LONDON. FRIDAY, JVW 25. WI"1*4 Cockbnrne, our Minuter to Ham- burgh, is returned to ibis country. A Messenger is arrived, who left the Head-qnar ters of the Allies on the 8th. A Gotlenhllrgh mail is alsoarrrved. The ialter brings intelli- gence from Sfnilsuud to the 61 h, informing us -of the positions occupied by the Swedish army, positions in which., it is said, they are waiting for tne Russian and Prussian reinforcements. The same article states the result of a second attempt to adjust the differences with Den- mark. Sweden consented to abandon part of her demand, but Denmark rejected the otters made her. 1t is added, that whilst M. de Kaas was Regociating with Davoust, he caused Gen. Tettenhovn and the Swedish Gmerals to be informed, that Denmark was willing to join She Allies with 25.000 men, to diminish the power of Bonaparte. "atis p ipers are arrived, containing intelli- gence from the French army 10 tlte 10th inst Tney afford no countenance to a report which has been current during the week, of the in t, tetil;k)ii of the E'nperor of Russia to refuse lr.s consent to a longer armistice than for 15 days. — Bonaparte is gone back to Dresden, accompanied by the Imperial Guards, horse and foot and all his troops appear to be going into canloumeuls within the lines of demaikatioii.—Bonaparte gave audience to the Danish Minister Kaas soon aHer his arrival -it Dresden. Mr. Mackenzie, who some time ago was employed in the negociation for an exchange ot prisoners with France, left town on Friday, Ilje I)eaJ-qijarters of the allied armies ii; Germany. His dispatches are supposed to con tain the result of the deliberations of the Bri- tish Government on the communications made to them relaiive to the Armistice. Advices from the vicinity of Danlzic state, thai. 10,000 of the Prussian Landwehr It ad jonied the Russian troops before that place, Had that a squadron of more than twenty Rus- under the command of Ad- miral Greig, destined to act against it, had sa ied from Pillau. Preparations were actively making for commencing tlie siege in form, and the letters express the most confident hopes that it would not hold out many day saller Hi • opening of the batteries, from tht. great di>1 motion of the garrison by the ravages of famine and disease The writers, however, ot the lelters in question were unapprised of the conclusion of the armistice. The accounts 'fro ii K o gsbnrgh are to the 7th, and are highly gratifymg Numerous reinforcements ] were daily marching through it in their way to jon the Russian army. On the 6tii, one of the cavalry regiments of the Russian German Lfgion passed through they were well mount- ed, and in the best stale of equipment. Sue!: has been :Jje patriotic ardour of the people of hast Prussia, that by the end of May every individual, capable of bearing arms, h id en- rolled himself, either in the Landwehr or Latiilsmim, The new levies wear caps, hav- ing a large cross in front, with the motto ilk'itii God, for King and Country" The I letersfrom M. Peleisburgb, by the Mail, are to the 5th inst. when the exchange was at 16i. A !etc,r of the 6th, brought by a Messenger, says that it continued to rise. The Danes, under the orders of Marshal Davoust, have entered the territory of Lauen fourth, and obtained possession of the fortress of Ralzeburgh. At the latest date there had heen no collision between them and the Swedes. General Tetlenboni continued at Buifzeu- btii-,rii Treaty with Sweden.-I,orld Castlereagh laid befoie Lile liotije of Commons, on Wednesday evening, the suostance of the I reaty between the Courts of St. Petersburgh and Stockholm, •signed at St. Petersburgh the 241h of March, J812, so far as tile same are referred to in the Treaty between Great Britain and Sweden.