FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. Foreign-Office, June 22. Dispatches, of which the following are copies and extracts, have been received by Viscount Castlereagh, from General Lord Vis. Cathcart, K. T. and Lieut.-General Sir Charles Siewart, K. B. daied the 26th and 31st May, and 1st June, 1813. Ilead. qlUlrters, Jancr, May 26. IVly LORD. An opportunity offering for England, I avail mysell of it to acquaint your Lordship, that the enemy has lIeither followed the rear guard of the Allies with vigour nor success. The corps of Generals Barclay de Tony, bluchcr,Yorck, and Kleist, have moved on Leignitz; those of Count Wittgenstein and Gen. Miiaradovitch in the direction of this place but the latter has his advanced posts on the Buber river; the enemy occupying Lo en h ii rgh. The Allied army appear moving in the di- rection of Schweiduitz, thus having commu- nication by Czeustochau, with the Vistula, and heing- cnahle from ils immediate posItion to take every favourable advantage of what ever may nccur. Considerable reinforcements are daily ar- riving Ihave Llie honotir to be, &e. (SignedJ C. STEWART, Lieut.-Gen. t, Viscount Casflereagq, &c. &c.
For the North FP-ales Gazette. THE SNOW DON I AN PEASANTS' TALE. My temper is ardent and warm, I was bre i on the mountain's roush side The labour that strengrhen'd my ami, With courage my bosom supply'd. Itly virtties resemble t soil, Tlla: hoa's no improvements from art, The of nature anti toil, They glow with fall force in my heart. I have met the keen wind of the north, When it brought the thick tempest of smow; I have seen the f->rk'd lightning burst forth, When the forests have shrunk from the blow To rescue my latnbs and my sheep, The loud mountain torrent I've brav'd; It'was clamorous, stormy, and deep, But the tremblers I happily sav'd. I have climb'd to the top of rhe cliff, Whose summit bends far o'er the main, From thence I've !ook'¡j out for the skiff Of the fisher, beneath me, in vain. Yet here, Oil its uttermost verge, Their young ones the Puffins will rear; What time they from ocean emerge, And spread their short pinions in air. There the eggs of the wild geese I sought, And the samphire that redolant blooms; From that eminence oftentimes brought The do vn, which forms lIeds, in g-reat domes. The>-e I chuif, while the spray of the waves, Rose like mists o'er the rocks n m> JV>t, And the birds darting fas* from their caves, Seem'd with clamour to guard their retreat. I liive sair(i oil the lalce viii my boat, When the West hath look'fl dusky and red; "When the siea gull with ominous note, Seem'd to call to the feast of the dead. From th- hills the storm menacing hoW. The trees thund'ring fell down the steep; O'er the sky darkness awfully scowl'd And horribly roar'd the vast deep. My vessel o'erwhehn'd in the shock, I roic on the salt AurTe tif)-horn,- 1 swam to the cayes in the rock, waited the coming of morn. There, chill'd by the keen'drving blast And drench'd b} 'he pitiless rain, T:;e lay. has i-eliev'd iii,- at last, But the night never heard nje complain. I have past o'er the mountain, which shiouds Its summit in regions livine When the moon sailing swift through the clouds, 'rij)'t with silver the trrowy pine. Thus I met the procession of death l: pass'd me in shawdowy glare » Slow it mov'd to the valley beneath, Then melted illusive in air C. C.
