For the North Wales Gazette. CYWYDD Yn eynmays ys/yriaethau amy Bod o Dryu iti, am Sicrwydd Angau, Sjc. Pwy'n jadarn ddyddfarn a ddaw A phoh dyn a phawb danaw ? Y gwr a wnaeth gacrau nef, < O lewn dydd a fu'n dioddef HWIJ a sal' byth, hcnw sy bur, Alpha, Bod hygiod eglur; Pen Brenhin pob rhyw wynch, Uchel JW'II wir u well law neb; Pob swyddwr—pawb sy Eudduw, Pall ond oes pwy well na Duw ? Ef a wnaeth y fan eithaf, 0 flaeii neb ei fawl a wnaf; Dylnder ac uchder i gyd, a sarf, cwnpas hefyd: Duw gadarn, dvsgedig, ÐI ft:ih dro, Duw fyth a drig; Duw gar bron gyfloi) yw 'r gwr, Duw sy ddilesg Ddialwr y swy(ltlwr yw, maes iddaw, A drocs lu asdrus a'i law; IIwn a gyrc-h bob lien ac iau Yii yr ing elwir angau, Pob awenydd. pob wJneb; Decbreu npcth. niil eiriach neb Boil feibion gwychion a gwyr, Gwragedrl, rHerehe:), Gorcug"yr.- Ymgekiwn, ymdrwsiwu draw, :Maeil gelyn yma'n gwyliaw L-wrw a fynn, bar o'i fynwes, I bob rtiai y Bwa pres"; Gair ns fjnd o r dydd y daw, -N s-yrr genad ar gmiaw Dyg Adda, Duw a'i gwyddiad, t Yn wr by w a No or Bad; Dyg Ddafydd oedd deg ddifai, Brophwyd a'i wyr Indf ei dai, Dyg Abr'ani, ridinain j'w ddydd, n yg Foesen (leg ei feusydd; Dyg lesu deg ei weision Gddiar iiyd y Duaear hou Mynnu ar hynt,—!)K\e'n hwyrhau, Du-.v'i, annog ein ri wvrt ninnan Oftr.-vi wr na fynn i neb Y n -dwyn eisw ond un wyneb A.wnelddrwg beb ddi w'giaw, Ys Ddraig o dan, ya ddrwg-.daw Os daioni, estynir, E sii' o hap i oes hir Duw a'n gwnaeth o faeth ei fycl, Da .v cyÜawlJ a'n dwg hefyd A Duw wyneh daioni A roddo nef rwyctd i ni. .NIOR-YS AP IFYV,'IZL tp TTYDUR. Allan o Gtlsgliadall, D. Do. E.
MISCELLANEOUS. At the lale audit of Sir H. Burrard NTeale, Bart. liOideu at Corsham, his numerous tenantry, who had taken leases 011 advanced reids, were unexpectedly informed, that on accotir.L of the great fall in the price ofgraiu, the former rents only would be exacted. The ci-devant King of Sweden, m a letter acco-npuuied i>y a JJemoire, which he has ad: dressed from Basle to the institute, announces his intention of immediately repairing to Pa. ris. The Lausanne Gazette intimates, that this Prince, so worthy of a better fate, pro- poses to fix his future residence in r, iatice. Sunday, (hiring the time of divine Spi-vice, a man, rolerably well dressed, and pretty far advanced in years, defected picking a gen. tlemau's pocket in St. Clement's Church but the gentfeuian, fearful of interrupting thecon. gregation, suffered him to go about his busi- ness. The West IlIdiá Islands will derive live most effectual advantages from the peace with Ame- rica, They will be enabled to procure all kinds of lumber in time for the ensuing crops, for which they will pay in colonial produce remitting their specie to this country. The wits of Vienna, in speaking wfihe Em- perors, Kings, and Ministers who are now re. siding in that capiial, say, the Emperor of Russia makes love for them the King of Prus- sia thinks for tliciii the King of Wurlemburg eals for Ibem the Emperor of Ausiria finds ruom for litem; and the MiÐÎ-sterof England PUJP ior them all. Steam Boats.—A heautiful, sobstantial, pa, tenl steam packet (if 200 tons, is now building on the Thames, which will be launched in a few weeks; she is intended to go between Loudon and Calais, and is constructed to carry. from 4 to 500 passengers. From her peculiar mode of construction and machinery. she is calculated to be impelled through the water at the taie of twelve miles an hour, agaiustwiud a-vl tide. The Court-martial which is to assemble do Monday at Winchester, for the trial of Sir J. Mmrav, is tio; expected to last long, as there are but few witnesses summoned in support of the pr >« £ vuiion. In< on tc-qvience of the disproportion between fhe price ct bre; d and wheat, the Magistrates for the county of Warwick intend, at the next Sestiiona» to take the matter into their consi- deration, and regulate the price by tbecxiating Act of Parliament. As a farmer of the name of Gopsill, who resided near Solihull, was bringing his tean) to Birmingham, early on Wednesday morning, the horses took fright at the lamps of the Crov u Prince Coach, near the fifth litile stone on the Warwick road. Mr. G. took hold of the reins of the first horse, to lead him past it, but the morning being very dark, and the coach