LLANRWST NURSEllY. TO BE SOLD, ABOUT 150,000 transplanted THORN QUICKSETS, from 1 (o 3 feet high also very extensive stock of FOREST TREES, *iz. Ash, Elm, Sycamore, Kalian Poplar, Lirae, Birch, Aider, Larch, Spruce, and Scotch 1< ir, *ith different sorts of Seedlings, one and two years old. The Trees are all in a very healthy state, and will be sold upon the most reasonable terms. Enquire of ROBERT ROBERTS, Nursery- man, Llanrwst. • CONWA F. TO BE LET, And entered upon immediately, THE large and commodious INN", on the great Irish road, between Holyhead and London, through Chester, known by the name of the Bui.t's HEAD, in the town of Conway, in the county of Carnarvon, and now in the oc .pat ion '<:If Mrs. Read. The House consists of several dining rooms, Wd rooms, and omces, with stabies,coach houses £ Hd yards, oil an extensive plan, tit and conveni- 'etitibr the accommodation -of t ravellers. The tenant may be accommodated with any Quantity of valuahle land, near the town, not eX- ceeding 140 acres, on reasonable terms. Apply at Mr. R. WIIJ.USU' Office, its Beau- maris, Anglesey. Llanbedr., &c. Inclosure. I THE Undersigned, Commissioner, acting un- a der an Actof Parliament, passed in the 50th .year of the reign of his present Majesty, intitul- ed, An Act for inclosing Lands in the parishes of Llanaber, Llandri wywe, Llaneuddwyn, bedr, and Llanfair, in the county of Merioneth, Do hereby give JVolice. That I have allotted the commons and waste lands in the said parishes of Llanbedr and Lino- fair, by the said Act directed to be divided and inclosed, to and amongst the proprietors of lands and estates, interested in the same commons and veaste lauds, and that a map of such division and allotment may be inspected by the respective proprietors, at the Office of Messrs Jones and Williams, Solicitors, Dolgelley. And I do hereby also give A'olice, That I, the said Commissioner, will hold a Meeting, for the purposes of the said Act, at the Golden Lion, in Dolgelley aforesaid, on Wednes- day the 22d day of November instant, when and "here I will receive the objections (if any) of the said proprietors, to such division and allot- ment. Given nuder my hand, this 4th day of November, 1S15. WALTER JONES. Brymbo Iron Works & Colliery, oJ NEAR WREXHAM. TO BE LET, ALL those well-known IRON WORKS and COLLIERIES, situate at Brymbo, near NVrexliaiii, ill the county of Denbigh, North Wales, part of the trust tin fates of (he o rnv WILKINSON", Esq. consisting of two blast fur- naces, now at work, with buildings adjoining, which are easily convertible to forges, and other purposes connected with the iron trade a pow- erful blast engine, with otherengines, whimseys, railways, waggons, houses for agents and work- men, and every other requisite for carrying on the iron trade. These furnaces are at full IVork, and the colliery and iron-stone pits opened, so as to furnish without much farther expence, all ample supply of the best, materials for many years to come the buildings and machinery are in perfect working repair, on the most approved plans. The Brymbo pig iron is well known in an extensive district for its extraordinary liveli- lIss and fluidity, making an excellent mixture Itll of her pig iron of a less ductile quality for founder's use, as well as for the forge the "Weekly make is TO to SO tons, with a constant Tegular sale. It, is proposed to let these works, the engines, furnaces, buildings, pits, houses, and fixed ma. for a of ears-t itc present state 01 Til'pair, or equi patent vatue being maintained by the tenant at a reasonable rent and to let the mines at a moderate royalty or rent. The tenant may be accommodated with one or more respectable houses, and any quantity ofexcellent land from one to three hundred acres. The stock, of materials, loose utensils, and machinery, to he valued by proper persons mutually chosen, on entry upon the works the payment to be made convenient to the purchaser a suitable guaran- tee will be required for the performance of the covenants, on the part of the tenants. To any Person or Company wishing to enter nto the iron and coal trade on a respectable scale, in a country affording every facility of carriage and markets, and possessing an adequate capital, this offer must afford every encourage- ment. Application may be made to, and further par- ticulars had from Mr. SAMUEL SMITH ADAM, the Principal Agent, at the Works from JAMES ADAM, Esq. the Acting Executor and Devisee, at Castlehcad, near Milufhorp, Westmorelalld; or from MESSRS. CLAUGHTOW and