For the North (Vales Gazette. AR ANISER. Yr amser sydd ar ffrwsl yn frol, Fel n>aen y felin fawr yn troi: A iiiiinau fel groiiyiiati 'i- yd, Yn maiurio lano o hyd. Ni erys til fed ran o hyd, Y munud bach er neb o'r byd J-jifffel y fclllan w yilt n'u 'r saeth; 1'r maith dragwyddol for He daeth, F* gariodi amser gyd a hi, Deyrnasodd lIawnion yo eÃ Wo A dyma fel mae hi o hyd Yn dadymchwelyd mavvredd byd. P'le mae tref Babilon yn a ii, i- ? A Ninefe, yn Siria fawr Ar hen deyrngadeir Aiphtiedd gref, Fy 'n flangell dost i blant Duw nef. p'Â¡e mae y Persiad Mediad maitti A fu yn enwog iawn un viaitli A ph"le mae Rhyfain feistres byd? Ymchwelodd auiser rhai'n i gyd. Yn Fraingc yr amser etto troes, I lawr a Lewis ti-Ni y fawr loes: A tliroes i fvnny yn ei fan, Rhyw fwysifil dr%eo Cors-ic-an. s Amser a ddaeth ar Pab i lawr, AiE:udi!)o)irjS:adairfawrr kii amser Duw y teflir ef, N;i chyfyd byth o tan a nef. Amser a ddaeth ar Cors-ic-an, Yu flyngell Europ ym hob man Amser shew a'r eiria heb rcl; Filangellocld Russia Bona 'nol. Tros amser hu yn colli gwaed, Myrdd o (idynion tan ei draed Amser a ddaw i lygru ei wedd Ai gorph i bydru yn y bedd. Dan amser a rhyw belhau mawr, I gyimnryd He ar ddaear lawr r 'Rot dryghin terfysg delaear gryn; Daw ')' hin yn hafcdd wedi liyu. Fe ddaw at foawb ryw amser braw, Sef amser marw, sydd gerllaw Nid all hoU ddoethion rai ynghyd AUel marw, ysgubo 'r byd. Am hynny f'enaid -wei t tii'tli ran, Fe dderfydd illmer yn y man: A jrochei fod fel morwyn ffol; Ni :lIei di 'Â¡- a;nser by,iÂ¡ Yl) ol. Beaumaris. J. P.
To the Editor oflhe North (Vales Gazette. SIR, Is a visit to my native City Chester, to see an old school fellow, and companion of my youth- ful days, in conversing on old times, amongst many other mutations in human affairs, were the total extinction of some incorporated trades and employments, by which persons, sixty years ago, were enabled (o obtain a cre- ditable. and comfortable maintenance for them- selves & their families. It may perhaps afford entertainment to some of your readers, if you insert the following observations. IVi-exham. PILGRIM. 1st The company of Flechers and Howyers was an incorporated trade, of which there ex- isted only one member in 1750 of whom it was currently reported, that comforting him- self wllh the idea, that he had no competitors, or opposers, has been heard to talk to himself, as he went along (he rows, and repeatedly say in a loud voice No body iiiikei hows and arrows hut me"- 0 body makes bows and arrows but me!" At that time there were â¢societies of gentlemen, and tradesmen, who Assembled in thesummer evenings, at different parts of the suburbs, where there were Buds, and they .used to practice that tine exercise, hnlh heailhful and pleasant. This trad is now extinct. 21. Another trade of considerable em ylo)ment, was the Sword Cutlers; in those days every gentleman, and the better ranks of tradesmen wore their Swords hanging at their sides, embellished with polished steel or silver hilts, and their blads heautifullv embossed, with elegant silken sword knots. Whereas in these days, the fashion is confined to the of file shire, during the time of the Elcdi,)\I; LInd to the high S!ieritfsof lhe cOlin- ty, III their procession. But formerly, all the gentlemen of the Drama appeared on the stage with the Chapeau de Bras, and their swords dangling at their left side, and rt was considered a very profitable trade- but now extinct here. 3d. There were several Ribhon Weavers in the City, some of whom died rich, and also Stot-ii ill, Weavers, wlio took apprentices, and employed many journeymen. These trades are now removed from hence to Coventry and Nottingham, and although the company of Weavers of linen cloth, is called over amongst the list of Trades, 1 believe (here are few, if any, who carry Oil any considerable stroke of trade ill lhat employment. The fishmongers are an incorporated trade, and they kept fo-. merly, many hops., there arc no members of the company HOW, that follow the employ J in which at that time, there was a deal of money turned; and 1 remember upwards of iweiilv fine Salmon caught in one draft, al most close fo the City Walls. There were Starch makers then in Chester, now there are none. The following are also greatly dim hi ished, Skinners and Glovers, by which great fortunes have been acquired, and of Button makers, there are uot anv. 01 The following employments,in which many