M-EWN C YF F F/L YBRWYDD I GAN 0 EI0 DO AN AC [I EON AR GARIAD. "Ow 1 caled, dirie'd, a du Y car o beidio earn, 1 yarn Gwen addien af, Caled fydd hynny coeliaf. Caletach, niw) cut etto, (Y cyflwr wuai gwr o i go',) Yn 01 hit, tlria ei min mel, I 'r hoywfun godi rhyfel, Athan gurwiaw 'n aflaweii Fy ngadel i 'it gwarddi Gwen." Ciwybodaeth, gwacdolineth, dysg Oreuddoeth, a gwir addysg, Ydynf, medd carwyr bydof, Anweddaidd, ffiaidd, a ffol. Aur melyn yn wir molant, Oes henaur Gwen ? synwyr gânt Crusriau bar! ach crog y bo Coryn y sawl a 'u caro. Oerni i 'r gwaed aur yn wir gyr Bradau a wna rhwng brodyr. Ac er aur fflwch, trwch y tro 1 (A welir hyn heb wylo ?) Ifol blant ollyngant yn Hi* "Wirionwaed eu rhieni. lidrych, gwel, mewn rhyfelo'dd, A Hainan meirch, llym y modd, Fll o gannoedd fal gwenya Yn ewyinpo vn syrthio 'n syn. IVlewn clwyfau briwiau a braw Am aur maent yn ymwriaw. Ac aur yn achos caru Dinystriad i fagad fu. J OXONIETFSIS.
ON THE JEWS. To the Editor of the North Wales Gazette, SIR,—I some time ago offered to your no- tice some Reflections upon the present state of the Jews. I pieaded the cause of this dis- persed and unbelieving race of people, it being easily proved, from the living oracles, that God it a Hi not cast them off; bnt that he will gather them from all lands, and will manifest !iiiT)sHf to he their God, and willown them as is people, for ever; for they shall o out no more, shall wander from the true shepherd no more-U fhe Father of the faithful, and the friend of God as also the free intercourse Jehovah favoured them with—their rising and their falling, conquests and defeats, captivity, freedom, make the greatest subject in the Bible-whoever considers this, and especially the affinity betwixt them and the Great Mes- siah, cannot but feel a great desire that so t, glorious an event may take place, and which we assuredly believe, seeing Jehovah has said. The Society for propagating the gospel in foreign parts, seem to be em ployed as agent sin the hands of the A I mighl y to "set up the stand- ard and the ensign from a far" by having the New Testament translated into the Hebrew and -,ill tile foreign languages, and dispersed through the remotest regions of the habitable globe. Then, the Heathen shall become his inheritance and the uttermost parts of the earth his possession." A time of glory indeed, when the kingdoms shall be the Lord's forever I am happy to say that small contributions are collected in the principal towns throughout this kingdom, for publishing tracts and afford- ing relief to the necessties ot these depressed people, many of whom, have been enlightened and have gladly embraced the Christian Reli- gion A consummation worthy to be wished Ruthin, 1813. CLERICUS.
