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ALPHABETICAL LIST OF BANKRUPTCIES announced betwern the 20th of Sept
and the 20th of Oct. 1823: extracted from the London Gazettes.
BANKRUPTCIES. (This Month 46.) Jenkins, J. Tewkesbury, corn-dealer. (Windas, L
Kingsell, J. Blackwall, plumber. (West Solicitors' Names are én Parentheses. A TKINSON. T. Ludeate-hill, cabinet-maker. Lumley, J. Foston, Yorkshire, coro-factor. (Edis
and Co, L. (Harvey and Co.
M'Gowan, W. Newark, tea-dealer. (Chester, L Bailey, 'J. N. Chancery-lane, bookseller. (Tilson
Mollett, J. Lower Thames-street, victualler. (Woodand Co.
ward and Co. Ball, H. and F. K. Fowell, Ottery St. Mary, Devon.
Moore, E. Hanway-street, Oxford-street, silk-mcr. shire, woollen-manufacturers. (Blake, I..
cer. (Phipps Barton, W. Cambridge, coach-proprietor. (Stafford
Peplow, J. Grosvenor-mews, veterinary-surgeoa. Boulting, J. Halsted, Essex, linen-draper. Willett
(Thomag Bradford, B. Yardley-street, Spa-fields, leather
Phillips, H. Devonshire-street, Bishopsgate, batter, japanner. (Gale
(Annesley Cleaver, W. Holborn, soap-manufacturer. (Rogers
Phillips, M. and Co. Devonshire-street, Bishopsgate. and Co.
(Isaacs Cornfoot, A. Houndsditch, baker. (Constable andCo.
Pigott, W. Red-ball, Burstow, Surrey, farmer. Cox, C, St. Martin's-lane, draper. (Tanner Critchley, J. and T. Walker, Bolton, spirit-dealers.
Robertson, E. French-born yard, Dean-street, High (Adlington and Co. L.
Holborn, coach-smitb. (Hutchinson Dixon, F. and E. Fisher, Greenwich, linen-drapers.
Rogers, W. Gosport, butcher. (Amory and Co. L. Drakes, D. and G. Smith, Reading, linen-drapers,
Rooke, J. Bishopsgate-street within, tailor. Turner (Gates, L.
Simmons, A. Strand, tailor and draper. (Hamiltoa Duncalfe, J. sen. Donnington Woodmill, Shropshire,
Sinith, T. Manor-row, Tower-hill, eartbersareman. miller. (Mott, L.
(Robinson Ferguson, J. Liverpool, merchant. (Chester, L.
Steel, J. and G. Greenwich, timber-mercbants. Gaskell, J. Windle, Lancashire, miller. (Chester, L. Gaskell, G. Hall, Westmoreland,
(Pratt, L. innkeeper.
Sutton, W. Snnbury, Middlesex, brewer. (Vincent, L. (Holmes and Co. L.
Thurtell, T. Haymarket, victhaller. (Herett Goodwin, R. Lamb's Conduit-street, silk-mercer.
Twigg, W. Salford, victualler. (Milne and Ce. (Hurst Green, J. White-Horse terrace, Stepney, coal-mer.
Waters, R. Union-court, Broad-street, (Gregsoa
and Co." chant. (Freeman and Co. L.
L. Wilment, s. Wilton, Somersetsbire, timber-nerGroetbam, T. Liverpool, ship-chandler. (Chester, L. Hepple, J. Cambo, Northumberland, cooper. (Bell
chant. (Holines and Co. L.
Wombwell, W. Edmund-street, Battle-bridge, stageand Co. L. Hibbert, J. Hylord's-court, Crutched-friars, wine
coach proprietor. (Williams and Co. L.
Wood, J. Cardiff, banker. (Gregory, L. merchant. (Noy and Co. Hurry, w. c. Mincippelade merchant. (Swain Wright, G. T. Piccadilly, ironmonger. (Fisher. aud Co.
