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Sussex, Surry, and Hampshire. 2. For home; but no tidings could be obtained of erecting a convenient stone pier at Ryde, in him, notwithstanding every pessible search the Isle of Wight, and also a market-house was made, and large rewards offered, il and market place. 3. For exonerating from many days afterwards, when the body of this tythes all the homesteads, lands, and tythe. excellent young man was found in the Kenable grounds in the parish of Ashley, and net and Avon canal, having floated from the making compensation for the same. 4. For place where it is supposed he must have inclosing the common, or commonable lands, fallen in, (through the darkness of the night) called Butler's Wood, in the parish of Lock to the mouth of a neighbouring tunnel. crly.

At Ivy House, near Chippenham, Matthew Married.) At Winchester, Mr. Driver, of Humphreys, esq.76. Lymington, to Mrs. Gauger, relict of Mr. At Wyly, Mr. John Lock, 43. David G.

At Salisbury, Mary, wife of Mr. James At Stoke, W. C. Sharp, esq. of the Durham Garrett, 33.-Anthony, the well-known militia, to Mrs. Moody, of Elson, near Gos- cook at the Antelope inn, aged 45 years, port.

nearly the whole of which he had passed at Ac Dummer, Charles Harwood, esq. to the Antelope, having been fostered and topEliza, daughter of Thomas Terry, esq. ported by the late Mrs. Best and family, whes

At Jersey, Captain G. F. Iddins, of the a helpless and nearly destitute child of colour. 57th regiment of foot, second son of John I. He had saved 1101. mostly in guineas, which esq. of Summerfield, near Birmingham, to has been appropriated towards the support of Miss R. Rodber, daughter of Thomas R. esq. his aged mother. of Weymouth.

At Manningford Bruce, John Grant, esą. Died.) At Newport, Isle of Wight, John At Ansty, Mrs. Turner, wife of Mr. Kirkpatrick, esq. banker.~Mr. T Cook, Henry T. second son of T. c. esq. 22. His death was occasioned by lying on the grass after fa

BERESNIRI. tiguing himself with shooting.

The opening of the Wilts. and Berks In the Isle of Wight, the Rev. John canal into the river Thames, at Abingdon, Wight Wickes, A.M. rector of Wardley cum was celebrated there on the 21st of Septem. Belton, Rutland and of Burslem, Stafford. ber, with every demonstration of joy. At shire,

half-past two o'clock a body of proprietors, At Emsworth, Dr. Joseph Heywood, many in the company's boat, with music playing, years master of a respectable seminary at and Aags Aying, passed the last dock inte Greenwich, 68.

the river Thames, amidst the loud huzzas of At Winchester, Mr. John Ridding, son of a large concourse of people who lined the John R. esq. aged 17, senior scholar of Win- sides of the canal. The party proceeded from chester college, whose rising talents were re. the banks of the Thames, to the council warded at the last college election by a gold chambers, where they were joined by meme medal.-Mrs. Crabb, relict of Mr. Alderman bers of parliament for Cricklade, Abingdon, C. 77.

Oxford,' Hereford, Ludgershali, &c. and WILTSHIRE.

many gentlemen of the neighbourhood, and Application will be made to parliament in partook of an excellent dinper prepared for the ensuing session, for acts for the following the occasion. purposes: 1. For making a navigable canal Applications are intended to be made to from the Wilts and Berks canal, in the parliament in the ensuing session, for acts for parish of Swindon, co join the Thames and making two navigable canals, the first from Severn canal, in the parish of Latton. 2. For Reading to Isleworth, in Middlesex, and the making a navigable canal from the Wilts second from Reading to the grand junction and Berks canal, ac Wootton Basset, to com- canal, in the parish of Cowley, Middlesex. municate with the canal, or feeder of the Married.] W. Hedges, esq. of Thatcham, dock company, ac Bristol.

to Martha, second daughter of Mr. Graham, Married.] Ac Chippenham, Mr. John of Newbury.-Mt. Lodge, of Newbury, to Tuckey, to Miss Pointing, only daughter of Miss Herbert, of Copyhold.-Mr. John Lew. Nicholas P. esq. of Langley-Burrell. is, of Newbury, to Miss Steel, of Stanmore.

