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four within two feet of, and one Just underneath the surface. Their burial seems to have ranked among the " tumulary burials of the slain." inasmuch as each body appears to have been crumpled up, as it were, more or less, in Its grave, and the last (the skeleton of a full grown man) reclined within the compass of a yard, the thigh bones being bent one over the other. A great quantity of pottery has been exhumed near the spot, of a coarse manufacture, and dnrk blue colour; also one uf those coins called by the Wiltshire peasantry "monks,1* now in the possession of the Marchioness of Lansdowue.

SOUTH WALES. By the exertions of a few spirited individuals, laudably seconded by the great landed proprietors of Monmouthshire, a prospect is now afforded of an easy communication between Chepstow and Abergavenny. It is proposed to avoid the hills, which have hitherto operated as a barrier between those places, and to open to the public a portion of a beautiful country hitherto unexplored by the traveller, and known only by name. It Is stated that, in point of time, Abergavenny will be brought, by means of the projected improvement, an hour and a half nearer to Chepstow.

SCOTLAND. The Shetland Itles.—We learn, with much commiseration, that the Shetland Islands have beeu visited with an awful tempest; through which a number of fishermen, while engaged in their usual occupation, at a great distance from land, were doomed to a watery grave. Seventeen boats sunk under the fury of the elements; and of one hundred and eight men who composed the crews, and who had left their homes full of hope and joy, not one returned to tell the talc of their disaster. These ill-fated mariners have left nearly eighty widows and several hundred children, exposed to all the evils of extreme poverty, aggravated by the rigours of a northern winter: and an appeal has been made in their behalf to the generosity of their fellow-subjects. The subscription already amouuts to between one and two hundred pounds; but we doubt not, when the distress is generally known, that it will speedily become more adequate to the relief of the numerous and helpless sufferers.

IRELAND. The gentry of the county of Cork have come forward to sign an address declaratory of their regret at the present excess of party feeling on both sides in Ireland. Their motive, in their own language, is " to uphold the credit of the county—to aid the due execution of the laws— to support the government in the administration of them, and to maintain the constitutional rif-ht of the people." And tbc chief and leading objects of their association they stale to be— "To uphold the legislative union between this country and England, believing, as we do implicitly, adopting too, the language of the venerable, honest, and efficient Uember for Waterford, 'That the dissolution of that union would, at no distant period, ensure the downfall of both islands.' To seek, with a fair and equitable protection of all vested rights and existing in

terests, a complete modification and reformation of the tithe system, and that of church property in general; convinced, as we are, that any tax levied under the name and designation of tithes will be obnoxious and hostile to the peace of the country, and that the present system of cliurchrotes should be no longer Buffered to remain a subject of irritation and just complaint. To carry the principle of constitutional reform Into full and salutary effect, advocating a revision and amendment (where necessary) of the grand jury and other jury laws, and the simplification of all other laws for the preservation of peace and the protection of life, liberty, and property, that the administration of justice may be cheap and speedy as well as impartial." This paper has already received the signatures of some of the most influential and respectable of the resident nobility and gentry of the county.

Railway!.—It is expected that application will be made, in the ensuing Session of Parliament, by several companies, for Bills to enable them to commence railways, which are iatended to pass through various parts of the country. The first is the long-projected railway from Birmingham to London, which, it Is stated, is again to be brought before the Legislature, and, It is presumed, with better success than It experienced last Parliament. It Is expected that the railway will be continued from Birmingham to Liverpool, and thence to Edinburgh. The next project is a railway from Southampton to London, the intended course of which is from Vauxhall, passing to the southward of Wandsworth and Kingston, across Dillon Marsh and Walton Common, to the south-west of Weybridge. Thence it will pass on the south side of the Basingstoke Canal to Frimley (a village about six miles below Guildford) where it will cross the Canal, and proceed in a direct line to Basingstoke, passing on the north side of that town to Winchester, aud then through Stoneham to Southampton. The whole distance of the line will be rather less than 77 miles. The railway from London to Brighton has been under consideration a long time ; but it seems that the projectors have determined to commence operations, and intend to apply to Parliament for a Bill. Every preparation has been made to commence the railway from London to Greenwich the moment Parliament will sanction the measure j it will be continued to Woolwich, and thence, by two other companies, to Chatham and Dover. The French have It in contemplation to make a railway from Calais to Paris.

