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thus obtained a greiter length and quantity for the study of letters. And though very, of straw for the purposes of thatching, or lite suscepcible of pleasure from the society of tering their cattles When this practice is friends, and though the fatigue of great exnut adopted, it is nevertheless recommended crtions required from him, as from other men, to mow the wheat stubble, which produces some interval of repose, the former was ever a considerable addition of heter. By mowing considered by him as an indulgence, which the crop, it is found not so liable to shed the it became him to sacrifice; and the latter as grain, and it is as easily collected together a want, which was to be abridged as much ,and bound

as nature would permit: in short, he had imThe Mountain Muses of North Wales bibed the principles and fervour of the anhave been invoked on the subject of the late cients, whom he studied, and a Stoic as to all - Jubilees the prize is a silver cup of ten gui- petsonal indulgeacehe was an enthusiast as neas value 'The Rev. H. Parry, rector of to importance of his undertakings, and a zealot Llan Asaph (distinguished for his knowledge for their accomplishment. In this way, by in the literature of his country) also offers a the concentration and perseverance of his efsilver harp to the best singer in the Pennil- forts, he was able to produce works of firstlion concest, at the meeting in which the rate utility and merit; ind which, thoughi prizes are to be awarded.

neither distinguished by much originality of NORTH BRITAIN.

thought, nor refined by the nicer touches of Died.) At Ormistuun, the Hon: Helen Mur. discriminating taste, aiford a lesson and an ray, widow of Sir John Stewart, ot Grantelby, example to mankind, of what may be achieved Bart, and fifth daughter of the late Lurd Eli- by resolution and well-directed industry. His bank, 93.

Latin Grammar, though, for a time, encounAt Edinburgh, Dr. Adam, rector of the tored by prejudice, is, beyond all questions high abool in that city. He was born in the work best adapted to those for whom it 1741, near Rafford, in the county of Moray, was destined. His antiquities comprehended, of respectable parents, farmers. He attended within moderate dimensions, state, in good the graminar-schoul there, and, by his own arrangement, and with excellent judgment, efforts, with little aid from the abilities of nearly every tbing of value in the volumihis teacher, attained a proficiency, in 1736, nous, tedious, and expensive Commentaries to fit him for attending, the University of on the Latin Classics, and afford every rcó Edinburgh. To this he was encouraged by quisite aid for studying the text with intelMr. Watson, then minister of Canongate, ligence, and satisfaction. His Biograpliga and a relation of his mother. In 1761, he Summary of History, and Geography, are was elected, on a comparative trial, master superiorly calculated to furnish that general. of Watson's Hospital. On the illness of Mr. knowledge of great characters, and great Matheson, rector of che High School, he was events, and of the scene of action on wbicly applied to for assistance ; and, after teaching man is placed, which is so ape to apply the for some time, was, in June 1768, appointed torch of Prometheus to well-born minds; sector, and ever since has personally dischar. and the progress he had made in the prepaged the duties of the office. He was twice ration of a Latin Dictionary, which he had married very respectably, but had the destined to form the consulu mation of his lamisfortune to survive all the children of bours, and the depository of the knowledge his first marriage, the eldest of wliom, Mr. of Lacin, which the inde facigable study of. James Adams, late of the Elphinstone East fifty yean had conferred, suggests an addie indiaran, died so recently as the 14h De- tional and abundant source of regret that the cember, at Heavitree, near Exeter, where intelligent public must caperience from the he had gone for the recovery of his health. loss of this valuable man. To his pupils, He is survived by a widow, a son, and two however, and his friends, and the latcer chadaughters. Dr. Adam was no common cha- racter belonged to aid the worthy among the racter. Strongly impressed with the impor. former, that loss will be felt with much more tance of his public duties, the ambition of interesting aspects. His kindness, his liue fulfilling them in the most superios manner manity, his candour, his impartial justice; became his ruling passion. The whole pow. his warm applause of virtue and merit, his ers of his mind were dedicated with unre. honest indignacion at meanness and vice, and mitting exertion to this favourite pursuit, the deep and paramount interest he displayed and the labours of a most laborious life devo for their improvement, rendered him for liie ted to its attainment. After the most ani. dear tu his scholars. And those persons who mated activity, during the hours of teaching, knew more particularly his private worth, to render bis pupils good scholars, and inspire his zealous rectitude, the steadiness of his them with the knowledge and admiration of attachrncats, and liberality even approxi. Greek and Roman excellence, the remainder mating to munificence, on proper occasions, of his time was rigidly devoted to the pre- though, by habit and principle, averse to all paration of works of great labour, which apo wasteful expense, will cherish his memory, peared to him wanting for facilitating the ai. as intimately ailied with their most pleasing: binments of the youth, and exciting a selish PIT (Hous, and approved of, recollections.