Ac Bower-Chalk, Mr. John Burrough, to Died.] At Maidenhead Bridge, Sir Isaac Miss Norris, daughter of the late Mr. Tho. Pocock, formerly of Biggin, near Oundle, mas N.

Northampton, for which county he served At Salisbury, Mr. William Smith, of Mil- the office of high sheriff in 1786). ford, to Miss Caroline Lovedee.

At Greenham, aged 72, Mrs. Tull. In Ac Trowbridge, John Norris Clerk, esq. to three years and a half she was tapped thirty, Miss Perkins.

nine times for dropsy, and had 1984 pints of Died.) At Melksham, Mrs. Bruges, wife of water taken from her. Mr. Thomas B. and only child of Mr. Taylor, Ae Reading, Mrs. Swallow, wife of Mr. of Semington, 34.-Mr. Robert Pinckney, S. sen. of Woodfall, near Burbage. He left a At Ruscomb, Mrs. Pasmore. friend's house at the latter place on his return At Thatcham, John Whiting, esq. 94.

At

SOMERSETSHIRE

AtSwallowfield, Mr. Charles Bailey:-Mr. o'cloak the thermometer was at 47. Passing John Bailey.

over the river, nearly perpendicular with At Emmer Green, Mrs. Fuller, 73. Lady Smyth's, at Redcliff, the parachute was

Jaunched, with a cat in a basket attached to On Monday, September 21, about 40 min it, which descended rapidly for a considerable nutes past one, Mr. Sadler, of Oxford, and time before it expanded, when its motion was Mr. Clayfield, of Castle-street, Bristol, as- slow and peculiarly graceful. At a quarter cended in an air-balloon from a field near past two o'clock, perpendicular with Woud. Bristol, and after twice crossing the Bristol spring, on the Somerset coast, near Clevdeon, channel, from England to Wales, and from left England, and passed over the channel. Wales to England, and going the distance of At mid-channel, opened the valve, and near150 miles, came down on the Bristol chan- ing Cardiff, about twenty-five minutes past nel, three miles off the Valley of Rocks, at two o'clock, the thermometer 55, descended 20 minutes past four, in sight of a great num. so low as to hear the shouts of the people, and ber of people. A boat put off immediately the breakers between Barry and Scilly from Lymouth, and at 20 minutes past five Islands. Fearing the main lana could not be the boat got to the balloon, and brought Mr. reached, and a current of air impelling the Sadler and Mr. Clayfield safe on shore, with balloon towards the sea, more ballast wag the balloon, at the valley of Rocks, Linton, thrown out, in doing which Mr. Sadler lost in Devonshire, to the great joy of the spec. his hat. At half past two the balloon was tators. The apparatus for performing the about mid-channel, and continued descending process of filling, consisted of two large ves- till forty minutes past two o'clock, when it sels, containing upwards of 1500 gallons was perpendicular with the Flat Holmes ; each, into which there were introduced at the light. house very visible. Still continua toos of iron filings and water; the sulphuric ing to descend most rapidly towards the sea, acid was afterwards cunveyed by a leaden a quantity of sand was shaken from one of ayphon into the vessel, and from thence the the bags i' but the balloon continuing rapidly gas was conveyed, by means of two large to descend, several other bags were thrown tubes, terminating in nine other pipes in over, which instantaneously caused an ascent each vessel, which passed through caustic so rapid, as to bring the balloon in coniace potash and water, into the balloon, by a large with the sand from the first-mentioned bag, silk conductor, prepared for the purpose. which fell into the car in a profuse showet. The following account has been published: The balloon continued to ascend until about -" Mr. Sadler, (being his sixteenth time of forty minutes past three o'clock, when it ape ascension), accompanied by Mr. William proached the Devon coast, the Bideford and Clayfield, entered the car at about twenty Barnstaple sivers being very easily distinminutes after one o'clock, the wind blowing guished. The thermometer now at 27. fresh from north-east, and commenced one of At fifty minutes past three, off Linton, the most daring enterprizes ever undertaken a small town on the coast of Devon, between by any aerial voyager. Mr. Sadler was well Ilfracombe and Porlock. After having crossed aware of the consequence of the wind con- the Bristol channel twice, at ten minutes tinuing to blow from the quarter in which it past four o'clock, being desirous of reaching was at the time of ascension; for if they the coast, threw out every thing that could escaped being blown into the western ocean, be parted wich, including a great coat, a va. they would have been compelled to traverse juable barometer, a thermometer, a speaking. great part of the channel, with every proba- trumpet, the grappling-iron, and even part bility of descending at a distance from the of the interior covering of the car, in the shore; but his zeul to gratify the public cu. hope of reaching the main land about Barna riosity, which had been greatly excited, sur- staple; but, owing to the exhaustion of the mounted every obstacle, and determined trim gas, the balloon would not rise suficiently to to make the attempt. The ascent of the bal- clear the high cliffs of Watermouth, near loon was rapid, and yet so still, that all sense Combe-Martin. The balloon still descend. of motion was lost to the aeronauts. The ing, and seeing no prospect but of contending balloon, about half a mile high, entered a with the sea, che aeronauts put on their lifethick black cloud, when Bristol and its neigh- preservers. A few minutes afterwards, the bourhood were no longer visible: the cloud car, with violent agitariun, came in contact did not the least incommode them. From with the waves, about sur miles from the the rapid ascent, the cloud was soon passed shore.” At this critical moment, their pethrough, when the grandeur and sublimity of rilous situation was descried, from the cliffs the view exceeded the power of description of Lymouth, by Mr. Sanjord, of Ninehead, On looking back on the cloud from which the Mr. Rowe, and some other gentlemen, whose aeronauts had emerged, the most beautiful zealous and well-directed efforts did them appearance exhibited itielf. The shadow of great credit. They sent out a well-manned tbe balloon was observed in its ceptre, sur- boat to their immediate assistance, whicb, founded with a mose beautiful halo (circular when first discovered by the aeronauts, aprainbow.) The balloon etill ascended rapidly, peared about the size of a bird Boating on the and soon entered a secona cloud. At two water. The car, nearly filled with water, MONTHLY MAG. No. 206.