Lieutenants Denhnm and Robinson, R.N., who have been employed for several years in surveying the Bristol Channel, will terminate their labours during the present autumn. It seems strange that, after the numerous voyages round the world—to the North Pole and to the South Pole, to the east and to the west, It should have been left for these gentlemen to make a voyage of discovery to an island not farther from our own shores than the entrance of the Bristol Channel. This, however, seems to have been the case, and stranger still, they have discovered that Lundy Island, which has hitherto been abandoned entirely to * few pilots and fishing-boats, possesses a good roadstead, where a considerable fleet might ride securely in westerly gales. The promulgation of this Information may prevent the necessity of vessels outward-bound, when meeting an adverse wind, running back upon the dangerous coast of Wales, or returning over the formidable bar of Bideford and Barnstaple. To nineteen-twentietbs of the people of England, Lundy, although Bo near home, is a perfect terra incoynita. The island is situated in the channel, about midway between Devonshire and Pembrokeshire, and, although five miles in length, and two in breadth, we believe its only inhabitants are the inmates of a solitary farm-house and the keepers of the light-houses. It is encompassed by inaccessible rocks, having but one entrance, where scarcely two persons can pass abreast. It would anprur from the following extract from au old chronicle, that in the reign of

Henry III. it was fortified:—" In the year 1238; William de Marlsco, who, by evil practices, thought to have slayne the king in his bed. chamber at Woodstock, being apprehended, escaped, and fortified the island of Lundy in the Channel of Bristolle, doing much mlscbiefe by piracie, but was not long after taken, with 16 of bis accomplices, and executed in London." Lundy Island has lately had excellent lighthouses erected upon it, and is likely to become of more importance from the recent discovery of a valuable silver and copper mine. It was formerly the property of Sir John Borlasc Warren, but being considered of little value, It was sold for a trifle, and has since frequently changed owners, till it fell into the bands of the present fortunate possessors, who will, It is said, realise at least 12,000/, a-year by the mines alone.



Oct. 30. J. TYLER, BI ackman-street. Borough, linendraper. J. LINDSAY, mil., law of Warniord-courl, merchant. J. WILLIAMS, High-street, Newington, Surrey, linen-draper. \V. PARKER, late of Vicar-lane, Leeds, grocer. W. T. GODFREY, Wolverton-mitl, WolTerton, Burks, miller. VV. NAYLOU, Mortimer-street, Cavendish-square, glass-manufacturer. P. SM ITU, Bexhill, wine and spirit merchant. P. It' T'i'KK, Coachoffice, Black Bear. Piccadilly, livery-stable keeper. It. SANDS, ten., Brewer's-street, St. Pantras, engraver and bookseller. H. CARTER. Hastings, Susaex, cht-nuot and druggist. R. REYNOLDS, Manchester, ca hi net -maker and upholsterer, G. M'LAKEN, Manchester, rope-maker and innkeeper- J. LANCASHIRE, Draycoll-ricld. Derbyshire, miller and Hour-dealer. J. GIBSON, Manchester, innkeeper and wine-merchant.

Nov. 2. T. M. MASON, Baker-street. Porrm an -square, bookseller. C. B. WILSON, itcd Lion-square, scrivener. C. BROWN, Tottenhain-couri-road, dealer in china and glass. H. STAPLEDON, St. Leonard's, Suwcx, fishmonger. J. FU11BA N K, Cambridge, grocer. T. GIBBS, Bishopsgalc-stTeet, ship-owner. .1. CLARKE, of the Ship Tavern, Grfenwich, tavern-keeper. W. H. MAIN, Water-lane, Blai .» friars, painter and glazier. C. WHITE, Nassau-street. Middles*;! Hospital, builder. J. KoRFF, Kintley, SutTolk, ship-bul'der. J. DICKINSON, jun., Westgate, Northumberland, dealer.

Nov. 6. J. HAINES, Waterloo-road, Surrev, shoe-manufacturer. J. COAXES and O. HA WORTH, Ingleton, Yorkshire, cotton-spinners and manufacturer*. J KOUFF, Kirtley, Suffolk, ship-builder. C. ATTKNBU KROW, Costock. Nottinghamshire, surgeon, Ace. C. LEE, Ashbyde la-Zouch, Leicestershire, mercer. J. STANTON,

Northampton, mercer and draper. E. PIERSON, Somertield-court. Selliuge, Kent, hop-drier. J. KMKTT, Staple ton, Gluueestcrahire, corn-factor. T. INGRAM

and T.H.INGRAM, Lower Thames-street, fish-factors. 1>. PL? I, LEN, laic of Duke-street. Westminster, hi I i-broker. V. RUSSELL, Brighton, and 22, Itegent-street, denier. C. HLUCK, late of Claphani-rnad-pUce, boarding-housekeeper. C. BULL, Albion Tavern. Bath, tavern - keeper. J. PRATT, U, King-street, St. James's, ironmonger. T. BUTT, Hedgerow, Islington, bootmaker.