females made a comfortable livelihood, and some saved money, are now not followed. The Hoop makers, had numerous customers ladies of all ages wore them; and also lhe wives of tradesmen; yea, even the upper fe- male servants sailed along the Ciiy Walls, and in the Ladies groves with their hoops; which they constantly shifted aside, will) (lexteritv, for the accommodation of the people who were passing them. Wnen this fashiou ceased, great numbers were out of employ. A list of the Bone-lue weavers was used to be taken annually, and sent to the City oflicers; hut tlieie are ii, iie at tlils titxie. Fan mounters, there were several of, who found full employ but that art, 1 believe is not practiced In any here in these days. Though last not least in practice; were the mid wives, to which sex that beneficial science Â« as almost exciu s!v(-1y restricted ;-it is now got iuto abler h* ds. Almost every man in these our days, thirties himself a conjurer though nobody professes to practice the occult sciences; yet I remem- ber the names and some of the persons of Do- mine Wildig, Domine Voce, and Kaye the Conjuror w ho all exercised their art to detect thieves, and to discover where the goods were secreted, to the amazement of their credulous employers. Nor were their kind offices con- fined to thee sort of discoveries; fortheysome times gratified young ladies in communicating to them the initials of their intended lover's name and several other secrets of the great. est importance to them!
To the Editor of the Worth fFales Gazelle. LETTER VIII. Having offered several arguments in favour of the Tradition of Brutus. The Translator in a separate dissertation, endeavours to ac- count for the origin of this Tradition. He scums to have an unaccountable antipathy to every thing connected with Home, and hence he denies the Roman descent of Brutus, set- ting aside the authority of the Chronicle in this instance, and believes the story only by implication. The voyage he however consi- ders to have been a real one, and all the cir- cumstances mentioned in the Brut to he well authenticated. The great powers of the au- 21 thor's imagmation soon discovered a mode o-f explaining the difficulty. The result of his conjectures is that Brutus is mer ly a colonial name, but that the history is founded upon some real voyage of a colony, which from the frequent recurrence of Greek names, he at first supposes to have come from Greece. He ( next quotes some Spanish traditions of a Bru- tus, who lived a little more than a century before the time of Julius Caesar, whom by a strange mode of arguing, he identifies with the hero of the Brut: although the fatter, ac- cording to the course of the History must have preceded him by at least seven hundred years But Chronology is totally out of the question, in the author's opinion, in supporting a favo- I rite Theory, and anachronisms easily over- looked. By means of such conjectures he pretends to have discovered traces of a simi- lar colony on the Spanish coasts, and upon more imaginary grounds resolves the story I of Brulus into a colony of the Brutii in Italy, and al last comes to this strange conclusion in page 271. That this colony of Brutus repre- sented a company of miners and copper-mer- chants from the south of Italy, who erected a smelting-house at Corunua, and came over to Britain as adventurers, about the end of the second Punic war, to work the tin mines in Cornwall. It is amusing to accompany the author through all the vicissitudes of opini- ons which occur in every page. In his notes upon the Chronicle, lie endeavours to confirm the history of Brutus as given in the Brut.â Then he supposes him to have been a Gre- cian leader of a colony; and lastly, by a chain of reasoning, founded upoa I he most I improbable and incoherent conjectures, he makes a copper-merchant of him, and con- signs his followers to the tin mines of Corn wall !