NUPTUAL REPARTEE. Charles to the aitar led rhe lovely Jane, Then to her father's house retnrn'd Hg-ain; Where, to convoy tnem on their weeding; tour, AM ready stood a landaulet and four. IVi,eti. lo (he gathering showers at once de- scend, Cloud nil Is on cloud, and warring winds contend. This moves him nof, hut in he hands his bride, Then seats himself enrap'ur'd by her side; And thus to cheer the lair, he quick begun, 41 I hope we soon shall have a 'ittle sun. But she to whom the weather save no pain, Who heeded not the clouds nor pattering rain, Bur most about her future hopes, bethought her, Replied," my dear, I'ti ratt-,er have a daziglttei- June 28th, 1813. Z.
For the North Walts Gazette. INSCRIPTIONS IN HOLYHEAD CHURCH YARD. On Hugh Hughes, fiardd Coch. Here lieth, in hopes of a joyful resurrection, the body of Hug-II Hughes, of Ty mawr, in tdan- dy fry dog parish head poet of all North Wales, wh" departed this life, the 6th day of April, 17 26, aged 83. ———— On Sion Robert Lewis. Yma y gorwedd loan Robert. Lewig,'a fu farw Medi 19, 1806, >n 76 mlwydd oed. Yn ei oes o foes a fu Wrllesawl, Arllwysai o Gymru, Boi) gwag arfaeth, o draerhu, Hwyi haul a ser, leufer lu. E, a fwriadwyd yn rhan o Fedd-argraph R. Meldon, y Uardd. WeJe 'r hynod Olrheiniwr, Hanesydd, Yn isel ei gyflwr Darfu'n Trail holl gatnpau 'r Gwr; Brysiodd i Fedd Byr oeswr, Y liedd ywdiwedd blodeuwych Feirddion, Myfyrddoelh yn fynych Gwyr unrhyw mewu (iraianrych Y w TJawd a Ilael, Gwael e Gwjrch D. DDU. ER Y RI, LHnellau cyfieithedig o'r Saesoneg. Och! Ilysian man-ganghenog, blodeuog Iwythau dail, Er crino, huno eu heinioes, daw irtdynf iroes ail Ond dyn o'i ddofn ddistawfaitb, anghofus hwyr- fairh hun Ni thyf i ieroesetto, fyth er a allo 'r un. D. DD. ER.
The History of Richard Monday, the Foundling. To name an infant met our village-sires, Assembled all as such event requires; Frequen' and full, the rural sage:; sate, And speakers many urg'd the long debate,— Some h-irdeii'd knaves, who rov'd the country round, Had left a babe within the Parish-bound.— First, of the fact, they questioned—" Was it true ?" The child was brought—" What then remain''d to do ?" Was'l (lead or living?1"—This was fairly prov'd, 'TWdS pinch'd, it cry'd, and every doubt re- mov'd Then, by what name th' unwelcome guest to call, Was long; a question—and it pos'd them all; For he who lent a name to babe unknown, Censorious Inen might take it for their own They look'd abollt-they ask'd the name of all, And not one Richard answer'd to the call Next, they enquir'd the day, when passing by, Th' unlucky peasant heard the stranger cry; This known—how looi) and raiment they might gi e, Was next debated — for the rogue would live; At last—wi.'l) nil thei' 'vonls and workcontent, ) 11-irk to (heir homes, file prudent vestry went,> And Richard Moml-m t»> the work-house sent.) There was he pinefi'd and pitied, ihump'd and fed, And duly took his beatings his bread; Patient in aii eoiitroul, in all abuse, He found content and kicking have 'heir use Sad, silent, sepi»'c bending to ihe blow, A slave of slaves, the of -tie I(\w.- JJi-i were the legs that ran at all commands, They us'd on all occasions Richard's bawls— At length—" "(is time he should abroad be sent," Was iicai- him-and ahroad he went One morn they call'd hioi llich i. d answered not T!v doonvd him hanging—and in time forgot— .Now, !'ichfii,(i,.i talon's lot the world were tit, Had some smal' cunning, and some share of wit Had that calm iook which -ieem'd to all assent-, An I that complacent speech which nothing meant; c,ii,e-aiiJ that he 'i,;h'rI ro hide, How best for Richard Monday 10 provide; But still our hero, •() his interest true, Gold through all barrs, and from each trifle drew And still more surely round the world to go, This Fortune's child, had nether friend nor foe. Long lost to ns—at last our man we trace, Sir Richard Monday died at Monday-place His lady's worth, his daughter's we peruse, And find his grandson's all as rich as Jews; He save reforming charities a sum. And houeht the blessings of 'he blind and dumb Bequeath'd to missions mone) from the Stocks, And Bibles issued from his private box But-to bis native place severely just, He Ii": a pittance, bound in rigid trust; Two paltry pounds, on every quarter day, At Church produc'd for forty loaves should I)ay A stinted gift, that to the Parish shows, He kept in mind—their bounty and their blows.
