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sno chapel. Lieutenar. Sevell, of his ma. At St. Mabyn, C. Andrews, esq. jesty's ship Puissant.
At Penzance, Ann, the wife of Mr. RiCORNWALL.
chard Brewer, grocer, The Rev. Thomas Carlyon, M. A. rector At Liskeard, Mr. Wm. Mullis, who drop! of St. Mary's, has been instituted to the vi. down whilst speaking to some labourers io carage of Probos, conferred by the Lord Bin the street, and almost instantly expired. shop of Exeter, void by the death of the Rev. At Penryn, aged 96, Mrs. King. . James Ferris.
At St. Austell, Mr. M. A. Truscott, The Rev. J. P. Gilbert, M. A. has been builder. instituted to the vicarage of St. Wenn, va.
WALES. cant by the resignation of the Rev. T. Car- The Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of St. Iyon.
Asaph, has been presented to collate the Rev. The Rev. $. Chilcott, B. D. is promoted James Diake, A. M. viear of Clirow, to the to the rectory of Otterham, vacant by the de- chancellorship of the cathedral of St. Asaph, cease of the Rev. Digory Joce.
Lord and Lady Buikeley have lately preA bed of rich clay has recently been dis- sented the church of Beaumaris, with a ser. covered in Cornwall, of which vases, bowls, vice of communion plate richly gile, and &c. have been formed so nearly resembling highly finished, with appropriate inscrip:ions, similar articles imported from China, as to They have likewise adorned with very neat render it difficult for the best judges to dis- beliries, their several churches of Llanides, tinguish between them. The manufacture and Aber. is likely to become extremely profitable co On Friday, the 31st August, the foundathe country in general.
tion stone of a building for a signal station, An hospital for the indigent blind, under on Holyhend Mountain, was laid by Sir John the title of Bethseda or House of Mercy, is Thomas Stourley, bart. It'is establishes by opened at Plymouth dock, for the humane the Liverpool merchants, at the suggestion purpose of rendering that class of people com- of Captain H. Evans, of Holyhead. The fortable and useful.
utility of it is to take the names of their In the several markets in this county, beef ships by numerical signs as they pass the and mutton sell at 74d. and 8d. veal and head, and communicate the intelligence by lamb 6d. and 7d. and butter 14d. per lb. post; which will undoubtedly give them
Married.] At Stratton, Mr. J. Drew, to early information of the arrival of their ship Miss Martin.
in the Channel, or their having departed the At Leland, Mr. Rich, of Chyandover, to Head, which may, in some cases, prove to Mrs. Newton, widow of the late Capt. N. of them of great impr.'ance and satisfaction. that place.
Considerable improvements are projected At Penryn, Lieut. Wilson, of the Navy, at Aberistwith ; which, from the romantic to Miss Trenerry, daughter of Capt. T. boldness of its surrounding scenery, and pu.
At Bodmin, F. J. Hearle, esq. to Mrs. rity of the sea, must ever be a favourable Blewitt, relict of the late G. W. B. esq. of place of resort; warm and cold baths, the Marazion.
same as at Teuby, and a theatre, are to be At Paul Church, near Penzance, Capt. erected immediately. Richard Gill, of the Smack Pitt, of South. The passage between Milford Haven and ampton, to Miss Kelynash, of Newlyn. Waterford, is about to be improved. Dunë
At Falmouth, Capt. Macdonald, of the more Harbour is to be allotted for the receye ship Atlas, of London, to Miss Mary Rowe. tion of the packets. It opens boldly upon -Capt. Gilbert, of the Transport service, to the sea, and is nearer Milford chan Cheek Miss Mary Husband.
Point, the present station, by ten miles, and At Pastow, Mr. Cooms, of the Commer affords a ready entrance and departure to the cial Bank, Dock, to Miss Kitty Richards, packets without a moment's delay. The time daughter of the late Captain R. of Padstow, gained by this improvement will be at least and niece to Thomas Hoblyn, of Truro, esq. two hours, and under some circumstances,
At St. Ives, Mr. Benjamin Badcock, of perhaps twelve hours. Newlyn, to Miss Grace Couch.
