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Ellen Fitz-Arthur, a metrical tale in five Creed, together with a series of Notes and cantos. Svo. 7s.6d.
Illustrations from the early Fathers of the The Welcome of Isis ; a poem occasion. Christian Church, &c. ; by Thomas Hart, ed by the Duke of Wellington's visit to the well Home, M.A. of St John's College, University of Oxford ; by the author of the Cambridge, Curate of the united parishes Oxford Spy. 25
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Gospels ; wherein all the passages are colA Letter to the King, on the situation and lated, and every event or saying, recorded treatment of the Queen. 2s. 6d.
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A Letter to S. Whitbread, Esq. M.P. Is. Sacred Literature, comprising a Review
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cese of Cashell, 8vo. 125. Substance of the Speech of the Earl of
TOPOGRAPHY. Liverpool, May 20, 1820, on the motion of the Marquis of Lansdown for a committee
Historical and descriptive Sketches of the on the extension of our foreign commerce.
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EDINBURGH. The Edinburgh Christian Instructor, the present time ; by Hugh Murray, No CXX. for July. Is. 6d.
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and now of Natural Philosophy in the UniThe Gaelic Bible ; by the Society in versity of Edinburgh ; second edition, im. Scotland for Propagating Christian Know proved and enlarged, 8vo. 9s. ledge. Part I. containing the Pentateuch. Narrative of a Private Soldier in his Ma. 40. 56. ; royal paper, 75. 6d. - This edi. jesty's 92d regiment of foot, written by tion of the first part of the early version of himself; detailing many circumstances rethe Scriptures in Gaelic, authorised to be lative to the Irish Rebellion in 1798, the used in the Churches and Chapels of Scot. Expedition to Holland in 1799, and the land, has been carried on by the Rev. D. Expedition to Egypt in 1801 ; and giving Stuart of Luss, and has been approved of a particular account of his religious history by the General Assembly.
and experience ; with a Preface by the Rev. Edinburgh Monthly Review, No XX. Ralph "Wardlaw, D.D. ; second edition, for August. 2s. 6d.
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the United States, 3 vols. £3, 36.
COMMERCIAL REPORT.-July 10, 1820.
Sugar.-The demand for Sugar still continues upon a limited scale, and prices so low as will not reimburse the cultivator. For some time more activity was seen in the market, but notwithstanding the reduced state of the stock on hand, and the lateness and falling off in the crops in almost all the windward and leeward Islands, still sugar continues at a low rate, owing to the great pressure upon the commercial interests of the country, and the lessened demand from the Continent, which is now chiefly supplied with Sugar from the colonies of other nations. The delivery of Sugar from the warehouses for the last six months has been about 86,000 casks. There seems no immediate prospect of any permanent improvement in the Sugar market, so as to render the growth thereof productive to the planter. The deficiency of the present crop in the Islands cannot be less than 45,000 hhds. -Cotton. Considerable sales have lately been effected in Cotton, and yet the prices remain stationary. Indeed, nothing else can be expected from the immense stock on hand, and supplies daily receiving. The stock on hand is at present estimated at 484,000 bags; equal to two years consumption at the present rate. The increase of the imports from the United States, when compared with last year, is 77,000 bags, and from the Brazils 28,500 bags, while the decrease from the East Indies amounts to 83,600 bags; but then the quantity is not in the same proportion, because the packages from the East Indies are one half smaller than those from the United States.-Coffee. The demand for Coffee has for some time past been very considerable, owing to the orders from the Continent, where the
consumpt continues to increase. The consequence is, that the prices are advanced greatly, and ? the stock on hand much reduced, notwithstanding that the supplies lately received have been
very considerable. The advance on Coffee arises altogether from the increased consumpt and demand, and from the real diminution of the stock on hand, and not from speculation. -Rice. The inquiry for Rice has been trifling, notwithstanding an increased demand on the Continent, but which is now supplied at lower rates than we can afford it through other channels. Grain of almost all kinds may be said to be on the decline, and unless the unsettled state of the weather continue for some time, so as to protract the har. vest and injure it, there is no prospect of improvement in the grain market. Tobacco remains exceedingly dull, and nothing but a reduction in price here can bring any further Continental orders of importance. On other articles of commerce there is no material alteration.
