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At Messrs. Wolfe and Co.'s Canal Office, No. 9, Change Alley, Cornhill; Commer

sial Dock shares fetch 1501, per share.

West India ditto, 1601,–The Grand

Junction CANAI, shares fetch 233l. per share.--The East London WATER-Wonks, 701.- The Albion INSURANCE OFFICE shares fetch 461.--The Globe 1131.-And the

imperial 48l.

The 3 per cent, cons, on the 26th were 663; 5 per cent. 94; omnium, 18;.

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. ALPHABETICAL LIST of BAN KRUPTCI Es and DIvi DENDS, announced between the 19th of March and the 19th of April, evtracted from the London Gazettes.

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In Bankruptcies in and near London, the Attornies are to be understood to reside in

London, and in Country Bankruptcies at the Residence of the Bankrupt, except other

ecise expressed.
RANKRUPTCIES. [This Month 50.3

{The Solicitors' Names are between Parentheses.]

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A NNESS W. Cheapside, watchmaker. (Hind
* Allen B. Treat Dock, Derby, vićtualler. (Barber
Bendy E. Charles fouare, Hoxton, fačter. (Williams
**** Longroyd Bridge, Huddersfield, cloth dresser.
(Battye
Brices, whitney, vićtualler. (5urman, J.ondon
Brown J. Westoe, burham, innkeeper. (Bell aud Bro-
drick, London ->
Baruett T. Fortsea, mercer. (Glendining
Collins, T. witney, blanket in2nufacturer.
and co-
Cogan T. Houndsditch, salesman. (Pope

(Foulkes

Coldwell W. Sheffield, merchant. (Wilson
Pan J. Earl's Colne, Essex, dealer. (Wilson

Pudfield T. Southwark, boot-maker.

- (Eagley, Wapping

Powd J. John street, Oxford street, vićtualler. (Walker
and Rankin
XEllis H. Haverfordwest, Pembroke, mercer. (oriffiths

Freeman J. Hatton Garden, taylor.
. King
firth W. Liversidge. Yorksh. clothier.
German w. Topsham, corn factor.
&reet
Greenstreet J. Camberwell, wheelwright.
Son, London
Garrisoń J. Camden Town, vićtualler.
Smith
Henry H. B. Bread street Hill, merchant.
and cu.
£arper C. and co. Snow’s Ficlás, Southwark, emery pa-
per manufacturer. (Stattos, and Ailport, Shore-
ditch
Hartley W. Langroyd, Lancaster, cotton manufacturer.
(Huxley
Hall J. Lyndhurst, Southampton, vićtualier, (Barney
Hoo. Lee Forge, Namptwich. (zaleston and E!-
woo
Hall S. Great Bolton, innkeeper, (cross and Rushton
Hays J. Lower East Smithfield, collar and harness maker.
! Cooper and Lowe
Huson, J. New street, Bishopsgate, bricklayer. (Eyles
Howell R. Nottingham, taylor. (Allsop and Wilks

(Whi: combe and

(Butler
(Isaacson, Cannon

(Dyne and
(Aldridge and
(Alliston

- - (Chilton Moxon J. Marlpit House, Pontefract. (Mitton

Mills W. A. Kempsey, miller, (Platt

Offer J. Bath, hatter. : Young
Poole R. Macclesfield, timber merchant.
Temple
Parratt J. Enfield, smith. . (J. Meymott
Phillips G. Lambeth Marsh, timber merchant.
Phillips T. Norwich, brandy merchant.
Butterfield
Parker J, Norwich, linen draper. (Bignold and
Beckeräeth
Rye S. Engham, brewer and coal merchant. (Matthew
Stewart J. Charlotte (treet, Portland Place, wine merchant.
(Alien and Gylby