—' By this Treaty, to which Great Britain by iii- i-wi acceded, the Court of Stockholm w»s t(, furnish an army of 25 or 30,000 men, to eo-operaie. with a Russian-force of 15,000, a/fe; wards carried to 35,000, in a diversion >n the coast ot Lennany. As ihe price of this co—operation, Russia expressiy engaged to ef- fect foe union, and guarantee the of t'ie kingdom of Norway to Sweden and utifii that oiijeci was accomplished, the Court of Slockilt-)I.ti was not bound to ttii-itisl) its COllliilgCllt force, The overtures of the Court of Peiersbuigti to the Court of Copenhagen for that purpose, which went to provide an indemnity to Denmark of some territory in Germany, totally failed; and as, under" the ■existing circumstances, it was not convenient for Russia to employ an adequate force for the accomplishment of the stlPtdakú cession, the treaty in question tosi its force tor as Sweden had not received the promised price of her co-operatull), silC refused to put her ai-iny ift t-iotioii. Under these circumstances Swedish co-operation being still deemed ne- cessary, Great Britain purchased the service of he-r troops, by the payment cf one million ofmouey, and the cession of the island of Guadaloupe.'—The number of Swedish troops arrived at Stralsuud amounts to about 28,000 men. The payments made already amount to 264,992[. 5s. 9d. lr<aiy of Utrecht.—The following is the 18th a ii i c i« ofIhe Treaty of Utrecht, to which Buuaparte so frequently refers in support of the principle, that free bottoms make free goods tt shall be lawful for all and singular the subjects of the Queen of Great, Britain (Queen Aune) and úf the Most Christian King, to sa-1 with the ships and merchandize aforementioned, and to trade with the same liberty and security from the places, ports and havens of those who are or of either party, without any opposition or disturbance whatsoever, nor only directly from the places of the enemy afore mentioned to neutral places* but from one place belonging' to an enemy, whether they be under the jurisdiction of the same prince, or under several.— And it is now stipulated concerning ships and goods, that free ships shall also give a freedom to goods, and thai every thing shalllJe deemed free and exempt, which shall he found on board the ships belonging to the subjects of ,either of the confederate", a!thou;rh the whole lading, or any part tlu-rcof, shall pertain tt) the ,enemie> of either; and excepting the contraband of war, m ports ai ruaiiy blockaded." Mr. D inipier yesterday took Ins sent in the Court of King's Bench, as its Junior Puisne Judge, and as the successor of Sir inasli Grose. J. C. Marsh, Esq. and Aldcnnao Magnay, were on Thursday chosen Sheriffs of London 'or the eilsiiiiio, y(-ir. Mr. Ross, eldest son of Sir Charles, is ar- rived in England from Constantinople; fall Hi': in with a party of French cavalry, he was taken to head quarters, and ordered to be confined.in a dungeon, which he was for six days, under a suspicion that he was charged with intelligence to the allied army. On Saturday a General Court was held at the East India House, pursuant to special ad jfurnmeiit. After the Minutes of the two preceding Courts had been read, The Chairman (Mr R. Thornton) stated fhe purpose of the meeting, which was to take into farther consideration the renewal of the Company's Charter. Mr. Randle Jackson entered into a history of the present and past state of the Company, and concluded with moving,— That when the Bill, now pending in Par liamenl, for the renewal of this Company's Charter, shall have passed through a Com mittee of the House of Commons, and the blanks of the same he filled up., the Directors be requested to call a General Court, to meet on business of the utmost importance; and that at such. meeting, the Directors, having dniy considered the provisions of the said Bill, will tlellleased to deliver their respective opi nions, as to how far they think it safe and practicable for the Proprietors to act under the sTid Bill, with security to their capital, certainty as to their dividend, and general ad- vantage to themselves, and to the public." Which having been seconded by Mr. Davis, a debate of considerable length ensued, in which Messrs. Hume, Lowndes, Villers, How- uth, Robert Grant, Horace,Twiss, and Bacon, herore the Bar and the Chairman, Deputy Chairman, Messrs Twining and Patterson, be- hind the Bar, took a pari. The motiou was at length carried with only oOe dissenting hand, and the Bill having been read short, pro forma, the Court adjourned at five o'clock sine die. Union-HaU—Oti Friday se'nnight a Gentle- man, who was intrusted with a paper parcel, containing Bank of Kngland notes, Country notes, and checks, to the amount of between two and three hundred pounds, the property