-The Chronicle is preceded in the Col- lect ante Catnbrica, by a translation of Dares Phrygius, which is, if possible, a more absurd forgery than the Brut. It is highly probable that they are both the productions of the same author, for the translator himself bus noticed a degree of resemblance which they bear to each other. Dares contains a history of thc siege of Troy, which the translator considers to have been a Welsh translation from the original Greek, written by a person present at that memorable siege. The absurd fictions, wiih which it is replete, shows it to be a ro- mance founded upon the iliad, Homer having been introduced iuto this country as early as the time of Theodore, iffth successor to St. Austin in the See of Canterbury. It is now, however, gravely asserted that." it has strong claims to authenticity. Dares Phrygius must of course supersede Homer, as being a much earlier writer, and ail future travellers must he furnished with a copy of the (olleclanell Cambfica in visiting the Troad,and exploring the confluence of the Simois and Scamatuler For it appears from this publication, thai Dares had considerable advantages which en- title him to more credibility than the Poet.â He was on terms of friendship with the warri- ors at thesicge of Troy: conversed familiarly with them, and had an opportunity of mark- ing their different dispositions, so as to be able to tellthcir complexion, and discover the most discriminating peculiarities of their dress and features; and therefore he is more to be de. pended upon than all other historians put together. It is difficult to coticeive what advantage can be derived from introducing such fabu- lous romances into public notice, as possessing claims to credibility. The tendency of such a practice must be fatal to sound I;Icrattire.- It has already been zealously contended that the production of the oldest British writer, which has till now been uniformly considered as highly valuable, is an iusidious forgery, because one single well-founded assertion in it, is found, in a very indirect manner, to mi- litate against the authority of the Brut. Bangor. J. J.
AMERICAN FARMING. To the Eelilor oj tlte; North Wales Gazelle.. SIR,-Pennit the following extract to be in- serted ill your paper, proving the hcnclicial ef- fects of clearing and draining waste lands and bogs. LUyn. O. (i. I rode, savs the traveller, along the river bank, which i found extravagantly rich and beautiful, the shrubs and the flowers grew to a great site; when having rode about two hours, the country began to open, I passed several well-improved plantations, fields teem- ing with an abundant harvest, houses neatly built, and excellent cattle grazing in large meadows. 1 rode up to a farm-house, aud met with a chearfui reception from an Eng- lishman, who came into the Miamis on the strength of their high reputation, and his dis. like to the Eastern states, where he first set. (led. This gentleman, whose name was Dig- by, said, that the best that he, or any farmer could do, was just not to starve. The price of produce was so low, aud the labour so high, that very little profit attended the most labo- rious exertions. In consequence, he was obliged tofabandon a system so little advaii- tageous, aud take to grazing cattle, breeding hogs, and rearing horses, for distant markets., where money was to be obtained, and profit equal to the exlent and importance of the business. He had already reaped the benefit of his plan, having sent his son in the spring of the year with a boat carrying 200 live hogs to New Orleans, where they sold at the rate of twelve dollars per cwt. though they cost nothing but the expence of the voyage, and some small attendance in the woods, where they breed and maintain themselves all the year round. There were swamps in the rear of his plantation, which emitted infectious smells, and caused a nausea when he had occa- sion to remain in or near them. But his, now, fine meadows, were before wood swamps, till he cleared of the trees, and drained them into creeks, communicating with the low country, and river. Thus,from the nature of thecountry and the tyranny of circumstances, we find an industrious, intelligellt, active man, abandons an accustomed course, and turns his views to a system of farming, from which he derives great wealth. He has no other fault to find with the land that he has drained and cleared, than, that it is too rich-foi-eitig every thing into a staik, like timber, and making the hay so course- that he often destroys the first course, and only saves the after-grass, when a foot high or under. This iand must be weak- ened and reduced by successive heavy crops of Indian corn, before it be fit for wheat. Fifty and sixty bushels to an acre is a common crop. Where drains were made twelve feet deep, nothing but a rich black mould appear- ed-a compostof decayed vegetablesubstance, ( accumulating some thousand years."