To lhe Editor of the JStorlh fValss ^a^eilc. 1 SIR. In looking over an old manuscript some days t since, among oilier articles, I found an ac- a cotinf of a tribunal of so curious a description, s ye! so repugnant to the feelings of enlightened Britons, that I could hardly have believed i to exist any where, but in the imagination of the writer. it might afford enter j taiummt to some of your readers, I have attempted a slight sketch of if. It was composed of a select number of fe males, according to the extent of the com ( niunity. Younu and old indiscriminately,with a President lo direct their proceedings ) bell w a certain rank wert. admitted members; ( and "It> Presideiit was generally a person of the first distinction in the parish, (fol none thought it beneath their dignity to pry into and scrutinize the actions or their inferiors) a proof of infinite humility highly commend- ( able Their doties were so various, a!)d ilie, t subjects cognizable at their bar so numerous, that I fear I should be encroaching too much oo I tie limits.of your paper, and the good ua- t ure of your readers were to detail the whole l>ol, ihere was one case in winch their power was supreme, so particularly whimsical, vet #o execrable in its consequences, that I mug trespass 0,1 your readers paheuce lo notice if. Whenever a young man in the pans!) was ob served to p iy any particular courl to a female in it, some members o; the community (for they were all a kind of runners or underlings in this court) immediately gave information to the President, by whom it was coiniiiiiiii- cated to the Committee They then ascer- tained what were the young man's views, and, if serious and honorable, in the fullness of their power, directed the degree of attention to be paid by him to the object of his regard. On such days in the week, and at such hours as appointed by itictit, lie was permitted to vi- sit her, and woe lo her, if lie exceeded in the slightest degree the limits prescribed. It was forbidden him to offer her any particular at- tentions in public, unless previously sanction- ed by them. To be seen walking together unattended, oraflended by parents or brothers only (even in mixed company it was some- what reprehenslhle) to he seen lealllllg Oil each other's arm (t<ie plea of illness in the latter case was unavailing) wne crimcs of the bia,-k,,ist dye. On the IHlbject of their penal code this writer is silent, from which i an; How to conclude, that it must have been ex- trenwly severe, alld thaI she (for the writer appears to have been a female) was fearful of the execriitiousof posterity, as though she had a presentiment of the abhorrence in which fu ture ages would hold such lieart-sickenino- proceedings, or perhaps that they were bound, like iheir counterpart the Holy Inquisition, to Strict silence on this head. So sinking is the resemblance between this Salter institution, and the one which 1 am de scribing, that 1 am tempted to believe that they h ive copied from each olher many oflhe rules by which they governed, although we are len IIII he dark as to which was the on giiial establishment. It àpJlcars to me, how: ever, that we had the advantage of that vene- rated power. So arbitrary was their authority, that nei- ther fathers or mothers dared oppose their decrees, or exert their natural power in defi- ance of them, but on the contrary, considered themselves bound ioenforce, even more rigid- ly than they were enjoined, an observance of their regulations, l.o the utter subversion of those feelings which should actuate a pa. rent's conduct towards a child. Daughters, also, from then magical influence, as it were, felt an equal dread ot these Inquisitorial Ty- rants, and gave iii) the best affections of the heart, and the esteem 01 the man they loved, to escape the threatened penalties attending a non-observance of I lieu* mandates.- Nay, in some cases where the desertion of the man oi their heart followed iu disgust at such weak- ness and folly, the consequences to the maid, were loss of reason, of health, even of life ilsell but little of coiiiiiiisqeratioii did that excite in the bosoms of their hardened and un- natural Judges. And, though the 2111horoiy by which they were thus held in subjection, was an authority suojure only, though si-, members individually were despised, yet so great was their infatuation, so close tlie men- tal slavery in which they were bound, that no one ventured to call in question its rights, or appeal from its decisions. II would be scarcely believed in the present enlightened age, that such tyrannical institu- tions had been tolerated, were in the most barbarous periods of our history, but what gives it a degree of credit, is, that to this day in the remoter parts of the British empire, sortie ti-aces of their fornier existetice are still mallifest, alld I have heard an account, tbo I vouch not for its authenticity, and for the sake of civilized humanity must and wilt doubt it, that courts somewhat similar are shil in a few places countenanced. We call only congratulate ourselves that we have ex- perienced no sticti coutroul over our souls and bodies, that we have lived m a country, from winch tyranny of every description has been long gmce banished, where the attentions of affection are not to be meted out in ounces and inches at the pleasure of a few despots, but where the maxims of such are "more honor- < ed III the breach than the observance," where love towards a virtuous object is considered honorable, and a display of it mentor ous. Bangor, June. \§th, 18!S. N.
