For the North IVales Gazette. IESU 'r Craig s'y rywiog rad, Yno dy'wn adeiliad; Jficl ar dir graian-dirdro, Yn sail faen a'i sylfaeno; Byrr i enaid hraw ari-n>eth, Pardwn pon rllar; pm-dan poeth; Pan famai DellIW po en swrn ddn, Pvv\ yw 'r dyi rall pardynu ? Gorau pardvvr g.M- ga i (1, Gwaed yr 6en i gadw 'r enaid. To the Editor of the orth IVales Gazette. CATHOLIC CLAIMS. LETTER IV. SIR-When I finished IlIJ lhird leller, I ttnantnedthatlhadbroughtmy observations oh the subject of Roman Catholic demand*, to a conclusion since then, an intelligent friend has lent me a Tract,* containing a Re. View of some recent publications, from the Bishop of St, David's pen. It appears from thence that I have in my second letter, UII. knowingly, and certainly non passibus eequi*i" trod in the same path winch his s(? abiv explored. Had I seen these writings before, I should either have shrank from ihe task with conscious inferi ority, or, (resting, as I have done, all my arguments on historical facts, and the evi dence of others) have appealed at once to a/i authority irresistibly convincing, and such as would have ret,dered all my reasonings on that topic perfectly unnecessary. Whoever compares my feeble effort with JlIS Lordship's masterly performance, will rea- dily perceive that i have only sipped light'y of the stream of historical knowledge as it passed, while it is evident that the learned and tnous Prelate has drauk deep at the very foun tain head of truth. As this interesting work probably may not, soon at least, meet every eye which peruses the North Wales Gazette I will lake the liberty to introduce the follow ing p issases, in confirmation ot what I have already advanced on the subject. His Lord- ship, after having satisfactorily proved that the supremacy of the Pope rests on a mis- interpretation of scripture," proceeds to say, p. It 14, St. Paul was not only the founder of Ihe Church of Rome, but of the Church of Britain." Of St. Paul's journey to Britain, a point of great importance in the history of the Gospel, and of the Protestant Churchy we fortunately possess as substantial evidence as any historicalfllct can require. But though Usher and Stillinglieet have collected the most unquestionable authorities for it, it seems not to have acquired, generally, that decree of historical credit to which it is entitled. It deserves therefore, on many accounts, to be brought more home to us, as a part of our national history and as such I have endea- voured to luake alllhe use of it I could, in the discourse, which 1 lately delivered to you at Carmarthen. Some of our most va- luable ecclesiastical historians have no scruple in according to tne general testimony of the fathers, that the Gospel was preached in Bri- lain hy some of the Apostles, soon after the imddie of ihe first ecu-, wry, but shrink from the â¢iai 'nalar evidences of time and person, .is which would discredit the dignity and accuracy of history. In which cauion there js more perhaps to regret than to censure.â Tbtv are unwtiling tÂ» affect the general cha- racter of their narratives t>y the admission of particulars, however interestIng. which they think they cannot substantiate. But unfor- tunately they reject the probable, on account of tin' improbable. Afid in this rejection, it is certainly much to be rr-g relied titit they have given some advantages to the advocates of popery and infidelity to the former, by the suppression of evidences which disprove the right of supremacy in the Church of Romg; and t'. the latter, by withdrawing some strong aiid tangible proofs of the truth of Chris- tianity." l'iihlas says that Christianity was intro- duced into Britain before the defeat of the British forces under Boadicea, A. D. 61, and between ti),ii event and s )me others not long preceding it. He has just mentioned this defeat, and then adds. Â» in the mean ithile the sun of the Gospel first enlightened this Island, whicn displayed his bright beams to the whole worid in the latter part of the reIgn of Ti- Euselmis affirms that the Gospel was preached in Britain by some of the A Other ancient historians expressly say this of St.Paut. I have endeavoured to prove that we are indebted to St. Paul for the