MISCELLANEOUS. The King of Rome, ii is said, has a remark- able large head, and capaule (If conlaining ats much mischief as that of his father. Bigotry and ( riietly -in a !ro test ant fa- mily residing at Florence, in 1760, were three children, who died about the sallie lIme. similarly diseased. This circumstance excit- ed much talk, and suspicion fell on an Italian maid servant who lived there. Tne girl was a Roman Catholic, and on her examination she declared she had poisoned them, being ol opinion that they had better die young and be nappy, than live as heretics and be eternally The Committee of the House of Commons, appointed to coiisidet- the laws relating to the copyright of books, &c. have made their re- port, in which they recommend, that the substance of the existing laws be retained, and in particular that continuing the delivery ofatt new works to the Universities, &c. the British Museum only to be furnished with a copy of the finest edition to others, the common edition.—On the subject of copyright, which 11 extends at present to 14 years, certain, and then to a second period of equal duration, provided the author happen to survive the first, they are inclined to thilll that a fixed term should be assigned beyond the existing q It, b period of 14 year*. I The Durham Ox is advertized for sale in a London paper. Its present wei»h! isdec'ared lo be 311 w." — height 18 hands, girlii 13 feet 10 inches, and IT feel from tail to nose. lu Scotland it appears thai Lime is chiefly used in farming, to the amount of 1375,000 per annum; that the hest farmers, and with the best advantage, often use 10s. per acre, and per annum, in lime alone. Mr. Bowles, a performer in the Norwich company of comedians, preached on Sunday, at the Octagon Chapel in Norwich, to a very numerous congregation. The Duke oi Brunswick, we believe, came back to give a detailed account of the state of affairs in the North of Germany. He returns to Germany in two or three days. The important object of effecting1 a com- munication between the rivers of Gwendraeth and Towy, about a mile below St. Ishinael s Church, Carmarthenshire, will shortly be ac- complished two hundred work-men being employed for that purpose. It was on Wednesday decided by the unani- mous opinion of Ihe Court of King's Bench, that goods in a bouse, though n»i^e proper- ty of the occupier, were liable to be taken bO distress, under the 43d of George Ill. for the payment of the King's Taxes. In a considerable portion of North America it is a fundamental principle of- never to beat a child whether male or female. When the child commits a fault, the mother begins to cry, and her tears have a more pow- erful effect than every other sort of correc- tion When the fault is repeated, the greaest correction is to throw a glass of wat er iii the 'child's face. A person in Dumfries-shire, Scotland, has invented a double headed plough, for tilting sleep or hilly ground. The plough does not turn round, but has a rod that conducts the horses from one end of it to the other—of course they only turn round, the ploughman having nothing to shift on the plough, all of it being made completely fast. This plough will turn as much land, and with nearly as much ease to man and horse, in the samo time, as the common plough on It-vel 1,,ii,ds. It is now at work on the farm of Shaw-head, and answers the purpose completely. This construction is stronger with a little more ad- ditional weight, than the common plough. The furrows are acruss the hill. .Anr.cdotc.-Dr. Thomas Ruthall was bishop of Durham in the reign of the rapacious Henry Vlll. aud was a greal favourite with his monarch being a Priv) Counsellor, and employed in many important businesses, both at home and abroad. The King ordered 111m to draw up an account of the lioyal revenue, which he accordingly did and at the same tune, took, an estimate of his own riches, which he laid both togelher but unfortu. tiateh for him, when Henry selll Cardinal Wolsley for the Royal estimate, the servant. by mistake delivered the Bishop's estimate, which the cardinal, though lie was aware of the mistake, heing jealons of the prelate, pre- sented to the King, telling him—"Tnat would inform him where to apply for money when he wanted it"—for the Bishop was the richest subject in the kingdom, it appearing by this account, that he was worth one hundred thou- sand pounds, a vast sum for a private person in those days. When the Bishop discovered the blunder of bis servant, it caused him such uneasiness, that he sickened and died in a short time. American Nary.