WATERLOO. E'xtract Jram Mr. Walter Scott's Poem. THE FIELD OF BATTLE. I,OOK forth, once more, with soften'd heart, Ere from the field of fame w part; -Triumph ami sorrow border near, And joy oft melts into a tear. Alas what links of love that morn Has War's rude hand asunder torn For ne'er was field so sternly fought, And ne'er was conquest dearer bought. Here piled in common slaughter sleep Those whom affection long shall weep-; Here rests ihe sire, that ne'er shall strain His orphans to his heart again; Ttle son, whom, on his native shore Tfte parent's voice shall bless no more; The bridegroom, who has hardly press'd His blushing consort to his breast: The husband, whom through many a year liOng love and mutual faith endear. Thou can'st not name one tender tie But here dissolved its reliques lie! o when thou see'st some mourner's veil Shroud her thin form and visage pale, Or mark'st the matron's bursting tears Stream when the stricken drum she hears. Or see'st thou manlier grief, supprcss'd, Sit labouring in a father's breast,— With no enquiry vain pursue The cause, but think on IVaterlool Period of honour as of woes, What bright careers 'twas thine to close Mark'd on thy roll of blood what names To Britain's memory, and to Fame's, Laid there their last immortal claims Thou saw'st in seas of gore expire Redoubted PJCTON'S soul of fire- Saw" in iiie mingled carnage lie All that of PONSONBY could die— Ih: f, A V change Love's bridal wreath For laurels from the hand of Death- Saw'st gallant MILLER'S failing eye Still bent where Albion's banner's fly. And CAMERON, in the shock of steel, Die like the offspring of Loehiel And generous GORDON, 'mid ihe strife, Fall while he watch'd his leader's life— Ah though h'»r guardian angel's shield Fenc'd Britain's Hero through the field, Fate not the less her power made known, Through his friends' hearts to pierce his own I
Fo), flie. inoi-tlt Wales Gazetic. lirrr'q to her who long Shall flourish great and free, Britannia, famed in song, The Empress of the sea; ror British soil was made For Freedom's sons alone, And here is bright displayed A patriotic throne. CHORUS. Then here's to her who long Shall flourish great and free, 'Britannia, famed in song, The Empress of the Sea. When anarchy's wiid reign O'er half the world bore sway, From millions h, dismays The British Empire slGcd, Undaunted ill the storm, The traitor" aicd aloud For plunder and reform. Then here's to her who long, &c. And when a tyrant rose To consummate their woe, The worst of liiKna?) foes To mortals here below Ilis fitz,v flasb'd itid [)Iaze,l, Like iii file sky, Till Britain proudly rais'd Fair Freedom's standard high. Then here's to her who long, &c. Hpf war blast, loud and long, Woke those that slilint),I-ifig lay, And Europe's sons now throng To chase the fiend awav From Russia's frozen fields, To Biscay's roariiig biy, The Tyrant's power yields And sinks in deep decay. Then here's to her who long, &c.
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 blaclc, and the inner red; a Percla is also erected on the Bank, called the Muscle Bank. LLJNDOWYN Point lies about2 miles distance- from the black Buoy, (which is moored in the'th- trance of the Bar, in about 18 feet vrster, at low water, average spring tides) in a N. direction. J.)JTN AS DINI-LE lies front three, or from that to three and a half miles distance froaathe black Buoy, in a S. E. direction. The black Buoy lies about one mile distance from the red Buoy, in a W. S.W. 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 Abermenai, 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 ui.til four hours flood. All vessels coming ilJ 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 faU on the Bar from 16 to 18 feet—neap ditto from 6 to 8 feet. Expert Pilots may always be had 08 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 it an extensive trade carried on in the exportation of states (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 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 Menai. The north and south banks of this Bar are subject to shift-when they do shift, or the Buoytt 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- BANGOii: PRINTED' BY JOHN BROSTER. fi:1r Orders and Advertisements are received by NEWTON and Co. (late Taylerand Newton,) No. 5, Warwick Square, Newgate Street; and Mr. J. White, No. 33, fleet Street, London.