TXEL AND

IRELAND).

years; neglected by the const, but honoured Married.] At Black Castle, county Meath, with the attachment, escéem, and confidence, Tho. Rothwell, esq. of Rock-field, in that of the Arragonese. To his popular conduct, county, to Miss Corry, only daughter of and the general admiration of his civic viso Jannes C. esq. of Chantince, in the county tués, is chiefly to be ascribed the patriotic Monaghan.

stand made by the Arragonese in the present At Carlow, Joseph Lightburne, esq. of contest. This venerable, but proscribed, Bellewstown, in the county of Meath, to reformer, the instant the proceedings at Miss P. Meadows, youngest daughter of the Bayonne were known at Teruel, sallied from late J. Meadows, esq. of Newbury, in the his retirement, and, with all the ardour of county of Wexford.

youth, traversed the province in every direcDied.) At lugher, Mrs. Martha Breittan; tion, to rouse the inhabitants to resistance. and the following day, at Anagh, her brother, He recognized, and treated with the utmost Matthew Breittan, Colonel in the Hon. East respect, the new authority of Gen. Palafox, India Company's service, 50. He went out and accepted a seat in the Junta of Governa in the year 1781, and rose with reputation After ten months of indefatigable through the gradual ranks of his profession service in Arragon, he received a royal order from a Cadet to that of Colonel, and sustained from the Supreme Junta to resume the many of the toils and difficulties of that Assistantship of Seville, and his functions as honorable service. About three years ago Member of the Supreme Council of War. he returned to his native country in a decli- His death, though naturally to have been ning state of health, and lived but a short expected from his advanced years and increatime to enjoy the competent fortune he had sing infirmities, was no doubt accelerated by Jaboriously made.

the incessant labours to which be devoted In Dublin, Mrs. Tyrel, wife of Edward T. himself since the commencement of the cons esq. of the county of Galway.

test with France. Before, and after his arri. At Mallow, George Newson, esq.-Sa- val at Seville, every interval which he could muel Young, of Kilcoleman.-W. Limerick, soatch from his official duties was employed c59.

in digesting a plan of a new constitution for At Limerick, Edward Sayers, M.D. 76. Spain. His papers are said to furnish, upon Bury Alps, esq.

this subject, an inestimable treasure of histoAt Littlefield, county of Tipperary, Mrs. rical and political knowledge, applied to the Carroll, wife of Flor. C. esq.

exigences of his fellow-citizens with all the DEATHS ABROAD.

discrimination of a statesman and philosopher. At Seville, in the 74th year of his age, L. Far from verifying the assertions of certain Geronimo De Ustariz Tovar, Marquis of persons, that the Spanish people have nothing Ustariz, Member of the Supreme Council of fur her in contemplation in this struggle than War, Assistant of Seville, and Intendant in the expulsion of the French, and the re-estaCommission of Andalusia He was em- blishment of the old government, the Mar, ployed in various public situations for fifty quis De Ustariz used to take every opportuyears with the approbation of his country. nity of inculcating a contrary sentiment. When Intendant of Estremadura, he intro-. We shall have done nothing," be frequentduced a variety of reforms and improvements, ly and emphatically observed; we shall the effects of which were soon manifest in have done nothing, if, before we finish this the increasing prosperity of that province; war, we have not a constitution which shall and he had the satisfaction of seeing many of rid us for ever of tyran's." his agricultural, financial, and judicial regu. Al sea, Captain C. W. Boyes, commander lations, adopted by the royal Cabinet, and, of his Majesty's ship Statira. When in his extended to the whole of Spain. From 16th year, he lost a leg in the battle of the Estremadura he was promoted to the Assis. memorable 1st of June; and after a constant tantship of Seville. But, unfortunately for prosecution of the most honourable services, his country, the reign of favourites, strum. he was cut off in the prime life, after a short pers, pimps, and parasites, had now com- illness, in the prospect of the first distinctions menced; and those practices so recently of that profession, which was his pride, and detected in che appointment of military offi the full attainment of every other happiness; cers in a country which we will not name, leaving, to lament their irreparable loss, a began to be felt in every branch of the Spa- a most afflicted widow and two, infant chil.