of Messrs Harm an and Tail, of Croydon, missed it between the Borough High-street and the Corn Exchange. Having informed Mr Tail of the circumstance, he applied to Mr. Birnie, the Magistrate at the above office, who directed Collmgboum and Wortley to make some inquiries; in the course of which, they discovered t hat a check for twelve pounds and upwards, which was in the parcel, had been tendered to a Mr. K, a linen-draper in fhe Borough, by a frail fair one, for some articles she had looked out. Mr. K. having articles liid out. 11, some suspicion of her, took the check, but desired the lady to cali again next day for her change, which she agreed to during winch period, Mr. K. informed Co!iingbourt>e and Wortley of the transaction, who wailed ihe coming of the !ady. She came according to her appointment, accompanied by a male friend. The officer asked her several ques- the check, and she informed them she lived at Brixton, and a sea-faring friend had fnade her a prcscnt of it. On iii quiry at Brixton they discovered that the tale of the lady was erroneous, and, on further pressing her, she said she had the check from her sister's son, ahoy ahout seven years oi age, who, it appeared, had it from a lad named Lyle, about his own age, who had been with his brother that morning lo the Bo- rough, uul had picked up the parcel, opened it, and, seeing the pretty pictures on it (using his own language,) he torc some of them in halves and put them in his hat, some he had given to olher children, others he had thrown in the air to make kiles pf, and the remainder he took home to his father, who questioned him how he came by them, and, being informed, he deposited them with a Gentleman at Brixton, whose coachman had also picked up notes to Use amount of forty pounds. Several others were traced fo the possession of various persons in the neigh bourhood, who, on application, gave them up, so that the Officers and Mr. Tait have succeeded in recovering the whole amount, except a trifling sum.
FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. Foreign-OJfi.ce, Jung 26, 1813. The following copy and extract of dispatches fro,in Lieutenant "General the Honourable Sir Charles Stuart, K. B. have been received by Viscout Castlereagh, dated Head-quarters, Reichenbach, June 13, 1813. Mr LORD—The enemy continued in its po sit ions in the neighbourhood of Schweidnilz until this day, when the Armistice agreed (I" by the contending forcewns made known. His Imperial Majesty and the King of-Prussia lifive fixed their head-quarters, at country houses near this place; General Wittgenstein's corps d'armee, with Genera! Blurheris remains atSchwcidmtz and its neighbourhood. Ge ueral. Barclay de Tolly has his head-quarters here.. It appears the enemy had detached a corps:, immediately preceding fhe Armistice, against Boistch and Bulow, and a -sharp affair occur- red with the'former, who fell back some short distance, .being-grtvifjy overpowered by, tu.'iii hers. The operations of the above Genera-Is in t he rear of the enemy still coniinued to al.irni him, and to be attended with the greatest sue cess, which probably forced him to dctach. Various partizau corps have brought in many prisoners within these few last days, A brilliant achievement ol Gen Czernichef's at Halbersladl, your Lordship will hear 01 before this dispatch can reach: ou, so ldonol recapitulate it. I have the honor fo he, &c. CHARLES STEWART. Head-quarters, Reichenbach, June 6, 1813. The Allies iu a few short wteks have given two decided battles to infinitely superior num- bers; no day has passed without trophies of victory arriving at the head-qiiarlers of the army—no dav has gone by without affairs or skirmishes in which they have uniformly had the advantage. Committed to a desperate battle at Liltzeit, where they triumphantly stood and conquered, and from which the difficulty of getting up ammunition alone obliged them to retire, they executed the passage of the Eihc, than which no more difficult operation can be conceived, in tin. presence of a superior enemy, and traversed an extent of country of near three hundred miles, retiring, contending position after po siiion, and carrying with them between six and seven hundred pieces of cannon, without losing a gun or sacriifcing any of their bag 6 gage. -'I-