coming fast do-su the hili, he was thrown to the grZuodJ and bruised so dreadfully, either by the horses trampling upon him, or by the coach passing o.ver him, that after languish ing in great agony, he expired on Thursday morning. The Chevaiier Baùia, better known by the name of Ali Bey, who spent, several years in visiting various parts of Asia and Africa, and now resides at Paris, is preparing a narrative of his travels for the press, for which purpose the government has promised him 15,000 frcs. An cs tract of this work was communicated the lirst, third, and fourth classes of (he institute in Nov. IS 13. It is likely to prove highly io- tercsti, not only on account of the narrative itself, hut also from the views, maps, and plans with which it will be accompauied. The whole forinq a kind of Odyssey, not only Oil account of the footing upon which the author found means o live with the Sovereigns and Princes of the countries which he visited, but also the romantic adventures in which he wasinvolved, and which would appear incredible, were they not confirmed by the European agents and b merchants in those couutries. The important-tiral between the Lords Hol- land and Kensington, respecting the right to Holland House, and its beautiful demesne, will come on at the sittings after the next term. A rivai establishment to Cheltenham is car- rying on with great spirit at Gloucester, where a plentiful spring of the same Chalybeate qua- lities has been lately discovered, and an elegant pump room already erected over it. A favourite harrier dog, belonging to Messrs. Farncomb, of Bishopstone Place, near Lewes, was, the beginning of last week, on the removal of at) arle y stack Jound therein buried, alive and well, after being missing eight days, and apparently without having suffered any diminution of health or strength from his ab-, stinence and close imprisonment, as he em- braced his liberation with activity and play- fulness. A melancholy accident occurred near Hen- derland, in the parish of Meggat, and county of Peebles, on the 30th ult; Three children of a shepherd on that farm, going from their father's house to witness a matrimonial cere- mony, in crossing an adjoining burn, were all blown in by a violent gust of wind, and carried down the current. The father, who was near the spot at the time, ran to their assistance, and brought out one, and laid it upon the bank, and then another, and followed the third a considerable way, which he also succeeded in bringing out; but on his return back with this last, to the place where the others were left, he found them both without appearance of animation, and every attempt to restore them was in vain. The third is still alive and it is hoped will soon recover. The principle of the Prussian acid which occasioned the dealh of the chemist at Vienna exists in the leaves of the peach tree, the wild laurel, the almond, and most of the fruits with kernels. Tba iate Duke Charles of Lor- raine had well nigh lost his life by swallowing a few drops of eau de. noyau too highly im- pregnated. Every body knows how dange- rous it is to chew the leaves of the wild laurel. The odorous principle of the Prussian acid is of the same nature, and a small quautity of it inhaled when the acid is in the state of gas, is sufficient to produce death, without convul- sions, in a few seconds. A tea spoonful of water or spirits, impregnated with a small quantity of this acid, will kill the largest dog. It is believed that Scheele, who died suddenly 11 y while engaged in some new experiments upon Prussian acid, was effected by its deleterious quality. We understand that the Rev. Principal Baird received lately for the Edinburgh University Library, a copy of the New Testament, trans fated into the Chinese language by Mr. Mor- risun, Chinese interpreter for the East India Company at Canton. It had been transmitted for that purpose by the Rev. Mr. Waugh, in (he name of the Northwest Auxiliary Bible Society of London, to the charge of the Rev. Dr. Campbell, Mr. David Dickson, jun. and Mr. Peddie. These gentlemen, along with Mr. t, el Burder, son of the Secretary of the Society waited on the Principal with this very ititer-I esting donation. He laid it, accordingly be. fore the Senatus Academicus on Monday se'n- night, and he received their authority to ex- press to the Society their grateful ackuowledg ments on the occasion, Pltea,senl,v.