DOCTOR BEAVER, of Carnarvon, having determined on changiug his residence, to a distant part of the kingdom, will introduce, (to most of. the respectable families in and abovt Car- narvon, and also Anglesey) as successor, a Medi- cal Gentleman, of competent education and ahi- lity. Letters (post paid) addressed to ROBERT BEA- Yh, M. D. CartiarVoti,, will be duly noticed. OLD CRANE WHARF, CHESTER. THOMAS GREEN, BEGS leave most respectfully to inform the Merchants and Tradesmen of Chester and North Wales, that he has taken and entered "upon the WHARF and PREMISES lately occu- lJÍed by Mr. W. Field wlie,-e I has every con- venience of safely Landing arid Warehousing any 'qu,iiiit,y or qtiality of GOODS and he trusts, %*y strict assiduity aiul attention to merit a share ►6f Public patronage. DIS?6IXTION OF PARTNERSHIP. cl E ',t r partnership lately carried on at Ban- | jror Quay, near Bangor, under the Firm of 'It AS BROOK-awl Co. was this day Dissolved by "mutual consent. All persons indebted to the said 'concern, are requested to pay the amount of their debts immediately, to John Jones, at Bangor < £ Muy aforesaid and all persons having any de- mands Bpon the said Partnership Concern, are requested to send an account of their demands to the said John Jones. Dated this 5th day of No- vember, 1814. JOHN RAS BROOK. THOMAS JONES. JOHN ROBERTS. FEWIS IIUCIIES. QUICKSETS, FOREST AND FRUIT TREES, &c. A Million and upwards of fine one year old, and two years old Quicksets many thou- sands of two an;l three years old Black Italian Poplars, Larch, and other Forest Trees; a great variety of the most choice Fruit Tree Plants, of established reputation, for size and flavour, and a great number of Evergreens, protected from the severity of the last winter, growing on the estate of a Gentleman who wishes to dispose of them, "will be sold considerably under the current prices. Apply to BENJAMIN PO.WELI, Gardener, -C,,O,-nLUOI) flall-faiic, Cliester. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, THE siT G00T) GALLIOT CORN is r OF CHESTER, per Register 55 tons, will 2 carry 70. Rigging ^excellent order, and hull in. prime con- 'dition buil( about, three years ago. Apply to Mr. JoFiN LEWiS, Custom-house, Chester; or Mr. RICHARD JONES, Old Ilall- street, Liverpool-. > Also 'to be disposed or, the Good FLAT the FLORA, Imrthell per register 72 tons, but she carries 84 tens.—AppHeat ion to he made s ahove. GOAT fNN, tCJ'STLE-GJ.tEEN, CARNARVON. TIJOMAS WILLIAMS- HARBOUR RJASTEft, EESPECTFULLY intortus his friends and the public, that he has opened the auove convcnient IlIn, for the accommodation of Gen- tlemen, Commercial Travellers, and others, and 'hopes, by every attention in his power, to merit a ■share of public patronage. The best Port and other Wines, Foreign Spi- n's, and home-brewed Ale. Stall stabliHg and toach-houses. 03" Ordinary every .market-flay, half after one. Carnarvon,Mth Nov. 1814. tJ, LLANRHAIADIt IN KlNMERClf IJVCCOSURE. if THE tsndersigued, the Commissioner ap- L, 5 pointed by an Act of Pai lia.ment, passed in I he 54th year of the reign of his present Ma- jesty, intituled, An Act for inclosing lands in the parish-of Llanrhaiadr in Kintuerch, in the county of Denbigh,1' ic-e Bo hereby give jVotice, That my second public sitting for putting the said Act into execution, y/ill be held at the dwel- ling house of Margaret Evans, at the village of Llanrhaiadr in Kiuinerch aforesaid, ollSalurda) the 19th day of November next, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, when and where all persons and bodies politic, corporate or collegiate? who,shall j):HC or c!airn any common or other right, in or tspou the said commons and waste lands to be allotted and inclosed by'virtue of the said Act, and who have not delivered in their claims tome at my former meeting, are-required to deliveror cause to he delivered to Ilie, an account or sche- dule jo writing, signed by them or their respec- tive husbands, guardians, trustees, committees, or agents, of such their respective rights or claims, and herein describe the messuages, lands, tenements and hereditaments, in respect. whereof they shall respectively claim to be entitled to d m,. .