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Alphabetical List Op Bankruptcies announced between the 20th of Aug. and the ZQth ofSept., 1821: extracted from the London Gazette.
BANKRUPTCIES. [this Month 88.]
AGAR, MOSES, late of Walbrook, oilinnn.
Ashton, John, Knutsford, veterinary surgeon.
(Tiekford, Liverpool, and Blackstock, L. Bayley, C. Abingdon, linendraper. (Nel«on, L.
Batley, J. Great Yarmouth, grocer. (Swaine, and Co. L.
Baynes, C. Western Point, Cheshire, innkeeper.
Bedford, Thomas, Bristol, stationer. (Bridges, and Co. L.
Bell, Joseph, Hampstead, victualler. (Jones, L.
Bfthell, W. Vernon, Liverpool, merchant. (Davenport, Liveipool, andChester, L.
Bill, Samuel, West Brouiwich, timber merchant. (Alexander and Holme, L. and Parker, L.
Bird, Thomas, Solihul Lodge, coal-dealer. (Hall and Wiliett, L. and Shutt, Walsall.
Bowman, Richard, Manchester, grocer, (Shord and Johnson, L. and Hadtield, Manchester.
Brown, Charles,late of Dundee, merchant and ship owner, Swaine and Co. L.
Brummall, Daniel, Sheffield, file-manufacturer. (Parker and Brown, Sheffield, and Blagrave and Walter. L.
Burnett, H. Long-lane, Bermondsey, Oilman. (Thomson, L.
Burrows, J. Gloucester, mercer. (King, L.
Cassells, J. Cannon-street, wine-merchant. (Thomas, L.
Compton, W. Birmingham, linendraper. (Swain and Co. L.
Colston, Daniel Edward, Islington Road, upholsterer. (Pope, Old Bethlavn.
Cooper, George the younger, Old Ford, farmer. (Stephens and Wood, L.
Cooper, J. Newport, victualler. (Roe, L.
Corbyn, Joseph James, Southweald, master-mariner. (Delmar, L.
Crowden, Richard, Knightsbridge, boot and shoe maker. (Fox and Co. L.
Davis, Rowhall, Stafford, malster. Smith, Walsall, and Wheeler, L.
Davis, T. Great Bar, Staffordshire, malster. (Reynolds, L. and Fallows, Birmingham.
Dawson, John, Penrith, coach-maker. (Steel, Grave, and Bleayinire, Penrith.
Deeping, G. Lincoln, felltnonger. (Stocker, and Co. L.
Dixon, W. Portsmouth tailor. (Hurst, L.
Driver, Nathan, Steanbridge, clothier. (Newman and Co. Stroud, and King, L.
Egling, J. E. Covent Garden, victualler. (Cockayne and Towne, L.
Elptrick, William, West Ham, farmer. (Walton and Gliddon, L.
Kybe, F. and Schmaeck, A. St. Mary Axe, merchants. (Thomas, L.
Fisher, J. Lanca«ter, soap-inanufaetuier. (Makintwt Lt and Atkinson, Lancaster.
Flint, G. London-wall, merchant. (Kayo and
Co. L. Fry, G. Newbury, Berks, mercer. (Smith, L. Gibson, J. Finsbmy-square, merchant. (Sweet,
Stokes, and Carr, L. Godwin, J. Bristol, coal-merchant. (\ izard
and Co. L. Gonndrv, G. Newcastle-upon-Tyne, bacon dealer.
(Bell and Co. L. and Dawson, Newcastle. Greenhouse, W. Ludlow, tanner. (Clarke and Co.
L. and Williams, Shrewi-burv. Hankes, R. Lincoln's-inn Fields, hat-manufacturer.
(Harvey and Wilson, L. Hartland, J. Gloucester, mercer. (Holbrook,
Ledbury, Stevenfon and Bicknell, L. Heshngton, J. jun. Yoik, grocer. (Dickenson, L.
andHaile, York. HUbnry, J. P. Mark-lane, wine-merchant. (Reardon and Davis, L. Hillary, T. P. Little Tower-street, wine-merchant,
(Hodgson, L. Hodgson, F. M. Manchester, dry-salter. (Pow
nallaad Fairtht me, L. Hod?*"n, J. Staindrop, Durham, shopkeeper.