-Sir John Shelly, Bart. has caus- ed to be turned out ou his Maresfield Park Estate, Sussex, near Lewes, 243 pheasants, of which number 193 are hens. The whole were taken from the Baronet's preserves, at his seal in Suffolk, and were conveyed to Maresfield, in a curious vehicle, invented for that purpose and built under the immediate inspection of Mr. Santero, Sir John's steward. It was so constructed, that each bird had a separate coop, and was so well calculated for the pre- servation of its occupants, that one ouly died on their long journey. The plumage of one of the cocks, is a beautiful milk white, and to this bird great attention is paid, with a view of extending his breed. The snares which were used in taking these pheasants, were so admirably constructed by MT. Santero, that five ozillr were found dead among the whole that vreip entangled. Several Noblemen and Gentlemen have sub- scribed to present the Duke of Wellington with a grand shield, blazoned with achievements. It is to be of massy silver, three feet in dia- meter. The circumference is to be divided into eleven compartments, descriptive of various battles. In the centre the Duke of Wellington appears on horseback, attended by the Gene- rals Lord Hill, Lord Beresford, and other dis- tinguished officers. The Isgtires are in basso relievo, and they toave the Duke prominent- The drawing oi this grand design was made by Stothard, Royal Academican, under the direc- tion of a Committee. The model by Tollmack. When finished, it will be one of the most unique productioiisof art ever made in Europe. It is to be elevated on a grand pillar of silver, to stand in a proper situation in the palace now erecting for the Noble Duke in the neigh- bourhood of Oxford. When this chef d'aeuvrc is complete, we shall give a more ample de- scription of it. The idea of presenting the Duke of Wellington, who is a military hero, with a superb shield, is doubtless derived from Homer's compliment to Achilles. < Singular For Cliase.-Oit: Friday last, as Mr. Cane, of Ripe, Sussex, was out with his beagles and greyhounds, beating the bushes for a hare, in the (ields between that place and Selmeston, he unkennelled a large fox. At first the greyhounds were on the opposite side of the hedge, and Reynard was making off, pursued only by two or three beagles, who were so close to him at starting, that be was obliged to turn about and fight to disengage himself, which he soon effected. He then made off across the field, and had got a consi- derable distance before the greyhounds could be got over the hedge; but when they were made to see him. he did not run above a hun- dred rods before he was overtaken. He now attempted to defend himself, and bit the dogs so severely, that they let him go. He theft made a dash into a pond just by, but this did not save him, for he no sooner reached the op- posite bank, than Mr. Cane's dog Hector seized him again, and before his master could get up to save him alive, poor Reynard had fallen a victim to his staunch pursuer. He was afterwards carried in triumph to the vil- lage, and nailed up over the sign of the Lamb, where he is now suspended. It is a little sit, gular that in the same hedge Mr. Cane had found and coursed two hares, all vrithin the distance of about 200 yardf. The Duke of Wellington is preparing to ce- lebrate the Qneen of England's birth-day, on the 18th instant. The basket which succeeded the ridicule, as the convenient appendage of our.fashionables, is succeeded in its turn by a cartouche box of leather, lined with velvet. The new plan of the Admiralty, for the pro- motion of the Masters' Mates and Midshipmen, we understand, embraces about 700 of the most meritorious of that class of Naval Offi- cers, who hnli" been qualified by length of service for the tank ofLtcutenants. Accord- ing to the practice of the Navy, when an officer is taken prisoner, his promotion is arrested until his release. Midshipmen who have ex- perienced this misfortune, are aHowed their tir. e thus lost in the present promotion. A meeting of the Chester Society for pro- moting Christian Knowledge, was held in the Chapter Room, at the Cathedral, on