FITCHETT, Solicitors, Warrington. PURSUANT to a Decree of his Majesty's 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, 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 J 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 ths said decree. H. R, WILLIAMS, Solicitor for the Plaintiff. CARNAJl rONSHIRE. FREEHOLD ESTATES. To be Sold by Private Contract, THE under-mentioned valuable FREE- Js HOLD ESTATES, consisting of excellent arable, meadow and pasture Land, held by te- nants from year to J-ear. Acreage Parishes. Tenements. Tenants. more or lets. A. R. P. Llanbeblig, Tyn y Coed, Owen Jones, 36 2 32 Ditto Tvd(lyit Sais,' Johii Jones, 31 226 Ditto Pant Caehatdd, Morgan Jones, 56 1 21 Llanrug, Erw fawr, David Owen, 8 034 Llanwnda, Rrynbedda, David Jones, 85 0 2 This Lot is subject to a payment of 21. 2s. annually to 1'. j4. Smith, Esq. Llandwrog, Minff^rdd, .R. Benjamin, C. Jones, .23 128 Ditto. Plas m,twr, .u Wî Ili am Robins, 56 2 6 Ditto 5A»A!,otmentofMorfaDinl,aenJ William Griffith, 11 3 4 i C moo, > ^'pennant^ Pant y dreiniog, .R» Morris and G.Thomas.. 173 3 0 Ditto Allotment on Alynyd(I y Ceniiiii Ditto 2 0 0 Ditto ..Ditto Ditto. 22 1 0 Ditto. Ditto Ditto, 25 0 0 Ditto.Ditto Ditto „ 20 0 0 Lots I and 2 lie within a ring-fence, and are delightfully situated upon a gentle eminence,com- manding the unrivalled scenery of the Bay and Ca,tle 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 tl)ollt 2 miles, lots 6, 7, and S, about six mites from the excellent market town of Carnar- von, where lime and other manure may be had at a moderate rate. Lot 9 is capable of very great improvement, and may be divided into two or three small Farms, with convenient buildings on each lot. The last-mentioned lots on Mynydd y Cennin, lie together, and may he disposed of in one lot The respective tenants will shew the premises, and further particulars may be had, by anptyins: (if by letter, post-paid) to Mr. ROBERT WIL- LLUIS, Land Surveyor, Bangor, or Mr. H. IL WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Carnarvon, where a map ,)f the several lots may be seen, and who are au- thorized to treat L.' the sale thereof. BANKRUPTS. J. Welsh, T. Carter, Great St. Thomas A pos tie, and New Compton street, High Holborn. enit)o,isei-s-It. Hill, Maddresfield, Worcester- shire, fariner-J, Bozward, Worcester, grocer— J. Harrison, Redness, Yorkshire, miller- Wm, Twe.nilow, Winnington, Cheshire, drug vendar- J. Gallimore, jnn. Hamil, Burslem, Staffordsh. dealer and chapman-E. Kent, F Kent, Mark lane, wine merchants- J. Rudhall, Birmingham, draper-To Sandford, Exeter, victualler R. Jones, Eilesmere, Salop, currier T. Smith, Wood street, Cheapside, warehouseman-M.Cal- terell, widow, and S. Cotterell, High Holborn, paper hangers—T. Slatter, lllininster, and Wm. Statter, West Dowlish, Somersetshire, clothiers. -J. and J. Mullett, Uminster, Somerset, flax- spinners—W. Reynolds, Bilstone, Stafford, ja- panners—J. Dalby, Newarke, Leicester, hosier -J. Hoare, Derby, inukeeper-J. E. Hoolboom, Union court, Broad street, merchant—C. King, the Grapes Public-house, Tower street, the Seven dials, victualler— E. Coveny,jun. Mount street, Lamheth, linen draper J. Brunsden. Fore- street, Lambeth, whiting manufacturer J. E. Yates, Holywell street, Shoreditch, pewterer— J. Taylor, Worship street, card maker. ONE DA Y OVER, THE RICHEST WHEEL EVER KNOWN 3 Prizes of X50,000 4 20,000 3 4,000 7 1,000 9 50G 9 300 ) 13 per Cent. Government Stock, or the Value in ? Money, with all the I Rise above 56. J Besides nearly 4,000 other Prizes of = £ 200, -cloo, £50, &c. &c. BEGINS J T NINE O'CLOCK THE MOliNING, Next Thursday, NOVEMBER 16, Which will be the LAST DAY BUT ONE. T. BISH, the Contractor, returns his grateful thanks to his best friends, the Public, for 1 their distinguished patronage in ALL Lotteries, but more particularly for the unprecedented favours he has experienced up to the drawing of the present Lottery, one day of which beiug over, and nearly ALL the Capital Prizes yet undrawn, he has the pleasure to announce the Richest Wheel ever known in the annals of Lotteries.—Tickets and Shares (warranted undrawn) are selling at his fortunate Offices, 4, Cornhill, and 9, Charing Cross, London, and by ALL the Agents in this County.