DIVIDENDS. Adams. L. and J. Barker, Don. Field and Royston, Leeds
Rossell, W. Fleet-street caster
Fox, T. Great Surrey-street, Sheriffe, J. Farnham, Saney Agard and Co. Borrowash, Der. "Blackfriars'-road
Shirley, R. Backlersbury byshire Garbett, S. Birmingham
Smerdon and Penn, Liverpool Atkinson, G. and J. Kirby-moor. Gee, S. Cambridge
Smith, d. Line.street square side, Yorkshire Glover, J. Worcester
Spitta, c. L. F. and G. Molliar. Barge, B. Clifford-street, Bond Goldney, T. Chippenham
and H. A. Spitta, Lawrence street Gooch, W. Harlow, Essex
Pourtney-lane Barnes, J. Pendleton, Lancashire Harvey, M.B. and J.W. Rochford Stevens, J. Newgate-street Barnwell, J. Leamington Priors Hewlett, T. Southborough, Kent Southbrook, E.C. Covent-garder Barrett, W. Cardiff
Higton, J. and J. Brewer, Broad Treadway, T. Sloane-square Barry, 'f. Little Hampton, Sussex way, Blackfriars
Tribaudino, c. J. ClevelandBeatije, G. Salford Holland, S. Bexhill, Sussex
street, Mile-end Bennett, J. Greenfairfield, Der Hooper, J. Tooley-street
Turner, W. Layton, Essex byshire
Horne and Stackhouse, Liverpool Tully, F. Bristol Burbery, J. Coventry
Jenkins, T. Lanvithen, Glamor Wadsworth, J. Long Buckley, Campbell, B. Prince's-square,
Jones, J. Coreley, Shropshire Waldie, J. and S. Dalston, CamCampbell, J. White Lion-court, Keep, J. Grimsby
berland Cornbill Mitchell, P. Bungay
Warbutton, J. Hardwick-rid, Cannon, J. Liverpool Mason, J. B. Cambridge
Herefordshire Carlile, W. Bolton, and J. Bain. Page, G. Cranbourn-street
Watson, seo, and jon. Albwick, bridge, Preston Pitstow, J. Earl's Colne, Essex
Webb, H. Rochdale
Webster and Simpson, Towerand G. Cox, Little Britain Pritchard, J. Rosoman-street, street Crossland, S. Liverpool
Whalley, G. B. Basinghall-street Edwards, J. Norton-falgate
Rangecroft, J. Binfield, Berks Willis, R. Broad-street, Blooms. Farmer, N. East. Jane, Bermondsey Richardson, J. Hull
bury Feize, G. Lawrence Pountney-bill Robertson, J. Newcastle-upon
3. St. Martin's-lane. Jerus, G. jun. Stockport
MONTHLY AGRICULTURAL REPORT.
THE present dry weather will be pare wheat-crop, on good soils and situations,
1 ticularly favourable for housing and is undoubtedly large, both in England and stacking the remainder of the corn and Scotland, yet considerably below the pulse, in the distant and northern districts weight and quality of the old wheat; in Harvest, with few exceptions, may now most other parts, light and course, and be deemed at an end. Little of novelty from the difficulties of the season, gene. has occurred in the past month, The rally harvested in indifferent order. Ou
the whole, as we have held throughout, it has been confirmed to us, by private although there will be no want of wheat, communications, that Wales is covered neither the quantity por quality are pro- with cultivation, superabundant in all live bable to realize the splendid promises held and dead produce; and yet, too much out by the public prints. 'Barley is a like Ireland, depressed by extreme pogreat, bnt not a fine, crop. Oats and verty. The cause of such an nufortunate beans bave far exceeded expectation. state of affairs is sufficiently obvious; but Pease are good on some of the warmest it is by no means so with respect to any and best soils, in general a poor crop and immediate and effective remedy. badly harvested. Tares and seeds have Smithfield: – Beef, 25. 4d. to 45.— not succeeded. Turnips have improved. Mutton, 28. 8d. to 45.-Veal, 28. 8d. to Potatoes are a great and sufficient crop, 48. 6d.—Lamb, 33. od. to 58.-Oxford, though partially injured in late and ex. Bucks, and Beds. milk-fed pork, 38. 6d. posed sitnations. All kinds of live stock to 5s. 8d.—Bacon,-.-Raw fat, 26.3 d. are in the utmost plenty, but good hay per stone. very short in qnantity. Wheat sowing, Corn Exchange:-Old wheat, 40s. to 65s. in forward lands, has been successfully --New, 38s. to 588.–Bartey, 248. to 345. got through, but the tilths not generally-Oats, 20s. to 30s.-London price of clean. In the extremities of the island, best bread, 41b. for 9d.-Hay, 758. to this important process will be very late. 1158.-Clover, do. 80s. to 1358.--Straw, Seasons of the present description are S98. to 50s. always peculiariy unfavourable to the Coals in the pool, 373. 10 498. 6d. farmers of poor land and exposed districts. Middlesex ; Oct. 20. We learn from the Farmers' Journal, and
Journal of the Weather and Natural History, kept at Hartfield, East Grinstead,
by Dr. T. Forsler, from Sept. 20, to Oct. 15, 1823.