To the Editor of the North fFales Gazelle. SIR, As PALINURUS and myself seem agreed re- specting the character of the tale Bishop of St. Asaph, there remains between us very little matter of controversy. Whether I was right in my interpretation of the word basking," or whether I misrepresented his meaning by adding the word indolently," is for the pub- lic to decide, and with them 1 shall leave it.- Johnson's Dictionary would setLJe the matter to five minutes. In answer to your Correspondent from Ox- ford, I have something more to say. When I an exception was made in favour of the Bi- shop of St. David's, it was natural to enquire whether that exception was well founded; as it certainly had the effect of rendering the y 11 accusation against the other three Dioceses more pointed; but I do not in any degree blame that learnell Prelate. Archdeacon C—, is a man who would do honour to any Dio- cese, or any country, and the introduction of such eminent characters into the Principality, I should assuredly never charge asa fault upon any Bishop. Yet the liberty 1 allowed to one, I would not deny to another and a Bishop of St. Asaph might, one would suppose, deserve as little censure as a Bishop of St. David's, when he acted in the same manner. But in fact I have not yet been able clearly to under- stand the specific nature of the charge brought against Bishop Cleaver. Is it meant, that no person, born out of Wales, should have pre- ferment of any kind in it r or is it only intend- ed to exclude incompetent clergymen from he- ing entrusted with the cure of souls ? If the first be insisted upon, it must, to be effectual, be carried much higher for while we have English Bishops, it is too much to expect that they will not present their relatives to such situations as they are capable of holding. But even with regard to parochial institutions, the state and condition of our country is to be coolly considered. Howevergratifying it may be to the feelings of a Welshman, to talk of his native mountains, and all that they con- tain within their majestic circumference, as his birthright, yet our ability to maintain that fight, is very problematical. Those who are most Willing, have least power; and those who have most power, have hitherto shewn little inclination to support it. The English language, whether we wish it or not, is mak- t' iug a coniiderable progress amongst us; the j lower orders of our countrymen are more eager to learn it than their native tongue, be- cause it leads more certainly to situations of credit and emolument, and our higher classes use no other in conversation or writing- That from this cause our country has suffered, and yet suffers many considerable hardships, and is retarded in its moral and literary improve- ment, I readily grant and lament. Oneglar ing instance of such hardship is, that we are perhaps the only nation under heaven, which is not permitted to print for itself a Transla- tion of the Holy Scriptures, in its own lan- guage. But this cause has operated more or less from the aera of our union wiih our more powerful neighbours, too long, I fear, to ba now successfully opposed. It has introduced, into some of our towns in particular, a state of semi barbarism, in which the inhabitants do not well understand either English or Welsh in others English has so far prevailed, as to make it necessary to allow itsintroduction par- tially or wholly into the Church service. Could our native tongue be restored in these places so as to he an effectual vehicle of moral and religious instruction, I have still enough of the Welshman in me, to contribute heartily to any plan for that purpose, by my good wishes and more active exertions. Notwithstanding the present accusation against me, as -1 taking up arms against my country, my brethren, and the success of that Church of which I am a member," I flatter myself I have done some- thing for them all. I am inclined to believe that I havewriiten,moreWelsh,than my oppo- nent has ever read. Still 1 cannot shut my eyes against a plain matter of fact; and however un- easy the reflection may be, and I confess it is uneasy enough to myself, there are some parts of my country, in which as the inhabitants will not be entirely Welsh, I could wish to see them entirely English. And that particularly where the English language has made such progress, as to render Divine Service in that language necessary to a-large portion of the people. That such necessity exists in several places in the Principality, will scarcely be denied, and especially in the Diocese of St. Asaph. And to come at once to the point, against which, I suppose, the charge is speci- fically directed, this is the case in the parish of Denbigh. That town is large and populous. Its most respectable inhabitants are much bet- ter acquainted with the English language, than with what ought to be peculiarly their own in the latter indeed 1 do not imagine any of them could understand a written treatise on any subject. At the same time there is a large part of the population, which is at pre. sent belter acquainled with Welsh than Eng- lish, and for whom no doubt religious instruc- tion ought to be provided in the language which they understand. Here then is a parish, which is so situated as to require public wor- ship and public instruction in both languages; and for the providing effectually for this in. struction, I shall after nearly twenty years ex. perience, take the liberty of saying, that the active services of two Clergymen is necessary. Now the question is, whether in such a situ- ation, where the services of two Clergymen are thus absolutely necessary to the full dis- charge of the duty in two different languages, a Bishop may not without reprehension give that piece of preferment to either an English- man or a Welshman. Upon the question thus stated, it is possible that men ofilltegrily may entertain different sentiments. For my own part, I think he would be perfectly justified in preferring either to such a living: and I will take leave to mention, that in one respect a man, who understood only one of the lan- guages, would be the more desirable incum- hellt. Did he understand both be might he induced to attempt the performance of the whole duty himself, or to curtail perhaps a part in order to bring it within the compass of his altilities while, he, who understood only one, must of necessity provide a substi- tute for what he could not personally dis- charge. In this way both parts of the parish would probably be better served, as neither of its ministers would be overstrained by duty.