I BATTLE OF WATERLOO. I (The following aCCOllnl of this memorable battle is taken from a French work said to have been written by an eyewitness. It contains some I interesting details not hitherto known, and is curious because, though proceeding from an enemy, it gives a colour to the exertions of the British army even more favourable than that derived from the narratives of the victors.] IT was a dreadfnl night. The rain fell in torrents, aid was mo<t oppressive to the sol- diets, bivouacked as they were in the midst of mire, and not having time to construct any temporary shelter. Daylight having appear- ed, the French took their arms, and were sur- prized to perceive that the English not only remained where they had been the night be- fore, but appeared as it resolved to defend their position. Buonaparte, who had been afraid that they would escape during the night was much pleased at finding them when he awoke, and not being ablelo restrain histruns port, said to some persons near him at the moment he discovered the enemy Ah, I have them, then-these Bnglish 1" Without further consideration, and with that imprudent eagerness which constitutes one of his charac- teristics, he summoned the columns which I halted in the rear, and without gaining any information, without knowing either the po, sition or strength of the enemy, without as- certaining that the Prussian army was suffi- ciently kept in check by General Grouchy's corps, he resolved on an immediate attack.— Scarcely were the French troops formed,when Buonaparte, who had taken his station on a hill not far from the farm house where he slept sent orders to begin the alfack. He walked to and fro with his arms folded over hisbreast at a short distance from his staff. The wea ther was stormy, and continued so through the day. Towards noon the first discharge of cannon took place from the French line, and a large body of riflemen were dispatched to be- gin the action. A strong force was sent to 1 11 curry Mont Saint Jean at the point of the bay- onet, while the cavalry of the wings debouch- ed and made a charge at the places which ap peered to be the least defended. The result of the -'anoeuvre wn awaited with impatience its considered certain; but this was retarded by the obstinate efforts which the English made to hold the villages that co- vered their wings. The points, at which the two English wings had taken their station, having been carried, the French army passed the ravine, and approached the positions, which vomited a deluge of balls and grape shot upon them. The charges, which had been ordered, were immediately executed.— A most. formidahle column advanced towards Mont Saint Jean, where a desperate struggle ensued. The French cavalry darted forward, a>. the same time, to seize the artillery, but was assailed in its turn by the cavalry of the enemy, and the carnage on both sides was horrible. Neither one side nor the oilier did yield an inch of ground. Fresh columns ad- vanced, the charges were renewed, and the position was thrice on the point of being fore ed, but thrice, after performing prodigies of valour, the French were arrested in their pro gress. They uow began to exhibit symptoms of hesitation and inquietude. Several dis- mounted batteries were put into retreat. A considerable number of wounded soldiers were detached from the main body, and spread alarm as to the issue of the battle. Profound silence had succeeded to the acclamations and cries of joy with which soldiers, certain of marching to victory, had before been rending the air.— With the exception of the infantry of the guard, all the troops were engaged and expos- ed to a most destructive fire. The action con- tinued with unabating violence, yet without any decisive result. It was near seven o'clock when Buonaparte, who had till then remained on the hit!, from which he clearly sawall that was passing, contemplated with a look of ferocity the hideous scene of butchery beneath him. The more numerous the difficulties which occurred, the more obstinate did he ap- pear. He was indignant at obstacles which he had so little foreseen, and far from thinking that it was wrong to sacrifice an army, which placed unbounded confidence in him, he inces- santly sent fresh troops, with orders to charge and force their way in spite of every resistance. He was several times told, that appearances were bad, and that the troops were exhaust. ed but his only answer was, 11 Forward, for- ward A General sent information, that he could not maintain his position, on account of being dreadfully annoyed by a battery, and asked what he was to do. To take the battery," said Buonaparte, turning his back on the aide de camp. An English Officer who was wounded and made prisoner, was brought to him. He made several inquiries, and among the rest, what was the