first preach- ing of the Gospel in Britain and founded this proof on Eusebius's and Jerome's testimony, that St. Paul was sent prisoner to Home in the second year of Nero, that is in the year 56 The family of Caraclacus, who were sent as hostages with him in theyear 5l, were still at Home; for we are informed by an ancient British record, that Caraclacus's father ac- companied his son, as an hostage, and return- ed to Britain after staying at Rome 7 years, that is, till the year 58, and brought with him tire knowledge of the christian faith. This famiiy 1 conclude, that St. Paul either accoii). panied m their return to Britain, or followtI them after he had visited Spain." The foj. lowing very extraordinary and interesting re- c cord,t II 46, proves beyond a doubt the an- tiquity and independence ofthe British church. One notable story was in the Chronicle; howe, after the Saxolls conquered, conlynelVall warre remayned bytwixt the Bryttans (then inhabilauntes of the reaime) and the Savons, the Bryttayns being Christians, and the Saxons Pagans. As occasion served th.^y somelymes treated of peace, ami then mette together, and communed together, and did eate anddrynk together, hut nfler that by ihe me anes of Jus- ten, the Saxons became Christianes in such sort, as Austen had taught them, He Bryt- New Review for Jan IS 13, p, 93. t It is noted thus, 19 martii 1565, Richard Menevens, M. J. CXIV. Art. 175, ifenit Coll. Camb. j tayns wold not after that neither eale, nor J |r\ ke with them, nor yet salute them,because j they corrupted with superstition, Naza,-es and ydolatrice the true Religion of Christe-" 1 sliall conclude with requesting attention to the following excellent passage: â The conduct of Sweden affords to the Pa. pists of this Empire (not an obsolete example but) an existing Iwoof of t he duty of conform- ity to the constitution ol their own govern- ment. The king of Sweden has adopted a Papist for his successor. But the Crown Prince was not admitted ro the high post w hidl he holds till he had abjured popery, and con- formed !o the Protest*lit Religion. Js the British constitution of less value than thecon- stilusion of Sweden? the advocates of the Popish claims musi think so when they com- plain Ihat the popish subjects of this empire, are wronged, and oppressed, and degraded be- cause they are not admitted to the highest posts, whde tbÃ¨Y contimie Papists; while they not only profess a religion inimical to the Protestant Church, but acknowkdge llforeigTl Jurisdiction." I am, Sir, Your obedient servant, A PROTESTANT. March 6th, 1813.
For the North Wales Gazette. ON HUSBANDR Y. There are too many of the children of the opulent, put into what are termed the liberal professions, and If there was a diminution in the numbcr, the business of law, physic, and divinity, would be better executed, and there would be none either idling, starving, or do- 0, ing mean and unworthy things for bread.âIt is a melancholy truth, that in consequence of their devotion to the learned professions, to which some persons are impelled bv inter- est, and others by vanity, and the country is deprived of its most efficient support. The true country gentleman, who combines prac- tical skill in his pursuit, with an enlarged and improved intellect, fraught with all the ne- cessary knowledge, which makes agriculture not merely an useful, but a delightful pursuit; which turns every flower that springs in our path, into an object of interest, and every shovel full of clay into a subject of curious enquiry-all that is valuable in science and in art can be brought to bear upon husbandryâ botany, chemistry, mineralogy, the important facts of natural philosophy-and until an ac quaintance with some or all of these topics, is brought to the concerns of agriculture, by those who profess it, the advances will be slow and precarious, founded on jejune and scram- bling efforts, without system or regularity, and affording no foundation upon which suc- ceeding experiments can be tried with any ra- tional hope ofsuccessâindeed, upon the right, ly conceived, and well executed exertions of country gentlemen, the existence of manufac- tures, commerce, and arts, materially depends, when the