London, Monday Evening, July 19. DISPATCHES—FIELD MARSHAL WEL- LING TON NEAR FRANCE—PAN COR BO TAKEN—ST. SEBASTIAN AND PAM- PLUN A BESIEGED. Yesterday afternoon the Telegraph from Plymouth transmitted the following inteili gence to the Admiralty Pancorbo taken biv the Spaniards, with 20 cannon and TOO prisoners—Lord Wellington .oil iliefrotitiers- Bispatches on the road." The Dispatches reached the Office of the War Department at noon to-day. They came by the way of Passage, and art- d,,i(e(.l from field Marshal Wellington on the 3d instant, from Ostiz, three leagues north (If Pamllluna .At that time Sir Thomas Graham was closely St. Sebastian, and Sir Rowland Hill Fainiiltlit." Pancorbo had been taken by the S!) ani a r d s „■
SECOND EDITION. COUTllER-OFFICE, Two o" Clock. Downing Street, July 19. Dispatches have been received from the 2M atquis of Wt-Jlinglon, Dated Osliz, the 3d of July. General Clausel lingered near Longro- no till late on the 25th Jnne, and Lord Wei iington conceived there might be a chance of intercepting his retreat. Four divisions of infantry and two brigades of cavalry were therefore moved towards Tudel.i, and two divisions and two brigades upon Logrono; Clausel however reached Tndela, and ulti- miltely Saragossa by forced marches, though 6 t-I followed by Gene>Hl Mina and Don Julian.— The British forces then discontinued t'ie pur- suit but the Spanish light troops continue to pursue the enemy's coltittill. General Milia captured 300 French, two guns, and some stores, in Tudela and five guns were left at Logrono. In the mean time Sir Rowland Hill block- aded Panipluna, and moved troops to the head of ilic Bidassoa, all the enemy's troops retreating into France. Sir Thomas Gra-ham had pushed Foy's divi- sion reinforced by other French corps upon the high road leading through Toioso Dur- ing the 241 h and 25th his troops had much sharp skirmishing at Villa Franca and 011 the road towards Toioso; and on the evening of the latter day a general attack was made on the enemy in the town of Toioso, and he was driven from it with considerable loss The German Legion, and the Portuguese and Spanish troops were principally engaged. Sir Thomas Graham's column has continued to advance; and the leading Spanish troops attacked the bridge head at Irun on the 2d iiist. and drove the enemy across the river. The garrison at Passages surrendered on the SOU) ult. to Colonel Longa. The enemy lias evacuated Castro and GIIC- taria; and St. Sebastian's is blockaded by the Allies. The Conde del Abisbal, with the Spanish Army of Reserve, arrived at Pancorbo, and found the Castle garrisoned by 700 French, m Upon tile "Ili he carried the town and lower fort by assault; and the castle was obliged to capitulate on the 1st insf. The Spanish troops under the Conde del Abisbal, and those under Sir T. Graham, have behaved with great distinction. Lord Wm. Bentinck had arrived and taken the command of the Army upon Use Eastern Coast. —— NAMES OF OFFICERS WOUNDED. June 24.—Lieut. Wahrendorff, lis Lt RTC r,i slightly, Lieut. Wolrabe, do. do.' severely Mrfjor H. Pnnce Reuss, 2d, severely Lieur. Kessler, slightly. JW 25. —Lieut. Boyd, 1st Line Battalion, K.G. L. slightly; Capt. Langrehn, 2d do. do se- verely Capt. Beuerrnan, do Lieut Hotle, do.; Capt. Hacmeisfcr, 5th, do, Capt.Croon, Is! do. (since dead;, Capt.. Wyneeken, 1st, .