For ilw North IValcs Gazette. YthjfUliv o ienillion a wneis wedi damns einio tin dorri, asgwm fyym coes, yn Lerpivtyr haf diwaethnf, AR DDAM WAIN, A RAGLUNIAETII. Damweiniau blinion yn ddigcl, Sydd saeihau dirgei ini; r>on t at ei nod, mae yn ddifeth, AI draws pob pelh, i'll poeni. jNyni sy'n galw am y rhai'n, Ein hunain rhaid in honni. Rhagluniaeth wyf yn gyfiawnhau. Mae hi'ii ddiau heb wyrni Ein pechr.iJ ui, pa beth sydd waeth ? Y w masnaeth ein trueni A ehroes ddamweiniau sydd yn dod, I buro'n sorrod gwedi. Beth ydyw rhal'n ond mosldion gras ? I gaei cymdeithas lesu t Diolchwn byth i'n Tad or Ne', }an hyddo fe'l} eeryrJdu < A chofiwn tra h'om tan y rhod Aaibechod Edifaru. Cyfiawn vw dy farnau o Dduw, A u diben yw ein put-o -l',hvw leiiii geit-won v'iti yn wir, Mae arnom hir, gynhwyso 'Cyn y daw y meini byn, Yn glaerwyn i ddisglaerio. Er torn rr esgyrn, rnaeddu 'r cnawd, :Mae IesÜ'n Frawd anwyla lachawdtvr, meddyg, yw digol!; Gn-yr am ei:i holl ddohina': II fuan iawn y daw jn borth, S'n dwyn o'r gorthrytnclera'. Mi gofia am y brofiad byth, Pan ddaefh yr adwy t h imi JJerbvniais i drugaredd rad, I lawr 0 wlad goieuni Ce"s Fel ar flaen y wialen wlw, Bendithiais Dduw amdaui. Ni chawswn i'r fath brofiad per, Ifel) ir iier ei di-efnu A gwel'd ynghafiol of« a braw, Mor eglur law yr lesu Yn ul ei hen drugaredd hael; I'm gwrthiol gael ei fynu. Y gwynt, ar mor, tawelodd ef, I'n? cael i adref gwedi; lUae'n gorwedd arr.s-f inuau'nawr, 1 Ryw iliiyied fawr iw foli: O na bawn, jn-dy lys diiyth, Yn cauu it byth heb dewi. Mi fuoui lawer-gvaith cyn byn, Btewn mor ar derfvn darfod A phan y byddwn fwva'm braw, Cawn wei'd y llaw odd'uehod Yn fy arwain etto i'r Ian, E hag myn'd i geulan, gwaelod. Er bod croesau'n chwerwolI iawn, Pan bydtiom lawn o boena Amser sydd i i-! i a i'.i dy drin; Mae'sr ol y gwia melysa: lesu o dry y drwg er da, A'r Ocb',yn Ha-laliwia. Os bydd im am ychvdig fyw, Fy Arglwydfl clyw fy nwegddi; Dy tsbryd rho iia tra bo chw) tll, yet gallwyf byth dy foli Gal] ddisgwyl vrtii (iy gymmorlh di addtitiedu gweli. J. P. '"L"'IIIk:
COURT OF CHANCERY, DEC. 12. SHiP REGISTERS.— WARD V. DANCY. Mr. Agar moved in this cause, which was highly interesting to the commercial worid, for all order or injunction to annul a certain contract, for the transfer or assignment of a ship now freighted in the Port of London, from the Defendant to the Plaintiff, on the ground of defective papers ami vouchers of sale, for want of the necessary endorsement by the vendor on the certificate of assign- ment. Mr. Leach and Mr. White opposed the mo- tion, on lh ground of practice in the Registry Office, under the Act ot King William 11 Land the Acts of the 24th and 34th of the present King, regulating such transfers; by the last of which the old register was lodged in the proper office, with an endorse on taking out a new register, which required no endorse- ment. The Lord Chancellor, with some warmth, observed, that he Ould not sutler such an important point of practice, although merely a point a practice, to remain longer unsettled, as Air. Agar suggested the danger of seizure of the ship to-morrow, for not hav- in j- her papers perfected hy the endorsement, within the tune limited after the assignment, which had here elapsed. Judgment was deferred till to-morrow morn- BANKRUPTCY, EMBEZZLE-
MiAND OUTLAWRY. EX-PARTE BRIDGES IN THE MATTER OF T. "Lw IS. The whole day was occupied in the discus- sion of this new and unparalleled case. I t -.vas brought on upon the petitions of the Solicitor of the as a. ere/lltor for a sum of 2onl, only, and of some oilier creditor, hy the instigation of the bankrupt, with a view to supersede the commission, on the ground that the bankrupt, MI". T. Lewis, late of Gray's Inn, solicitor, was not a trader as a money- scrivfiier, as described in the commission of bankruptcy, sued out. against him m August last, according to a late decision of the Lord Chancelior, upon this very case, when first b>-<>U'' i)t before him, and some other decisions, to