(Hurd, Inner

(Hattoo (Longdill and

Sherwood W. Liverpool, soap manufačturer. (Griffiths
and Hind

Smith W. Hart street, corn dealer. (Parnther and
Turner -

$mailbone J. Basingstoke, corn faātor. (Knight and
Shebbeare

Smedley W. Eurton-upon-Trent, grocer. (Osborne

Todmin R Wood street, warehouseman. (Walton

To: Richard street, Commercial Road, coachmaster,
ester
Willitt M. Shepstow, Monmouthshire, druggist. (Jessop
walso ommingford Grey, Huntingdonshire, merchant.
(Cies: the
wild R. Craven street, Strand, taylor. (Pasmore
Wye C. W. London, merchant. (Waltor,
Wells 2. Gracechurch street, hosier and glover. (Holt
and Farren
Watson S. Ilkeston, Derby, chandler.
Wells
Ward J. Banbury, grocer. (Tilbury
Warrington A. Shrewsbury, bricklayer. (Griffith
Wilson G. S. pewereux court, Straud, mechant. (B&#
and Bromley, \

(Allsop and

DIVIDENDS.

Assiter D. Gravesend
Abbey P. wortley
Ashley J. G. Gloucester Terrace
Austin G. B. Kentish Town
Asling and Cooper, Bermondsey
ashton T. Port tea 1 hire
Adams and Spragg, London
Adams &., and E. Bucklersherd -
Ayres w. jun. Fleet to reet
reevan T. Haverford west rough

cial Road

Bevan W. Crombie's Row, Commer

Black J. Percy street, St. Pancras
Barnacott T. Plymouth
Beaton S. Downhead, Somerset-

Bowden T. Plymouth
Buckridge J. Lambeth -
rumby T., H., and C., Gainsbo-

Blick J. Middlesex
Bowes W. Newport
Baker T. Rochester, Kent
Colliss J. Great Portland street
Cooke J. Speldhurst street, Burtoa
Crescent
Camps w. Worcester Place
Coleyman S. Maid tone
Cleeve T. Lincoln
Channer T. Lincoln

Brooks w. Paddington
Billing J. H. Faddington
Bland J. Fen-court
routlero. Colchester
Baiky S, and T. Hanwell Heath

Bidgood J. Swallow street
Ryles B. Austin Frial s
Barker J. Brick wall, Hertfordshire
Brown J. and G. Croydon
Blanchford D, aud R. L.954.0a

*l ork W. T. Holburn
Constable M. and s. shad Thames
Champion J. Great St. Helen's
Chittenden J. Bolsover street
Coilons J. aid F. Loddon

Coates

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M R. ALEXANDER GARDEN, of Old Compton Street, Soho, has published the H following process for obtaining Iode: 1. To a concentrated watery solution of kelp (or the waste ley of the soap-maker { where keip has been employed) from which the greater part of the crystallizable salts have been separated by the usual processes of evaporation and crystallization, he adds red oxide of lead in the proportion of one ounce to about a pint of the former; boils the mixture over a slow fire to dryness, and increases the heat towards the end of the solution so as to carbonize any animal or vegetable matter which the substance may contain. This last may most conveniently be performed in an iron ladle. 2. He digests the dried mass in a quantity of cold water sufficient to extract the great est portion of the soluble matter, and fliters and evaporates the clear liquid to the consistence of a syrup. 3. He introduces the liquid obtained in the last process, together with the saline matter which may have separated during the evaporation, into a glass mattrass, and pours . thereon about twice its bulk of alcohol; digests with a gentle heat for a few minutes, and then suffers the vessel with its contents to grow cold. 4. He decants the clear a coholic solution into a tubulated retort, adapts a receiver, and by means of a gentle and gradnally applied heat distils off the alcohol. The saline matter which remains in the retort is to be washed out and evaporated to dryness in a . capsule of Wedgwood's ware. . . 5. He introduces the dry salt thus obtained into a mattrass with a short neck, to which, a glass tube, about six or eight inches long, and sufficiently large to fit over the external : . diameter of the neck, has been luted, and pours over the salt, by means of a long-necked' funnel, twice its weight of strong sulphuric acid. He heats the mixture gradually by a spirit or Argand's lamp, and the iode will immediately begin to rise in the form of a dense and beautiful violet-colored gas, which will be condensed in the upper part of the vessel in black shining crystals; when the gas ceases to be disengaged the mattrass should be allowed to cool: the iode may then be washed out with water, dried on white filtering " paper at a temperature not exceeding 100° of Fahrenheit, and inclosed in a bottle accurately fitted with a glass stopper. - - . . . . Mr. ACCUM has also published another process of obtaining Iode. He says it is to be found in abundance in the waste or spent see of those soap manufacturers who employ kelp in the preparation of soap. To obtain the iode from the waste, lee, let it be boiled. for a few minutes with quicklime; strain the fluid and mingle it with sulphuric acid in excess. This being done, evaporate the liquor to a syrupy consistence, and then distil,' or heat it, in a flask or retort with red oxyd of lead and sulphuric acid. The iode will,