&ny, and which of sucli rights in and upon the same commons and waste lands, of any part thereof, with the name or names of the person or persons then in the actuat possession thereof, and the particular quantities of tire same in sta- tute measure respectivelyi and of what nature or extent such rights are, and also in what right and for what estate and interest they claim the -s,tine respectively, distinguishing the freehold from the co py hold or leasehold, or on non-com- pliance thereof every of them making default therein, shall, as far only as respects any claim so neglected to be delivered, be totally barred and excluded of and from all right and title in and upon the said commons and waste lands so to be divided and inclosed, and of and from all benefit and advantage in or to any share or allot- ment thereof, unless I shall for some special reason think proper to allow further time for delivering to me an account of such rights and claims. And I do hereby also give Notice, 'That all proprietors of estates claiming to be interested in the said commons and waste lauds, intended to be allotted and inclosed by virtue of the said Act, are required to deliver to me at the said meeting, regular plans and surveys of their respective estates, or in default thereof, I shall proceed to get the same surveyed at the expeuce of such person and persons respectively, who shallnot deliver to me such plans as aforesaid.— I)a?vd I he 30th day of October, 1814. WALTER JONES. ABERDAROJV, Sfe. HVCLOSURE. l' I The Undersigned, Commissioner appoint- £ ed in and by an Act of Parliament, made and passed in the 51st year of the reign of his I present Majesty, entitled, -1 An'Act for Inclos- ing Lands in the parish of Aberdaron, Bryncroes- "and other parishes, in the county of Carnarvon," Do hereby give Notice, That for the purpose of defraying the charges and expences of carrying the said Act into execution, I shall cause several Lots or Portions of the Commons, in the several parishes of Aberdaron, Rhiw, Bryncroes, and Llanengan, to be SOLD by AUCTION, on Wednesday, the 30th day of No- vember next, at the Crown and Anchor Inn, in the town of Pwllhely, between the hours of 3 and 5 in the afternoon, subject to conditions of sale. Particulars of the several Lots may be bad of me, the said Commissioner, or at the Office of Mr. ROBERT GRIFFITH, Solicitor, Pwlltrelj. I' R. ELLIS, Commissioner. ■Pwllhely, Oct 25th, 1814. NEVIN,&c. INCLOSCliE. WE, the Undersigned Commissioners, act- ing under an Act passed in the 52d year of his present Majesty's reign, intituled, an Act "for Inclosing Lands in the parish of Nevin, and other parishes and places therein mentiou- ed, in the county of Carnarvon." Do hereby give Notice, That in order to defruy the charges and cxpences of carrying the said Act further into execution, we shall sell by Public Auction, at the house of I Griffith Roberts, in the village of Clynnog in the said county, on Thursday the 8th day of Decem- ber next, between the hours of three and five o'clock in the afternoon of the same day, sundry Lots, part of the Commons and Waste Lands situate in the several parishes of Llanaelhatarn, Ctynnog, and Llatillyfni. Particulars will appear in a future papee.-I,ii, the mean time, particulars may, be had, and maps of the respective Lots may be seen by applying to Us, the said Commissioners, and at the Office of M r. ELLIS, in Pullheiy, and at the Office of Mr EVANS, in Carnarvon. Dated the 25til day of October, 1814. ROnHRT RIc!lIAJ-lD^ELLI^$Commissioners. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Buil's-head Inn, in Llangefni, in the coun- ty of Anglesey, on Friday the 18th day of No- vember next, at three o'clock in the afternoon, (unless disposed of in the mean time by pri- vate contract, of which duenotice will be given) ALL that capital and compact MESSUAGE TENEMENT and LAN DS, with the Dwel- ling-houses and A p purteuallce thereunto belong- ing, commonly called or known by the name of Cefn du, situare in the parish of Llziiirliy(l(tlad, in the said county of Anglesey, now held on lease under the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Ban- gor, for the term of 3 lives, of the respective ages of 63, 41, and 32 years, and containing by ad- measurement 148a. Or. 9p. or thereabouts, be the same more or less, aud now or late in the te- nure or occupation of Rich. Williauis ari(lot-liers, subject to an annual rent to the Bishop of. Ban- go.r of 10s. lOd. a~- Thcpremisés are subject'to a lease ffc the pre- sent occupiers, of which about 8 years are now unexpired, at the annual rent of £10. The premises are capable of considerable im- provement, aud the lease from the Bishop is re- newable on theL death of any of the lives, or on changing a life or lives, on the usual term*, on which Bishop's leases are renewed. The respective tenants will shew the premises, and further particulars may he had on applíeatiolJ to Messrs. ROBBIlTS and HUGHES, at the Regis- ter Office, Bangor, where a map of the .premises may be seen. CARNARVON, NOllTH WALES, TO BE LET, And entered upon the 13ift day of November next, f HAT capital INN, called the Hotel,orthe B Oxbridge Arms, most conveniently and de- lightfully situated at the entrance of the town of Carnarvon, on the road leading from the City of Bangor, now in the holding of Mr. WakeuianS| who is about to retire from public business. It consists, OH the ground-floor, of alarge.par- lour, and three others of suitable and convenient dimensions a spacious kitchen, and ot'her office-. adjoining together wikii good sized bar, most judiciously placed, so as to overlook the kitchen,. the entrauces to the house, and to the different parlours, as well as the whole of the court yard, to which a bay-window is introduced. On the first floor is a large room, which con- veniently accommodates a dinner party of eighty, and which, by means of partitions and folding doors, forms two excellent drawing rooms, each coomrnanding a beautiful view of the Menai and the Island of Anglesey.- Ther are, besides, on the first floor, as well as in the attic story, a suitable number of exceeding good bedrooms; and the cellars under ground are extensive and commodious. In the rear of the house, and contiguous there- to, is a spacious court-yard, comprixing a very large coach-house, with a room of equal size above several stables, co"-hotise,Iar(lerl(laii-y, laundry, servants' bedrooms, malthouse, brew- house, and a variety of other offices, all arrang- ed with great judgment; and within a few yards of the house, is a large walled garden, with a smallpr adjoining. The tenant may be accommodated with any quantity of land, within a convenient distance, not exceeding 100 acres. There being an excellent market at Carnarvon, the house may receive a constant supply of every necessary article, especially fish, of the best sorts. Independent of the regular travelling to Car- narvon, and the several public meetings held there within the course of the year, the very ge- neral resort to that town, in the summer season, affords a source of considerable emollimelit,to the innkeeper—and all circumstances taken into con- sideration, there can hardly be a doubt but that a person well conversant in the business, may, by becoming tenant of the Hotel at Carnarvon, serve himself and the public, with very great advalitage to both; especially at this time, when there hap. pens to be a good opening. The tenant may be accommodated with all the valuable household furniture, plate, linen, china, horses, and carriages, and also with