CATHOLIC BOARD. STATIONERS' IIAI,I,. -A. meeting of the Ca- rholic Board took place on Saturday last. THE REGENT'S IMPUTED PLEDGE. Mr. Finn read a letter from the Earl of Fin- gal, respecting the Regent's Pledge. His Lord- ship stated, that lie had never had tin audience or interview with his Royal Highness in the presence of Lord Clifden and Lord Petrie, as had been supposed. That he thought conversations he- tween individuals of whatever rank, or even the written report, of such conversations, could not form just grounds for the proceedings of any public hody. That, if he was to credit the re- port of such proceedings of the Board, which had been published in the newspapers, and Ihe speeches attributed by 'hose papers to certain retpecfable individuals, an extraordinary mis- conception had taken place-that he had not the pledge which was supposed, &jc. The next was from Lord Clifden, enclosed in the preceding, and addressed to Lord Fingal. Lord Clifden said, that there must be some mis-, take in the business; that he never had the honour of an audience with ihe PRINCE in the presence of Lord Fi NCIA R, or the late Lord PETRI E, as seemed to be supposed, and that with respect to the writ- ten pledge, fie had never seen it. The next letter was from Sir FRANCIS GOULD, and stated that he found his name had been men- tioned in the debate at the Catholic Board res- pecting the supposed pledge of the REGENT- that he had not the moat remote recollection ot the circumstances of this supposed plede-that from his not having the least trace of it on his memo- ry, he did not think it could ever have taken place. but that he (SIR FR ANOJS) ever had a strong impression upon his mind that his Royal High- ness the PRINCE REGENT had always expressed himself in very favourable terms towards the Catholics of Ireland. Major Bryan, conceiving that the letters which had been just read involved a contradiction of what he had stated on a former day respecting this pledge, felt him^etf called upon to say a few words. He declarcd upon his honor that ahou' five years ago, he was called into Mr. Fiizpa- triek's inner shop, where Lord Filial stated, in the presence of Sir Francis Gould, and Mr O'Connell, that aite.therejectionby Parliament of a Catholic Petition, he had seen the Prince Regent in the presence of Lord Clifden and the late Lord Petrie, when his Royal Highness had I expressed himself in favour of the Catholics, in terms-so extreme!y strong-, that his Lordship had thought proper to commit them to paper, and that after he had'done so, he wailed upon Lord Clifden and Lord Petrie, to enquire whether the minute he had made was correct, and they had both declared it was. Major Hryan did not ■pledge himself as !■■> Ihe words of the conversa- tion, .but with r.gnd to (he substance fie was positive, lie was not certain either,' that Lord Fingal had used ihe word audience, nor was lie courtier enough to know the distinction between audience and interview and-eot/versafioti. Mr. O'Connell gave the same pledge as Major Bryan had done, respecting what, passed in Mr. sliol). He also, avowed the accu- racy of Ihe report or his speech which had ap- peared. fie was glad to perceive that Lord Fingal's letter, when attentively perused, did not contradict what he had said. H is. Lordship say s there was no andience—but he goes on to say, that conversations, on the written report of con vcrsalions, &c.-cannot form a just ground for the proceedings of a public body. If there had no1 been a conversation, and a written report of it, O'Connell thought this paragraph would riot have brcn introduced, lie spect for Lord Fingal, but declared, 'hat he should take an opportunity of requst ins it di- fine' answer from his Lordship, whether there is, or ever was, any writ ten report of the sentiments expressed by the Prince to his Lordship.
BANKRUPTS. William Cumberland (he elder, John Cumber- land, and William Cumberland, jnll. Leicester, hosiers—Thomas Hayfer, Odcombe, Somerset, sail clot h-manufaeturer David A rnof^ O race- church-street, London, bookseller—Thus Bii. lings, Cheltenham, brick-maker—Thomas Tim- till, Derby, fishmonger J Harris, Saint Thomas the Apostle, Devon, currier-Clement ffoare, Cheapside, London, tailor-John Cook, N'ewcastle-upon-Tyne, hi sen it-baker Samuel Pearce, Cornhill, London;auctioneer—J. Grooca- bridge, Pet ham, Cantcrhury, haktr-Hielwrd Strout, Newman-Court, (-ornhilt, London, ccf- fee-house-keeper—John Moore, King's Hromp- ton, Somerset, dealer and chapman. -r:7.3:JJ)I"aŒiE8I
