sa.. IMPERIAL, PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS, Tuesday, JULY 22. This being the last day of the Session, soon after two o'clock the Prince Regent came in state to (he House, for the purpose of proroguing the Parliament with a Speech from the Throne. The arrival of the Prince in the Royal Chamber, adjoining1 Hie House of Lords, was announced by a salute of 21 guns from the river. The side benches of the House were previously occupied by a large assemblage of Ladies of the first distinction. The Russian Spanish and Por- tuguese Ambassadors, were upon a bench on the right of the Throne and a considerable number of Peers and Judges were also assembled in their robes. The Prince Regent then entered, and-took hte seat entlie throne, having the Great -Ministers of State on each side of him, with their different -emblems of office. The Earl of Liverpool, as ."i-iiiie Minister, bore the Sword of State. The l'rinc: Regent himself uas in military uniform. The Usher of the Black Rcrd then proceeded to summon the attendance of the House of Com- mons. the Members of whir-h-, with the Speaker -it their head, soon after appeared at the Bar, when the Speaker addressed the Prince Regent as foile ws :— May it please your Royal- B We, his Majesty's most dutiful and loyal subjects, the Commons of Great Britain and tre- land, in Parliament assembled, have closed the supplies fo the present year; and, reflecting upon the various transactions which have come before us, we }I)<\k hack with satisfaction upon those which concern our domestic policy enter- taining also a couddent hope in the prosperous issue of those great events which must regulate the settlement ot our foreign relations. Under the pressure of great burdens at home, and the still continuing necessity for great exer- tions, a plan has been devised and executed, which by a judicious and skilful arrangement of our finances, will, for a considerable period postpone or greatly mitigate the demands for new taxation, and at the same time materially accelerate the final extinction of the National Debt. Our reviving commerce also looks forward to those new fields of enterprise which are open- ing in the East and after long and laborious «iscu?sions, we presume to hope, that (in con- fonnify with the injunctions delivered to us by yourRoyal Highness at the commencement of the present Session) such prudent and adequate ar- rangements have been made for the future Go- vernment of the British possessions in India, as will combine the greatest advantages of com- merce and revenue, and provide also for the last- ing prosperity and happiness of that vast and po- pulous portion of the British Empire. But, Sir, these are not the only.subjects to which our attention has been called other mo- mentous changes have been proposed for our con- sideration. Adhering, however, to those laws by which the Throne, the Parliament, and the Government of this country, are made funda- mentally Protestant, we have not consented to allow, that those who acknowledge a foreign ju- risdiction, should be authorised to administer ihe powers and jurisdictions of this realm billing as we are, nevertheless, and wiUing as, I trust, we ever shall be, to allow the largest scope to religions toleration. With respect to the Established Church, following the munificent example of the last Parliament, we have conti- nued the same aunllalgrant for improving the value of smaller benefices and we have at the same time endeavoured to provide more effectu- ally for. the general discharge of those sacred du- ties of a jChurch Establishment, which by form- ing the moral and religious character of a brave and intelligent people, have, under the blessing of (Tad, laid the deep foundation of British greatness. Sil,-by your Royal Highness's commands, we have alio turned our views to the state of our Foreign Relations In the North, we rejoice to see by the Treaties laid before us, (hat a strong barrier is erected against the inordinate ambi- tion of France; and we presume to hope, that the time may now be arriving which shall set bounds to her remorseless spirit of conquest. fn our contest with America, it must always be remembered, that we have not been the ag- gressors. Slow to take up arms against those who should have been naturally our friends by the original ties of kindred, a common language, and (as might have been hoped) by a joint zeal in the cause of national liberty, we must, never- theless, put