Abbildungen der Seite

'At Yatton-Keynell, Mr. T. freake, aged *}0, to Miss Elisabeth Fords,' aged 1*1.

At Wilton, Mr. D. Dawkins, of Batford,'. to Miss Jane Gassey. .

'Die J. J At Burcomb, Mrs. Pitts, relict of tdrnund P. esq. 83

At Dinton, Mr. Henry Hayter, 65.

At Salisbury, Miss Fitx, only child of Mr.t. 16—Mrs. Guyer, wile of Mr. G. and daughter of Mr- Brown,' of VVincanton, Somerset.—Mrs. Rajclifre, wife of the Rev. Mr. R. and daughter of Capt. Brandrtth, R-N.,

At Alton Barnes, the Rev. John Brereton, rector of Abbotstoke, Dorset, prebendary of Salisbury Cathedral, and one of his Majesty's justices of the peace for this county.

At Crockerton, near Warminster, Mrs. fiinton.

At Trowbridge, Elizabeth, wife of Mr. New.

Mr. Cunniniton, (whose* death is mentioned at p. 194, of this volume,) though brought up in the.bustle of trade, was ever assiduous to acquire knowledge, and possessing good natural abilities' his mind, at an early age, took a turn to scientific pursuits. This occasioned a sedentary mode of life, which deranged the nervous system; and for the last twenty years he became a victim to a debility which nothing but air and exercise enuld prevent from proving fatal. Thus Called upon to support nature, his daily rides, and excursions on the Wiltshire Downs led *nim to consider the numerous remains of An* tiquity that lie scattered over that interesting .district : and here it was that the foundation vvi laid for that splendid History of Ancient WUtshire, now carrying on by Sir Richard Colt lloarc, of Stuurhcad. With a nobleness of mind that sti/nps the character of the baronet, he has thus addressc.1 Mr. Cunning, ton, in the first part of his work, pielixcd to which is an excellent portrait of him: "Afen illustrious either for their noble birth, contpi. cuous character, or distinguished literary abilities, have in general engrossed the homage of dedications; but on the present occasion I shall deviate from this long established cus. torn, and gratify my private (eatings by paying a tribute that is due to justice and friendship. To you, therefore, Sur, who first projected the plan of this history, and by your interesting collections, und important discoveries, encouraged me to puisne it, this woik is most gratefully dedicated." Mr. Cunnington in this pursuit had procured a collection of British antiquities that were not, and perhaps never will be, suipassed by any in the kingdom; and, when this subject was somewhat exhausted, his mind led him to that of Minerals and extraneous Fossils, of which, he had procured a beautiful and interesting collection. The ready access that was given to view bis cabinets, and the pleasure he alwaya experienced in affording information, drew many virtuosi to hi- house, where they were

,<*o.]ej« charmed w'rh £.- Mujeum, thaa .jthey Jarre''with the arlability Of the possessor. in JiU (iumesttc character he was all that could caTi'•forth .«' the fond parental soul j"* and in Che happy c'ude rouad his fire-side. he diffused imnne; his young auditors those* precepts of virtue, those principles of knowledge, and those maxims of men t\nc manner* that will., ever rcirjain on the minds of thn-e Who heiird them.. Here also it was, that parental affection saw the rising virtues of the thihl—here were implanted r«osc seeds that bloomed around the' parent sieck—and here religion instructed the infant mind to look tliroujM Nature up to Nature's God. He died in his 57tl> year ; and his death was of that nature so calm and pure, which the good man hails as his real existence.

fi> AKSI1IH F..

Married.'] At War-grave, the Rev. W. Edmund Estcourt, rector or Ncwnton, Wills, and Skioton Moyne, Gloucestershire, to Bertha, daughter of T. Wyatt, etq

Lieut. Bradley, R.N. to Harriet, second daughter of the Rev. Mr. D'Avenant, of Kintbury Lodge.

At Reading, Mr. C. Mobb, surgeon, of Southampton, to Miss ! firman, on'y daughter of the late James H, esq.— Mr. Parkynt, surgeon, to Mary, second daughter of thu later J. Bulley, esq.

At Harwell, Mr. Stone, of L-tcombe Regit, to Miss King.

At Aaingdon, John Eldridge, esq. of Old Park, near Deviies, Wilts, to Miss Blake.

Died.] At Windsor, Mrs. Burton, relict uf Thos. B. esq.