TO THE EDITOR, Sir, ââââ By alfonlinga space in your interesting paper for the following observations on DAMP BEDS and SHEETS," you will render an obli- gation on, Sir, your's, A SUBSCRIBER. Ii The noblest motive is the public good." 11 The mortal stabs which have heengivcn to many excellent constitutions, by this spe- cies of secret murder; and the widows and fatherless children which have been produced by it, as well as the subjects of which the King has been deprived, are far beyond the conception of any private individual. I have heard of so manydeathsand disorders produced by this kind of injury, that I have censured myself for not preserving regular documents of the facts.âThe Legislature has condsccnded to prescribe rules for the regulation of public- Coaches, but if it could be made appear by the publication of facts, that more lives have been lost, and more constitutions injured, by Damp Beds and Sheets, ,than by overloading of Coaches, would it be an object beneath the attention of Parliament ? If the Legislature in its paternal attention to public health, would impose such regula- tions upon Innkeepers, as would ohlige them in their own defence to pay due attention to this part of their (Economy, it would be truly a public benefit,ânor would legislators them- selves have reason to repent it, since they also are personally interested in the prevention of tiiis evil an evii the to be dreaded, because it is silent, secret, and sometimes unsuspected by the unhappy victim, until the seeds of death, sown in his constitution, ap- prize him of the fact, when no remedy re- mains out that of resignation to his grave.
To the Editor of the Nortlt Wales Gazette. Sm,-A mongsl the'numerous pages of his- tory which I have turned over, 1 do not re colfect at any time, prior to seventy years back, having read accounts of government finding it necessary to offer constantly, hotlll- I ties lor the importation ofcorfl. 1 fancy that it must be occasioned by our increased popu- lation and that the quantity ot corn raised iti these kingdoms, is inadequate to the con- sumption of iis inhabitants in these days; or that our ancestors did not think it necessary to Lake the trouble to enlarge their pastures, 1 and tillage lands. Perhaps, some of your nu- merous readers, ofsuperior information, could assign better reasons. Bill, ivilli these ideas, I feel astonished that there should remain any extensive lands, waste, and untit- led, as is the Forest of Deiamere, and many other large tracts that I could adduce to your uotice. A native Hajah of the East Indies, or an Egyptian, upon hearing of a bounty for importation of corn being-given, sometimes to an enormous annual .sum: and observing the many extended tracts of waste lands and commons, must imagine thal it was for some weighty reasons of slate that these great por- tions of laud were suffered to remain in a deso- late stale; or prompted by their native idola- try. they might be induced to think, that geese aud rabbits, from the numbers that are seen in some English counties, might he objects of su- perstitious veneration or probably, from the benevolent regard ofa Prime Minister towards the old lomen, who so carefully attend to these noisy flocks of geese. Or perhaps, wilh a greater degree of probability, it may pro. ceed from the pious apprehension of endan- gering the virtue of the people, by an over- flow of plenty. If this last he the motive, it must be confessed, that a more effectual one could not be devised to accomplish the desired end. You will say I may he just iy charged wilh impatience, in not waiting to see the be- neficial clTeds of the numerous acts lately- passed for litills; I acknowledge the charge to be just â but in extenuation of this my tailing, I must beg leave to observe, that in all probability lmay never live to par- take of its beneficial rffecls; after having groaned under the pressure of paying some- times a guinea or more, a measure for my wheat, and having known the time, that I purchased it at four shillings. It is a tine thing, Mr. Printer, for people to talk of Hal cyon days to me, when nature, whispering, tells me," tha I shall never live to enjoy tiiein. These reflections, Sir, urge me to call m ques tion, the wisdom of my ancestors, for whose memory I hai hitherto, retained a great reve- rence; I trust that our descendants will have reason to entertam a more favourable opinion of the present age. Ruthin. S.
