l JYbtice. ALL persons who have any claims upon the lateMrs.MARGARET WILLIAMS, Shop- keeper, Holyhead, or have any debts due to the same, are requested to send such claims, or such debts, to Mr. JOlIN OWEN. Druid's Head, Ho- lyhead, on or before the 22d of June inst. NAVY PAY-OFFICE, LONDON, May 2Gth) 1815. Wills made by Seamen and Marines, in Foreign Prisons. T&JOTICE is hereby Given, to all "Parties in- _L% tcresled, that under the authority of an Act of Parlianiesrit recently passed, all "V.ILLS so I made, that shail appear to hav« be n duly exe- cuferf, will be proceeded on to -that ACT.—Application to be made t$- !paymaster the Navy. at bis ~Of5ce, in LW> twrnrtv* 'rota the dale hereof; which interval is required for the necessary preparations for carrying the pro- the date hereof; which interval is required for the necessary preparations for carrying the pro- visions of the Act into effect. E D A TI 0 GUILDER. THORNTON, NEAR CHESTER. THE Rer. ROBERT W1LLAN, A.M.Cu-J rate of isastham, receives into his family Twenty Pupils, to be prepared for the public 1 schools, or educated for the general purposes of a military" commercial, or academical life, at 50 Guineas a year ? which sum includes every ex- yence, except tradesmen's bills, and the usual targes for occasional Masters. There will be four Vacancies after the Midsum- mer Vacation. The Coaches from Liverpool. to Chester, pass through Childer Thorittoxi (ially. The boys bathe in the Sea regularly during the Summer Months, Childer Thornton, May. 18,1815. Freehold Estates in Denbigh- shire. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Bee Inn, in Abergele, at four o'clock, in the afternoon, on Saturday the 29th day of July, 1815, (unless sold by Private Contract before the first day of that month, of which due notice will be given) in the following or such other lots as shall be agreed upon, and subject to conditions. In the parish of Aberg-cle.. LOT I. A MESSUAGE and LANDS, called Tyddyn Ueha, containing 77a. Or. 24p. in the hold- ing of Richard Williams. LOT II. A Quillet, called Dryiiia, containing 2 roods (being part of, but at a distance from, the above farm) surrounded by to the Rev. Edward Hughes, of Kinniel Park, and situate adjoining the road leading from Abergele to Bettws. LOT Ill. A Messuage and Lands, called Ty it y twll,con- taining 36a.2r. 34p. in the holding of John Eilis. LOT 1 V A Messuage and Lands, called Penf Marrian, containing 22a. Or. 9p. in the holding e" Thomas Jones; and an Allotment of the lata Common Lands called Marian, containing 9a. 2r. 8p. held by John Ellis and Richard Williams. LQY V. Two Fields in Towyn, called Caear Voelas, containing 9a. Or. 32p. held by Air. Hughes, of Peutre Mawr. LOT VI. A Field containing 2a. r. lOp. near the last lot, and held by the said Mr. Hughes. I.OT VII. A Field lately divided into two parts, contain- ing in all 2la. 2r. 36p. adjoining the sea shore, aear the last iot,and held by the said ivir.Hughes. LOT ViiI. A Messuage and Lands, called Morfa, contain- ing 15a. I r. 8p being part of the lately inclosed lands, ou the marsh, and adjoinine; the new em- bankment on the sea shore, held by John Jones, as undertenant of John Ellis and Richard Wil- liams. LOT IX. A Field containing 193. Or. 36p. being part of the lately ineloscd iaiids on the marsh, and held by the said John Ellis and Richard Williams. In the parish of Llanddulas. LOT X. A Messuage and Lands, called Ty Gwyn, con- taining 45a. Sr. 2p in the holding of Edward Griffith,not including the fields called Caeabedw, DryU bacli, and Gwar y llyn. LOT XI. A Field calJed Dryll hachjcontaining Oa. 2r. 16p, being part of the said Farm called Ty Gwyu. LOT XII. A Field called Gwar y Llyn, containing la. Ir, I p. being part of the said Farm called Ty Gwyn. LOT XIII. A Messuage and Lauds called Hindir, contain- ing 13a. 2r. Lip. in the holding of William Jones, not including the Cottage called Kindwm, vitli the Field and garden adjoining it, nor the Cottage called Glanrafon, and the Field adjoining it, called Cae (an y ffordd. LOT IV. A Cottage called Kindwm, with a Garden and Field adjoining it, containing 2a. Ir. 19p being part of the said Farm called lil)dir, adjoining the sea shore and Llanddulas River. LOT xv. A Cottage called Gian'rafort, with a Field ad- joining it, containing la. Sr. 37p. being part of the same Farm Julindir, contiguous to Llanddulas River. The whole of the above property is delightfully situated near the sea shore, or adjoining it, within about one riiile from the