-lightly Lieut Fincke, severely Lieutenant Ieise, slightly Lieut. JHengel, severely (arm ^nipmated). Abstract of Loss 24th and 25th June, 1813. Eritisil-2) rank and I!Je killed-I Major, 5 Cap- tains,8 Lieutenants, 4 Serjernfs, 4 drummers, alld 120 rank and file wounded—1 rank and lite missing.. Poriugurse J Lieutenant, 1 Ensign, 3 Serie-ints and 54 rankand file, killed—1 Lieut. Colonel' 3 Captains, 1 Lieutenant, 7 Ensigns 8 K joants, 2 Drummers, and 153 rank aii(i s Ensign, and 43 rank and (il(l silg. General -Total—I Lieutenant, 1 Ensign, 3$> jennls, and 54 rank and fife, killed—i Lieut Colonel, I Major, 8 Captains, 9 Lieutenants' '7 Ensigns, 12 Serjeants, 6 Drummers, and 12 'Wounded-I Ensign and 44 rank and tile, mis- mill, (Signed) E. PAKENIIAM, Adj. Gen. Davoust, who was lately at Hamburgh, is I In low at Toulon, where he is said to have fre q:.uent conferences with the Admiral abotil H a great expedition in the Mediterranean." We lUsJlect that, instead of an expedition being in V] 0 LY I. J V > has been sent there to quell disturban- ces. \^e sliall not be in the least surprised to find, that one of the effects of the late victory tn Spain the insurrection of the whote South ranc.e. The Plymouth Paper contains the following Illtelli.elice Th (^eSraph Office, 3 o'clock, p m. e Spsinigjj schoouer San Antonia is just nve in nine days from Corunna, with pa#, -n^rs. S te has brpug^t a Corurina paper, from which we have translated the following' important information :— From the Diaro JOB la Corusna," dated Thursday, July 8, 1813. c, CADIZ, June JO.-Arrived at Gibraltar, coming J'rom Toulon, with a passport from the English squadron cruizing in those sea, a French vessel, WITH THE OLD FRENCH NATIONAL FLAG AT HER MAST HEAD, OVER THAT OF THE PtlESENT l< RENCH FLAG She brings the news of the whole DEPARTMENT OF TOULON BEING IN INSURRECTION AGAINST BON APA UTE! She intends proceeding to London to treat with the English Government about subsidies. PRICE OF STOCKS. 3 per Cent Consols 56H 3 per Cent fte(i iJ6! Omnium 5i!- Consols torAcct. 57g
DESERTED, I From the Royal Carnarvon Rifle, Corps, WILLIAM OWEN, born at Yspylty, in ♦ tie county of Denbigh, aged 27, aoout 5 feet 7 inches in height, oval visage, grey eyes, light hair, stout, and by trade a sawyer.— Who- ever wilt apprehend and lydge the said (lesei-ter in any of his Majesty's gaols, and give iuforma- ] tion to Lieutenant -Hughes, at Carnarvon, shall receive the reward usual 011 such occasions. '11-
MARRIED. On Sunday last, at Llanllechid, Mr. Owen Jones, (if Aher, shopkeeper, to Miss Ann, third daughter of Mr. Robert Prichard, of the former place, blacksmith. At Trefeglwys, Montgomeryshire, the Rev. James Morgan, Curate of that parish, to Miss Sarah Izard, daughter of T. Izard of the same place. Last week, at Llansaintfraid, by the Rev. D. Herbert, John Hughes, Esq. of (Twrthwint, to Anne, daughter and co heiress of the late Rich. Morgan, lsq. of Pantyrodin, near Aberystwith. On the 9th iList. at St. Mary's Chapel, Bath, by (he Rev. Thomas Leman, Charles Rees, Esq. son of 'he lafe John Rees, Esq. of Kiilymaen- lIwyd, in the county of Carmarthen, to Henri, etta Susannah Anne, only daughter and heiress of the late Sir Watts Horton, Bart. of Chader- ton Hall, in the coiairy Palatine of Lancaster, and niece of the Earl of Derb; DIED. Yesterday se'nnight, Mr. Thomas Savage, of Carnarvon, aged 36 as clerk in the Bank of the above town—by his- honest integrity he. ga-ned the esteem and contidence of his employers, while his mild disposition and manners concili- ated ihe regards of all who knew him. On the same day and place. Lieutenant Lloyd, of the Royal Carnarvon Rifle Corps universally esteemed and respected, his memory will be long revered by a large circle of friends. f On the 4th instant William Jones, of Ty- 1 mawr, in the Parish of PistilI, iii this coun- ty, Esq. at the advanced age of 67 The mer- cantile interests of this part of the Principa- lily, were much indebted to this Gentlemen for I his exertions in its mining and commercial con- cerns anil persons interested in snch pursuits will long have occasion lo lament his demise as well as a numerous class of relations and friends to whom he was an endearing companion and a bountiful benefactor to t.he Poor and neces- sitous. • j Oil the '2d instant, deservedly lamented, the Rev. Thomas Morgan, aged 34, R I), Vicar of Elwswrw, Rector of Bridell, and Iiastel- of the Grammar School at Cardigan. He was carried to the grave on Sunday evening by six ()I* Iiii senior pupils, Hrtentleô by the Royal Cardigan Clarence Local Mililia, amidst surrounding mul- titudes. At Batavia, Brigade-Major Bowen, eldest son of WiiJiam Bo wen, Esq. of Pihor, Carmarthen- shire. He was held in high estimation both as an officer and a man. At Cardigan, Mr. W. Williams, linen-draper. At Aberystwith, in her ?7i h .year, Esther, (he wife of Wiliram Davies, Esq. of Bronynnys Cas- tle, in the county of Brecon.