We regret we cannot state any material improvement in the general trade of this country. The little improvement in some foreign markets is more than counterbalanced by the distressed state of the internal trade of the country; which distress is not the work of a day, nor to be removed in a day. Time only can alleviate this distress, and remove its
Neither the efforts of Government nor individuals can. The labours of the legislature may disclose our distress and its causes, but we fear they can do little to remedy or remove it. It is in vain to look to old markets where we formerly enjoyed the monopoly, but where it is now the business, the inclination, and the duty, of both government and the 'people to attend to their own interests and their own wants. From new markets alone we can hope for effectual relief. These may yet be found ; but the best of these will not long remain in our power.
Severe as is the pressure upon all our colonial concerns, it will become severer, unless some speedy remedy is devised to check the danger which assails them. The cultivation of the colonies of other nations will, if' carried on with the rapidity which it at present is, ruin durs. We must stop the slave trade or our colonies are undone. The measures we have long pursued and are yet pursuing, will never accomplish this object. These only
aggravate the evil and angment its strength. This trade is greatly increased increasingit is trebled in extent and quadrupled in the misery which flows from it. 1 Of its enou! mous extent the following document is an awful proof. In the House of Commons, it apo pears, £54,000 nearly was paid for captured negroes, at the rate of £40 a head, for last year only: All the navy of Englandwm all the navies of Europe-will never check it while Africa wishes to carry it on; and while the colonies of our rivals benefit so much by it, as the increased cultivation of Cotton in the United States affords such a striking proof, These governments may enact what laws they please the violation of these will be winked
While Africa continues to sell slaves, other nations will buy them. Africa must be taught to abandon that trade, or it never will be abandoned ; and till this is done, our col prosperity cannot be calculated upon-nay, their ruin is not far distant.
PRICES CURRENT.Dec. 6, 1817.
LEITH. GLASGOW. B. P. Dry Brown, cwt.
60 to 65 58 to 62 Mid. good, and fine mid. 76
83 Fine and very fine,
96 Refined Doub. Loaves,
130 145 Powder ditto,
103 Single ditto,
112 Small Lumps
98 Large ditto,
96 Crushed Lumps,
60 MOLASSES, British, ewt. 30 31 29 29 6 COFFEE, Jamaica
112 Ord. good, and fine ord.
124 114 125
126 Mid. good, and fine mid.
130 Duteh, Triage and very ord. 93 116
118 Ord, good, and fine ord.
150 Mid. good, and fine mid.
120 123 PIMENTO (in Bond) Ib.
8 84 83 SPIRITS, Jam. Rúm, 16 O. P. gall.
35 3d 3s 6d 28 10d 38 Od Brandy,
0 16 Geneva,
9 3 0 Grain Whisky,
7,3 76 WINES, Claret, 1'st Growths, hhd. 601
644 Portugal Red,
46 Spanish White, butt. 34 55 Teneriffe,
60 LOGWOOD, Jame ton. £7 0 £0
5 10 5 15 Honduras,
5 15 6 Campeachy,
6 10 7 0 FUSTIC, Jamaica,
7 10 8 0 Cuba,
11 9 10 10 0 INDIGO, Caraccas fine, Ib. 9s 6d 11s 6d 7 6 8 TIMBER, Amer. Pine, foot.
3 23 6
14 TAR, American
bel. 20 Archangel,
22 PITCH, Foreign, cwt. 10 TALLOW, Rus. Yel. Cand.
Riga Thies. d Druj, Rak.
58 100 Irish,
54 MATS, Archangel, 202.
Petersburgh Firsts, cwt. 13 ASHES, Peters. Pearl,
36 Montreal ditto,
36 OIL, Whale,
84 (p. brl.)TOBACCO, Virgin fine, lb.
8 5 8 15
80 9 Is 3d Is 6d 10 6 10 6
6 10 6
65 .11 75
167 37.1740 €33cu 29
1 2 011 1 4 1 3
1 1 1 5
Course of Bachange. Amsterdam, 12 : 5 C. F. Ditto at sight, 12 : 2 Rotterdam, 12:6. Antwerp, 12:8. Hamburgh, 37:3. Altona, 37:4. Paris, 25: 80, 3 days sight. Bourdeaux, 26:10. Frankfort on the Maine, 1554. Vienna, 10:9, Ef. Fl. Madrid, 341. Dublin, 8 per cent.