forth our vliole strength, and main- tain with our ancient superiority upon the ocean, those maritime rights which we have resolved never to surrender. But, Sir, whatever doubts may cloud the rest of our views aud hopes,it is to the Peninsula that we look with sentiments of unquestionable delight and triumph there the world has seen two gallant and independent nations rescued from the mortal grasp of fraud and tyranny by British Councils and British valour; and within the space of five short ye-trs from the dawn of our successes at Roleia and Virniera, the same illustrious Com- mander has received the tribute of our admira- tion and gratitude for the brilliant passage of th Douro, the hard-fought battle of Talavara, the day of'Busaco, the deliverance of Portugal, the Mural "Crowns won at Ciudad Rodrigo and Bada- joz, the splendid victory of Salamanca, and the decisive overthrow of the Armies of France in their total rout at Vittoria; deeds which have made all Europe ring with his renown, and have covered the British name with a blaze of unri- valle(I glory. Sir,'—That the cause of this country, and of the may not, at such a crisis, suffer from any want of zeal on our part to strengthen the hands of his Majesty's Government, we have j furnished our supplies with a large and libera.) aid, to-enable your Royal Highnes to take all such measures as the-emergencies of public affairs may require, for disappointing or defeating the enterprises and designs of the enemy. b The Bill 1 have to present to your Royal Highness for this purpose, is'intitllletl' An Act for enabling his Majesty to raise the sum of five millions for the service of Great Britain, and for applyifiifcrhe sum of 200,0001. for the service of Ireland :'— Tg, which Bill his Majesty's" faithful Com mons, with all humility, iutreat his Majesty's. Royal Assent." The Royal Assent was given in the uSllal form to this Bill, and also to another, for the Regu- lation of Penitentiary flotiseg. The Prince Regent then delivered the follow- ing Speech from the Throne :— ZJIy Lords and Gentlemen, j I cannot release you from your attendance in Parliament, withtfut repeating the expression of my deep regret at the continuance of his Ma- jesty's lamented indisposition. The attention which you have paid to the public interests in the course of the Session, de- mands my warmest acknowledgments. The splendid and signal success which has attended the commencement of the campaign in the Peninsula—the consummate skill and ability displayed by Field Marshal the Marquis of Wel- lington, iu the progress of those opeiatiotis which have led to the great and decisive victory obtain- ed near Vittoria and the valour and intrepidity by which his Majesty's forces, and those of his Allies, have been distinguished, are as highly gratifying to my feeling-s as they have been to those of-the who!e nation. Whilst these opera- tions have added new lustre to the British arms, they afford the hest prospect of the deliverance of the Peninsula from the tyranny and oppres- sion of France, and they furnish the most deci- sive proof of the wisdom of that policy which has induced you, under every vicissitude of for- tune, to persevere in the support of this glorious contest. The entire failure, of the French Ruler in his designs against the Russian Empire, and the de- struction of the French Army employed on that service, were followed by the advance of the Russian forces, since joined by those of Prussia, to the banks of the Elbe. And though upon the renewal of the contest the Allied Armies have found themselves obliged to retreat before the superior numbers collected by the enemy, their conduct during a series of severe and sanguinary conflicts, has nobly upheld their military charac- ter, and commanded the admiration of Europe. I have great satisfaction in acquainting you, that there exists between me and the Courts of St. Petersburgh,BerJin, and Stockholm, the most cordial union and concertvand I-trust I. shall be enabled, by the fiids which you have so liberally afforded, to render this"uliioilcffeetua1 for the accomplishment6? the great purpose for which it has,been established- "I regret the continuance o.f the war with the United States of America.. "My desire to re-establish between the two countries those friendfy relations, so important to their mutual interests, continues unabated but I cannot consent to purchase the restoration of peace bv any sici-ifice of tlid maritime rights of the British Empire," Genllemeu of the House of Commons, I thank you for the liberal provision you have made for the service of the present year.