State of the Weather.
W. Fair warm day. 25 56
29.73 W.N.W. Fair.
29.83 S.S.W. Misty-Fair.
29.70 S.W. Misty-Fair. SO 46
29.09 S.S.W. Windy-Rainy--Clear,
N.E. Foggy - Clear
29.76 N.S.W. White frost-- Rain.
29.99 S.W. Fog-Clear-Fog.
29.77 S.W. Cloudy-Rain-Clear.
29.94 W.S.W Much cloud.
29.78 W.N.W Fair-Cloudy.
W. Showers and clear-Windy.
W. Windy and fair-Showers.
W. Showery day.
29.38 W.N.W. Showers-Clear.
29:35 W.N.W. Clear and clouds - Clear. 15
W. Fair day. N.B.-This journal will be continued np to the 15th of each month successively.
Observations.- I have to apologize for 26th it became fair, and a delicious calm, the omission of two Journals, occasioned with a serene sky and gentle north and by absence from home. The month of easterly winds, succeeded; and continued, August was wet and blowing; and the with the intermission of only a few blowing quantity of ruin considerable. On the days, till the 21st of September, when the
unsettled weather recorded in this Journal The late summer has been a singular cae commenced again,
in many respects; amongst which may be . I have ascertained, that over a tract of recorded, the ungsually high temperature several hundred miles on the Continent, of the month of May, as observed at Great including France, the drought was very Yarmouth by Mr. C. G. HARLEY; who, in considerable from the 27th of August to a meteorological jonrnal kept for tweatythe 21st of September. On Sunday, the nine years past, has found the average for 14th of September, a violent hurricane last May to exceed the previous general commenced in France about half past one. average by 131° of Fahrenheit; and, what o'clock. The city of Paris was involved in is more singular, the sins and averages of a cloud of dust, carried up by the wind, the journal for the succeeding months of før twenty minutes: this was followed by July and August were almost the same, a violent thunder-storm. This hurricane, viz. — The dry days nine, and set days followed by its shower, seemed to point twenty-two; the depth of rain, inches; north-east, being a south-west current; the wind south-west fifteen days, and no and it prevailed to a great degree, the en- ver was east; the highest temperature 76 ; suing night, in England.
. and the average heat 6jo and 66°.
POLITICAL AFFAIRS IN OCTOBER.
Dame, to be present at a Te Deum THE triumphs of legitimacy in and an eye-witness thus describes a
1 Spain ought to be lamented by proprietor of nations :all people in SACKCLOTH and ashes! "His former embonpnint has fallen down When despots and their vile satellites upon his legs and lower extremities, Irejoice, freemen ought to mourn, which are proportionally large and Dwhether they happen to be the imme. wieldy. His eyes are sunk, hollow, and diate victims or not. Despots consider
troubled; his cheeks have fallen in, his their cause as universal : ought not
lips have lost their roundness and tension, Ithat of men to be the same?
and his whole countenance has an ex
hausted and cadaverous appearance. For Behold Ferdinand the Legitimate
the last eighteen months he has entirely now on his march from Seville to lost the power of moving his lower extre Madrid ; D'Angouleme on his right mities. The arm-chair in which he was hand, and A'Court on his left; with rolled up the nave of the cathedral was his confessor and prime minister riding the same which he had occupied in his on his shoulders, scattering Decrees of coach. He had been let down from the proscription and blood, and surround- latter without leaving the former, or at | bed by mobs of monks and friars, all changing his first position. A kind of
shouting “Hallelujahs;" and you slope, covered with carpetting, had been I have a true picture of legitimacy in
formed at the great gate of the church, so action.