strength of the English army: The officer told him that it was very strong, and would almost immediately be re- inforced by sixty thousand men. So much the better," says he the more we meet the more we shall conquer." He dispatched seve- ral messengers with dispatches, which he dic- tated to a secretary, and repeated many times, in a tone of distraction, The victory is mine —remember to say that." It was at this pe- riod, when all his attempts had been abortive, that information was brought to him of Prus sian columns debouching on his right flank and threatening his rear but he would not believe these reports, and constantly answered that these pretended Prussian tsoops were only those of General Grouchy. It was not long, however, before he was undeceived by the violence of the enemy's attack. Part of the tjlh corps was now sent to sustain this new hock, until Grouchy's corps arrived, which was every minute expected. The Prussian poqllJ which now appeared in the field at so critical a juncture, was that of Gen, Bulow. Buonaparte, without altering his resolution in 111'1 degree, was of opinion that the moment vi, iq come to decide the day. He formed, for this purpose, a fourth column, almost entirely composed of the guards, and directed it at the, I pas de charge 011 Mont Saint Jean, after having dispatched instructions to every point, that the movement, on which he thought victory I to depend, might he seconded. The veterans marched up the hill with the intrepidity which might be expected of Ihem. The whole army j resumed its vigour, and the combat was re- sumed throughout the line. The guards made repeated charges, and were as often repulsed, j Overpowered by an irresistible discharge of artillery, which seemed every moment to in- J crease, these invincible grenadiers saw their ranks constantly thinned but they closed to- ranks constantly thinned; but they closed to- gether with perfect coolness, and advanced into the heat of the frav without intimidation. Nothing arrested their progress but death, or the severest wounds. The hour of their de- feat, however, was come. Enormous masses of infantry, supported by an immense force of cavalry, to which the French could oppose no resistance, as their own was entirely destroyed poured down upon them from all sides with a degree of fury which made all idea of quarter, on either part, oat of the IllIestiou. It was in vain that. Buonaparte attempted to make a (illal ctrort by bringing into actinn some bat- talions of the guards, which had not yet been et-olilovett, atiti which he himself headed. All was useless. Intimidated by what passed aronutlthcm, and overpowered by numbers, this feeble reserve soon yielded, and with the rest fled back like a torrent. The artillerymen abandoned their c-iiiiioii the soldiers of the waggon train cut the traces of their horses; the infantry, the cavalry, and every other species of soldiery, formed one confused inter- mingied mass, partly flying across the roads, and partly across the fields. The generals were lost m Ihe cowd the corps had no re- gular commander, and not a single battalion existed, behind which the rest could attempt to rally. Evcn he guards, who had hitherto been the very bulwark of the army, and the terror of the enemy, were dispersed among the multitude, the disorder of which was in- creased by the darkness of the night. The fugitives, painfully pressed by an overwhelm- ing foe, ran rapidly over the two leagues which separate Gunappe from the field of battle, and at length reached this small place, where the greater number trusted that they should be I able to pass the night. In order to oppose some obstacles to the enemy, they collected a number of carriages on the road, and bar- ricadoed the entrance to the principal street.— A few cannoll were collected into the form of a battery bivouacs were formed in the town and its environs, and the soldiers went into the houses for the purpose of finding an asylum and food but scarcely were these dispositions made when the enemy appeared. The llis, charge of cannon, on their parf, spread uni- versal alarm among their downcast enemies All fled again, and the retreat became more disorderly than ever. At this time everyone was ignorant of Buonaparte's fate, for he had suddenly disappeared. The general report was, that he had fallen in the heat of battle. This intelligence being conveyed to a well- known General, he replied in the words of Megret, after the death of Charles XII. at Friederickstadl "Then the tragedy is end- ed." (f,"oilti i(i piece