— It is a great satisfaction to me to reflect, that by the regulations you have adopted for the redemp- tion of the National Debt, you have established a system which will not retard its ultimate liqui- dation whilst at the same time it provides for the vigorous prosecution of the war, with the least practicable addition to the public burthens." My Lords and Gentlemen, I entirely approve of the arrangements which you have made for the Government of the British territories in India, and for the regulation of the British commerce in that part of the worlci.- They appear to have been wisely framed with a view to the'circumstances which have occurred since this subject was last under the considera- tion of Parliament. By these arrangements you have preserved in its essential parts that system of Government which experience has proved to be not less calculated to provide for the happi- ness of the inhabitants of India, than to promote the interests of Great Britain and you have ju- diciously extended io the subjects of the United Kingdom in general, a participation in the com- merce of countries within the limits of the East Indiaéoópauj's Charter, which will, I doubt not, have the effect of* the resources of India, and of increasing and improving the trade and navigation of his Majesty's dominions. The tried and affectronate loyalty of his Ma- jesty's People, the constancy which they have (lirsplaye(it this long and arduous War, and the patience with which they have sustained the Burdens necessarily imposed upon fliem, have made an indelible impression on my mind. Such continued and persevering exertions under so (Severe a. pressure, afford the strongest proof of their attachment to that Constitution, which it is the first object of my life fo maintain. In the suecess which has recently attended his Majesty's arms, I acknowledge with devout gratitude the hand of Divine Providence; Ihenso I desire !o make ol these and of all other advan- fs to p tages, is to promote and secure the welfare of his Majesty's people, and I cannot more decid- edly evince this disposition than by employing the powerful means you have placed in my hands, in such a manner as may be best calculated to reduce the extravagant pretensions ofthe enemy, and thereby to facilitate the attainment, in con- junction with' my Allies, of a. secure and honour- able Peace." Then the Lord Chancellor, by the Prince Re- gent's command, said- My Lords and Gentlemen, It is the command of his Royal Hignness the Prince Regent', acting in the name and on behalf of his Majesty, that this Parliament be pro- rogued to Monday the 23d day of August next, to be then here holden and this Parliament is accordingly prorogued to Monday (he 23d day of August next.
Defeat of the Americans. The Gazelle Extraordinary presents the country with an agreeable account ofthe ope- rations in Canada. It is, indeed, most grati- fymgtu find British troops, in these re;note regions, still actuated by true British feelings y 6 and Captains, Lieutenants, and Ensigns, act- ing, upon a small scale, and with very limited power, the parts of Generals, Lieutenant-Ge nerals, and Brigadiers. The first part of the Uazclte speaks only of the capture of York, the capital of Upper Canada, hy the enemy, with which we werealready acrjllainted. It is to the other dispatches that we solicit at- tention, That ot the 3d of June informs lis of the capture of the Growler, and Eagle, American armed vesscls. By the report dated ihe.Hfn of May .we learn, that Ihu. result of an attack jmwk hj jix,: etiejny tipon Cdlone! Proctor's position, on the-Miami: river( dh the 5th of May, was-hi.sf eiitirejiel^nf, wUh I lie loss, probably, of i000 or tweri. "Mi'e' more remote co;iset]trtrrrces- of Hiis action are ttiost beneficial- The position of Detroit re- mains secure to us, and we are relieved from any a p[yetension <-»f 111 e etie niy '-r a 11enipling to pass [he Huron river-, the North-western- most frontier- of our possessions in Upper Canada.