Nov. fl. J. PAUL, Exeter-street. Sloane-strect.fumiturobroker. J. UDALL, Islington, carpet-warehouseman. C. LOCKINGTON, John street, Oxford street, oilman. W. SIMPSON and T. SIMPSON. Leather-lane, Hoi born, builders. J. MOSS. Great Charlotte street. Black friarsroad, shoemaker. H. PIKE, AvUham. Nurfolk, money■crivencr. W. FLORANt'E, Corfe Castle, Dorsetshire, surgeon and apothecary. J BAG LEY, Liverpool, haberdasher and hosier. VV. LAN.E and S. LANE, Manchester,

ironmonger*. S. I). NORTON, Masons' Arms, Walnerstreet, Commerci-il-road, licensed victualler. M. 0.

SEARS, 29, Charterhouse-square, engraver and printer. J. CALLOW, Birmingham, silk-mercer and haberdasher. K.JACKSON and M.JACKSON, George-stmt. Muwries, wine-merchant*. J. BOUCAL'T. Albany-road. Camberwell, merchant and commission agent. T- TAYLOR, Egham, Surrev, tallow-cbandler. E. FOSTER, Hudderslield, carver and gilder. A. FIELD, All Saints, Canterbury, innkeeper. J. BRUNTON, Southwick, Durham, ship-builder.

Nor. 13. S. BURRBLL, St. lven, woollen draper. J. FEACIIEY, Regent-street, ironmonger.

Nov. 16. G. BEEBY, London-wall, dealer. G and M. BOWER, Birmingham, gilt-tov-makers. S- Bl'RKELL, St. Ires, Iinan-draper. VV. CAKFALL, tenier, Rickmantworth, butcher. H. CRACE, Regent-street,

painter. J. DITCHF1ELD, Warrington, victualler.

S. HARRISON and \V. BKISTOW, Old BromsKon, nexservmen. E. HI GO INS, Manchester, draper. T.

HOWARD, Burnley, tailor. W.JARY1S. Peterborough, victualler. T. JEFFERYS, Hanley, perfumer. WKII.SBY, Southampton, hotel keeper. I LAYER,

Clapham, tallow-chandler. J. P OLDFIELD, Liverpool, merchant. 'H. PALMER, Alfred-street, Bo*, dealer. J. PEARCE, Museum-street. Blooimbury,

licensed-victualler. G. PRICE, Portland-place North, Clapham-road, bookseller. J. SAUNDERS, Corbet's

Tay, schoolmaster. B. G.SLOPKR. Cheater, manufacturing chemist. W.SMITH, Billingsgate, fishmonger.

Nov. £0. B. HATCH, Susannah-street, East-India-road, Poplar, builder. A. WI I.DEBOER, Crutehed-rnars,

merchant. T. NORTH .Wootton, Bedfordslnre, carpenter. W- POILE, West end, Northall, dealer. D. CURRIE, Regent-street, St. James's, tailor. W, BUCKMASTEH, Leamington-priors, wine-merchant,

Nov. S3. T. M. KNIGHT and J. B. KNIGHT, Hammersmith, board and lodging-house-keepers. A. H. AYCKBOWN, Wendover. surgeon and apothecary. W. MABLEY, New Bridge-street. Yautbail, pawnbroker and silversmith. F. F. CROSS, Dorset-place, Pall Mall East, stable-keeper. P. M CH1TTY. Sliaftesburj, Dorsetshire, scrivener. W. CORKH1LL. Whitehaven, ironmonger. E.GRAY and J. R. GRAY, Liverpool, cornmerchants. R. CHURCH, Liverpool,coach-proprietor, J. GEORGE, Hereford, timber-merchant. J. EM LEV, Liverpool, merchant and broker. W. BROUGH and S. SMITH, Sculcoatcs, Yorkshire, paint and colour manuiaclurers. T. COOPER, Thatcham, Berkshire, and of Bristol, coach-proprietor. J, PITT and C. PITT, Worcester, goldsmith*. J. FREEMAN,Shipstoo-upon-Sw**^ Worcestershire, draper.