the crops and produce of the land, at a valuation. And further particulars may be had by apply- ing to THOMAS, JONES, Esq. at Bryntyrion, near Bangor Mr. JOlIN WILLIAMS, at Plasnewydd, Anglesey; or to Messrs. POOLE, Attorneys, at Carnarvon, or at their Office at Peocraig, m An- glesey, ON SALE, I THE Cargo of the brig Halcyon,from Pic ton, consisting of Yelhnv Pine Timber and Plank, and a few tons of Black Birch, of excel- I lent quality. Also, Riga, Swedish, and Quebec Timber, Oak Staves, Mahogany, Red and White Deal ends and Laths. Apply to JAMES HARRIS, Jun. Beaumaris, orat his Timber-jard, Market street, Carnarvon, where a constant supply will be kept. Nov. 8th, IS14. (One Concern.) FLINTSHIRE ESTATES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MSI. EDWARDS. At the house of Mr. John Howes, known by the tiaiiie county of Flint* on Thursdtty, tlw day of November, iai4, between the ho'if of three ami six. o'clock in the afternoon, WS^ject.tocou- j ditions then to he produced, theunderrnclirion- FREEHOLD ESTATHSof INHERITANCE I y we 11, situate in the parishes of Haikin and Jjjly well, j in the county of Flint, in the following or such j other lots, as shad be agreed upon at the (iine of sale, unless disposed of in the mean time bj private contract, of which due notice will be given, viz. LOT I. ALL tfiat capita! and respectable MANSION1 HOUSE, called Ha'.kin Hall, being (he re- sidence ol the late Colonel Hughes, the then own- er in his life time, together with all the Offices and Buildings, and the parcels or LAN D thereunto belonging, now in the holding of Mr. Thomas Eyton, called by the several names, and containing the quantities hereinafter-mentioned, viz. No. on Lols and names of Quantity. Plan. Parcels. A. A. R. P. 1. Mansion-House* Buildings, Garden, &c 2 0 39 2, 3, and 4, Plantations. -4 0'21 5. Pans y Rhedyn. 5 0 37 6. Ditto Pellaf 5 R 4 7. Coetia'r Pump Bach. 1 6 8, Coetia uiawr f; 210 iiaf (j 2 i 10. Ditto uchaf 3 0 2 11. Coetia'r Odyn Frieks, 4 1 38 12. Ditto yr Felyn wynt.. 7 38 13. Ffrith fawi 13 031 14. Ditto bach 1 134 Containing iu the whole, 60 3 11 LOT II. In the holding of——Pierce, wi'dow, except the last parcel which is occupied by the said Mr. Eyton. A, IJ. R. P. 20. House, Yard, Gardeil, &c. 0 I 21. Y GroiFtytld v.1.—». 5 021 122. I 24 23, Rhydfydr bach 4 3.30 7 2 26 15. Coetia'r Dafarn Dovvyll. 4 3 14 LOT nr. Q9. I 21 In the occupation of the said Mr. EyHjn, A, It.p 16. Stone Style Field a 2 35 17. Coetia'r Coed Ferwd.V. 4 2 26 '18. Coetia Beech., 7 0 9 li>. Coetia Canol 8 1 17 20. Traws dir. 2 0 32 21.. Guinea Field 2 0 8 22. Coetia Griafolen 6 1 30 23. Ditto'r Coed 11 2 37 24. Ditto Llougle 3 2 13 LOT rv. 51 3 9 B. In theholdiug of Thomas Parry, A. R, P. 1. Hou<e, Yard, Garden, &c.. 0 I 24 2. Erw'r Odyn. i 2 4 3. Cae Cefn Ty Downing. 2 I 17 4. Coetia pentre isaf 3 0 30 5. i)itto uctitr 4 S 22 7. Cae tan y Ty. 2 2 10 S. Cae Canol. 1 2 31. 9. Cae'r Coed. 2 2 7 10. Cefn Coch uchaf 3 0 9 j 1. D11 to isiif. 6 LOT v es 2 27 B. In the same occupation. A. R. P. 12. Wcirglodd v N ant 3 2 0 > 13. Ei w benallt. i 3 37 14. CLLE liodge 2 3 37 S 133; A. LOT VI. 25. A Dwelling-House and Gardens, in A. R. P, the occupation of Anne Bradsiiaw, 0 I 14: A. LOT vii. 27, 28, and 29, Two Dwelling-Houses, Scite of House, and Gardens, in- the occupation of William Jones, John Bagnall, aud Robert Edwanis. 017 B. LOT VIII. 15, and 16,TwoDwelling-Houses,in the occupation of Thos..Downing and William Vickers ♦ !>. LOT IX. 17. A Dwelling-House, in the occupa- » tion of Edward Jones. 18. A L) welliijg- I-louse, and Garden, in the occupation of Thomas Hughes. 19. A Uwelling-Hou,e, in the occupa- tion of Cadvvalader Hughes. LOT X. n. In the ocGupaiiou of Thomas Amos. i5. House and Garden 0 0 34 26. Croft (j 3 2S 27. A Dwelling-iiouse, and Garden, in the occupation of Thomas Jones.. 0 0 7 28. A Dwelling-House, and Garden, in the occupation of Edward Mostyn. 