIa" frontiers, proceeds to Alt Kamnitz, and from thence to Ihe Bohr, which il occupies as far as ihe town of Lahn, from Hienet i! traverses the lerritosy between the Bohr andthe Katzbaek,whose course it follows to the Oder Of course Bresiuu is between the two Armies, and is to be neutral it is not j to be occupied by any troops, not. even the Lnudstrum. This is the line of demarkaliou j between Ihe two main armies. But it. is conti t nued from ihe moulh of Ihe Katzbaek along I trie Oder to the frontiers of Saxony ami Prus j sia, and joins the iilhe, whose course il follows ¡ to iis mouth. However, !be French Army is. of course, Jo occupy Hamburgh, one of the articles staling, ihai ii is Io remain in pos session of the Isles in Ihe Kibe, and every thins; on the Slh of June, at midnight." The be sieged .and blockaded fortresses are 'to he re victualled every five days. By the JOlh article it is stipulated, that on the 12!h inst. all Ihe i)r Ihe Elbe, or in Saxony, are to relurn iulo Prussia. Of course Bulow's corps will retire I Ollt of Saxony. and 1eltt':lho¡¡¡ .;lId Ihe Hus I '.•i-ans thai, were beyotsd ihe Kibe will proceed I into I in: Prussian territories. lIence BlIOlla parte is left undisputed master of lue mouths of the Elbe and Ihe Weser. In this arrange- ment we iiisd uoiioiice taken of the Swedish troops. It is, however, highly probable, that in the approaching conferences hotb Sweden aud this country will be inviled to become parties. The cessation of hosi ililies is (o con- tinue to the 20til of next -month six days' notice being given by either party of their re-commencement. PENINSULA.— The intelligence we commu- nicated last week of the entrance of our troops iato Salamanca, is confirmed by the dispatches from Lord Wellington, given in Tliesday's ,'azelle. A that" there has been a gallant affair between the 101 h Hussars, supported by part of I he 18lh, and a brigade of French cavalry, under Genera! Dijon, on ihe 2d, at a village near Toro, Lieutenant Collon was killed and Cap!. LloJd made prisoner. The lOih and 13th took 207 prisoners, and but for ihe French havin«- much artillery Hie whole Brigade would have been destroyed. Genera! Dijon r;iI1 away at the first onset. The Life Guards are wilil the Light Brigade." AMERICA.—The Jubilee, which has arrived at Glasgow, brought Halifax papers, which slate that. General Dearborn, with 5000 troops had taken the British fort of Little York, in Upper Canada, alter a hard contes!. Our troops retired in good order. About 200 ol ihe enemy, including General Pike, were destroyed by i,tt explosion of a magazine. ..cZ"9.£aI'Tr.Z,A_
-o-+- Valuable Coal in Anglesey TO 13 II LET ON LEASE, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY. "fH ES b, Mines are mos; advantageously si & tuated for exporting Coals to many parts of the coast of England, and of North and South Wales, antI many parts of the Coast of Ireland, as well as for supplying an extensive inland dis- trict, now furnished with coals imported from distant places. Three seams of the coals have already been opened, ailli i,ii Act of Parliament has been ob- tained for making a raIlway for the conveyance of the coals to an adjoining, sea-port. For furlher in ormation apply to Messrs J. and W. LOWK, of the Temple, London; Messrs. POOLE, ar Carnarvon, or t:'cir 0ffice at Pen- craig» Anglesey; OSEs, Esq. Bryntirion,iiear. Bangor ^Ar- *■ J- 'ionsox, of Burton upon Trent, Staffordshire; M|. W W BAILEY, Engineer, of t olesworth, uear Taruworth, War.. wiclisilire. DAY &-MARTIN, BEG leave to acquaint the Public, that by attending to the following particulars they will avoid being taken in by the vile Composi- tions that are offered as the genuine BLACKING prepared by them at 97, fI IGu-HoLBon N, Lon- don. After the word BLACKING in the first line of the Labels the Counterfeits have a small (as)-some have the same before the word MADE in the next line, and others put a small (nr) im- mediate ly before the Number 97. Purchasers should observe that the whole Address is clear and distinct. SOLD DY J. RASBROOK, Bangor. H. STODDART, Sf; Asaph. E. THOMAS. Llanerchyinedd. "WILLIAMS, and ) „ ROBT. TIIOM AS) C'irnarvon' Price Is. 6d. a Bottle. PROSPECTUS OF A WORK PUBLISHING BY SUBSCRIPTION, Entitled, CAMBRIA DEPICTA, Or a Picture of A orth Wales. BY AN ARTIST, A NATIVE OF DENBIGHSHIRE. CiOMPHEHENDING. a deseriplive survey ) of the picturesque healltics and romantic scenery in that pan of the British Empire, wheie Nature in her magnificent varieties, is said To look at CLAUDE with eye benign and mild, Or stare at ROSA like a Maniac wild." BEAUMARIS BAY. with