—The following list of the navy of the United States will not, al tills par- ticular period, be uninteresting to our readers. fUnited States.44 Decatur; 3 <Constitution 44 Bainbridgej ([ President 44 II idgers; 1 — Macedonian.— (repairing)Jones f Congress 36 —————. C tiea 1)k, akt; ..36 I'VIins 5<^ C onsiellatioii.36 Stewart; New ifork 36(repairing) (_ Boston 86(j'epiuriii £ ) a 5 Adams 32 Morris; ( Essex 32 Porter;' a J Ship John <\dams.20 Ludlow; I Alert 20 1- Hornet. 18, La wrcuce f Briff. Argus 16 Sinclair S <Spren 16 (Oneida 16 Wofsey; Eiitei-I)rize 14 Blackley. 18 534 Besides the above, Commodore Chauncey has under Ins command several vessels on the lakes there arc* also a number of small ves- sels ai ditferent stations, and, it is said, from 160 to 180 gUll boats. .& .t.t;
To the Editor of the orth Wales Gazette. 11 Here the f)ooi- Cock III! inhuman savage brings, Arms his hard heelamrclips his golden wings Witit spicy food Ih' impa(it'l1t spirit feeds, A;u! shouts—and the %iciiiii Si through the iraiiio del)riv'd of' I)otli lii!. eyes, «* The \'anq!Jish'd bird niiist -,oinbit-till lie dies." COCK FIGHTING. IT has been wtlli horror, that I have fre quenl!> turned away inineeyes from witnessing this barbarous, and unchristian-like practise of f'ijrlit«• cocks and have earnesliv wished that liiere wos a 'aw existingfto suppress it.— When I consider, thai fowl were bestowed upon mankind, by a bountiful Providence for <>or use and nourishment, and their feathers for ollr reposedurmg the hours or sleep; when I observe their parental care and solicitude to h itch their eggs, and foster their callow brood, until thev are arrived at an ase to provide for ibemsHves; when I ohserve the dignity and §1 ately strut, of the male bird, and the unceasmg tenderness of the female, I cannot but consider them as sent for lessons or exam- ples for indolent and imprudent parents, many .1 whom disgrace humanity, and are a pest in civilized society.
HULL BAITING. This horrid praclire has in many places been suppressed, to the credit of humanity. How often have i fancied that I coold dis cover a sort of honest indignation expiessed in the countenance of the poor hllll; who seemed to cast a piteous look upon Ihe stir- rounding mob, and a sort of amazement at the now different treatment which he receiv ed, from the same beings with whom he had hitherto been on terms of habitual acquain- tance. Behold Ihe poor animal tied to a stake, to be worried and torn by dogs, amidsl the ex- clamations and shouts of a surrounding mul- tilude of men — No of Savages !-How re- gardless do they appear of the, vast obligations which under Providence, thfcy owe to this species of animals !-for the heef-and veal- milk --huller and cheese which constitute the principal part of their daily iotirisitilielit;- for the shoes and boot they wear-for their patient labour in breaking the glebe condu cive tu the constant increase of IhecrOllri of COrti Base ingratitude on Ihe part of man." Is it afreadv obiiieratedfrom memory, the universal consternation which prevailed throughout the kingdom, when the cattle were seized with a distemper, which menaced the most direful consequences to mankind? (1156) for the averting of which daily prayers were offered up to the Almighty, in all our Churches? Was this visitation of his wrath intended as a punishment for our barbarous cruelty to these poor useful animals ? must his chastise ments be frequently repealed, in order to per- per uate our ohservance of the dul ies of huma- lIily ?-Let the administrators ol our Laws consider these suggestions otTered by Wrtxham, 1813. STUM AN US.