ANECDOTE OF KING ALFRED. TO THE EDITOR, In Stationers Hall London, is a celebrated paint- ing hy West, which was presented to the Sta- tioner's company, by the late Alderman Boy- ■delU representing K. Alfred dividing his last Joal to a stranger, t here subjoin the histori- cal Anecdote for insertion. A. B. C. While the Danes were ravaging all before them, Alfred, with a small company, retreated to a little inaccessible island in Somersetshire, called Alhelney where his first intention was toblllld a fortress; thither he afterwards re- moved nis family, whose security gave him the most pungent concern. He had early mar- ried a lady, who, by her birth, accomplish- ments and beauty, was worthy of the high station to which he had raised her. Alfred loved with the sincerest affection, aud had the happiness to find his love returned with equal sincerity. Heaven too had blessed him with children. The principal inconvenience he laboured under, in this forlorn situation, arose from a scarcity of provisions. It happened one day, as he was reading, that he found liimself disturbed by a poor Pilgrim, who, with thegrealest earnestness,begged for some- what to satisfy his hunger. The humane King, (whose attendants had been all sent out in search of food) called to Elivilha, and re- qnested her to relieve the miserable object with a part of what little remained in the fort. The Queen, only finding one loaf, brought it to Attred but at the same time represented to him the distress that the family would be driven to, should the attendants prove unsuc- cessful The King. however, not deterred but rather rejoicing at the trial of his liuma- liity, divided the loaf, and gave to the poor christion half of it; consoling the Queen with this pions retiection-H That, he who could feed live thousand with five loaves, and two fishes, could make, if it so please him, the half of a loaf suffice for more t-han their ne- cessities." The Pilgrim departed; tl!e Kill, resumed his studies-, and felt a satisfaction that ever results from beneficent actions. His attendants returned with a vaet quantity of fish, which greatly encouraged the King, and put him upon those glorious undertakings which restored the lustre of the Saxon diadem. -'t--
To the Editor of the J\'orth fvales Gazette. LETTER V. In my remarks on the British Chronicle, inserted in your paper, I had no other object in view than to expose the pretensions it has to authenticity, and, by removing every ob- jection which can possibly be made upon the authority of it. to prove the genuineness and authenticity of the oldest and most venerable British writer extant, Gildas, who has of late been strangely misrepresented. Iu answer to the animadversions which appeared in your last Gazette, I shall at present merely observe in my defence, that my reason for changing Gabius into a town, contiguousto Rome, was from the frequent instances which occur in the Chronicle of similar transformations, and because no such name appears in theFastiCon- sulares. In page 159, the Milviau bridge is in like manner converted to Roman Senator, An author, who makes such a shameful per- version of history as to ascribe the actions of Alaric to a fabulous hero who is represented as having lived a thousand years before him, may well be excused for such liberties. The anachronisms in the British Chronicle are too flagrant to need an apology. That of Anacle- tus, however, was not lutended as a specimen, but merely to shew the latitude which the author aliowed himself ill forging names for his pretended Chronicle. Instances occur in which heroes having Mahometan names, are introduced many cetituries previous to the ex- istence of MahoOlctanisrn. From the internal evidence therefore, af- forded by the Brut, it appears to have as little foundation in truth as the most extravagant romances of modern times. TheJmaterial* of which it is composed are jumbled together in so strange a manner, that if it ever was in- tended to be imposed upon the world as real history, it is an indisputable proof of the ex- treme ignorance of the author of it. The bounds of probability have altogether been so grossly transgressed, that though consider- ed as a romance, it does very little credit to the author of it. It was deservedly censured at its first appearance, and though its circula- tion might then have beenextensive, it proves nothing in its favor. From the general tenor of the history, it appears that it could not have been written before the time of William the Conqueror, and therefore a strong suspi- cion attaches itself to Geoffrey, and his friend, the Archdeacon, however it may degrade them as scholars. Such are the contents, and such the authority upon which this curious Chro- nicle is presented to the public, and a vast deal of pains bestowed to give it the appear- ance of truth. The next step, I suppose, will be to continue the history to Disand Japhet, and to adopt all the dreams of Berosus, and the lucubrations of Pezron, so as to form one continued Chronicle from our Prototype to Llewelyn. All other histories must be made subservient to the Brut. The age must be called the revival of Welsh literature, and all future researches must concentrate in the Bri- tish Chronicle. The Roman history must un- dergo considerable alterations. Bran must be crowned a Roman emperor, and Camiiitis's name crazed from the Roman annals. Cor- rections must likewise be made in anlient Geogiaphy, and the Mare Tyrihenum, placed in the Atlantic ocean. The inhabitants of Rye must be recorded as born with Cow tails, (see page 176. Coll. Cam.) and in short the whole history of Europe made to correspond I with this