(Turner and Hutchinson, L. Holding, W. Devonshire-street, Qneen-square,
wine-merchant. (Williams, L. Howard, E. and Gibbs, J, Cork-street, money
scrivfners. (Shaw and Stevens, L. Jones, A. W. New Brentford, corn and coal-merchants. (TooneandCo. L. Knowles, J. and Walker, II. Salford, machinemakers. (Willis-and Co. L. and Henley,
Manchester. Lambert, R. Manchester, cotton-manufacturer.
(Higson, Manchester, and Ellis, L. Langley, George John Henry, Bristol, porter-sel
Jer. (Clarke and Co. L. and Savery, Bristol. Langstaff, William, Liverpool,merchant. (Deane,
Liverpool. Marnhain, late of Love-lane, cloth-factor. [Smith
and Co. L. Marshall, J. Battersea, tanner. (Drew and Sons,
L. Mawdsley, Henry, late of Omskirk, plumber.
(Blackstock and. Bruce, L. and Wright, Omskirk. Meiedith, J. Manchester, paper-dealer. (Cape,
Manchester. Nelson, J. Kendal, corn-dealer. (Gray, L. Norfolk, Hezekiah, late of Mountsorrel, worstedmanufacturer. CLawton, Leicester, and
Taylor, L. Oliva, T. C. Liverpool, merchant, (Lowe and
Bower, L. Parr, William, Covent Garden, tailor. (Popkin,
L. Parry, Thomas, Manchester, Wentbridge, R. Yorkshire, and Armitage. Joseph Pontefract, cotton-spinners. (Walker, Manchester, and Ellis, L. Peters, E. Bristol, grocer. (Haberfield, Bristol.
Taylor, John, Lambeth, Surrey, Ironmonger. (Woo
Thomas, Richard, Rochdale, hut-manufacturer.
(Hurd and Johnson, L, and Baker, Rochdale. Thorn, John, Plymouth, currier. (Sandys, L.
and Baron, Plymouth.
and Johnson, L.
Thomas, Whitehaven,Cumberland, merchants.
spirit merchants. (Drake, L. and Come,
(Jones and Howard, L.
f Bridges and Quilter, L.
Aspinal, W. Liverpool.
Aspinal, I. and J. Liverpool.
Hartram, J. Canterbury.
Barman, W. H. and C. Liverpool.
Bates, J. Bishop Stortford.
Bealey, H. Cockly Moor.
BiJliugc, I. Bristol.
Blogg, G. Aldersgnte-street
Boyd, W. Benfield, P. Drummond, L- London
Brooks, J. Liverpool.
Broomtield, C. Liverpool.
Bull, J. Banks, W. and Bryson,
Burnett, A. Lisle-stTeet.
Button, W. Marlborough.
Cater, S. and Home, J. Watlingstreet
Champness, S. Fulham.
Clarke, W. and H. Lydcombe, and Widcomb, Somerset.
Clarke, J. Worcester.
Clarke, W. South Shields.
Clarkson, T. Kingsbury.
Clayton, J. jun. Leeds.
Dawson, J. Melt ham, Yorkshire.
Day, R. Crooked-lane.
Dorrington, J. Manchester.
Davison, T. R. Old Broad-street.
Ellis, C. Birmingham.
Garton, J. Kingston-upon-Hull.
Gilbert, J. Plymouth Dock.
Harkness, J. Liverpool.
Harman, J. Norwich.
Harris, T. Worcester.
Haugh, J. Carlisle.
Haynes, W. Stourbridge.
Haynes, W. Lowestoff.
Heginbottom, J. Asbton-under-
Hobbs, B. Redbrldge.
Holmes, W. North Shields.
Houlbrooke, T. Holbo>n.
Howett, J.St. Martin's-Iane.
Hughes J. and Chat ten, J. Storm-
Hutchins, T. Gloucester.
Jackson, T. Wath-upon Dearne,
Innis, J. and Watkins, R.Bris-
Jones, T. and Powell, E. Wrex-
Johnson, T.sen. andJohmon, T.
Kenwortby, J- Saddleworth.
Kirk, W. and Bronghton, Leeds.
Le Chevalier, T. Wootton-under-
Lithgoe, J. Liverpool.
Little, T. Newcastle-upon-Tyne.
Lockwood, E. Whitby, York-
Lott, L. Llandilo.
Marsh, J. Rotherbam.
Marshall, W. H. Holme on
Mason, G. Chard.
Maweau, W. Ryhall.
Matthews, J. Penzance.
H* Matter, J. Nor folk-street.
Miles, W. Oxford-street.
Milligen, J. Houndsdttcb.
Melius, G. Fenchureh-street.
Morris, J. Liverpool.