( To the Editor of ilie iFates Gazelle. SIR, 1 B"lieve me, you are never more entitled to the thanks of the principality. than when you devote some part of your paper to Agricultu- ral information. Were proof of v, hat I say wanting, it would be found in the truly wretch ed picture j our correspondent fa vored) 0 II with of the farmers in his own parish. Let us hope however, they are an exception to the gene ral rule, or we should be starved in the midst of plenty. That such indigenous barbarism in agricul tural economy should exist as what he de- scrll)es, I was ii(it i)t-cl):tred to licai--tliit it ciiii only be accounted for by extreme ignorance 4s obvious ;,[)tit tti;ll m a succession of ages, experience should not have shed one rav of light towards dispelling such errors as these s L9 leople persist in, is wbat i cannot account tor. j :t is not, perhaps, necessary that a farmer in tie parish of Uettws should have rend, that a here exists a regular unbroken link he! ween he animal and the vegetable world and thai is in the former, nature will not admit of a iticcessjon of incestuous intercourse, or what is termed breeding in and in," without the worst effects so in the la'ler, blighted, dis- eased, and degenerated seed-con), which the land is quite weary of being impregnated with, .t-itinot I)rodtiec- such crops as that which is 1 wllnd, heall hy, and unknown to It-but thaI I experience should not have convinced him ol i flits truism, is beyond my comprehension." (' Among other requisites to the well d'oingof ( tinman affaus, says a celebrated wnler,* In j ilolence and dullness are all wanted." In the parish of Bettvys it appears they are to be found although 1 fear such accomplishment's will never tend to eucrease Ihe price of I he- ,1 quartern loat-hul poverly and mprovt'mel\l can never exist upon ilie samt farm — and as the former, in this instance appears to prevail, I i we must not look for the latter and however ¡ we may lament, the cause, we cannot wonder I at the effect. To return to the subject of my last, Mr Gregg adopts a six-course rotation, viz. beans, < wheat, turnips, barley (sometimes oats)clover, I clover. His wheat is drilled in 1'0 IV S 6 IDC lit's. Aftei- ("I Oct.) tiis sttj'ijl)lc is manured and ploughed immediate!), inllus state it lies till next turnip sowing, when it is scutlkd onfy, and the seed drilled m. If any manure is applied to this crop, it is in a state of fermentation, (the grand principle of ferti :i!y.) After hoeing, a mould-board plough is used with the best effect. His method of preventing the fly lias already found its way iuto your column, and has met wilh grtat success. ] Mr Gregg has always forty acres of turnips and no man grows belter—he has proved that at! land will bear them-—hut ail land will not < admil of their being eaten, on it, or even drawn off it, without injury nor will his — they are carried off by asses m panniers. His barley far exceeds that usually grown upon clays. His heavy crops of this grain in addition to the friable slate his land is kept in contribute to deceive the eye as to the nature of it. Clays it is well known are inimical to barley. His clover is uncommonly produc live-he fed 500 south.down sheep upon 40 acres ol second year ley. lie itses. I, taking the advantage oi employing nature to do all that it cau do upon arable land. He soils in the house to a great extent. In his field operations, his great objects are to avoid treading his laud and ploughing it, more than lie cau avoid, and a strict economy in animal power. TORce four or five horst's doing the work which upon proper principles would be as easily performed hy two, ought to offend the eye of a common observer but custom, too olteii at witli i-e;isoii,tiot only reconciles us to its errors, but what is woise, renders them d<dicul to be abandoned. \ow were the principles upon which this waste ol power is avoided, dark and abstruse, or the implements coinp icatea and expensive, there would be slime excuse lor I heir being rejected, but as it is an axiom in mechanism, that the nearer it approaches to perfection, the mcie simple it becomes, the converse is the case.— The mechanic who can make a wheel-barrow and a pair of harrows, can make Mr. Gre"s drill and his scuffler. lic latici, beiii,, oil posed lo a strong- but necessary power, is uf I fixed to a carnage the model of which is the
