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Percival, R. Ege, Herefordshire, wheelwright. Taylor, A. M. Southampton, victualler. (Roe, L. (Back, L.

Tomkins, H. Bromyard, Herefordshire, innholder. Poole, T. Heston, Middlesex, dealer. (Cathcart, L. (Beverley, L. Parter, J. Swinford, Leicestershire, butcher. (Harris Tomlinson, W. Chester, wine-merchant. (Mayhem and Co. Rugby

Townsend,'w. B. Little Chelsea, brewer. (James, L. Richards, T. W.Sonth-bank Cottage, Regent's-park, Turney, J. Sedgebrock, Lincolnshire, and W. Bates, dealer. (Knight and Co. L.

Halifax, merchants. (Stocker and Co. L. Rase, T. Regent-street, Pall Mall, wine and brandy Thurtell, J. Bradwell, Suffolk, inerchant. (Swain merchant. (Robinson

Tweddelí, W. Stanwix; · Cumberland, carrier. Shar pe, T. Cheapside, pastry-cook. (Harding

(Clennell, L. Shilli*oe, T. York, ironmonger. (Wiglesworth, L. Wall, J. Birmingham, dealer. (Smith, L. Smith, J. F. Regent-street, linen-draper. (Jones Wilkinson, R. London, merchant. (Jimes Smih, W. H. Faversham, linen-draper. (Jones, L. Westerdale, J. Hull, grocer and seedsman. (Taylor Suide, T. Quarley, Hampshire. (Burt, Broughton Yates, W. Bristol, baker. (Edmuuds, L.

DIVIDENDS. Ashford, J. and E. L. Ireland, Harris, G. Birmingham

Pattison, C. St. Neot's, HuntingBirmiogham Harrison, J. Portsmouth

doushire Atkiason, II. Great Russell-street Herrington, J. Fareham, Hamps. Peake, S. jun. and J. Rothwell, Aunger. J. Exeter Howell, H. Knaresborough

Halliwell, Lancashire Ayton, W. Macclesfield

Hudson, H. Cannon Coffee-house, Penrith, W. Bath Banister, W. Litchfield

Charing Cross

Penfold, E. Maidstone
Booker, M. Emsworth
Hudson, J. Ulverston

Reay, J. Mark-lane
Bradley, W. Loath
Hyde, D. Waltham Abbey

Ridout, J. P. Bridport
Brown, A.J. Portsmouth

Jackson, W. G. and W. Hardley, Riley, J. Leicester Byass, H. Rayleigh, Essex

Great Sarrey street

Saun.lerson, J. Sutton, and T. Carlile, J. and Co. Bolton-in-the- Johnson, W. Birmingham

Masters, Potton

Keene, J. W. Birmingham Savage, G. Huddersfield
Carteld, W. Norwich
Kent, W. High Holborn

Sharpley, J. York
Cor, T. Crediton

Lavers, J. Kingsbridge, Devon- Scholes, R. Haddersfield Corcas, M., T.B. Paget, and E. sbire

Sykes, J. and J. Hollis, ManMathews, Chipping Norton Lawrence, W. H. Bath

chester Dean, J. Bingley, Yorkshire Lloyd, G. Thetford

Tennant, W. Liverpool Dickens, T. Liverpool

Maitland, D. New Bridge-street Trafford, T. Kirtlington, OxfordDurtaal, J. Dover Marshall, P. Scarborough

shire Eade, W. Church-street, Rother. Mattinson, J. Huddersfield Tuker, W. and Co. Sheffield hithe Mitchell, S. Dorking

Wallace, W. Workington
Eariy, W. Worcester

Monnington, W. Chepstow Webb, T. New Sarum
Fifoot, W. Bristol
Morgan, J. Liverpool

Windeott, T. and W. Tavistock,
Flower, G. York
Neilson, W. Liverpool

Devonshire Ford, J. Gloucester

Nice, J. Coppice-row, Clerkenwell Witney, W. Ludlow Fremor, W. Great Yarmouth Nicoll, E. Hemel Hempstead Wood, J. Birmingham, Frost, G. Shetfield

Peters, J. and F. Weston, Bristol



of the great and small legitimates at THE past month has been as re- Verona, where much is expected to be

markable in the British islands plotted against the rights, liberties, for its political inactivity, as it has and peace, of certain nations. been memorable all over Europe for The Appendix to the House of Comthe heat and splendor of the weather, mons Report, on the Poor Rate Reand for the abundance and success of turns, states the following as the sums the harvest. The King went to Scot- of money