the effect of ruling that an attorney, as such, hy receiving; money from one client and |uuir««- it away, was not a dealer and chap- lnau, getting his living hy money sctveinng. Mr. Lewis, soon after the Commission in Au- gust last, absconded from London to Frnce. with the property of his employers to the ex- tent of 200,0001, less by a sum of 200/. only, without submitting to his commission, taking with him all his accotnpl books and vouchers, by which, in addition to the crime ot embez- zlement, he became a felon aud au outlaw by the Bankrupt Laws. Among the widows and orphans whom he had thus defrauded, it was stated was a Mrs. Mortham, an old lady of 75 years, the whole of whose property, amounting to 37,0001. he had possessed himself, and hadeven threatened with arrest for costs of suit, to the amount of ,1,0001. and other demands alleged to be due to liiiii. Sir Arthur Piggott gave a horrible picture of the Bankrupt's conduct, and contended, from the evidence, that Mr. Bridges, his attor- ney, was only a colourable creditor, and not entitled to any relief. The Lord Chancellor commented in strong terms of indignation upon this case, which he believed was without parallel in that Court. Every practice resorted to in this matter was untenable underlie bankrupt laws; without adverting, however, in any manner to the conduct of Mr. Lewis or his attorney, who, perhaps thought he was acting right, while all in the wrong, as his Lordship might he on the present painful occasion, he considered the proofs against Mr. Bridges were conclusive, to shew that he was acting as the Bankrupt, now precluded from being at all heard in this Court. The system could not impose on any one of common sense, and compliance with the prayer of either of the petitions, would, in the present dreadful inciease of Bankrupt cies, be productive of endless evils. Both Petitions were dismissed with costs.
CR1M.CON. On Saturday last, at the Sheriff's Court, Bedford-street, the case of the Earl of Rose- berry, against Sir 11. Mildmay was brought forward. This was an action for criminal conversation with the plaintiff's wife, and the damages were laid at 30.0001. The defendant Sir II. Mildmay, had suffered judgment to go by default, and the jury were now cafled to assess the damages. The Altorney-General then addressed the jury:—in detailing the circumstances of the case, he observed that the plaintiff was a no- bleman of ancient creation, in the northern part of the kingdom, and of ihe most amiable character. His conduct to the unhappy lady who had been seduced from her duty was in the highest degree exemplary. Lord Rose berry married her in the year 1808, when she was only 18 years of age, and, by her, he was the father of four children. Lady Roseberry conoudetiherself with ilic utmost propViety, until, by the arts of the defendant, she was "educed from the paths of rectitude. She was !he daughter of Mr. Bouverle, brother to the Earl of Radnor but more distinguished by the possession of every virtue which (ould ele vale and adorn human nature. One of this gentleman's daughters—daughters whom he had educated in the most exemplary manner— was the wife of the plaintiff in this case; another of them was married to Sir H. Mild- itiay, the defendant: and a third was united fo the brother of the defendant. Sir H. Mild may in 1810, became a widower, his lady hav- ing first presented him with a son. In the month of March last, it became absolutely necessary, in consequence of the illness of the plaintiff's father, that he should proceed to his seat iu Scotland; and during his absence on this melancholy duty—visiting the sick, and, as it afterwards appeared, the death bed of a parent-the defendant employed himself in engaging the affections of his wife. A number of letters were then produced, all which went to prove the criminal intercourse I which had taken place, and the intemperate and headstrong passion, hy which the defend- ant was impelled -oil in his guilty courses.