32

(the aeronauts beirg up to their knees, was Buchan. Miss M. E. Armstrong, second dragged along, the balloon skimming the sur- daughter of the late George Armstrong, ens. face, and acting as a sail, when the cords of of Jamaica, 19.-Mr. English, sen. 80. the balloon pointed out that they were drift- - Mrs. Salmon.-Mr. Daniel Taylor ing very rapidly from shore up channel. At Westbury college, near Bristol, Isaac After being in this state a full hour, the Hobhouse, esq. elder brother of Benjamin H. water increasing very fast, the boat approach- esq. MP. ed; when every effort was made to secure At Shepton Mallet, the Rev. Dr. Hussey, and exhaust the balloon. llere a point of catholic minister, honour was disputed between the two aero- At Hinton St. George, Joseph Feltham, nauts, which should quit the car first, it being esq. many years che faithful steward of Eul then in a sinking state; but Mr. Sadler insisting Poulett. tha: Mr. Clayfield should first leave the car, At Bath Easton, Mr. Francis Breedoo, 80. it was agreed to, under the impression that Ac Martock, the Rev. Henry Rawlins, Mr. Sadler had more experience in securing rector of Stapiegrove. the balloon, which took nearly two hours to .

DOPS E TSHIRI. accomplish; when Mr. Sadler stepped into In the night of Wednesday, October 10th, the boat. - About nine o'clock at night, the, a fire broke out at the house of the Rev. Mr. party, unable, from the roughness of the Guide, at Frumpton, about seven miles from beach, to walk without assistance, arrived at Dorchester, which was occasioned by the nego the pier of Lymouth, a small romantic sea- ligence of a servant in setting fire to the

port, under Linton, where refreshments were drawing-room curtains. The louse was 12 - most hospitably supplied, and they were en. duced to a heap of rubbishi, and not a particle ! abled to reach the town of Linton, on the top of furniture was saved. A son of Mr. Guide

of the hill, Congrarulations accompanied lost his life in the flames, and a maid-servant the aeronauts through every town on their was so shockingly burnt in searching after the way to Bristol, where they arrived about child, that she is not expected to survive. twelve o'clock on Wednesday 20th, to the great Applications will be made to parliament satisfaction, and amidst the heart-felt cheer. next sessions, for acts for the following pur. ings of the citizens of Bristol; after having poses : 1. For making a new furnpike-soud

pissed over, in their aerial flight, upwards of from the present road, leading from Collum eighty miles of water, and about twenty ton to Exeter, at Padbrooke bridge to Hagle. miles of land. The barometer having met stone, on the same road. 2. For making a with an accident, which rendered it useless, navigable canal from Wear dock; or some no accurate account of the height to which other point of the navigable part of the river the balloon ascended, could be taken; but the Torridge, to Great Turrington. 3. For mikaeronauts conceive that they must have risen ing a navigable canal from the sea, in the full two miles and a half.”