former are misunderstood, the hit- ter must decayâa failure in the one, inevita- bly induces a declension in the other. Those who know and love Wales, must be fully aware of the necessity at the present mo- ment of establishing in every district Agrt- cultural Societies. Independent of every other cause, the rapidly increasing population of the country must inflict great hardships upon the communil", uotess more land is brollght into productive culture, and it is hardly lo be con- ceived how much that podioll of it already under crops, would be augmented, if increas- ed capilal and skill were expended upon it and all that is practicable, and practicable alone throngh a wise and enlightened applica- oil of resources which are completely within our powerâif men of landed property would rear one of their children to this most honour- able and liberal of all professions, we should find III an incredible short period, the face o the country altered, and many of those m' chiefs removed which flow from the ionorant officious, and often interested interference of agents. The estated gentleman would possess in his son, an enlightened, liberal, and Saitii- ful representative, actuated by a common in- terest, and possessed of a fair, humane, and cordnl dealing, that must produce corres- pondng confidence, and a feeling of honour aiid -st.eeiii, which those who are acquainted witht he human heart, know to he the only lasting tllldjirmlJQsis of national strength. Th necessities of the times, and the im. rnen demands on this country for supplies of provsions, render husbandry (at all times im- poriint to a country) now most particularly esselitjalâevery thing that can improve its processes, and promote its extent, should be givtt, to the public, and it is to he regretted that so little, in the way of Welsh original communication, has found its way into your columnsâthat there are many persons in the country well versed in agriculture, there can hejiftJe doubt, and it is to be lamented that they do not publish the resnltof their experi- ments, particularly now when there is in dif- ferent newspapers all eligible vehicle for in- fer illation. Milrh of this reluÃ§tance to pUlling pen to jiaper in the way of useful communications, may be ascribed to the indolence which ob- structs in a greater or lesser degree, the ex- ertions" of every human being, whether in his own or in the service of olhers, atld must be fairly imputed to the defective and irregntar education received by agriculturisls, who drop into the pursuit frpm every other profession, and conceive that they can at once start ul) experienced farmers, without previous long and laborious application. Far from being a science easily acquired, and speedily conquer- ed, there is not perhaps an cmployment which demands more general information, and more accurate studyâpractice must have been long t, combined with theory, before any proficiency can he truly accomplished, and ail the various processes must have been frequently seen, and the beneficial effects of the rotation of crops intentty observed before any effective know- ledge can be said to be attained. it is to be wished that the system extended by an early education of children, to this pur- suit, under the guidance of experience, and enlightened farmers, who while they instruct- ed them in the rudiments of an appropriate education, give them at the same time a radi- cal knowledge, theoretical and practical of agriculture, in all its branches. It IS painful to think how few individuals in the profession I have any Science; the theoretical farmer is pro- bably making his experiments on a bow pot, before his windowâit is this separation of qualities, which to he useful, must be inter- mingled and combined, that has so fatally re- tarded tbe progress of agrictiltlire in Waleq, nor till another plan-s prosecuted, can any material amendment take place. Llanrwst, 1813. CERES. SERVANTS. If servants are weil treated, t hey ought more than any other dass in humble life. to be ai, tentive, industrious, and honest. When taxes are increased six fold, and every article of Ihe first necessity advanced to treble its former price, when wages are doubled at least, per- haps