Paley's Nat. Thco. p. 52i. t Mr. Greg's wheat crop last season, when in full car, was compared to a fresh-trimmed garden hedge, so even was it in the bead. t Of course this power is regulated by the na- ture of the land ifie scuffler has to work in. On light land, four horses are sufficient. fore-carriage of a double-shafted waggon, with two exceptions—first, it need not be so heavy andsecondly, the wheels having a very rough surface totravel over, are higher (much the same as to substance) than the hindermosl wheel of a Genlleman'scarria,,ge)--this is no doubt agreeable to the well known mathema- tical principle, that the power necessary to overcome an obstacle, diminishes with the en- creased diameter of the wheel. His ploughs with a little attention to the line of draught, form of the bram, &c. are much the same as, and cost no more than other people's ploughs —but by that little attention, he is able with fwo horses abreast and one man, to plough his tenacious clays with as much ease, as his neighbour upon wrong principles, ploughs' his with four or five liorses-to say nothing of the great injury these horses must do by tread ill,, one after the other in a wet soil. Now, Sir, as the land in the principality is For Ihe most part of a lighter q,i-,ility,illwastt- of pi wer is the more to be lii,iiieiited-iid if Gentlemen of larided property were to reflect, that every unnecessary gurneaexpended by the tenant in the cultivation of a farm, is so much deductedfrom their rent-roll, they would per haps talee more pains than they do to introduce upon their estates, the models of those imple ruents by which this IIlIlIecessary expellce is irevented and by their example, on however small a scale, prove the uiilily of them. Until his is done, they must not expect much im irovement among the generality of Welch armers tioii hey condemn what they do not understand ior will they ever quit the old track, until hey know from others, where the new one will lead to. This, shall with your leave, be the subject if my next letter, in which I will use my num- ile endeavors to prove, that if it be worth white o bestow any culture at aU upon land. it must Ie doubly so to bcstoio that which is good. AGRICOLA. jj
To the Editor of the North Wales Gazette. j MJMBElt VIU. § Another great objection to the Genuineness >f the history of Gildas, urged by the author ifthe Collectanea (,'ambrica, is the style in viiich it is written, which he thus character- It is verbose, inflated, and involved, md rumbles through periods of unsufferablo englh, with a fedioiisness that wearies the eye md understanding." It is inconsistent, he ays iii her with the description of h el <;t.. *>(.'< 1. i r1;r,, 1. ,-t' l ■ it m jru: (ii me real iniuss, as given uy v\ i| j: viz. that he was neither ] weak nor, inelegant writer, itcqw; insuhus \eqne infncelus" The author, it he ever pe- used ihis history without the aid of a transla | son, must, have been very much under Ihe in- j luence ol prejudice, so as not to perceive in j some very striking peculiarities- indeed it I s hardly possible to conceive how the beauties villi which it abounds, c'ould ever lIflve escap- d his observation, even if (here had been any i'.staut ailusson to the Pope, or the.Church of tome, besides what mere fancy suggested to JIm: lor in examining thiscunousddcumenf, tislead of discovering 'in il, any- thing which an justify the character now given it, I have H1 Ule contrary found it to possess considera demerit, and lliat it-abounds with a great 'arietv of classical phrases and quotations, viiich argtiein the author of it an acquaintance vilh 1 lie