ANGLESEY HUNT. THE Comptroller hopes to be favored with the Company of the Members at the Bull's JIead Inn, in Beaumaris, on Monday Evening, the 6th of November. C. WYNNE, Comptroller. JONES PANTON, Jun. Deputy. N. B. Balls on Tuesday and Thursday. C:1r Procession and Ordinary on Wednesday. Castle House, Oct. 23d, 1815. TO BE LET TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, And entered upon the 13th November, 1815, or sooner. A HOUSE and SHOP, situated in the town of Llangefni, in the county of Anglesea — The house consists of one kitchen, one parlour, two pantries, six good bedrooms, a yard at the back, and garden. The said house is in a con- venient place for shop keeping. Apply to W. Jones, Neuadd Cemaes, Anglesea. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Upon the Premises, at Porthyllongdy, in the County of Anglesea, on Wednesday the 15th of November, 1815, rE FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS A of HUSBANDRY, ancl part of the Valu- able HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, together -with several Iticks of excellent Hay, the pro- perty of Mr. JOHN BRADLEY, who i declining the Farming business. 9th October, 1815. ANGLESEY. TO BE LET, And entered upon at old Allsaints next, JTff^HE Capita! FARM, called Plus Coedana, JL in the sa-id county, on which there is a good House, Barn, Stables, Cow-houses, and other convenient buildings; with about 185 acres of arable, meadow, and pasture Land, in good con- dition, and well watered; with excellent fences thereon. This Farm is situated within a mile of the market town of Llauerchyinedd, and within a convenient distance of lime for manure. For further particulars, apply to Mr. RanT, PRICHARD, Solicitor, Llwydiarth Esgoh, An- glesey, at whose Office a Survey of the Premises may he seen. CONWAY. TO BE LET, Aud clIlerecl upon the, lSi'A November, 1815, RILLTF, large and commodious INN, on [he A great) rish road, between Ho!) head and London, through Chester, known by the name of the BULL'S If IA f), 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 allices, with stables,coach houses and yards, on an extensive plan, fit and conveni- ent for the accommodation of travellers. The tenant may be accommodated with any quantity of valuable land, near the town, not ex- ceeding 140 acres, on reasonable terms. Apply at Air. R. WILLIAMS' Office, in Beau- maris, Anglesey. LIE UTEN A i\ T-GE N ( £ II fL THE MARQUIS OF ANGLESEY, G. C. B. This Day is Published, A Fine PRINT of Lieutenant-Gene ral the MARQUIS OF ANGLESEY, G. 0. B. from a picture painted by 11. Alkia, Esq. and engraved by Messrs. R. Cooper and T. Suther- land, price for proofs 2Is. prints 10s 6d. and co- loured prints 26s. To commemorate the Glorious Battle of Wa- terloo. 2d, Proposals for Publishing by Subscription, the Portraits of Field Marshal the Duke of Wel- lington, Prince of Waterloo, K. G. &c. &c. and Fielti Marshal Prince Bhicher, G.C.B. the same size as Lieut.-General the Marquis of Anglesey, G.C. B. from the original Picture painted by II. Alkia, Esq. to be en graved by Messrs R. Cooper and T Sutherland, price for proofs, 21s. prints, 10s. fid. anil fine coloured prints 26s. 3d, Qualified Horses, and Unqualified Riders or the Reverse of Sporting Phrases, taken from -the work, intitled, Indispensable Accomplish- ments." A series of Sporting Prints, price 21s. in co- lours, shewing the situation that good and well- trained Hunters are likely to make, in the field, by being mounted by Unqualified Riders. 4th, BONAPARTE.