town of Abergele, which has a good market, and is much frequented in the seabathing season. Lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, are well adapted for building Seabathing cottages. Lots 3 and 4 are known to contain veins of Led Ore. Lots 5 and 7 will, at the option of a purchaser be divided into smaller lots. And several Fields railed Dol Gwyse, containing la. Sr. 20p. Dol Gowarch containing 2a. 2r. lip. and Cae Llan- ddulas containing 6a. Or.Op adjoining Llanddulas River, and belonging to lot 10, may be disposed of in separate lots, if sold by private contract. All the lots are held from year to year, aud the tenants will shew the premises. For further particulars apply to Messrs. WIL- LIAMS and EDWARDES, Solicitors, Denbigh, at 'WhQse Office maps of the property may be seen. I CONWAY. I TO BE LET, And entered upon the ISth November, 1S15, THE lar-re and commodious INN, on the great Irish road, between Holyhead and London, through Chester, known by thp name 01 the BULL'S HEAD, in the town of Conway, in the county of Carnarvon, and now in the occupation of Mrs. Read. The House consists of several dining rooms, bed rooms, and offices, with stables, coach houses and yards, on an extensive plan, fit anrt convent- entffor the accommodation of travellers. The tenant May lie accommodated with any quantity of valuable land, near the town «ot ex- ceeding 140 acres, on reasonable terms- APRly at Mr. R, WILLIAMS' Offi Beau- M'ans, Aoglesey. « ANGLESEY, LLANGEFNI, LLANDDYFNAN, PEN. TRAETH, ff CERRIGCEINWEN INCLOSURE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the BulVs-head Inn, in Llangefni, in themonth of June- next, I f fflHE several Allotments in Rhosymeireh, S Talwrn Mawr, Mynydd Llanddyfnan, Pen- traeth Marsh, Mynyddllwydiarth, Cors y wiber, Rhoscefnhir, Cors y bwlfri, and Rhostrehwfa, in the said parishes of Llangefni, Llanddyfnan, Pen traeth, and' Cerrigceinwen, respectively belong- ing to all persons who have not-paid the amount of the assessment made made upon them respec- tively, by the Commissioner, appointed under an Act of Parliament, for Inclosing Lands in the said parishes. W. P. POOLE, Clerk to the said Commissioner, Pencraig, 23d May. 1815. N. B. The particulars of Allotments will ap- pear in a future paper. TO BE LET, Ready Furnished, and entered upon immediately, RRIHE MANSION HOUSE of BRYNHIR, 1 situate in the parish of Crickic(l), ii) the county of Carnarvon, consisting of two parlours, drawing room, four excellent bed rooms, on the first floor, with suitable outbuildings, coach- house, stables, lodge, orchard and gardens, and about 10 acres of land, of which immediate pos- 1 session may be bad, and of any further quantity j of land not exceeding 6Q acres, on the 25th day I of March next. j Brynhir is situate within 7 miles of the mar- j ket town of Pwllheli, and 3 of Treniadoc, and I stands on a delightful eminence, commanding one | ol the most charming and extensive prospects, in j poititcf variety, of any in Wales. I The Castle olCrickieth presents itself in front, with Cardigan Bay, and iill, vessels trading tathe ports of Crickieth, Pwllhely, ^arifaaauVfraeth- mawr, &c. The picturesque mountains of the county of Merioneth, skirting Cardigan Bay, art-a strikiii4 feature in the scenery, commanded from ths highly admired situation. Thesis good sea bathing within half a mile of the Mansion I^ouse, aud the neighbourhood has most excellent trout streams, is very weii supplied with fresh and salt water fish, (a herring fishery being carried on to a great extent under the Estate), and an abundance of game. For further particulars apply at Mr. GLYNNE GRIFFITH'S Office, in Carnarvon. Anglesey Freehold Estates, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the sign of the BullYIIead, in Llangefni, at four o'clock in the afternoon of Friday the 21st of July, 1815, subject to the usual condi- tions. Lots, Parishes, Tenements. Tenants. Acreage, A, R. P. 1 Cerrigceinwen, Caer gog,. Owen Griffith, 5 017 o <Gianrafon, and an Allotmenton? r w-n- „ » m 2 D,tt0» Rhos Trehwlfa, .