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Herefordshire.... Monmouthshire.... Gloucestershire, &c.






Mr. William Chance, a wealthy farmer, donnell, esq. of Lochgarrie, North Britain of Cummings, in the parish of Hinlip. lieutenant-colonel commandant of the laz

113th regiment of foot. Died.] At Hereford, Mrs. Bennet, Mr. Rees Phillips, baker. Mr. Joseph Morris, Married.) At Oxford, Mr. John Davis, sen. cork-cutter.

clerk of the university and city bank, to Miss At Leominster, aged 88, Mrs. Price. After Woods, eldest daughter of the late Mr. a lingering illness, Mr. Robert Seward. Mr. Woods, of Witney. Oliver, wheelwright.

At Witney, Mr. Edward Towerzey, or Mrs. Hankins, of the Pigeon House, in ganist of that town, to Miss Frances Gerthe parish of Weston Beggard.

main. In hs 74th year, Mr. Joseph Pritchard, Mr. Francis Lamb, of Witney, to Mifs former, of Canwood, in the parith of Wool- Ellis, only daughter of Mr. William Ellis, hope.


Died.] At Oxford, aged 60, Mr. Joseph Died.] At Monmouth, Mrs. Eades, of Hedges. In his 12th year, Charles Daniel the Malt House.

Gutch, fourth son of the rev. John Gutch, At Maindee, near Newport, the lady of registrar of the university. He was a youth W. Kemeys, cíq.

of great promise, and exemplary morals. Ac Troy House, near Monmouth, Miss At Bicester, in his 74th year, Mr. W. Richards, only daughter of Mr. Lewis Rolls, currier. Richards, steward to the duke of Beaufort.

Married.] At Dallington, néar NorthampMarried.]. At Gloucester, Capt. Macdo- ton, Mr. J. Pell, of Hardmead, Bucks, to naid, of the 17th light dragoons, to Miss Miss Weit, of Dallington Lodge. Woodifield, daughter of Stephen Woodifield, Died.] At Peterborough, after a lingering eiq. of this town.

illness, Mrs. Denny. At Bristol, Mr. James Harris, jun. to At Caister, near Peterborough, Mr. Hov. Miss Mary Raiken. Mr. William Lewis, grave, formerly printer of the Stanford Mere io Milfs Cooper. Mr. John Prichard, vicar cury: choral of St. David's Cathedral, to Miss The rev. Joshua Stephenson, rector of BasSummons. The joint ages of the bridegroom, ton Segrave and Cranford St. Andrew. the bridemaid, the perfon who gave the bride At Kettering, Mr. Richard Schuckbargh, away, and the bride's fervant that attended chapman. on the occasion, wanted seven years of the AÇ Benefield, near Oundle, Mr. Morris, of age of the bride.

Chandos-street, London. At Clifton, John Wintle, esq. of Frocesler, to Miss Conckling of the former place. The duke of Bedford's immense brick wall,

Mr. Richard White, of Woodhouse, near which encircles all the paddocks, the parking Stroud, to Miss Hall, daughter of Mr. Wm. and farms in his large estate at Woburn, is Hail, of Salperton.

now almost finished, not wanting two hundred At Winterbourne, Samuel Shute, esq. of yards to complete it. It is a most stupendous Frenchay, to Miis Ricketts, of London. undertaking. The balement part of the wall

At Westbury upon Trim, James Macin- is four bricks thick, and the elevation (14 toth, eiq. baisifter, to ivits Allen, fifter to feet high) three bricks, made of a beautiful Mrs. Wedgwroi, of Cotehouse, in that parish. red earth, that will stand unimpaired for cen

Dird.] At Gloucester, in his scth year, turies. The expence of this vast work is Mr. George Cowles, formerly an eminent faid to exceed 200,00ol. corn- lealcr, but who had retired from busi Married.] Mr. Thomas L. Wood, of Leighness for many years.

ton Buflard, draper, to Miss Simpson. At Berry Fieldlouse, Bourton on the Died.] The rev. John Morris, B. D. rector Water, after a lingering illness, Mrs. Wil- of Milton Bryan, formerly fellow of St. kine, wife of the rev. Wm. Wilkins. John's college, and chaplain to the late duke

Ac Kington, near Thornbury, Mr. Obed. of Bedford, when ambafiador at Paris. His Thurton.

talents and endowments reflected honour on At Crewshole, Mr. Samuel Crinks, many che illustrious seminary at which he was eđuyears a master-potter and furnace-builder at, cated, and the purity of his morals added St. Philip's glass-work. He was a man flustre to the sacred function in which he was Arict honour and integrity.

engaged. At Alkerton, near Frocester, Richard King, esq.