Saturday se'nnight: the Lord Bishop of the Diocese in the Chair. The Rev. T. Armitstead, the Treasurer, delivered a very favorable report, by which it appeared, that within the period of 23 months, 35 members in Chester and its neighbourhood had been added to the Society that 2000 Prospectus of the new Family Bi-s ble, published in numbers and parts, under the sanction and patronage of the Society, had been circulated in the diocese that there were already in Chester and its vicinity 130 Sub- scribers to this Bible; and that 17,221 Bibles. Testaments, Prayer Books, and Tracts on reli- gion and education, had been distributed within the above named period. A plan for a large depot of books was unanimously ap- proved of. The intelligence from Vienna is to the 1st iust. It had been proposed, by the addition of various detached territories, to make up the population of Prussia equat to what it was in 1805, hut this plan she haj peremptorily re- jected, aud will be satisfied with nothing but' Saxony, in which determination she is sup- ported by Russia, as it is coiiiieeted willi her plau of aggraudizeMieut,in which sheisequal- ly determined to retain Poland. These two points appear to have occupied the whole at- tention of the Sovereigns, who, finding their endeavours ineffectual, have appointed a Com- mittee of Ministers to settlet he busiuess. if possible. The following is a correct statement of the weignt of a very extraordinary sheep, of the true Soulb-Down breed, bred and fed by W. Harrison, Esq. of Folkington-place, 12 miles from Lewes, in Susses, and killed under the directions of that gentleman, on the 22J-of last month :— When yeaned, on ttie 1st day of April, lb. ISII, being considered unusually large. 152L Btood (when slaughtered as above stated). 9t Loose fat, of which the caul weighed 26^11). 34 £ Head and Pluck 11| Entrails. g54 Skin. 19 Carease TIst. I Matrimonial Sale.-Tucsday se'nnight, a man named John Osborne, who Jives at Goud- hurst, came to Maidstone, for the purpose of disposing of his wife by sale, in the public market-plijee, but it not being market-day. the auction was removed to the sign of the Coal-barge, in Earl-slreet, where she was ac- tually sold to a man named Win. Serjeant, with her child, for the sum of one pound. The business was transacted in a very regular man. ner, a deed and covenant being given by the seller,>of winch the following if a literal copy I, John Osborne, doth agree to part with my wife, Mary Osborne, and child, to Williain Ser- jeant, for the sum of one pound, in consideration of giving up all claim whatever: whereunto 1 have made my mark as an acknowledgment, MaidUone, Jan. 3, JS15. X." This document was witnessed in due form. and the woman and child turned over to the buyer, to the apparent satisfaction of all parties; the husband expressing his willingness to take liis spouse again at any future period. The Committee of Ladies forconducting the Charity lately established ip Canterbury by the naiuc of the" Benevolcut Society," have clos- ed their second year's account; by which it appears, that by thei-jr continued and judicious application of their Funds of the Society, arising from subscriptions of One Penny a week only, and occasional donations, the Com- mittee have this year afforded the most sea- sonable and effectual relief, from six to I went y shillings each, in clothing, blankets, and coals, to 359 poor women, whose wretchedness has been thus lessened or relieved, at all eKpence not exceeding 208/. On Monday morning, between eight and nine o'clock, a boy, belonging to a public. house, at the corner of Portugal street, Lon. don, having been out collecting his pots, was I r, prevailed on hy a sharper, to run for a wager of sixpence, with another boy, round Lincoln's Inn Fields, his pots in the mean time being de- posited in the care ofa brother of the profes- sion on his return he found the fellow who had laid the wager was gone off, as was like- wise his companion, who took care to carry away his burden, without giving him the trouble. 0 On the 29th ult. a seizure of-upwards of 1 cwt. of unseasonable Salmon was made by two gentlemen, at Bridgnorth, in Shropshire. On Its being carried before the anti an information Ilid, the fish was adjudged for- feited, was publicly burnt, and the person of fering the same for sale was lined in the full penalty.