P ) L IT I C A L SUMMARY. NORTHERN- WAH.—We have a supply of French papers of Ihe 21st uit. ihe Ji/oniteur, among others, which stales an official account from lhe French army of the 14ih inst. The enemy's troops, according to, this document, continued their movements for the occupation of cantoninenfs as prescribed by the armis- tice. Camp'; were also formed, and the con- struct ion of barracks undertaken, and every pleasure, laking tlie authority of the French papers, ill progress, lo preserve the conditions of the armistice unviohUed. 11 seems,however, from what ihey sfafe,.that, the suspension of armshas uotexlended to every part of Germany occupied by hostile bodies. Tiley speak of Pit,i*liz:ti,,s ;ti Ilieii- rear" which pay no obe dience lolheslipulalioDs-that act on "their own account," in the manner of SelliIi, but against which several columns are iiiovill- t'his kind of warfare perhaps may exceed the importance the trench Papers attribute to it. We know that a body of Russian troops are yet on fhe Elbe, part of which obtained so memorable an advantage over one of the ene- my's strong convoys; and it is to be/doubt- ed whelhei Russia will abandon those brave fellows to their destiny, by witnessing, un moved, the march of several columns against them. The Emperor of Austria, according to an article from Bohemia, has arrived at Brauuau, but whether this be Braunau, on the river Inn, or Braunau in Bohemia, about 25 miles s. S. W. of Schweidnifz, is more than we can ascertain. It is most probably the latter, and if it be, it instructs us to correct fhe transla- tions from former French papers, which state, that an interview was to take place al Gilseheu bel ween the Emperor Napoleon and 'he Emperor of Russia. Braunau is but about forty miles from Gitscben and, therefore, if the Bohemian article he accurate, it would seem most likely that the Emperor of. Russia has been mistated for the Emperor of Austria, Perhaps both are spoken of erroneously, bur the French papers state the circumstances as we do. Denmark has published an article in vindi- cation of her policy, and the Monitenr of the 201 h, another for her, The object of both, to which we now can advert but slightly, is to place Denmark upon advantageous ground in her negotiations with the Allies, and fo stig- matize the principles upon which those were proceeding, as unjust and immoral. PENIKSULA.—No dispatches have yet been received from Marquis Wellington, although hourly expected. The Moniteur of fhe 21st June contains a very long detailed account respecting the different rencounters which General Clauselhas had with Espoz and Mina, whom he was sent in pursuit of. After slat ing various pclfy affairs between the litit Aprii and 10th May, it says that Milia, being convinced of the entry of Roncal being forced, now only thought of giving battle, for which purpose on the night between the 12fh and 13lh May, he collected all his troops near Ysaba, on the road from Roncal to Oenagavia, where he was attacked on the 131 h by Gen Ahov, and driven from three positions, with the loss of 1000 men upon which he dispers ed his troops by companies, and was himself nearly taken at Villareal. He was successively pursued into Arragon. It further adds, that She insurrectional Junta had fled to Castile hat Minu's escort had been three (lIues come up with, and that it had been reduced to 10 or 12 men, with whom he was flying from the pursuit of the cavalry., It also states that the confidence of the inhabitants in him had been greally lessened, and he himself much dis- gusted, hy his sudden reverse of fortune.