Married.] At Cambridge, Mr. Thomas At Rediand, Mr. Jeremy Baker, banker, Coe, to Mrs. Danns. Mr. john Eaden, merof Brittol. His benevolence and affability chuni, to Mits Pryer. conciliated the unfeigned eitcem and friendship Mr. John Merchat, of Parson Drove, to of all vih knew him.

Mrs. Johnson, widow of the late Mr. Wm. At eton, Mrs. Jennings.

Johnfon, of March. At Yatc, Mrs. Frances Green,

Died.) At Wisbech, in the prime of life, Ai the Hotwells, Archibald John Mac- Mr. Thomas Vaux, batter.








At Werrington, aged 81, Mrs. White At Croydon, Mr. Joseph Sharpe, of Kinge head. In his 19th year, Mr. Charles Nor- ftreet, Golden-square, Brewer. ton, son of the late Mr. Norton, of the Haycock Inn, Wansford.

By some unaccountable accident, the BatAt Chesterton, Mrs. Sparrow.

tle powder mills belonging to Mr. Harvey,

together with a drying-room and store-house, Married.] At Chatham, Capt. Buchanan, were totally destroyed by a sudden explosion. of the royal navy, to Miss Hublert, daugh- Three men employed in the mill were forced ter of Mr. G. Hulbert, of the Mill house into the air with the works, one of whom, an hotel.

elderly man, was rent to atoms, and different At Deal, Mr. Canon, of Middle Deal, parts of his body picked up at considerable grazier, to Miss Hollams.

diftarces from each other. The other two At Whitstaple, Mr. Andrew Hunt, far- fell, sadly lacerated, into an adjoining piece mer, to Miss Cary, of Shiddall.

of water, out of which they were both'taken At Ramtgate, Arthur Ahmurty, esq. of alive, though deprived of the faculty of the royal navy, to Miss Willyams, daughter giving any account of the accident. One of of the late Robert Willyams, esq. of Can- these unfortunate sufferers complained, first terbury.

of intolerable heat, drank a'cordial which At Eltham, the Rev. J. Smith, to Miss was offered him, and then saying he was exBallard, of Wateringbury.

tremely cold, expired almost immediately. At Dymchurch, Mr. John Sutton, to Mrs. The other survived the accident nearly two Igguiden.

Mr. William Gilart, to Mrs. hours ; during which, he feebly exclaimed Downe.

at intervals, “ 'Tis not all over yet:" but Ac Faverfham, Mr. Philip Mein, to Mifs said nothing more. They both died without S. Barker. Mr. John Witheridge, to Miss apparent agony. By the above explosion, Barham.

considerable damage was done to the house of At Ashford, Mr. Virrel, to Mrs. Mary the proprietor of the mills. The trees near Bonner.

the spot were totally stript of their infant Died.] At Canterbury, in her 20th year, foliage and blofioms, and the whole circumMiss Oliver Ratcliff, only child of Mr. Tho- jacent country presented a horrid scene of mas Ratcliff, of St. Dunstan's, near Canter. desolation. bury.

Died.] At Lewes, in an advanced age, At Maidstone, Mr. Henry Aistrop, prin- Mr. Wm. Kemp, clock and watch-inaker, ter, and maiter of the Royal Oak publice but who had, for several years part, retired house. After a lingering illness, Mrs. Petitt, from business. of the Ship-inn.

At Arundel, at the extraordinary age of At Deal, Mrs. Hartley, wife of Mr. Jere- 102, Mrs. Spencer. miah Hartley, pilot.

At Middle Deal, in his 12th year, Master Married.] At Bitham, Charles Grant, erg. William Iggulden, youngest son of John Ig. to the 'hon. Enıma Cary, youngest fifter of gulden, efq.

Lord Falkland. At Meopham, Mr. Munday, late master of Mr. G. Goddard, of Pile Hill house, near the Falstaff inn, at Gadhhill, near Rochester, Newbury, to Miss H. Stroud, second daughand a member of Lord Darnley's troop of ter of Mr. Stroud, of Reading. yeomanry cavalry.