parish of Beer and Seaton, to Cansington-pitt, Married.] At Wellington, Mr. J. Hoo- in the river Parrot, in Somersetshire, with a man, of Kidderminster, to Jane, daughter of collateral cut, from Chard common to CrewJohn Carpenter, esq. banker.

kerne. 4. For draining, embanking, and es. Ar kilmington, the Rev. John Dampier, closing, the open and common marshes, and of Bruton, to Mary Charlotte, only daughter waste lands, in the parishes of Braunton and of the Rev. Charles Digby, canon of Wells. Heaton Punchardon; and for making a pari

Died.] At Bristol, at the Hotwells, John gable canal from the lower-end of WrafenBruckshaw, esq. of Walthamstow, and of the ton-marsh to the Braunton-field; and a waterRoyal Exchange, London.--Mrs. Barry, course from Braunton-brook to Broue-sandi. relict of the Rev. Dr. B. rector of St. Peter's, 5. For dividing, draining, embanking, and Bristol - Daniel Wright, esq. of Lincoln's improving, the open piece of land or sale wainn, son of the late Rev. Thomas W.cf Bris.

fer marsh, commonly called the Rurney, tol ---Mr. David Lewis, well known as a in che parish of Otterton and East Budleigh; parliamentary candidate for this city, a man making a navigable canal from the river Otter of unsullied integrity, and great perseverance. through the parishes of East Budleigh and Mr. Richard Bent, son of Mr. B. look, Otterton to Oiterton bridge; and also for supo seller, of Paternoster-row, London.-M. plying the canal with water from the adjacent John Winwood, 77.- Andrew Girardot, esq. river Otter or other collateral streams. 6. Or 70.--Mrs. Clarke, relict of the Rev. John enabling the comp:ny of proprietors of the C. vicar of Hangerfórd, Berks. and sister of Tamar Manure Navigation, to extend the the late Charles Chapman, esq. of Bathford.. canal from or near Newbridge, in the prich

Ať Bath, Samuel Scott, esq. 81 -The of Calstock, in the county of Cornwall, and Rev. Mr. De Chair, rector of Little Rissing. of Tavistock, in the county of Devon, to, or tan, Glocestershire, vicar of Horley and near a certain place, called Insey Fort. %. Flornton, Oxon, and one of bis Majesty's l'or paving, cleansing, lighting, watching, chaplains in ordinary -Mrs

. Stokes, 36. and otherwise improving the borough and Mrs. Mary Hobhouse-Dr. Robert Hal. parish of Barnstaple. Tax; physician in ordinary to the Prince of The corporation of the Trinity House Pales, 75.-- Jama Morgan, esq. 71.-Mrs. haye cauled an alteration to be made in the

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mode of exhibiting the Edystone light, and the Montgomery militia, to Miss S. M. Ilbert' adopted the improved principle with Argand's daughter of the late William I. esq. of Bow. lamps and reflectors, producing a light of ringsleigh. great brilliancy, that will be visible to a At Exeter, Paul Charles Patrick, esq. to much greater distance than the former light Mrs. Wilson, both of Teignmouth. with candles.