— Some of these letters commenced in the most. romantic language such as 14 Goddess of my idolatry—My angel &c. and ail breathed an affection of the warmest description, and urged the most seductive arguments in favour of an elopement. The Attorney General com- mented upon the aggravated enormity of the crime from the relationship of the parlies, aud concluded hy appealing to the honourable feelings of the jury, expressing his conviction that they would hy their verdict prove their sense of the atrocity which had been exhibited to them. Several witnesses were IfJcn examined and cross examined. Lord Folkestone had known Lady Rose- berry for the greater part of her life, she is the mother of four children, and he had always been of opinion no persons could live happier, but bad reason to believe Sir Henry's affairs were in an embarrassed state. The Solicitor General, Lord Bayning, and the Hon. Mr. Primrose also deposed to the state of mutual happiness and affection in which Lord and Lady Kosebnrry had lived.- Mr. P. produced a variety of statements, his being the principal evidence in proving the defendanl's gllllt. Mr. Brougham then rose, and after a very able address to the jury on the behalf of the defendant, cautioned them, in the verdict they should give, nnt to seek the utter ruin of the defendant and his family, but that their object should be, to give such fair damages as, at the time they should operate as a sort of com pen- sation to the plaintiff, and punishment on the defendant, sliotill not have the effect of ope- rating to work his utter ruin and lasting ba- nishment. Mr. Birchall, the Sheriff, summed up the evidence, and observed, that the jury were to judge dispassionately of the circumstances of the case, and to give such damages as they should think the facts of it required. The jury retired at six o'clock, and after being out nearly two hours, returned a verdict for the plainlitl—Damages, Fifteen Thousand Pounds. The Counsel for the plaintiff were., t)ic At- torney General, Mr. Topping and Mr. Jones. For the defendant, Mr. Brougham and Mr. Soane. The lady of the Earl of Roseberry is about 24, and Sir H. Mildmay, 28 years of age. Sir lleiiry and the fair partner of his crime are now in France.
The long established Banking Firm ofP) lie and Sous, of Bridgewater,have announced their intention to withdraw from business. The I house has recently experienced some heavy t losses, which have led to the determination o'f paying oft every demand, and closing the con- eera. To the report mentioned In some of the Papers of a quarrel having taken place be tween the Duke of Wellington and Marshal Macdonald. we are enabled to give the most positive contradiction. They are living on the best terms. ° Last freek. a young lady and gentleman ar- rived in great haste, at Gretna Green, where they were united in marriage by (he accom- modating character stationed (here for the purpose. The weight of the prize may be in some degree conjectured, when it is added that the gentlemlI paid the supposed parsoii 501. in a Bank of Englaud note, for the trou- ble he was occasioned in tying the nuptial knot. When Bonaparte returned frem Rtmja a General asked, what troops he had brought with him? 11 Ali replied a Parisian, he has none—neither olligeur, Tiraleur, nor Cltas- seur indeed he has nothing but sapeur (sa. peur—tiis 0,'1" I Some short time after this, when in the Lc. gislative Assembly he demanded a new levy of soldiers, a Member asked, Where is that immense army which you last summer led to Russia?" To which Bonaparte replied, in his usual short manner, and abrupt tone, Je Vai"—I have it; which soullds lilicgele- frozen the whole Body burst into laughter, and the Emperor soon after retired in a rage. Scotch Donkies.