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three-eighths, balf.--New Three and a Half per Cent. shul.-Four per Cent. (1826,) 99 fiveeighths, seven-eighths.- India Stock, shut.-Bank Stock, 192, 193.- Exchequer Bills, 6s. to 78. preminm.--India Bonds, 28. to 3s. discount.--Long Annuities, 16 eleven-sixteenths.
that all danger of the peace of Europe being distorbed on account of Belgian affairs is at an end. Hence the rise in the funds of which we have spoken.
In Foreign Securities, those of Europe have claimed the preference for investments; but busi. ness in them, on the whole, has been extremely limited. The South American Securities continue wholly neglected. Brazilian Bonds, which had long formed an exception to the general discredit in which the South American Stocks had fallen, have latterly begun to share their fate. The price of those bonds has greatly declined.
Money has been rather abundant in the City, and good bills were easily discounted at 3 and a balt per cent.
The following are the closing prices of English and foreign funds on the 24tb of last December :
ENGLISH FUNDS. Three per Cent. Consols, shut.-- Three per Cent. Consols for the Account, 19th Jangary, 84 half, five-eichths.-Three per Cent. Reduced, 83 quarter - Three and a Half per Cent. Reduced, 90
FOREIGN FUNDS. Brazilian Five per Cent. 44 half, 45.—Chilian Six per Cent. 17, 19.- Colombian 1824, Six per Cent. 12, 13.-- Danish Three per Cent. 66,66 half. Dutch Two and a Hali per Cent. 42 quarter, threequarters. - French Five per Cent. 97, 97 half.--. French Three per Cent. 69, 69 half.--Greek Five per Cent. 23, 25.- Mexican Six per Cent. 35 threequarters, 36 quarter.- Portuguese Five per Cent. 48 half, 49 half.-Russian Five per Cent. 99 quarter, three-quarters.--Spanish Five per Cent. 14 quarter, half.
SHARES. Anglo Mexican Mines, 14, 15.-United Mex. ican, 5, 5 half. Del Monte, 11, 12,-- Brazil Imperial, 45.—Bolanos, 140, 150.
MONTHLY METEOROLOGICAL JOURNAL,
FROM Nov. 23 TO DEC. 22, 1831.
Tbermo- Barol Winds. | Atmospheric Variations. Prevailing modifi. meter, meter.
Duringcation of Cloud. Mean Alt. O hour. A.M. P.M. 9h A.M. oh. 8h. P.M. Night.
Mean temperature of the Month, 43 deg. Mean atmospheric pressure, 29.70 deg.
Highest temperature, 58. Stormy wind on the 7th and on the 12th, P.M.
BANKRUPTS FROM Nov. 18, TO DEC. 9, 1831, INCLUSIVE.
Nov. 18. S. SKELTON, King-street, Holborn. jew. eller. J. PRENDERGRASS, Lloyd's coffee-house, underwriter. F. BALAAM, Nottingham-terrace, New road, boarding house keeper. J. CHRISTIE, South Sea-chambers, Threadneedle-street, coal merchant. C. LAWRENCE, Osnaburgh-street, Revent's park, oilman C. R. BURFORD, Upper Charlotte-street, Fitzroy. Aquare, paper hanger. A C. JACKSON, Abingdonstreet, W.stminster, bill broker. J. WILLIS, Vauxhallroad, Pimlico, draper. D. N SMITH, Friday-street, warehousrmau, J. POTTS and A BELOF, Lad-lana, silk warehousemen. A. LEE, Regent's quadrant, music seller. H. GRAVES and W. S. GOODING, Straud, tailors. H. BANNER and F. G. BANNER, Cripplegate buildings, plumbers. M. E. SAMERS, Sloane-street, Chelsea, milliner. S. SHEPHERD, Strand, silversmith. J. RYLEY, Nantwich, Cheshire, mercer, J. LINSELL, Wotton Basset, Wiltshire, linen draper. 1 VINCETT, Gloucester-placeBrisht helmston, grocer. W. FERNLEY and T. BUCKLEY, Stockport, Cheshire, cotton spinners. W CROWE. Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk, cutler. J.J. PARKER, Mancbester, cotton spinner. M. GOODRICK, North Frodingham, Yorkshire, grocer. B. ROSE, Sheffield, Yorkshire, grocer. J. GUGHES, Birmingham, crown glass dealer W. GRACIE, Sunderland near the Sta, Durham, printer. J. PHILLIPS, Dudley, Worcestershire, currier. W. POPE, Portwood, Cheshire, cotton spinner. T. THORNLEY, Hadfield, Derbyshire, cotton spinner. J. DUCKER, Barnham, Lincolnshire, cattle jobber.
