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A CHART OF CARNARVON BAR AND HARBOUR. Directions far Ships and Vessels sailing into Car- narvon Harbour, over the Bar. In order to facilitate the navigation of this Har- bour, two Kuoys are placed on the Bar, the outer one is painted black, and the inner red; a Percti is also erected on the Bank, called the Muscle Bank. Llanddwyn Point liesabout2 miles distance from the black Buoy, (which is moored in the en- trance of the Bar, in a'.iout 15 feet water, at low water, average spring tides) in a N. by E t..irec.. tion. Dinas DINI,t,r, 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.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. directiou. The Perch lies near one mile distance from Abermcnai, in a west direc- tion, where ships andvessels may anchor in 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 PercIl 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 18 feet-neap ditto from 6 to 8 feet. Expert Pilots may 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 conve- 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 tofi ve hundred pounds in blasting some of the rocks at the Swillies, to low water mark. 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 Mcnai. (f:1r The north and south banks of this Bar are 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 BANGOR: Printed and Published by J. Broster. Orders, for this paper, are received in London, by Newton & Co. (late Tayler & Newton), 5, War wick-square,Newgate-street -gtld J, Whiter 33, Fleet-street.

...... POETRY.]

To the Editor of the North…


The Narrative of T. ff illiams,…