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thus be obtained in abundance; and this in fact constitutes the cheapest process of obtaining it. If the product to be distilled with manganese has not been freed sufficiently from the muriates in which the soap lee abounds, there then is a copious production of chlorine; together with a yellow fluid, and then the quantity of iode becomes considerably diminish. ed. This loss may be guarded against, by adding filings of zinc to the mixture, previously to submitting it to distillation. In fact, the addition of zinc filings effects the expulsion of an additional portion of iode from the mass, after the oxide of lead or manganese has ceased to act. Professor JAMEson, of Edinburgh, has published the following short enumeration of the most important of his mineralogical conclusions: 1. That primitive rocks contain no mechanical deposites, the conglomerated rocks in gneiss and porphyry being entirely of a chemical nature. `... 2. That greywacke is always a pure chemical deposite, and contains no mechanical intermixture. 3. That felspar occurs more abundantly in nature than is generally supposed, this mineral being one of the principal ...,' parts of granite, gneiss, clay slate, porphyry, Siemite, serpentine, flinty state, hornstone, greywacke, transition slute, striped Jasper, oldest conglomerates, besides forming in some degree the basis of most of the primitive, transition, and floetz trap rocks. 4. That the vast beds of conglomerate which rest upon, and sometimes probably altermate with, transition rocks, are also chemical deposites, 5. That sandstone in many instances appears to be a'chemical deposite. 6. That many of the fragments and fragmented appearances which occur in porphyry, limestone, and trap rocks, are of a chemical nature, and of cotemporaneous formation with the rocks in which they are contained. : 7. That true primitive veins, those confined to primitive rocks, whatever may be their nature or magnitude, are often of cotemporaneous formation with the rocks they traverse. 8. That many of the veins in transition and floetz countries, even those extending for many hundred yards, and of great width, are of cotemporaneous formation with the rocks in which they are contained. 9. That strata of crystallized rocks may appear to run beneath an older rock when they really rest upon it, and have been formed after it. 10, That the various wavings in the strata of gneiss, mica slate, clay slate, greywacke, transition slate, and sandstone, are the effects of crystallization. 11. That the general, physical, and geographical distribution of petrifactions in the crust of the earth does not correspond with that of the present existing races of animals and plants.

BOTANICAL REPORT.

- -ohave so long neglected informing our readers of the progress of the Botanical Magazine, that we have fallen so greatly into arrears as to oblige us of necessity to be very brief in our remarks; often merely to enumerate. No. 312 contains, · CLER openDRUM tomentosum ; called at Port Jackson, in New Holland, where it rows spontaneously, the Cumberland-tree, but for what reason we know not. DiosMA fragans; a new species of Diosma, shewy, and the more valuable, as being powerfully aromatic, without any admixture of the foxy odour so disgusting in many species of this genus. - - - w Płairylobium purviflorum. No figure has been before given of this species, though among the first plants from that country described by Dr. Smith. PyRETHRUM indicum. A new plant, of which seeds were sent from Calcutta by Dr. Roxburgh. It does not seem to have either beauty or any remarkable quality recommend it, -: too. The plant figured by Jacquin under the same name, Mr. Ker informs us, is totally different; though he supposes the alteration made in its specific character, in the new edition of the Hortus Kewensis, WaS probably owing to Jacquin's figure. HAEMANTHUs quadricalvis. - ALLIUM striatum. In a note added to this article Mr. Ker seems to have established

that Allium gracile and inodorum, Bot. Mag. (fragrams of Ventenat.) are the same plant; when cultivated in the stove it is gracile, and when in the open ground the same plant becomes the inodorum. No. 313 contains, - - WyMPHAEA pygmaea; first published in the Paradisus Loui.