Died.] At Reading, in his 22d year, gteatAt Borden, near Sittingbourne, aged 23, ly refpected, Mr. Charles Deans, fourth son the rer. Charles Elwyn.

of Mr. Henry Deane. At Smarden, in his 94th year, Mr. Robert At the same place, in his 76th year, Wm. Underdown.

Plandy, efq. senior alderman of that borough, Mr. W. Kingsford, baker, of Ath, near In the relations of husband and father, he Sandwich.

was tender and affectionate; as a friend hic At Lydd, Mr. John Finn, carpenter and was generous and faithful; as a magistrate wheelwright.

upright and independant; as a man liberal At Eastry, Mrs. Russell, mistress of the and humane. The inhabitants of Reading, Bull public-houle.

whose interests he took every opportunity to At Lamberhurst, aged 71, Mrs. Hasfell. promote, will long remember, with grati

At Northcourt farm, in Swingfield, in a tude, his virtues, and revere his memory. very advanced age, Mr. Wm. Kelsey.

Mrs. Tubb, widow, of Stratfieldsay ratm. At Chaldon, Samuel Parsons. efq; of Mrs. Cordery, of the Royal Oak, in ReadSydenham, to Miss A. Beresford.

ing. She was retiring to bed; by some acci

dent her clothes caught fire, as she was going Married.) At Newington, Major Henry up stairs, and before assistance could be given, Tecfdale, of the King's dragoon guards, to

The was scorched in so dreadful a manner, that Miis Ruth.

The expired about 12 o'clock the next day, At Wallington, Mr. Wm. Dredge, to Miss Ann Knight.

Died.] At Hurstbourne, Mrs. Dalton, Died.] At Wandsworth, aged 64. Mrs. widow of the late Richard Dalton, esq. Mwy Jackson, formerly of Lancaster.





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396 Dorset hire. ---Somersetsbire.-Wales.--Scotland.

At Hurstbourne Park, in her 17th year Camplin, to Miss Maria Byantun, of Spyke the right hon. Lady Emma Maria Wallop, Park, Wilts. Thomas Edwards, efq. of younger sister of the earl of Portsmouth. Pontipool, Monmouthshsre, to Miss C. Fer

At Fareham, in her 75th year, Mrs. Eli- rers, daughter of the late Edward Ferrers, efq. zabeth Everitt, widow of Capt. Wm. Everitt, of Baddesley Clinton, Warwickshire. John of the royal navy.

Harvey Olsney, efq. captain in the South AtAlresford, in her 18th year, Miss Harris, Gloucester militia, to Miss J. Powell, daughonly daughterof Wm. Harris, efq.

ter and coheir of the late rev. Gervas Powell, Suddenly, Mr. William Gunner, of of Lanharan, Glamorgan. Mr. Redpath, Bishop's Waltham, in this county, attorney attorney, to Miss E. Blandy, of Notton, Wilts. and soliciter, and one of the proctors of the Mr. Luke Evill, attorney, to Miss Coyde, ecclefiaftical court at Winchester. He was only daughter of Mrs. Coyde, of Hackney. a gentleman of long and extensive practice, At Tickenham, Mr. Benjamin Baker, as well as of high respect and professional farmer, to Miss Sarah Alvis. eminence.

At Castle Cary, Mr. Jeanes, of Alhampton,

to Mrs. Clarke of the former place. In consequence of information given by Died:] At Bath, David Godfrey, esq. of the constables of Amesbury, search warrants Woodford, Effex. Mr. Langhorne, jeweller. were granted to search the Abbey and other James Bees, B. L.L. of the univerfity of houses in that town, on a suspicion that a Cambridge, eldest son of Capt. James Rees, quantity of gunpowder, balls, fire-arms, &c. of the East-India service. Mr. Thomas were there secreted. But, after the strictest Keene, printer. Mrs. Henrietta Moles. search, not a single article was found, either worth, wife of Arthur Molesworth, efq. In at the Abbey, or at any other house, to sanc- his 26th year, Mr. Henry Cape. The rev. tion this suspicion. The ladies inhabiting Dr. Postlethwaite, master of Trinity college, the Abbey are all English nuns, of the most Cambridge. Philip Richardson, of Penryn, respectable families and connexions, whio Cornwall. Mrs. Sweetland, late widow of have emigrated from Flanders, in consequence Mr. Lorriman, apothecary. Mr. Peterswald. of the revolution, and sought an asylum in Mr. Stephen Bachelor. Mrs. Andrews. their native country.