f iiie. ) Others said, that while making a charge at the head of his guards, he had been dismounted and taken prisoner. The same uncertainty prevailed as to Marshal Nev, and most of the principal officers. A great number of persons affirmed, that they had seen Buonaparte pass through the crowd, and that they knew him by his grey great coat and horse. This proved to be the filet. When the last battalions of guards, which he led into action, were overthrown, he was carried away with them, and surrounded 011 all sides by she enemy, lie then sought refuge in an orchard adjoining to the farm of Cailon, where he was afterwards met by two otficers of the guards, who were, like him en, deavouring to elude the enemy. To them he made himself known, and they passed together over the plain, upon which were scattered va- rious Prussian parlies. These, however* luckily for the fugitives, were employed in plundering the captured equipage. Bonaparte was recognized on several occasions, in spite of the darkness of night, and the soldiers whis- pered to each other as he passed—" Look there is the Emperor!" These words seemed almost tu alarm him, and he hurried forward through the nitiltitticle. Where were now the acclamations, which used to greet his ear the moment he appeared in the midst of his troops
LONDON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10. On Friday the English replaced the Prus- sians in several posts which they still occupied at Paris. English cannon are also substituted for French cannon, on the Pont Royal, aud other bridges. The whole of the left Bank of the Seine is evacuated by the Prussians. They have re- tired to the right, where the corps which is io remain ill France will he cantoned. The following are to be the cantonments of the Ei)glisli aritiy -tlie cavalry, under Lord Beresford, at Mantes; the first division of the army at Paris, Anleuil, Passy, &c.; the third at St. Cloud, Severes, Neuilly, Boulogne, &c. the troops of Nassau at Ecouen, Luzarches, &c.; f he fifth al Melau; the sixth at St. Ger. main, Poissy, &c.; she seventh at Nioiittiiir- tre, St. Denis, &e. the troops of Lauenburgh, at Bondy and its environs; the 2d division at Versailles, &c. the 4th al Lonjuemean.- The Hanoverians, under the command of Gen. Estorf, at Limotirs. The troops uuder the command of the Duke of Wellington, which are not to remain in France, are already on their march towards Belgium. Munster, Oct. 26.—Among the church p'tate carried off by the French in 1806, is the vessel called the Paul's Bowl, a kind of silver gob let, inlaid with old coins, and ornamented with a map of the territory of Munster. The Rev. Mr. Melchers, Canon of this place, discovered it in the Museum at Paris when he was in that city at the National Council, and it has now been successfully reclaimed, as we find from the following letter of his Excellency Count Altcnsiein, who is the Prussian Commissiouer tor the reclaiming the works of Art Paris, Sept. 20lh, 1815. Sin,-Your letter to the Counsellor of Sla'e Ribbentrop, respecting the silver plate taken by the French. has come to my hands, and I have caused the necessary enquiry to he made for the things mentioned in it. The Paul's Cup is re- stored, though without the case but the other articles are not to be foun.i. They have proba- bly been melted down, on aocounr of their great weight, and [shall he therefore obliged to limit my further exertions in endeavouring to get the value of them. I shall be peculiarly happy to sene the city in this manner. Allenstein.—It is indeed much to be lament- ed that so many precious works of art have been desfroyed by melting down. Among the rest there was a ship of solid silver, weighing above 100 pounds, which was placed by our heroic Bishop Birnhard von Galen, in one of the chapels in the cathedral, in memory ofan extraordinajy action oflhe troops of Ni iingler, two companies of whom, in the war with Hot. land, hoarded and captured a frigate of 33 guns at the mouth of the Ems, near Lees, iu Kast Friesiand. The loss was very consider- able the whole of the silver sent from here in 1106 to Magdeburg and then taken bv the French amonuted to 12451bs. of silver "from the cathedral, and 517lhs. from the church of the Gymnasium. Thus the French have taken from this city alone near 20001bs. of church plate of the value of 40,000 dollars. By the Litest accounts from Hamburgh we learn, that owing to the accidents which at. tended the shipping, a regulation to the fol- lowing effect has been adopted, which is high. ly necessary