$Johl1 Williams, 4 110 3 Llangristiolus, Cerrig y druidion, William Williams, 29 2 6 4 Ditto, Yslym werrchlon Hugh Williams, 17 1 7 5 Ditto, WMi*m • ° ° 6 Ditto,Caer Erw,David Evans, 3 0 7 All these lots are conveniently situated in the neighbourhood of abundance of lime, and within two miles of the market town of Llangefni, and the two first lie within half a mile of the Turn. pike Road, leading from thence to Holyhead — There are good buildings and fences on all the farms. They are held by tenants from year to year, who are under notice to quit at Allsaints next, except lot 5, which is held under a lease for lives of two persons each aged 45. Further particulars may be had by applying to Mr. PGOLE. at Gorphwysfa, near Bangor, or at the Office of Messrs. POOLP, at Caruaryon, or at Pencraig, in Anglesey, PURSUANT lo a Decree of his Majesty's H- Court of Exchequer, at Westminster, made in a cause,, %V ittiarns, Y. Fairlie," the creditors and Legatees oi John Williams, late surgeon of the first battalion of artillery, in the honourable East India Company's service, at Cawnpore, in the East [ndies, deceased, are forthwith Peremp tory to come in by their Solicitors, and prove their respective debts, and claim their respective legacies before Abel Moysey, Esquire, Remem- brancer of the said Court, at. his Chambers in the Exchequer Oflice, in the Inner Temple Lon- don. And in default, of such Creditors so coming in, they will be excluded the benefit of the said decree. H. R. WILLIAMS, Solicitor for the Plaintiff. S. NICKSON, UPHOLSTERER, CABINET MANUFAC- TUll E R. AUCTIONEER, APPRAISER, Ac. BRIDGE-STREET ROW, AND COMMERCIAL BUILD- INGS, CHSSTELT, EETURNS thanks to the nobility, gentry, and others, for their distinguished prefer- ence and favors conferred upon him, and respect- fully informs them, that his extensive stock of carpets, prints, moreens, paper hangings, and all articles of furniture, are of the best quality and newest patterns, and will be sold at low prices; and having experienced foremen from Messrs. Gillows, and Messrs. Tateham and Co. London, he will make up any furniture he is entrusted with, on a new principle, affording many advan-, tages, elegance in appearance, connected with simplicity and utility, and less expensive than those formerly in use, whether honght at his own warehouses or not; or procure for them any quan- tity in pattern and colour to make up with what they may have already purchased. N. B. Men sent any distance to bang papers, decorate rooms, fix furniture, &c. CJ RNA R VON SHIRE. To be Sold by Private Contract, ALL that Capital Freehold Messuage, Farm, L, Lands, aud Hereditaments,commonIy called by the name of FRIDD ISA, situate in the pa- rish of Beddgelert, in the said county of Carnar- von, containing by statute measure, 555a. 3r. Op or thereabouts, he the same more or less, (in. cluding the valuable Sheep-walk, called Ciogwyn y Gromlccb), tete in the tenure of John Prichard. Immediate possession may be had. The above Farm is situated near the foot of Snowden, in the beautiful and romantic Vale of A Beddgelert, and is in part divided on the south east side of Quellyn demesne, by the post 'road leading from Carnarvon to Beddgelert. Parts of the said Farm are very eligible for the planting of trees, and which may be inclosed at a inoderate expeace. There is a good prospect of Copper Mines on parts of the said premises. For a view of the Farm, apply to John Prich- ard, of Fridd ucha, and for further information, apply to Mr. Robt. Prichard, Solicitor, Llwydi- artL Esgob, Anglesey, at whose office a survey of the premises may be seen. B. This advertisement will not be continued.
THE COSSACKS. (From Scott's Visit to Paris.) The driver of a cabriolet, which I hired, told me Inat his horse was a Cossack he said, these Cossacks got a verv had name; but for fny part I think they were of great service to Paris. They would give ns five francs to drive them to the Palais Royal, and, in one hour, I onre made thirty francs by them.— They sold us their horses for a bottle of brandy each and sacre Die it, how fond they were of brandy!" Another driver, whose horse was restive, and compelled its to alight r 11 after nearly overturning us, exclaimed, savrc Cossack t and assured us that the vice of the animal was lo he traced to his having been f among these irregulars. The postillion on the road from Dieppe to Rouen, with a simi- lar exclamation of sacre Cossack against one of his horses, bestowed upon it a number of blows, seemingly for no othor reason but to revenue the cause of France. It would seem from tltis, that the Cossacks have left behind them as many horses in France, as they have robbed from French in dividuals and probably it may be the case, generally, that they have doneasmnch service to some, as they have done harm to others in ] that country. This, however, does not lessen the sufferings of those who received all the damage and no recompense. But it sometimes happened, that the same