.“expended for the relief of land, and returned: what he did there the poor,” since 1750, in England was even beneath common-place, and and Wales. It appears, that owing to served only to render conspicuous the the defective state of the Poor Laws, base spirit of certain time-serving nearly one million and a half out of the sycophants. A puny question arose sum levied is spent in litigation, &c. inin England in regard to the person stead of benefiting the poor: who was to fill the office of Lord Cas- The Account of Moneys levied in England tlereagh, and, such is the present pau

and Wales for 1821. city of public character, that it has Total sums levied........ £8,411,893 4 devolved on Mr. George Canning, al

Payments thereont for other though that gentleman had prepared

purposes than the relief to embark for India, to occupy the

1,375,868 1 station of the illustrious Marquis of

Sums expended for the relief

6,958,445 2 Hastings. We have no good opinion

Total sums expended...-.• 8,331,313 3 of the public principles of Mr. Canning, yet neither his talents nor his in

Statement of Money expended on the Poor dustry will enable him to do half the

only in England and Wales. mischief of his predecessor. The same Average of three years ending paucity of talents has led to the dis- Easter 1750.....

£689,971 patch of Wellington to the Congress Year ending Easter 1776. • 1,521,782


of the poor

of the poor

Average of three years ending

in England, is 1,919; assistant overseers Easter 1785

1,912,241 1,338; in Wales 226 and 141. Total Year ending Easter 1813 · 4,077,891 Select Vestries 2,145. Assistant over. Average of three years ending

seers 1,979.—The Report also exhibits a March 25, 1815 ...

6,129,844 “ continued reduction in the levies, from Ditto, ditto, 1818

6,814,290 the year 1817-18; so that in the last year Ditto, ditto, 1821

7,273,535 the amount was less by about 300,000L Property assessed under sche

than the year 1819-20, and less by 900,000). dule (A) in 1815 ·

51,898,423 than in 1817-18."

No. We consider it interesting to the Population in 1811

• 10,502,500 public to subjoin some extracts from Ditto, 1821......

••12,218,500 ihe reports of the Finance Committee, The number of Select Vestries, accord. relative to the revenues and expendiing to other documents in the Appendix,

ture of the country.


United Kingdom.




into the EXCHEQUER.

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of Castoms, including the Annual Duties

14,789,705 5 Excise, including the Annual Duties..

31,812,985 13 Stamps

7,078,970 12 Land and Assessed Taxes, including the Assessed Taxes of Ireland

8,042,304 5 Post Office

2,044,802 16 One Shilling and Sixpence Dnty, and Duty on Pensions and Salaries

79,372 4 Hackney Coaches

26,248 2 Hawkers and Pedlars

31,655 3 Poundage Fees (Ireland).

4,269 13 Pells Fees (Do.).....

853 18 Casualties (Do.)......

3,815 15 Treasury Fees and Hospital Fees (Do.)

985 Small Branches of the King's Hereditary Revenue 122,717 13 Total of Ordinary Revenues

,64,038,686 9

77,441 16 22,140 0 25,4500 4,969 13

853 18 3,815 15

985 4 15,335 1

54,593,679 10


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Property Tax (Arrears)
Lottery, surplus Receipts after payment of Lottery

Unclaimed Dividends, Amuities, Lottery Prizes, &c.

per Act 56 Geo. III. c. 97
From the Commissioners for the Issue of Exchequer

Bills, per Acts 57 Geo. III. C. 37, and 124, for carrying on Public Works, and for the Employ

ment of the Poor in Great Britain.... On account of Advarices made by the Treasury, un

der the Authority of various Acts of Parliainent, for improving Post Roads, for building Gaols, for the Police, for Publie Works and Employment of the Poor, and for the support of Commercial Cre

dit in Ireland ........
Surplus Fees of Regulated Public Offices
Interest on Contracts for the Redemption of Land

Other Monies paid to the Public

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Total (exclusive of Loans) Loans paid into the Exchequer

Total Public Income of the United King.

dom (including the Loans)

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29,313,255 12

275,476 7

149,887 0

1,739 17 6,0192

98 0

1.-For Ipterest, &c. on the Permanent Debt of the United King

dom, Unredeemed; including Annuities for Lives and Terms
of Years

For Charges of Management thereon
For Interest, &c. on Imperial Loans; including Annuities for
Lives and Terms of Years

For Charges of Management thereon..
For Interest on Portuguese Loan

For Charges of Management thereon. There was also applied towards the Reduction of the National Debt..

£1,062,445 5 The usual Grant ......