The Royal Anglesey militia arrived lately at Gloucester from Bristol, and continued their march for Nottingham. A large fish., we believe of the shark spe- cies was yesterday taken in Penryii Fish weir, its extreme leng 111 about six feet; it is pro- it is bably the Beaumaris shark as mentioned hv Pennant. When Joseph Bonallarle entered into Pam plona, boasting of the great victory he had obtained, being asked why he did cot order the guns to be bred on the occasion, he signi- ficantly replied, they hail fust gone off!* 11 is said that the explosion of Burgos onlv destroyed the old castle, leaving the strum held and outworks so uninjured, that they can very spredii.y, and at a small expence be completed. POrlel'Theconsumplion of Porter has, ",ilhin the last year, considerabiy decreased owing of course, J,o the imprudent advance that has been made in the price of that neces- sary beverage of the working classes of the community, at onee to the injury of the reve- nue and the disadvantage of the public. Friday was settling day at the Slock market, London, and notwithstanding the rage for speculation, and the heavy differences to he ^justed, there have been no defaullers. The "Usiness was settled so smoothly, tlnjt Stocks ose ID consequence, at least, without any other cause, as there is no news whatever from the Continent. The prices at th" ell(i of the market were as follow Red Ann. 56.3-Con- for the Gpeuing 57|—•Omnium 5 to 5f.. rilere is a very curious coincidence in some circumstances respecting the most Noble Or- der f the Garter, which the splendtd battle of ittoria agreeably refreshes the memory M!* .e same field have lwo Knights of •• Order \nost. nobly distinguished them- e.ves and Iheir country these two are the first and the last in the list of these illustrious ^nights. Edward, Prince of Wales, the first tt-uight, gained a signal victory on nearly Ihe J?me ground as Lord Wellington, the last fViight; and the very heights, the neglect or inability to deifeud which mainly contributed j to the success of that glorious day, are still called the English Mills, I to the success of that glorious day, are still called the English Mills, I A trial was decided in the Court of King's Bench, London, on Friday morning, which attracted considerable attention. An action was brought by the Bailiff of Westmins ter, against Sir Francis Burdett, for certain expences attending his election, he being, as it was alleged in the pleadings, a candidate for the representation of that city. The Counsel for the Hon. Baronet admitted that he was ¡ chosen, but contended that he was not a can- I didate,and the plain tiff nol being able to prove that the defendant was a ciii(lid,ife, the Learn- ed Judge directed a nonsuit to be entered. I At Portsmouth Quarter Sessions, Martha Chamberlain, who resides in Love-lane, Port- sea, was convicted of Fortune-Telling and I the case exhibited depravity and ignorance in their most pernicious forms.