- But in judging of this particular case, I think every man of candour should take all its cir- cumstances into consideration. Unless Ihe exclusion of Englishmen from the Prin- cipality be COil tended for, this is the only piece of preferment given by the late Bishop of St. Asaph, which can he called in question. It should be remembered that his Lordship re- quired the same duties from his own sons as he did from his other clergy; he enjoined them to constant residence, and the personal dis- charge (if their duties. His eldest son was a very considerable benefactor to his former living, by the erection of an excellent Parson- age house, and in his present he is uuremit- f ting in his exertions for the good of his pa- rishioners. It was the worthy Bishop's fixed determination, not lo give either of them any situation in which he could uot exercise his ministry with effect, and which did not afford full employment for his time and taleuls. Had lie proceeded upon oilier principles, he need not have waited so long for very desirable preferments to bestow upon them, and he need not have presented, as he did honourably and judiciously, the livings of Nantglyu and Bet- tws, to two meritorious clergyman who had long laboured in the Vineyard, The late Rector of Denbigh held two parishes at once, and a less conscientious patron might perhaps have thought the precedent a sufficient justifi- cation of continuing the union. But Bishop Cleaver was no friend to pluralities, and he would not allow to his own sons, an indulgence which he did not extend to others. It seems however that he is still culpalle, because he did not prefer all the old curates. That he could not was, 1 am sure, matter of regret to him that he preferred many, I have proved and I sincerely hope, that such as remain un- provided for, will not be long, should oppor- tunity occur, before they receive the due re- ward of their labours. I come now to consider your Correspondent's remarks upon my presuming to calumniate, as he calls it, a certain college in Oxford.— And here I beg leave to return him my thanks, for giving me an opportunity of speaking directly lo that subject. It is one of great importance to the principality. In my former letter I only introduced a contrast between the conduct of Bishop Cleaver, and the conduct of that college iu the encouragement of merit, and be it remarked, of Welsh merit too. If the Gentleman to whom I referred, be indeed offended by the reference, I am sorry for it but in that case he it a different wan from what I take him to be. As to my opponent's demanding by what right I had interfered with college affairs," 11 I'll tell him. He is pleased to caii 1 it permission," and 1 take the liberty of saying, that I do not ask permission of him or of any man—excepting of you, Mr. Editor. But my right is this. That college is nobly endowed by the munificence of Founders and Benefactors, and was intended to afford many advantages to the youth of the Principality. When therefore by any miscon- duct on the part of those who preside over that Seminary, young men are deprived of the be- nefits thus provided for them, their friends have a right to complain. Upon this ground I complain myself. Under a conviction that the college alluded to, would not afford a fair scope for academic exertion by allowing, as it ought, a fair academic competition,I was com- pelled to place a relation of my own, where he necessarily lost those advantages to which, being a naiive of Wales, he would in that col- lege have been entitled. And this convic- tion is founded upon a close attention to the management of that Seminary for a long pe- riod. i know something of it either by per- sonal observation, or approved information for the list tliirty years. In that time I could easily enumerate many glaring instances of gross partiality or the lowest intrigue. But I will not at present enter into them any further. If my opponent calls for them I shall eudea vour to state them to his satisfaction, though I should rather deal with Principals than Seconds. I could not but smile when he talked so confidently of the sincerity of his brother members, and many around him must have smiled also. If they are indeed improving no man will more rejoice than I shall, both on account of the benefits such improvement will confer upon my country, and the respect- ability the college will acquire in the eyes of the University. But 1 must be excused if I do not altogether accept the testimony of so partial an advocate. 1 appeal to the Univer- sity itself, to its pulpit, ils schools and its pub- lie examinations. Unhappily that advocate's letter is no great proof of such improvement; being in truth miserably deficient in gramma- tical accuracy, neatness, and arrangement.— His next may perhaps be better, and in the mean time I remain, Sir, Your most obedient servant, MERVINIENSII. November 9, 1813.