a NOTE ON AN AllTICLE IN TLIB MONITEUtl. Hamburgh, Jpril 17 For a series of years past the tyrant of France imposed upon thewoild by lying Bul- letins-trod shamefully upon the rights of men, aiming at nothing less thau the diffu sion of universal slavery. The sublime resolution of burning Moscow âthe noble spirit of insurrection in the inha- bitants of the Hanse Towns, have wrung the sceptre of tyranny from the hand of the ini- quitous monster who wielded it. Unable to strike terror any more into the hearts of the brave people of Germany, me- naces and invectives are used, particularly against the Hambro' Hanseates. In one of the Monileurs just received, we find the following phrase concerning the in- surrections at Hamburgh :âWe had the sim- plicity to content ourselves with sixteen mil lions to re-buy the English merchantsâit shall not be so this time. It were useless to refute the charge of our being rebels; the world knows that we were taken by surprise, robbed ot our free and hap- py constitution, of personal safety, liberty, and property. Not even the slightest ground of justice can he ailedged for such an act. We were not at war with Franceâhad ne- ver offended her; on the contrary, our trea- sures and our houses were laid open voluntarily or forcibly, to feed and assist her troops. We rejoiced-we ilitimiuated-we sung Te Deums-we gave halls-splendid entertain- ments, when it was required or ordered from Paris. Seven miserable years of slavery have cost us the immense sum of seven millions ster- iing. Still all these sacrifices could not preserve our happy constitution, nor even procure the advantage of being treated with any kind of lenity or regard, which are not uncommonly shewn by Gentlemen of the high road, par ticnlarly when they are satisfied with their booty. It is, however, not intended to enlarge here upon a topic so universally known and com plained of. The principal object is, to clear up and state to the world, the conduct of Hamburgh with regard to the 16 millions which Bonaparte pretends to have been simple enough to con- tent himself with, avowing, that it should not be so for the future. Infamous, infamous avowal! So, you are not contented with the result of your robbery yoh wiil come again and steal more. You will over aud above what you have already got, deprive the poor and totally im- poverished inhabitants of Hamburgh (thanks to your tyranny for that) of the last morsel of bread they may still be possessed of. You wish to drive them to the last refuge of despair, in order that they may seek for a welcome death in those s-litiie catiils, which, under the liberal protection of Rngland" for- merly conveyed joy and prosperity into their houses. Your expressions seem to imply, that the sixteen millions unjustly extorted from Ham burgh, had been ultimately reimbursed by the English. This you know to be a falsehood. The case was thus, and the truth of the fol- lowing statement can be asserted on oatil After the unfortunate battles of Jena aud .Ltil)ecli,Geitei-al Mortier advanced with 15,000 mell to Hamburgh. Al the distance of about eight miles, at Bergedoff, he wrote a very polite letter to the Senate of Hamhurgh, communicating his im periui orders, and the urgent necessity for oc- cupying Hamburgh militarily, but that he should not interfere wilh itscivil government; on the contrary, he pledged his word, and that of his Master, that our independence, properly, iterst)iis, &c. sliotilti be prjteeted. As resistance was neither possible nor ad- viseable under existing circumstances, our gates were Ihrown open; In spite of Mortier's solemn declaration,he terrified the inhabitants of Hamburgh the very next day, by presenting to the Senate the fol- lowing instruments: 1st, The Berlin Decree of British Block- ade, &c. 2d, An Order for delivering, under pain of death, all English properly and goods. 3d, A demand for 150,000 pair of shoes, 50,000 great coats, and immense other sup- plies for the Grand Army. The Gcneral Assembly of Citizens was ob- liged to submit, and grant every thing. An hundred thousand inhabitants bad be- sides quartered upon them 24,000 men for years together and entirely at their expence. The subject of the demand for English pro- perty and goods was warmly debated in file General Assembly of Citizens, and with the exception of some few only who are not in trade, the following resolution was carried: That although no resistance could be made, still it was our duly to protect the English proprietor, who had confided hi property into our hands; and that it would redound infi- nitely more to our honour to lose our for tunes, which, in better times, and by a good character, mIght be got again, than to suiter the individuals ofa great commercial, liueral, grateful, protecting to partake in our misfortunes, by the faith which had been placed in the protection of our Government. The whole amount was afterwards settled with Mortier for sixteen millions ready cash, although the value of English property was by no means so much but. there was no bargain- ing, since the General got a share. The public in England, and elsewhere, will now be convinced, that in his dealings with Hamburgh, the simplicity of the Emperor was not so very great at least it was by no means equal to that of thrusting himself, with five hundred and fifty thousand men into the heart of Russia. A HA IBURGlIER.