—The prosecutor was a poor silly servant girl, who, though re- siding at Gosport, heard of the fame of the diviueress, and came thence to. obtain that knowledge from her N iiiel) is wrapt in impe- netrable darkness from common minds; for which she paid her threepence. Theg-irl went a second time, to have a particular question solved, when the hag suspended the Bible to a key, and, as it turned, she told the g-id it was in her favoui- thereupon desired her to leave her mistress, and come and live with her, until the Captain, who was to marry her, catiie back froin London The girl did j as she told her, but she had not lived many days with the wretch, when she prevailed on I her to give herself up to prostitution and in this course (It life she continued five months, I when she became the subject of misery and of pity This was one of several similar cases which the Court heard with horror and indig nation. She was sentenced to be imprisoned 112 months, and to stand in the pillory once in each quarter during her confinement. Count IVittgenstein,- The father of this hero ) entered the Russian service, and was Lieute- I nant General under the limpress Catherine 11. being employed most honourably in the wars during I hat reign. He was descended from the family of Wittgenstein, the eldest branch of which ranks amongst Princes of the Ger man empire, and bears that title, He was first married to a Countess Finkenstein, also I of a princely house in Germany and his se- ij coud wife was a Russian Princess Dolgorou ky, by whom he had uo children. The pre- Sent Count Wittgenstein, his son by the first wife, was with Ins father in Little Russia, till he had reached his 13th year, when he was brought to Pt-tersl)tirgii, and educated in the bouse of Field Marshall Count Soltykoif, with his own three sons, amongst whom"the Count Alexander is considered as all eminent states- man. The Field Marshal, who is still alive, was charged at that little with the education of the present limperor and the Grand Duke Constantino. The father of Count Wittgen- stein had estate given him, for his services in Podolia, which are now in the possession of the son, who likewise acquired some property by his marriage with a lady of the name of Snanky, in the Government^ Vtlepsk Both these estates are of considerable value, ihough their revenue is not adequate to the present station of the Count, nor to the rumber of his family, consisting of six sons and one daughter. His I";e services have been re- warded by a iiberal pension from the C row n. Ever since the beginning of his military ca- reer he has been remarked asonc of the best officers in the Russian service, and now he is adored as a hero by his soldiers, and equally respected by his country. Lady Charlotte rfi;icit.Oit Sunday the II th of July, died at her apartments in St. James's Palace, in the 89th year of her age, the Right Hon Lady Charlotte Finch, the last surviv- ing daughter of Thomas, first Earl of Pom fret, hy Henrietta Louisa, sole daughter and Heiress of John Lord JetFrevs* Her Ladyship was manned in 1746, to" the Right Hon. William Finch, Vsce-Chamberlain to his late Majesty, George ti. ititi brother to Daniel, late Larlof Winchelsea and Nottingham,\yhose honours and estates devolved upon her SOli, the present Earl. In 1762, Lady Charlotte, Flllrh was nominated to the important and distinguished station of Governess fo the Royal Nursery. If ever a selection for so high a trust was judiciously made, it was so upon that occasion, and if the qualifications requi- site for the complete discharge of that trust were ever united in an emillentdegree in any olle person, the generations which knew her will attest that they were so united in Lady Charlotte Finch. The inward excellencies of the mind and heart, and I lie external embel- lishments of conversation and manners were possessed by her in a combination as admirable as it is rare the clear and upright under- standing with which she was blessed, had been early and scdulollsly directed to the acquire- ment of every branch of knowledge most use- ful and "most ornamental to a female maid.