sh government. He was removed from dren. His remains were interred with miliSeville, to make way for a cousin of the tary honours, at Halifax, Nova Scotia, on the infamous Godov. In reward for his public 25th November. labours, he was nominally honoured with a At Antigua, in the 230 year of his age, Ma. seat in the council of war, but was actually jor George Gordon, of the 8th West India re. banished to Teruel; though the disgrace of giment, nephew of Colonel Gordon, military this proceeding was attempted to be disguised secretary to the Earl *ot Harrington. His ca. by appointing him a commissioner of mines reer was stort, but brilliant. He served in in that quarter. Here he remained many the expedition to Zealand, was aid-de camp MONTALY MAG, No. 196.

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10 General Anstruther, in the memorable good men, the late Sir John Moore and Ge. battle of Vimiera ; and commanded, with neral Anstrutber, who honoured him with great credit to himself, the 6th regiment, their friendship. Though spatched away at during the campaign in Spain, which corps such an early age, he lived long enough to Mas the last of the British army that embark- gail, the affectionate esteem, as his immature ed at Corunna An higher eulogium cannot death has occasioned the deepest regret, to all be pronounced upon Major Gordon, than to who knew him. He has lert a disconsolate say that he was patronised by those great and mocher and sister to deplore his loss.

tavour.

MONTHLY COMMERCIAL REPORT. B! BRITISH COMMERCE AND MANUFACTURES. - From the statement presented to

the House of Commons by the Honourable George Rose, on the ed ult. it appears that the balance of trade for the last year, is nearly sixteen millions in our favour, our exports exceeding our imports by that sum. The value of our exports, consisting of British manufactures alone, during the year 1809, amounted to 55 millions ; while the whole imports amounted only ro 45 millions. It has been very confidently asserted by many persons who pretend to an intimate acquaintance with the commercial policy of Great Briain, that our import trade was carried on solely by paying for our imports in bullion; yet, from the papers laid before the House by Mr. Ruse, it would appear, that the value of. the money.sent out of the country was about six millions, while that brought in txceeded ten millions, leaving a balance on the pecuniary traffic alone, of from four to five millions in our

Dir. Rose undertook to prove, that the trade with the United States, of wbich we had been deprived, had been made up to us by our increased trade with other parts of America. In support of this declaration, he stared that our trade with the United States amounted to something more than eleven millions;' and to all other parts of America, it then amounted to about seven millions : making a total of eighteen millions. “ In the last year," continues Mr. R. " our trade to other parts of America alone, amounted to twenty-three millions, being five millions more than the whole trade had been formerly. It also appears, from papers laid upon the cable, thai, instead of having received no cotton-wool from America, we had last year imported more than in any one year before." This statement of Mr. Rose certainly wears a fair face; but we must beg leave to say that it savours very strongly of sophistry. Mr. Rose is high in office, and of course is unwilling that his merits, and those of his colleagues, should not be duly appreciated by the public ; but in his laudable anxiety to make the desired impression upon the minds of his constituents, this gentleman has suffered himself to be led aside from the road of right reasoning by all the ignis futuus of ex parte statement. He has either wilfully suppressed, or accidentally overlooked, the cause of such a vast item as twenty. three millions appearing on the debit-side of the American account. He surely must have known that the greater part of this sum was thrown away upon the trash miscalled mer. shandise, with which the South American markets have been so glutted, that, as we stated some months ago, many of the articles sent out to the Spanish and Portuguese dominioos, did not actually pay freight and charges! The swollen baukrupt-lists of the last year might also þave taught Mr. Rose to know the face of those merchant-speculators who dashed through the thick and thin of South American traffic; and that of the over-reaching manufacturers and shopkeepers, from whom the adventurers obtained credit. Now, even granting that the revenue has not suffered conjointly with the adventurers, can the last year's exports to South America be looked upon as a criterion whereby to calculate upon our future traffic with that part of the world? for, is it not most evident, that if Buenos Ayres, Rio de Janeiro, &c. have been completely glutled with our goods, a considerable period must elapse before a fresh demand takes place; and though our traders may, for a time, think fit to thrust their commodities upon those places, yet they will soon get tired of playing a losing game. Where then will Mr. Rose, and his fine spun theory, be found? Where are we then to look for indemmification on account of the loss of our North American trade? There are other points in Mr. Rise's statement, to which we would gladly advert, did vur limits permit us to notice them as we could wish, bup the generality of our commercial readers will, doubtless, be able to discover what lies beneath the surface of Mr. Rose's fair balance-sheet, and to form a just estimate of its value. With respect to bůllion, we shall content ourselves with stating, that a more considerable contraband trade has been carried on in that article within the last year, than at any similar period during the present reign; and all the world knows that the particulars of contraband trade can never obtain a place in an account of which every item is extracted from the Custom House bouks. The regulations adopied by the government at Buenos Ayres (of which we shall present a detail under the head of South America) have given some degree of life to our manufactures.

