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Review Stanzas by George Milner, Jun.

90 us; they are ever aiming at an ex- her claims to their favour in two distant quartension of their liberty; they are ever

ters of the globe-after compassiog sea and grasping at political power, and never full her impure desires, and even polluting the

land with her guilty paramour, to gratify to the cease to claim the right of being placed holy sepulchre itself with her presence, to upon an equal footing with ourselves as which she was carried in mock-majesty, astride churchmen, and are ever ready to join upon an ass, she returned to this hallowed soil, themselves to any party, or second callous to every feeling of decency or of

so hardened in sin, so bronzed with infamy, so any measure, by which they can cripple shame, as to go on Sunday last, clothed in the the engies of the state, and further mantle of adultery, to kneel down at the altar the attainment of the object they have of that God, who is “ of purer eyes than io always had in view.”-p. 5.

behold iniquity;" when she ought rather to Sush are the sentiments avowed by bave stood bare-foot in the aisle, covered with this clerical declaimer, respecting the

a sheet as white as “unsunned snow,” doing Dissenters at large. But it is not all I would never have defiled my hands by placing

penance for her sins. Till this had been done, that are suffered thus to escape. For the sacred symbols in her's; and this, she the Wesleyan Methodist, he has a would have been compelled to do, in those good dreadful peal of thunder in reserve, old days, when Church discipline was in its which he thus rattles over their heads; pristine vigour and activity."--p. 9. though, fortunately for them, it is only

We had marked several other pasMr. Blacow's thunder, which is very sages for insertion; but for an article rarely accompanied with any lightning. which its own vindictiveness has ren

“ The Methodist Ministers, at their late con dered contemptible, we can allow no ference, it is true, drew up, and afterwards

more room. presented, a loyal address to the Throne ; but It is happy for those whose mouths this, it should seem, bas given grievous of- are not sufliciently wide, to receive fence to the great body of their people, who, from Mr. Blacow's hand, the drenchI well know, are, in the mass, particularly in ing horn of ecclesiastical authority, this, and the adjoining, populous county of York, as much disaffected, at the present crisis, that his power to do mischief is more as any otlier body of Dissenters in the land circumscribed than his disposition ; The frame of their Society, too, is so con- they might otherwise expect to see the structed, as to make them, by their class- long-extinguished fires of Smithfield meetings, love-feasts, &c. &c. a completely aguin rekindled, while Mr. Blacow organized body, capable of throwing an im

“stood fast in his liberty,” to drag mense weight into any scale they may wish to preponderate. And it is my decided opinion, them to the stake. It is always a forthat if not checked in their career, they will tunate circumstance, when wicked soon attain such a degree of influence and nu- cows have short horns. merical strength, as to have a political fulcrum of sufficient power to overturn the whole fabric Review.- Stanzas written on a Sumof our present establishment in Church and State. “ Their Ministers may write loyal addresses;

mer's Evening, and other Poems. By but in the democratic form of their Society, and George Milner, jun. 8vo. pp. 60. dependent as they are upon the people for their London, Longman

and Co. 1820, daily bread, their opinions will not weigh a fear It is scarcely possible to look on this ther, when opposed to that Radical spirit of innovation, which is interwoven in the very pamphlet without being struck with texture of Methodism; and, indeed, of every the beauty of the paper, the clearness other class of Dissenters among us.'

of the type, and the elegant manner Having blackened with slander in which it has been sent into the various denominations of professing world. These decorations would, howChristians, Mr. B. proceeds to identify ever, form but a slender recommendathem with those turbulent characters tion, if on these alone the writer dewith which the country has of late been pended for his fame. Fine paper is agitated; and, mounting his Clerical but an indifferent passport to the rePegasus, he thus brandishes the sword gions of poetical immortality. We unof his spirit in the suburbs of royalty: derstand that the author is a young The French Revolationists, he informs as,

man, not more than eighteen; but we « fell down and worshipped the Goddess of

can hardly suppose that this is his Reason–a most respectable and decent sort of earliest atiempt to ascend Parnassus. Being, compared with that which the Radicals The first article (Stanzas written on have set up, as the idol of their worship. a Summer's Evening) is the longest ; They have elevated the GODDE-S of Lust, on the "Pedestal of SHAME-an object of all and is certainly of more importance others, the most congenial to their taste the than those Odes and Sonnets which most deserving of their homage the most bring up the rear. The following wortby of their adoration. After exhibiting Stanza, with which the Poem com