WE, the Churchwardens of Ihe parish of Lianwiula, in the county of Carnarvon, and Diocese of Bangor, do hereby voluntarily declare, that having without due authority, or. dered certain valuable and highly ornamental. Timber Trees, in the church-yard of the said parish, to be cut down and sold,—We are now, on belter information, sincerely sorry for such J conduct and we are desirous of making these circumstances public, that other persons filling the ollice of Churchwardens, may not be induced t to commit the same offence. (Signed) W NIS. TiloiNIAS IIIJGIIES. In the presence of the ) Rev. W (< R I v v IT H > Rural Dean. j DOLOELLEV Sf C/•■F,N/;V ISC LOS (J HE. fThe Undersigned the Commissioner ap- 3 pointed by an Act of Parliament lately passed, intituled, "an Act. for inclosing Lands in the parishes of Dolgelley and Llangelynin, <v commonly called Celyuin, in the County of Merioneth." DO lri ERE B Y GIVE NO I I CE, That t have set out and appointed fhe under- mentioned public carriage-roads and highways, through and over the Lands and Grounds intend- ed to be inclosed by virtue of the said Act, and uave ascertained the same by marks and bounds, and deposited a map wherein such roads are de- fcribed, at the Offiee of Messrs. Jones and Wil. liams, Solicitors, in Dolgelley, for the inspec- tion of all persons concerned, and that I will bold a Meeting, at the Golden Lion Inn, in Dol- | geiley, on Tuesday the 20th day of July next, ( when and where alt persons who consider thein- 1 selves aggrieved by the setting ont of such roads are desired to attend to state their objections. Dolgelley 'Parish—Brilhdir Issa ownship. One Public Carriage-road an:1 highway, of the breadth of 30 feet, commencing at it gate neat Edward Edwards, Esqr's property, leading out. of the Machynlleth road and running along the bottom of a Common called, Craig-y-Llyu- bir, ncarly in its prescnt direction towards Bala. One BridÎl-road of the breadth of 20 feet, leading oUt of tllt road from DolgelJty to Mall- wyd, near Caer Tyddyn across the Common to- wards Bala. Cehjnin Parish. One Public Carriage-road, of the breadth of 30 feet across the Common called, Meini Hirion, from Dolgelley to Lhvyngwril in its present course. One other Public Carriage-road, leading from Dolgelley to Ltanegrun in its present course, commencing at Pont-glas, adjoining the bounda ry between Celyuin and Llanegrun; and termi- nating at Llidiart-y-GeUi-sarog. One bridle-road, branching from the last men- fioned road near Corlan-fawr by Coed-mawr, to- wards Llwyiigwril. il One other )>ndle road, of the breadth of 18 ft. commencing near Fblfy-fach, and leading out of ihe Towyn road to Dolgeily, in a, northerly di- rection, running parallel with the Rev. John rinney's lands, over the common called Maes Crogeunan, and terminating at a gate near Art hog. One other bridle road, of the breadth of 18 feet, intersecting the last mentioned road, across ititei'se.ctir, the said common from the riyulet to Pant Philip. .dnd I do hereby give further police, That I will attend at the Golden Lion aforesaid, on Wednesday the 2lst day of July next, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of en- quiring into the Boundaries of the said parishes, and the manors and townships within the same, and of the parishes, manors, hamleis, or districts adjoining thereto and in case it shall appear to me that the Boundaries offhe same respectively, or any part thereof-, arc not then sufficiently as- certained and distinguished, I shall proceed to ascertain, set out, and fix the same respectively, pursuant to the said Act herein before-mentioned, and the Act therein recited. JOSIAH BOYDELL, v Killiclitlt-e, 2oth May, 1813. Vanted A PERSON lo work and manage a SL.ITE QUARRY, near Bangor, to whom a libe- ral Salary will be given, with a small share of the Profits.—For particulars, apply to the Printer of this Paper, if by letter, post-paid. LOCAL TOKENS OF GOLD & SILVER, Invented, and first made for public convenience in. March, 1811, by MESSRS. MORGAN # CO. DIE SINKERS ANn MI50A l'. LISTS, At their licensed Token Manufactory, 12, Rathhone Place, Oxford-street, LONDON, fw AYING been honored with Legislafive jIL sanction and patronage by THREE suc- cessive Acts of Parliament, continue to be to any design for Companies and Individuals, at a short noiice, in that superior style of execu- tion which has obtained for MORGAN & CO. during present and two last years, numerous and extensive orders from Bankers, Manufacturers,, and Shopkeepers, in almost every City and Town, throughout the United Kitigdoni.-LTiil)aid let- ters will NOT be a(imittt-(I.