individual was the object of both. Thus, the brother of a French gentleman with whom 1 am acquainted, had a fine horse, which they were about to steal, when they said they would let him retain it, if he would give them thirty francs; he did so, and they took his horse and money too From another party, however, he afterwards bought a most excellent horse, worth from seventy to eighty pounds, for twenty francs! The shopkeepers of the Palais Royal have many of them made fortunes by the Cossacks. They seem to have spent their money much in the spirit, and after the manner of EnglIsh sailors. They would call for a bottle of can de Cologne, give a five franc piece for it, and pour the whole over their greasy heads; all ihe old-fashioned jewellery, i-etutiatitsuf silks, perlnmery that had been kept ten years, were brought out for the Cossack market. Their appetites were too sharp, and their taste too coarse, to permit them to stand on the quality of their purchases. But this thoughtlessness, which they evinc- ed in spending, and the quantity of money which they did spend, tell hut too plainly how they got their riches. They must have been the fruit of rapine and plunder, the most hor- rible to those who were their victims. Thus it has been the fate of Paris, which must be deemed the chiefly guilty city of France, not only to be spared suffering, but even to derive benefit, instead of punishment from the events of the war. The man who shewed me the Abbey of St. Germain spoke of the atrocities with a shudder; and a Russian officer, with whom I travelledlfrom Newhaven to Rouen, admitted that they must have committed great devastation. They nature of the service in which alone they are useful, makes it impos. sibie that they should be contreled aDd an. I perintended, so as to restrain the natural gree- diness and savagenesi of barbarians. They were sent out alone, or only with a companion, I to lirowi iliout the country, and it is in sort of employment that their quickness and sagacity, and natural powers-as distinct from acquirements (which in fact acquirements essen,)—are of great use, and are signally manifested. Here too they shew much cou- rage, which they do not in regular fighting t, I y L, On this scouring service a single Cossack will charge several enemies, and by his dexterity at least succeed in getting away from them. They arc very superstitious they will not rob the dead hut for those who yet breathe they have no compunction so they ride over I the field of battle, and drop their pike on the bodies strewed about. If any motion takes place,they strip the body instantly but if the poor wretch's nerves reply not 'o the pointed weapon they pass on. Platoff, I was told by the same authority, is a man of no falent. fie had an officer at- tached to his staff who directed every military movement, but the order must go through Plaloft for the Cossack's fidelity depended upon that feeling by which they regarded him a-i a patriarch. He is a man of uninformed mind, and simple manners, but of a good dis- position. The eagerness of the English crowds alarmed him somewhat, but England has made a strong impression on his mind. It is not to he forgotten, that the French called all thelitht troops of the Allies Cos- sacks. so that much mischief doubtless was laid to their charge, of which they were inno- cent. The feelings anS conduct of these barbari- ans, transplanted from the deepest recesses of Russia, and parading over Eut-opeas victor, -tie.triiig their name every where pronounced with fear, and sometimes with admiration,- and at length thrown, with their packets full, among the luxuries and elegancies, and shews and vices, of Paris; amongst spectacles <ir.d enjoyments so different from all with which they were familiar; so novel, so tempting.— afford themes for touching reflection. One may follow them in imagination through Pa- ris, and fancy the scenes that took place: take them to the museums, the monuments of art, &c.-contrast their ignorant wonderment with ¡' the ignorant vanity of !he French common people ;-then follow tbem home 10 their wild villages,—see them about te re-enler on scenes and occupations so very contracted to those which they had lately left: the wives and children meeting them after their loug ab- sence — But how many were teft. bchiud and those who returned how aftei-ed May centuries revolve before tuch another turning out of the innermost depths of the wilderness takes place, in consequence of the terrors and depredations of an ambitious tyrant.