The depression under which the Foreign Trade of this country has so long languished is now aggravated, we trust for but a short season, by the unfortunate interruption of our amicable relation* with Holland. The state of anxious suspense arising out of this circumstance is, In some respects, more prejudicial even than the consequences of actual warfare; In the latter case, our Colonial produce would undoubtedly meet with a ready market on the Continent, and thus afford some palliation of the evils to which our Finances would be exposed; in the present ambiguous position, regular trade and speculation are equally paralyzed.

The Sugar Market evinced some degree of briskness at the commencement of the month, with a trifling rise In prices: this was succeeded by a state of languor, in which the holders were firm in their demands of price, but the purchases only limited. The more decidedly hostile character, however, which the differences between this country and Holland, with respect to the evacuation of Antwerp, have lately assumed, has infused a spirit of speculation into the Market which makes the present quotations of a questionable nature, some of them being merely nominal, and all of them, not only with respect to Sugar, but as relates to all 'West India produce, liable to continual oscillation, according to the tenour of the successive letters from Hamburgh.

The sales of Muscovades during the last week are estimated at 3000 casks, and fully maintained former price*. The stock of West India Sugar is now about 37,000 hhris. and trs., being nearly 11,000 less than at the corresponding date of last year.

In the Befined Market, though the transactions have been of small extent, there has been more animation, and an advance in prices. Ordinary brown lumps have brought 62s. to 63*., good large, 64s., and middling to good small, 63a. to 66s., being an increase of Is, to I*. Gd. There is a scarcity of fine crushed Sugars, and higher prices are looked for. Some small parcels, of good quality, have been sold at 30s. to 30s. Gd. British Molasses at 24s. (id,; West India Molasses, good quality, '27s. 6d.; line, 29s. to 29*. Gd.

The East India Sugar Market has been in a state of utter stagnation during the month. The present stock, as compared with that of a year ago, presents a diminution of 30,000 hags.

There have been extensive'sales of Mauritius Sugar during the month, which have reduced the prices In a trifling degree, though it still meets with ready purchasers- By public sale lately, 4190 bags produced 49s. Gd, to 51*. Gd. for_ brown, and 33*. to 55s- for low and middling yellow. The present stock is 67,500 bags, being 23,000 less than that of last year. Advices from the Mauritius, of the date of August 6th, state that two vessels then loading, and one already on her voyage, will bring all that remains of the old crop*

Little has been done in Foreign Sugars during the month, the holders not being disposed to submit to a reduction. The consequence has been, that the larger proportion of what has been offered for public sale has been withdrawn. The principal stock consists of White Havannah, for which there is at present no demand. Some sales have been made of brown descriptions, and good brown Bahia has brought 2!s- *, for middling brown Bio, 20*. has been refused- The last average price of Sugar Is 28s- Gd. per cwt.

An application, on the part of the British Refiners, to the Government, for permission to use Foreign Sugars, has been met by a refusal.

The Coffee Market has been generally extremely dull for the last month, and has experienced a consequent decline In prices, particularly in British Plantation. Foreign and East India Coffee, however, which, for a considerable time past, had been altogether out of demand, have risen considerably in estimation with the more warlike tone of the communications from the Continent, and the holders are now tenacious even at an advance of 1*. Gd, to 2i. C*!, per cwt. Indeed, a parcel of Ceylon, which had been offered a week before at 50s.# sold by private contract for 54*.

The following prices have been realized by public sale: Jamaica, ordinary, 07s.; good ordinary brown, not clean, 69s. to 76s.; fine ordinary, not clean, 78*.; ordinary, clean, 69*. j good ordinary, clean, 75s. to 76*.; fine ordinary, 7fls. to 78s. fid.; low middling, 80s. to Bis. <W. Dcmerara, fine ordinary, clean, 78». Gd. middling, clean, 82s. to 83*. Berbice, triage, 72». Gd- to 80*. Gd.; fine ordinary, 81*. Gd.; good middling, 85s. to 86s. fid. Brazil, ordinary mixed, bought in at 50s,, and good ordinary, dingy, at 54s. s for the latter, 53s. was bid. Sumatra, brown ordinary, musty, 50s. Cd.• fine, 52s. 6d. Havannah, good ordinary, 54s. to 55s.; low middling, 60s. to 60s. 6d. Mocha, common, 70s. to 71s.