best models in the Latin language [ "Villi the exception of a few extended periods j md nnliqisaled words, it -will, on enquiry, be I ouud" to be superior in poinl of style, to* any j iril.ish Historian, till (lie lime of Giraidus, j co I enl willi [hnaccount given by William of! Malmsbury if any weight is to be. laid upon he words, insulsua and infacetus, that it af- ords the mostundcniahie evidence of being he work of the real Gildas, In the product- ions of the early British authors, il. is natu- ■al for us to-expect occasionally a barbarous Phraseology, or La!in expressious adapted to .he Idiom of their own language, many of which, for instance occur in Nennius, which Ire not.sanctioned by any classical author of sti-ict y classical, in Gildas, places it upon a more "(■sjieclable scale than the generality of antient writings. The auihor with whose works he ippears to have been parlicularly acquainted ind from which he has made the most nume- rous quotations is Virgil. A great variety of ipccurensmight be produced in which extracls from the Aeneni are interwoven in the narra- tive In describing Ihe barbarities of Ihe Saxons, and the plunder of the British cities, he undoubtedly bad Virgil's account of the lievruclioii of Troy before him; for the 24th Chapter, iu which these events are mentioned, is replete with quotations from the second Aeneid The is it specimen of the general tenor of these quo-ations. Ac si mo'i'.inus iorrcus, liter astimo objeetas sibi evincit g-urgitc mOles," Ch 14, —"cum spumeus amnis exiit, oppositasque evincit gtirgiie moles." Aen.2. 496. The slightest acquaintance with Virgil will discover that the folio wing passages, among a great number of'olhers are taken, nearly verbatim, irom the Aeneid. Magna comi- (allle sateilitum cafcrva," Gelido per ossa treniore currente. Innume ris onerantes slhera volis. crebris arietibus. mucrone corrusco, flammiscrepitantibus' &c. S o an imitation of Virgil we are likewise to allrihute the similes which often occur).) ¡¡¡is inleres¡ing' ¡¡¡s!ory, and the numerous poetical passages with which it isinterspersed hence at the end of the eleventh chapter, the following line, *'calcauiSis multos stupet ge- metque per annos," becomes an Hexameter by placing »H«. '• e. Britannia, after stupet. Many expresslOlls may be produced out of it, some of WhICh are considered as peculiar to Ovid. and others to Cicero, and the general style of the whole of it is a proof that so far f,.Oix) I)cltl,l" ct)-itenli)lii)le In this respect, it ought to be considered as one of the most cu- rious and valuable productions of antiquity, have not been able,to discover in any other uitient writer any traces of that peculiar mode writing which distinguishes the history of Gildas, viz. ot introducing frequent quota- lions frolll the Poets jnto the body of the work. One solitary mstance 1 have observed III Eddius Stcphanus's life of Wilfrid, and that is a line trota Horace. 11 Feriuntque suiuwos fulgura monies." Gildas is therefore an ex- ception in this respect, to all other historians, I, and this is not only a proof of thegenuineness of the history, but it stamps a value upon it, as being the most, elegant and interesting, as well as the most anlient production of anti- quity. But its merits do not depend so much upon thesirikingpecnliaritiesofthe language, as the facts which it records, and the consist- ent form in which it is drawn up. It is the which all succeeding historians of cre- dit, have adopted as the best specimen of his- toric composition, and hence it is in fad the corner stone of antient British History. This may appear a strange assertion to those who have been led by the irrefragable arguments of the author of the < olleclattea Cumbrian, to consider the whole as a mere farrago of un- truths, and the work of an unprincipled im- position; but it is an assertion which-I shall proceed to establish upon the most unques tionab e authorities, and by deductions as clear as they are convincing. Bangor. J. J.