London Gazette Extraordinary. SUNtiAY, JULY 25, IS 13. COLONIAL DEPARTMENT. Downing-street, July 24. Captain M'Doual, Aid-de-Camp to Lieutenant General Sir George. Prevost, arrived this day with" dispatches, addressed to Earl Batbursf, one of his Majesty's Principal Secretaries of State, of which the following are copies and extracts, Sandivich, May 14, ISIS. Sir,—From the circumstances of the war. I have judged it expedient to make a direct re- port toyour Excellency of the operations and present state of this district. in the expectation of heing ahle to reach the enemy, who had taken post near the foot of the rapids of the Miami, before the reinforce- ment and supplies could arrive, for which only he waited to commence active operations against us, I determined to attack him without delay. From the incessant and heavy rains we ex- perienced, and during which our batteries were constructed, it was nat until the morn. ing of the 1st instant, the 5th day after our arrival at the mouth of the river, 12 miles from the enemy, that our batteries could be opened. The enemy, who occupied several acres of commairtling ground, strongly defended by block-houses, and the batteries well furnished with ordnance, had, during our approach, so completely entrenched and covered himself, as to render unavailing every etoi-t of ollr ar- tillery, though well served, and in batteries most judiciously placed and conslructed, under the abic direction of Captain Dixon, of the Royal Engineers, of whose ability and un- wearied zeal, shewn particularly on this occa s'on, t cannot speak too highly. Though the attack has hot answered fully the purpose intended, I have the satisfaction to infonn your Excellency ofthe fortunate re- sult ot an attack of Hie enemy, aided by a sally of most of their garrison, made on the moniingof the 5Lh instant, by a reinforce- ment which descended the river, a considera- ble distancein a very short time, consisting of two corps, Dudley's"andRos''I'ell's; amount- ing to i ,300-.met), under the command of Brigadier-General Green Clay. The attack was very sudden, and on both sides of/the river. The enemy were for a few minutes in possession of our batteries, and took some prisoners. After a severe contest, (hough not of long continuance, the enemy gave way, and, except the body of those who sallied from the fort, must have been mostly killed or taken. I have proposed an exchange, which is re- ferred to the American Government. I could not ascertain the amount of the ene- my's loss in killed, from the extent of the scene of action, ami mostly in the woods. I conceive his loss in killed and prisoners to have been between 1000 and 1200 men. These unfortunate people were not volunteers, but the complete Kentucky's quota. If the enemy had been permitted to receive his reinforce", mllOts and supplies undisturbed, I should have had, at this critical juncture, to contend with him for Detroit, or perhaps on this shore. I had not the option of retaining my situa- tion on the Miami. Half of the Indians had left us, I received a deputation from the Chiefs, counselling me to return, as they could not prevent their people, as was their custom after any battle of consequence, returning to their villages with their wounded,their prisoners, and plunder, of which they had taken a con- siderable quantity in the boats of the enemy. Before the ordnance could be withdrawn from the batteries, 1 was left with Tecunorth and less than 20 Chiefs and warriors, a circum. stancelhat strongly proves that, under present citcumsfances at least, our Indian force IR (lot a disposable one, or permament, though oc- casionally a most powerful aid. I have, how ever,-brought oft all I he ordnance; and indeed ha-Ve not left any thing behind ;-Ir:ii-t of the ordnance is embarked under the tire of the enemy, [Hre follows a flattering panegyric Oil the Omcers and men concerned in the gallant achievement. I have the honour io he, &c: tied IIENKY PROCTOR. Brig.-Gen. commanding) I beg to acknowledge the iudcfatigabie ex- ertiolis (it, the HEMIY PROCTOR. To his Etcclleucy Lieutenant General Si,, G. III-evostj. Bart.'Sjc. 'Kingston, Upper Canada, JuneM, 1813. MY LORD—-5 have again the high gratifica- ¡ tion of having to transmit to your Lordshi)) I the particulars of a feat of distinguished valour and enterprise, alchieved near Burlington Bay, on the eih inst. by a division of this army, I commanded by Col. Vincent, of the 49th re giment, who is acting as a Brigadier-General in Upper Canada, until his Royal Highness the I Prince Regent's pleasure is known. To the just measure of praise given by Col. Vincent to Lieut.