historical remarks on peculiar customs and jitaiiiiers anecdotes of the inhabitants, commer- cial pursuits, topography, antiquities, and local history of that interesting country, which sinGe the first introduerion of its seener) to general no- tice, by the late inimitable WI LSON, the CLAUDE of his coiiniry, has been the admiration and at- traction of the artist and the traveller. This work will be embellished with about eighty colon red prints, forty of which will represent rile iii,)st eiiiiii(,iit fcai tire, of bot(i laiidsc,,tl)e in each county. The remainder will exhibit rare curi- osities, consisting of portraits from the life, an-I monuments o'f-ejs traordinary characters sources ■■of navigable rivers, relicks of Drnidisiri, modern retreats, accidents, cottage &c none of which have ever appeared before the public; and the whole to be finished in the first style of elegance. CONDITIONS. 1st. The work will make one large volume de- my, 4'o. elegantly printed on fine wove paper. 2d. The names of subscribers will be prefixed to the work, and a deposit or X-3. required on | subscribing, which will secure to early subscrib- | ers, proof copies. 1 3d. The price to be Eive Guineas, but to non- | subscribers, if will be considerably advanced. S 4fh. As the work, now in a London Press, is in | great, forwardness, the subscriptions will close | on the 1 st. of July,'1 813. 1 Subscriptions will be received by Mr. I Piu>:h, Riithin, Denbighshire: and at Mr Tav- and at Alr Tztv- lur's, Music Warehouse, Bridge-street, Chester, where a list ofHhe (dates, and a in the style of the landscape, may he seen.—Those la- dies aii.'I gt ntleuien who may honor the publica- tiott wiili names, are respectfully informed, that the ariist can furnish them Wini oriinal drawings, for any additional embellishment of the ioiiitne they may wish ffir, oil moderate terms, known by enquiries of Mr. Taylor. f 1^ H E following Letters from the Society for Jl. promoting Christian Knowledge, having been received by the Bangor Diocesan Commit- tee, it is judged to he of great importance to the interests of the Established Church of England, vtun they should be made known to the Public, 'hrough the medium of Ihe North Wales Gazette. P. S. If any Persons should be desirous of faking in these Weekly Numbers, they will please to give notice of their wishes to the Secretary of ihe Diocesan Committee, at Bangor, undercover to the Lord Bishop of the Diocese. SIn, T beg leave to inform you, that within a few months will be published, ifi Weekfy Numbers, intended to form Two targe volumes in Quarto, a FAMILY BI ULE, arranged under the sanction of the Soci LOT Y ion PROMOTING CHRISTIAN KNOWLEDGE, ami dedicated, by permission, to his Grace the Lord Archbishop of Canterbury. I am directed by the Committee for Corres- pondence to solicit yourassistance, in announcing -isqistince, to the Public the Society's benevolent design to publish an Edilion of the Holy Bible, with Notes and Commentaries, selected from the Writings of the illost eminent, Divines of the United Church of England and Ireland, and to request your advice as to (he best method of circulating the Numbers of the New FAMILY BIBLE within your District. The favor of an early answer, will much oblige, j Sir, Your most obedient and humble servant, WILLIAM PARKER, Assistant Secretary. litirlletl's Buildings, June 18, 1813. P S. You will confer an obligation on the So- ciety,by transmitting lists of members, and other persons in your district, who may declare to yoU their intention of faking in the Weekly Numbers of the New Family Bible. S I j, The COMMITTEE for CORRESPONDENCE hav- ing received several reports of the very gt-eltt eir- culation of Tracts, throughout the COllutr), of a most pernicious tendency in every poiut of view, whether moral, political, or religious,beg leave to recommend a plan of counteraction, couimuni- catctl to tliem hy the Secretary of the District Committee for the Archdeaconry of Coventry. The practiceofthe Coventry Committee they understand to be this. The Seerctarv provides, previous to eyery (lay of meeting, one hundred copies at least of the octavo Summary Account, wiih the list of the Society's Tracfs. These a.re divided among the Members present at the meet- ings. who afterwards distrihute them amQng the respectable Yeomanry and Tenantry of the country, arid other of the middle classes, in their respective parishes and neighbourhoods and, as it seldom happens but that many new Members attend ea; h successive meeting, the circulation hecomes by this means contlllually more aud more extended, and the Society's Tracts are made pub- lie in districts where they have been hitherto unknown. A new Edition of the octavo Summary Account, with the list of Tracts, is now in the press.