Married. At Hinton, Monmouthshire, At Penzance, Mr. W. Davey, to Miss Vin- Mr. Wm. Lewis, of Great House, St. Fas nicomb, of Maddron.
gan's, Glamorganshire, to Miss Lewis, of the At Falmouth, Mr. Dunston, to Ann, third former place. daughter of Mr. Christopher Nicholas, of Pen- Ac Cemmes, Montgomeryshire, I. Bonsall, zance.
esq. of Frontraith, in the county of Cardigan, At Liskeard, Mr. Lawrence, surgeon and to Miss Catherine Davies, of Cemmes. apothecary.
At Caermarthen, Capt. Baines, of the At Penzance, Mrs. Cock, wife of Mr. C. Royal Navy, to Miss M. Fairwater.-Mr. hatter.-Miss Susannah Beard.
James Lloyd, surgeon, to Miss E. Williams. At Redruth, Captain Thomas Towan, a Died.] At Manor Owen, Pembrokeshire, respectable land surveyor and mine agent. aged 74, the Rev. D. Jones, vicar of Llan
Died.] Mrs. Nankwell, wife of Mr. N. gan, Glamorganshire, a popular preacher in postmaster, of Truro.
the Calvinistical connection.
ac Monmonth, John Taylor Bourne, esq. all the visitors to the Scottish metropolis, as an eminent solicitor, deser velly respected and well as to its inhabitants. esteemed by his friends, and the community - An apple-tree, in the garden of Major at large.
Douglas, of Edenside Kelso, was in blossom At Heywood House, Mrs. Wilkins, wife on the 18th Sept. last of John Parry W. esa. banker, of Brecon. Io is in contemplation to prevent the old At Haverfordwest, Mr. R. Jenkins. bridge of Doon, which is in a truly ruinous NORTH BRITAIN
state, from being de:nolished It boasts a The Right Hon. Lord Dundas has granted very high antiquity, and is considered as one a presentation to the Rev. John Fleming, at of the finest arches in Europe, being in heigh: Bressay, in the presbytery and parish of Zete and span, equal, if not superior, to the Rialto land, to the church and parish of Flisk, in the at Venice. It also forms an interesting fea. presbytery of Copar, vacant by the death of túre in that exquisite picture, drawn by the Rev. W. Gourlay.
Burns, in his " Tam O'Shanter.” The Sir George Mackenzie, and Messrs. Hol cottage in which the poet was born, at Alland and Bright, have returned from Iceland. lowa Kirk, an the Auld Brig, are objects The party arrived lately in Edinburgh, and that give such a charm to the landscapt, in we are glad to find that in this arduous jour the eye of the stranger, who has read and adDey these gentlemen have been in no respect mired the writi gs of Coila's bard, that the disappointed. The difficulties and dangers annihilation of any one of them, would prove they had to encounter, though considerable, a subject of general regret. Under these im. were luy no means greater than what they had pressions, a subscription has been set on foot expected; but they were amply compensated with a view to raise a fund to be applied in by the wonderful natural phenomena with purchasing, repairing, and keeping up the which Iceland abounds, and which they were venerable edifice. It is also iniended, if the so fortunate to visit in such a season as has fund prove inadequate, to erect a statue of scarcely been known in that country, for fing Burns, on the centre of the arch, and to weather.
make the old bridge a thoroughlare for footSome persons digging for peat at a place passengers only, as soon as a new one shall be called Rigy, near Gretna, one of them acci finished. dently knocked off the top of an earthern The new line of road betwixt Glasgow and jar, which, on teing examined, was found to Carlisle will now go forward, and measures contain a great number of ancient coins and have been taken for carrying the act authoribelt-buckles, all silver. The coins were zing it, into effect. The cowns of Annan mostly of king Edward I. of England, and and Lochmaben, as well as the district.hrough some of the ancient kings of Scotland, and which it passes, will derive immense benefit are supposed to have been in the ground from this important undertaking. nearly 600 years.