-Colonel Harvey, for the zeal, intel- I ligence, and gallantry displayed by him on this occasion, 1 have to add, that so great was the desire of that meritorious officer to arrive at his post, and share in the arduous duties of p the army to which he had been al, pointed, that he walked in snow shoes, in the depth of last winter, through the wilds lying between the Canadas and New Brunswick. In addition to Colonel Vincent's report of the affair at Stoney Creek, I have the honour to inform your Lordship that the enemy made a move- ment to their rear, in consequence of the at- tack of their camp, and retired to the Forty Mile Creek, when Sir James Yey's flotilla had appeared in the offing. ThcCommodore, after communicating Willi Colonel Vincent, proceeded with the rein forcement of troops I had put on board his vessels at Kingston, towards the enemy's se- Tondc:)u;p, and when the last intelligence left hmy.'hiSf squhdron had so succcssfuUy canuuu- aded;it, l(la<itrlhe' mass <?f t he Americans: .were rejre^tiivg.with precipitaiion, and our troops pressing iipou them. Several of their.boats liad fallen into our possession. The attack made upon Sackelt's Harbour, the 29th ult. which lennwated in the destruction of the naval stores accumutated at that port, induc- ed the enemy's fleet to cease co-operating with the army» and to return suddenly into port, since which time Commodore Chauncey bag npt ventured upon the Lake. Captain M'Douaf, my Aide de Camp, will have the honour of delivering to vour Lord- ship this dispatch he is an officer of great merit and intelligence, and having been sent forward with instiuclions to Colonel Vincent, had the good fortune to be present in the last action, in which that division of the arm? so hio-hly dtsiiagnished itself he was also at the attack made on Sackelt's Harbour, and was employed on an arduous mission to Colonel Proctor, when the movement of the American army* uiitJcr Gcncrjl Hurnsorij townrds Hie Detroit frontier, took place 111 February last. js therefore well qualified to give your Lordship any information you may require I respecting the state of affairs in the Canadas, aud deserving of any mark of favour it may graciously please his Royal Highness the Prince Regent to confer upon him. Captain M'Doual will also have the honour of deliver- ing to your Lordship the colours taken from the enemy at Ogdeusburg, that they may be laid at the feet of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent. I have the honor to be, &c. GEO. PKEVOST. To the Right Hon. Earl Bathurst. <; Burlington Heights, Head, of Lake Ontario, June 6, 1813 StR-Having yesterday received informa. tion of the enemy having advanced from the Forty Mile Creek, with a force consisting of 3500 men, eight or nine tield-pieces, and 250 cavalry, for the avowed purpose of attacking (lie division under my command iu this posi. tion, and having soon afterwards, received a report that he had passed the swamp, and driven in my advanced posts from Stoney Creek and Brady's, Lieut.-Colonel Harvey, Deputy Adjutant-General, immediately went forward with the light companies of lhe"fcing's ^ind 49th regiments, and having advanced close to, and accurately ascertained the enemy's po- sition, sent back to propose to me a night at tack on his camp. The enemy's camp was distant about seven j miles. About half-past eleven, I moved forwards with the fifth company of the 8th (or King's) and the 49th regiments,amounting together to only seven hundred and four fire locks Lieutenant-Colonel Harvey, who con- ducted it with grealregularity and judgment, -a gallantly led on the attack The enemy was completely surprised, and driven from his camp, after having repeatedly formed in dif- ferent bodies, and been as often charged by onr brave troops, whose conduct throughout this brilliant enterprise was above all praise. The action terminated before day-light, when three gUliS, and one brass howitzer, with three tumbrils, two Brigadier Generals, Chandler and Winder, first and second in command, and upwards of one hundred officers, non-commis- sioned officers and privates, remained in our hands. Not conceiving it prudent to expose our small force to the view of the enemy, who, though routed and dispersed, wasstill formid- able as to numbers and position, he having fled to the surrounding heights, and having still four or five guns, the troops were put in motion at day-break, and marched back to their cantonments. After we had retired, and it had become broad day, the enemy ven- tured to re-occupy his camp, only, however, for the purpose of destroying his incumbran- ces, such as blankets, carriages,* provisions, spare arms, ammunition, &c. after which he commenced a precipitate retreat towards the Forty Mile Creek, where he effected a junction with a body of two thousand men, who were on their march from Niagara to reinforce him. I have the honor to be, &c. JOHN VINCENT, Brig.