—A fine Print of General Bonaparte, price 6s. late Emperor of France, from the celebrated Picture painted at Paris, by David. This print is esteemed the most. correct likeness. Published by S. and T. Fuller, 34, Rathbone Place, London; and to be had of Miss Lewis, Bangor; Mr. Poole, Chester; and by all the Booksellers in the United Kingdom. AMICABLE SOCIETY, FOR INSURANCE OF LIVES SERJEANT'S INN, FLEET-STREET, I.ONDON, •• Incorporated by Queen An ne, 1706. f HE DIRECTORS have now to offer to JL the attention of the Public, Tables of Rates which have been lately completed, for the IN- SL RANCE of LI VES, at the barious ages from hi to 72 either for the whole Life any specific number of Years the contingency of one person surviving another; or for the joint continuance of the Lives of two Persons, the Insurance pay- able on the Death of either. Insurances in this Office-are effected in certain cases at a reduction of nearly 20 per cent. and on the whole on terms greatly favourable to the in- jured. Insurances may be effected from £,200. to aCaOOO. at every kind of Insurance, however short the period of continuance, is entitled to a parti- cipation in the pecuniary advantages accruing to the Corporation. These advantages are wholly appropriated to the benefit of the Insured, in proportion to the amount of each Insurance, as circumstances arise in the year in which the death happens. In the last year Insurances on Eighty-five Shares became payable; of these Seventy six having made Nine Yearly Payments, or more, received additions amounting to 54 per Cent. Three Shares having made Seven Yearly Pay- ments, 36 per Cent.; Four Shares having made Five, and Two Shares having made Three Year. ly Payments, 28 per Cent. in addition to the Sams originally insured. A/istracts of the -1, MONEY ON DEMAND. Three Prizes of XSO,000 Four Prizes of £ 20,000 THREE PER CENT. CONSOLS. MAY ALL BE DRAWN NEXT TUESDAY, 7th NOVEMBER. And the Value may be received of the Agents in this County, with all the Rise in Government Stock above 56, in Money on demand. N. B. All the unsold Tickets and Shares must be sent to London before the Dvawing begins. TICKETS AND SHARES ARE SELLING BY BISH, Contractor, 4, Cornhill, and 9, Charing-Cros, London. AND BY ALL HIS AGENTS IN THIS COUNTY. PURSUANT to a Decree of his Majesty's JB. Court of Exchequer, at Westminster, made in a cause Williams, v. Fairlie," the creditors and Legatees of John Williams, late surgeon of the first battalion of artillery, in the honourable East India Company's service, at Cawnpore. in the East Indies, deceased, arc 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 Office, 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. CARNARVONSHIRE. FREEIIOLD ESTATES. To be Sold by Private Contract, THE nnder-mcntioned valuable FREE- HOLD ESTATES, consisting of excellent arable, meadow -and pasture Land, held by te- nants from year to year. Acreage Parishes. Tenements. Tenants. more, or less. A. R. P. L anbeblig, .Tyn y Coed, Owen .Tones, 36 2 22 Dlitto Tyddyn Sais, John Jones, 31 2 26 Ditto. Pant Caeliaidd, Mor.Srin Jones, 56 1 21 Llallru. -Erw fawr.David Owen" R 034 Llaownda, Brynbedda, David Jones, E5 0 2 Lot is subject to a payment of 21. 2s. annually to 1'. A. Smith, Esq. LIandwrog,Minffnrdd,R. Benjamin, C. Jones, .23 1 28 Ditto Plas mawr, William Robins, 56 2 6 < An Allotment of Morfa Dinlleen? „ Dltto I CowmoD, J ^Iliiam Gnffith> 11 3 4 Lots 1 and 2 lie within a ring-fence, and are delightfully situated upon a gentle eminence,com- mantling the unrivalled scenery of the Bay and Castle of Carnarvon, with the beautiful range of mountains, and forming-a very desirable situation for a Gentleman's resi(letice.- Lots 1,2,3,4, and 5, are about 2 miles, lots 6, 7, and 8, about six miles from the excellent market town of Carnar- von, where lime and other manure may be had at a moderate rate. Also, in 1, 2, or3 lots, all that capital FARM, with the appurtenances, called Pant y Drainiog, situate in the parish of Llanfihangel y Pennant, in the said county of Carnarvon, containing by admeasurement 173a. 3r. Op. he the same more or less, in the occupation of Robert Morris and Griffith Thomas. N. B. This Farm is capable of very great im- provement, and may be divided into two or three small Farms, with convenient buildings on each lot. And also, the following allotments on Mynnydd y Cennin, situate in the last-mentioned parish. Lot 1. A portion of the said Common bounded on the north by an allotment made to Mr. W. Williams, on the south by the public road lead- ing from Llangybi to Carnarvon, on the east by an allotment made