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Review-Essay on Politeness.


mences, is pleasingly descriptive of a found a double comparative, “more Summer's Evening, and excites in the serener ;” and in the eight line of reader a more than ordinary expec- page 44, the adverb where,has tation :

taken the place of the verb were : “ 'Tis now that peacefal boar when twilight the punctuation also, we think in some steals,

places to be susceptible of emendation. Io sbadowy softness, o'e reach lake and tree;

But notwithstanding these trifling And when from heav’n th’unfettered spirit blemishes, the work is well executed;

feels A calm, that looks into faturity.

nor should we have presumed to notice The air is throng'd with songsters, and the bee them, but for the splendid dress in Hies laden homeward to her evening rest; which it appears. We scarcely conThe faint breeze ceases from its harmony; ceive that these comparatively insig

The dove returns to slumber on her nest,
And all things sink in peace upon Creation’s dimish the real excellencies of the

nificant imperfections, can be said to breast,' We cannot however think, that all poems. In another edition, the author the lines which follow, are equal in may avail bimself of our hints, and

easily remove the local occasions of merit to those which we have given. The seventh stanza contains exple that acquaintance with the Muse which

complaint. We congratulate him on tires which enervate the lines, and dis- he has already cultivated with so much play a deficiency in poetical vigour. success, and which we view as a preIn the second line Mr. M. says,

sage of more familiar intimacy. “And joy and full delight-and these do flow;" and in the fourth we have,

Review.-An Essay on Politeness, in "" • The blossoms of a feeling all do know.”

which the necessity and benefit of But for these anomalies, the ninth and

being polite are clearly proved from tenth make ample amends :-p. 11. Reason, Religion, and Philosophy: “O bappy is the soul that inly wears

to which is prefixed, an Allegorical This pledge of future happivess—that feels

Description of the Origin of PoliteA lasting recompense for earthly cares, Fix'd in the bosor that revives and heals;

ness. By a Young Gentleman. ReFor him, this world in every scene reveals

vised and improved by James M'Kown, That hidden treasure which from heav'n Third Edition, pp. 56. Jones, 40, descends;

South Great George's-street, Dublin He looks around him, and his spirit seals

and Kaye, Liverpool. 1820. A fellowsbip with all that Nature sends, The lakes, the woods, the hills, to him alone The title of this pamphlet so fully are friends."

expresses its general character, that “ He loves to gaze upon the ocean-counting our attention is rather directed to the

The distant surges as they sink and swell; manner in which the author has exe-
He loves to people every hill and mountain
With fairy beings, which no tongue can tell; of the principles which it contains ;

cuted his task, than to a development
For him each flow'ret blossoms—and to dwell and even on this point, the reader
Beside the bubbling of some winding stream
To him were happiness, that like a spell will have a fair opportunity of forming
Binds his affections, till such scenes will teem his own judgment, from the following
With images divine of some immortal dream.” specimen.

“ is that regulation of our conduct, this poem, which are twenty-four in number, are not inferior to those we and becoming. It is more easily felt than unhave inserted; and that criticism must derstood. It is not so difficult to perceive and

point it out in the characters of other people, assume a gloomy character, which can

as either to copy their patteru, or describe its find more occasions to censure than to beauties. applaud.