-Gen. His Excellency Sir G. Prevost, Bart. Return of Killed, Wounded, and Missing, in an action with the enemy near the Head of Lake Ontario, June 6, 1813. Total-—I lieutciiant, 3 serjeants, 19 rank and file, killed 2 majors, 5 captains, 2 lieutenants, t ensign, I adjutant, 1 fort-major, 9 serjeants, 2 drummers, 113 rank and file, wounded 3 ser- geants, 52 rank and file, missing. Return of American Prisoners of War, captured near Stoney Creek, on the 6rh instant. Burlington Heights, June 7, 1813. 2 brigadier-generals, 1 major, 5 captains, I lieutenant, 116 non-commissioned officers and privates.
BAN KRUPTS. B. Gooch, Portland-road, victuaIler-J. Kern- shead, Berners street, carpenter—J. Moltart, Shelton,■ Staffordshire, china manafactnrer—J. Belltiyld, Chandos street, dealer-T. Mitchell, Jane street, Commercial road, chcesemongcr-A. Nelson, Plymouth Dock, Devon, linen draper— Alexander Kenneth Mackenzie and Edward Ab- bott, Austin Friars, Broad street, London, mer- chants—Richard Holt, of Liverpool and Man- chester, merchant—Thomas Stones and Thomas Wells, Old Broad street. London, timber mer- chants and copartners-William Hogg, Pains- wick, Gloucestershire, butcher—John Stubbs the younger, 8t. Martin's lane, Middlesex, picture dealer—Francis Holland, County Terrace, New- Kent road, Surrey, merchant—Abraham Fluke, Worcester, cabinetmaker—Thomas Wilkie, New Sarum, tanner—Thomas Haigh, Crosland Hill, Yorkshire, clothier—Charles Cotterell, South- ampton, victualler-Thomas Sayer, the younger, Bungay, Suffolk, liquor mcrchant-Eleazer Wil- liams, Oxford street, Middlesex, cheesemonger. Joseph Clarkson, Curdwortb, Warwickshire, grocer—John Rhodes, Ellesmere, Salop, butcher Henry Wilkinson, St. Paul's, Gloucestershire, money scrivencr-Moics Barnes, Lambeth Ter- race, Surrey, jeweller-Edward Daniel, Newark- upon-Trent, Nottinghamshire, dealer and chap- man-Abrahanl Samuel, Liverpool, silversmith.
POLITICAL, SUMMARY. Peninsttla.—TtJir Dispalclics received from Lord Wellington, are of very considerable importance. They give us a distinct account of the situation of the forces under the French GeneraU Foy and Cl.amel. The former was pursued by Sir Thomas Graham through T<»- lofaa, 011 the high road to the pass in Ihe Py p renceslearling to Bayonné., The enemy re- treated with precipitation but the allied troops pursued so closely, that there was severe skirmishing along the whole route of Fdy's division, which on the 25lb ultimo, was driven with considerable Ios,« beyond Tolosa. General Clausel retreated towards Saragossa, which he gained by forced marches, suffering, however, much loss in his flight. At Sara- gossa, the pursuit seems to have ended. It is a strong place and in a position from which he may either attempt to gain the most south- erly pass of the Pyreneess, or to join Marshal Suchet, who is in the line between Clallsel and Barcelona, where the French have a strong garrison. The main arin3 of the French, de- feated at Vittoria, seem to have passed into France. General Foy's division has probably also escaped to France. General Clausel, Marshal Suchet, and the garrison of Barcelona, may attempt a junction. Their situation, however, is the most perilous that can be ima. gined. Lord Wellington, with his victorious army, is in a position and in sirength to the places on the Spanish side of the Pyrenees that still hold out. After which he may bold the northern passes in those mountains, atid detach sufficient forces to subdue the French Generals behind him, or drive them through the southern passes into France. His Lord- ship'sdispatch also incloses accounts from Gen, Murray, and although they arenotsodissus. lrolls as the enemy represented, we are sorry to say that they appear to be very inglorious, Our naval officers, seamen, and marines, as it appears from the General's owu account, did their duty, and evinced prodigies of valour and indefatigability. Lord W. Bentinck has since superseded Sir John Murray, who, it is said, now takes the command in Sicily. AI. though we would not pronounce definitely os his late failure at Tak-i-arona,still wemustlhink the most serious enquiry becomes il'r pensa- ble. The citadels of Sautona and Ptil^plonaj., were expected; lo fall immediately, and the- allies hoped to get possession of St. Sebastian in about a fortnight. The garrison of the littter place consists of about 3,000 men. It is understood, that Lord Wellington has pos- session of all the passes of the Pyrenees, ex. cept that of Figueras, in the east of Catalonia. Three divisions of the army were said to bes detached against Suchet, and a large force was proceeding to occupy the only pass open to the enemy, and to attack 13,000 of their troops who are reported to be in the valley of the Pyrenees, NORTHERN W AR.