To the Editor of the North Wales Gazette. WASH AND BE CLEAN. SIR, ——- You have beeen so obliging as to permit some of my communications to appear in your u»eftil publication, I trust that you will not reject this from a CAMBRIAN M. D There is no circumstance more conducive to the preservation of health, than a strict at- tention to personal cleanliness; and there is great reason to believe, that a large propor- tion of the bad health which affects human nature, is owing to the want of it If we dt-rive refreshment from washing our hands and face, a much greater degree of it would be of course experienced from a general ablu- tion (or bathing) and to this there can be no objection, but in Ihe laziness of those who reject this powerful auxiliary to the due aisi- mal spirits. Let any one try the experiment, and we well venture to affirm that he will derive a feeling of cheartuluess and well being from this simple operation, which no other expedient is capable of obtaining. Bathing', aided by the exercise of washing and rubhing I the skiii, is file very best preparative for ex- ercise and business and those who use it may I he assured that they will suffer much lesstban others, from any exposure to wet or cold, and be less liable to the influence of infectious disorders. Thai health may be materiallyaffeded by the neglect of constant and general attention to cleanliness may be readily concluded from a very slight consideration on the texture of the skin, and its important functions in the regulation of the insensible perspiration,— this evacuation is rendered irregular, and often almost impeded by the accumulation of dirt on the surface, which stops up the pores, and prevenls its transit—many painful and dts gustiug disorders are the consequence—cuta neons complaints of a most deplorable nature originate in habits of filth and laziness, and much of the hypocondrist which afflicts tin sedantry and negligent, may be referred to fills omission-instead of flyiug h> stimulating medicines, i ft hose votaries of nastiness only kept themselves perfectly clean, their suffer iog's would be speedily allevialed, alld lIley would be soon restored to that state of health which drugs can never obtain for them. The prejudices which once prevailed with regard io infants, have at length given way to the J wisdom and energy of medical men, who have nearly emancipated them from Ihe detestable and murderous thraldor.i to which folly and knavery had so long' devoted them —the roll. ers, stays, bandages, audcocking pens in which IlieV were formerly swathed and skewered, have at last been torn away, and Ihechiid suf- fered to breathe in freedom, and move at liberty, Lei not cleanliness terminate in the nursery, and let us not like the lobster, only cast our shell once a year, or when accidental circumstances tnforce the Bath. To the fe- male sex we hope it is unnecessary to recom mend bathing to their a! lent ion—personal is a mark of mental purity, and it is unnecessary to men!ton how materially both contribute to the preservation of a husband's affections how much more,therefore must cleanliness enhance the attractions of youth and beauty, and confirm men in their allegi ance to that vow, which without it commands an attachment, comparatively speaking, is tleeting an d, t ra n s i t o i y.
AGRICULTURE. As to the climate, the snows aud frosts of vvinler act here sometimes, perhaps, a little longer, and with somewhat more severity than in the lower lyittg> and more richly cultivated huds ( f rhe vale; by the relative highness of its situation, too, this district is not a little exposed to the winds and rains of spring and autumn; and where the soil is thin and dry, ils vegetation is liable to be parched by I he droughts of summer. In the adjoining parish, turnips are above >11 others the favourite article of crop. They are precious, as green food, equally to sheep alld catlle during winter; the manure and culture necessary to produce a crop oflur- nips, ervc admirably to prepare the field for the cultivation and produce of the ensuing year; the waste ol the turnips that remains unconsnmt-d by the cattle, forms also a rich manure to the ground on which they are scattered. No inconsiderable portions of the land slill lie here and there in undrained marshes, or are bleakly, covered with their native barren heath. The climate and the nib. ling of the sheep, are unfavorable to the thriving of hedges and stones, for stone walls of any kind, are extremely scarce. In every instance the parish bye roads are in a very in- different slate. The uplands and slopes are bare of wood, as in those wild scenes into which the improvements and decorations of cultivation have not yet been admitted. We have at present no steady plan of good bus I bandry, aud in particular no proper rotation of crops; very little fallow, and very little expence bestowed on liming and dunging, • houjjh both lime and dung may he had in sufficient quantity, compared with other places. It will siattirally be itiqi.iired liowllits should happen ? The first obstacle is preju dice; the second, poverty and the third, the landlords not residing on their estates, grant- ing proper leases, nor looking out for some len-;lIts of experience, enterprize, and wealth, who might set an example to those around them. The greatest part of the are nati ves of this parish, bred as farmers