“ It flows from an evenness of soul, anruffled The minor poems are not destitute by the tempest of cares, unmoved by the tide of merit, but we have no room to give of guilty pleasures, not injured by the bleak any extracts. The lines throughout, are

winds of envy and malignity, and unshattered

by the storms of calamity. in general smooth and harmonious, al

" It is the offspring of a renewed mind, though the metre is much diversified. which, in its degree, like charity, suffereth In several places we discover a fine long, is kind, envieth not, vaunteih not itself, range of thought, accompanied by a is not puffed up, beareth all things, believeth correspondent diction; but instances all things, hopeth all things, and endureth all

things. may be found in which—“'tis Homer

“ It makes every motion graceful, every nods, er we that dream."

look tender, every expression elegant, and In the fifth line of page 43, we have I every action generous. ' It renders instruction

The great part of the stanzas in whicPolitore e vety decentrespectable


99 Royal Institution.- Queries to Correspondents. 100 Pleasant, takes off the edge of reproof, gives a The Associates under the patronage of the Sanction to its sentiments, reflects a lustre on King, will be elected by respected and competent the virtues of the persons who possess it, and judges. The Associates nominated by subscrimakes them more accomplished as men, as bers must have the same qualifications of learnChristians, and as philosophers.”

ing, moral character, and public principle, as The author's observations in this

those who are elected, and must be approved by

the same judges. little work, do not enter deeply into

Every Associate, at bis admission, will choose the latent windings of the human

some subject, or subjects, of literature for disheart. They are rather pleasing than cussion, and will engage to devote such discusprofound, and are better calculated to sions to the Society's Memoirs of Literature, of be useful, than to excite wonder, or to which a volume will be published by the Society, command admiration. Many of his wise be inserted the saccessive Prize Disserta

from time to time; in which Memoirs, will likeremarks, however, are not destitute of tions. novelty, and these can hardly fail to From the months of February to July, it is recommend themselves to the friends purposes that a weekly meeting of the Society of Christianity, because they blend the

shall be held; and a monthly meeting during

the other six months of the year. principles of politeness with moral excellence, and connect them with the

To foster and cherish the interests fundamental doctrines of the Gospel.

of Literature, is an action worthy of a British Monarch. This Institution will

form a true monument of national NEW ROYAL INSTITUTION.

greatness. Such displays of Royal We learn with much pleasure, that it munificence will tend more to crown is in contemplation to establish a the name of his Majesty, in the eyes of Royal Society of Literature, under the Europe and posterity, with unfading immediate auspices and patronage of laurels, than the conquest of provinces, his Majesty George IV. The follow- or the most brilliant victories obtained ing is an outline of the plan that has by powerful fleets and armies. been published. Royal Society of Literature, for the encouragement

QUERIES TO CORRESPONDENTS. of indigent merit, and the promotion of general 1.- Inquiry respecting Books. literature. To consist of Honorary Members, Subscribing Members, and Associates.

W. S. being desirous of a thorough The Class of Honorary Members is intended tiquities of his own conntry, and of the

acquaintance with the history and anto comprise some of the most eminent literary men in the three kingdoms, and the most dis- southern countries of Europe in the midtinguished female writers of the present day. dle ages, would feel obliged by some

Ån annual subscription of Two Guineas, will correspondent favouring him with, constitute a Subscribing Member. Subscribers

1. A list of useful and necessary of Ten Guineas, and upwards, will be entitled

books. to privileges hereafter mentioned, according to the date of their subscription.

2. An account of the languages peThe Class of Associates is to consist of twenty cessary to be learnt, (besides French, men of distinguished learning, authors of some Greek, and Latin,) with the method of creditable work of literature, and men of good obtaining an acquaintance with themmoral character; ten under the patronage of the King; and ten under the patronage of the together with any such introductory Society.

information as may be deemed neHis Majesty has been pleased to express, in cessary. the most favourable terms, bis approbation of 2.-On Mutual Affection. the proposed Society, and to honour it with bis munificent patronage, by assigving the annual G. A. would be glad to know if it sum of One Hundred Guineas each, to ten of be probable, that mutual affections, the Associates, payable out of the Privy Purse; particularly established between kinand also an annual premium of One Hundred dred spirits, in time, will be perpetuGuineas for the best dissertation on some interesting subject, to be chosen by a council be- ated in eternity, between the same inlonging to the Society.

dividuals ? Ten Associates will be placed under the pa.

3.-On Witches. tronage of the Society, as soon as the subscriptions (a large portion of which will be annually

P. J, would be obliged for any ra-, fanded for the purpose) shall be sufficient, and tional observations on the real or imain proportion as they become so. An annual ginary power ascribed to witches; on Subscriber of Ten Guineas, continued for five years, or a Life Subscription of one Hundred its existence ; or, if imaginary only,

the source of their power, admitting Gaineas, will entitle such subscribers to nominate an Associate under the Society's patron

on the cause of an opinion so prevaage, according to the date of their subscription. I lent in former ages ?