At Buyn Hill, near Maidenhead, Mr. W. Francis, master, of the giummar school at Honsierford.

At Wallingford, Edward Wells, esq. senior alderman of the corporation, and who had four times served the office of mayor of that borough, 62

At Panghurn, T. Mnrtyn, «rq.

At Knighton, Mrs. Parsons.

At Readi.g, in consequence of her clothes taking fire, Mrs. Hillf b\5.

AlFaringdou, Mrs. Elizabeth Kcrley, 91.

At Wargrave, Robert Winch, esq.

SUM Eft ?ET.

Married.] At Bath, Thos. White, esq. of Pfliice, of Wales's Island, to Louisa, daughter of Kobert Mure, esq of Linlcy, Salop — R. M. Tighe, esq. to Miss Macatrmot, only daughter uf Sir P. M. bart.

At Bristol, Dr Pritchard, to Anna Maria, daughter of Dr. Estlin.

Lieut, col. Blumnurt, 62d regt. to Miss Elizabeth bscott, of Harrow House.

Died.] At Bath, the Hon. and Rev. Frederick Hamilton, eldest son of Lord Archibald H.—Lady Wilmol, relict of Sir Kobert Mead W. bart. of ChaddcsHon, Derby, 70-"-Elizabeth, fourth daughter of the late Rev. Herbert Randolph, prebendary of Salisbury. — Mrs. Stroud, wile of Mr. S. of the New Rooms.—

• fanny,

fanny, daughter of the UteThos. Percival, to the siege of Belisle. At the peace of 1763,

M. D.—Mrs Allen, wife of John A. e«q — hequittra; the army, after *4 years'serricr,

Mri. Jenkins, relict of John J. esq. of Stone, and retired In the privacy of domestic life 5

Gloucestershire In his 69th year, th'Rev. where the exercise of all the nicial virtues

N. Morgan, MA. rector of D«n, North- attached to him the affections of bis family,

»mpton«hire ; and of Charlcombe, annexed to and has endeared hs memory :o his rurvivinj.

the Mastership of the Grammar-school of this friends. On the Heath of his brother, Alts

city; which last important situation he held andcr, Vice-Admiral of the White, the «

about4W years, ana for which he posse-Bed venth Lord C.'lviile of Colross, he socceedei

• very superior qasliiVcation. In a reci-nt to the honours uf his house. The title i\ w

local publicat an it is stated that " Under i he devolves upon his eldest son, Job", a captain

Rev. Mr. Murgan this school has been mot in the ruyjl navv.
etnincntlv mrlul to the rky, and to ths) DonstTSiitxr.

kingdom "at large ; several of in oupiU havmij ZW.J At Stepleton, aged 70, Peter Beck,

filled eminent offices in church and.state, ford, «rq a celebrated t'ox Hunter, and anther

and others distinguished themselves highly of " Letters on Hunting,' published in a

in the service of their coun ry Such a public quarto volume, in 17ftl. tittle as a didactic

school, where youth are so fumlv grounded treatiie on such an art mirjht have been rs

in a pure classical education, and where the pected, this work proclaims its author a man

domestic, arrangements are of the first order of letters, as well as a Iteen sportsman,

will he ever considered an honour to the city .j and we tru*t the corporation in their future appointment to this important trust, will act as independently, and be, as fortunate in their .choice, as they were when they elected t^e j»*esent master." Little did the writer think

At Wimborne, Anne, eldest daughter of Mr. Castlamau, solicitor.

At Wimborne Minster, Mr. Christopher Vey.


The Mayor and Commonality of Plymouth,

when he composed the above eulogium, that anxious for the improvement of the town and rhe Rody would have the nitlancholy task 0/ port, h->ve raised ,by subscription 16,0001. to appointing a successor so soon imposed i;<on purchase the lease of Sutton Pool, tram the them. A few days indisposition finished the present lessees to his Royal Highness the eirtlily career of this must able scholar and Prince of Wales, as Duke of Corriwall, for much respec ed man.

At Bristol, Sydenham Trast, esq. 69.

ast the; Hot wells, the Rev. Geo. Smith, Ticar of Urchfont, and of AJdcrhury,'l'it:on, and Farley, Wilts, and brother of .Sir Elw. Smith, bart. of Newland Park, Yorkshire .