THE BONNE CITOYENNE AND HORNET. It has been already noticed, that the Com- mander of the American sloop of war the Hornet, sent a challenge to Captain Green, of the Bonne Citoyenne, to try the superiority of their vessels in an action. We have been pul in possession of a copy of the correspondence that took place on the occasioo, which we here subjoin :â Letter from Henry Hill, Esq. Consul of the United Stwes of America, dated St. Salvador, Dec. 98, to Frederick Lindeman, Esq. his Britannic Ma- jesty's Consul. SIRâThe following is an extract from a let- ter received yesterday from Capt Lawrence, of the United States ship of wor Hornet, now off this port:â"When I last saw you, I stated to you my wish to meet the Bonne Citoyenne, and authorised you to make my wishes known to Captain Green. I now request you to state to him, fliat I will meet him whenever he may he pleased to come out, and pledge my honour that neither the Constitution, nor any other American vessel shall interfere." Commodore Bainbridge, of the Constitution frigate, confirms to me the request of Captain Lawrence, in these wods-" H Capt. Green wishes to try equal force, I pledge my honour to give him an opportunity, by being out of the way, or not interfering." In communicating these sentiments to you, Sir, of Comodore Bainbridge and Captain Law- rence, with a request that you wi!l communicate them to Capt. Green, of his Britannic Majesty's ship Bonne Citoyenne, now in this port, I trust you will perceive no motive on their part, or on mine, that does not result from national hostility and the honour of our respective countries, or that ought, in any respect, to weaken the bonds, or diminish the regards of private and social du- ties; and that you believe I have, according to my sincere wish and best judgment, in conveying tnrough you, to Capt. Green, the request of Capt. Lawrence, been guided by those feelings of delicacy on this occasion, and regard for the meritorious character of Capt. Green, with which the slight acquaintance formed here with that gentleman has inspired me. I remain, gir, very respectfully, &e. HENRY HILL, U. S. Consul. ANSWER. Fort de St. Pedro, Dec. 29 1212. SJR-I transmitted your letter to me of yester- day to Capt. P. B. Green, to whom the st^'ance is directed, and having received his reply, I herewith insert it verbatim. I hasten to acknowledge the favour of your communication made to me this morning from Mr. Hill, Consul of the United states of America, on the subject of a challeuge, stated to have been offered through Mr. Hill, by Capt. Lawrence, of the United States sloop of war the Hornet, to mysetf as commander of his Britannic Majesty's Ship the Bonne Citoyenne, anchored in this port, pledging his honour, as well as that of Commo- dore Bainbridge, that no advantage shall be ta- ken hy the Conslltutiou or any olher American vessel whatever, on the occasion. I am convinc- ed, Sir, if such rencontre was to take place, the result could not be long dubious, and would ter- minate favourably to the ship which I have the honour to command but I am equally convinced that Commodore Bainbridge could not swerve so much from the paramount duty he owes to his country, as to become an inactive spectator, and see a ship belonging to the very squadron under his orders fall into the hands of an enemy this reason operates powerfully on my mind for not exposing the Bonne Citoyenne to a risk upou terms so manifestly rlisadvantÃ¤geou" as those pro- posed by Commodore Bainbridge indeed no- thing could give me greater satisfaction than complying with the wishes of Captain Lawrence [ and I earnestly hope that chance will afford him an opportunity of meeting the Bonne Citoyenne under different circumstances, to enable him to distinguish himself in the manner he is now so desirous of doing. I further assure you that my ship will, at all times, be prepared, wherever she may be, to repel any attacks made against her, and I shall also act offensively wherever I judge it proper to do so. am. Sir, with great regard, &e. FREDERICK LINDEMAN."