— The society into which she was born, her eartytraveisinFranceandItaty.andthere- fined propriety of her own taste and judgment, had conspired lo render her a model of the highest breeding and the virtue and piety ot her soul, and the soutid and well laid know- ledge of her religion, gave the completion to her character, by stamping it with the features ol genuine Christianity. She retained this con- fidential post until her years imposed upon her the necessity of soliciting permission 10 with- draw herself from the active duties of it, in the year 1792, and she then retired into the bosom of her own family, with the consoling reflection that she had conscientiously fulfilled them to the entire satitfaction of the tiugust parents who had distinguished her by their choice, anu without ever having called a pub- he voice upon her name, but that of applause and here it will not be presumption to affil-ni, what it would be injustice to suppress, that the long approved fidelity and attaclllileut of such a service, were remunerated by. no com- mon measure of affection and esteem from the illustrious family to which they had been de- feated iii all and each of its members. I" pnvate life, the amiable simplicity of her cha- racter, the tenderness of her heart, the sweet- ness of her temper, her zeal for the temporal and eternal interests of those around her, her extensive and discriminating charity, the can- dour and sincerity of her disposition, and the whole modest demeanour of her life, procur- ed her as much the unbounded love and ad- mlratioll of her immediate descendants, as it did the esteem of those more distantly con- nected with her. Parallel Beittle Qf Vittoria.-This ever me morable battle was lough, nearly on thesauu spot with another, in which a victory obtained by the English restored a legitimate sovereign to the throne of Spain. Within sIght of the enemy's position on the 21st Jnne, and only a few miles higher up the same stream, the Za dora, stands the village of Navarele, where, on the 3d of April, 1307, Edward the Black Prince totally defeated Henry the Bastard, and in consequence seated Don*Pedro on the throne of Castile. Froissart, who gives a lively description 011 hisengagement, observes of Sir John Chandos, the (nosteiiiiiientamotig the English Knights, that" he never thought during the day of making any prisoners but was solely occupied in fighting and pushing forward." The most striking passage, how ever, in his account is, that in which he de scribes the approach of the two armies to- ward each other, when a little before they met, the Prince of Wales, with eyes and hands uplifted towards Heaven, exclaimed-God of Truth, the father of Jesus Christ, who has! made and fashioned me, grant, through thy benign grace, that the success of this haute may be for me and my army for thou kinnv- est, that in truth i have been solely embold ened to undertake it in the support of justice and reason, to reinstate this King upon Ills throne, who has been disinherited and driven froitt it, as well as his *C,) lifilry." This zealous prayer was immediately followed by the onset, the Prince crying aloud, Advance banners, in the name of God and St. George." At the commencement," says the old liisto rian, tiie French and Arragonians made a desperate resistance, and gave the, good Knights of England much Irolihle; but at last, wheu all the divisions of the Prince were formed into one large body, the enemy could no longer keep their ground, but began to fly in great disorder;" and Henry (the Usurper") perceiving his army defeated, without hope of recovery, called for his horse, mounted it, and galloped off among the crowd of run aways." The English pursued them through the town of N ajara, where they gained consi- derable plunder, for King Henry and his army had come (hither with much splendour; and afier the defeat, they had not leisure to return to place in security what they had left behind tfieiii in II)c CELEBRATION OF THE t, AT C V I CTO R Y.