AcClifton, the Countess Dowager of Civan. — Louisa, the wife of the lit. Hon. Rober.t

Ward. — Henry, third sonof'D. P. 0. Okeden, sale room, for the general purposed ot trad-, esq. of RatS. to which will, he attached an Exchange, for

At Avistays, J T. B. Marwood, esq. one of merchants, tradesmen, masters of ships, ire. the richest commoners in the west of Eng- The great increase of population ami romland, having left property estimated at upwards of half a million sterling. This large property devolves in four equal shares to his three sistrrs, and the issue ot a sister deceased. •vis. to Mrs. Stevens, of Cross i s^use, Devon; IMrf. Notley, of Chillington, Sometsetshire; Mrs. Wolcntt, of Lvme Hegis, Dorsetshire;

improving that capacious basori. This sum makes 46.0001. subscribed by th~ mas-ori tomronaltv, asitl inhabitants of this opulent town, in the short spjee of three months, for various imprnvemen-s in this town and in vicinity. Independent of these a numoerof mercantile gentlemen hive come to the determination of erecting a large and ex'cnive

merce in this town, within' the last seren ye«rs, render such an undcrtaki g an object oftlio first consideration, and there can ae no doubt that it wi.l meet with tfce approbation and support of the' residents and occasional visitqts of the port.

Marritd] At Tavistock, James Lidtlm,

and the1 issue of the lite Mrs. Elton, of esq. of Biidpoit, to Miss Baron, oiily daughter

fjrecnwav. Devonshire.

h: Five-Head House, near Taunton, Dr. Crane, F.R.S.

At Er/oomwell house, his residence, near Bristol, in his t)3th yrar, which he had entered in the lull possession of his vigorous

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faculties, the Kt ~ lion.-John (the eighth) daughter of George F. efq. of Castle-Farm, Lord CoTvjlle of Colross, in Scotland His near Phinouth.

fjrly life wa* passed in active military duty. He was of rhe expedition against Carthagena in 1740, when his father, the sixth Lord Coivitle, commanded a regiment, and where he lost his life. He was ar the battle of Vonrmoy in 1745; of Culloden in 1746; and of Lafeld: in 17*17; and in 1761, he ac.

Died ) At Exmouth, Mrs. Yours:,' wife uf Capt. V. of the Worcester Mi'ntia. — Cut. Spol, formerly in the service of the East India Company.

At Plymouth, in the Roys", Naval Hospital, Mr. Richard Rose, gunner of Ms Msjesrs's ship Neptune On opening the bo'is rt-ip

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art inflammation of the heart, cm inspecting which very minutely, a pin of the common Size, without a head, was discovered ift the muicuiar pare, supposed to have been taken into theston.ach with his tood.—Lieut. Crews, late commander of the Basilisk gun brig — Mr. HoweU of Loi.don.

At Ottery, St. Mary, James Yelverton, esq. 49

At Honiton, Mr. Robert Gidley, late an eminent attorney of that place, 88.

At Totnes, suddenly, whilst at church, Wis. Bental, esq 74.

At Heavitrce, Samuel Tappen, esq. late ls( lieutenant of his Majesty's ship. Rainbow.

At Exeter, Mr. William Sarell, peace officer and. inspector of the poor for the corporation, and late keeper of the county goal.

Mrs. Mary Discomuc, at the very advanced 'age of 101. She had 18 children, 37 grand children, and 34 great grand children, the whole of whom, except two, are now Surviving.

Mr. Christopher Turner Johnson, hte surgeon and lecturer on anatomy in Exeter, oculist to the west of Kngland Kye Infirmary, and member of the Royal College of surgeons of London, and of the Royal Medical Society of Edinburgh- His disorder was a typhus -fever, brought on, as is supposed, by a severe cold, combined with the ill effects of an accidental puncture by Scissars, employed in dissection. Mr. J. received a thorough professional education in Ed:nburgh and London: and his zealous application and eminent talents enabled him to come into the world at Che early age of twenty-four, with testimonials from Mr. Ashley Cooper, and Mr. S.mnders, indicating the highest possible estimation of his professional qualifications. It is less than two years since he came to reside at Exeter , but in that short period, he gradually acquired a degree of reputation for accurate and extensive anatomical knowledge -and surgical skill; for clearness, penetration, comprehensiveness, and coolness of judgment, and for temperate yet decisive firmness, which is rare at a more advanced period of life. He spared no expence or exertion in gaining, or in communicating knowledge. If it had pleased Providence to spare his life, there is no reasonable ground for doubt, that he would bave ranked among the very first of his profession in this island. He had a high sense of the utility of his profession j his unostentatious goodness prompted him to employ his Surgical talents among the poor, to an extent which is known bat to few j but those know that there are many in that class of society who weep for him as a kind benefactor.— His professional conduct was peculiarly calculated to conciliate the good will of Ml pro. '{< ssionai brethren. There was no assumption "of superiority to disgust, no mean arts to'injure: he carefully studied the proprieties of his professions and as carefully observed them. And in ail this be had Balking to do but to