The Cotton Market has been uniformly dull throughout the month, and the purchases inconsiderable- By public sale, on the 23d, 1250 bales Madras, good fair to good, sold for 5d. l-4th to 3d. 3-8ths. The accounts from Liverpool to the 24th, state that American Cotton had been more in demand during the preceding week, and with a slight advance in price. The sales during the w«ek amounted to 13,390 bags. The sales on the 24th are stated to be as follows -.—300 bales Brazils and Maranhams, Kl. 7-Sths to 9d.; and Bahias, 7d. 3-4ths to 8d.: and 1200 bales Americans, from 6d. 1-2 to 8d.

Spirits of all descriptions are held with firmness, in anticipation of the rise that would be consequent upon a naval war, and the sales have not been extensive. Leewards, proof, have brought Is. JOd. to Is. 10jd.; 5 under proof, is. 9d. Jamaica, common quality, 23 to 25 over, 2s. fid.; -SO to 32 over, 2s. 8d. to 2s. 9d. Brandy is a trifle higher- The price of Geneva remains the same*

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The reduction of the Duty on British Plantation Cocoa to 2d. per pound, has occasioned Bo greatly increased a consumption, as to cause a rapid rise in the prices of all descriptions. Trinidad, St. Lucia, and Grenada, are held at 65s. to 7"s.; and Brar.il at 35j.; which, early in the month, was quoted at 25s. In Tea, Spices, and Indigo, there is little to note. Saltpetre has been rising during the last two or three weeks, and is now held with firmness at 37». 6U for rough, and 42s. for British Refined.

Tallow may be quoted at 2s. higher than last month; being 44s. M. to 44s. 6d.

The Importers of Fruit having submitted to a reduction in price, very extensive sales were made about the middle of the month, which have so far reduced the Slock, that prices have rallied to nearly what they were before the fall. 150 butts and 135 caioteels of new Patras Currants, bought in at 70s- to 71a-, were subsequently sold at <X>i- to 7<V.; for new Yalentia Raisins 44s- is asked, and, in some Instances, has been obtained.

There has been a brisk demand for fine Silk lately, at a small advance in price- Good Thrown Silks meet with a ready sale, but the coarser qualities are not asked for.

Tobacco maintains its price, though the sales are of small extent, and chiefly for home consumption. The present Stock in London is 16,000 hhds. being 1500 hhds. more thau at the corresponding date of 1031.

The supplies of Grain having lately been limited to what the wants of the Market required, and there being a tendency towards higher prices in France, as well as in Holland and Belgium, a greater degree of firmness has been manifested, and new Wheat brings somewhat improved prices; the time may be said of Bonded. Barley, Beans, and Pease are stationary; Oau, Is. higher.

The Duty on Foreign Corn, declared in the Galettc of the 23rd, was as follows, via.—Wheat, 34*. Hrf. i Barley, 18*. 4rf.; Oats, 19s. 9<i.; Beans, IBs. 3,;.; Pease, 12s. Grf.; being an increaseof Is- (kf. on Barley and Beans.

Notwithstanding the hostile character of the proceedings adopted against Holland, and the apprehensions entertained by many persons that they will eventually lead to a general war, our Funds

have suffered but a small decline in price—a fact that can only be accounted for by the great abundance of money and the want of all employment for it In manufacturing and mercantile pursuits, on terms tliat will leave a reasonable remunerating profit. The fluctuations In Dutch and Belgian Stock, as well at in Portuguese and Spanish, have been, as might have been expected, large and frequent.

The closing prices of the various Public Securities, and of the principal Mining Shares, on the 24th, were as follow :—

KNOLISn ruKDS. Three per Cent. Consols, 83 one-eighth, quarter. —Three per Cent. Consols for the Account, 83 one-eighth, quarter.—Three per Cent. Reduced, 82 one-eighth, quarter.—Three and a Half per Cent. Reduced, 89 live-eighths, three-quarters. —New Three and a Half per Cent, 91 one-elghth_ —Four per Cent. (1826), 99 five-eighths, oneeighth.—India Stock, 201 one-half, 202 one-half. —Bank Stock, 185 one-half, 186 one-half—Exchequer Bills, 26, 28.—India Bonds, 17, 18.— Long Annuities, 16 one-eighth, three-sixteenths.