LAW REPORT. The Rev. Mr. Shipley and Sir. TV. W. IVytiK, v. Ashby and Giles, fyc. In the Court of Chancery, Nov. 3, Sir Sa- muel liomilly moved on the part of the Plain- tiffs for an order on the Defendants, Messrs. Ashby and Giies, restraining them from pro- ceeding to enter up judgment in an action in which they had recovered judgment against the other defendants themselves, restraining them from paying over their rent to them, upon payment of -ESOO. which the Plaintiffs had received from the tenants, into Court, to abide the decision of his Lordship,'under the following circumstanees;- In the tponlh of May, 1806, the Dean of St. Asaph granted cerlaiu leases of the church lands of the Deanery to Colonel Shipley, his grandson, and in the month of March follow- ing, a maich being proposed between him and IlG sister of Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, a conveyance was granted in favour of Sir W. W. Wynn, and another trustee, of whom Sir W. was now the survivor, of the lands in ques- tion, in trust, in the first place, to pay to Mr. Ashby a sum of £ i00. for which Mr. Shipley had granted them in security, and in the next place, for payment of the remainder of the interest to Mr. Shipley himself during his life, with remainder to the children, &c. of the marriage, in fee. After this Col. Shipley had incurred other debts, principally for money lost at play, to Mr. Asiiby and others. The tenants had imprudently attorned to them, and on an action being brought against them had no legal defence, so that judgment went against them. Independently of these being transac- tions at play, however, the plaintiffs had a clear right to recover. The Dean of St. Asaph had acquired right to the first mortgage by Mr. Ashby for 4400. and was now the cre- ditor first in order of payment; and Sir W. W. Wynn, as trustee for his sister and her fa- mily, could not be deprived of their right, according to the priority of their deed. He therefore moved, upon an affidavit stating these facts, that the Defendants Ashby and Giles be restrained from entering up judgment in the action they had brought against the other Defendants, that the Defendants them- selves be restrained from paying to them the rent due by them, upon payment by the Plain- tiffs of the sum of 8001. into Court, to abide ) the decision of his Lordship in the cause. Mr. Benyon followed on the same side.— There could he no doubl, he maintained, that the claim of Sir W. W. Wynn, as trustee for his sisler and family, was the best, as il was the first in order. The tenants had subjected themselves to great responsibility by attorn- ing to the defendants, Messrs. Ashby and Giles, haviug thereby deprived themselves of all de fence at law. His Lordship, however, would not view their conduct in this harsh point of light, but would liberate them from the con- sequences of their indiscretion, into which they had fallen from the threats of the Defendants, Ashby and Giles, who had concussed them into the measures. The Lord Chancellor said. there could be no objection to the Plaintiffs paying into Court I he sum of 800/. which they had received.— Whai he doubted however was, as to Ihe 4001. which, by the form of the present motion, must remain in the hands of the tenants; and there was some doubl, though they might now be in a condition to pay, whethey they would be so equally at the distance of two or three monl/u from this dale. Sir Samuel Romilly said, the Plaintiffs would undertake to submit to such orders, as to the 4001. as his Lordship should be pleased to im- pose. The Injunction was accordingly granted in the ierais prayed the Plaintiffs undertaking to submit to any Order his Lordship should be pleased to make as to the remainder of the judgment beyond the 8001. T