by their parents, who from the lowness of their rents, were enabled to support their families, and pay their rents with the old mode of fanning; and they seldom look farther than the present'time to provide something for their family, or against any disaster that tnay behl them. The truth is, a great paft of the best land in this parish requires a real deal of lime and dung from the nature of Ihe soil, to make it mellow, and lit to produce proper crops hot when this is done, it will produce as weighty crops as any land in the Principa lity, and may he very productive by a proper rotatiolJ of crops for many years. Thorn fences are much neglected though there can be no doubt of their thriving here with proper attention. To all inleiiig-cllt farmer, nothing will more quickly convey a jus! idea of agriculture in this parish, than the irregular size of the farms, which are deter 't, minedMiiore by local circumstances than a genera! spirit of improvement. In a word, a gefieral uipde of good husbandry being intro- duced must depend upon the proprietors of the land giving long leases, encolI ragem en t for hMlJses and improvements, and introduc- ing two or three suhstantial farmers from linglaiul or Scotland on their own terms, who would soon convince theirlleighhourshy their -xample of the great improvemelll thaI. lIIay be made in this parish, as the soil is good and there is easy access to manure of every kind. Gardening is in its infancy and is making very slow progress. Considerable attention is paid to the Dairy bj several persons in the parish, though in general little attention is paid lo the breed of Ihe cows A Utile far- ther advancement in the knowledge of farming and a little more indulgence from the pro- it is country tolerably fertile, rents that are regu- larly paid, and farmers who are enterprising and indepcllden L Therenrehyfartoomany public houses in the district, which is a great incitement to the lower clashes of-people to hurt their health and morals and lo consume thtir lime and substance. Fhe want ot Justices ol the Peace is another great disadvantage. tf the case were other- wise many grievances would be redressed and many disputes settled without gi)il)g before the Uuarier sessions. The P'icarage. l The roads of this parish and neighbourhood are not in good repair. The county have at last turned their attention to these particu- lar and it is expected they will be put into a proper stale and prove in that event of much utility to the country. Commendations is here hy no means necessary, but a wish may perhaps be expressed, that proprietors in ge- nera! would shew a like attention to that oh vious fact, that go,,i,,i roads are the first and most beneficial improvement to a country. One prejudice seems much to obstruct ihe success of the farmer throughout the Princi- pall! y-it is that of sowing too late. The Ileitis, where the corn is shaken by violent winds, it eii-ly ploughed, have been known to yield a t-esi;ecl:il)le crop in the following sea- son, in spite of the rigour of winter; and though constant experience declares, that the Oats sown in the beginning of February, af ford the most profitable return, slill the sow- ing of that grain is delayed, till the middle or Miti,eii nor is the seed harley commit- ted to the ground sooner than the JOlddle or Ihe latter end of April. The harvest, as might be expected corresponds with the seed time. Seld-)ii) does it III,- :1)1(1- dle of September, and it is often later, as the S'oil and exposure of, or the nature of the season may decide. -.is to both its state and extent, is as respectable in (his parish, as could well be supposed whilst the opportuni- lies of acquiring it. arc considerd. Thereis a schoolmaster with a small saiary What can be the meaning of this parsimony? Is it from the teamed,theweti informed, the reli- "Iotls,-ol- is It from the ignorant, the mole-eyed, half-disrerning" and consequently unprincipled, that civil society just now stands would think il ivas from the former. Conun. FRON.
AUCTION BILL. The following is an abstract of the Bill for regulating Sales by Auction, introduced into Parliament, and which is now on its passage through the House of Com 1(] till s. The bill recites, act I9ih Geo. HI. 291 h Geo. Ill 42d Geo. ill. Rates of former ad* snsufficienl expedient thai no other allow- ance should he made under said acts than as ifter mentioned. Knads, that from the 5th July, 1813, no allowance 10 be made under former acts, til duties to he paid by auctioneers at the iime appointed by law for passing their ac- counts of every sale—Proviso, that where iuty shall exceed -C20, ind reason to su,ppose property bona fide bought in, auction ,'ers, with two sureti-s, may gjve hond for "Y payment of the duly, with lawflll interest, in • welve months, lu case of property bona fide bought in, auctioneer or owner may (after he expiration of twelve, and within twenty lour months) lay complaint before the Com- missioners of Excise, &c. who are to hear and determine con.plaints, and examine wit- nesses on ontli j aud are empowered to gtam relief, hy ordering the repayment of the duty, 01' vacating the security, in case it shall be duly proved that the transaction was fair, con tinues the property of the former owner, and that no agreement has been made, or nego- tiation pending for the purchase, sale or transfer I hereof Po