Nov. 22. R. ALLEN and E. F MAITLAND, Watford, Hertfordshire, chemists. J. THORNE, Sbirley-common, Surrey, baker. D. H. RUCKER, J. A. RUCKER, and H. J. RUCKER, Wormwood-street and Mincinge lane, West Indin merchants. J. FORBES and D. RUS. SELL, Mark-lane, wine merchants. C. ANDREW and W. BALES, Compton-street, Clerkenwell, iron warehousewen, G. W. GARRIS, of the City-hotel, King-strert, Cheapside, hotel keeper. J. DITCH: MAN. Goldsmith place, Hackney-road, builder. C. CHALLINOR, Liverpool, merchant. T. LOVELL, North Petberton, Somersetshire. J. TWEEDALE and J. TWEEDALE, Rochdale. Lancashire, cotton spioners. D. HOLT, Chorlton New Mills, Manchester, cotton spinner. T HELSBY. sen. J. G. HELSBY, and T. HELSBY. jun. Liverpool, watch case manufac. turers. J. JONES, Liverpool, joiner. J. REES, Shrewsbury, wharfinger. E JONES, Welsh Pool, Montgomeryshire, wine and spirit merchant. J. SI MISTER, Oldham, Lancashire, cotton spinner. F. RINDER, Kirstall, Yorkshire, butcber.
W. G. MATTHIE, Liverpool. merchant, E. PALMER, Bath, ironmonger. G. TUORNTON, Sowerby-bridge, York. shire, common carrier. W. HALL, Jate of Hanley, Statfordshire, maltster
Nov. 25 W. FOX, Compton-street, Clerkenwell, millwright. J. LUCAS, Compo Cottage, Cromer.street, Brunswick square, builder. FWILLMOT, Old Wind sor, Berkshire, carpenter. E. IIOLGATE, Mitchell street. St. Luke's, carpenter. J. E. EYLES, Canter. bury, Kent, hotter W. LAXTON, Holborn, auctioneer C. CROXFORD, Iver, Buckinghamshire, shopkeeper. F MARTIN, Cheapside, ribbon manufacturer.
W BATTAMS, Hardingstone, Northamptonshire, sheep walesman, J. BENNELI, Kennington-lane, lodging house keeper. J. ADAMS and A. KETTELTY, Fen church-treet, tailors. 11. WARDER, High street, Newington, china and glass dealer. J. TURNER Great Portland-street, Oxford Street, tailor. F.GROS JEAN, Piccadilly, hatter. W. THOMAS, Broad-street. Bloomsbury, victualler. S. WOOD, Strand, boot and hoe maker.
J. LOMAX, Robert street, Adelphi, monry scrivener.
W. MASON, Margaret-street, Cavendish-square, axletree-maker. J. BATEMAN, Southampton-buildings, agent. W. WHITE, Man: cbester, livery stable keeper.
A. J. C. WRIGHT and W. H. BUCKMASTER, New London-street, Crutched-friars, wine merchants. W. MAYELL, Exeter, jeweller. J. JENKINS, Portsea, pork butcher. F. BAWLER, Barb, baker. R. NICHOLLS, Bath, Silver smith. W. LEES, Newton Moor, Cheshire, cotton spinner.
'Nov. 39. T. HOMEWOOD, Pollard's-pow, Bethnalgreen, brewer. J.WISE, King's-road, Chelsea. cow kerp-r. R. FREF., Rotberbithe, commission agent. W. PETRSE, Bartholomew.close, wine merchant. . HART and J. DAVIES, King street, Hammersmith, clothes salesmen. F. KENSETT, Norbiton-common Kingstoll- on-Thames, Surrey, farmer. G. R.TEM.