Nailer, J. St. Mary Axe.
Payant, W. Manchester.
Peaice, W. OftMane.
Pewters, R. Bristol.
Pitt, J. Cirencester.
Prilchard, J. H. Caerlon.
Ralph, R. and King, W. Ipswich.
Sanderson, J. and Masters, T.
Smith, S. Stayley, Cheshire.
Spencer, K. Billiter-lane.
Stalker, D. and Welch, A. D.
Stammers, T Button, W. S.and
Swain, G.J. Man*el-*treet, Good-
Taylor, J. and J. T. Upper
Thompson, C. Halifax.
Thompson, J. Newcastle-upon-
Triphook, T. St James's-»tre«t.
Twigg, W. Sheffield.
Turner, T. London.
Waddington, 6. Halifax.
Watt, H. V. Birmingham.
Wells, T. Hadleigh.
Whitney. T. and H. Macclesfield.
Wood hall, J. Egremont.
Resulting from daily obstrcations made on the southern verge of the Metropolis, from Aug 25, to Sept\>*, 1821.
Prevailing Winds. Number of days / N. NE. E. SE. S. SW. occupied by each J 2 3 2 0 3 13
The total quantity of raiu 2-25 inches.
Character of tlie Clouds. Number of daysonwhlebcachj Cirrus. Cirro-stratus. Cirro-cumulus. Cumuliu. Cumnlo-stratus. Nimbus
description has occurred. $9 11
The weather of the period being naturally considered with respect to its influents on the harvest, becomes a subject of unusual interest, stretching very far beyond the general consideration of a meteorological register. The first half of the period, which includes the last week of August, and the first ten days of September, worries under the denomination of fair, rain fell on six of those days, but in sma 1
8 19 20 11
drizzling showers, except on o:ie occasion. The latter pari of the period, i.e.from tiie lllh of September to the close, rain lias fallen in heavier showers, and more frequently—viz. on ten days, and thunder storms of heavy, and in some instances, of destructive character, have occurred. Meteoric, or shooting stars, have been of frequent occurrence, as have heavy winds from the westward.
POLITICAL AFFAIRS IN SEPTEMBER.
THE chief domestic topics of the month, have been the King's visit to Ireland, attended by no circumstances but festivity in that land of hospitality—and his subsequent departure for Hanover and other parts of the Continent.
The only public act of government during his short stay in London, was the dismissal of General Sir liobert Wilson from the army, without an assigned reason; but ascribed to his having attended the Queen's Funeral, and remonstrated with the military for barbarously firing on the people after the affray at Cumberland-gate had terminated. No circumstance for many years has created more general dissatisfaction than this exercise of power, and a subset iption to indemnify Sir Robert has been set on foot.
The Coroner's Jury on Honey, have satisfied the friends of the constitution by a verdict of Manslaughter against the Life Guards concerned; and in regard to Francis, we have recorded that another jury found a verdict of Wilful Murder. No means have, however, been adopted to satisfy the laws of God and Man in regard to these enormous crimes!
The continued wet weather led one class of the community to hope that agricultural produce would rise in price; and another class, the consumers, to fear that such might be the case. There has been some advance, but it has not been maintained.
In this country, the equivocal policy of the King and Court, with signs of treachery to the noble document called the Constitution, have driven many of the patriots into principles of republicanism :—and really if kings will not respect the people's rights, the people »eem to have no alternative but to do
without them. A limited hereditary monarchy is the best of all governments, but if kings will not be limited, they must not blame men for becoming republicans. If, the King of Spain can overcome the prejudices of bis order and education, he may be the first of sovereigns, because at the head of the freest people in Europe.
It seems the King has left Madrid, and that this circumstance has given rise to great inquietude. Riego, a patriotic general, has been superseded on a charge of republicanism, and the renowned people of Saragossa have espoused his interest. It appears also that plans are organizing in Spain by French republicans, to assail the tottering power of the Mourbons in France, where the dread of Napoleon's military ascendancy no longer checks the hopes of patriotism. The French demand their Charter and the Spaniards their Constitution, with which their sovereigns hope to dispense with impunity.
The Union has been further augmented in extent and capability by the formal annexation of Florida, of which possession was lately taken by the Republican General Jackson, in conformity to tlxe treaty with Spain.