101 Queries.Literary Notices.-Commercial Report. 102 7.-On the Physical Effects of Sin.

Literary Notices.

Reasous for admitting the Divine Origin of The same querist, G. B. asks, Whe- Revelation. By Joseph Jones, M. A. 12mo. 29. 60. ther sin has superinduced any new

A Prospectus has been circulated of a new

Periodical Religious Magazioe, conducted by principles into the soul of man, or bas Members of the United Secession Church of only disorganized those which he ori- Scotland, entitled, The Christian Recorder, and

British and Foreign Religious Intelligencer; the ginally possessed ?-and if the latter, first number will appear in January. from what source sprang envy and In the press, and speedily will be published, malice ?

Twenty Familiar and Practical Essays, on (mportant and Interesting Subjects. By the Rev.

Williain Sleigh, price 29. 60. 8.-On Burying in Churches.

L. Townle bas in the press, and speedily will F. R. asks, Whence arose the cus

be published, The Farmer and Grazier's Guide,

containing a valuable collection of Recipes tom of burying in churches? and, Whe- for the inost common and fatal disorders to

which Horses, Horned Cattle, and Sheep, are t her the practice of thus mingling the

subject, both tried and approved of by most of dead with the living, is not contrary tbe great farmers of the land. to the usage of nations, detrimental Part Second of the Fariner's Directory, and

Guide to the Farrier, Grazier, aud Planter; to the health of mankind, and offensive

with the Domestic Instrnctor; (by Mr.L. Towne.) to God?

has just been published,

COMMERCIAL REPORT, DECEMBER 21, 1820, A GLANCE at the Prices Current annexed, will announce to those least conversant with mercantile affairs, that we are arrived at a most interesting crisis in Trade. Every article of foreign and domestic produce is obtainable at rates, which are discouraging to the importer, and bringing nothing but loss to the home grower. True it is, that the value of money is much altered and enhanced ; yet not in the same ratio to the depreciation in foreign or domestic produce. A re-action, in our opinion, must ere long be the consequence, and we look with some degree of confidence, for a decided improvement.--Still, our hopes for this desirable event, are directed to the Legislatore, who we trust will take the state of our foreign affairs into serious consideration-so that our intercourse with other Powers may be fixed apon a basis of reciprocity and matual benefit. Hitherto, we have no commercial treaty with any of the European powers; (with the exception of Portugal) yet, on the examination of many eminent men before the Committees of Parliament, it did appear, that some concessions on the part of Great Britain to the other Powers, would be attended with many signal benefits to our commerce and manufactures.

The following is a rapid, but a correct sketch of the proceeding in our market during the past month. The transactions in Cotton have been on an extended scale, and the market bas closed with a trilling improvement in the price of Uplands. The chief part of the purchases have been made for consumption ; except the Brazils, some business has been done on speculation. The depression in this article, during the last year, bas been so constant and continual, that speculators have been deterred from investing their capitals therein. The demand for the home trade is both regular and extensive, so that an improvement may be looked for, unless the arrivals should prove larger than expectation.

The sales of Sugars have been rather inconsiderable, and no variation of price has occurred. In Coffee little has been offering ; a large cargo of Java Coffee from Batavia direct, has been landed, and will be exposed to sale as soon as the shipping season commences. The Grocers supply themselves with the occasional small public sales which take place--the prices are about 5s. per cwt. lower than those noted in the last month.

In Molasses, Cocoa, Ginger, and Pimento, there is nothing to remark. The Spirit Market is flat and beavy, and the dealers purchase very sparingly. American Produce is generally in fair request. Little business is doing in Naval Stores, owing more to want of supply than demand. Turpentine sells at 10s. per cwt. Tar is scarce, and readily commands the extreme quotations. Carolina Rice of good quality is very saleable. Pot and Pearl Ashes are moving out of the market, at improving prices--the supplies, which are all arrived, fall short of those received last year, Quercitron Bark has no tendency to decline.