Miss Ann Chisholme. Suddenly, without a Married.] At Bradford, Mr. Thomas minute's previous indisposition, Mrs. Kelly. Spider, to Miss Mary Gale.

Parson Fenner, esq. of Brianíton-Street, Port-
Mr. J. K. Coles, paper-maker, of Wookey man-square, London. Mr. Bailee, formerly
Hole, Somerset, to Miss Bacon, of Athcott, master of the public gardens, Brighthelmstone.
in this county.

Mrs. Leonard,
Mr. Wm. Sheppard, of Styles Hill, near At Waleot, Miss Elizabeth Atkins.
Frome, to Mrs. Wyatt, of Salisbury:

At Wells, Mrs. Freeland.
At Rowde, after a courtship of 31 years, At Nailsea, Mrs. Baddily.
Mr. Edward Stiles, farmer, to Miss Harper. At Shepton Mallet, Miss Brown. Mr.

Mr. Farr, of Grimstead, to Miss Dyer, of Samuel Whiteing; and, a few minutes after, Salisbury.

his mother, Mrs. Whiteing. Died.) At Salisbury, in his 67th year, Mr. Wm, Burrough. This gentleman was Married.] At Exeter, Mr. Jackson, to formerly an eminent jeweller, at Bristol, but Miss Topfham. had long retired from business. Mrs. Sey At Plymouth, the rev. W. Hunt, A. B.

Mr. Joseph Boyter, jun. fon of Mr. of Exeter college, to Miss Hill, only daughBoyter, formerly master of the Three Lions ter of Mr. A. Hill, land-surveyor. inn.

Died.] At Exeter, Mr. Hutchins, linenAt Devizes, suddenly, Thomas Locke, esq. draper.

At Wilton, after a very afflicting illness, At Tiverton, Mr. William Lewis, a reMr. John Thomas, a capital carpet and spectable merchant, and one of the propriecloth manufacturer.

tors of the bank in that town. At Milford, near Salisbury, Mrs. Merris. At Budleigh, Satterton, in his 19th year,

Mr. Wm. Jackson, jun. late a midthipman Died.] At Sherborne, after a short indif on board the Intrepid. He was a spirited position, Mr. Poole, surgeon.

young gentleman, and promised fair to begreatly esteemed for his benevolence and come a bright ornament to his profession, philanthropy.

At Weymouth, Francis Steward, esq: re Died.] At Swansea, Lieut. Richard Litceiver-general for the county of Dorset. tlewort, of the royal navy. This excellent

At her brother's houle, at Bovington, officer was complimented with a commiflion,
Miss M. Warne.

in reward of his gallant conduct at Quebec, At Beaminster, the eldest son of Mr. on the attack of Montgomery. His remains Warne.

were interred at Swansea, with naval ho

nours, attended by the officers of the Alfred, Married.] At Bath, C. K. Tynte, esq. to Dover and Flamer gun boats, added to a nuMrs. Lewis, widow of the late T. Lewis, esq. merous concourse of spectators, who were of St. Pierre's, Monnuputhshire. Mr. T.





He was





397 eager to pay their tribute of respect to the county; a station in the law which is more memory of this truly brave and meritorious honourable than lucrative. He loft his father officer.

in 1731, who left another son, James, and At Llanelly, Carmarthenshire, Sir Edward two daughters, without any provision which Mansell, bart. of Straday.

miglit console them for the departure of a Llarbrynmair, in Montgomeryshire, in his respectable parent. Charles Sceuart received 8oth vear, the rev. Richard Tibbott, pastor his earliest education at the Grammar School of a diffenting congregation in that place. He of Kirkwall, which was then taught by: had, for the space of 60 years, been a faith- Murdoch Mackenzie, who rose to distinguished ful, zealous, and useful minister of the eminence as a marine surveyor, and died gospel.