-Earl Grosvenor wrote to his Agent at Ecclostori, near Chester, last week, to regale his workmen, hay- makers, ihe peasantry, &c. They assemble I in a field near the village at 5 o'clock on Saturday- evening, to the number of abont 150, and formed a semicircle in front of a carriage, containing two barrels of stingo Lord Weiiiiip,,ton, a I'll suecess i to the allied army was then given, and (I rank in a pint bumper, with three times three, which made the Welkin resound,and was distinctly heard at the distance of two miles Earl Grosvenor was drank in a pint bumper, with three times three in like manner. Each person's thirst being a little appeased, a large quantity of bread and cheese was distributed to the motley group, who appeared to do as much honour to that part of hisLordshtp's good cheer,as they had previously done to the ale. When the ra<;e of hunger was repressed, Lord Belgrnve was given, and drank in a pint, with three; afterwards Countess Gros- venor, and the younger branches of the House of Eatoll, ill a pint, with three; then Gen. Gros- venor, and success to the army, in half-a-pint. Several persons who were not deep drinkers left the field after the third toast, and ipany more after the fourth, but a sufficient number remained to fillish the ale. Immediately after the second barrel was turned topsr.y iurvey, and Sir John Barleycorn hcgm to reign predominant, that singular trait in John Buirscharacferappeared — the, Ifve of fighting.—The first, person who began to exercise the pugilistic art, was a mason, who set-to with a waggoner, but the combatants were parted before much blood was shed, Gee-ho-dob- bin having the wliip-hawl of his antagonist; then Eaton aail\,ir Aldenr! Ecclestoll against Pouf ton, and the Hilke against the field after seve ral black eyes and bloody noses were given and (fie combatants put on their clolllei, .shook hands, separated, and went peaceably tc Iheir homes, with the exception of one unfortu- nate fellow, who fell into the hauds of the watch- OleIl in Chester, and was put in durance vile for (he night. There appeared to be only one sci entitle tig-hter upon the Helll of hattIe, and Ie beat, his antagonist in astije that would nor havi disgraced a Gully or a Gregs.m.—Chester Cout. From the C.:> slsr Chronicle.
BENEFICIAL SOCIETIES. TO THE EDITOR. SIfl-A Mr. Jacob Stanley, a preacher in the Methodist connexion, in (he neighbourhood of Walsall, has been animadverting, in t hat interest- ing publication, the Arminian Magazine, with unqualified and unmerited severity, on these useful Institutions, designating thelll as Hea- thenish Associations, and bestowing on them other phrases ecl,iall.v tit)piic(ible.-Now, a,, I to- rally diirel' in opinion wifll'his Christian Minis- ter, I beg leave to express .ny tirui belief, that it is fosucit" Heathenish Associations" Eng- Idntl is indebted for thcmaintenanceof herstan- inff arti'zans durhig the late perio.t of scarcity; and further, that I think Mr. Stanley might be much better employed in disseminating the tntlhs of the Gospel, and holding out examples of brotherly love and affection, than in advocat- ing dissatisfaction, and preaching against the most valuable Institutions that adorn Great Britain. Citester, July 13, 18 13. A. M.
BANKRUPTS. George Twiddy, Bread-street-hill, London, colcurman—Joseph Spragg, New-cross, Kent- road, Surrey, sellouitliatet--Saiiiiiel Mendham and Francis Field, Fenchurch-street, London, merchants and copartners—William Leonard and James Tyndale, Cam, Gloucestershire, shop- keepers, grocers and copartners—John Rock, Wednesbury, Staffordshire, innholder and white- smith—Leonard Knowles, Newnham, Glouces- tershire, skinner and feilmonger—Chrmo.wier Sharpe, Great Yarmouth, corn-merchant— Wm- Itobson, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, butcher—John Hobbs, Sandhurst, Gloucestershire, blacksmith. John Alpass, Berkeley, Gloucestershire, coal- dealei*—William Webb, Buckinghaoi-sireet,Mid- dlesex, wine-inet-chaii, -John Brown, Til ;sdo < n Cam, G1 mcestersbire, tiquor-merchant-Joseph BarraclufF, Leicesier, Leicestershire, cabinet- maker Alexander Black, Hayes, parish of Hayes, Middlesex, veterinary surgeon, dealer m medicines—John Perkins, Chadlingtou, Oxford butcher-James Preston, Pave-lane, Edgward: Salop, dealer-in horses—Wm. Sheppard, Pads- tow, Cornwall, merchant-—Thomas Bradley, Strand, Middlesex, carpenter an. btiil(ler--N. 1V1 Call, Jamaica, West ludiea, merchant, now prisoner in the Fleet-William Thorne Arm- strong, of Leadenhall-street, Loiidon,(Iruggisi.