EAST INDIBS AND CHINA. The following are the prices of teas of different qualities : Bohea, 1s. 9d. 25.; singlo and twankay, 3s. 6d. to 3s. Od. ; congou, 3s. Ed. to 3s. 104. ;

suchong, Souchong, 3s. 8d. to 4s. 98. ; pekoe, 4s. to 44 6d. ; hyson, from 3s. 73. to 5s. 10d. and upwards; and campoi, from 39. 6d. to 4s. per lb. Sugar, from 41. to 41. 155. per cwt. Hemp, from 701. to 801. per ton. China silk, from 38s. to 42s. Sd.; and Bengal dicto, from 22s. to 32s. per 1b. At the sales which fook place in the East India Company's warehouse (private trade), Messrs. Bowden and Tucker sold 60 chests of East India rhubarb, (duty to be paid) from 1s. to 1s. 3d. ; 1 chest ditto, 68. Zo.; 13 chests ditto, 3d, to 4d.; and 2 chests ditto fd. to 43. per ib. Two chests Jesuit's bark, 4s. 80. to 5s. 11d.; and 1 chest ditto, 1s. 8d. per ib. Two chests gum-myrrh, 231. 10s, to 231. 15s. per cwt. Three bags cardamoms, 8s. 40. to 8s. 5d. per lb. Three casks hellebore, 51. 5s. to 51. 8s. And 3 bags anniseed, 61. 17s. to 71. per cwt. Two cannisters saffron, 45s. per lb. Two casks antimony, 71. Six bales fennelseeds, 61. 175 to 71. 34. Fourteen casks white arsenic, 715. to 715. 64 ; 14 casks red ditto, 105s. Two bags galls, 88s.; and 2 casks aloes (per Carmarthen, Sept. sale, 1809, duty to be paid) 101. 15. to 111. per cwt. Ten chests Peruvian bark, honded, 25. 64. to 58. 1d. per 16. Two chests ditto, 1s. sd. per lb. Five casks verdigris, 4s. 8d. to 4s. 11d. per lb. Six barrels cortex winteranus, 91s. per cwt. Ten casks cantharides, 13s. to 14s. 6d.per lb. Twenty-six bales East India safflower, 50s. to 55s. per cut. Three hogsheads bark, ld.; and 8 serons Carthagena bark, 1s. 6d. to 108. 98. per lb. Sixteen casks gentian, 81s. co 91s. per cwt. Forty-eight chests sago, (per Huddart, March sale, 1806) 47s. to 48s. per cwt. Four bottles of oil of cloves, 65s. to 66s. per lb. Ten casks bay-oil, 131. 10. to 141. And 11 bales balamus aromaticus, 17s. per cwt. One case Dutch leaf-metal, all at 131. Eight drums anchovies, 7d. to 8d. Fifty cannisters opium, Sos. And 12 casks smalts, (duty paid) 8d. to 114d. per lb.

Six private ships are arrived within the last month: viz. the Ganges, from Fort St. George; William, from Bombay; Margaret, Porcher, Larkins, and General Wellesley, from Bengal. The following is a specification of their cargoes : cotton, bales 18,455; rice, bags 1,800 ; ebony, bags 931; hemp, bales 48; necmegs and cloves, chests 39; musk, boxes 3, black alkali, tons 30; Benjamin, boxes 22; mother o'pearl shells, bags 12; cornelian, case 1; rattans, bundles 1,500.- All privilege goods. Besides several other parcels of goods, the particulars of which are not yet known.