Lately at a very advanced age.From the At Glynn abbey, Carmarthenshire, in a feminary of Murdoch Mackenzie, Charles very advanced age, L. B. Gwyn, esq. a juft- Şteuart was removed, in 1737, to the univer. ice of the peace for the said county.

sity of Edinburgh, where he studied matheAt Bangor, the rev. Mr. Lloyd.

matics, under the celebrated Colin MacLaurin, SCOTLAND

an eminent disciple of Newton.-For the ina Died.] At Melville house, in the parish struction of such nafters, he was indebted to of Monimail, Fifeshire, May 10, Wilhel- the liberal support of his brother, James, mina Countess of Leven and Melvill. She who had entered into a law office, at Edin was the posthumous daughter of William burgh, in 1735, wherein he still continues, Nisbet, of Dirlton, esq. and his nineteenth at the age of 81: this is the fame gentleman child. From early life she was distinguished ho marrying the only daughter of Ruddie by the comeliness of her person and the amia- man, the celebrated Grammarian, was hap. ble qualities of her mind. Her understanding pily destined to continue the race of that disa was acute, her wit lively and pleasant, her tinguished schol.!r. Charles Steuart was at heart affectionate and devised liberal things : leng:h to enter the world, with only his edu. but above all, she was distinguished by reli cation to recommend, and his character, for gion, by an habitual and fervent piety, a discretion and honourableness to promote him. regular and constant regard to divine insti- In 1741 he was sent to Virginia, as a store tutions, and the offices of devotion. Under keeper, by Robert Boyd, an eminent tobaccothe tuition of an excellent and pious mother, merchant, in Glasgow. In this station he she was formed to the confiftent and exem- acquired the reputation which he supported plary character, the supported and displayed through life, of knowledge in the theory of through life. In her twentieth year Me was business, and integrity in the pra&ice of married to the earl of Leven, then Lord affairs. With fucke pretensions, he became, Balgonie. Her offspring are, five fons: Alex ere long, a partner in a commercial house, ander Lord Balgonie, Col. David Leslie of the and afterwards the master of a mercantile Loyal Tay Fencibles, Col. John Leslie of the establishment at Norfolk, in Virginia.--It firit regiment of guards, Capt. George Lelie was here that he had a remarkable occasion to of the Melville Volunteers, and Capt. William Thew his benevolence of heart and bravery of Leslie of the 42, whowas killed in America, in spirit, which were noticed by two of the 1773, a young officer highly respected and greatest sovereigns in Europe. -In October niuch lamented: and three daughters ; Lady' 1762, a cartel ship carrying Don Pedro BerJane Stuart, Lady Ruthven, Lady Charlotte mudez, the second naval commander of Spain, Leslie. The goth anniversary of Lord and in the American seas, several other Spanish Lady Leven's marriage, was celebrated last officers, and a lady of distinction, which was year. Uninterrupted conjugal affection and bound from the Havannah to Cadiz, was felicity, sweetened and heightened by the ex- driven by violence of weather into Virginia. ercise of the parental and filial affections and -Governor Fourquieo, who received them duties, crowned their union. By her death, with the attention which was due to their religion has loft a steady, zealous, and active rank, placed the unfortunate voyagers under votary; the poor, a compassionate and liberal the care of Charles Steuart, to supply them, benefactress; the neighbourhood, an orna as a merchant, with every neceffary for their ment, a model, and a friend. But her temporary accommodation and subsequent family, who best knew her excellence, chiefly voyage.--Yet, their merit and misfortune mourn their loss; while yet their grief is did not protect them from the insult of a pomitigated by the sympathy of thousands, and pular tumult, which is often incited by preby niany alleviating circumstances attending judice, and continued by misapprehenfion. the serenity of her demise. “ Mark the It was during this disgraceful scene, that perfect; behold the upright; their latter end Charles Steuart displayed his tenderness, his is peace."

prudence, and his firmness. The insulted On the 27th of November, at his brother's Spaniards never forgot his successful exertions. house, in St. Andrew's Square, Edinburgh, The king of Spain partook of the feelings Charles Steuart, esq. formerly receiver-gene of his subjects.-The king of Great Britain ral of his majesty's customs, in America. felt still more strongly for the dignity of his This virtuous man was born at Kirkwall, in crown: and, Lord Egremont, the secretary Orkney, on the 21st of May, 1725, the son of state, exprefled his majesty's disapprobam of Charles Steuart, the sheriff clerk of that tion of the popular insult, which had been


Scotland.-- Ireland.- Agricultural Report, offered to dignified strangers, who fought for Mansfield and the court of King's Bench: fhelter in his diftant dominions, in such terms and it was at length decided, in 1772, that as fhcwed the Spanish nation that he knew a master could not forcibly send his negro serwhat was due to himself and to them. Mean vant from England to the colonies. From time, Charles Steuart arrived in England, this decision, it followed, whatever fuch where his good conduct was known and re- judges as Talbot has thought, or Hardwicke spected. The Spanish ambassador, Prince had said, that negroes could not be confidered, Mefferano, welcomed him as the protector in this country, as Naves. This inttance of of his countrymen.