LONDON FASHIONS FOR NOVEMBER. MOHNING DRESS.'—Half high dress of the finest jaconet muslin, finished at the bottom by a double flounce of pointed lace. The body is very richly ornamented with lelting-ia a lace, disposed in a very novel and striking manner. Plain long sleeve, very elegantly finished at the wrist by an intermixture of muslin and lace. The white satin spencer worn with this dress is truly elegant and novel.- We have to observe that the sleeve, which is I richly ornamented with blond lace, is formed in a style of peculiar novelty and taste, as is also the front of the spencer, which is cut so as to display the shape of the bosom to great advantage. The rich lace ruff worn with this dress is perfectly different from any that our readers may have seen, being formed upon an entirely new plan. Independent of the novel- ty of these ruffs, they possess a great advan- tage over the old ones in being uncommonly becoming. Head-dress a simple bandeau twist- ed through the hair; white kid slippers and gloves. Of the many morning dresses that have appeared, we do not recollect one so pe- culiarly adapted to the carriage costilme it possesses that elegant simplicity which should be distinguished characteristics of a Gentle- woman's undress, at the same time that it is composed of the most exquisite and costly ma- terials. PROMENADE DRESS.—A round pelisge made of the moreno blue striped satin long loose sleeves, trimmed over the hand with plain sa- tin a full ruff, composed of the finest French cambric, richly ornamented with French work. A small French shawl of shaded silks, thrown carelessly over the shoulders. A bonnet com- posed of orange coloured sal in, gipsied with a handkerchief of the same, edged and tied under the chin with moreno blue satin ribbon and the handkerchief and rim of the bonnet trim- med wilh blond lace, and a cluster of wild flowers ornamenting the crown. Sandals, red or blue morocco; Gloves, York tan. AN AUSTRIAN BONNET & PELISSE DRESS.-— The Austrian Pelisse Dress is made of the finest French blue cloth, in a style of exquisite and tasteful novelly, which descriplion cannot justly pourtray. A trimming of the most no. vel description, composed of small silver but- tons inserted in silk tufts, finishes it in a most original and tasteful style. The sleeve is or- namented in a manner extremely new and sinking. A lace shirt, the collar of which falls over, displays the throat partially; and Ihe flounce of the under dress, which is of fine pointed lace, being just seen under the cloth, adds to the light and beautiful effect of the wliole.-He,id dress the A ustrian bonnet, com- posed of white moss silk, and superbly orna- mented with white feathers, which is worn over a small French mob. The whole dress has enough of the foreign air to be what the French term imposant, while at the same time we must allow it to be Ihe most exquisitely becoming costume that has ever fallen under our observasion the face and figure must be homely indeed that would not, to use a femi- nine phrase, be set off by the Austrian walking dress. Bine kid gloves. and half boots to cor- respond. ..eo.-
In consequence of the impositions which continue to be practised to the injury of the public, by men belonging to the disembodied militia enlisting in a clandestine munner into the regular forces, it has been found necessary to issue a general order from the War Office, and to circulate printed exiraets from the Act 42d Geo. Ill, cap. 90. throughout the country. An accident, attended with the loss of seve- ral valuable lives, happened on the night of Thursday, to a sloop of war, bound to Bristol, for the purpose of taking seamen on board. Owing to the unskilfulness of the pilot, the ship struck on the sauds, near the Denny, in Kiogroad, where she remained several hours on her beato ends, and in the most perilous situation. Five of the crew, we understand, were drowned; but the ship was ultimately got off, after losing three of her boats, and throwing all her guns overkesiu. The Common Council of Liverpool have agreed that the freedom of the borough should be respectfully presented to his Grace Ihe Duke of Wellington, in grateful acknowledg- ment of the distinguished services rendered to his country and to Europe by that renowned Commander. It was also ytited that the free- dom of the borough should be presented to all the Officers of his Grace's army, who belong to Liverpool; :nd that such of them as are already free, should be presented with the thank úf the Corporation for their public ser Vices. The Gothic structure, built by Cardinal Wolsey, at one end of St. George's Chapel, Windsoi, and intended by him only to contain his own toi),.b, is well known to have been de. stined by his Majesty to become a Mausoleum for the Royal Family. Preparations have been for some years going on to adapt it lo such a purpose; but the building will not be applied to that exclusively. The part above ground will be a Chapter House for the Order of the Garter. Below this, will be the Royal Cemetery, in which the Kings of England wit I be deposited in raised tombs in the centre the other Members of the Royal Family will lie in niches round the walls. — Long may it be before cither part be occupied High Constables, Overseers, Sfe.