Married. 1 At Edinburgh, fames Foulis, On the 3d Sept. a stone column, thirteen esq. jun. of Woodball, to Agnes, daughter of feet high, containing a suitable inscription, Jolin Grieve, esq. -The Rev. David Wate Was erected on the top of Redding-rig Moor, son, minister of Leuchars, to Miss Susannah to the memory of that illustrious Scottish Rankine. patriot, Sir William Wallace. The above. At Parkhall, Sterlingshire, Thomas Ane mentioned spot was selected for the scite of drew, esq. of Gillandersland, to Susan, eldest the column, on account of a prevalent tradi- daughter of the late John Learmouth, esq. tion, importing, that Wallace, in conse- merchant in Leith. quence of a misunderstanding with the other At Kilmarnock, Mr. John Cumming, leacommanders, withdrew with his party to chat ther merchant, to Miss Isabella Girdwood, of place, from which, seated on a stone which Glasgow. still exists, he viewed the unfortunate battle Ac Gunsgreen house, Hugh Vietch, esq. of Falkirk.
town clerk of Leith, to Miss Mary Robertson, A very curious natural phenomenon has of Prenderguest. lately been discovered at Edinburgh ; and, as Ac Forglen house, David Monypenny, esg. it strikes different persons in the same man. of Pitmilly, Advocate,'to Miss Maria Sophia Der at first sight, it is impossible that fancy Abercrombs, third daughter of Sir George A. (that active principle) can be the cause of it. of Birkenbog, bart. From a point of Salisbury Craigs, and from Ac Inverness, the Rev. Donald Ross, ma Mr. Miller's garden, there is visible, in the nister of Kilmuir Skye, to Miss Rose Beth. rock on which the monument to :he memory une. of the illustrious and gallant Lord Nelson is Died.] At Edinburgh, Mr. James Finlay, erected, a most correct, though gigantic, pro: writing-master and accountant. file of the hero's face. It is formed by the At Leith, Mr. William Baleny, merchant. rock, and was first discovered a few weeks Ac Newland, near Glasgow, Mr. Joha since, by an English family travelling in Macarthur, 69. Scotland. Since that period, it has been the At Aberdeen, Mr. Carr.pbell, late sufera theme of wonder, and object of curiosity, to visor of excise, aged 89, well known for his MONTHLY MAG, No. 24.
% P wacuampled
Únexampled' honesty and integrity in the sta- 27th year of his age, Mr. Theodore Galton, tion he filled.
second son of Samuel G. eg. of DuddestonAt Dumtries, Mr. William Brand, teller of house, near Birmingham. This gentleman the bank of Scotland's office there.
went to Spain in November, 1808, isduced At Huntly, Mr Alexander Thomson,, by the impulse of a generous spirit to con surgeon.
template the exertions of a people struggling At Bank-house, Lady Ogilvy.
for their liberty. After witnessing the accu* At lerwick, Shetland, Charlotte F. Mace mulated disasters of the Spanish nation, he donell, only daughter of Capt. J. M. 6th sailed up the Mediterranean, and travelled R V.B.'
through Asia Minor, Constantinople, and At Kirkcudbright, Mary, eldest daughter the Grecian Archipelago. Amongst the latter of she laie james Dalyell, esq. of Barner. be passed several months, regarding with
the admiration and delight which springs At New Mains, Inchinan, Mr.Juhn Smith, from a cultivated and classical taste, those wood-merchant.
consecrated scenes of ancient genius. ReAt his house, Drumsheugh, Francis Earl turning from Smyrna to Malta, he was atof Moray.
tacked on his arrival at the latter place by At Inverness, Simon Freser, esq. of Far. a typhus fever, which proved fatal, and he raline.
expired in the arms of his friend and tra. IRELAND.
velling companion, Dr. Sacheverel Davin. At his seat, Patna, in the county of Cork, Mr. Theodore Galton was of amiable and Edward Heard, esq. eldest son of the late polished manners, and would have proved, Bickford H. esa of the same county. He had he lived, a manly and aoble character. was formerly a major in the service of the It is remarkable, that Dr. S. Davin is the East India Company on the Bengal establisis- only survivor of six travellers who sailed ment, and particularly distinguished himself together from Falmouth in November on the staff of General Goddard, in the re. 1808 ; the other five having fallen victims duction o, the province of Guzipat: preferring to the fatigues and dangers of foreiga heroic fame to the accumulation of wealth, climate. . he derived nothing but his laurels from the At Venice, the French General Menou; service, and returned to his hereditary estate celebrated in the campaign at Egypt. He ap. in the evening of his life, universally esteemed pears to have been a favourite of Bonaparte; and respected.
for he protected him on his return to France DEATHS ABROAD.