-The greatest activity prevails in the armies in theNorth of Europe respectively to reinforce themselves. Nego- ciations between Austria and the French are meantime no less active. Count Metternich, the Austrian Minister, has passedseveraítimes between Gitschin, the present residence of the Emperor of Austria, and Dresden and has held various conferences with the Duke of fSassano, the Minister of Napoleon. It is now reported that the Congress will be held at Gitschin, but, as dispatches are said to have been received from Lord Cathcart, and the period of the Armistice expired on Tuesday last, we shall soon, most probably, either hear of its being prolonged, or of the recom- mencement of hostilities.
CARNARVONSHIRE AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. rriHE Members of the above Society are I requested to meet at the Hotel, iu the town of Carnarvon, on Monday next, the second day of August, at one o'clock, to settle the Treasurer's Accounts, and to appoint Premiums for the suc- ceeding year. THOMAS JONES, Secretary. Castellmai, July 26, 1813. Anglesey. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Bull's H",ad Inn, in the Towtt of Llangefnl, in the county of Anglesey, on Friday the 13th day of August, 1813; between the hours of 3 and 5 o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions as shall be then produced. f 1111 AT Messuage, Tenement, and Lands, B situate^ lying, and being in the parish of Llanallgo, ill the county of Anglesey, called 'lj¡- Netvydd, in four lots, viz. LOT I. The Field called Cae Cefn-y-merddyn. LOT II. The Quillets called Llaiu-tre-bwrdd, Llain- talcen-y-tu and y' rardd. LOT nr. The Fields called called Pen-rhyddallt and, Llain-pcn-rh yddallt. IOT IV. The Buildings, and the remainder of the Land, The Land is in a high state of cultivation, and' adjoins the sea, at that capital port for Herring Fishery called Moelfra, the several Lots are- most conveniently situated to build cottages for fishermen, which are much wanted in the neigh- bourhood of Moelfra. For further particulars apply to Mr. Jonx. Evans, Solicitor, Carnarvon. NE-VIN, &e. IN CI,OSURI, WE, the Undersigned Commissioners, appointed by an Act of Parliament, pas- sed in the 52d year of the reign of his present Majesty, intituled," An Act for Inclosing Lands in the parish of Nevin, and other parishes and 1 places therein mentioned, in the county or Carnarvon," CO HEREBY GIVÈ NOTICE, That in order to raise money to carry tile Act into execution, we shaH Sell by Public Auc- tion, subject to conditions, sundry Lots, part of the Commons and Waste Lands, by the said Act directed to be divided, allotted, and inclosed, on the several-days, and at the places hereinafter mentioned, viz.- Several Lots, part of the Commons in the pa- rish of Llanllyfni, and that part of the Common, situate in the parish of Clytino, called Ltwyd- mawr, at the house of Robert Roberts, in the village of Llanllyfni, on Monday, the 6th day of September next. Also, several Lots, patt of the Commons, in the parishes of Clynnog and Llanaelhaiarri, at the house of Griffith Roberts, in the village of Clynnog, on Tuesday, the 7th day of September next. And also, several Lots, part of the Commons, in the parishes of Nevin, Pistill, and Carng-jwcti, at the Crown and Anchor Inn, in the town of Pwllheli, on Wednesday, the Sth day of Septem- ber next. The sale to begin between the hours of three and five o'clock in the afternoon of each day. A Particular, describing the situation, quality* and quantity of each Lot, will be distributed, and may be had by applying to Us, the said Commis- sioners, or at Mr. Ellis's Office, in Pwllheli, and at Mr. Evans's Office, in Carnarvon, at whose Offices Maps of the several Lots may be seen. Dated the 5th day of July, 1813. ROBT. WILI,IA "°BJ: Commissioners RICHARD LLLIS, )