0 0 6 29. A D welling-House, and Garden, in the occupation of Peter Phillips.. 0 0 7 30, and 31, Two Dwelling-Houses, in the occupation or John Owen, and Lucy Edwards. • 112 The above Estates are beautifully situated, commanding an extensive view over an arm of the sea, into Cheshire and Lancashire, aud are sur- rounded by the most valuable Lead Mines in the county of Flint, and Lead Ore is now actually raised ou parts of the premises. There are abuuifcince of Coal, and Lime Stone, to be obtained within a short distance of these Estates; and the turnpike road leading from I Chester to Holywell, through Ilawarden, Nor- thop, and Halkin, passes through them. The tenants will shew the lots in their respec- tive occupations and further particulars may be j! obtained, by application to Mr. JONES, Solicitor, Denbigh, at whose office plaus of the Estates are left, for the inspection of persons desirous of be- coming imrgJtiasers. HAZARD, EURNE, and Co. respectfully H inform the Public, that Tickets and Shares for the ensuing LOTTERY are now on Sale at their Office, No 63", ROYAL EXCHANGE. The Lottery, consisting of only 4,000 Numbers, with Two Tickets of each, wiU be drawn on the 30th instant, and contains 'I 2 Prizes of £ 16,Q00each 2 Prizes of ^?5000 2 .3,000 4 l,000,&c. Letters (post paid), duly answered, and Orders from she Country, accompanied with Re- mittance, punctually attended to. Government and all other Public Securities Bought and Sold by Commission. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. WHEREAS JOHN JONES, of Liancad- waladr, in the county of Anglesey, Shopkeeper, hath by a certain Indenture bearing date the sixth day of August, 1814, assigned over all his Effects to Trustees, tor the equal benefit of all his Creditors, in case they shall accept of the Provisions therein, contained, aud execute such Deed within four mouthsfrufil the date thereof. ."Police is hereby Given, That the said Indenture of Assignment is now deposited in the Office of Mr." H. R. WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Carnarvon, for perusal and execution by the Creditors. Carnarvon, 30ih August, tSM, ALL IN ONE DAY, 30th OF Tli IS MONTil, (NOVEMBER, 1314.) STATE LOTTERY CONSISTS OF ONL Y 8000 TICKE TS, AND THE SCHUME CONTAINS 2 .Prizes of = £ 16,000 2 Prizes of. 3,000 2 Prizes of. 2,000 4 Prizes of.' ),000 6 Prizes of 500 6 Prizes of 800 10 Prizes of 200 Besides 1,572 Prizes of ^100, = £ 50, j £ 25, & = £ 16, the whole of which will be drawn in ONE DAY, 30th INSTANT; (NOYEM!3Eft.) Tickets and Shares are selling by SWIFT & Co. the Contractors, at their London Offices, No. II, Poultry No.SI, Aldgate High- 12, Charing Cross; Street Also by their Agents.
MEETING OF PARLIAMENT. Oil Tuesday I lie Prince Regent went in state to the House of Lords, and opened the Session ()I'Partiat.iieLit it) ttic follow'i, SPEECH. My Lords and Gentlemen. I It is deep regret 1 am obliged, to an- nounce the conlinuaaceof his Majesly'slament aa ed Itwoukl have given mellic greatest satisfac- tion to have been enabled to communicate to you the termination of the war between this country and the United States of America. Allhollghthis war originated iii -the iiiost unprovoked aggression on the part of the Go- vernment of the United Slates, and was calcu- lated to promote the designs of the common enemy of Europe against the rights aud in- dependence of ail other nations, 1 have never censed to entertain a sincere desire to bring it to a conclusion 011 just and honourable terms. I am sir!I engaged in negotiations for this purpose. The success of them must, liovvever) depend oil my disposition beillg met with cor responding senliments on the part oflhe eue- illy. The operations of his Majesty's forces b) sea aid in the Chesapeake, <n the course of the present year, have been attended with the most brilliant aud successful results. The iioiii la of the enemy -in the Pafuxent is been The signatdcfeat 0, their land forces enabled a detachment of his Majesty's army to take possession of thecil; of Washington, and the spirit of entcrprik which has characterized all the movements in ,hal quarter, has produced ou the ii.