to Mrs. Wynne, and on the west by the property of the said Win. Williams, containing 2a. Or. Op. Lot 2. A. Portion of ditto, bounded on the north by the said public road, on the south by an allotment made to Sir T. Mostyn, Bart. on the east by the road branching out of the said public road, and leading in a southwardly direction over the said Common, and on the west by Pant y Drainiog Lands, containing 22a. 1 r. Op. Lot 3. A Portion of ditto, bounded on the north by the said public road, on the south by an at- lotment made to Mrs. Wynne, on the east by lot 4, and on the west by the said road, leading over the Common, containing 25a. Or. Op. Lot 4. A Portion of ditto, bounded on the north by the said public road, and on the south by an allotment made to Mrs. Priestley, on the east by an allotment made to Sir Thomas Mos- tyn, Bart. and on the west by lot 3, containing 20a. Or. Op, Win shew the premises, had, b.v AT a General Meeting of the Governors of -cm the Carnarvonshire and Anglesey LOYAL DISPENSARY, held at the Dispensary, on the 25th of October, 1815. SIR ROBERT W ILLIAMS, BART. M. P. In the Chair. RESOLVED, That the thanks of the Governors be presented to the Lord Bishop of the Diocese, by the Presi. dent Sir Robt. Williams, Bart. M. P. for the unvaried support which his Lordship has afford- ed to the Charity,hy his personal attendance upon every occasion, when the interests of the Society were taken into consideration, and particularly by the most liberal donation this day, of one hundred pounds, three per cent. Reduced Stock. That the Marquis of Anglesey be requested to accept the situation of President for the ensuing year. That Paul Panfon, Esq. be requested to accept the situation of Treasurer. ThaI thefollowing gentlemen do form the Com- mittee. COMMITTEE. Sir Robert Williams, Barf. M. P. O. Williams, Esq. M. P. Holland Griffith, Esq. John H. Hampton, Esq. Major Sparrow. Paul Panton, Esq. Colonel Peacocke. Rowland Williams, Esq. O. A. Poole, Esq. S. Worthington, Esq. John Roberts, Esq. Dean of Bangor, Deputy Chairman Rev. Dr. Griffith. Rev. Archdeacon Jones. Rev. J. H. Cotton, Precentor. Rev. J. Williams, 1st Canon. licv. J, Roberts, 3d Canon. Rev R. Evans, Rector of Llangelynyn. Rev. S. Rice, Friars. Rev. II. Rowlands, Plasgwyn. Dr. Mason. Mr. T. Roberts, Surgeon. Mr. R. Griffith, Surgeon. ORDERED, That the thanks of Ole Governors be presented to the President, Vice-Presidents, Chairman, and Gentlemen of the Committee, for their support and attention to the interests of the Institution. That the thanks of the Governors be presented t;) Dr. Mason, for his uniform and benevolent attention to the interests of the Institution, and his skilful treatment of the numerous medical patients which apply for relief. Also to Mr. Roberts, and Mr. Griffith, Sur- geons, for their constant care and professional assistance; and he their acceptance of ten gui- neas each, as a mark of the approbation of the Governors. That the annual salary of the House Apo- thecary, be advanced from this day to C80. and that a present of Five Guineas be given him, for his constant and diligent attention to the duties of his situation. That the thanks of the Governors be given to Sir Robf. Williams; Bart. M. P. for his able conduct in the Chair upon this occasion. Signed by the order of the Meeting. J. ROBERTS, Secretary. Stale of lhe Dispensary Account on the 2bth of October, 1815. 3 per Cent Reduced Stock, X760 8 9 Arrears of Subscription. 17 17 0 £ > s. d. Balance in hand 26th October, 1814. JO 11 9 Sum since received in subscriptions ? 0.0 and arrears 7 0 From Dividends. 19 3 8 Benefaction by Colonel Edwards 10 0 0 292 2 5 Balance against Dispensary 36 13 6 = £ 328 15 11 Disbursements, —————— B ff,LS PAID. = £ s. d. Medicine £ 50 18 2 Trusses. 29 I 6 Mouse Apothecary 65 13 4 Attendant. 6 2 6 Coats. 4 3 6 Draper and Grocer. 10 I 2 Contribution to the Dis-) r s n pensary Library J J Sundries 15 13 8 Dr. Alason 50 0 0 Purchase of Stock. 57 7 6 -294 6 4 BILLS UNPAID. Printer.. 8 14 5 Galvanic Trough and Trusses 9 1 0 House Apothecary's Salary 14 6 S Coal 1 18 0 Attendant. 