more, and when every article of clothing suited at feast to females, is ohtained at one half of their former price â when under all these circumstances, the condition of servants, x c I I) I)l c(i as ificy are fr,)tyi (lie, etl"Ct creasing expenees of everv kind and sort, is positively and relatively so very superior to that of other labouring persons, we are deci- dedly of opinion that the abuse of confidence, and IIllrcatment of their superiors, which are at the present day so frequent, are highly re- prehensible and well worthy of wholesome castigation. Justice is the due of all parties, and if masters and mistresses actfairly by Iheir domestics, they are doubly bound lo do good and faithful service. Wales, IS 13. A MASTER.
To the Editor of the-Horth ivales Gazette. ON THE IRISH APPLE POTATOE. (From the Irish Farmer's Journal, Feb. 6, IS 13.) Â«' In the year 1810, Ending (hat my neigh- bonr, Major Taj lor had plowed a field which had laid many yeals in pasture, and that he had gathered the sods and burnt them and to I:> my agreeable surprise, found that his inten- tion was to take a crop of potatoes therefrom, I applied to hio L) traffic a few perches, pro- posing to give him as much of my chosen seed as would plant three drills of about 26 perches in lenglh, fer the like number of drills to which he very obligingly consented. 1 had 2 cwt. put in the 78 perches; the 2 produce was 26 cwt. The following season I had these planted on an old ley, in the ridge method the weather proving wet at the get- ting up, lcolIl not well ascertain the quan- tity but experienced the good effeet arising from the preceding year's change of ground. Last year 1 had the same ground replanted, and the produte was immense. I had also lOcwt. planted oa 121 perches of ridge, six feet wide, with a farrow of three feet, on remarkable good old lay, and pleutv of stable dung, the I r, produce was 1121 cwt. which is equal to 347 cwt. pedrish acre a quantify, that 1 believe has never been siirliasscd and as to the qua- lily, they are every thing that I could wish: in fact, ilicy are superior to any 1 have ever seen. Now, Mr. Editor, in ordei lo afford an opportunity, that all, or certainly a great many persons have an opportunity of obtain- ing the like practical advantage. I purpose having a stone weight (I4lbs.) packed up in.a basket, which may be conveyed in the canal packet, mail coach, or otherwise, and send samples of them to Messrs. Simpson, College Green; Messrs. Too), Westntoriaod street; Mr. Greenwood, Charlmont street and Mr. Carrol, Capel street, where they may be had, in order that their propagation may be more general. When I consider the immense sums of lIIoney that are annually sent to foreign countries for corn aad flour, I estimate this potatoe the more; and hope the practice I have recommended wiil be attended to with care. To gentlemen of enlightened minds tiiere is little necessity to urethc importance of amelioraling the condition of the poor cot- 11 I tager, and is always a governing principle of Farming Societies." Thedirection forcutting thesetls is Ihesame as is practiced in our districts, always cutting away the end eye at the bottom of the pota- toe as useless. If planted in ridges, keep the sets I or 10 inches asunder. If In drills for seed, but 5 inches asunder, otherwise they would be too large, the middle eye being the best for culling. If you will communicate the above to the notice of your readers, you will oblige, Clwjid, Feb. 1813. LL D.
REMARKABLE LONGEVITY. Aged. Bowles, a widow of West Hannay, Berks, died April 4, 1749. 124 Brook Roger,-of Halifax, Yorkshire, died Oct: 8, 1568. 133 Brockey, John, of Broad Rush Common, Devon, living Here in July, in 1778. 133 Clum, Mrs. near Litchfield, who lived 103 years in one house, died Jan. 23, 1772. 138 Datum, Thomas, of Leighton, near Minsh- ull, Cheshire, died 1648. 154 Edwards; William, Caeru, near Cardiff, Gla- morganshire, died 1668. 168 Ellis, Mr. W. at Liverpool, died 17S0, 130 Fairbrother, Mr. Wigan, Lancashire, died May, 1770. 138 Forthern, James, Granada, West Indies, died Feb. 10, 1773. 127 Garden Peter, Anchterncss, Scotland, died Jan 1775. 131 Gaeuor, Vychan, Aber-cowarch, near Dinas Mowddwy, inleriuitettisliirey died Sept. 16, 16S6. 