Head-quarters, Schweidnitz, Nag St. MY LORD. — The Allied Army has confined to retreat on Breslau and Sellweidnitz the Imperial head-quarters removed from Janer to Siriegaw on the 27lh, and on the 28th to this place. Count Wittgenstein having resigned the conimnndof the Allied Armies, which he held filter Marshal Kntousoff's death, until defini- live arrangements were made, Gen. Barclay de Tolly has been appointed to the same hy his Imperial Majesty. Count Wittgenstein will now command the Russians, and a new dislocation will lake place: General Bluebel- ls to command all the Prussians. Gen, Mila, radovitch has, for the present (being indis posed,) given up his command to Count Pnbiin H is wiih much satisfaction I acquaint your Lordship, that Ihe corps under the orders of General lyncher has had a most brilliant af- fair with their cavalry, against the division of General M aison, debouching from llaynau. From the details I have received of this ac- tion, it appears it should he justly celebrated as one of the most distinguished cavalry at- tacks, against solid squares of infantry, that has been known "in this war. The Prussian cavalry were dcxlerotlsly rOllcealed hclllnd favourable ground to accomplish their object. The impetuosity to attack was so great, that Ihe signal wns given before the enemy were sufficiently advanced, and the result was not so decisive as il otherwise would have been; but twelve pieces of cannon, and 1300 prison- ers fell iulo Ihe hands of the Allies 1 refer your Lordship for more details to the official account, which I have the honour to inclose. On the 27th, ei«;ht squadrons of Russian cavalry, hair Cossacks, attacked near Gold- berg, Iwelve squadrons of the enemy's Cuir assiers Napoleon, made 400 men and several "meers prisoncrs. A partizan corps also captured a large am munition park, and several prisoners. General lyncher's corps d'armee retired on the 281 ii to Preschau, on the river, wtule the mam army looK lip a position near this place. Tlie enemy, since the affair of Haynau, have not pressed General Bluchcr, nor have thcy attempted allY lhilJ in front of this part of the arniy it is therefore conjectured they are moving in force on our right, to put themselves in communication with Glogau their advance, it is said, has reached Neumark. I omitted mentIOning to your Lordship, that report states (he (fraud Marshal Duroc to havt: been killed in the atralr at Riechen- bach. The head quarters of Buonaparte are at Leignitz. The head-quarters of his Imperial Majesty move this day to Ober Groditz and Riechen- bach. The enemy continuc their march on Breslau. I regret to inform your Lordship, that a reinforcement of several hundred men, with a (lattery of artillery on march from the Oder, to join the main army, has, it is feared, fallen into the hands ot the enemy, I have, &C, (Signed) C. STEWART, Lieut.-Gen. Viscount Castlereagh, &c. &e. Trauslaiion of the official account of the affair between the corps under the command of Gen. Blucher, and the advanced guard of the ene- my, near Haynau, on the 261 h May. The Prussian army, united with the corps of the Russian General, Barclay de Tolly, had their bivouac near Haynau, on the 24th of May. On the 26.1h, they marched in two columns towards Leignitz. The first column was composed of the corps of Barclay de Tolly and D'Yorck; the 2d, of the corps of Gen. Blucher. The rear-guard halted on the other side of Haynau, in order to oppose the enemy, who usually pushed on from I I o'clock in the morning tillllight. As the enemy advanced, General Blucher" ordered hiscolumn to ret ire through thepiaimr of Haynau lo Stondenlz and l'otsdorif, ieav- ing 21 squadrons of cavalry, with 22 pieces of flying artillery under the command ot Gen. Von Zietfici), in the enemy's rear. General Von Ziethen observed ihe strength of the ene- my from the wind mill of Baudlllansdorff, whieh was ordered to be fired as a signal for the Prus- sian cavalry to attack, and for the rear-guard to halt and oppose the euemv. At 11 o'clock, the enemy appeared from Haynau, and began a cannonade against the Prussian rear-^uard under the command of