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the ties

of which there was

throughout the whole of the week, without

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ing prices

he pri

ion in t

September: only about al supply was at that

1ptions,

in prices. ly withdrawn, and 440 chests were

brought in for the proprietors, good, mid

der sold at the follow

INDIgo.—The sale at the India-House previous

closed on Thursday last, it consisted of

main
suitable for home consumption, at the ad-

vance of 9d. a 1s. 3d. ; and the low at nearly the currency of the former sale.—

There is no alterat
reports of the crop; the letters from Cal-
cutta are dated 6th

a half of the usu

the India-House sale, yet the holders are time expected.

dling, and middling sorts, and also 650 of India-House on the 6th proximo, before firm, owing, chiefly to the unfavourable

3,791 chests, of which 882 chests were
the ordinary and low squares.
only a small proportion, 1s. a 1s.
er than the previous sale;

any alteration
shipping descr

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TIMES appointed for the EAST-INDIA CoMPANY'S SHIPS of the SEASON 1823-24.

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*Dunira.........----

to Marquis Camden.
6. Lady Melville......
* William Fairlie ..
* Orwell..............
7|Marquis of Huntley
9. Princess Amelia....
*Astell ..............
714sia ----------------
7|Marchion, of Ely.
7|Rose -------------
7. Prince resent ....
General Hewitt....

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Managing
Owners.

Commanders.

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o Sims.....

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Geo. Welstead.. J.cwhiteman s, Newdick .. M.Williams

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- 1332 Company’s Ship John B. Sotheby B. Broughton T. B. Penfold WK. Packman

ises geo. Palmer....Mont. Hamilton John Shute
-1200. Hen. M. Samson Thos. Larkins ..wm. Morgan
1200Sir Rbt.wigram Rich. Clifford ... Robt. Clifford
1348 Joseph Hare....Kennard Smith wom. Pascoe
1335. Matthew Isacke|Wm. E. Farrer G. A. Bond ..
1279 John McTaggart J. S. H. Fraser...J.0M. Taggartthos. Leach...wm. Marquis
1275 Robert williams Thos. williams Jas. Kellaway
871 St.Marjoribanks John Levy . ....R. H. Rhind
958 Henry Bonham T. F. Balderston D. Marshall
C. E. Mangles. Philip Herbert
Thos. Marquis.
Hosmer.

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Bird ..
. Biles.

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williancak
B. J. Bell......

Surgeons. Pursers.

Consignments.

Alex. Macrae i. S. Anderson
T. Davidson.
Rich. H. Cox C.S. Compton
david Anan ..wm. Dallas.
John Campbell Hen. Wright
Jas. Bethase win Maltman

Thos. Colledge widickenson

R. Simmons..wm. Ainslie
Henry Arnot J. L. Wardell
Nath. Grant. Jos. Hodson.

D. Mackenzie John Herbert

And, Kedslie. S. H. Ayres --
Fred. Fowler T. Collingwood
John Eccles... Wm. Clifford
W. Loriner
Wm. Bremner W. P. Burt ..
John Simpson W. M. Harper
Barron Milne Thos. Hacket
w. Hamilton w. De Charmel
Francis Burlin Jas. Gardner

Wm. Scott.... Wm. Millett..
Alex. Stirling John Mulroy.
"...L. Matthews Alex. Crowe..
Edw. Turner . J. W. Graham

J. W. Rose o Bengal & China.

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Cochineal............. Coifee, Java........ - Cheribon - ----------- Sumatra. ------------- Bourbon ..... -- --- Mocha ------------ --Cottou, Surat..........Ib. - Madras ---------------- Bengal ------------- Bourbon ............. Drugs, &c. for Dyeing. Aloes, Epatica....... cwt. I Auniseeds, Star........... Borax, Refined........... — Unrefined, or Tincal Camphire unrefined...... Cardemoms, Malabar...ib - Ceylon............. . Cassia Buds..........cvt. - I ignea .............. Castor Oil........ .....lb. China Root.......... cwt. Coculus Indicus.......... Columbo Root............ Dragon's Blood........... Guin Ammoniac, lump.. - Arabic ----- ----- Assafoetida..... -- -- Benjamin . ......... - Animi......... ... cwt. - Galbanum... ....... - Gambogium ....... - Myrrh............... --Olibanum......... --Lac Lake... ........... lb.