140 Harpe. Frederick, Fish Hill, Cumberland, died Feb. 1792. 1120 Haye, Sier de la, died Feb. 2, H74. 120 Jenkins, Henry, Yorkshire, died 1670. 169 Leland, William, of Ireland, died Jan 1732. 139 Mackfindlay, Â» Esq. of Tipperary, died June, 1773, 143 Movaf, Mr. a surgeon, at Dumfries, died Feb. 1776. 136 Mount, Mr. John, of Langholm, Dumfries, died March, 1776. ]36 Newman, Thomas, of Brislington, near Bris- tol, died, 1542. 152 O'Connor, Roderic, last Irish Monarch, died 1191, very old. Parr, Robert, Kinver, Salop, died Sept, 21, 1"157. J 124 Parr, Thomas, lived in ten reigns, died 1635. 152 Patrick, St. First Bishop of Ireland, died 491. 122 Patten, Margaret, near Paisley, in Scot- land, died 1737. 136 Robertson, ot Hopetowo, Hull, near Edinr burgh, died 1713. 137 Scrimshaw, Mrs. Jane, died in the Work- house, near Tower-hill, Dec. 6, 1711. 127 Sfanbey, 'George, Homington, near Salisbu- ry, died 1719, 151 Tice, Mr Hagley, Worcestershire, died Feb. 26, 1774. 125 Wakeley, Williatn, Shiffnall, Salop, died 1714. 124 Yates, Mrs. Mary, Shiffnall, Salop, died August, 1776. 127 St Anthony (he Great. 105 Democritus (before Christ.) 109 Drakenbmjjh, a Dune, died 1770. 146 Many names might have been selected from 80 to 100,bn<: the object was those who have ex- ceeded (he century. The Patriarchs, Abraham, &c. were passed over, because (hey are in the Bible. The above extracts nere hegon merely to show that Edwards and Damm were older than Parr. Of these persons only five are feinales, on,, of whom is a Scotch woman,âand there are four Scotchmen. Ireland furnishes four instances ot this greatly extended duration of existence â Wales gives two and the other 19 are of Eng land, and of these the County of Salop affords no less than four. In perusing the ingenious and pleasant works of Dr. Adair, printed at Bath, in 1787, we may find this remark, p.220, vol. I.-il Froql Bills of Mortality, it appears that not more than 2 or 3 in 1000 persons attain the 100th year; and only I in 5000 exceeds that age." The stock upon his Majesty's farms it) Windsor Great Park, was last week sold by Auction by order of the Trustees of his Ma- jesty's Private Property. The Sales were as tended by a number of distinguished agricult- lural geiitlettico and the stock in general fetched very high prices, particularly the working oxen. A match, it is said, on which many thou- sands are depending, is made to be run at the Newmarket First spring Meeting, between. Mr. Payne's Crispin, 9st. and Mr. Bruen's Holyoak, 8st. over B. C. for 2,000gs. p. p.- Belting at present 6 to 5 on Crisl)iti.Iloly- oak is an Irish-bred horse, and the race is ex- pected to excite more interest, and attract a greater concourse to Newmarket, than that between Hambletonian and Diamond.âThis match does not appear in the Calendar. HORSE STEALING.-It appears from a con- nection of circumstances and hints which we have heard, that a systematic plan of horse stealing has been adopted in this neighbour- hood the horses are evidently marked out by some person or persons, and instructed freebooters come to fetch them. On Friday se'nnight a bay horse, belonging to Mr. Fox, grocer, worth fifty guineas, was stolen out of a stable, situate in a close near Beck-barn, in this town. And on Monday evening last about seven o'clock a bay mare, belonging to Mr. Hedderley, butcher, in Parliament- si reel, was stolen out of a stable situate near Burtun Lcys.-(.Â¡V'otiinglwm Pape,) The great case of Blacker v. Lord French and Co. was tried in the Court of Exchequer, Duhlin, on tile 27th last. It was a qui tam action for usury, alleged to have been com- mitted by the Defendants* who are Bankers, in taking a commission of one-half per Cent. on certain dealings with the llev. Thomas Radcliffe, and witholding a rebate of interest oh certain Bills of Exchequer. The declara. tion contained 184 counts, and the sum sought amounted to 24,0001. The Plaintiff was non suited. This is the second nonsuit, which it is supposed will set the casc al rest for ever. Several Ladies of fashion are thrown into considerable agitation and alarm, by the re- cent verdict in the Court of King's Bench against the executor