NORTH AMERICA. A vill has been passed in the American congress, for the regulation of commercial intercourse. The sum and substance of the restrictions imposed by this bill are :-That America will cheerfully dispose of her own produce, and will as readily receive that of other countries, but the citizens of the United States are to be the sole carriers. No British or French vessel will be permitted to enter an American port, and no goods, the produce of Great Britain or France, are to be admitted into America, unless the vessels in which they may be imported are the property of American citizens.A clandestine trade to a very great extent, is still carried on between this country and America ; and notwithstanding the boasted severity of the commercial restrictions on the other side of the Atlantic, there is every reason to suppose that the government of the United States winks at a species of spurious traffic with which they cannot well dispense. Georgia cotton fetches from 1s. 6d. to 28. 9d. and that of New Orleans from 1s. 6d. to 1s. 83. per 1b. Pot ashes are fat; the market price varies from 21. 83. to 31. 53. Pearl ditto, fetches from 31. to $1. 13s. Several large cargoes of timber, are arrived within a few days, in consequence of which the article has fallen in price. Two cargoes of timber were sold by auction at Plymouth, towards the commencement of the last month, which brought 8001, less than a similar quantity did two months before. Oak fetches from 101. to 151. 10s, in the London market. Ditto plank, from 111. 10s. to 151. Pine, from 81. to 91. 15s, and dirto plank, from 111. 10s. to 161. per last. Maryland tobacco of sundry colours, sells well at prices, from 5d. to 16d. Ditto Virginia, from 9d. to 11d.This article has fallen in price since our last.

SOUTH AMERICA.-The following interesting communication, dated Buenos Ayres, No. vember Ith, 1809, has been recently received.

“ A committee of merchants and others has been called by the viceroy. The result of their deliberations is, that this port is to be opened to neutral commerce, under certain regulations, of which the following is a transcript.

« Conditions of Commerce. All vessels must consign themselves to Spanish merchants.

" The consignee must present a manifest of cargo, in Spanish, to the administration of the Custom-house, twenty-four hours after arrival.

* All goods are admitted, except those prohibited, and shall pay the circular duty agreeably to the tarif ; and such goods as may not be in the tarif, shall be valued at the prices of Eue Tope.

* Goods similar to those manufactured in the country shall pay a duty of 12 per cent. over and above the circular duties.

«Ox and cow-hides sball pay the war tat, on clearance, of 125 per cent. As far as respecte the patriotic dury, it shall be extinguished.

« Vicienna wool, bark, sheeps' wool, tallow, cocoa, and bair, at certain specified prices, to a duty of 20 percent.

The

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“The exportation of either gold or silver is not allowed. All returns must be made in produce of the country, and to take away the same. Vessels may come in ballast, and may bring such goods as are permitted for the negro-trade.

"The Spanish consignee must become bound for the duties, and pay a fourth in fifteen days after having made the dispatch, and the remaining three-fourths in the three following months, that is one fourth in each month.

"All vessels, friends, and neutrals,shall be admitted, and niost receive a custom-house officer on board, as is usual with other vessels, and sliall deposit their papers in the Secretariodel Governor's office, until a visit is past for sailing.

“The Spanish consignee must not sell by retail, on account of any foreigner. " The interdiction of wine, oil, vinegar, and spirituous liquors (except rum) is prohibited."

Such are the regulations by which Spanish America is once niore thrown open to British traders. We trust the latter will make a temperate use of those privileges, by avoiding wild speculation, and instead of sending out cargoes of old shopkeepers, that they will consult their own interests by' asserting their cargóe consignments, and shipping marketable goods only. By the latest accounts received from the Brazils, we learn that British goods are in Surall request there, and that for printed cottons in particular, there is scarcely any demand. · Pernambucca cortoo sells from 2s. 1d. to 2s. 31d. and Maranham from 1s. 10d. to 25. 1d. per · lb. Guarimala indigo, from 55. 6d.co 11s. 9d. and Caracca ditto, from 55. 61. to 11s. 93. per • 16. Brazil indigo, of which there is but an inconsiderable quantity in the market, fetches from 25. ed. co 5s. Buenos Ayres hides, from 5d. to 9d. per Ib.