- dopseller'^0"5' Ratcliffe"Hi £ hw3y, Middlesex, [ Fairs.—Llanarmon yn yale, July 30; Liail- fair, Cerinior, July 26 An infant wa&christened at Chatteris on the 13th tilt being Chafleris feast day, -when a party, consisting of fifty eight persons, who s/ood related to the child in the following de- greet s, had a frolic on the occasion :— T Father, who was also its own cousin, aged 19. ] iWolher and great aunt, aged 36. 1 Grandmother and uncle. 1 Grandmother and aunt. 1 Grand and great grandmother. 6 In the character of aunt and great aunt; 6 —————-————— uncle and great uncle. 41 ——————————— firit and second cousin. It is to be observed the 11101 her 01 the child is own aunt to the father of it. a-
SHIPPING. PORT PENRHYN, BASROE,—. Jrrived—Charles..Emes Olive, Owen, from Liverpo d, coals and suad l ies Prov ideuce, Jones, from Neath Nanry, Jones, from I-lail- eMy, culm Mary Ann, Tnomas John and Bet- sey JO' 't'S Y ) ung J a mes, Gr i Ti 111, f rom Ne wry, cattle; Ceres, Winter, from Newhaven, bould- ers •* Nelly, Bryan, from Wexford Hornet, EH'S Hetsej, Hughes'; Minerva, Hudson, from Liverpool, ballast Harry, Cook, from Liver- pool, salt Betsey, Ellis, from Dublin, lime stone. Clett,-ed ozit foi Cha- tham Dublin,, Francis, for Portsmouth Lady Penrhyn, Jones, for Dublin Grace, Dale In- dustry, Williams, for Liverpool; Raven, Tho- mas, for Coi-k Eel ties, Davies, for Belfast; Jane, Goldsmith, for Stockton, slates. BEAUMARIS—-Arrived—Lively, Morris, from Liverpool, for Cork. coals; Queen Charlotte, Hughes, trom Carnarvon, for Liverpool, slates; Providence, Williams, from Conway, for t ar- narvon, oak timber; Hopewell, Prichard} Nel- ly, Price; Union, Jones, from Liverpool, for coals and sundries; Ann, Rowlands, from Liver- pool, for Pwllhely, coals, &c. Mary, Jones; Dc- fence, Rowlands; William & Mary, Parry; Bri- tannia, Parry, from Redvvluirf, for Pwllhely, lime stone; Mary, Davies, from Llanelly, tor Beaumaris, culm; Louisa, Evans, from Red- wharf, for Swansea, bricks &. earthenware; Ed. ward and Mary, Jones; Olive, Owen, from Li- verpool, for Beaumaris, coals an.; sun fries In- dustry, Owen; Molly, Hughes, from Holyhead, for Liverpool; Be'-sey, oiwen, from Red wharf, for Liverpool, oats Betsey, Evans, from Red.. wharf, for Aberystwith, lime s'one Messenger, Thomas, from Chester, for Beaumaris, bricks, &c. Peggy, Prichard, from Chester, for Bar- mouth. coals and sundries Wilderspool, Lloyd, from Liverpool, ior Newry, coals; Studwell, Join's, from Neath, for Beaumaris; Supply, Prichard. from Bury, for Beaumaris, culm Ve- nus, fi-oin Bristol, for Conway, sundries; Br-ithers, Ellison, from Rv land, for Carnarvon* oak timber; Lark, Jones, Iron; Redwharf, for Bangor; Nelly, Bryan. rom Wexford, for Ban- ,or; Belses, Hughes; H -net, Eilis, from Li- verpool, for Bangor,. ballast; John & Betsey Jones; Young James, GulBth, from Newry for Bangor, cows. v „ Pw"HELy -^rm.fid._Happy, Williams Speedwell, W illiams Ann, Rowlands, fro n Li' verpool, coal and sundries; Jane, Evans Sueed- well, Williams; Brothers, Jones^ from LlaileRy, culm Britannia, Parry Stag, Price, from Barmouth, oak timber .-Cl:ared out— Deborah, Roherts, for Liverpool, paving stones; Dolphin, Roberts Mackrel, Monis, for Barmouth, rye; 1 rovideriee, Williams, for Carnai von, malt Bee, Lew is, for Sligo Ceres, Wstkius, for Lon- don, slates.