of the HOII. Lady Alme- ria Carpenter, aunt, to Ihe late Earl Tyrcon- net, for 10001. the vallie of two promissory notes which she had given to Mr. Marlindale, who used to supply the late Duchess of D^ y and many other dashing women of distinction, with sums to support their gambling propen- sities. Martiudale's assignees are said to have similar claims on some of the first fa, rniiies of our Aroblesse, to the amount of 18,000/. Ou the trial he gave the following evidence :â" After my bankruptcy I had no connection with Lady Almeria Carpenter. I acted as banker on those gaming transactions 5 I often lent her money .'or her domestic af. fairs. It is notorious that lent half the fash- ionable world." c In the Court of Chancery on Monday, the Lord Chancellor pronounced Judgment in the great cause which arose from the construc- tion of the will ofthe late Mr. Wilkinson, ironfounder, who devised property, amount- ing to a million sterling, to three illegitimate children. The doublful wonts in the will were to such children as I have, or may have, hy Ann Lewis." His Lordship said, that he felt in unison with the Law Judges, that these children being begotten and born in the life- time of the testator's wife, and the will.made so recently before the death of the testator and his wife, were (he objects in his contem- plation and not the future possible children pf the said Ann Lewis by him, after the deatir of his wife, and bis possible intermarriage afterwards with the said Ann Lewis. He de cided. therefore, that the children represented by the defendants, the Executors and Trus tees of the Will, must take the fortune, real and personal, against the plaintiff, the Heir at Law and Nephew of the deceased. Extract of a letter from a Gentleman in In- dia, to his sister in London, dated May 20, 1812.â" I was an eye-witness to a shocking atrident" alPolldicherry; a coast abounding with sharks. Four or five young officers hav- ing obtained a katamaran, passed the Pondi- cherry surf, and had gone afloat several miles, when the katamaran upset, either on the surf or just over it. Lieutenant Millar, of the Company's service, was instantly seized in the leg by a shark, from which lie tuiracti- ously rescued himself but Lieutenant Facio, of the cavalry, was seized by another, and la- cerated in a manner too shocking to relate.- A native who went to conduct the katamaran succeeded in securing Lieut. Facio he just lived to be laid tipot) the beach, and then ex- pired. Lieut. Millar is now doing well." Tuesday's Gazette announces that a French lugger privateer, on the 1st inst, was sunk off Beachy Head, after a skirmish of two hours, with his Majesty's ship Hamadryad. Captain Chetham none of the crew saved.-Also a letter from Capt. Galway, of the Dryad, an- nounces, that while cruising near the Isle Dieu, 23d ult. he discovered a French brig of war, of 23 guns, and in her endeavour to escape, she raa upon the rocks and went to pieces. j A frigate has arrived at Cadiz from Vera Cruz, with 1,000,000 of dollars, and 200 bags of cochineal. A train of field,artillery and 150,000 stand of arms are preparing for foreign service. The artillery is now shipping at Woolwich. Friday the skeleton of the 2(! batt. 38lfi regiment landed at Portsmouth from Portu- gal, under the command of Lieut.-Colonel Nugent. This gallant little battalion render- ed itself very conspicuous in every action and affair in the Peninsula during the last four years, and was the regiment so highly recom- mended by Lord Liverpool, for tts steady con- duct at the desperate assault of Badajos.