that he could be rolled up and down with
out the necessity of being lifted over the To enable us to judge of the worthiness of the Bourbons to be proprietors
steps. This chair, which was placed
within the frame that supported the ca of nations, and the arbiters of the
nopy, was so extremely low, that, in passexistence and liberties of mankind, ing along the lines of the guards, be wa we need only recur to the facts, that looked down upon by them, and by the the first act of Ferdinand was to no- spectators who stood behind them. His minate his confessor his prime minis- legs were extended at full length, his feet ter; and that, in answer to an address were covered with black cloth-shoes, and of congratulation to the head of this both seemed pretei naturally swollen. Arace at Paris, he lately made the
uwieldy, and torpid. His hands on both
wieldy, and tort following reply:
sides had a firm hold of the arms of the "Monsieur, -] sensibly feel what you say.
chair, on which his elbows leaned; lui You pass eulogiums on me which I do not
head was a good deal sunk between las teserre. I repeat it, it is God who has done
shoulders, and his whole person without Kall; let us go and return Him thanks for
life or energy !". His mercies ; let us go and thank the mo
We now give, as curiosities of ther of God, the Queen of Angels, who has
legitimate morality, some passages never abundoned France, und has never
from the discourse of the Archbishop ceased to bestow on her marks of her glorious of l'aris, after the performance of the protection."
grand Te Deum :This imbecile then went to Notre " Ferdinand VII. is free, and the King
or France is 111 Liberator, One hundred reasonable, and we hope and trust it thousand Frenchmen assembled by bis will now be re-opened, to provide orders, commanded by a Prince of his annuities at once for the Spanish, family, by him whom his heart loves to Portuguese, and Neapolitan, victims name his son They marched, invoking of legitimacy. This is an act of duty the name of the God of St. Louis ; the throne is preserved to the grandson of
not only on the part of all free men, Henry IV.; a fine kingdom is preserved
but specially on that of the former from ruin, and reconciled to Europe; and
nd subscribers, who contributed to a peace, impossible to obtain by other create a confidence, the dupes of| means, is conquered by a war the most which they are bound to sustain after just, the most loyal, and at the same time defeat. the least bloody ibat was ever waged. In the whole affair, it is impossible Six months, dearest brethren, six months to avoid some notice of the glories have sufficed for the performance of so that are assigned by French vanity many miracles. Thanks to the king, to the Bourbon, who within six whom God has enlightened; whose lips are months, with half the force, and a like an oracle. (says the Holy Ghost:) tenth of the money, has made a conwhose mouth errs not in the judgments quest of Spain: for effecting which in which he pronounces; whose wisdom scatters the wicked, and after having
seven years so much boasting exists vanquished them makes them pass under
in England. In the first instance, the arch of triumph. Thanks to the say they, .
say they, the liberals united with the Christian bero. whose faith has sanctified priests, while the Bourbon allies were an expedition already so legitimate limited to the priests and priestwhose courageous feeling and holy valour ridden. The title of “FIRST CAPTAIN has been the admiration of his soldiers, OF TAE AGE" is therefore transferred and who, in the sight of that same Africa, by them to this Bourbon ; for the heretofore the theatre of so many exploits result of Waterloo is peremptorily and so much constancy, lias shown to all ascribed by French writers to Blucher Europe that a descendant of St. Louis,
and his Prussians; and nothing is who trasts in the Lord, is always sure of
left to the lato “ first captain" but the conqnering the enemies of God and of Kings, were they more fierce than the
glory of that deed which, after the Saracens, and more ferocious than the
capitulation of Paris, took place ncar Barbarians.”
the wall d the gardens of the LuxemSu'ch are legitimates in this age of bourg. We think there must be general intellectual illumination! Such much sophistry in this reasoning ; is the cause for which, within thirty but, not having sufficient space for Hyears, Britain has expended 1100 the discussion, we leave it to our millions sterling, and to sustain which readers. rivers of the best blood in Europe
In the mean time, Spain is in a have been shed. Can man be called state of social dismay. . Tens of thouNa reasoning and rational creature? sands of heads of families, who relied
But the iniquity of the triumpb over on the justice of their cause, and on the intellectual part of Spain, is even
the pledged support of other nations, deeper than its assertion of a cause
are driven from their homes and famiwhich is revolting to the common
lies by dread of vengeance; while sense of mankind. The Constitution
other tens of thousands, who did their now overturned is the very system
duty to the state as' honest men are which was adopted by the Cortes
bound to do, and who expected pro assembled under British influence,and
motion and reward, lind their hopes promulgated while British armies eu
suddenly blasted. All the miseries joyed an ascendancythroughout Spain.