PANY, Holles-street, Cavendish-square, tailor,
W. BURT, Great Castle-street, Cavendish square, lodging house keeper. C. STUBER, Leader-strert, Chelse. baker. R. TELL, Cloth fair, grocer. G. WILLIS, Daymar. ket, ilman. J. STEVENS, Bread-street, Cheal side, warebouseman. J. DICKINSON, Ernest.strert. Elm#tead-road, victualler. T. (OTTON, London road. Southwark, boot maker. J. FARRAH, Hatfield, Hertfordshire, coal mercbant. R SKINNER, Thorverton. Devonshire, farmer. W. aud W.E. ASHLEY. Gaineborough, Lincolnshire, merchants. W DYMOND, Launcestou, Cornwall, bookseller. J.SNELSON, Ashby. de-la-Zouch, Leicestershire, victualler. T. SNELSON, Ashby.de la Zouch, Leicestersbire. wheelwright. S. NUTTALL, Heywood, Lancashire, krocer. J. THORPE. South Oworsby, Lincolnsbire, dealer in wood.
W. KNOWLSON, W. SKIN, J BILLINGTON, A. BAYLIS, D. ALLISON, and R. BLACKWELL, Ashton underLyne, drapers.
H. GUEST, Mancberter, woollen draper.
G. THORPE Kiiton in Lindsey, Lincolnshire, scrivener. R.WIGHT. Painswick, Gloucestershire, clotbier. J. ROBINSON, Nottingham, victa. aller T. SIDDERS, Birchington, keot, dealer in pius. T. CHINN, Merthyr Tidvil, linen draper. B RICE, Neath, Glamorraushire, lunen draper.
Dec. 2. B. and L. L SOLOMON, Bristol, cabinet makrs. R. J. FAYRER, London, mariner C . C. BULLEY and W. LAVERS, Nicholas-lane, wine mercharts, T SMITU, Birmingham, procer. S.S. SIBERY, York.terrace, Rexent's park, botel keeper. J. FIFE, Thetford, Norfolk, nurserymen. W. SYM, Upper Marylebone-street, upholsterer.
T. and S. STAREY, Croydon, bleachers. J RAMSAY, Devonport-street, Commercial road, master mariner.
T. DANIEL, Chester-strert. Grosvenor-place, stone mer. chant. J. ELLIS, Markulane, victualler. L. HUN. TINGDON, South Molton-street, tailor. R. HALL, Congleton, Cheshire, silk throwster S. MILLARD, Gloucester, victusller.
T. DANKS, Westbromwicb, Staftordsbire, grocer.
T. GEARY and D. HORNE, Manchester, woollen drapers.
RE. DEXTER Northampton, ironmonger. R BLOW, Great Grimsby, Lincolnshire, merchant.
T. TIPTON, Hereford, licensed virtualler. R. POCOCK, Batb, tobacconist. W. BRITTAIN, Birmingham, builder. J GOOD. WIN, Stafford, shoe manufacturer
W. BRYANT, Bishop's Hull, Somersetsbire, baker.
Dec. 6. R THOMSON and T. D. MILDRED. Sun. coort, Cornhill, merchants. L. MORE, Cerubill, mer. ebant. E. PEGG, Shoreditch, linen-Draper. c. LOVELL, St. Martin's-court, Leicester-square, wine merchant. J. WORDINGHAM, Jun. (barchstreet, Kensington, surgeon. J. PATTERSON. Garsting, Lancashire, spirit mercbant. J. LOCKWOOD. Iud. dersfield, cloth merchaut T. RICHARDON. HE dent. Yorkshire, farmer. R. ASKEW and J DEW. HURST, Manchester, commission agents. S. RICK. ARD, J. DOCKRAY, and T. PINDAR, Leeds, machine makers. J. MEEKS and T. GUMMERY, Warwick, upholsterers. J. CROSS, Burnley, Luncashire, eotton spinner. W. HIGGINSON, Rage, Dudley, Worcesterebire, drarer. H. WORRILL, Newark-u pon-Trent, Nottinghamshire, mercer. J. READ, Bathwick, Somersetsbire, baker, M. RICHARDSON, k resba. rourb, Yorkshire. monry scrivener. T. RADFORD, Ashburne Green, Derbyshire, d-al-r.