This empire, so disgraceful to human nature, in its misery and despotism, . seems likely, as Napoleon told Lord Whitvvorth, to be about to fall to pieces under its own weight. Nothing but the contemptible principle of legitimacy, cherished by the members of the Holy Alliance, permits it to be suffered that the fairest portions of the earth should be so abused. Whether Russia will or will not move is not at present certain, but the following documents have appeared in the German journals:
Vienna, Sept. 6.—'The following is the substance of the note which the
Ottoman Ottoman Government has dispatched to St. Petersburgh, in reply to the ultimatum.
The Porte has always respected treaties with other Powers, and especially with Russia. The energetic and extraordinary measures taken against the Greeks were only directed against rebellious subjects. Every Government has the right, and even contracts the obligation, to punish traitors, and all who disturb public order. The Ottoman Government has disapproved of the excesses committed by the populace; but the people had taken up arms en masse to defend their religion and the legitimate throne. Wallachia and Moldavia could not beevacuated until the insurrection, of which they were the theatre, should be entirely suppressed, and peace and order re-established there. The detention of some ships laden with corn, in the Bosphorus, or in the port of Constantinople, was a measure commenced by the necessity of storing the capital with provisions; besides, it was the local authorities who adopted this measure, without waiting for orders from the Government: finally, the Christians provoked this step, because their privateers kept the Dardanelles in a state of blockade; the Porte, however, is willing to grant a reasonable indemnity to such Russian subjects asshall prove that they have sustained a loss by the measure.
The free navigation of the Strait shall be re-established. The Porte never eutertained any other views than the punishment of the guilty: all faithful and pacific subjects will continue to enjoy the protection of the laws, and will not be molested in the exercise of their religious worship.
The Austrian Observer of the 7th of September, contains the following important Manifesto of the Grand Seignor.
To the illustrious Vizirs, the honourable Mirimiranes, the estimable Mollas, Judges, Sub-judges, Mutesselim, Wayvodes, and Ayans, to the other Magistrates and Nobles of the country, as well as to all the other men in authority throughout all Anatolia, is addressed the following order :—
It is evident that all the rules and political dispositions which from ancient times have been observed in my Sublime Empire, are founded upon the noble commandment 'of that pure law, whose solidity and duration are guaranteed by God, even until the day of the resurrection; it is therefore that it has never been permitted at any time, either to the Ministers of the Empire, nor to the functionaries of my Sublime Porte, nor to any individual professing the Mahometan religion, to act in contravention of • their authority, It is in no wise less evi"dent that all the Rayas (the subjects who are not Mahometans) who from time immemorial have, under the dominion and the
safety of my Sublime Empire, fulfilled the conditions of their vassalage, have had their properties and their lives respected, and have then.selves been objects of the favour and protection of my Sublime Porte; but when they have transgressed the bounds of vassalage and the limits of obedience, recourse must be bad to the punishment which has become necessary, and which is further confirmed by law.
The Greek people have been at all times tributary subjects of my Sublime Porte: mercy and clemency have been exercised towards them in every particular: their honour, their properties, and their lives have been defended, protected, and secured; they have never experienced any other treatment than favour and every sort of kindness,even beyond that which had been promised in the treaties with the Rayas: nevertheless, they have had the audacity to trample under foot the divine mercies of which they have been the objects, to pursue the paths of ingratitude, and with their characteristic perfidy, to maintain a perverse and traitorous conduct, opposed at once to their allegiance and to good faith.
If in some places the Greeks have succeeded in rising against my Sublime Government, to which they are subjects, and which treats them with so much lenity, my great Empire continues (thanks be given to the Almighty!) to be the Empire of Mahomet, and my people, the people of Ahmed. By the grace and with the assistance of God, the defender of our faith and of our people, as well as by the blessings of the spiritual help of our legislator and Sublime Prophet, my Sublime Porte has been informed of the insurrection at the very moment of its breaking out. It has therefore, without delay, adopted proper measures, and caused at various times paternal exhortations and instructions to be addressed to the individuals of every rank of the said Greek nation, as well by the proper authorities appointed for that special purpose, as also through the Patriarch. It has exhorted them to continue in. the way of fidelity and loyalty, and within the limits of submission and obedience, and it has also fully acquitted itself of all the duties of mercy and clemency; on the other hand, it has inquired into the conduct of those who, taking a share in the revolt, have rejected every sentiment of repentance, and after a previous conviction it has inflicted . upon them the necessary punishment.
But they have not appreciated the clemency and mercy which have been evinced towards them, and they have not listened to the counsels and exhortations which have been addressed to them. Their pride and their revolt, making, on the contrary, every day further progress, my Sublime Porte considered only of the means of maintain