Belgian Loan, 71 three-quarters, 72 quarter. —Brniilian Five per Cent. 46 half.—Chilian, 16,17,—Colombian (1824), Six per Cent. 10 half, 11 half.—Danish Three per Cent. 67 half.— Dutch Two and a Half per Cent. 40 half, threequarters.—French Five per Cent.95.96.—French Three per Cent. 66, 67.—Greek Five per Cent. 25,2(5.—Mexican Six perCent. 26 three-quarters, 27 quarter.—Portuguese Five per Cent. 43. 49.— Portuguese New Loan, 4 quarter to 4 di».—Russian Five per Cent. 9fi three-quarters, 97 quarter. —Spanish Five per Cent. 1C half, three-quarters.


Anglo-Mexican Mines, 8/., 9!.—United Mexican Mines, 4!., 4/. 10>.—Colombian Wines, 5/. 10*. 6!. 10s.—Del Monte, 19/. 10!., 20(. 10».—Braill, 461. 47!.—Bolanos, 160,170.




Aberdeen, Earl of, speech of, 50—his motion
respecting Belgium, 90.

Abrantes, Duchess, her memoirs noticed, 520.

Academic Francai.se, meeting of, 401.

Academy of St. Petersburg, new mineral pre-
sented to, 36.

of Sciences at Paris, meeting of, 71,


, Royal. See Royal Academy.

Acland's Illustrations of the Vaudois noticed,

Adventures of a Younger Son, noticed, 149.

Africa, Reflections on the Ancient Nations of,
noticed, 57—state of affairs in, 192—trade
with the interior of, 217—new expedition
to, 450.

Agricultural Employment Institution, pro-
spectus of, 455—objects of, 499.

Ainsworth's Latin Dictionary, new edition of,

———— Observations on Pestilential Cho-
lera, nnticed, 148.

Aitkin's Cabinet noticed, 99.

Akerman's Numismatic Manual, noticed, 105.

Albany Institute, meeting at, 311.

Albites's Bassola per lo Studio Practico della
Lingua Italiana noticed, 18.

Alchymist, The, new opera of, 158.

Alexander, Emperor, column erected in
memory of, 36.

's Cave, account of, 114.

Alhambra, The, noticed, 242.

Allen's Portrait of T. Attwood, Esq, 400.

Aloe, Great American, 419.

Alphabet, philosophic, 539

Alpine phenomena, 119.

America, stale of affairs in, 54, 239—patents
in, 77—growth of silk in, is.—Progress of-
Discovery on the Northern Coasts of, no-
ticed, 484—slaves in, 498.

American Republics, list of, 310.

Amici, M., on the circulation of sap, 165.

Anatomy and Zoology, Theatre of, 29.

Ancona, arrival of French troops at, 144.

Animals, cruelty to, 404.

Annuals, noticed, 526.

Antiquarian Society, Edinburgh meeting at,

Antiquities, Society of, 32, 33, 213.

Appeal, costs in cases of, 133.

Appointments, Promotions, &c. 44, 83, 131,
179,227, 275,323,364,417,466,507,545.

Arcana of Science and Art, noticed, 106.

Arlington, a Novel, noticed, 250.

Army estimates, 139.

, distribution of, 262.

Arnold's Dramatic Stories announced, 314—
noticed, 341.

Arson, crime of, 85.

Arts, Fine. See Fine Arts.

Useful. See Useful Arts.

Ashley, Lord, petition against his return, 51.

Assessed Taxes, statement of, 216, 261.

Athens, the great plague at, 163.

Atkinson's Cameleon, noticed, 14.

, Mr., his Lecture on Home Coloni-
zation, 167.

Attila. a Tragedy, and other Poems, noticed,

Australia, state of affairs in, 335.

Austrian vessels, regulations respecting, 53.


Babbage's Economy of Manufactures, noticed,

Baltic, navigation of, 537
Baillie's Account of the Province of Nw

Brunswick, noticed, 199.
Banim's Chaunt of the Cholera, and Songs for

Ireland, noticed, 19.
Bank charter, its renewal, 5.

of England, run on, 274—affairs of, 425.

Bankrupts, 48, 88, 136, 184, 232, 279, 326,

367, 422, 470, 510, 550.

calculation respecting, 165.

Barbadoes, grant for relieving the distress of,

140—hurricane at, 288.
Bar-iron, new manufacture of, 539.
Barracks, sums voted for, 353.
Behemoth, tusk of, discovered, 180.
Belfour, J., Esq., inquiry of, 70.
Belgium, state of affairs in, 239, 518.
Bell, Mr., lecture of, 213.

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