0 9 6 £ 328 15 11 State of the Medical Register, from the 25th of October, 1814, to the 25th of October, 1815. Patients on the book 25th of Octo- ) c„ her, 1814 J 80 Patients since admitted 1385- Total. 1465 Cured. 889 "Vv^d 30 I CA R NAR VONSHIR E. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that CapitalFreebold Messuage,Farm, Lands and Hereditaments, commonly called by the name of FRIDD ISA, situate in the pa- rish of Beddgelert, in the county of Carnarvon, containing by statute measure 555a. 3r. Op. or thereabouts, be the same more or less (including the valuable sheep-walk called Clogwyn y Crom- lech), late in the tenure of John Prichard. Im- mediate possession may be had. The above Farm is situated near the foot of Snowden, in the beautiful and romantic Vale of Beddgelert, and is in part divided on the south east side of Quellyn Demesne, by the post road leading from Carnarvon to Beddgclert. Parts of the said Farm are very eligible for the plant- ing of trees, and which may be inclosed itt a mo- derate expence. 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 Fridducha, and for further particulars apply to Mr. ROBETKT PRICHARD, Solicitor, Llwydiarth Esgob, Anglesey, at whose office a survey of the premises may be sen. aajL-ir— ——— -r
COURT MARTIAL. Horse Guards, July 15, 1815. At a General Court Martial, held at Bombav, on the 9th July, IS15, and on subsequent days, Lieut. William Scott, of the 47th Regiment of Foot, was tried upon the following charges, viz. For insiduous, scandalous, and infamous con- duct, such as is unbecoming the character of an Officer and a Gentleman,in the following instances. Ist, Foi- having, on or about the 14th of June, solicited Lieut. James Hutchinson to agree to live on terms of intimacy and friendship with him for the future, and after some days' affable and fami liar intercourse, entering the quarters of Lieut. Hutchinson on the 4th instant (July, 1814), and then abruptly dissolving the good understanding he had so lately courted, and requiring Lieut. Hutchinson to fight him. 2d, For having pledged his word of honour to Major Cheyne to lay aside all hostile designs against Lieut. Hutchinson, and on the following morning breaking so serious an engagement. 3d, For having whilst "pan (lilty, oil (tie morn- ing of the 5th inst. (July, 1814), sent to chal- lenge Lieut. Hutchinson, his senior Officer, to tight a diiel, it) breach of the Articles of War, and subversive of good order and military disci- pline. Upon which charge the Court found the pri- soner guilty to the full extent of the charge, as set forth in the several instances, and sentenced him to be discharged from his Majesty's service. Which sentence has been approved and con- firmed by his Excellency the Earl of Moira, Go- vernor-General and Commander in Chief in india, His Royal Highness the Commander in Chief directs, that the foregoing charge preferred against Lieut. William Scott, of the47thregt. together with the finding and the sentence of the Court, shall he entered in the General Order Book, and read at the head of every regiment in his Majesty's service. By command of his Royal Highness the Com- mander in Chief. IIARRY CALVERT, Adjt.-Gen.
PICHEGRU. Liege, Aug. 14.—Our Gazelle contains the following letter :I' The historian can now no longer doubt that Capt. Wright was mur- dered by his throat being cut, and as liftleciii it be questioned that Pichegru was strangled atthetiincofthetriatofMoreauandhiscom- paniolls, if the lIame of trial may be given to proceedings before a Court, the sentence of which was determined before the evidence was heard. The violent death of Pichegru had recently occurred, when I was transferred from Aiz-la-Chapelle to the Temple, merely on the ground that I had hrrived from Halll- burgh, and consequently from London, which city L never saw but such is the maimer in which tyranny, atways sntpicion-f and ingeni- ous in falsehood, reasoiis, You come from Hamburgh, then you come from England.'