— Copies may be had. in any required number, by application to Dr. Gaskin. I remain, Reverend Sir, Your most obedient and humble servant, WILLIAM PARKER, Assistant Secretary. Bartletfs Buildings, London, June Isi 1813. Capel Curig Turnpike Road. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the next Meeting of the Trustees of i this Road, will he held on Thursday, the 8th day of July next, at Capel Curig Inn, at 12 o'clock at noon; at which Meeting the Tolls arising at the Gates erected on the said Road, will he Let by Auction, to the highest bidder or bidders—which Tolls produced the last year, the following sums, viz. Dinas Gate .263 II 0 Tyn y Ion Gate 263 0 0 Bettws Gate 300 0 0 Hendreissa Gate.220 0 0 Over and above the expenees of collecting the same, and will be piji up at the respective sums aboveinenfioned. Whoever happens to be the best bidder or bidders, must at the same time produce sufficient sureties for the payment of the rents agreed for, and at such times as the said Trustees shall direct. BENJ. W YATT, Clerk to the said Trustees. Bangoj, June 21st, 1813. DENBIGHSHIRE Auxiliary Bible Society, WE, Ihe Undersigned, having 'his day met, pursuant to advert isei(;<l ..r, to faci- litate the formation of a Society for the county of Denbigh, in aid of the British and Foreign Bible Society, beg letive to inform ihe Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, Freeholders and inhabi- tants of the county, that a M r. ETl NG will he held in the SHIRE HALL, in RU r dl N, on the first day of the next Denbighshire Assizes, pre- cisefy at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to form an Institution for lie county at large, conforma- ble to the principles of, and auxiliary to. the British and I'oreign Bible Society, when Sir Wafktn Williams Wynn, Bart. M. P. Lord Lieu- tenant, and Custos Rotulorum of the county, will take, the ( hair. Ruthin, 24th May, 181S. Richard Yldes Wynne, Eyarth, Joseph Peers, P asnewydd, John Roberts, Ruthin, John Jones, Clerk of the Peace, Gt,odiii,in I?ot)erts, ki(lernien. Thomas Jones, 5 Gabriel Hughes. Lhuirhydd. Thomas Hughes, Ruthiu. 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To such as may yet happen to be strangers to them, it may be suffi- cient to observe, that, as the most interesting, the most instructive, and (xmsulerins the ele- gance of its embellishments alld lie superiority of its general execution) the cheapest of all other periodical miscellanies: The REPOSITORY.re- commends itself alike to readers of either sex to the philosopher and the man of business; to the lovers of literature, the professors of the fine arts, and the gay followers of fashion. Tiii- firit Nine Volumes, containing upwards of Four Hun- dred beautifully coloured Engravings, may he had, half-bound in Russia, or any particular Number, at [Z. 101, Strand, Broster and Son. Chester North WTales Gazetie Office, Bangor or of any respectable Bookseller in the United Kingdom. No. LV to be published on the 1st. of July, will contain, amongst oilier interesting Engrav- ings, a Portrait of Alexander Zemlenutin, the Don Cossack, who was lately in London. On the 1 st of May was published, No. I. and to be contimted montltlN until completed, of A HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OXFORD, &c. R. ACKERSUNN, of 101, Strand, London, res- pectfully informs the Public, tha' the Second Subscription to this work is rapidly filling:, and that the price is Sixteen Shilliugs each Number. The Drawings are executed with the utmost fidelity by Messrs. NASH, PUGIN, MACKENZIE, UWINS, PYNE, &c. and may be seen at Acker- matin's New Library, 101, Strand, where Sub- scribers' Names are received, as well ar, at all the Booksellers in the United Kingdom. This wor-k- vall. be comprised in Twenty Num- bers, similar to those descriptive of WESTMINS- TER ABBEY, and will form a companion to that publication. R. ACKERMANN rakes this opportunity of an- nouncing, that, in comprance with the wishes of many gentlemen of science, and lovers and en- couragers of the arts, he has formed an extensive Lt BRARY, consisting of many choice, rare, and splendid works, all -ral)[iie. ily illtisti-ate(l; a CATALOGUE of which maybe had on application. Just, published at R Ackermann's, and to be had of all the Book and Print-sillers in tiie United Kingdom, ANTIQUITIES OF YORK. Illustrated by Forty-om' Etchings of the most inreres11nir Buildings of tli.it aonQue city, by HENRY CAVE; with letter-press descriptions; printed on quarto elephant paper. Price 21.12s. lid, extra hoards-a few copies on India paper, price 31. 