— Dve

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I... s. d. L. s. d. Sal Ammoniac ...... cwt. 4 10 0 to 4 15 0 Senna....... ------------ lb. O 0 6 - 0 Q 6 Turmerick, Java.... cwt. 2 o o - a 15 o - Bengal ------------- I 9 o - l 14 0 - China ................ * 10 0 - 2 15 o Zedoary. ................ Galls, in Sorts...... ....... 7 0 0 - Blue.... ............. 7 10 0 - 8 15 o Indigo, Blue ........... lb. - Purple and Violet ... O 9 3 - 0 9 9 - Fine Violet............ - Good Ditto..... ------- O 8 3 - 0 9 3 — Fine Violet & Copper 0 & 0 – 0 s 6 - Good Ditto........... . 0 8 0 - 0 8 6 Ordinary Ditto........ — Consuming qualities. 0 & 6 - 0 7 9 - Madras Fine and Good Rice, Bengal............cwt. 0 10 0 - 0 1 1 0. Safflower........ ...... ..... 3 10 0 - 14 0 0 Sago ... ............ ......... 0 16 0 - 1 4 0 Saltpetre, Refined.... ..... I 6 6 Silk, Bengal Skein ..... lb. 0 13 1 - Novi ....... ........... 0 14 1 - 1 1 3 - Ditto White... . . ... 0 14 1 - 1 0 5 - China................. 0 18 - Organzine..... ... ... 1 10 0 - 1 16 0 . Spices, Cinnamon.......lb. 0 + 7 - 0 6 s - Cloves.................. 0 3 8 - 3 10 0 - Mace ----------- ------- o 4. lo - 5 o o — Nutmegs. ......... ... o 3 5 - 0 3 6 - Ginger............ cwt. 0 17 0 – Pepper, Black .... lb. -- White............. o 1 s Sugar, Yellow......... cwt. I 6 o - 1 9 o – White............. ... I 10 0 - 1 16 0 - Brown. ............ ... o 18 o - I 4 o — Manilla and Java.... 0 18 0 - 1 0 0 Tea, Bohea ............. lb. o 2 5 - - Congou ................ 0 2 7 - Souchong............ - o 3. 9 - o 4 9 — Campoi ................ O S 2 - 9 5 10 — Twankay...... ........ O 3 7 - O S 9 — Pekoe .... ............. o 5 3 — Hvson Skin........... O S 6 - 0 3 11 – Hyson ..... ........... O 3 10 - 0 + 10 — Gunpowder ........... Tortoiseshell........... ... 1 12 0 - 9 5 0 Wood, Saunders Red...ton 9 0 0 - 8 0 0

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the Court of Directors o; given notice, That, in consequence of certain orged warrants for the delivery of goods from the Company's Warehouses having been imposed on the Public, they have caused a form of Weighing Note, War. rant, and counterpart to be printed on a new description of paper, |...} therein a watermark, with the words “East-India Company” on each of the three divisions of the lustrument; and that the delivery of the new warrants to the purchasers of goods at the Company Sales, properly filled up, will commence at the ensuing March sale, after which no blank forms of warrants will be delivered, or be permitted to be used.

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THE LATE RESTRICTIONS ON THE CALCUTTA PRESS, CONSISTENT WITH “THE LAWS OF THIS REALM.”

It is curious to observe the gradationsby which an experienced offender, or his yet more experienced counsel, proceeds in the management of a hopeless case. On his first accusation before the magistrate, he asserts that no crime has been committed; or, if that point is too clear, his total innocence of all participation in the guilt. In the next stage of the proceedings, he rests his hopes upon inconsistencies in the evidence, or impugns the character of the witness. Defeated here, he sometimes has recourse to the more desperate remedy of perjury, and stoutly swears an alibi. When this crutch fails him, he trusts to the ingenuity of special pleading, dissects the indictment, and boldly attempts to baffle the vindictive pursuit of law, by dodging it through the intricacies of its own mazy labyrinth. Disappointed in this last resort, the wretched culPitbreaks out into furious imprecations against all the legal array before him, or, with the audacity of despair, questions the power of his judge, the existence of the law, and the legality of its process. In a manner similar to this, the libellous writers against "ir Indian Government have behaved

Ariatic Journ.—No. 99.

in the conduct of their own desperate case. First there was nothing crimimal, may it was positively meritorious to attack with scurrility and virulence, the proceedings of the Oriental Government: but they were too modest, nevertheless, to appropriate the merit; too diffident publicly to assert their title to any share of the praise: it belonged not to them, the ostensible conductors of the public press, but to their anonymous correspondents, who were too generous to disclose their names. It would not do. Despite of their modesty, they were compelled to take their meed of public applause, and withal, to abide by their legal responsibility. Then followed, in due succession, the usual attacks upon the consistency and the respectability of their opponents: still it would not do —a jury of their countrymen found them guilty. Then, in their order, came legal quirks and quibbles innumerable—but special pleading was of no avail. In defiance of legal subtlety, their writings were decided to be libellous, and libels were decided to be illegal. Afterwards followed punishment—and there was no lack then of furious, unmeasured, vulgar invective, Vol. XVII. . 2 G

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