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358 Meteorological and Agricultural Reports. |May 1,

PTE RosPERMUAs subcrifolium. P. Low v N1A purrifolia ; a new species, of which no account has been before published.: {Uss ELIA multifora ; sor. “ons considers this tiew species, distinct both from Jacquin's sarmentosa and the rotundifolia of Cavamilies. TILLAN psiA stricta; a beautiful species, not any where before described. WATsosi A marginuta (3 mino). The margin of the leaves in this variety be. comes obsolete. TRito N is caponsis 3. PEtios wrisis humilis; published before in the Botanist's Repository. In No. 31 we have a beautiful figure of Gox Piso Los Iuv' polymorphum ; the grandiflorum of Botanist's Repository, but not of Đr. Smith. / Ixop, A achitlatoides. A singular plant, the flower of which very nearly resembles Achillea Ptarmica in appearance; but the white rays are not formed by the florets, but by an expanded petal-like appendix to the outer palite, or, according to Mr. Brown, of the innermost squanta of the calyx. Cosy EA lipinnata. A very handsome flow CINER AR1A potasilis. A Mexican occio, which Dr. Sims proposes to place in the system betwixt Cineraria tussilaginis and pracox. FR1+1 LLARIA persica co-FRITILLAR littifolia (2) lutea.—so NeoM1s punctata (8) striata.-HELoNiAs lata 3.-The four last are all varieties of species before published in the Magazine. No. 315 contains, SibA hastata.-CLIT or LA Termat, a -TA Li No M reflexuin. Oxylopium cordifolium. A New-Holland papilionaceous shrub, first published in the Botanist's Repository. J)11.Lw YN1A ericifolia. Dr. Sims seems to have hesitated whether be ought to consider this as the ericifolia or flerihundo. In our opinion he has, at last, decided wrong; we have little doubt but that the figure here given as the cricifolia belongs in rea: lity to florihithda. CURco. A Zedoaria. This is not supposed to be the plant that produces the Zes doary of the shops, which is nioi e probably the product of Curcunia Zerumbit, PITCAIRN IA angustifolia. We must defer the farther account of this publication till another month.

M ETF () it () iOGICAL REPORT. Observations on the State of the si'rather, from the 24th of March to the 20th of April, 1814, inclusive, Four Males N. N. IV. of St. Paul's.

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On the 1st, the On the 12th instant, Greatest 58-hun- o was at Greatest the mercury was at 453 variation in dredths of $ 29.7, and on the < R on 3 in the morning before

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99-12. time, it stood at 54°. The quantity of rain failed since the last report is equal to nearly 2% inches in depth. The mean height of the barome'er for the month is equal to 99.463, and that of the thermonieter is equal to 50°. Notwithstanding the unfavorable appearance of the spring when our last report was drawn up, we may now add that the country never put on a more fiattering aspect than at the present moment, and there is every prospect of its being a good fruit year. The mildness of the weather, and the favorable rains have done much to revive the hopes of those who depend on the fruits of the earth, either for subsistence, or the gratification of their pleasures. The wind has been variable, but chiefly from the easterly points. Of the twenty-seven days, seventeen have been very brilliant. * A remarkable appearance of Aurora Borealis was seem in London on the evening of §unday the 17th.