135. fill. hoards. vo Also just published at R. A-.ksrmann's, 10 Strand, RURAL SPORTS A POKiW. By WILLIAM SCMERV t LLE, Author of the CH ASE, to which this forms a Companion. With Fifteen beautiful Wood-Enjravings, de- signed by Ttiurston, and engraved by C. Nesbif. Price on English paper, 11. Is. in extra boards, and Il. lis. 6£1. on IndIa paper. TWELV E VIEWS OF DIFFERENT PARTS OF THE IMPERIAL CITY OF MOSCOW. From original Drawings in the possession of one of our Foreign Ambassadors, including vari- ous REPRESENT A TI ONS of the KR|. iV, LIN. It is presumed, that the sympathy which the af- fairs of the Russian Empire has created in rhe breast of every Englishman, will render this Series of View'S a most interesting publication. They are accompanied with a Historical Account and printed on large elephant quarto vellum paper, and hot-pressed. Price H lis. 6d. plain, 21. 2s. coloured. RUDIMENTS OF LANDSCAPE DRAWING, In a Series of easy Examples, by W. H. PYNF, comprised in Thirteen Plates, frotp the Outline to the finished Landscape, in colours with ample Instructions for Sketching, Shading, and Colouring and Observations on the Choice of Subiects. Price It. Is. half-bound- •
tixlracl of a Letter from Bucnos .4yrcs, dated Oil ttie 30tti tilt. t boat of about seventeen feet keel, arrived at. this place, with six.persons on bo.ird. The following is the account they have given They sailed from New Souili Wales on board the brig Isabella, George High ton, master, on the 4th December last; that thev nude the land about Cape Horn on the 2d (If February, and Falkland's Islands on the 7th of the same month. In the morning of the Sth, atrou' one A. m. the vessel struck on the rocks, and was wrecked The crew and passengers for- tunately got on shore on a desert island, forming one of the group of the Falktand?s Isle, and the weather being moderate, they were enabled to save from the vessel the provisions and stores.— On the 22d of February, having raised the long boat, and decked tier, it was agreed a part of the I unhappy sufferers should embark in her, for the purpose of arriving at some inhabited place, where the "wails miht tie procured of •sending a vessel to bring away (he other parr of the crew ail i passengers. The six men who arrived here accordingly put to.sea on the said 23d of Feb;, and after a voyrge of four hundred and fifty leagues on the oceali, they arrived in this river, without having seen the tand for S6 days. On the first intelligence of the event, Cilptain Iley- wood. Commander of his Majesty's ship Nereus, srave instructions to Lieutenant VV. D'Aranda, Commander of the Nancy hrig of war, to prepare for sea, and to proceed to the relief of the un- happy sufferers. It appears (here were 55 souls I on tioard the lsahella at the timeShe was wreck- ed, among whom are the following passengers — Captain i)rtiry, 73d regiment, wife and family Mr Hon (Irish leader) ditto, ditto Sir Henry Hayes; tlnee females, returned convicts; Mr. Madison; three marines and their wives. The f'oii ■wmg have arrived here :-Capr. ISrooks, master of a merchant vesfel; Lieuteuant Ludin, (army); a marine an i tin "e seamen.
BASKKUi'TS. J. Vaughan, Isteworth, Middlesex, tailor-F. Argles, Catherine street, Middlesex, upholder— J. A. Wilson, late of Poye, Hertford, money- I scrivener J. Hay, Stamford-hill, Middlesex* merchant-Johll Bainett, Birmingham, paratout maker D. Carter, Plymo:iih Dock, Devon, fiercer—J. Smale, Plymstock, Devon, miller- 1', Cray, late of East Dereham, Norfolk, naker—Broomhead, Gamsburgh, Lincoln, inn keeper-T., I-I., and C. Brumby, Gainsburgh, Lincoln, sail cloth manufacturers-R. Hamilton and W. Gralizini, f,ivei-I)ool, Noi-- ton, Ware, Hertford, sail cloth maker- William Lambert, Ingleby Arcliffe, Yorkshire, dealer and chapman—John Dyer, Bristol, wine merch- ant— William Musgrove, Westbtiry upon Trym, Gloucestershire, nursery and scedsman-John Atkinson, Manchester, liquor merchant-John Platt, Dobeross, Yorkshire machine maker William James Siggins, Poultry London, hat- ter—John Gale. Batbwick, Somersetshire, inn- holder-J ohn Love, and Archibald Mitchell, borough of Southwark, hat manufacturers—Wm Birch, and Charles Lucas Birch, Middlesex, coach makers Thomas Adams, Camberwell, Surrey, plumber and glazier Thomas Castle, Chatham, Kent, rope niiker-Wiltei- Hilton Jessnp, Cheltenham, Gloucestershire, money scrivener—Samuel Brooks Sands, London, linen- draper- Richard Rawlins, Stockwell, Surrey, carpenter and builder. -L.w..«.