most extravagant romance. Tosuch conclusions do the opinions gravely maintain- ed in support of this Chronicle, unavoidably lead. The fictions of an author of the 12th century are to )e made the criterion of authen- tic facts That the translator considers it in such a light may easily be pro ved by recur- ring lo the notes, in which he frequently en- deavours to shew the consistency of the Chro- nicle, and the suspicious inconsistency of the Roman history. Let it he granted that it is not a fabrication of Geoffrey, and that the manuscript was actually found in Bretagne, and faithfully translated, still its internal evi- dence proves beyond a possibility of doubt, I that it is ,in absurd and Confused mixture of fabulous and real history, and probably never intended to be considered in any other Iighl I than that of a mere romance. The translator confesses in his preface that lite credibility of it was questioned at the time of its first publi- cation. This he wisely accounts for by sup- posing that the valorous deeds of Arthur were calculated to confirm the Welsh in their resis- tance to the English yoke, and that political suspicions were entertained in consequence of it. but, surely, the inhabitants of Rye had much more reason to be offended at it. than the English monarchs had to be apprehensive of a spirit of patriotism being excited by such a miserable imitation of history, in opposition to the Crown of England. Bangor. J. J.
To the Editor of the North Wales Gazette, Hearken the 'Squire—or 'squire-like Farmer talk, How round their regions nightly pilferers walk; How, meaner rivals in their sports delight, Just rich enough to claim a doubtful right; Who take a Licence round their fields to stray, A mongrel race I-the Poachers of the day."— SIR,-TI)ere is no propensity of more hurt- ful consequences to individuals, or more bane- fut to society than Idleness, in whatever ranks of life it is discoverable; in some men it is very visible. "Thesecallthe wants of ro-ties- the rights of man." After what I have premis- ed,! trust that your readers will not suspect me of being an advocate for poaching. But,at the same time, 1 profess myself hostile to the Game Laws as they at present are constructed, or adminislered-I conceive it a great hard- ship and privation if a person who possesses an estate of fifty, sixty, or ninely pounds per. annum, should be denied the privilege of kil. ling game, upon his own grounds. I would even extend this privilege lo the cottager, who should kill hares, that he found devouring his cabbages and turnips which he had provided for the sustineuce of his family during the winter moiittis fuvinforo COflscicllliæ-he might be said to have, at least, contributed to their maintenance and support, and has thereforh some claim to them. But I restrict these privileges to the owners and occupiers of the lands where the game should be found. In this county, some years ago, there was a game association, which took cognizance of all offences against the Game Laws, and pro- secuted with great virulence, all who offended, without discrimination. This was considered so oppressive, that it was called The Cheshire Inquisition for the informer was never dis- covered, but all prosecutions were carried on in the name of the Clerk to this association. Many respectable persons were, implicated, and incurred much expence in their defence, before the Justices and even at the assizes before the Judges, After some time labour- ing under these impressions, the President, or Chairman, frequently found at his gates, ill the morning, six or eight hares hanging, with gins on their necks, or some braces of par- .e of par- tridges suspended to the rails about his Hall, with labels affixed, to inform the honourablti gentleman, "That it was not for the sake of the Game, that they sported but for the the diversion which it afforded." Thiswasso frequently repeated, that to prevent the entire extermination of hares and partridges, he found it necessary to relax his prosecutions, and assure his neighbours, ihat he should not, in future, exercise any hostility to their mode- rate amusements in consequence the Associ- ation was dissolved, and the breed of game restored. 1 conceive that the game laws were enacied to restrain he idle and profligate from neglecting the duties owing to their fatrilies; and from persisting iu dedicating the time, viliich should be employed for their mainte- nance and support, to lite sports of the held this would be highly proper But when a IV I i., respectable land owner is debarred the privi- lege of eating, or presenting his friend with a hare, from an apprehension ofa vroscclIlion; in that case, I think the game laws are very oppressive, and ought to he relaxed. 1 visited a friend iu the last autumn, who took me to see an extensive field of wheat he had then growing, nearly ripe he offered to my notice the numerous tracks of hares, that intersected the corn in regular runs they seemed like crit-lis in a pain ol glass, and had materially injured the crop. llamenled this, evil, blithe fold me." that he was obliged to i solltiiit, for the 'Squire, his landlord, would certainly turn him of fhis farm, if he knew that he even attempted to check iheir depre- dations fllld, tlat, if, a gun was disdlargul within the hearing of the hall, that all the servants sallied out, and there was as great a hue and cry, as if a murder had been commit- ted." Does the present high prices of corn, and the iiecessai-leq of life justify the encou- ragement of such depredations, by animals, who are almost exclusively preserved for the amusement of a few individuals. J. S. ISorlkwich, 1813.