to be known by masters of ves- sels trading to the Elbe On the island (if Neit- werk, at the entrance of the Elbe, a second light fire, like that already existing since last year on the large tower, is erected on a newly 0 built smaller tower. This fire would be first lighted 011 the 10th October, and the light- house on which a coal fire was formerly burn- ing. will be talien down, Willi regard to the sands, the new light-house is placed nearer to the larger tower, and at Ihe same time some- what more westerly, and that a vessel which has brought both lights in r line, i|i be 111 the diiection with Ihe small Kettle Imov, aud has therefore not qnite passed the Schaarharn Sand, With this direction a vessr-l wil sail over the Vogel Sand in five fathoms wafer, but the south shore running here, and all along steep too, she must bo very careful to keep this direction not longer, butwithin eleven or twelve fathoms water, in which depth she must steer immediately S. E. by S. I E. when she will pass the Schaar buoy; and C(}ldIilUln this course until the light of the highest tower bears S. S. W. she will he on a good anchoring place, near the Flugal buoy of Nenwerk, from which place she iliav at daytime run to Cux- haven, by means of the buoys, in case the pilot buoy should be prevented by the ice riding in the cutrauce of the river. The Northern Bea- con (darkening beacon) being heightened again, tt is to be observed that this beacon lies ill a line with the Schaar buoy and the larger tower, and that with respect to this mark "ail former directions are still to be attended to. Mansion House,-A shoemaker, in Bishops- gate-street,was charged with grossiy assaulting I t, a. and falsely imprisoning two young Ladies, one ot whom had ordered a pair of boots, and went with her sister to fetch them on Saturday last and having paid hi m, they were about lo depart, when he charged them with taking a 3s. piece. They ofcoursedenied the charges but he called a woman from an adjoining house to his aid. who stripped them naked in a locked room and searched them. The money was not foondf but they were notwithstanding, kept in custody for four hours, aud then, upon the arrival of a third sister, set at liberty. The prisoner de. nied that he had caused them to be stripped, and declared that it was their own voluntary act, in order lo acquit themselves oflhe charge which appeared strongly against them, no other person beiug in the room when trtemo. ney was taken. Sir W. Leightun recommend- ed an action for false imprisonment, as the best mode of obtaining redress. At Stafford Sessions, the following appeal causes excited much interest :-Dani. Smith, v. W. Smith and T. Jenks, respecting certain payments charged to the Poor Rales in the accounts of the Overseers of Bilslon. The whule of the items objected to were to the amount ot some hundreds of pounds, the notice being general as to all the items, and stating them as being illegal without saying for what cause, it was successfully contended on the part of the Respondents that the Appellants could only object to those which appeared to be illegal on the face of them. This reduced the objections to three items, one for 20/. 13#. for dinners given in lieu of payment to those who assisted the Overseers in assessing the multifarious hOllfes in Bilston to the 0Poor Rate, and for the expenccsof a Coroner's in- quest the second was for 221. 10s. for a Silver Cup lo Mr. Price, for regulating the Poor Rale, which had been in a confused state for some time, in consequence of the frequent changes of occupation, the erection of new buildin-,s, &c Mr. Price had been engaged in this arduous undertaking for upward" o nine months, and as he would not make any charge for his Iroi-.ble, or accept a pecuniary rei -tin- pence, Ihe inhabitants of the TUVVD, it) vestry, voted him their thanks and this Cup. The thir>J article Was for 63/. a Salary paid to Mr, John Lawes, for superintending the Work I house, purchasing meat, &c. and other assis- tance rendered to the parish and the Overseers. The Court deemed that 14/. 7s. 7d. of the first charge, and 221. 10s. of the second charge, were not strictly legal charges, and they w, re disallowed, but they allowed the saiary and every other article. The same Appellants against the Accounts of the other Overseers of Bilston, and to a very considerable amount, of which the following articles only were dis- allowed I Mary Reynolds, for dinner, &c. -0 14 6 6 Ditto. 6 17 0 Messrs. Prettie, for powder. 4 16 0 Crying Illumination 0 3 0