At North Huish, John Gillard, esq. to Mr. John Cotion Worthington has con- Miss C. Kingwill, daughter of Thomas K. municated an account of his practice in cui- esq. of Butterford. tivating sixteen acres of land, near Sidmouth, At Tiverton, Mr. John Wood, town clerk in Devon, entirely by the labour of asses. of Tiverton, to Mrs S. Owens. His wagsun was extremely light, calculated Died.) At Dawlish, Sir Alexander Carupa to carry about a ton and a halt, and cost 161. bell, of Ardkinglass, hart. Six asses were harnessed two abreast in it; At Exmouth, Mary, wite of William Rob. the harness was a miniature of that of a horse, bins, esq. late of Aberford, Yorkshire. except that the collar divided at top, like an At Cleyhidon, Captain William Black. ox's harness, and buckled together; the pair - more, of the East Devon regt. of local mili. of chains weighed about 61b. at 26. per lb. tia, to Miss Braddick, daughter of Mr. Wil. or 8. per foot; the wheel-harness with liam B. hames, pad, iron-work, bridle, breeching, At East Anstey Parsonage, Elizabeth, wie grupper, &c. cost about il 105.; the leading dow of the Rex. 1. Bond, late rector of East ditto 11. 7s. ; expences of shoeing is. 6d. a Anstey and Kennerleigh. found. In all st. ff work, four asses were used At Plymoutir, Lieut. Eastman, of the 13th at plough, harnessed two abreast, and driven foot. - Miss A. M. Ramsey, second daughter in hand with reins by the ploughman. Ten of the late Mr. Aaron R.21,--Mr. R. Wlar. or eleven acres of Mr. Worthington's land in ton, forty years warden of the dock yard, 71. aration, lay on the slope of a hill, so steep-Captain Bailey, aged 68, many years adju. thac horses had not been able to plough it up tant, and latterly payuuaster of the North and down, but which his ass-team readily Devon regiment or militia. Captain B. when performed. The asses, none of which exceed- only 17 years of age, had the honour of care. ed eleven bands in height, cost 40s. or less, rying the colours of that distinguished regi. cach : in the same team, stallions, mares, and ment the 33d, colonel Lord Cornwallis, ac geldings were used; the mares were found the celebrated battle of Minden, the 1st of the most gentle and tractable, the geldings August, 1739. most stubborn and inactive, yet the most sa- At Heavitree, Mr. Thomas Adams, for. gacious; the stallions somewhat vicious, but merly of Exeter, uruggist. of dooble the spirit, strength, and vigour of At Alpbington, Miss Harriet Chown, 16. either of the others. The asses were not At the Warren, near Dawlish, Mr. Jolen found liable to any maladies; were temperate Wolland, of He-vitree. caters, and throve best when turned out into At Torpoint, Mr. Thomas Filkins, 65. a neighbouring common to cater for them- At Topsham, Philip Weare Weboer, esq. selves among trambles.

At Exeter, Mr. G N. Balle.--Mr. Beste An hospital for the indigent blind, under jamin Kemp. Mr. Edward Edmonds.-Mrs. the title of Bethesda ; or, Ilouse of Mercy, is Morgan, wife of Mr. Samuel M.-Mrs. Bam. opened at Plymouth dock, for the humane ford, 74. purpose of rendering thac class of people At Plympton, of a decline, Selina, fifth comfortable and happy.

daughter of the late Lieutenant-colonel Bird, In digging the common sewer at Exeter, 541h regt. of Goytree, in Monmouthshire. several pieces of brass Roman coin, of the She had only a tew days completed ber 20th Emperor Nero, were lately found, and some year. In her were united the most amiable, of them very legible and in good condition. affectionate disposition, with sweetness of Those dug up lately near the Guildhall, manners, beauty of person, and every femi. were of the Emperor Trajan.

nie grace. This is the fourth daughter, in

the bloom of youth, that has fallen a prey to Married.) At Weymouth, Kingsmill Evans, the fatal disease, in the short space of two esq. of the Hill, Herefordshire, tu Ann, eldest years and nine months. daughter of Thomas Thoroton, esq. of Flint At Clist St. Geory:, the Rev. Richard ham house, Nottinghamshire.

Rous, rector of that parish, vicar of Bick. At Sturminster, Ms. G. Allen, of London, leigh, near Plymouth, and one of his mato Miss Tulk, daughter of John T. esq. jesty's justices of the peace for the county. * At Sherborne, Mr. john Burge.

CORNWALL.
At Wimborne, Mrs. Hussey, wife of Mr.
Thomas 11. – Mr. John Fryer, 85.

Notice has been given of an intended appli. At Sturmuinster, Newton, Elizabeth, daugh- cation to parliament next session for an et ter of Mr. James Colbourne.

for making a turnpike road froin Redruth, to At Bridport, John C. Lee, esq. of South- communicate with thai leading from Mara. wark, tu Miss Colfox, daughter of Thomas. zion to Penzance.

Married.] At St. Iyes, Mr. Arthur Serri. At West Alyington, Captain Harrison, of man, to Miss Margaret Stephens.

AC

DEVONSHIRE.

C.esq.