Oils, with the exception of Olive Oil, are very dall. Fish Oils still give away. Sweet Oils vary little in value, but do no sell freely. Several parcels of Palm Oil, daily expected from Africa, have been sold to arrive at 35l. a 361. per tun.

Dyewoods continue neglected. The demand for Tallow is somewhat better,

The crops of Flax in Ireland have this season been very abundant. Best Belfast, of fine quality, will obtain 55l. to 561. per ton.

The supplies of Timber from British America this year, bave been very large, yet the vessels having now nearly all arrived, the total supply is ascertained, and we shall not be surprised at seeing this article take a sudden start.

Corn Market. The supplies of Irish Grain, though considerable, go off_very freely, that no stock accumulates here. Wheat brings the annexed quotations. Barley is rather scarce. Oats have given way a little. For Bonded Flour and Wheat, the stocks of which are abundant, there is no demand. Some new American Flaxseed, of excellent quality, bas arrived branded 1821; it is to be sold by auction, on the 26th instant. American Clover-Seed is expected to command about 70s, a 755. per cwt, in the Spring, and is likely to find ready sale.

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Prices Current.-Exports.--Imports, &c. &c.


SUNDRIES.- Liverpoel, Dec. 21.
FLOUR, best, Psk.2407b.388.0d. 128.00

seconds........340 38 0
OATMEAL., ysack 2401b-300
POTATOES, 90lb.....! 8 1 10
HAY, old, y 20 lb....... OS O

STRAW, Wheat, 301b.02


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...... 23

Aorrage Prices of | Number of Bank
Sugur. Gazette rupis in Gazdte,
Nov.92..348.7d. Nov.21..........14
29.. 35 2 -25....

....19 Dec. 6..31


- 28,... - 13 ..34 ju

Dec. 2.....

...20 - 5..... ..13

9..... Prices of Coal


Ton of 2240fb. 16 & 19 ....20
Country ..100

Total., 199

#, d.

8. d.



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Flannel ......

Buenos Ayres, &c.
Cadiz and Gibraltar,...... 30
France ...

Holiand and Hamburg.... 84
Indies, East....

St. Domingo & Jamaica.. 30
Ireland West Coast...... 30

East Coast
New Orleans

United States (Eastern).. 50
South Whale Fishery

Baize ...

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WHOLESALE.L.pool, Dec. 31,1820

HEMP, V ton, SUGAR, cwt.

Peterburg clean 42 0
Muscovado, dry brown 85 a 58

Riga Rhine ......440
60 64
FLAX, ton,

£. $.
good ......

65 72 St. Petersburg 12-bead 46 0 a 48 O hne ........ 73


HOPS, Kent pock, new 3 5 4 15
Refned, Dble.Loava 6.a 7th- 140 150 & Sussex, bags, do. 3 10
Single do. 7-141. 108 112

do. 3 10 4 10
Lar. Lmpe. 46-50lb. 94 100

Yearling, Kent or

110 Canary do. 24-281b. 100

Worcester, in ps. 3

30 40 MOLASSES, British ...... 25 28


8. d. RUM, gallon, 16 O.P. 28.4d. a 25. 7d Butts, 401) ..........1 10

Leewards, common 1 7 19 Dressing, 20 a 21tb ....19 BRANDY, Cognac.... 30 3 10

Call, fdoz. 40a Co..3 7 2 9 GENEVA..

2 6

Do. 30 a 35 ..2 2 % COFFEE, V cwt.

Horse, Ib. ........1 6 17 West India, ordinary.. 123 a 127 HIDES, ib. Bu Ayres 0 g 0 104 middling ..131 134

West India o 64 fine. ...140 142 MAHOGANY, V foot,

List of Vessels Arrired. Cleared Honduras 10 & upw. From West India & Bri

for sea. St. Domingo ......! 5 do.

tish Settlements in

18 Cuba/none al market)! 4 do. COTTON, Ib.Sea Isl.

6 }

East India and Africa 2 good to fine .....


Spanish America.. ordinary to middling ! Of

Brazils ...