-habitau(9 a deep and sensible impression of the calami. ies of a war in which they have been so wan- touly involved. The expedition directed from Halifax to the Northern coast of the United Siates haslermi- s.ated in a maimer not less satisfactory. The successful course of this operation has been olio wed by the immediate submission of the extensive and important district east of the Penobscot river to his Majesty's arms. In adverting to these events 1 am confident you witt be disposed to render full justice to the valour and discipline which have distin- guished Iris Majesty's land and sea forces, and you will regret with me the severe loss of the gallant commander of his Majesty's troops iu the advance upon Baltimore. I availed Ihyself of the earliest opportunity afforded by the stale of affairs in Europe, to detach a cotssiderable military force to the River St. Lawrence, but its arrival could not possibly take place till an advanced period of the campaign. Notwithstanding the reverse which appears to have occurred on Lake Champlain, 1 enter. tain the most confident expectation, as well from the amouut as from the description of the British force now serving in Canada, that the ascendency of his Majtisfy's arms throughout that part of North America, will be effectually established. The opening of the Congress at Vienna has been retarded from unavoidable causes to a later period than had been expected. It will be my earnest endeavour in the uegoc»atiou8, which are now in progress, to promote such arrangements as may tend to consolidate that peace, which, m conjuuetion with his Majes- ty's Allies, I have had the happiness of cuti- cluding; and to re-establish that just equili- brium amongst the dillerent powers, which will afford the best prospect of permanent tranquillity to Europe. Gentlemen of the House of Commons. I have directed the Estimates for the ensu- ing year to be laid before you. I I am happy to he able to inform you, that file reverue. and commerce of the United Kingdom are in the most flourishing condi- I tion. I regrelthc necessity of the large expendi- ture which we must be prepared to meet in the course of the ensuing year.; but the cir- cumstau-ces under which the iong and arduous contest in Europe has been carried oil and concluded have unavoidably led to large ar- rears, for which you will see the necessity of providing; and the war still subsisting with America, renders the continuance of great ex- ertions indispensable. b My Lords, and Gentlemen, The peculiar charader of the late war, as well as the extraordinary length of i!s dura- tion, must have malerialiv aifected the inter tial sitti.itiot) of ill !,)e c-oi)-itries ei,-aged itt it, as well as the commercial relations which formerly subsisted between them. Ullder these circumsiances, I am confident you will see the expediency of proceeding with due caution in the adoption of such re- guiaii uis as inny be necessary for the purpose of extending our trade and securiug our pre- sent advantages: aud you may relv on my cordial co-operation and assistance in every measure which is calculated to contribute to the prosperity and welfare of his Majesty's dominions. After his Royal Highness had retired, and the Commons had returned to their own House, I The Ear! of Abingdon roseto propose the Address. Aficr nOllcing tht: principai points in the Speech, dwelling upon our successes, and alluding to our disasters in America, but at the same time anticipating a favourable re- suit, lie concluded with moving an humble Address to the Prince Regeut, which was, as usual an echo of the Speech. Lord Delaware seconded the motion, and dwelL upon the leading topics with