follow the habitual promptings of his ovi upright, benevolent, heart. He had no obliquity of mind, net sinister views, no ends which required secrecy ; all was fair and open. Those who have the mournful satisfaction of' having shared his intimacy, never saw in him any tiring-that appeared unsuitable to what they expected from his character; and in proportion as this was known, the more it interested and delighted. His cultivated understanding, excellent sense, well regulated feelings, and sterling worth, in.ulethat intimacy regarded as a treasure ; and Iris delicaey of mind, his disinterestedness aaid generosity, his candour, kindness, simplicity, and sincerity, obtained the affectionate confidence of hii patients, and of all his friends.

.coatrwALL. - Anew corn market »and school room are about to be built at Camuford. "Married.] At Falmouth, Mr. Geo. Perkins, to Ann, daughter of the late Capt: Snow.-* Mr. Henry Snow, to Miss Harriet Richards.

At St. Stephens, by Salraaih, Mr. John Evans, of the latter place, to Miss M. Z. Mugg, eldest daughter of the Rev. Henry M. of Chudleigh.

At Laaceglos, Capt. John Moore, of the Prince Madat, of Portsmouth, in America, to Miss Wilcocks.

Dud.] Ac Falmouth, Miss Peters, eldest daughter of .John P. esq. 26 —-Joshua, son of Mr.Wm Parlces, «7.—Mr. Robt. Dyte, 87.— Mr. Barnet Falck, 63.—-Mrs. Jcnlcin, wilt) of Mr. James, J.—Mrs. Symnns. • At St. Colsmb, Mr. Wm. Hitchins, of the Ship (nn —Mrs. B ind, 70. .

At Bodenick, near Fowey, Mrs. Mary Truscet:, 80. She had been blind above 53 years.

At Camelford, Elizabeth, wife of Richard Mahyn, esq. alderman.

At Hadstow, Mr. Wm. Rawling. — Mr. Thos, Hawker, 80.

Ac- Launcesron, Stephen 'Sprttirue, esq. attorney,-an alderman-of that borough* and agent for French prisoners of war there.

At Trevartha, Mr i'dmund Snell.

At St. Austell, Mr. Edward Thomn. 55. He was found by his wife dead in his bed beside her.

At St. Nrots, Mrs. Olyrapia Morshead, relict of Wm. M. e^q. of Carruther, in this cuunty, 8J.

At rtestormel Castle, the infant son of J. Hext, esq.

At Mcvagissey, Mr. Thos. Shepherd,

The erection of a building on Moel Famrrat to commemorate the Jubilee held on our beloved Sovereign's having reigned 50 years, it is said, has induced Lord Kenyon to purchase the mountain from Government; and it is probable, that the approach to its summit, will in the course of a few years, be through the thick foliage of surrounding woods, according to history, th: original decoration of

all all these mountains.. A design, in the Egyptian style of architecture, has been selected tVr tl c jubilee tower, by the committee for that purpose, from the ri:a»ing or Air- Harrison} preferred lor its simplicity of form, and the ease with which it may be executed from the rude materials of the country.

Maxr id. ] At Cardigan, the Rev. W. Mor. «n, uf Uaodewy Velfrcy. Pembroke, to Miss Makeig, of Dolewillim, Carmarthen.

At Tenby, Cadwallader Edwards, esq. of the county of Wicklow, Ireland, to Alii! Tudor.

At Florence, rear Tenby, Mr. Griffith*, of Sandersfoot. to Margaret, youngest daughter of j. Hoody, esq. of Flcmirgton, Perotrokrshire.