Prices of Gold and Silver, per oz.-Portugal gold, in coin, £0 : 0:0. New Doubloons, £0:0:0. Foreign gold, in bars, 23 : 17 : 104. New dollars, £0 : 4 : 10$. Silver in bars, stand. £0: 5:0.
Bank stockicama 3
per cent. reduced,
224439 shut. 2195 20
shut. shut. shut. shut.
67 220 shut. shut. shut. shut, 12 14 pr. 11 13 pr. 107 pr. 11 14 pr. 16 18 pro 2 4 pr. I dis. 1 pr. 2 4 dis. 1 2 dis. par. 1 dis.' 701 703 70 | 701 70 703 695 69 70 67
67 661 663
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF ENGLISH BANKRUPTCIES, announced between the 23d of
May and 23d of Jane 1820, extracted from the London Gazette.
Abell, T. Nottingham, lace-manufacturer
Frost, G. Wigan, Lancashire, shopkeeper Ackroyd, M. Leeds, earthenware-manufacturer George, S. Narberth, Pembrokeshire, linen-draper Ainley, It. Doncaster, silk-mercer
Green, W. Liverpool, money-scrivener Ainsworth, T. & R. Bolton ; J. Thornley, War- Green, E. Leeds,
earthenware-manufacturer rington; and P. Cort, Turton, whitsters
Gill, T. late of Little Tower-street, hydrometerBatters, J. Southampton, grocer
maker Blazdelí, C. St Martin's-lane, Charing-cross, lock- Gibbins, T. jun. late of the Flat, Westbury-uponsmith
Severn, master-mariner Brunn,
S. late of Charing-cross, sword-cutler Gledston, G. South Blyth, Northumberland, Butts, T. C. Nag's-head-court, perfumer
butcher Barter, H. Bishop's Waltham, grocer
Hall, H. Nelson Terrace, Kingsland, broker Bell, j, R. & W. Wilkinson, Old Broad-street, Hammond, C. Durham, draper merchants
Hancock, J. St James's street, Piccadilly, coachBradley, J. Manchester, cotton-manufacturer
Hargreaves, S. Liverpool, woollen-draper
coal-merchant Harris, C. Bradford, Wiltshire, tanner Bright, R. late of Nassau-place, Commercial-road, Hayles, C. & J. N., Portsmouth, grocers haberdasher
Hackett, R. Newport, Isle of Wight, spirit-merCaig, P. Liverpool, tailor
chant Carr, J. late of Wortley, Leeds, & D. R. Tetley, Hays, P. Little Thames-street, biscuit-baker Armley, Leeds, merchants
Henshaw, F. E. Derby, currier Coney, R, Strand, plumber
Hatfield, W. sen. Huntingdon, ironmonger Cramp, S. Vine-street, Westminster, corn-dealer Huggett, T. now or late of Bermondsey-street, SurChaplin, D. Haverhill, Suffolk, maltster
rey, grocer Clarke, J. Wakefield, Yorkshire, bookseller Honyman, J. Church-street, Spitalfields, silk-manClunie, w. St Martin's-lane
ufacturer Dawson, J. Meltham, Yorkshire, clothier
Hughes, B. Bristol, victualler
Jones, H. Holywell, Flintshire, draper Dufour, W. F. A. Berners-street, Oxford-street, Johnson, N, Birmingham, bed and mattress-manjeweller
ufacturer Edwards, C. Gough-square, furrier
Kay, R. Bury, Lancashire, cotton-spinner Edwards, R. & J., Cradley, Worcestershire, iron. Lindop, R. W. Badhall, Staffordshire mongers
Lott, W late of Llandilo, Caermarthenshire,druggist Ellett, J. Crispin-street, Spitalfields, coach-spring. 'Lowes, G. Commercial-buildings, Mincing-lane, maker
wine-merchant Fallows; W. jun. Hatfield, mallster
Lipscombe, W. Exeter, grocer Fitzgerald, L. Vine-street, Lambeth, timber-mer. Longhurst, J. late of Egham-Hythe, Surrey, carchant