- The Lieuleiiant-Colohe! is the same Officer who was so handsomely spoken of by Sir S. Auchmuty, on Gen. Wllltelock's trial. Plymouth,âWe have great pleasure in an- nouncing to the public, that, in consequence of the indefatigable exertions of the medical officers attached to the General Military Hos- pital of this garrison, there are nearly four hundred of our brave fellows, (who returned here from Portu;>'il in the latter end of last year) reported fit for service again; and by Ihe continual and great exertions of Captain Bed-ward, district paymaster, the men are made comfortable in respect to their personal appearance, and rendered fit for immediate embarkation which, we are informed will take place in a -very short time for the Pen- irisula. II is said that when Bonaparte ventured to make his first appearance in public, aftei'-ois elopement from his army, he wasopeniy abus- ed by the Parisian populace, who called him the butcher of the human race. His distresses and flight were also made the subject of cari- catures and ludicrous exhibitions, which it required the utmost vigilance of the police to suppress. But the circumstance said to have annoyed the Emperor most was, that some wags of Paris, having obtained a number of dogs, they for several nights together tied tin-kelfles to their tails, and labels round their necks, with the word ran away from Mos- cow," and giving the animals their liberty, they ran with great velocity and fury in vari- ous directions, to the great entertainment of the Parisians, BOW-STRF.F,T -On Tuesday Taunton went to apprehend a Footman in the employ of Miss Broderick, in Grosvenor-place, on a charge of seditious practices. On searching the drawers, boxes, and closets, for papers and letters, he found nine bottles of wine in a drawer. The first account he gave of them was. that they belonged to his mistress, who had given them to him to take care of. The officer, well knowing that a drawer was not a proper place for to keep wine in, said he should make inquires of his mistress respect- ing it the footman then claimed the wine as his own. He was taken into custody and brought to the office. Miss Broderick attend- ed at the office, accompanied by her brother, Lord Middleton, and proved that she had not entrusted him with Cape and other wmes that were in the bottles. Two boards of the cellar door were found loose, and when taken out there was sufficient room for a man to pass through.âHe was committed for trial on this charge, and for further examination on the charge of sedition. Earl B's footman was charged with being concerned with him in the seditious transaction, and was also committed for further examination. ANECDOTE.âOne might be induced to sup- pose that the French tyrant bad studied the Chinese history, in order to find out instances of barbarous cruelty, by which he mght take pattern. One of the Emperors put to death the King of the capital, who was a prince of the preceding dynasty, and if any man com- mitted a trilling fault he killed all the people that lived in the same street five thousand Eunuchs were slain by his order, becausc one of them had not given him the title of Emperor. At one time having called ten thousand Literati to an examination, as soon as they were assembled in the hall appointed for their compositions, he caused them all to be murdered, on pretence, that by their Sophisms, they stirred up the people to rebel. At another time he ordered all his soldiers to kill their wives, and the women, because they were only troublesome to an army in war; and he set them the example by culling tho throats of three hundred of his own, reserving only twenty to wait on three Queens. Whilst preparing to engage the Tartars, who were not far off, he was told that five warriors were seen upon the hills at some distance, upon which he went immediately to reconoitrc them, without putting on his helmet or cui- rass, and as soon as he came in sight of them he was shot through the heart with an arrow his army then dispersed, and the people re. ceived the Tartars as their deliverers, and joy. fully submitted to their yoke.
TIDE TABLE VOR THE ENSUING WEEK, âi. âââ S K f"â o â 5* â < FC A W Â» J H UTIN SANUS, Â£ Â£ ^3? -< tu 5 < cs o *> 8 Â«c>> s 3 2 < 2 Â«dM 2 Maybe 7ossed > S 55K Â£ *Â°nri Â«/'er A'jg-A 5 Â£ & Â£ 5 g 2 2 Â£ Â« Â£ -3 *^andconti- Â« P* o y 53 Â» o -3 nweÂ»Â«/Â«4 hours. < 110, 0 T~~ High Hifh Hifh Hifh HiPt Hiiii Hottday,. Uaya. Water Water Water Water Water Wafer MARCH. H. M. H. M. H. Â».1H. M. H. M.IH. M. Thursday 11 2 42 3 42 4 22 5 12 5- 32 6 12 Friday, 12 3 30 4 30 5 10 6 0 6 30 7 0 Saturday. "13 4 IS 5 18 5 58 6 48 7 8} 7 48 Sunday .14 5 6 6 6 6 46 7 36 7 56 8 38 2nd Sua. i-n Lest Monday 15 I 5 54 6 54 7 34 8 24 8 44 9 24 Tuesday 16] 6 42 7 42 8 22 9 12 9 32 10 12 Wednesday. 17 1 7 30 8 30 | 9 10 10 0 | 10 20 11 Q