WEST INDIES. In our last report we entered our protest against the importation of the produce of the island of Bourbon, à measure, which if carried into effect, would undoubtedly prove highly detrimental to the incerests of West India traders in general. It was then re ported and believed, that Bourbon either was, or would be, abandoned by our troops, but it is now known that an expedition is fitting out by our government, the object of which is of a two-fold nature, not only to retain Bourbon, but to reduce the Isle of France. Should there be ary design of bringing home the produce of those islands, we have only to express a hope that the importers will be required to give bond for its re-exportation. Sugars are dull of sale, ' and they bave fallen in price. The produce of the different islands varies from about 31. 16s. to 41. 8s. ; coffees were pretty brisk about the commencement of the month, but they now begin to decline. Jamaica is down about 2s. per cwt. within the last week. Rum, particu. Jarly coomon Leeward, though remarkably dull in the London market, has sold well at Liverpool. At the latter place about 600 puncheons were lately purchased at 43. 11. The London prices are, of famaica, 4s. 4d. to 6s. and Leeward Islands, Ss. 9d. to 4s. 6d. per gallon. Jamaica logwood (chipt) fetches from 271. to 291. per ton. The unshipt is uncertain. The last Gazette contains an order in council, relative to West India commerce, which want of zoom obliges us to omit this month ; it shall however appear in our next Report:

HOLLAND.Our trade with this country, such as it has been, is likely to be entirely ah. pihilated by the intrigues of the French Emperor. Of this subject e shall possibly be "enabled to speak more tolly in our next Report.

Prices of Canal, Dock, Fire-office, Water Works, &c. &c. 19th February, 1810.--London Dock Stock, 1351. per cent.--West India ditto, 1821. dittu. --East India ditto, 1351, ditto. Last Country ditto, 841. ditto.-Commercial ditto, 901. per share promiun.--Grand Junction Canal, 2431. per share.-Grand Surry dicto, 311. dictu.--Kennet and Avon ditto, 491. ditto. Wilts and Berks ditto, 521. ditto. Huddersfield ditco, 421. ditto.---Lancaster ditto, 231. ditto. Hochdale ditto, 441. ditto. -Croydon ditto, 501. ditto.-Leeds and Liverpool dito, 1901. ditto -Thames and Medway ditto, 431. per share premium.--East London Water Works, 1881. per share.- West Middlesex dicto, 1441. ditto.-Kent ditto 35l. per shure premium. Portsea Island, ditto, 571. ditto.---Purtsea and Tarlington dicto, 341. ditto. --Sirard Bridge, 103. ditto-Vauxhall ditto, 10s. dicto...Globe Assurance; 16:91, per share.- Albion ditto, Gil ditto. Imperial ditto, 75l, dirto.Rock Lite Assurance, fis. per share, prenrium. At the Ofice of Messrs. Wolte and Co, Lagal, Dock, und Sruck Brokers, No. 9, Change Altey, Cornhill

The average prices of Navigabie Canal Property, Duck Stock, Fire-o fice Shares, &c. in February, 1810, (to the 24th) at the Oitice of Mr. Scute; 28, New Bridge street, Lonjon. The Tsent and Mersey or Grand 'Trunks Navigstion, 10551. 10501, dividing 301 nett per anşum..Staskoruscire and Worcestershire, 7151 divising 101. Dete per annum.-Monmouthshire, 31. per sbare half yearly 234). Cu 1361.--"edy und Liverpool, 1861. to 183.-Grand function, 2401. to 2141.--cones and avon, 301. 481. 191 --Wilcs and Berks, 511. 10s to 5.31.- Huddersfield, 411. 10.Dudiey, 491.-llobdsle, 461.-Elleswiere, 801.--- Lancaster, 241. to 251.--Grand Surrey Old Shares at 65l. with new ditto attached, at par.-West India Dock Stock at 1821. per cent. ex-dividend of jl. per cent. nett half yearly.-- East India ditto, 1351.--London Dock, 136l. to 1361. 105. ex-dividend 21. 158, nett, half-yearly 1351.-Commercial ditto, 9012 premium, ex dividend. --Globe Assurance, 1991. per share, ex-dividend, $1. metr half-yearly. -Atlas, par.-- East London Waier Works, 2'271. 2281. Portsmouth and Fare Jington ditto, 441. premium, with new subscription attached.---Thames and Medway, 421. to 114. premiums-Basingstoke, 351. 60 371. 10s.- Asbby.da la-Zouch, 221. Jus. 3

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