against all his officers, who attributed the ne. Died.] At Madras, Henry Inman, esq. after cessity of evacuating that country to his mise a residence of only a few days, having arrived management. Like his friend, Bonaparte, he in his Majesty's ship Clorinde, to fill the changed his religion, married an Egyptian impuriant situation of naval comniissioner at woman, wore the turban, and took the name this pres.dency and its dependencies. As an of Abdallah Menou. Bonaparte made him a oficer it had been his fard to encounter some count, and governor of Venice, but pever en. of the severest trials to which the human trusted him with any military command, mind, and character, can be exposed; but where active operations were going on. which only served to show how well quali in Portugal, the Hori. Capc. Stewart, sco fied he was to combat and surmount them. cond son of lord Londonderry, and brother to He eminently distinguished himself on a va. lord Castlereagh. riety of occasions, and among the rest, at In his Majesty's service, Elisha Bell VeCopenhagen, where he'merited, and obtained, aus, of North Shields, 22. the warmest commendation from the immor At Pictou, Nova Scotia, Hector Macneil, tal Nelson : be was, without solicitation, esq. late of Kingerloch, nominated to the high office he was appointed At Senegal, Ensign John Hardy, 26, Son to fill in India, and it was not without re- of Mr. Hardy, of Oxford. luctance that he was induced to proceed, but At the Naval Hospital, Jamaica, Lieut. was ultimately determined by the feelings of John Love Hammiek, of the Polyphemus, a husband and a father. In private life he 23. was not less beloved for his amiable and en. At Schwerin, the Duchess Dowager of tertaining qualities, than he was honoured Mecklenburgh Schwerin, 79. and respected for the discharge of his public At Sicily, C. Williams, esq. commander of duties. In him the gentlest manners were the Hornet. united with the firmest mind. The writer In India, Patrick Moir, esq. sheriff of the of this slight tribute to his memory, regrets town of Calcutta, and one of the commissie from not being more intimately acquainted oners of the Court of Request. with the particulars of his life, his inability In China, Mr. John Adams, third son of to do more ainple justice to his character. the late Mr. John A. Aberdeen; much es
On the 5th of June last, at Malta, in the teemed and universally regretted.
At Calcutta, on the 4th of February, sir so long and so bravely defended the fortress Alexander Seton, of Abercorn, bart.
of Matagorda. This fortress had been very During the defence of Fort Matagorda, injudiciously dismantled in part, previous to Cadiz, Major Lefevre, royal engineers, by a the arrival of the French. Sensible, too late cannon-ball By his death the army has lost of the importance of its position, as it coma most intelligent officer. Upon every occa- "mands the entrance into the inner harbour, sion in which his services were demanded, he it was resolved to defend it; principally with cvinced the utmost bravery and zeal; but' it a view to retard the approach of the French was chiefly at the battle of Maida that he dis- cowards Cadiz. The detachment employed played those qualities. The talents he ma- ' for this purpose succeeded in keeping possesnifested in a distinct command which was sion of the fort for about three weeks. The entrusted to him in that ever-memorable French employed nearly fifteen days in conbattle, entitled him to the honour of a me. Structing their batteries; and the first they dal, which was intended to be conferred only opened was at the distance of about 12001 on officers of superior rank; but his claims yards. Their second battery opened at the were undeniable, and the reward which was distance of about 800 yards : they succeeded due to his gallant exertions, was in justice in making a breach, and it was their intention granted, as a fair distinction which he had to have stormed it, The little garrison had earned on that glorious day. The reputation suffered so much, hasing lost about half its he had acquired attracted the notice of his number in killed and wounded, that it be. Majesty's government; and he was, with came necessary for the remainder to evacuate great propriety, selected as an officer in every the place. Major Lefevre recommended that Tespect qualified to give the Spaniards.che aid some gun-boats should be employed against of bis talents, and to obtain such intelligence the French batteries, both to annoy the respecting the state of things in Spain, as enemy, and to divert their fire during the could be relied upon for the extent and the evacuation. This, however, was unfortuaccuracy of its details. In the performarce nately omitted. The French, therefore, of both these services, he gave the utmost suill kept up a tremendous fire upon the fort. satisfaction. Major Lefevre may be truly The evacuation was effected in good order; said to have existed only for the service. and Major Lefevre, continuing in it to the His passion for the army predominated over Jast, was, at the monient of retiring from it, every other, and almost every thought of his struck between the shoulders by a 32-pound sind was concentrated in that single point. shot, and instantly killed. He at last fell a victim to his heroic gal- Lately, in the West Indies, in his 21th Lantry. General Graham, who entertained. year, Mr. George Gould, surgeon, in the & just conception of his merit, had command. Royal Navy, and eldest son of Mr. Wm. G. ed him to bring off the detachment that had of Blandfors.