considera- ble ability. He entered at large into the sul- ject of the war with America, which he des- cribed as hilling originated in the unprovoked aggression-o-f the United Slates. compli- mented the flower of the British army who proceeded to that country aftci having ae. quired,an imperishable name on the Continent of Europe. Be represented the COlIgles of Vienna as havitiz, beeli unavoidably delayed, out the past was an earnest of what might be expected from the future. Lord Dandey censured the misconduct of our naval Administration iu the operations against fhe United States. Lord Melville wouid poust out how far we had annoyed our enemy, as the best answer tli:tt C()Iiicl beafforded. Our sailors had an ea d y brought in witntn a few hundred of 20,000 1,)1' those of the enemy.; 237 vessels of the United Slates were destroyed, ot-which 199 were pri- vateers, and the remainder armed (government ves.seis. There was also good reason for con- cluding, that, of their 11; 'rchantmen, little ie^S than 1,900 had fallen into our hands. Lord Greuville condemned I he measures which had been resorted to in the prosecution of the war against she United Slates; he con- ceived that Great Britain had been insulted, her ports actually blockaded by the enemy's privaieets, our flag disgraced by the laie disasters on the Canadian lakes, and our na- tional character stained by the circumstan- ces attending the capture of Washington, particularly the destruction of edifices it.. voted cxcillsively to, the purposes of the Civi Government. He then made sonse re- marks upon European affairs and the inter- nal situation of the country he hoped means would soon be adopted to restore the circula- tion of bullion; and concluded by declaring that lis would not assent to the address which he conceived inappropriate in the pre- f sent slale (If ptihi¡c "thirs. The Earl of Liverpool replied. He differed entirely with the Noble Lord, and justified (he conduct of the war in America as humane compared with the ferocity with which it had been carried on by the Americans. No pri- vate property had been destroyed at Washing- ion, which city afforded the only iustaurc of retaliation for American barbarity. ASk-tlmo- to European politics, he observed, that the various miterests to be adjusted at Vienna must necessarily occupy some time our silI. alion had greatly improved within the last six mouths; and although new financial ar- rangements would be required, yet he saw no cause for objection to the address, which was then put and agreed to without a di, isioB. There has recently appeared in Paris the memoirs of Rence Bordereau, commonly call- ed Langevin, who acquired such distinction us a heroine in La Vendee. She was born at a village near Augers, of humb!e parents. Forty-two individuals of her family lost their lives in the Revolution, and her father was butchered before her eyes. This determined her to take up arms herself. D;nn:g the course of six years she fought Oil foot and on horse- back in more than 200 battles, with the mo t determined intrepidity. Her uncle was at the head of a party of Republicans. Instigated by rage and a zeal for Royalty, she beheaded bim. The Republicans in the Vendee wr r were called the Blues. Langevin killed four Blues at St. Lambart, with her own lian(is,- In the battle of Ponts de Ce, when she acted the part ot a dragoon, she killed 21 of the enemy. Soon afterwards she liberated 50 priests at one time, and 800 at another, whose death had been determined ou. A price of 40,000 francs w ;s set on her bead. hhe wag thrown illto prlSOIl for a crime, from wheh she could only prove her innocence bv the discolery of her sex; she remained hovre>er five years in prison, where she wis '.reatea -it ihe must shameful manner, and she only ob- tained her freedom on the accession of the present king to the throne. The luike de Berri has conferred on her the Order of the Ltiy. t a