—The magistrates are determined,.we understand, to enforce the whole of the penal ties in such cases, with a view, if possible, to put a stop to the ahominable traffic of fish carriers buying the unseasonable fish of fish- ermen, &c. also to give every possible effect and assistance to persons seizing unseasonable fish.—By the Act, under the authority of which such seizures are made, all panniers, baskets, carts, and packages, in which the same are, become forfeit, and mav be condemned by the magistrates. W t, Major-General Sir Henry Fane, K.B. lately inspected the 7th Hussar Regiment in Brigh- ton Barracks, and was so highly delighted with their discipline and appearance, that he issued the followiug Order, which has been entered on the Orderly Book of the Regiment: Brighton, Jan. 7, 1815.. Major-Gen, Sir Henry Fane has much plea- sure in discharging his duty, by expressing to the 7th Hussars, his entire approbation of their state in every particular, a state which is infinitely cre- ditable to Colonel Sir Edward Kerrison, and each individual of the corps." Cambridge, Jan. 13.-It is with much regret we have to state. that Edward Gillam, Esq. Banker, of this place, died very suddenly early yesterday morning. Mr. Gillam was a Gen- tleman highly respected for his integrity, and was about 77 years of age. The income of the Consolidated Fund for thequarter ending the 5th insi, is 12,738,0001. That of the corresponding quarter of last year produced but 1 j ,352,000/. The charge upon it, by the same mode of comparison, is less for the recent quarter by near 160,0001. On the 5th of January last year, there was a de- ficiency of 630,0001. in the present year there remains a surplus of about 908,0001.- The War Taxes during the like comparative period have been more productive by 600,000/. in the recent quarter. The increase in the in- come of the Consolidated Fund lies chiefly in the Duties of Customs and Excise, the former having exceeded its produce of last year by upwardsof740.0001.and thelatter by 410,0001. The Stamps have also increased 60,0001. The Funeral (lJ Joanna Southeott.-Tlie cor- rectness of the following particulars respecting the interment of Joanna Southcott, may be depended on.— After the dissection yester- day se'nnight, the body was put into a plain cofliii by the undertaker's men, in the presence of three Gentlemen. From the putrefaction which had taken place, the stench was most intolerable, In consequence, when the lid w-ts screwed down, pitch was applied to the edges and rim, to confine and prevent the egress of the miasmata. While this was per- forming, the strictest injunctions of secrecy were given to all present. At twelve o'clock on the same night, the crowd having retired from the street, the coffin was carried by four men to Mr. Moore's the undertaker, corner of Ratli botic-p lace, Oxford-street. Here it re- mained during Sunday. On Monday afternoon about two o'clock, it was put into a hearse, drawn by two horses, without the usual sable ornament of feathers, to favour the belief, had it been recognized, that it did not contain a corpse, but was only going to receive and con- vey one. The hearse, followed by three gen- tlemen in a coach and pair, then proceeded to Mary-le-bone Upper Burying-ground, near Kilburo, where it was interred, and the usual Church service repeated by the Clergyman.- The lew neonle whom curiositv had nMraWoiJ round the grave, had not the slightest suspi- cion that the coffin which was lowered down contained the refrains of Joanna Southcott. in fact, such precautions were taken, that it was impossible that the secret could prema- turely transpire. It was known to none of her followers, and scarcely to any of her late confidants. The three Gentlemen who fol- lowed the corpse to the grave were muffled up more than is customary eveu to mourners: they woregceat coats, which were buttoned up to the chin., black cloaks standing high in the collar,, handkerchiefs tied rouud the lower part of the face, and their hats pulled over their eyes. So completely had they succeeded in disguising themselves, that not a feature was visible they abstained from all cotiversa- tion, so that the writer of this communication could not recognize their persons. 