200,000 0 Annuities for Terms of Years, and Lives expired 167,978 7 Ditto on Lives nnclaimed for Three

Years, before 5th Jan, 1821 ...... £30,8352
Ditto on Lives unclaimed for Three
Years and upwards, at 5th Jan. 1821 3,567 12

34,402 14 Per Centage on Loans raised from 1813 to 1821,

both inclusive, per Act. 53, Geo. III. c. 35.. 3,992,778 13 Annual Appropriation for the Redemption of

£12,000,000, part of £14,200,000, Loan 1807 626,255 10 Interest on Capitals transferred for Life Annuities

182,386 10 Long Annuities transferred for ditto ......

8,668 10 Interest on Debt of United Kingdom, redeemed 3,536,830 10 Do. on Imperial Debt...


75,191 19 Do. on Debt of Portugal.... Do.

20,846 11 Interest at 1 per cent. on part of Capitals created since 5th Jan, 1793...

6,968,883 17 Ditto on Outstanding Exchequer Bills

336,250 0 Returned from Account of Life Annuities, the

Nominees having died prior to their being set
apart for Payment

7,038 5

17,219,956 15 There has also been applied towards the Re.

demption of the Debt created in respect of
£2,500,000 borrowed for the East India Com-
pany in 1812, the Amount paid by the Com-
pany into the Bank, in pursuance of the Act 52
Geo. III. cap. 135 ...

163,739 2

17,383,695 18

46,852,857 13 17,383,695 18

Whereof was applied to the Reduction of the National Debt ..
Total op Account of Interest ....

Ditto Charges of Management
Ditto Reduction of the National Debt.

29,469,161 15

277,314 5 17,383,695 18


47,130,171 18 2,219,602 5

850,000 0 214,877 6

II.-The Interest on Escheqner Bills, and Irish Treasury Bills
III.—The Civil Lists of England

IV.-The other Charges on the Consolidated Fund, viz.

Courts of Justice in England
Mint .....
Allowances to the Royal Family, Pensions, &c.
Salaries and Allowances

Permanent Charges in Ireland
V.- The Civil Government of Scotland.

69,444 18 14,738 5 439,229 14 60,168 7 14,278 0 203,864 14 402,3597 133,077 15



320,045 4 72,951 10 14,000 0 13,700 0 56,176 19

VI.-The other Payments in Anticipation of the Exchequer

Receipts, viz.
Bounties for Fisheries, Manufactures, 5 Customs....
Corn, &c......

| Excise
Pensions on the Hereditary Excise...

Post Office...
Militia and Deserters' Warrants, &c.—Excise and Taxes
VII.-The Navy, viz.

General Services

The Victualling Department
VIII.-The Ordnance
IX.—The Army, viz.

Ordinary Services....

Extraordinary Services
X.—Issues from Appropriated Funds, for Local Purposes, in Ireland
XI.--Miscellaneous Services:

At Home

2,304,000 0 2,789,220 3

850,659 12 1,337,923 4

7,854,114 14 1,079,090 17

48,038 11

3,567,482 2

302,560 10


Total Expenditure ....

72,561,756 4 Deduct, Sinking Fund on Loan to the East India Company 169,739 2


72,198,017 1 But the most uvreasonable exertion

of a malevolent spirit is that which The Angouleme faction still conti- bas been directed against the four pannes to misgovern France with a fury triotic jonrnals of Paris, for daring to of despotism, which can scarcely fail participate publicly in the unavoidable to lead to a violent general re-action. sympathies of millions. The responsiIt seems that the recorded experience ble proprietors have, by a summary of ages, and the inevitable fate of all process, been adjudged to various imtyrannies, have not a greater practical prisonments, subjected to heavy fines, influence on the unbridled passions of and arbitrarily prohibited for a term modern statesmen, than they have on

to publish any reports of proceedings vulgar culprits, who are daily led to in courts of law! Even this did not execution from a similar disregard of suffice to satisfy the ruling faction; for, all salutary warning.

having within a few days published a The restraints on the press, and the letter of that distinguished patriot and barsh and illiberal policy of the ruling philosopher, M. Benjamin Constant, administration, having, as might be their papers were seized, and the expected, forced many over-zealous writer himself, for repelling a judicial patriots into premature conspiracies, calumny, has been prosecuted. France has seen tribunals in simulta

The ill blood which these measures, neous action scattered over its terri- and a thousand other vexations, has tory, to try these ill-fated individuals. engendered in France, will not be Several have been found guilty, and, appeased till satisfaction has been as clemency is not the order of the obtained for the past, and better day, their unrelenting execution has security than royal promises granted followed, or will follow, of course.