-Dies of numerous Patierns ready Engraved. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Union, in the Town of Cars •iron, on Sa- turday the 24h day of Jvly, 181,4', between the hours of 3 find 5 o'clock in the afternoon, unless dispose*' of in t'ie meantime by Private Contract, of which flue notice will be diveii ZA tl 11 AT well built and fust SL sailinar Sloop, called the ra- liant, of the Port of Carnarvon, W. -GRIFFITH, Master, about SO tons burihen. just eizlit years old. her timbers are sound, being all selected with great attention when in building. All he" stils and are in good order. She is a ver> pleasant working Vessel at sea. She is now in the Port of Carnarvon, and will remain there until the day of sale. For further particulars apply to Captain WM. GRIFFITH, Market-street, Carnarvon. TAXES. frill K RECEIVER GENERAL will attend I at the places and on the days following, (between the hours of ten and three o'clock,) for the purpose of receiving ttie. last Moiety of Pro- perty Tax, for the year lK|y, and all outstanding a-rears of Property, Land, and Assessed Taxes, for the years 1811, and 18T2.—NoNot.es what- ever, but Bank of England, will be taken. Counties. (LIanerchymedd, Monday and Tues- Anglesey. < day, 26th mid 27th July, 1813. ( Llangefni, Wednesday, 28th do (Conway, Thursday, 29th do. Carnarvon. )Pv:,iIlhe'i' Friday ami Saturday, 20*t j 21st 'August. (Carnarvon, Monday, 23d do. f Mo hdref, Friday, 30th July. Abergele, Saturday, 31st do. Denbigh, Monday, 2d August. Ruthin, Tuesday, 3d do. Denbigh. <( Wrexham, Saturday and Monday* 7th, and 9th do. Oswestry, Wednesday, 11th do. Llangollen, Thursday 12th do. Dwyrid, Friday 13th do. (St. Asaph, Wednesday, 4th Aug. jHolywell, Thursday, 5th do. l< tint. VM0id, Friday, 6:h do. (Overton, Tuesday, I Of h do. (Bala, Saturday, 14th August. Merioneth )!)olf;<le-v' Monda>> l6'h d'u ^enottem. Vfal-y-Hyn, Tuesday, 17th do. (Maentwrog, Wednesday, ISth do-. Tregarnedd, June 28, 1813. Denbigh Dispensary. THE HALF-YEAU LY MEETING of the Governors of the Denbigh Dispensary, will be holden on Wednesday the 7th of July next, at 12 o'clock, for the purpose of receiving the reports of the Committee, upon the state of the charity, &c, Subscribers in arreararerespectfuHy raquested to pay their Subscriptions on or before that day, so that the Committee maybe enabled to pay all bills with ready money, and thereby obtain the several articles at the cheapest rate. By order of the Committee, JOHN WILLIAMS, Secretary. Denbigh, June 26, 1813. January 6, 1813. At the ANNUAL MEETING of the Govern- ors, holden this day, JOHN LLOYD, Esq. in the Chair; IT WAS RESOLVED, That the Committee be empowered to re. print, and advertize for sale, the Society's Welsh Treatise on Hernia, §c. the Meeting having the satisfaction to know that it has afforded much information, as to the nature and treatment of these frequent and highly distressing complaints, within this district; they therefore, cannot but feel anxious, that it should be generally known and circulated throughout the principality." *s* The Committee beg to observe, that, nearly ONE THOUSAND copies of this Treatise have been gratuitously distributed, and that up- wards of 290 miserable objects have been sup- plied with the most improved Trusses, and other means of relief-N., B. Subscribers of one guinea per annum, are entitled to have two patients on the books at a time; and also, to recommend one patient annually, (whether afflicted with a rupture or prolapse) to be provided with a silJgiú truss or bandage, not exceeding the ex pence of half-a-guitwa; aud those subscribing guineas, have the power of keeping four patients on the books- at a tifiie also, of recommending two patients, requiring single trusses, or bandages, or one patient standing in need of a double truss or bandage, valued at more than hall-a-guinea and not above one guinea and so on in propoix tion for every larger Subscription. THIS O iV is PUBLISHED, (PRICE ONE SHIIMNC thrae T HAW D, Cyfaddascdig i DaealUwriaelh y iveriu AR Naturiaeth a Thriniaeth Tor-llengig, o Amryw Fath, ER Jjleshad Cleifion o'r Ddau Jtyw. Wedi ei ysgrifennu ar ddymuniad, a'i argra^hu ar gdst, Llyiaodraethwyr y Dispensari yn Nimbych, CAN SWYDDWYR MEDDYGOL Y Gymdeithas. i