-Aii anecdote occurs in Newte's Tour in Scotland, of a gentleman ar- riving at Aberdeen with a splendid equipage. He was presently waited on by the official characters of the University to request his ac- ceptance of a Doctor's degree, for which he returned them his sincere thanks, assuring them how sensible he was of the honour done him, and desired to know what fees he had to pay for it. On being informed that it was only three guineas, he took out his purse, and presented them with twice that sum, observiug that half of it he paid for his own degree, and requested that for the other half he might have a degree conferred upon his horse. The University replied, that it was impossible to comply with such a request, because they never conferred degrees upon horses, though they frequently conferred degrees upon asses. Newtoivnards.—There has lived in this neighbourhood, nearly 40 years, in the town. land of Cunningham, a man who was deaf and dumb, of the name of Sam. Duncan, who has worked all that time in flax mills belonging 10 Lord Londonderry. Last week he was a little indisposed, so that he could not attend his work his wife has been in a poor state of health for some years, but was able to walk. Sunday she rose about seven o'clock, and made some tea, of which she drank, and her husband also drank a cup in bed; o lie of her daughters had been up at the same lime, when the mo- ther was advised to go to bed again for an hour, as she said she thought herself a great deal better than she had been for some time before; that her father was betler also. The mother then went to bed again herself; and a little after eight o'clock the daughter went into the room, and found her father and mother breathless corpses, lying in the same bed. As there was 110 sign of animation in either, and both apparently in the situation they lay ctowniu, it is generally thought they haddied about the same time. Lord London. derry has very humanely ordered every thing requisite to a decent interment, to be pro vided at his cost; and they will be carried on one bier to the place of interment. As some workmen were lately digging a road from Burford to Barrington, in Glouces- tershire, they discovered, near the surface of the earth, a stone coffin, of an immense size, and extremely irregular, weighing nearly three tons, which, on examination, was found to contain the perfect skeleton of a man, of mid- dle stature, having his teeth entire, also a great number of short nails, completely oxidated and malted together in pieces of hide, of which materials it is probable a shield was formed — From the size and appearance of this coffin, and from the circumstance of its being found near a place known by the name of Battle Edge, it may he presumed, wiilf much pro- bability, to have been deposited there after the battle, recorded by many of our early his- torians, to have been fought near Burford, aboul the middle of the eighth century, be- tween Eiheiwald, king of Mercia, and the West Saxon king Culhred, orCuihherl,-This relic is deposited in Burford church, for the inspection of the curious. Admiralty Sessions.- Yesterday morning, at It o'clock, the Admiralty Sessions com- menced at the Old Bailey, before Sir Win Scoll, Air. Justice Bayley, and Baron Graham, for trial of offences committed on the high I seas, when Win. Donevan, otherwise Win, Hamilton, a natural bom subject of. this king- dom, was arraigned, charged wilh having de- serted from his Majesty's ship Proserpine, on board of which he was seaman, and afterwards having entered into the service of the enemy, ft appeared, thai on the Proserpine being car- ried iiito (lie harbour of Toulon, Donevan wearing a French dress, accompanied hv some. frenchmen, came oo hoard the Proserpine, and wished to entice several of the witnesses to enler into the service of the enemy. Do- nevan's defence was, that he was fo.ced into the service, and the Learned Jude. after hav. ing summed up the evidence, left Ihe case to She Jury, who returned a verdict of Grdlly- Death. Four Malays, Paujang, Sootoo, Mootlie, aud La-den, were convicted of mur- dering Antonio de Costa, on board the Go- vernor HaNes. on the 9th of November, 1813, off tiie Cape of Good Hope. They were also convicted of the murder of Joseph Kater Ma- dicna. A Female Warrior.