The king's minifters ingratitude did not prevent this benevolent endeavoured, by their attentions to him, at man from devoting much of his attentron, once to do justice to themselves and to gratify and his income, to the education and estas that dignified minister. The chancellor of blishment of his nephews. He now repaid the exchequer, Mr. Grenville, appointed to the sons, by helping them into life, the Charles Steuart surveyor-general of the cu care and the expence of his elder brother: he ftoms in North America; an office of trust; educated the three fons.of his-fitter, Cecilia, wihch he discharged, during the difficult who had married the rev. Alexander Ruddach, times of the stamp act, with the approbation the minister of Kirkwall. And he had the of his superiors, and the applause of the peo- confolation to see, that the nephews, whom pie. On the establishment of the board of he had thus afiifted, by giving, like a wife customs at Boston, he was appointed the re man, in his life-time, what he intended to ceiver-general of the customs in North Ame- give by his will, all did well, and distinrica; an office, which he executed so as to guished themselves. In this manner did he gain additional character. In 1769 he re distribute, among his relations, full as much turned from America, and was, by the con

as he had to leave behind him. Having settinued troubles of the times, confined there

tied his affairs at London, he retired, in 1790, afer to Britain. While enjoying, in London,

to his brother's house in Edinburgh, where his well earned fame, and eafe, his quict was he lived in the bofom of his family; and interrupted by a singular instance of ingrati- where he died, in a good old age, with the tude: his negro, Somerset, becoming idle, faith of a Christian, and the confidence of a from indulgence, and base from idleness, de man who was conscious, at the moment of ferted his service, and insulted his perfon. death, that he had endeavoured well through An indulgent master was thus induced to life. The foregoing facts furnith the trueft fend a thankless favc on board a ship in the character chis worthy man. Thames, which was bound for Jamaica.

IRELAND, Prompted by a little party fpirit, the law Died.] At Willistown, near Dublin, now interpoied. Someriet was brought, by Major General James Stewart. the noble writ of babeas corpus, before Lord At Cork, Capt, Wm. Eright,

MONTHLY AGRICULTURAL REPORT. THE copious falls of rain in the middle of this month have conliderably leffened the fears

which the droughty weather, in the close of she lait, and beginning of the present, had excited. Crops, in general, continue to put on the most promising appearances. Clovers, as well as other artificial grafies, and particularly those which have not been eaten in the Spring, look uncommonly well, and the paitures are extremely fresh, especially those Town down the laft season. For fallows and fallow crops, the seaton has also been unusually fine, and with active agriculturists, the potatoe seed time is nearly finished, and much of the turnip grounds prepared. Summer fallows have already been mostly twice ploughed over.

WHEAT, &c. in the midland counties, is rather lower.

Our reports of the fruit crops are likewise equally promising. In the cyder districts, there is, generally, a very favourable appearance, and in other counties the apple crops have feldom had a more plentifulafpcct.

CATTLE. The price of cows in calf and Ican stock, have in some degree advanced. Butchers meat is also somewhat higher than in our last report.

SHIEP. Ewes and lambs, and indeed sheep of every kind, are getting considerably higher in price. Wool is also on the file. Beef felis in Smithfield Market from 3s. 2d. to 45. 24, per stone; mutton from 35. 4d. to 45. ; pork, 25. 8d. to 3. 8d.

HOGs. There still continue low.
HORSES, The better fort of horses are still dear, but the ordinary kinds continue low.

Hors. Kentish hops produce, in bags, from gós. to 1155. in pockyts, from 1006. to 126s. The duty is laid at 95,000l.

ERRATA.-In Mr. LANDSZER'S letter respecting Mr. Tillock's plan for preventing the Forgery of BANK OF ENGLAND Notes, the printer omitted a part, and printed incorrectly the names of the gentlemen who were present with Mr. LANDSEER at the examination made at the bank, and who approved of the plan. The names Thould have been givca 28 follows: Metlrs. HEATH, BYRNE, FITILIR; LOWRY, SHARP, and BARTOLOZZI.

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