LONDON, FRIDAY, JUNE 9, Last night we received the Pari". Papers oF Sunday, and this morning- those of Monday, the 5lh, arrived.—Bonaparte was expected to set out for head-quarters, at Lic)n,oij Tuesday. He is preceded by Bertiand and Soult. They both left Paris on Monday uighl. The House of met on the 4th, and pro- ceeded to ballul for a President, when Count Lanjuinais, was chosen by a large majority.— The celebrated La Fayellc, Merlin, Carnal, and several olllen. wert) also candidales. Even in this early stage, it will he seen by the re port of the proceedings, that it has displayed an early republican spirit. The House of Peers also met ol11he 4th instant; and was also f occupied with business of form. The tlumher ¡ of Peersllominated by Bonaparte is 116. The insurrection in the western departments ap pears to gain ground. Lieu tenant-Genera I Count Auguste de the 131h Military,Division, has published a Pro- clamation, which states, tha.1 the Emperor has ordered an army of 25,000 men to pro- ceed post to La Vendee, where he is to act vi- gorously against the rebels. The Empe- ror," we are further told, directs the Kx- ISobles who shall have forced the unfortunate peasants of La Vendee and Bretagne to take up arms against their country, to he treated with all the rigour of the law. He orders, on the other hand, that indulgence be sbewn to the inhabitants of the towns and the couutry who shall have been led astray, and he parti- cularly recommends [fiat tlie-Piit.,sts be res- pected, and religion protected. Every Ex- Noble who shall he taken with arms in his hands, or who ahaH be convicted of having excited rebellion, shall be tried and sentenced to die. By order of the Emperor, the depart- ment of Morbihan, of lie and Vilaine, are placed in a state of siege. I am authorised to announce to the inhabitants of the 13th mili- tary division, that the English army in Belgi- BIn is preparing to retreat, and that negotia- tions for peace are commenced with Austria." Laval, which was threatened with an attack by the insurgents, is the capital of the department of the Mayenne, and contains about 18,000 inhabitants. It is far within the interior, be. ing about half way between Paris and the ex- treme western coast. The French funds were rather lower on Saturday than on the preced- ing day. The 5 per cent. Conso!s were down to 55 £ A Supplement to Tuesday's Gazelle con- tains the Dispatches from Lord Burghersh, dated Rome, May 16, and Teano, May 21.- The first letter gives an account of the opera- rations of the squadron off Naples, with which our readers are already acquainted. The two sail of the line were surrendered to us on the 13th ult. The second dispatch contains the Convention signed on the 20th May for deli. vering up the Neapolitan territories to the Allied Powers (Gaeta, Pescara, aud Aucona excepted), for the purpose of being made over to Kin Ferdinand IV. The Convention con sists of 13 Articles, and is ratified by General Bianchi and Lord Burghersh, and by General Carrascosa, on the part of the Neapolitans.- The Allied Army was to take possesiiou of Naples on the 23d uit. II,. I By the Brussels Papers, the first column of the Russian army. 30,000 strong, was to ar- J rive on the Rhine before Kehl on the ult.— f The other columns follow close upon the first. Tiie King of Prussia has ordered his guards, united with the Russian guards, to proceed with all haste to Aix la ChapeiSe Prepara- tions are making along the whole line of tha Aisles for the commencement of hostilities.—■ The Saxon act of cession is said to have been signed on file 18th uit. Another French vessel has been sent in by one of our cruisers. The Rhin frig-ate sailed from Plymouth oil the 2Slh ult. on a cruise oífthe French coast, and on the 31st captured the Alexis French brig from Rouen to Brest of course the Rhin had the lISual orders to capture vessels.-Another prize, asour readers recollect, was sent in on the Slat of last moulli by the Desiree frigate. The Chesterton packet arrived yesterday at Dover from Ostend, and landed a King's Mes. senger and Mail at Deal She sailed from Os- lend on Sunday evening. Ostend has been fortifying for some lithe, but an order is said y r, to have arrived lately to stop the works, and to prevent any more land from being inun* dated. And hence the inhabitants infer, that the Allies are so strong as not to apprehend any attack from Bonaparte in thisquarter, and that they espect to advance into Frauceforth. with. A Hamburgh Mail is arrived, with papers to the 31st of May. The marriage ofthe Duke of Cumberland and the Dowager Princess of Solms, was at length announced for the 28th last, at Streiits.