At Padstow, Captain John Parnall, of the Married.] At Carnarvon, St. Elias Wil. General Burgoyne, to Miss Elizabeth Boyd. liams, to Miss Davies, eldest daughter of Mr,

At Launceston, Mr. Simon Newcombe. John Dayies, ship broker, Liverpool.

At Truro, Mr. James Resuggan, senior At Llanfrothen, Merionethshire, Mr. serjeant at mace, 85.- Mr. Bartlett, serjeant Hugh Morris, cordwainer, Bangor, to Miss at mace.

Jane Pugh.

At Holyhead, Mr. John Ellis, officer of

customs, to Miss Jane Lloyd - Mr. Hugh The spirit of improvement adyances with Griffith, keeper at the South Stack, to rapid strides in South Wales. Notices have

Miss Jane Price. been given of intended applications to Par.

At Llandegfan, Lieut. Anthony Walke, liament for seven inclosure Bills, one har- of the Royal Anglesea militia, to Miss M.A. bour, one canal, and one ra l-way Bill. Lewis Roberts, of Beaumaris.

WALES.

MONTHLY COMMERCIAL REPORT. BRITISH FRADE AND MANUFACTURES.-A numerical evidence of the present state of

trade, may be deduced from the number of bankruptcies in the London Gazette, insertegi in this Magazine.

They amounted this month, in 1810, to 973
The same month

in 1809, to 130
Ditto

in 1808, to 100 Ditto

in 1807, to 97 Ditto

in 1806, to 65 Ditto

in 1805, to 87 Ditto

in 1801, to 60 Besides - stoppages and compositions equal in number to half the traders in the kingdom! These failures throughout the kingdum, have wonderfully effected the manufacture of every description of goods, and a general want of confidence exists between the manufacturer and the export merchant. The speculators at Liverpool have completely overstocked the dile ferent rarkets of South America, where, at present, English manufactured articles can be purchased at a loss of 20 per cent. to the exporter, with the exception of few articles, on which little or no credit could be obtained bere.

PORTUGAL.--A proclamation has been published at Lisbon, informing those who wished to put their valuables in a place of safety, that the ship Vasco da Gama, and ibe frigate Phænix, have been appointed for receiving money, plate, jewels, and other valuables; and that they may also deposit the same in any of the English ships of war stationed in the post. Wines in the country are uncommonly scarce and dear, and likely to continue so, as the last vintage has proved very unproductive, and the peasantry unable, from the state of the county at present, to attend to the vineyards, &c. &C.A slight slick of an earthquake was experienced at Lisbon, on the 26th of October, but without doing any material damage.

FRANCE.-The most inipurtant article in these journals, is a Decree of Bonaparte, dated Fontainbleau, the 19th of last month, of a most peculiar character, in which the ordinary notions of discretion and policy are abandoned, for the sake of the gratification of the malignant passions.' In this document it is declared, that English manufactures, found either in the public custom houses, or in private possession, shall be burnt. This law is not only extended to France, each department of which is separately named in it, but to every state and king. dom occupied by the French troops--Switzerland, Italy, Naples, and Spain, and to all the remote dependencies. The penal part enacts, that whocver'shall be found in disobedience of this Decree, to introduce English manufactures, shall be branded in the hand, and shall be liable to imprisonment for a term not less than three and not more than ten years. Sonaparte has also ordered that so merchant in his empire shall be allowed to endorse any Bill of Exchange payable in England, or drawn upon any person in the British dominions.

At FRANKFORT, the utmost distress prevailed, in consequence of the decree having been enforced, that ordered the seizure of all goods, which the proprietors had not included - in their declarations, whereby they would have been only subjected to the payment of the extra duties. The place was crowded with French custom-house officers, and a general search had taken place, when there were found immense quantities of goods, which had sot been enumerated in the declarations made to the government; the consequence of which was that they were all seized, in order to be sold for French account. Yet, notwithstanding all the' severe decrees of Bonaparte, we import and consume their brandies, wines, and other French products, all of which are paid for by bills of exchange on London! This impsit trade from France into this country requires parliamentary investigation, as it is most cer tainly a lasing concern of great magnitude to the United Kingdom. Brandy sells here from 258. to 28s. per galion, and French wines from 901. to 1001. per hogshead! Whereas the wine of Portugal, and brandy of Spain, would be a good substitute for them.

WEIT

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