To the Editor of the Aorth IVales Gazelle. Our farmers here, well pleased with constant gain, 44 Like other farmers—flourish and complain." SIR,—My business induces me to visitmany SIR,—My business induces me to visitmany of the public markets, both in the Weliii aud the neighbouring districts where 1 have an opportunity of meeting with a variety of farmers and graiiers; and the conversation generally turns to the market prices, and the goodness, or failure of crops, i have observ- ed an universal discontent and complaint of the weather; whether it is fair or rainy, it is ail the same, sliii they are grumbling. They seem determined to cry Wolf, let things hap- seem determined to cry Wolf, let things hap- pen as they may. If there is a prospect of an abundant harvest, they will tell you 11 Ave corn will be so low that we shall never be able to pay the high rents that the lauds are set for; but our landlords not consider that, or make us any abatement in our rent# Another will sagely observe, these are not so good for farmers as the former times; for his father only paid fifty pounds a year for the same farm, that he is now obliged to pay one hundred." One says, "that he hadafi his grass burnt up one summer with. Ihe dry- ness of the season,—while another chimino-iu the same peal complains that a flood which happened in J[¡I', that same yr:ar, swept all the hay out of his meadows," and their cruel landlords never considered their losses, or made any abatement when they came lo re- ceive their rents. When 1 urged the prospect of abundant that were then Oil the ground, they, with one voice exclaimed, Aye ) but let. us see what sort of weather there will be in harvest?" — 1 have olie 11 witnessed the delav and debafes of a jury of twelve men only, before they could 1 agree upon their verdict but on the subject of the value for which they could afford lo sell their produce, if therc were une hundred farm- ers present they would unanimously and iu. stantly decide for the highest pricc.-U pon the most mature consideration, 1 am certain, that it is the rich and wealthy farmers who can af- ford to lie out of their money, and speculate upon their produce; .'hat we may attribute the I'c periodical hIgh prices of the neccssari-cs of life, aud if it was not for the lesser farmers, (in order to muster iheir^renls) to sell in the early wiuter mouths, that we should have continual searcities-I have frequency bought both corn and cattle at a reduced price of 25 per cent, to what I had offered for the same, three months before, of the rich farmers, who can bear this loss. 1 am induced to believe, that the desire which gentlemen feci for pos- sessing large farms, has contributed much to recent evils, which the people have laboured utidei-I grant, that it is less trouble to their agents to collect the same sum from a few to. nants, than from many, but 1 think this prac- tice very injurious to the commonwealth.— .There arc many individuals that could occu- py, manage, and stock a smallholding of a few acres, that durst not attempt to engage an extensive one: and I conceive that "by en- creasing the number of small farmers, it would operate to diminish the poor rates; for per- sons of that description,or the lower orders, would look higher than to he employed as common day-labourers themselves, and would be enabled thereby to bring up their children to service, untiNhey were in situations to take a small farm also; and this would progres- sively operate to lessening the poor rates throughout the kingdom. I hope you will- offer these thoughts to public notice, through the medium of your newspaper, and you will oblige, Wrexham. A GRAZIER.