011 their road to the place of interment, they were join- ed by a fourth person, equally well disguised as themselves, and who did not separate from them. This last is conjectured to have been Mr. Tozer. An ugly Wife or a Gibbet.-I,n the 17 th century, tbegrcater part of the property lying upon the river Ellricke, belonged to Scott of Harden, who made his principal residence at Qakwoou Tower, a border-house of strength still remaining upon that river. William Scott, (afterwards Sir William) son of the head of this family, undertook an expedition against the Murrays, of Elibatik, whose pro. perty lay at a few miles distant. He found his enemy upon their guard, was defeated, and/ made prisoner in the act of driving off the cat- tle, which he had collected for that purpose. Our hero, Sir Gideon Murray, conducted his prisoner to the castle, where his lady received him Villi congratulations upon his victorv, and enquiries concerning the fate to whirh lie destined his prisoner:—"The gallows," an- swered Sir Gideon, for he is said already to have acquired the honour of knighthood, to the gallows with the marauder."—" Hout na, Sir Gideon." answered the considerate matron in her vernacular idiom, "would you hang the winsome young Laird of Harden when ye have three ill-favoured daughters to marry? Right," answered the Baron who caiched at the idea, he shall either marry our daugh- ter, mickie-mouthed Meg, or strap for it. Upon this alternative being proposed to the prisoner, he, upon the first view of the case, ittoutly preferred the gibbet to mickle mouthed Meg," for such was the nickname of the young lady, whose real nalhe was Agnes. But at length, when he was literally led torlll to execution, and saw no other chance of es- cape, he retracted his ungallant resolution, and preferred the typical noose of matrimony to the literal cord of hemp. Such is the tradi- tion established in both families, and often jocularly referred to upon the Borders. It may be necessary to add, that mickle-mouthed Meg and her husband were a very happy and loving pair, and had a very large family to each of whom Sir William Scott bequeathed good estates, besides reserving a large one for the eldest." A Mr. Daniel Zimmerman, a merchant of Koeuigsberg, who died lately, in his 73d year, seems to have rivalled, in charitable donations many of those characters for which Enland is so famous. He was a native of Dantzic, and was the sole maker of his own fortune. Dur-' ing the course of his life, among other acts of liberality, he had given 12,000 florins to the Church School of the Oid Town of Koeuigs- berg 12,000 florins to the Reformed Church School, and another sum of 12,000 florins for the erection of a school ou the liaberberg.- He also gave 4,500 floriifs to the community of the Old Town church, for the purchase of a burial ground. By his last will, he increased the capital of an hospital for widows, estab- lished by his wife, with a sum of 15,000 flo. rins he left also to the poor of the Mention- ite community, of which he was a member, 15,000 florins; and to the city poor chest 2,000 florins. His other legacies were a be. quest of 220,000 florins to the Old Town Mer. chant Society, towards a foundation, out of which might be paid annuities of 300 florins each to tifleen, widows of decayed merchants and annuities of 130 florins each to 40 poor men or widows of other classes. The accession of Cevallos to the Spanish Mi. nistry, has produced no mitigation in the seve- rity of the measures of Government. The Count de la Bontaye says, he has dis- covered the means of dyeing unalterable co- lours, the composition of which is perfect, viz. blue upon wool and silk green, yellow, vio- let, and nine other colours; to wit, a yellow upon wool, as strong and more brilliant than, the former; two greens, one of which will re- sist the action of fire itself; two fine blacks, one without copperas, which can neither burn nor harden silk, any more than wool; and another, which resists sulphuric acid potash in a state of ebullition, as well as the action of the siiu and air, an unalterable puce colour a crimson on silk, much cheaper and more du- rable than cochineal; and, lastly, a pure pink completely unalterable