19 Bowed, Georgia... 084 011

United States ........8

16 New Orleans ......09 1 1

Ireland ............ 103 129 Maranham 011 10

Europe and all Barbadoes 0 104 011

other Parts ....

24 32 West Indies ....... 09 0 il Surat


09 220 21st Dec.. Total 200 217 Bengal

06 07 DYE WOODS, Yton, £.8.

£. s. Total Tonnage ........32701 29234 Fustic, Cuba..

8 10 a 90
Porto Rico.... 6 0 7 0

Liverpool Exports of British Manufac-
Jamaica ... 60 7 0
Logwood, Campeachy 7 15 80

tures, from 22d Nov. to 21st Dec.
Jamaica.... 6 5

6 15

Cotton Stufis.. 1704 pcs. & 9164846 yds.

Woollen do... 17535
Honduras,.. 6 10 7 5


Worsted do... 9492 Nicaragua Wood, ?

1018 ..240

26 0 large solid..

129701 small ........ 10 0 12 0

Linen Cloth..

2479:6 TOBACCO, V Ib. .. d. 8. d. Kerseyincre.. 1090 James River .....031 40 71


16732 stemined........0 31 0 62


3450 Rappahanock ...... 0 95 044


pairs, 13021 stemined........0 3 041

Cotton Yarn, 256606 lbs. Kentucky .... .....021

Hals, 2997 doz.-Hose, 11692 doz. pairs. ASHES, Vcwt.

8. d. s. d.

Glass, 088 crts.-Lead, 144 tons. let, Pot, fresh, U. S. 39 0 a 40 0

Lead ore, 94 tons. Montreal ........33

Bar and Boltiron,&c.........1105 tons.

0 34 0 American, 18t, Pearl 39 40 0

Steel, 149 cwts.-Tinplates, 1257 boxes. TAR, V barri. Stockholin 20

Earthenware, 2655 crates.

0 21 0
Archangel 18 0 19 0

Hardware, 4990 ewt.--Nails, 1273 cwt.
American 18 0 190
Refined Sugar...

1030 cwts.
White Salt to Foreign Parts, 3259 tons.

328. a 36s. duty paid.

Ireland........ 360 East India ...

14 0 19 6

Rock Salt to Foreign Parts .. 502 BRIMSTONE, V ton, £. $. £. s.


.22 004 0
Coal to Foreign Parts

961 chal, SHUMAC, y ewt. 8. d. 8. d.


4660 Sicily .... ..220 a 23 0 PINE TIMBER,V cub ft. 8. d.

Liverpool Imports, from 22d Nov. American ........1 31 41 5

to 21st Dee. Baltic & Swedish.. 21

9 3

Sugar B. P. 1046 hhds. 4 tce. 4 bls.-SALT PETRE, V cwt. 28 0 34 0

-Brazils, 136 cases, 326 bls.-East InGRAIN,

8. d. s. d. Barley, Engl y 60lb. 4 O a

dia, 250 bgs.-Coffee, B. P. 57 csks 33

6 Trish... 3 8

99 bgs.Java, 4025 bgs.--Cotton,w.In3 6

dia 346 bales.-American, 2315 bales. Beans, Engl. v qr...40 0 44 0 Foreign .... 32 0

- Brazils, 8476 bags.-Rum, 38 hhds.

40 0 Flour, Ybarrel,

265 punchs. 1 csk.-Brandy, s punchs. Amer.swt. in bond so o

-Geneva, 125 pipes.- Lemon Juice, 29

23 0 sour (free)..310

casks.--Wine, 112 hhds. 327 pipes.-34 0

Mahogany, 257 logs.-Rice, 1500 bgs.77 3 0

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Prices of Stock, London, Dec. 19. Bank Stock 30 Cent red.

69! 4 P Cent

871 3 P Cent N. An..

shu!. Bank long Annu.

17 15-16 Exchequer Bills

I dis. Consols for Acct.

701 ()mnium

-pr. IRISH FUNDS.-Dec. 16. Government Debent. 34 y cent, 75


1031 Stock, 31

75 5

103 AMERICAN STOCK.-Dec. 19. 3 Cent

70 New 6 V Cent


The above trilh Dividend from Oct. 1.
S. Bank Sbares .... £230

With Dividend from July 1.