AGRICULTURE. The comfort and emolument of all ranks in Wales would he promoted, and the interest of the public most effectually secured, by adont ing the following regulations—l,t> That one or more skilful farmers should be induced to come from well cullivated counties in England and Scotland, to settle in such as are badlv cultivated. This might be effected by means of all annual premium, to be paid by the land- lords, jointly, of the last mentioned districts for a certain number of years, to those willing to accept of such terms; or otherwise as miggl be judged proper. Under such examples im- provements m agriculture might reasonably b provements in agriculture might reasonably be expected to advance with certainty; and suitable inducements would be thus held forth to the tenants of other districts, sufficient to influence them to adopt similar modes of cul- tivation, and of improvement, in the manage ment of their farms -2 That the landlords and tenants of each district, in collective bo- dies, should respectively excite a spirit of emulation among their dependants by annual premiums. Thus a general union would be formed, and a due subordination maintained which being supported on the solid pillars of ngricntture, nianufactures, and commerce, would resemble a well-constructed arch, suffi- ciently able to sustain a fortification of such strength as might defy all the hostile attacks of its envious or ambitious neighbours. Rhuabon. ———— TYRO. No simplification of the different branches of agiicnllure can he accomplished in a very small scale. A person interested in the wel- fare of the country must be hurt when he re- marks the state of our Corn farming; fields ploughed from which scarcely twit-c the seed can be expected nor will he be less hurt when he remarks the necessary consequence of this managememeut with regard to hay and pas ture; extensive rangesofcountry, where these ought to be found m great abundance, yield- ing a scanty subsistence to a few sheep. From the observations already made it it evident 'hat we stand much in need of im- provement. If a few tenants from Enlgand or Scotland; of substance and knowledge, were encouraged to settle, as patterns to our native tenants, both classes would be benefitted and live iniiniiciy better than they do at present f ords ought at least to have this in view, if Iney wish to see their estates improved, or the tenants on them comfortable. It admits ol proof,notwithstanding the complaints which we frequently hear of the difficulties of finding- servants, and of Ut« unjust preference which is given to manufactures, that there are inha 11 bitauts sufficient in the country for the purpo- ses of its improvement, if a certain indolence and want of spirit (which is one of ihe cha- racteristic features in the lower ranks in the I principality) could by proper motives and en- couragements, be removed This depends on landlords, and on the choice which they make of tenallls. SCHOOLMASTERS. The emoluments arising from teaching, owing to the very low price of education, are very trifling, the sum not being equal to the wages of an ordinary farm-servant. When it is considered of how much consequence it is to society (particularly at a period when the principles of the lower ranks are of infinitely more consequence to its welfare than ever 11 f they were before) to have persons properly qualified for he education of youth appointed in the different parishes, the circumstances seem to demand attention from landlords and others, whom the law authorises to provide for the proper maintenance of Schoolmasters. Cenioge. AN OBSERVER.