-Getieral Vandamme treated the people of Mezieres so ill, Bonaparte has foolld it necessary to recal and rusticate him, Brussels Papers to the 6th instant are re- ceived they state that the Emperor of Rus. sia and King cf Prussia left Vienna in the ni^HT of the 25lb last: the Emperor of Austria Will to set oat on the following day. It, is stated, tjitdcr ti,e head of Genoa, the 28th, upon the alleged authority of private letters, that Mo- ral has embarked in the harbour of Benedotte near Ascole, on board a small vessel which steered for Otranto. Mails from Flanders and Holland are arriv- ed. More Prussian troops have come up, and the accounts stale, with perfect truth no doubt, that Prussia never had so fine an army in the field. The King of Prussia was to arrive at Chariotteriburg on the 30th tilt, and was to set off for Frankfort on the 3d inst. The French army under General Vandamme has lately moved nearer the Army/jf the North. By accounts from Dunkirk we learn, that 800 conscripts were marched in on that day.- There are about 3,000 troops there. Eighteen thousand more are expected. A great many men are employed at the fortifications. There are two store-ships nearly ready to sail. The inhabitants and troops are continually quarrel- ling, the former being almost to a raaa well affected to their legitimate Sovereign. The tenth Constitution which has been given to France within the last five and twenty years, hag been accepted and promulgated in nearly (lie same manner as all the other preceding ones. It has been made a thing of the theatre, a piocesssori of gaudily dressed personages, religious rites profaned, troops aud music, oaths and huzzas, plays and feasting. A Gentleman is arrived who left Paris on Saturday last he says, » that at the Champ dcMai Bonaparte was observed to be very dull. There were about 10,000 Nationat Guards and 15,000 Imperial Guards instead of 60,000 who were expected. Gen. Travot, who commands for Bonaparte in La Vendee, wrote for 60,000 troops to be sent him immediately a Council was called on his letter being re- ceived, but they had no troop; to spare him. The Gentleman states, that he saw a letter from the Postmaster of a town in La Vendee, dated 31st May, stating, that he expected to be obliged to leave the town, as the Rovalist army, 50,000 strong, was fast approaching It was reported that the Austrian army waa advancing ou Grenoble. It was well known at Paris that Bonaparte has caused several cases of his most valuable effects to be sent to Rochefort and Cherbourg. We learn that there is a penalty of 100 Napoleons, and iin. prisonment of 12 months attached to any per. son who is found with the Courier or Times Newspapers in France. More than 600 persons have been imprisoned within ten days, at Paris, for expressing their opinion too publicly about Bonaparte." Letters of the 6th inst. from Brussels, state, that the 13th instant is the day fixed for the forward movement of the whole army under the Duke of Wellington. The official account of the surrender of the whole of the Neapolitan territory to the Aus. irians, was published on the Sist tilt. at Heid. elberg, the head quarters of Prince Schwart- zenberg. Thiii event was ordered to he cele- brated by a salute of artillery along Ihe whole line of the army from Basle to Mentz. Private letters from Spain speak of serious disturbances having broken out in Valencia and Catalonia. Similar intelligence is noticed in the French papers received. Two important Courts-Martial are to be bolden shortly. One for the investigation of the conduct of Sir G. Prevost, late Governor of Canada, the other upon Lieut.-Col. Mullens who commanded the 44th foot in the late un- fortunate attack on the American entrenched camp at New Orleans. Local.Mililia.-lt is stated that, under exist, ing circumstances, Government has no inten- tion whatever to assemble the Local Militia for Training and Exercise during the present year. The object of theBill which has recently passed the House of Commons, is to enable hig Majesty to avail himself of the voluntary of- fers of corps either within or out of their re- spective counties, to perform a part of hat duty which would devolve upon the regular militia, if embodied but this provision^ it }§ btiheved, is intended to apply solely to such. regiments as are contiguous to the Coast, or to places where gamsouduty ilt required.