through all the shades of flesh colour. Add to these 12 new co- lours," says he, which may be obtained pure in all their shades, a very beautiful white, never liable to turn yellow, which 1 have suc- ceeded in giving to wool as well as silk, and which spreads much more than their natural I white—if we only add to this, the fastest co- lour of the ancient dye, or the fine red yielded by alkermes, to till the pallette, and the pro- blem will he solved. Of these twelve un- jj changeable colours, eight have been subjected j to the action of the sun under glass, during the | four latter months of last summer (1813). without undergoing the least alteration. Firo | has no effect upou the ninth colour, aud the I three last are the fruits of my industry through the preceding winter."
COPPEH. ORE Sold at Redruth, on Thursday, Jan. 5. | Mines. 'I ons. Purchasers. At per 'Ton. | Wh. Abraham 147 Mines Royal £ 1 14 (J ditto 110 Union Co. 7 14 6 ditto 110 Union Co. 7 14 6 it ditto 109 Mines Royal 13 3 6 ditto 108 Union&PencIawddl2 5 6 ditto 103 British Co. 6 17. 6 ditto 60 Patten & Cn. and Vi. vian and Sons 4 1 0 ditto 56 ditto 2 17 0 Oatfiekl "98 Brass Wire Co. 6 16 0 Dolcoath 108 Crown Co. 9 9 6 ditto 104 Patten & Co. and Vi- vian and Sons 5 12 6 ditto 101 Crown Co. 9 3 6 ditto 93 ditto 9 3 6 ditto 92 ditto 9 14 0 ditto 91 ditto 8 13 6 Wheal Fanny 118 Rose Co. 9 15 0 ditto 115 Freeman Co. 12 12 0 Wheal Towan 8t ditto 9 6 6 ditto 64 ditto 9 6 6 Tin Croft- 142 Patten & Co. and Vi- vian and Sons 7 110 Wheal Basset 11 Freeman and Co. 13 7 0 Cook's Kitchen 54 British Co. 9 9 6 ditto 19 Brass Wire Co. 2 4 0 Trenowath 62 ditto 4 3 6 Camborne Vean 57 ditto & Pirmingliaml2 5 Q Total 2205 tons—Average Standard 1321
A CHART OF CARNARVON BAR AND HARBOUR. Directions for Ships and Vessels sailing into Car- narvon Harbour, over the Bar. In order to facilitate the navigation of this Har- bour, two Buoys are placed on the Bar, the outer one is painted black, and the inner red; a Perch- is also erected ou the Bank, called the Muscle Bank. Llanddwyn Point lies about 2 miles distance from the black Buoy, (which is moored in the en- trance of the Bar, in about 15 feet water. at low water, average spring tides) in a N. by E. liirec- tiou. UlNAS DiNr,Lr, lies from three, or from that to three and a half miles distance from the black Buoy, in a S. E. direction. The black Buoy lies about one mile distance from the red Buoy, in a S. W. by S. direetion. 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 Abermenai, in a west direc- tion, where ships and vessels may anchor iu safety. Masters of vessels, drawing 12 feet water and upwards, should not (in a gale of wind) approach this Bar until four hours flood. All vessels coming in, should leave the Perch on the larboard hand. High water at full and change, at a quarter af- ter nine o'clock-average spring tides rise and fall oil the Bar from 16 to 18 feet-neap ditto from 6 to 8 feet. Expert Pilots ;nay always be had on making the proper signal. This Harbour has been lately considerably en- larged and improved, a great number of large ves- sels are built here annually-it is a most COlwe. nient place for repairing of old vessels-there is an extensive trade carried on in the exportation of slates (of the best quality) and other articles,, to most parts of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and consists of convenient quays and wharfs, for the reception and safety of ships and vessels loading and unloading, or lying within the limits of this port. The Trustees of this Harbour have expended from four to five hundred pounds in blasting some of the rocks at the Swillies, to low water mark4 which has rendered a most free passage for .ships and vessels of large burthen, coming from the eastward to this Harbour, or sailing through the Straits of Menai. (pfr The north and south banks of this Harare subject to shift-when they do shift, or the Buoys part from their moorings, proper care will be taken to moor Buoys in the deep, as at present* and the true bearings, distances, &c. of them, in- serted in this paper- BA NGOft Printed and Publiahed by J. Brosier. Orders, for this paper, are received in London, by Newton & Co. (late Tayler & Newton), 5, Warwick-square,Newgate-street,—and J, Wbitc, 33, Fleet-slr#et.