MONTHLY COMMERCIAL REPORT.
BRITISH TRADE AND MANUFACTURES. The consternation which has, for some time
past, prevailed in the commercial world, is gradually subsiding; and we perceive, with no small pleasure, that the gazettes of the last month do not present us with such swollen cao talogues of bankrupts as have lately alarmed the trading' part of the community. In the provincial towns confidence appears to be on the revival, and the banking-houses which have "weathered the storm," are in as high credit as ever. The manufacturing interest has not received any mclioration since our last, and in some towns, more especially Manchester and Birmingham, considerable distress still prevails among the working classes. Some consid-a sable failures in the West India line, have taken place at Liverpool; but these have long been anticipated, and it is hoped that they will not ultimately prove detrimental either to the provision dealers of Ireland, or the manufacturers of Lancashire and Staffordshire, who are the principal creditors of the defaulters alluded to.
EAST INDIES AND CHINA.-The Earl Howe, Lady Lushington, and Sir William Pultsey, East Indiamen, from Bengal, and the Charles Grant, from Bombay, arrived within the current month. The cargoes of these vessels are well assorted, and consist of the following commodities : 'viz Bengal Piece Goods, 10,594 pieces of muslin; and 50,943 pieces of calico. Prohibited cottons, calicoes, and silks of sundry descriprions, 30,331 pieces. Com Pasy's Drugs, &*c. Sugar, 5,171 bags, saltpetre, 11,378 ditto. Raw silk, 766 bales, hemp, (an account of government) 1,149 ditro. Bamboo machinery, 2 boxes, and kemoo shells, 6 ditto. Privilege Drugs, &c. Indigo, 2,646 chests, cotton yarn, 78 bales ; vermilion, 66 boxes; lac lake, 35 chests; talc, 4 ditto ; sal ammoniac, 40 ditto; hemp, 2,44 + bales; cof. fee, 540 bags; pepper, 4,579 ditto, and 1 box; camphor, 150 chests; cassia buds, 10 skins, and 15 chests; cassid ligaea, 8 ditto; arrow-root, 21 disco; druge, 1 ditto; cotton,
120 bales; 120 bales; long pepper, bags; tortoise-shell, 4 chests; rhubarb, 58 ditto; raw silk, 56 bales; sadower, 153 chests; Cambry stones, 1 cask; castor oil and dry ginger, so cases; piece goods, 18 bales; ditto, 3'chests ; rice, 7 bags'; sticklac, so chests; hartall refined, 2 ditto ; mother o pearl-shells, 583 packages; cotton thread, 16 bales; gall nuts, 115 bags; shellac, 78 chests ; bees' wax, 3 ditto; gům mastic, 1 ditto ; ditto Arabic, 85 ciito; ditto olibanum, 14 ditto; ditto animi, 8 ditto ; ditto copal, 1 ditto ; myrrh, 10 ditto ; and Madeira wine, 137 pipes. Little, if any, alteration has taken place in the prices of oriental merchandise since our last. Singlo and twankay teas are higher ; the market price varies from 3s. 6d to 35. 10d. ; bohea fetches from 1s. 9d. to 2s. 2d.; congou, Ss. 3d. to Ss. 74. ; souchong, 3s. 78. to 45. 4d. ; pekoe, 4s. to 45. 64 ; and fine hyson, 5s. 61. and upwards, per 1b. Sugar has fallen; its prices now are from 31. 14s. to 41. 16s, per dwt. Cotton-wool, 1š. Sd. to 1s. 6d. per ib. Hemp, 501. to 601. per ton. Camphor, unrefined, 331. to 35l. per cwt.; ginger, 31. 153. to + guineas, per cwt. ; gum Arabic, 21. 185. to bl. 183. per cwt.; and ditto olibanum, 31. gs. to 101. per 15. Madder roots, 51. 10$. to 61. per cwt. Indigo, according to colour, 6s. to 13s. 9d.; and cochineal, 6s. to 8s. per lb.