Diea1.] At Denbigh, BIrs Myddleton, of Henllan PiaCe, rjl.ct of the Fev. Ihomas M. ■vicar of Melton Mowbray, Leicestershire, 83. At Bala, Mrs. Jinnct Roberts. She resided 45 years on a sn.aU fartu in the neighbourhood of Bala, in great distress j but for nine year* preceding June, 1809, she received relief from the parish of Llanddervel. About this time, with the assistance of surr.e friends, the commenced a suit in chancery, against the oiouo'.i of tnc late Robert, ct.q. (in eminent brand} merchant) of St. Mary's Hill, tu whom she was first cousin, and n-at of Ism. After the delay which case* of this kind, ate subject to, she obtained about six a-.oe.ths ago, a decree from the Chancellor, which put her in possession of a moiety of the estate, amounting to upwards of 130,0001.

In Swansea, ilea. Barber, 'relict of M. Sarber, esq. , A

At Uaneadwrsen, near Laugherne, Carmarthenshire, Mcihusaltm Williams, butcher, at theadvai ced iige of 104 years.

KOaTH BSIT.11>'.

A school ia opened in Edinburgh by the iatattstwian Society there. Mr. Lancaster lectured twice ir. the 'I htatre Royal, Edittbsugrt, to a raamcroui and crowded audience, ar..! was received with the acclamations of near 1900 persons.

Some time past hit Royal Highness the Dute of Kent visited Mr. .Lancaster's institution, the Royal Free-school, Borough-road. The impression made on ' the benevolent mind of his Regnal Highness was, that the leading parts ol the plan would be highly serviceable for the poor children in his >egir nient; and on the spot hq formed an arrangement for extending its benefits to '.'GO atoitlieri of his battalion. \ Mr. L. instructed one of the duke's non-commissioned officers in the system, and it was juudduced twelve months agp> at Maiden,. weie the bahalioa were then quartered.' Afterward; the. battalion removed to' Dunbar, and tbeoce to Stirling Castle. Tip effect of seeing the school Has been such on the wajftha/ magis-trates of Stirling, that they have granted the use of the Guildhall of that town for* ichuol-ioui), on condition thai a number, of

children of the town are a!lowed to parl-kr its benefits. Thus the Duke of Kent hao the merit of setting an excellent example tf> the regiments of the line, and Colonel M'Lcod and the officers of the 4th battalion, by seconding the benevolent wishes of their" rcyal commander with great energy, have done themselves much honour.

The cutting of the canal betwixt Clachrtaharry and Lochorss is now nearly completed; and, as nothing remains to be done hut the Sea Lock at Clachnaharry and the 'regulating Lock at Loch-end, there is little doubt but the communication to Port Augustus will be opened by the end of next year at fanhest.

Diri] At Dunsinnan House, Sir WiU Nairne, of. Dunsinnan, hart, lately one of the Lords of Session, and one of the Lords Commissioners of Justiciary.

'At Craigtown, Mr. John Dun, farmer, at the advanced age of 103. He was do before he was married: he has left a widow arret eight children, and, what is singular, be is the first breach by death in his family.

At Dalkeith House, Lady Caroline Doug* las, eldest daughter of. the Marquis oaf j^ueepsberry.

At Crimond, in his 108th year, John Cowie, bellman. In his youth be fought .the battles of his country by sea and land, and was discharged as worn out in the year V'M; but again took up arms is the memorable year of Culloden. As he. advanced in lite, a considerable variation was observed ia the use which he had of his faculties. For some time he was under the necessity of using spectacles; and during the last few yeais of bis life he could read the sou)lest print, without tl'.ern. When he was about seventy, having secured the affections of a woman who had some money, he thought hini.elf too old or too rich for being bellman. Another was appointed, win kept the office twenty-five years, at whose death John applied to be reinstated. He discharged the duties of the office till within ten days of his ile'jth; apd in the exercise of it he recovered the use of ail his faculties, which had become much impaired during the period or his inactivity. He had two daughter* (twins) by his last wife.

n;r Land. A school for 10(10 th.ldren. on the Royal Lausaateiian system, is to be adopted ia lfcliast. 'Ihe school-mom it already' built, and Air. Lancaster is likely to be present at .the opening of the school. When the economy of the plan cornea to be known in Ireland , tbcre c.i n be no uoubt that country will be as greatly benefited by it as lsjrgLjnci has been. .