—An instance of a fe- male having devoted herself with uncommon zeal to the perils of milifary life, has lately occurred in titecase of Sarah Taylor, a middle- acd woman, who applied for relief to the Church wardens at Manchester on Friday last. It appears that when a girl, she was in the hauit. of wearing boy's clothes, iu which dresi she served her father, Wm. Roberts, (who is a bricklayer) as a labourer jaud being tall' of her age, when about 14 years old, shc enliSted as a soldier into the 15th light 'dragoons*— Probably her extreme youth and heaHhf ap- pearance might occasion a laxity of attention, for she passed muster without her sex being discovered. In the course of two months, she learned her exercise sufficiently for all the purpose of parade, the rough riding-master declaring her the best rider in the squad of re cruits wilh whom she wa-s taught, which she imputes to the circumstance of having been used to mount, undaunted, to the top of high buildings, when attending on her father. She remained with the 15lh light dragoons, in which she progressively attained the ranks of corpora! and serjeant, for 21 years; her sex 11 the tiii)e reiiiai iiii" a a secret to every one. Perhaps the care she was under of guarding it, had the good effect of producing that re- gularity and orderly conduct which recom- mended the pretended "WiHiam Roberts," (for such was the name she assumed) to the favour and protection of Ihe officers, and pro- cured her promotion. When she hud been a soldier 21 years, the Colonel of the regiment tendered her discharge which she demurred the acceptance of, but, being under size, by her consent, she was transferred to the 37th regiment of foot, which regiment she joined in 1800, at the island of St. Vincent's, in the West Indies,, wbcre, 591un after, she was taken seriously ill (for the first time in her military career) of the yellow fever, when wanting p some of those attentions which would invari- ably lead to a discovery of her sex, she was obliged to intrust the secret she had so well kept to the wife of a icrjeatit, at a time she expected nothing but death. She, however, recovered, and having no longer even a nomi- nal claim to manhood, she was obliged to resume feminine habiliments; but still ena- moured of a military life, as she could no longer be a soldier herself, she became, in. 1804, the wife of one, a private in the 37th foot, of the name of Taylor, by whom the Amazon has since had three children; still following the fortune of war through various climates during which she was, with her hus- band, two years in a prison in France, from which they were released in July last, in con- sequence of the peace. On the day she land. ed from the cartel, her husband died, and this martial heroine is now a widow, still anxious as she says, to follow a camp, as the most I pleasant life of which she can conceive. In | the course of her military cereer, she has vi- | sited many distant parts of the globe, and has I been iu many actions and received several I wounds, which, however, were not severe. and were in parts of her body which did not and were in parts of her body which did not betray her sex. A scar from a sabre which. i graces her head, and the mark where a tilus. ket oall was extracted from her leg, are ho- lIollrable testimonials of her service; but she says thaI the two years she spent in' a French prison were far more difficult to support, and did her constitution more injury than her voyages to the East. and West Indies, her march from the Red Sea through Egypt, or her campaigns in Flanders, in Spain, and in Italy. She is in hopes of obtaining the pen- sion allowed to soldiers for 10110" an d faithful services. The proper testimonials, it is said, are sent up, to be laid before the Commander in Chief, in order to attain it, as well as to procure the arrears of her husband's pay, which had accumulated whilst ha was ia the French prison.