Windsor Caslle, Aprils. — His Majesty has been almost uniformly tinder a slight degree of excitement since the last Monthly Ueport, There was a great fall in all sorts of grain at Boston market on Wednesday sennight ¡ Oats alone have declined 12s. per quarter in the three last market days. An affecting-circumstance occurred at Frome church on Saturday. Immediately as the clergyman had performed the baptism on a child, it expired in its mother's arms. Vaccination in Turkey is discovered to be a preservative from the plague. Of 6000 adnlls vaccinated in Constantinople, none caught, the contagion. ° Explanations have taken place between Mr. Whitbread and Lord Moira, respecting the evidence of Lord Eardley's steward, Kenny. Mr. Whithread is perfectly satisfied with his Lordship, on his declaring that Kenny's evi- dence disclosed nothing to the prejudice of the. Princess of Wales. Mr. Whitbread, in his letter to Earl Moira, hopes the subject of the Princess will never again be revived in the House of Commons.—Sir John Douglas has a pamphlet in the press, to vindicate (if he can) hisand Lady Douglas's conduct. A Parochial Agricultural Society.-It, the parish of Dunscore, in the county of Dum- fries, the inhabitants some time ago associat- ed for promoting and improving Agriculture. and their endeavours have already been at- tended with conspicuous advantages. The individual ingenuity and exertion of every member is called forth, a friendly emulation and amicable rivalry prompts them to endea- vour to excel their ploughing, cropping, and all the management of their fields are at- tended to with eager and unceasing solicitude and several ingenious mechanical improve- ments have been produced. They include in their scheme not only the farmer, but the cot- tager who manages his little spot by his own labour, and some remarkable instances of very heavy crops, from grounds so managed, have already been shewn. The Duke ofBtic- cleugh has condescended to have his name en- rolled as a member. We may be more par- ticular on some future occasion, for of such humble materials is the mighty mass of Bri- tish Agriculture composed. Dr. William Worthington was horn in Me- rionethshire, in 1703, and educated at Owestry school, from whence he came to Jesus College Oxford, where he made great proficiency in learning. From College he returned to Os- westry, and became Usher in that school. He took the Degree of M. A. at Cambridge, in 1749 and was afterwards incorporated at Jesus College Oxford, July 3, 1758, and pro- ceeded B. and D. D. July 10, in that year. He was early taken notice of by that great encourager of learning, Bp. Hare, then Bp. of St. Asaph, who presented him first to the Vicarage of Llangblodwel, in the county of Salop afterwards removed him to Llanrhay der in Denbighshire, where he lived much beloved and died October 1778, much lament- ed. As he could never be prevailed upon to take two livings, Bp. Hare gave him a stall in St. Asaph, & a sinecure, to enable him" he said, to support his charities" for chari- table he was in an eminent degree; afterwards Abp. Drutixmond (to whom he had been chap- lain for several years) presented him to a stall in the Cathedral in York. These were all his preferments. He was a studious man and wrote several books, as, Essays on Mau's Re- demption-Historical-sonse of the Mosaic Fall, and many Sermons, .Anecdole.-H appears from the history of China, that the sect of new-fangled philoso- phers were found in that empire so early as 1084. "in the reign of Chintsung, flourished several authors of a new philosophy, who un- dertook to explain the ancient hooks." One of these new philosophers, who entertained atheistical opinions, and principles, observing that the Emperor appeared sad in a dry season, and endeavoured to appease the anger of Heaven by fasting and prayer, addressed hitn thus—"To what purpose do you afflict your. self, aud what have you to fear from Heaven t -Know, 0 Prince, that events are the effects of chance, and that your labour is in vain. One of the ministers of distinction, could not bear this discourse and said in great an^er, How dare you teach such doctrines; if an Emperor should lose all respect and fear of Heaven, what crimes would he not be capa- ble of committing ?" Distinguished Illiance. -A matrimonial union is about to take place between the Right Hon. Sir William Scott, and the Dow- ager Marchioness «s Sligo this has arisen 11 L, out of recent circumstances so singularly in- teresting, as to convey, on the hrst view of them, iiioi-c tile appearance of romance than reality. The sentence passed upon the yourio- Marquis ofSiigo, by Sir William, in his jiidit cial capacity, is in the public recollection.