—The Act which passed in the last Session of Parliament for procuring Returns of the expenditure of the Overseers of the Poor and Surveyors of the Highways, grants an allowance to High Constables of one shilling and sixpence for every such Return made within their jurisdic tion and to Overseers and Surveyors for their trouble in making out the same, a sum not less than two shillings and sixpence, nor more than twenly shillings each, exclusive of their travelling expences, at the discretion of the Justices, to be paid by the Treasurers of the respective Counties, Franchises, &c. after the next Epiphany Quarter Sessions. A writer in the Cambridge Journal gives the following statement of the proportion at present between the price of wheat and flour. He says, that one coomb,4 Winchester bushels of wheat, weighing 17 stone 121bs. is delivered at the mill for 23s. which produces as follows £ s. d. 13 stone 7 lbs. flour, now sold at 2s. 6d. I 13 9 l stone at 2s. and offal 2s 0 4 0 1 17 9 Price of the coomb of wheat. I 3 0 0 14 9 Grinding, dressing, and selling 0 3 0 Ket profit, lulf the price of the wheat oil 6 Murat was born at an inn near Cahors. where, even when a child, he was remarkable for his courage and address, in riding the most spirited horses. The same traits were after- wards eminent in his character when he entered the army as a soldier of fortune, and his early habits induced him particularly to cultivate the science of cavalry manoeuvres, for which he became so highly distinguished. His mar- riage with Buonaparte's favourite sister gave him a crown, and, as if fortune resolved he should wear it, his cause by the most unfore- seen and prosperous events, was severed from that of Napoleon so that he appeared even to triumph even in the downfal of his master. But the restlessness of his ambition, and the contemptible chicanery of his politics, worked his ruin. Not satisfied with what the Austrian Minister, in his remonstrance to him, justly called "oneof the most ancient, compact, and beautiful kingdoms in Europe," impelled by the principles he learned in the school of Na- poleon, he sighed after the patrimony of the See, and attempted to sieze on the three Lega- tions.—Success had rendered Murat an euthu. siast he fancied that Italy panted for liberty —that she would hail him as her regenerator, and reward him with her diadem. With these hopes he encountered the power of Austria, with about thirty thousand men, after having fairly deceived every Court in Europe, and forfeited the bribe for which he sold his pa- tron, by joining him again before the bargain was completed, The loss of his throne was the just punishment of his perfidy, and the loss of his life can be regarded in no other light than as the sacrifice of an incendiary, offered to the safely of his intended victims.
COPPER ORE Sold at REDRUTH, on Thursday, Nov. 2. Mines. Tons. Purchasers. At per Ton* Wh.A brahant 113 Rose Co..£6 17 6 ditto 112 Birmingham & Union 6 5 6 ditto 99 Rose Co. 6 6 6 ditto 89 Birmingham & Union 5 8 6 ditto 83 Williams & Grenfell 3 7 0 Oatfield 68 Mines Royal I 5 6 ditto 61 Union Co. 3 0 0 Crenver 63 English Co. 10 7 0 Dolcoath 147 Patten & Co. and Vi- vian and Sons 4 0 6 ditfa i 116 Birmingham Co. 7 2 0 ditto 107 MinesRuyal&English8 15 6 ditto 102 English Co. 13 2 6 ditto 90 Patten & Co. and Vi- vian and Sons 6 2 6 ditto 89 Cornish Co. 6 7 6 W. Bassett 114, English, Freeman and Brass Wire Cos. 8 18 Q ditto 48 Patten & Co, and Vi- vian and Sons 6 18 Wheal Fanny 75 Freeman and Co. 8 19 6 ditto 71 ditto 7 >3 0, Cook's Kitchen 72 Mines Royal 3 19 6 Trenowath 60 Daniell and Co. 2 13 0 Tin Croft 57 ditto 6 12 0 Camborne Vean54 English Co. 8 5 0 Druid 32 Union Co. IT 10 6 Total 1922 Tons-Average Standard I I St.