R CORN EXCHANGE, July, 19. There was a liberal supply of Endi-h Wheat this morning, uhick, added to upwards of ten thousand quarters of Foreign PPheit arrived since this day week, caused the fne samples oFeuch to experience dull sales, at last Monday's price The oiai iary sorts, and tnose out of condition, remain on hand for want oj buy cm Barley K-a rather dearer. Beans and Pease maintained h. t iceek's prices. Finefre h Oats were taken off at last. Pri. day's price, at a decline of about two shillings per quarur, hut the ordinary sorts almost ullSJle- able. Rye ivas cheaper. Flour without varia- tion. G P, N r- R-A r. CURRENCY AS V N D B n. 18s Grey Pease 124s J Sma'll Beans,74s 78s 0 Rye —56s 60s Ticks — s — s -48, 56s Oats .30- 44s 0 Malt —85s 93s J Poland- •, 48s 0 White Peas—110s i20s j Rape-seed. s £ 42 46s— AVERAGE PRICE OF COHN. By the Qllarter of Eight Winchester Bushel, W heal j Rye Barley O.its s. d. j, (!• j s ,1 ,v. d. Anglesey, 120 0 62 0 35 8 Carnarvonsh. 121 8 6 0 36 3 Denbighshire 119 4 60 0 38 8 Flintshire, 110 3 55 0 87 16 Merionethsh. 118 6 56 0 36 0 Merionethsh. 118 6 56 0 I 36 0 Moutgomery. ll 0 54 040 3 Chester, 111 10 |" 60 0 45 10 Liverpool | 108 10 j J 8 j 46 Q LIVERPOOL, Corn Exchange, July 17, 1813 Wheat, Eng-lish i7 0IOI7 6 per 701b» Irish 13 0-15 ODoto. Barley, English 8 0- 9 0 per 36 qts, Irish. Scotch. 7 0— 7 6 fer 6ftlbs Oats, Potatoe, 6 0— 6 2 per 45Ibs. Welsh, 6 10- 6 II Ditto Limerick. 5 10- 6 r Ditto: AVaterford. 5 7— 5 10 Ditto." Malt, Fine 12 6-14 0 per 36 qrts. eans, 70 ol St) 0 per quarter. Hour, Superfine.84 0-86 0 per 2401bs. PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITHFIELD. Per Stone of 81bs. Monday, July 19, Beef. 5s. 4d. 6s. 6d". Veal.. 6s. 0d 7s. Od. Mutton. 5s. 8d. Cs. 6d. | Pork. 6s. Od- 7s 4d« fierad of Cattle at Smithficlil. Beast. 1,750 1 Sheep 15,900 Pigs 210 Calves 140 PRICE OF LEATHER AT LEADENHALL d d. Butts,50 to 561b. each i3 to 25 Ditto 56 to 66lb 27 to 28 Merchants Backs. 22 to i4 Dressing Hiles.20 to T Fine Coach Hides 21 to 21 Crop fli,ies, for etittitig, 35 to 40.. 120 to 3 Flat Ordinary, 45 to 50 2t to Calf Sldns, iO to !(H II. rJer dozen.. 3-t to t Ditto, 50 to 701b. per dozen 36 to 48 Ditto, 70 to S0!b 37 to 45 Srnall Seals, ('L';reeniand). 34 to 32 Large ditto, per dozen. 100s to 13 Tanned Horse Hides, per lb. 20 to 40