— The admonitory eloquence in wiiich lr,twas conveyed, is said to have made so deep and suitable impression on the noble mind to which it was addressed that his Lordship the very next day wrote a letter to the Dowager Marchioness, his mother, expressive of his heartfelt gratitude for the enlightened admo- nition of the Learned Juoge, and for which he felt iTioie iiidebted than all the precepts that had been inculcated to hint through life. lie requested of her, therefore, to make a per- sonal acknowledgment of these his sincere feelings to Sir William, and to assure him that a grateful sense of his high obligations would terminate only with his existence. An im- mediate interview succeeded between the Marchioness and Sir William subsequent visits were the natural consequence, and mat. ters of a less melancholy cast became by de- grees the subjects of conversation. The cele- oration oi the nnptials will take place shortly after the expiration of Lord S.'s sentence ou the 7th of this month. A princess and a Biihop a modern Anec- dote.-A young Princess, who possessed many excellent qualities, both of person and mind was not always perfectly mistress of a certain ebullition of spirit, vulgarly called passion,- A worthy prelate, her tutor, thought it hi. duty to admonish lie, one diy, ft) strive at a belter government of this internal rebel, and he began with stating, that he himself had in early lire been subject to these attacks, and that he had found but one successful way of repelling them, which was, by saying a short prayer whenever he perceived himsell in dan- ger The Princess desired to hear the words of this charm, which the bishop repeated, and received the thanks of his scholar. Shortly afterwards, he was informed that the Princess had, in an unlucky moment, given one of her ladies a smart box on the ear I He immedi- ately proceeded to the chamber of his royal pupil, and thus remonstrated with her From the approbation you seemed to express of my advice, I had great hopes that you would have followed it, but But," exclaimed the Princess, interrupting him, I did-l said yuor pnyer, and a mostexcellent prayer it is. If if had not been for that,! should have killed her Anecdote of Earl St. Vincent.—In the ar- mament ol 1790. his Lordslnp, then Sir John Jervis, K. B. had his flag flying o;i board his Majesty's ship Prince. I] is (juirter-cleck wa.* full of young gentlemen, sons of some of the first families in the kingdom, who made the greatest interest to place them as midshipmell with so distinguished an officer. On the re- duction of the armament each flag officer then employed was indulged by the Lords Commis- sioners of the Admiralty to recommend for promotion a lieutenant and midshipman.— As many of those distinguished genttemen had passed their examinations for lieutenants, each flattered himself of heing the fortunate one, according to their high connections but. to their great disappointment and surprise, Sir John selected a young man, the son of an old lieutenant, and wrote him the following letter L, 11 SIR-1 named you for the lieutenant I was allowed to promote because you had merited the good opinion of your superiors,anil that you were the son of an old officer and worthy man in no great affluence a steady perseverance in that conduct which has caused you to be thus distin- guished is the most likely means to carry you forward in the profession; for I trust other officers of my rank will observe this maxim f do—to prefer the sons of brother officers, when deserving, before any others.— 1 am, Sir, &c, JOIIN Jl,'?tVfs,
-—- 32 1 £ Q 2 Z H LATAS SANUS, H £ <S2<s!OtJ. c y fc a y 2 5 5 E a S* « -Wajf 5e crossed ,1 S"Jj* a >= « J £ ^^2 h h /i0Wrs after high. ? fc S « '2 3 h £ « £ ^ater, and conti. m o o »o i-? nuesafe, 4 hours, -fl o< u ■' n j High High High High High High ri J Water Water Water Water Water Water Molutays. APRIL. J H. M. I n. M. H. M. IT. m. H. M. H. M. Thursday 15 6 42 7 42 S 22 9 12 9 32 10 12 Friday, 16 7 ^0 1 S SO 9 10 10 0 10 20 11 0 Good Eridav. Saturday.17 I. 8 18 i 9 18 9 58 I 10 48 11 8 11 48 Sundav 18 9 6'j 10 6 10 46 11 36 11 56 12 36 Easter Sundav, Monday 19 9 54 10 54 11 34 12 24 12 44 1 24 Tuesda? 20 10 42 I 11 42 12 22 1 12 1 32 2 12 Wednesday.21 i 11 30 [ 12 30 1 10 2 0 2 20 3 0 Wednesday.21 i 11 30 [ 12 30 1 10 2 0 2 20 3 0 I TIDE TABLE FOR THE ENSUING WEEX, I