—- This conclusive argument procured me IS months imprisonment, However, when I was let out of my first secret, and allowed lo breathe the air in the fetid courSs of (tie pri- son, and in a yard shaded by a wall more than 100 feet high, I formed an acquaintance with tile old Jesuit, of whom 1 have already spoke, and the Abbe David, a learned and respecta- [ ble ecclesiastic. The latler having been im- plicated in the affair of Moreau, Pichegru, Georges, Cadoiial, &c. was committed until a general peace, which, in the language of the Temple, signified imprisoned for life. Irritat- ed by a decree which presented to him the prospect of a lingering death, he at last, in tiie agony (it' iiii despair,ceased to fear that event, or rather in some sort sought to hasien it bv his constant imprecations against Bonaparte, whom he always spoke of by that name, or called the Corsican. He related to the pri- soners, that his aparlirent being contiguous to that of Pichegru, who was closeiy confined, he heard at half past one in the morning, a number of persons enter his dungeon, heard also Pichegru defending;"himself,heard him cry 1 am wounded, and finally heard the per- petrators retire. In tine, the prisoners were not invited to view the body of the General, as they had been that of Capt. Wright.—The reason doubtless was, that thev would have seen the wound which had been inflicted bc- fore strangulation. The dungeon in which Georges was imprisoned was not farther from that of Pichegru than seven or eight feet, and as his door fronted the General's he hearlllhe whole transaction. Accordingly when the Of- ficers were conveying him to the Court, he said openly, « Pichegru wiji not be there, for he is put out (if the way.' 1, as well as all the other prisoners, have seen inscribed on one of the windows of the dungeon Italian verses from Tasso, to which Pichegru's name was subjoin- ed, and in which he deplored the fate of a brave soldier, deprived of the honour of dylli(I for his King with his sword in his hand. The pane of glass on which they were cut was af- terwards removed by Savary, whose police, called the secret police of Napoleon, was to- tally independent of the Minister and Prefect of the Police.
LONDON, FRIDA Y, OCTOBER 27. The Meporis of ihe Debates in the French Chambers, as appears by tho Journals of the 22d and 23d, received this 0101 uiog, continue to be of a verv unauthentic description.— Some of the Papers do not give rhenj at aiJ, and others give only a general outline, or a pariicular speech. The most important part or their proceedings, however, is the Heport of the Committee on the New Law for repres- sing and punishing Sedition. This document was read on the 21st by M. Bellard. The Mi- nister of General Police also delivered an able speech upon the project of this law. A short epitome of it may be acceptable.—The Speaker dilates upon the inefficiency of the laws in the Constitutional Charter to meet the lInexampied dangers of the present state of things and ensure the public safely. He then proceeds to demonstrate the necessity for arm- ing the Executive with new powers. They must, he says, be adequate to reach the foun- dation of the evils which afflict the country, and are indeed very great. The individual li- berty of the subject must, therefore, yield to c the general security of the State. This will be an object of terror and alarm only to Trai- tors, whose criminal hopes it will destroy and it will re-assure the weak, and place all the loyal and good under Ihe protecting shield of a Government which will thus defend them, and cnahle them to defend themselves. The Minister then exposes the cunning of those who, having cause to dread this measure, are endeavouring to persuade others, whom it will not affect, that they also are endangered by it. All is lost," they exclaim, because they are not assured of impanilv-all is lost, because their secret machinations are detected, and the Country is saved The danger, however, (proceeds the Speech) consists more in the audacity than in the number tlf the fac- tious. it nohvt-.T list: impotent rage to which I hey