WEST INDIES.-- We have the satisfaction to announce the safe arrival of a large fleet from the Islands. The cargoes do not come to the best of markets, but if the old proverb be true, that " when things come to the worst, they must mend," the holders of West Indis goods may indulge in hope. Tlie raw sugar market is unusually flat at London. At Liverpool, however, good and fine sugars are in regular enquiry, and a few lots of very fine qua. lity have lately gone off there at improved prices. Our prices are, for Antigua, Si. 148. to 4 guineas ; Barbadoes and Tobago, 31. 1.5s. to 4 guineas. Dominica, Mentserrat, and St. Vincent's, 31. 15s. to 41. 6s. ; Jamaica, 31. 16s. to 41. 5s. and Barbadoes, clayed, 41. 9s. to 51. 8s. per cwt. Rums are scarcely in demand ; Jamaicas fetch, 4s. 4d. to 6s. 6d. and Leeward Islands, 3s. 10d. to 4s. 6d. per gallon, Jamaica mahogany, 1s. 6d. to s. 20. per foote T'he demand for dye-woods is becomie dull: Jamaica logwood, chipt, scils at prices from 301. to 321. per cwt. Jamaica fustick, 201. 105 to 20 guineas; and Cuba ditto, 241. to 261. per ton. Cotton continues pretty steady both in the London and Liverpool markets; in the lacter, 7000 bags of all sorts have been sold within the last week. The market prices at London are, Tobago and Barbadoes, 1s. od. to 13. 9d. ; Jamaica, 1s. 5d. to 1s. 60.; and Grenada, 1s, 7d. to 1s. 104 d. per 16.
NORTH AMERICA.-Our trade with this part of the globe is pretty steady; and, as the following quotations will evince, American commodities are well esteemed in the English markets : Georgia cotton brings from 1s. 2d. to 25. ; New Orleans ditta, 1s. 34. to 1s. 6d.; Maryland Tobacco, 5d. to 16d. ; and Virginia dicco, 6d. to 844. per lb. Tallow has been selling at an advanced price. Tar and surpentine are in brisle demand; the former fetches from 25s. to S0s. per barrel, and the latter from 18s. to a guinea, per cwt. Pitch, 13s. to 13s. 6d.; black rosin, 10s. $0 12s. ; and yellow ditto, 13s, to 153. per cwe. Oak, 41. to 181 105.; ditto plank, 111. 10$. to 151.; pine, 71. 10s, to 81. 12.; and ditto plank, 111. 10. to 151. 10s. per last. Wax, 131. 55. to 141. per cwt. Linseed, 41. õs, to 41. 10s. per quarter; and Carolina rice, from 26s. to 288. per cwt.
SOUTH AMERICA. --The chief ports of South America are still glutted with British ma. nufactured goods, and the only articles which find any sale in this part of the world are Irish provisions of every description. Under a commercial regulation adopted by the Junta of Cadiz, it is now permitied to export thence to South America silk and cotton manufactures in Spanish vessels, and for Spanish account. Before, silk could only be exported, if of foreign produce, with a certain proportion of the native silks ; and cottons were wholly prohi. bited. The following are our market prices of South American goods : Buenos Ayres hides, 7d. to 9d.; Guatimala indigo, 8s. 6d. to 16s. ; Carraccus ditco, 8s, to 15s. Id. ; garbled cochincal, 11, 14s. to 11. 18s.; Brazil roll tobacco, 7d. to 8d.; ditio leaf, 5d. to od.; and Brazil cotton, 2s. 2d, to 28. 6d. per lh,
BALTIC There have been considerable arrivals from this sea in several of our ports, particularly that of London. The cargoes of the vessels principally consisted of corn, of which there is now a large quantity in the market. By the letters which che vessels brought home, we learn that the ships detained in the ports of Prussia, on suspicion of being laden with English property, are likely to be released upon paying 50 per cent. We understand that government intends Llockuding the Baltic, and that orders to that effect have actually been sent out to the admiral cominanding on the station ; we trust that this report is not correct, as the adoption of such a measure would put many fair traders to infinite inconvenience.
FRANCE.-In our last report we specified i be terms upon which the French government was inclined to admit of a commercial intercourse between the two nations ; we have now to siate the conditions required by our lords of the council before they will grant licences to trade with France ; ! All vessels not bearing the flag of France, may cake exportable goods, cotcon excepted, from Great Britain to that country; and in return sball be allowed to bring back grain, meal, Aour, burr-stones, seeds, and olive oil. A vessel is allowed to bring one-third of her cargo in wine, provided she shall have taken from this country British