In the course of last week, the Brighlon- fishiug boats brought in about 130 mackarel,, which were all eagerly bought up for the Lon- don markets, at 6s. 6d. and 7s, the fish, to the great disappointment of the resident epicures. '[ The H,,ttnb,irgliei-s declare, that rather than. fall again under the yoke of the French, they will send oft. their wives aud families lo Heli- goland, and after defending their town to the last, will buru it down with their own hands. Three men named Robinson, Cbilds, and Swineton, were apprehended last week near Columplon, Devon, for the robbery ofMcssrs. Young's bank, al Taunton. On their being brought before the magistrates, however, no | facts whatever were forthcoming, whereby their guilt could hesustained,although no doubt existed of their being either the principals or j the accessarles in the robbery. Their system of iniquity was so complete, and so familiar were they with the work of plunder, that they defied all investigation. In this state of the case nothing under the authority of the law could be done! and as a great part of the property lost was of a nature that might have been easily lIegoclatcd, and a hillt haviug, as weare informed, been given by one of the villains, that the amount (which was immense) would be restored, on satisfactory conditions; Messrs. Young found it adviseable to viehi to the mortifying necessity of acquiescing in the proposed arrangement, the whole of the properly having been restored without the least (iiiiii!iiiijoi) !l'iie siitn exacted by the consummate villains, as the price of the resti- tuon, is said to be very considerable. Thev are connected with a ivitil which the notorious Huucy White is asso- ciated.
| TIDE TABLE FOR THE ENSUING WEEK., a Â« Â£ iS _3 LiVA N SAN US Â« h a â¢ x 5 H Â£ Â£ 'i â O-v 5 5 s>Â§ Â« Maybe crossed* g # Â£ J zffl H h hÂ°urs after high Â« 'â 1 5 S 6e Â£ 5 o 5 BfcB 2 water, and conti- Â« Â« o 5 s sfl o nuesafe4 hours. I a, nâ.â /A I ^j HiSh JJjSh f lSh JJtgJ' Holidays. X^s. IVater | Water | Water Water Water Water R1 4.Y I H. M. 1 H. M. I H. M. H. M. | H. M. | H. M, Thursday. 6 i 1) 30 12 30 1 10 I 2 Oj 2 20 j 3 12 Friday, 7 12 18 1 1 18 | 1 58 2 43 3 8 3 8 Saturday 8 i 1 6| 2 6 i 2 46 j 3 36j 3 56 4 46 3d S. af. Easter. Sunday. 9 I 1 54 I 2 54 3 34 4 24 4 44 I 5 34 Mordav ..10 2 4-2 3 42 4 22 5 12 5 32 6 22 Tuesday. 3 30 | 4 30 5 10 6 0 6 20 7 12 Wednesday.12 i 4 18 | 5 IS 5 53 6 48 7 8 7 8