ON A LATE AMOUR. When banish'd ritggid Winter's stern alarms, May's breezes mild on Nature's face was shed; The modest Primrose, with uxpanding charms, Rear innocently gay her lover's head. But as man's foechang'd Eden's bowers serene, Aud marr'd the spot where God had lov'd to dwell E'en so of late Mild-mat! has chang'd the seene, At his approach, the Primrose blighteù fell, l
BONAPARTE. Extract oflt Letter from Porto Ferrajo. We left Leghorn yesterday morning, and arrived here early this day. The British Con- sul at Leghorn, on whom we had to call to have our passports signed for Elba, shewed us a letter from the Consul at Naples, stating that the Dey of Algiers had declared war against Napoleon, and ordered his cruisers to capture all vessels sailing under Bonaparte's flag, and above alllhings to seize, if possible, the persun of the Emperor. At landing here, we waited on the Governor, who gave us po- sitive orders not to go to Longano, a town at the other end of the island, where we propos- ed to embark for the Continent, but to go to Piombino the first opportunity, and that if we left the town on any other occasion, he would have us arrested and sent to prison.— We waited on Colonel Campbell, the British Resident, who immediately wrote to General Bertram!, the confidant of Buonaparte, which had the effect to procure us permission to go where we pleased-and tomorrow we are to set out for Longano, where the Emperor now is. This town and harbour are the prettiest I have ever seen. In making the port, you first discover the fortifications and one or two houses—then you sail round a point of land into the harbour, which is sheltered on all sides by the hills, the town gradually rising behind the fortifications, which arc immensely strong; and above all is the Empei*>r's house, liow full of workincii. We saw many of the Imperial Guards here, who followed the for- I tunes of their Master, and, iu my life, I never saw finer men. Mr. ll- asked one of them how he liked the place. He grumbled much and said that nothing was cheap here but fish and wine, as all the meat must come from Piombino. Napoleon rises every morning at four, rides, reads, or walks all day, and goes to bed every evening at eight o'clock. When he first came here, he gave a grand ball to all the shopkeepers in the town, as without them lie could have no society. Every Sun- day lie has four of these people to dine with hid), and seems very affable, and, in general, in tolerable spirits. He still retains the Im- perial Eagle, but has taken for his colours a white grollnd, wilh a red stroke running dia- gonally through it. on which there arc three 6 1 t, gold bees, emblematic of industry, The pas- sage from Leghorn was most delightful. We li.id in succession, fine views of the Alps, Ap- peuines, Corsica, Elba, aud Italy, during the whole voyage. We rode to Longano this morning—the dis- t, t, tance is only eight miles. The road is hilly, hut remarkably good, having been made by Z, order of Napoleon, and commands the finest '1')' views imaginable. On the top of one of ihe hills we met the Emperor! drawn in an open carriage, by four horses. He sal by himself at one side, and two of his Staff at the other. He was dressed in a plain dark coloured coat, and had on a small cocked hat; He is very like the print you have of him at full.length, with his arms toided,except that he is one of the largest men across the shoutders I have ever seen. I-le is very ftill In the face. and of a deep yellow complexion. He made us a I low bow as we passed, and kissed his hand, as is his custom. He had ahout eight at- tendants, as mot lev a crew as I ever saw I Mamelukes, officers and privates. On our arrival here, we were waited on by the Eng. lish Consul and Vice-Consul, accompanied I by the Mayor. They inquired if we were the English Gentlemen ordered off the Island, and on our answering that we were, they snid that they were commanded by the Emperor to acquaint us, that he had heard last night of what had happened at Porto Ferrajo, and had sent off two Expresses to the Governor, re- proving him for his conduct, and ordering him to give us every assistance in his power.— He had also left directions with the Consul and Mayor, to attend us on our arrival, and to have two horses saddled, to conduct us to the mines, or where we pleased. After taking some refreshment with the 1.1ayor, who gave us a pass to any part of the island, we pro- ceeded towards the mine. Our horses were very near as large as asses, and our saddles as big as wool-packs: however, being well trained, they carried us very respectably up the mountain. J never saw in my life, or could have supposed there was a country of which there might be so much made-lull ot vegetation, having every advantage, good soil, incomparable cliinale, strong fortifica- tions, exceileut iron mines, and a population of about 12,000 souls. The country where the mine is, appears like a looking-glass. as the ore is all on the surface, and sparkles as bright as possible, when the sun shines. It y ields iron, sulphur, steel, and loadstone, sam- ples of which I have procured.—You may es- timate the richness of the ore by the fact that 1001b. produces 751b. of iron of the hest qua- lity. The Emperor has a house near the mines, at which he breakfasts, altogethei as large as one of my drawing-rooms, and that divided into a parlour, bed room, and study, resembling, hy the daubing paint upon it, a puppet shew more than the Palace ofaa Em- peror, litit the miners think it magnificent.— After getting samples of the ore, we returned to Longano, where our worthy Consul and the Mayor had a dinner prepared for us, not at the hotel, for it is not a goad one, but a private house, consisting of soup, boiled fowl, stewed fowl, roast fowl, and sallad, with most excellent wine. Our host was about six feet and a half high, having on neither coat,waist- coal, cravat, nor shoes, but with a queue of enormous length, attended us so far as giving us places, and then placed himself at the head of the table."