have been reduced since lhtt rail of the Usurper, and appeais to France to sapport a measure directed against tlJ;.s still perturbed spirits who have either been the authors or the accomplices of all the eviU which have deso- lated the Country. Having dwelt so long upon this important subject, we must confine ourselves to a very brief notice of the other prominent news in these Journals. The seve- ral Addresses from Marshal Macdonald to the rebellious Army, shew clearly the mutinous disposition and the continued existence in force of these turbulent Legions. The Army of the Loire, in spite of all the disbandments of wnich we have heard so much, is still a rallying point for Disaffection and Treason. It i*g above the law, and should any commotion arise out of the Crisis to which the legislative enactments now in progress must lead, be- tween the Government, and the Jacobins, and Biionapartisls, this Army, whose endurance is a libel upon the weakness of the Adminis- tration, would become the most fearful engine against the Throne. IVionsieur, as well as the Dukes of Berri and Angouleme, is about to visit the Departments. His mission will lead him into the East, the Duke of Berri goes into the North, and the Duke of Angouleme lias arrived at Lyons in his way to the South. The precise object of these journeys it is not easy to asceitain, but it does appear that nothing but urgent business would cany ail the Royal Family from their duties it, tiie House of Peers. We rejoice to see that the Duke of Fitzjaiiies has given notice of a motion of thanks to the Duke of Angouleme, fur his no- ble conduct during the late rebellion. The Duchess surely merits a similar vote, were it even to grant a Statue of gold to her, to be erected at Bourdeaux, the scene of her suffer- ings and her glory. By dispatches received from Gaudalonpe, (bted Iile first week iii it appears that the Commander lu Chief had determined to rewove the most disaffected subjects from the island, and orders had been Kivell to ap- prehend them for that purpose. The inhabi- tants of the towns Basseterre and Point peire, having long subsisted by plunder :>s privateers men, were exlremcly disronlenkd with the new Government, and all ranks manifested a greater repugnance to the Bourbons than at the restoration of the Island last rear. Late advices received from X p! es, announce that a proposal has been forwarded to the Bri- tish Government from the Court of Naples, requiring our mediation to bring about a peace between the King of Naples and the Bar- bury Powers. Should we succeed, and be wil- iiug to guarantee the continuance of the peace, Naples, it is said, in return for such services, will make a Commercial Treaty with England -if 1 11 affording such facilities in Trade as cannot be otherwise than beneficial to the British nation. Some time ago, the French Journals affected lo be iKuch otfended that a Haylian Negro- General, of the name of Lapaix, had made hit appearance at Hamburgh, as an agent or en- voy from Christophe, and expressed their hopes that the Senate wotici not insult the So- vereign of France by recognizing a rebel. The Austrian Observer has the following pa- ragraph on thesubject of I his Lapaix 'Tiie object of his mission to Hamburgh is not jet well ascertained. Many suppose that one of his views is to buy up arms and ammunition foril iiyti but his ostensible business appears, at present to be the formation of commercial connections for the King his master. He has engaged at Hamburgh a gardener and some musicians on advantageous terms, who are to be forwarded to Hayli by the first opportuni- ty, He probably also wishes to establish a Ilaytian Cousulate at that city. This Gencral is au intelligent, well-behaved man. Itiswell known, that for some time past Christophe has had an agent in Loudon, though he has never been actually recognised by the Go- vernment." Among the passengers who weresaved from the wreck of the Arniston transport, on the 30th May last, and who have reached Cape Town, are Lord and Lady Molesworth, Lieut. T" T of the liot). I