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Description of Packages.
Imported from Imported Dee. 23, 1819, to from Jan.1,to
Nov. 22, 1820, Dee,22, 1819.
United States.... DYEWOODS, Fustic.....:
Nicaraguawood FLOUR, American..... GINGER
21908 3756 6945 42192 53219 13440 111882 179538
68 504 42250 17561 288583
18411 5805 4420 9897 8180 14139 146091 267792
361 7249 5306 4124 1830 8431 59738
8476 43078 2528
Bags. Casks. Serons Hogsheads. Bales Barrels. Ditto
9529 3239 11140
1343 30624 30523
10037 S710 8371
3372 194781 2266
73 7818 4265 428
821 15284 19689 39535 10732 5400
Boxes. Bales, &c.
Entered Inwards, and cleared Outwards, at the Port of Liverpool, from
December 23, 1819, to November 22, 1820, shcwing the Number of Vessels and Quantity of Tonnage.
Sweden, Denmark, and
631 i. 2
100176 5353 709 892 1662
Rriterican, gå v. 15963 :}
Printed by H. Fisher. Liverpool, Printer in Ordinary to His Majesty.
often produce effects most enchantJOURNAL OF A PEDESTRIAN TOUR IN ingly wild and picturesque.
The Bunawe company have a large
iron work here, for whose use large [Continued from Vol. I. col. 790.)
quantities of charcoal are made from Thursday, July 28th.—Quitted my the dwarf wood that abounds in this companions early in the morning, and neighbourhood. directed my way towards Bunawe. From the change-house or inn, which The road passed through the village is about a mile distant from Bunawe, of Appin, pleasingly situated at the across the river Awe, the view of the bottom of the vale. From hence the surrounding hills is extremely grand ; country appears nearly uniform; the the vast summit of Creuchan Ben, opsides of the glen being bounded by posed on the other side by a huge parallel ranges of mountains, which rocky mountain, forms the entrance of were rendered more gloomy and deso- Glen Elwe: a splendid sunset adorned late by a heavy lowring morning. this scene in solitary grandeur ; its After crossing Loch Creran, one of the varying effect, its delicate roseate hue, salt water lakes, which has but little contrasted by the dark gloomy mounto recommend itself to notice, I en- 'tains in the fore ground, gave it a most tered on a miserable road, if that de- sublime appearance, and formed a picserves the name, which served the ture perfect in all its parts. double purpose of a pathway and rivu- Friday, 29th.-Left Bunawe at nine let, commencing together, and conti- in the morning, and at about two miles nuing for some time through a country crossed on a bridge of three arches the pleasingly interspersed with planta- river Awe, which discharges the wations of small wood.
ters of Loch Awe into Loch Etwe, a Beyond this it leads through a glen, broad impetuous stream, winding in naked, barren, and uniform, bounded the lower part through high rocky by mountains of great height, down banks, beautifully fringed with wood. which the torrents were pouring on We here enter upon the military road every side. The termination at length which traces along the bank of the opens a fine view of Loch Etwe, mak- river at the foot of Creuchan Ben. A ing a grand sweep, surrounded partly steep mountainous precipice forms the with stupendous rocks, covered with opposite side, which gradually conwoods nearly to their summits; and tracts the glen as it approaches Loch on the other side by more gentle emi- | Awe. Passing this, the lower part of nences, where the cultivated lands | the lake comes in view, and gradually were blended with clumps of trees. improving as we proceed, appears exOn the left, appeared one of those tor- tremely beautiful at the approach rent falls, which, tumbling through a the village of Dalmaly. On the right rocky channel beneath the shade of side it is bounded by steep hills of overhanging woods, glittering through great height, planted nearly to their their foliage, and rushing impetuously summits; the opposite side is less in through the rugged interstices of mossy height, but verdant and finely varied. rocks, so frequently adorn the High- The lake winds round the latter, and land scenery, and give a beautiful va- exhibits some small wooded islands, riety to scenes which might otherwise while one near contains the appear monotonous.
grand remains of Kilchurn Castle, its Some of these form most beautiful base occupying nearly the whole of the specimens for the study of the painter; island on which it is situated. The their immense variety, their combina- form of this castle seems to be sometion of every possible kind of fall, and thing similar to that of Inverary, parthe richness of their coloured mosses, ticularly in the square central turret,
No. 12.- VOL. II.