Colonel Muiin's, which took a position ou the heights of Haynau. It was only a recou- noissanee of Marshal Ney. About five o'clock in the evening, the enemy defiled from Hay- nau, and attacked our rear-guard, whicb-re- tired, according to tbe pre-concerted dtsno-; sitions. General Von Ziethen, seeing a French di- vision following our rear-guard, resolved to strike a great blow, and trusting to the gal- lantry of the troops, gave orders to sutler the enemy to pass on, and attack litill ill I-eiir hut our cavalry had already quilted their am- buscade, and advanced against the right flank of the eoemy. The windmill was fired, audi the whole of the rear-guard mad^'lrout against the French, who formed themselves, in squares. Dispositions had been made for the horsfc artillery to throw the enemy into disorder, at which time the cavalry were 10 have attacked tile, but the uupalleuce of the latter al- lowed no time tor the artillery to produce ih$ desired effect. Aflerone discharge (If cannon,, the cavalry rushed m upon the enemy■ squares, which were successively destroyed,. His firing ceased, and a battery of twelve guns, with 1300 prisoners, fell into our hands. When the dust which had concealed him vtas cleared away, we saw the remainder of Gen. Mziis,)ii's di iqioti retreating on Haynau. t, The battle lasted only hall an hour, artd not a single man of our infantry was engaged, it having marched towards Leigmtz The br igade of General Voik Zeithen alone remained ou the heights behind Golsdu, ff. Extract of a Dispatch from General Viscount Cathcart, to Lord Viscount Castlere gh, dat- ed, Head quarters, Ober Grodirz, near Schvr* eidnitz, June 1, 1813. My dispatches* by the messenger Vick, who left me a! Goldberg on lhe 25th ultimo, nformed your Lordship of the eugagemeikt with the enemy which took place on the pre- ceding days, and of the general slate of usg- itary operations. I have the honour to ciielose lierevvill) tliii. ievcral relations which have been published it the Russian head-quarters of these affairs, together with that of a receet and brilliant success, which has been obtained by the e»- jrtions and talent of General Count M. Wo, ronzow. The Emperor moved on the 25 th to Janer, on the 27Hi to Striegau, and on the 28th it* Schweidnitz, and their Majesties have tixetl their quarters (yesterday in the evening) iia Lhe village of Ober Groditz. between Schwc- idnitz and Heichenhach. Buonaparte continues to follow with hit whole force, but has met with very severe checks in every enterprise he has undertaken, fwd has had no success. Your Lordship wilj observe that there have been three hall ing days, The army is now concentrated in an excel- lent position, where nature has been assisted by art. Gen. Billow's and some inferior .corps, are in the rear of the enemy, and on the line of his communication, where they daily do him con- siderable injury. By the arrival of a corps, and of several battalions, the Russian army is stronger than it was on lhe 21sl ultimo. Viscount Casllereagb, &c. &c. &c. Lord Cathcars's Repart of the battle of Bautzen was not received till some days after that of Sir Charles Stewart, which appeared in the Supplement to the Gazette of the 8th inst. Genera! Woronzow has had a very brilliant affair with a single regiment of Uhlans, and 71 t" some Cossacks; he surprised at Keuoeara, Oil the left bank, of the lilbe, the General of Divi- sion Poinsot, who commanded a corps of valry of TOO men. He made yrksouers 21 ofliters and 300 meki the rest were killed. TIDE TA-Ptt FOII Tllr, ENSUING I L, K ST K 7^ 0 j | LAYAN SAN US. £ 3 2 = 2 o > s" «<* £ <3 •*<« 2 croMcrf 3 ,g=2 tq is a ts » H a /ic-ars a/<er /ii^A £ H gJ 2 5 £ *2 £ ivater/andconti. n « h o o B » o nue safe 4 hours. *f. U 7 JiigJi 'High i High iiigh High I High Holidavs ba^- fr>ii*r Watrr\ Water Water Water [ Water y Jr/l.Y. FK >T HT IVK '■ I H- mT~ H. H. M- I Thursday. 1 9 54 10 54 II 34 12 24 12 44 1 24 Fridav, 2 10 42 II 42 12 24 1 12 1 32 2 12 Saturday 3 11 30 12 30 I 10 2 0 2 20 3 0\ Sun da v 4112 18 J I IS 1 58 2 48 3 8 3 48 3rd S. af. Trin. 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