of civil war, and all the crimes conIt was also recognized by all the then
sequent on personal desperation, will existing powers of Europe. Yet we thus disgrace human nature in Spain Inow see its authors and adherents for many months or years; and foi proscribed and fugitive. for honestly what? That a bigotted ideot may rule assorting the principles which met in spite of the people,--that he may with general concurrence. when for be placed above the laws, -and tball other purposes it was convenient to such a one shall decide what is best espouse them.
for the nation, instead of the nation | A subscription was opened in Eng
choosing for itself. As though the land to support a cause so just and king of a free people were not the MONTHLY MAG. No.388.
first of kings, and a nation greater confederate, at Port St. Mary's, ou wbich makes a king great, than one the 30th of September. The details which owes its greatness to the of what took place in Cadiz are as yet chances of legitimacy, and a govern- imperfect; but it seems that many of ment of favourites, placed above the the principal patriots escaped to law.
Gibraltar, and that Ferdinand issued We confess we had hoped much in succession the following decrees:or Europe in the regeneration of the
First Decree. Neapolitan, Portuguese, and Spanish,
The scandalous excess which preceded. governments; but it appears that, accompanied, and followed, the establishwhen courts make common cause, Cadiz, in the month of March, 1820, have
ment of the democratical Constitation of they have the address to turn man- been made public, and known to all my kind on one another; and the philoso- subjects. phers of the three countries have
The most criminal treason, the most deceived themselves, and put back disgraceful baseness, the most horrible of their cause a whole generation, by a fences against my royal persoo-these. spirit of moderation which has not coupled with violence, were the means been respected by the common employed to change essentially the paterenemy.
nal government of my kingdom into a de Many persons in England still hope mocratical code, the fertile source of & something from Mina, and even from asters and misfortunes. the desperation of the traitors, who wise and moderate laws, and such as were
My subjects, accustomed to live ander were deceived by the sheep's clothing conformable to their manners and co of the foreign banditti; but what can toms, and which, during so mavyages, con be done, with any chance of success, stituted the welfare of their ancestors by men scattered, who were every
soon gave public and universal proois of where bafiled while their power was their disapprobation and contempt of the concentrated and unbroken. Others new Constitutional system. Al classe charge the Spanish people with want of the state experienced the mischick of energy, but forget the sacrifices caused by the new institutions. made, the treasons that appalled, the Tyrannically governed, by virtue and specious pretences of the invaders, in the name of the Constitution, secretly and the allies which they found in watched in all their private concerts, i the priests and devotees. In our
was not possible to restore order or jusopinion, the liberal party in Spain did tice; and they could not obey laws esta
blished by perfidy and treason, sustained all that the same party could or
by violence, and the source of the mai would do in any country, under si- dreadful disorders, of the most desolating milar circumstances. Franco in
anarchy, and of universal calamity. 1792-3 escaped the fate of Spain The general voice was beard from owing to a system which mankind sides against the tyrannical Constitution now agree to condemn. Like the it called for the cessation of a code onll in conspiracy of the Holy Alliance, the its origin, illegal in its formation, and eFrench committees disregarded the just in its principle; it called for the means, for the sake of the end. The maintenance of the sacred religion moral principle was respected by the their ancestors, for the re-establi-bment Neapolitans, the Portuguese, and the of our fundamental laws, and for the Spaniards; and we sce the result.
preservation of my legitimate rights. To speak historically on the sub- rights which I have received from my ject, we must state, that, after the solemnly swom to defend.
ancestors, and which my subjects have French had succeeded by treachery in their assault on the Trocadero, they raised in vain.
This general cry of the nation was 11 bombarded Cadiz; and both events In all the provinces armed corps werd so completed the divisions among the formed, which leagned themselves agaitri garrison and the ipbabitants, that the the soldiers of the Constitution; some Cortes and the Spanish ministers times they were congnerors; sonetime judged it merciful and expedient they were conqnered; but they alway not to hazard further contest. An remained firm to the cause of religion and abortive convention was entered into
of the monarchy, with Ferdinand, the Cortes dissolved
Their enthusiasm, in the defence themselves, and the royal family under the reverses of war, and, preferrine
objects so sacred, never deserted theme leaped into the arms of their Bourbon death to the sacrifice of those great bete