Oats, Engl. Pesto:} 10

csks.-Flour, 7725 brls.-Ashes, 2116

brls.-Tar, 1050 bls.-Terpertine, 2198 Irish & Foreign 2 9 Wheat, Engl. \ 701b. 7 9

bris.-Tobacco,682 hhds. -Quer, Bark. 8 6

58 casks.-Madders,60 casks.-Madder Irish........70

7 10

Roots, 50 bales.-Hemp, 380 bundles.-
Dantzig .... 6 0 8 6
TALLOW, V 112[b.

Flaxseed, 200 casks,725 bags.-Clorer

8. d. Russia Y. Candle 53 6 @ 54 0

seed, 25 bags.-Hides, 767 bales, loose Brazil..

3761.-Iron, 2475 bars.-Tallow, 1028 .....54 0 66 0 IRON, Eng. bar ...,, £9 5

csks.-Sumac, 3379 bags.-Brimstone, Swedish in bond 16 0

162 tons.-Saltpetre, 3358 bags.Olive Russia ........ 18

Oil, 32 pipes.- Raisins, 1183 brls., 703 0

baskets, 4215 bxs. 456 frails.-Oranges
...... 12 5

and Lemoos, 4177 chests and boxes.
OILS, tun, Olive....£68 0 a 73 0 Cod and Seal Oil, 1019 csks 38 brls.
Brown & Pale Seal ......220 31 0
Cod ......20

Corn, Wheat, 1795 qrs. 241 bags.

0 Greenland Whale.... 33 0

Barley, 900 grs.

Ireland and Coast ways.
Palm ....370

38 0


Wheat, 20930 qrs. 342 tons, 82 Linseed, v gall... 28.10d. a Os.od. scks.-Oats, 12238 qrs.61 tons,56 scks. Rape ....

4 2 Tarpentine, 'cwt. 54 0

-Barley, 44 qrs.77 sacks.-Meslin, 162


qrs.-Beans, 1260 bls. 93 bags, 903 qrs. 8. d.

s. d. -Rye, 28 grs.- Malt, 897 qrs.-Peas, Beef new, y tierce 1000 a 105

0 134 qrs. 3 bls.--Vetches, 18 qre-Bran, barrel 700

75 0 124 tons, 800 barrels.-Flour, 377 tons, Batter, Vcwt. Cork dry 3rds. pew } Mone.

1161 bags, 887 scks.-Oatmeal, 94 tons,

42 scks. ---Butter. 19940 frks. 97 kegs... pickled new ands. 730

Pork, 1302 bls.--Beef, 1926 tcs. 540 bls. Belfast dry new...... 650 66 0 -Bacon, 218 bales, 8 csks.-Flax, 784 Newry new .......... 84 0

bales and bags.-Tow, 3 bales.- Linen Pork, Irish, v brl. 66 O 700 Cloth, 212 bales, 470 boxes.--Whiskey, Cheese, old, 120th 65 0 70 0 100 ponchs.-Cows, 632.- Pigs. 1422

new........ 55 0 60 0 Sheep, 1010. -Horses, 4.

38 8

37 ?
208 5d 388 4d
20 3
20 ?

20 ?
Average Prices of Grain for the 12 Districts.
Wheat. Rye. Barley. Oats. Beans. Peas.

33$ 8d | 288 5d
34 6


55 0
25.. 56
Dec. 2,55 6

Ports closed for all grain for home consumption.

Course of Exchange, in London, Dec. 15.
Amsterdam, 12;;? C. F. Ditto at sight, 12 : 4 Antwerp
1 : 8. Ex. M. Hamburg, 37 :8: 2 U. Altona, 37 : 9:00.
Paris, 3 days' sight, 25, 70Bourdeaux, 26.
fort on the Main, 154. Ex. M. Madrid, 364. effect. Cadiz, 364
effect. Barcelona, 351. Gibraltar, 304. Leghorn, 47: Genoa, 44.
Venice, Italian Liv. 37. 60. Malia, 1. Naples, 881: Palermo,
115, Lisbon, 19. Oporto, 19. Rio Janeiro, 13. Dublin, 71.


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