for correct conduct in future. Others, who were at the same time

France, in a word, is become a convicted of being accessories, bave great prison, in which not only fobeen sentenced to terms of imprison reigners are subjected to the irksome ment which little accord with the regime of passports to move, and spirit of an enlightened age. In short, permits to reside; but Frenchmen of the unmitigated fate of these victims all ranks are subjected to the constant of their own indiscreet zeal, has ex

surveillance of the police, and to such cited the sympathies of generous an inquisition as necessarily existed minds throughout France and all Eu

during the contest of parties in the rope, and has greatly injured the march of the late revolution, when cause of legitimacy, which their sacri- foreign influence supported treasons fice has been intended to support.

against every free institution. 3



of a volcano wbich will scatter its The hopes of the enemies of liberty flames and its light all over Europe. being bafiled by the determination and wisdom of the patriots of Madrid, and We lament that we have this month by the energy of the patriotic com- no certain news to record of the furmanders in the provinces adjoining ther success of the Greeks. Late reFrance, where a holy crusade had ports have indeed been most unfavourbeen engendered, the expectations of able to their cause. Corinth has been this malevolent party are now di- retaken by the Turks, and the Greeks rected to the congress at Verona, one driven within the Morea ; but the latest of whose measures is anticipated to accounts ascribe new victories to the consist of a confederate army, which Greeks, and the abandonment of Cois to march through France and enter rinth, of which, in our next, we hope Spain! Should so mad an enterprize to be able to detail the particulars. be undertaken, we foresee the bursting INCIDENTS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS, IN AND NEAR LONDON,

With Biographical Memoirs of distinguished Characters recently deceased. CHRONOLOGY OF THE MONTH.

17.--The steam-engine of a glue. AUGUST 22... The inhabitants of the manufactory at Camberwell, on 'lie banks

liberty of St. Andrew's parish, Hol- of the Surrey canal, burst with a terrific born, met in the church for the purpose explosion. The shock broke the windows of resisting the claim to tithes, set up by in several of the adjoining houses; the the rector. Several able speeches were whole north wing of the manufactory was delivered, a committee formed, and sub. blown down; five of the workmen rescriptions entered into. The present ceived serious fractures, two were killed, rector derives from his office 2,0001. a and the top of the boiler was hurled one year, and holds another living in the hundred and twenty feet into the air ! chnrch; yet he is now bringing actions to - 19.–The half yearly court of proenforce payment of 2s. and 9d. in the prictors of the Bank of England was held pound, upon that division of the parish this day, when the dividend of 5 per cent. which is within the liberties of the city for the half-year was voted. In answer of London, under an Act of Hevry the to a question from the proprietor, the Eighth.

governor said, " that as yet no plan had - 24.- The premises of Mr. Stokes, been devised likely to prevent for. calico-printer in Grosvenor-market, Berke- gery!" ley-sqnare, entirely consumed by fire. The London-bridge water-works are

- 26.-The premises of Mr. Norden, pulling down on the Middlesex side, aud slop-seller, and the adjoining house, in the other works on the Sonthwark side Upper East Smithfield, bnrnt down. are likewise to be removed. The Com.

Sept. 1.–The king arrived in town pany have disposed of their interest to the from Scotland.

New River Company, which is actively -4-4 fire broke out in the house of employed in laying down pipes to serve a venetian blind-maker, in Old Round the former Company's connections. The Conrt

, Strand, which cousamed that and whole of the houses on the Southwark the two adjoining houses.

side of the bridge, on the right-hand side 3.-The extensive premises of of High-street, down to the Town-hall, Messrs. Luntley and Milner, wholesale are to be entirely cleared away, if the new druggists, in Bread-street-hill, partly de. bridge should proceed. As it will be stroyed by fire.

nearer to Southwark Bridge by a consi- 12.-One of Carlile's shopmen ar- derable distance, it will face part of Fishrested at his shop in Water-lane, for sell- mongers' Hall, according to the present ing Palmer's Principles of Nature. arrangement, in which case that must

- 16 -A Woolwich coach overturned come down, with the whole of the buildin coming down the hill from the Green ings contiguous to Fish-street-hill, so as Man, at Blackheath ; when only one, ont nearly to form a straight line with Graceof sixteen passengers, escaped without church-street. the loss of a limb, or a fracture.

MARRIED. Same day.-A destructive fire broke W. Hanbury, esq. of Kelmarsh, Noront in the floor-cloth manufactory of thampton, to Elizabeth, daughter of the Messrs. Rolls and Goulston, in the Ber- late Right Hon. Lord Spencer Stanley mondsey road. The premises were en- Chichester. tirely consumed, and, the flames spreading Capt. John Russell, to Miss Coussmaker, to an adjoining timber.yard, npwards of niece to Lord and Lady de Clifford. twenty houses were damaged.

Chas, Berney, esq. of Washington-hall, MONTHLY MAG. No. 373.



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