wer given to remit a por- tion of the duty, in case property should af terwards he sold by public auction for a less sum than that in which it was bought in. \o relief to be granted unless property bought in by a bidding of a specific sum of money, audibly made hy the bidder, and the amount thereof audibly repeated by the auc- tioneer; nor unless notice of the person buy- ing m property intending- to bid, be given to the auctioneer before the sale, and by him produced to, and left with, the Collector, or other officer, at the time of passing his ac count of such sale. No relief to be granted, unless notice shall have been given to the Commissioners of Ex cise, &c. 14 days before the hearing of such complallll, specifying when, where, and by what auctioneer the sale was held; and of what particular property it consisted, and the day and place when and where complaint to be determined. Recital.—That frauds had been practised by selling together property exempt from duty, and other property not exempt. Enactment.—That when property subject to duty i sold by an auctioneer, all other pro- perty sold hyauction by him on the same day, and at the same place, shall be subject to duty. Auctioneer shall not sell property in any other order than that mentioned in the Cata logue, io be delivered in to the Excise, under I)el)tllty of -C)CO. Auctioneer not to sell at any other time than hetween the hours of nine in the morn- ing and nine in the evening, under penalty of x- too. Auctioneer, in giving notice, under stat. 19 Geo III to specify his place of residence, date of his auction licence, names of the per sons granting it, the district where taken out, and the hour and piace where sale is to be held, under penalty of C50. if aoctioneer does not begin within one hour after time specified in notice, it shall be void, and a new ilotice given. Auctioneer to exhibit his licence during the sale, permit any Officer of Excise to take a copy or extract thereof during the sale, or within one hour after under a penalty of 501. Auctioneer not to offer property to sale to himself, or in which he is interested, under penally of 100.1. Penalty not to attach, if, in the catalogue to he delmed to the Excise, the property is stated to belong to the auclioueer, or that he is interested therein. Auctioneer may not, within 48 hours after the close of the day's sale, offer or agree to sell, or treat, &c. for sale of any property by private contract, at the place, or within one mile thereof, at which such auctioneer shall have sold any property by auction, under pe- naly of 1001. No owner or proprietor of property, of which a part shall be sold by auction, norany agent, &c. shall, withm 48 hours after the sale, at the place of such sale, or within one mile I hereof, sell, or negociate for the sale of the residue of such property, 01" of any other of the same description, under penally of IDOl. Not to extend to goods or merchandize usu- ally dealt in by the proprietors, and sold at his shop or warehouse in the ordinary course of II is husiness. Recital of frauds by itinerant auctioneers. No auctioneer is to sell auygoods by auction in any city, town, &c. unless he shall have remained I here 28 days before such sale, under penally of 100/. Penally not to attach on goods offered for sale within the limits of the weekly hills of mortality, or the chief Office of Excise; or on the sale of horses, or cattle, or goods distrain- ed for rent or tillieg or sold under the order of the Courts of Chancery or Exchequer, or Commissioners of Excise, &c. -or under an execution or to goods imported by way of merchandise into Great Britain, from any Bri- lish colony or plantation in America, of the produce or manufacture of sticit colonies or plantations or to wheat, &c. or provisions imported. Recital of Ihe act of Ihe 43d Geo. III im- posing I (Itity of 6;. on auctioneer's licenses. From the 5ih July, 1813, duly of 6s repeal- ed, and a duly of201. imposed on licenes laken out hy auctioneers residing within lO utiles of Ihe Royal Exchange, and 51. on auctioneers residing in any other pari of Great Britain. Directs application of duties. Duties imposed by Ihe act, arising in Eng- land, under the management of the Commis- of Excise. Licenses to be granted by the same persons, and fit the same times, as former licenses. Power of former acts continued in force. Penalties to be sued for as other penalties, and one moldy to go to the King aud the other 10 the informer.
TIDE TABLE FOR THE ENSUING WEEK STi « I TT^ LAVAN SANUS. S t 1 n ° Z K « B I S < «! 2 — P £ a J ao !5„o?w„. ,a °.* £ 3 y 5 25 #<Ji^ ->c o May be crossed- 3 £ £ *3' SS ■> £ <5 £ hours after high < g S: g o b a,' i water, and conti- « 5 5 3 3' o n;<e sa/'e 4 hours. 2H O n.„s •'# i /S' i /'?, ^S7'- I Holidays Dai'6' fFff^r > rr/Tff.- 1 IT-ff/pr fF«^r Water I Water MoMajfi. July. f H. M. j H. M. II. II. |. H. M. H. M. H. W. Thursday 8 3 SO j 4 30 5 10 i 6 0 6 20 7 0 Friday, 9 4 18 5 18 5 58 6 48 7 8 7 48 Saturday JO 5 6 6 6 u 46 7 36 7 56 8 36 Sunday 11 i 5 54 6 54 7 34 | 8 54 i 8 44 j 9 24 4th S. af. Trin. Monday 12 6 42 7 42 8 24 9 12 9 32 10 12 Tuesday 13 7 30 8 30 9 10 10 0 10 20 ill 0 Wednesday. 14 I 8 18 | 9 18 9 58 10 48 11 9 11 48 BANGOR: Printed and Published by J. Broster Orders, for this paper, are received in London, by Tayler and Newton, Warwick-square—and J. White, 33, Fleet-street.