MONTHLY AGRICULTURAL REPORT:

-roomTHE seed business universally in a greater state of forwardness than could have been -5 expected, and, in a short time, will be most successfully finished. The dry weather which succeeded the frost, and the subsequent genial rains, have been equally favorable to culture and to vegetation. The prospect upon the laud is glorious. wo

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1814.] Review of New Musical Publications. 359

their appearance, promise a great crop; and, upon lands and cold clays, where they have uffered in plant, it does not thence follow that they may be less productive, there being, in all probability, full as many plants left, as such land is calculated to secd to a profitable maturity. The spring crops above ground, are yet too backward to afford any solid rule of judgment, but winter tares and rape are probably among the most indifferent crops of the season. The present stormy weather is extremely favorable to the grass Crops. The last season was one of the most universal plenty, and the stock of bread corm on hand is great indeed. The same in Ireland, France, and most parts of Europe. Cattle and meat markets declining in price. Smithfield: Beef 5s. 4d. to 6s. 8d. i-Mutton 5s, 3d. to 6s. 8d.—Veal 6s, to 8s. 6d.Lamb 15tl, to 17d.—Pork CŞ. to 8s.-Bacon 6s. 8d.--Irish ditto 7s. 4d.—Fat 6s. Gd.

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Sacred Harmony, a Selection of Hymns; set to Music, with a Thorough-bass for the Organ, by John Burkitt. 12s. V E find in this collection of sacred - ---- music near fifty pieces; some of which are for a single voice, some for two voices, and others for three. We have always professed ourselves friends of compositions of this kind, because they extend the activity of a science that in our opinion is, when applied to proper subjects and purposes, as useful as pleasing. A Sunday evening caisnot, perhaps, be better employed than in music of the description of that before us; a more rational relaxation of the mind, after the devotion proper to the day, cannot be conceived than that of a vocal concert on subjects connected with our future and eternal welfare. On this ground, as well as for their general merit, which certainly entitles them to our “honourable report,” we highly approve of Mr. Burkitt's publication; the subjects are well chosen, the melodies applied to them are appropriate, and the basses and harmobizations are ably constructed and arranged. Were we to point out all the superior hymns of this collection, we certainly should not omit “Spring,” “Summer,” “Autumn,” “Winter,” “Resurrection,” “Bethel,” “Temple,” “Triumph,” “Devotion,” and “Commencement.” Elegiac Ode for Five Voices. The JP'ords written by the Rev. Thomas Beaumont, and the Jiusic composed by William Horsley, Mus. Bac. Oxon. and by them inscribed to the Memory of their Friend, the late S. Harrison. 3s. This composition consists of two movements: the first, introductory, and in C Minor; the second, in C Major. Mr. Horsley, just to the professional merits of his late friend, has evidently bestowed considerable care on the tribute due to his incmory. It is worthy of the object,

and worthy of himself. The parts, separately considered, are flowing and melodious, the points well sustained, and the general construction of that masterly cast to well support the reputation of Mr. II. as a sound and ingenious musician.

New Musical Game, to facilitute the Knowledge of the Time Table; by T. Howell, of Bristol. 4s. We consider this contrivance for the purpose of teaching the Time Table, as very ingenious. The author effects his purpose by means of cards; some of which contain certain questions which are answered by the contents of other cards. The rules of this game are few and simple. The cards bearing the questions being separated from those representing the answers, each player draws a card from the former, and that of the longest duration in Time, Notes, or Rests, entitles the drawer to deal the answers to the rest of the party. By this method of proceeding, together with the further procedure which is explained in the accompanying;directions, the pupil acquires in the way of amusement what usually deinands considerable study and patience. We ought to notice, that the object of a speedy and easy elucidation of the comparative value of the notes and rests is still further promoted by the annex: tion of the TIME TABLE, SECTIONs of the TIME TABLE, and the Manner, or MCthod, of showing the Measure, by characters and numerical figures, A favourite Duo, composed by Kozeluch; arranged for the Pianoforte, Harp, and Flute, and inscribed to Miss Cheese, of Dublin, by J. Muzzinghi. 5s. Mr. Mazzinghi has arranged this T) co with his usual ability. The piece itself was worthy of his labour, and he has done it justice. The three instruments are combined with such skill, both in 3 A 2 respect

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