COPPER ORE s Sold at Redruth, on Thursday, Dec. 8. Mines. Tons. Purchasers. At per Ton. Wheal Alfred 101 Crown Co. £8 4 6 ditto 100 Brass Wire Co. 9 8 6 ditto 98 Crown Co. 8]5 g ditto 91 Daniell and Co. fi 9 0 ditto 69 Crown Co. 9 6 6 ditto 59 Brass Wire Co. 9 8 0 W t. W ti. A I fi-cei 50 Cornish Co. 10 0 0 W. Friendship 108 Crown Co. 5 16 6 ditto 84 ditto 7 IS 6 ditto SO Patten & Co. and Vi- vian and Sons 4 13 0 ditto 37 Freeman Co. 9 5 0 Wh. Neptune 108 Daniell and Co. 7 9 0 ditto 59 ditto & Co. and Vi- vian and Sois 1 9 0 Total 1044 tons—Average Standard 1¿I["
Directions for Ships and Vessels salting into Car- I naruon Harbour, over the Bar. j In order to facilitate the navigation of this Har- hour, two Buoys are placed on the Bar, (he outer one is painted blade, and the inner red; a Percti is also erected on the Bank, called the Muscle Bank. Llandowyn Point lies about 2 miles distance from the black Buoyr (which is moored iu the en- trance of the Bar, in about L) feet water, at 1 owr water, average spring tides) in a N. by E. oirec- t i,) [I. Dinas DfNLLt; lies from three, or fmm thaS to three and a half miles distance from the blacK Buoy, in a S. E. direction. The black Buoy lies about ofie miie distance from the red Buoy, in as. W. by S.direction. The red Buoy lies about two, or from that to two and a quarter miles distance from the Perch, in a W. by N. direction. The Perch lies near one mile distance from Abennenau in a west direc" tion,where ships and vessels may anchor ill safety- Masters of vessels, drawing 12 feet water anil -upwards, should not (in a gale of wind) approach this Bar until four hours flood. All vessels coining iii, should leave the Perell on the larboard hand. High water at full and change, at a quarter af" ter nine o'clock—average spring tides rise and fall on the Bar from 16 to J8 fect-ileal) ditto frou' 6 to 8 feet. Expert Pilots may always be had on making the proper signal. This Harbour has been lately considerably en"" largedand improved, a great numbflflP, large vcs-| I sels are built here iiiiitially-it is a most conve"; ( nient place for repairing of old vesgels-tlierc i* an extensive trade carried on in the exportation j, of slates (of the bes-t quality) and other article* a to most parts of the United Kingdom of GreaS! t] Britain and' Ireland, and consists of convenient;, 11 quays and wharfs, for the reception and safety or il, ships and vessels loading and unloading, or 1)1/1 ( within the limits of this port. 1), The Trustees of this Harbour have expend* til from four to five hundred pounds in blasting sOlv6, t, of the rocks at the s wit lies, to low water mark, l;, which has rendered a most free passage for ship* and vessels of large burthen, coming from IIJ eastward to this Harbourj or sailing through til; Straits of Menai. fct The north and south banks of this Rar3ff r subject to shift—when they do shift, or ihe Huor j^.° part from their moorings, proper care will taken to moor Buoys in the deep, as at preseJlt and the true bearings, distances, &c. of them, serted in this IJâiper —:■ BAN GOR: Printed and Published by J. Di-oster, Orders, for this paper, are received in Londf[" by Newton & Co. (late Tayler & Newton), Warwick-square,Newlate. street,.—and J. Whi £ c 33?Fleet->treet.. .1