AW.] In Dublin, .the Right Hon. Sir Hercules Lsngtisme, bare one of bis Majesty's most honourabie Privy Council, and reoecsooiative for (lie borough of Knoclr,tophtr, in the uurliaoitnt of. IrcUi.o. He

v. i e'

was the ion and heir of Robert Langrishe, nq. of Knocktophet; was sworn of the privy council, appointed a commissioaer of revenue, and-cre-Ued a baronet by letters patent January ?4,1777. Sir Hercules marrWd Hannah, second daughter and co-heiress of Robert Myhill, esq. nnd sitter of the late Marchioness ef Ely, and had issue, 1. Robert, member for Knocktopher, married Anne, daughter of Bellingham Boyle, grand-daughter of Lord Primate Hoadly. 8. James. 3. Mary Jane, married James Wilson, of Par•, in the county of Wicklow, esq. 4. Elizabeth, married the Rot. Christopher Robinson, son of Christopher Robinson, a lodge of the Court of King's Bench. Sir Hercules is succeeded in title and estate by his eldest son, now Sir RobMt Langrishe, bart. Sir Hercules enjoyed the friendship of Burke; and his "Letters on the State of the Irish Catholics" are addressed to the Uaronet.

- At Loogh Swilly, on board II. M. S. S.ildanbs, which he commanded, Captain John Stuart, son of the late Sir Charles S. K.B. He was some time flag captain to Sir R. Bickerton, in the Mediterranean.


On the 10th of June, at Vizagapatun, in

the prim; of life, the Rev. Augustus De» Granges, English Missionary, (who left hi* residence at Gospmt, seven years since) beloved and regretted by all who knew hinit Europeans and natives He manifested great devolitness to God, and intense application and unwearied perseverance in the discharge of his sacred functions. Among other labours, the benefits of which, we trust, will by nj means cease with his valuable life, he was particularly engaged,with the assistance of a learned Bramin convert, in translating the New Testament into Telinga; a work for which he was well qualified, by a critical knowledge of the Greek, and a considerable acquaintance with the Telinga languages, no less than by heartfelt experience of the power of the gospel of Christ unto salvation.

At the house of her grandson, in Nassau, New ProvUence, in the 91st year of her age, the Hon. Anne Louisa Moreton, widow of the late Hon. Charles Moreton, (who wai the youngest son of Matthew, the first Lord Ducie) and maternal grandmother of Henry Moreton Dyer, esq. Judge of the Vice Admiralty Court of the Bahama Islands.

MONTHLY COMMERCIAL REPORT. T>RITISH T«Am And Manufactures.—The Honourable the East-India Company ■^ have declared for sale, the undermentioned goods, via.

Tea, Bohea 300,000 "■ •

— Congou and Campoi 4,300 090

— Pekoe and Souchong.. . 80,000

— Singloand Twankey.. 800,000

— Hyson skin 60;000

— Hyson.. 860,000

Total 5,600,000 lbs. net,o.i Wednesday June 5, 1811.

Prompt the SOth of August following.

The manufactories of Manchester, Nottingham, Birmingham, &c. &c. continue, we are sorry to say, in the same state as reported by us in our last. The sugar market has rather advanced in prices, and good Jamaica's may be quoted at 67s. to 80s. per cwt.; those of the other islands from 60s. to 70s. per cwt. Rum, Jamaica, exclusive of duty and excise, sella at 4s. lOd. to 6s. 3d. per gallon; Leeward Island ditto, at 4s. 4d. to 4s. lOd. per ditto. Coffee from 60s. to 80s. per cwt. ; West India Cotton-wool, from Is. Sd. to Is: Hi. per lb.

The East India Company declare for sale on the 8th of May, prompt the 9th of August following, 8301 bags of pepper (prize of the Goeda Vrcev,) dye-stuffs, cotton-wool, and all articles used in the manufactories are at mere nominal prices, owing to the present stagnation of trade in Lancashire and its neighbourhood, and likely to continue so, until wsj shall have foreign markets open for our cotton goods, tec.

France.—The German mails, lately arrived, have opened so far an intercourse with this country, for money negotiation, hut the restrictions are so rig.d on the Continent, that, it it dangerous to risk either the drawing or excepting bills between the two countries, and In consequence thereof little or nothing is done in that way. By these mails, we are in*. formed that the ports of Bordeaux, &c. &c. are full of wines, brandies, tec. and no port open to receive them, although offered at very low prices. All other kind of commerce is totally extinct in France, and their fabricated paper money bear an cnormuus discount.

Portugal.—The accounts of the last mail from Lisbon, fully informs us of ibis country being at length completely cleared of the French, by the allied armies, and that in csniequence of. it,, the paper-money bears now only * discount of 'I percent, which

ilMTaiY Mas. Ng. HU. 9a attw

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