Dec. g. J. S. THORNTON, Griffin-court, Mayfair, carpenter. J. HONHOLD, Gilbert-treet, Oxfordstreet. brazier. F. B. KING, Prince's square. George's in the East, sugar refiner. E. BOWRING. Lawrence-Jane, Cheapside, mercbant. G. WYATT and H. THOMPSON, Port pool. lane, Gray's Inn-lane, common brewers. TP. LUCK, High-street, Borough, Jaceman. H. JEFFRIES, hing-street, Clerkenwell. brewer. G. COLES, High-street, St. Marylebone, cheese monger. T. READ, Hockliffe, Bedfordshire, victualler. G. JOHNSTON, Upper John-street, Tot tenham court road, carpenter. W. CORLASS, Rerdiford, Lancasbire, cotton spinner. G. B. BILLOWS, Poole, ironmonger, H. YOUNG, Dursley, Gloucestersbire, common brewer. J. W. ANDERSON, Bradford, colour dealer. L. H. BROUGH, Neath, Clamorgan. shire 'grocer ANN WRIGHT and J. WOODHEAD, Woodroyd, Yorkshire, dyers. J. MAGGS, Bath, chair maker. E D. SIAW, Delph, Yorkshire, grocer. J. MARR, Workop, Nottingbamshire, tanner. J.WIN RAM. Sen. and G. WINRAM, Ulverston, Lancashire, ship builders. S. KNIGHT and J. KNIGHT, Mold, Flintshire, bankers.
NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
FEBRUARY 1, 1832.
Page 1 POLITICAL EVENTS.
Last of the Sophis--Agrippa Posthumus, Great Britain . . . . . 49 a Tragedy-Elements of Chemistry - The The Colonies
Daughter of Jeptha, a Poem-- Epistles to a Foreign States.
. . . 54 Friend in Town - Ceological SketchesCRITICAL NOTICES.
Poetical Ephemeras The Opera-Standard Novels, No. XI.: The THE DRAMA Hungarian Brothers Life of Wiclir
FINE ARTS Sketch of the Reformation in England
PROCEEDINGS OF SOCIETIES Reflections on the Ancient Nations of VARIETIES . . Africa: Egyptians - Britain's Historical FOREIGN VARIETIES Drama, by J. Pennie-Painily Classical Li RURAL ECONOMY brary : Plutarch-Tbonghts on Education, NEW PATENTS & Cabinet Encyclopædia : Useful Arts : NEW PUBLICATIONS Porcelain Mannfactore-- Address to Lite. LITERARY REPORT rary and Pbilosopbical Society at Hull-- BIOGRAPHICAL MEMOIRS OF PER. Introductory Lecture at King's College,
SONS LATELY DECEASED . . London--Producing Man's Companion
INCIDENTS, ECCLESIASTICAL and A Vision - Edinburgh Cabinet Library :
CIVIL APPOINTMENTS, MARRIAPolar Seas and Regions--Curling's Poetical
GES, and DEATHS Pieces-Cordery's Colloquies-Pictures of PROVINCIAL OCCURRENCES the Past -The Knights of the Round Table COMMERCIAL REPORT -The Invasion Works of Lord Byron METEOROLOGICAL REPORT Sacred Imagery-Mental Recreation--The BANKRUPTS
GREAT BRITAIN. THE RUSSIAN LOAN. endangering their power, peculiarly unWe cannot allow a division so remarkable justifiable. as that which took place on Mr. Herries' No one at all acquainted with the honest motion to pass altogether without observa- nature of Lord Althorp's mind, as well as tion.
the liberal tendency of his principles, can The majorities in favour of the Govern- doubt the thorough conviction he felt as to ment were 20 and 24, an almost accidental the propriety of the course pursued, as well difference, which, if it had existed on the as the total absence, on his part, in purother side, would have led to a resignation suing that course, of any inclination to of Lord Grey, the return of a Tory Ad. avoid the judgment or abridge the prerogaministration to office, the rejection of the tive of Parliament. But we are aware that Reform Bill, and — ; we do not this apology has very narrow limits. The attempt to fill up the blank with our worst question divides itself into two parts ; - the conjectures.
general spirit of the treaty by which the There are two circumstances which most Government conceived us to be bound, and particularly strike us in regard to this di- the propriety or impropriety-supposing that vision : the one, that the extraordinary con- treaty to be such in spirit as they (the Gosequences which would have followed a vernment) understood it-of proceeding to division against the present Ministry, were act up to its spirit, in defiance of its letter, sufficient to justify Members for voting with without express legislative sanction. them, who, under all ordinary circum- In regard to the first, there can be no stances, would have voted differently. The doubt, that when the treaty was entered other, that these very extraordinary conse- into, Holland and England had two sepaquences, which the Ministry must see are rate objects, which it was their intention by coupled with their fall, render every error this treaty to attain. Holland desired to
Feb.-VOL. XXXVI, NO. CXXXIV.
secure the permanent support of Russia in And indeed to judge impartially of their keeping Belgium a part of her dominions; conduct, we should have to balance the imEngland desired the same support in keep- mediate danger of the course they avoided ing Belgium from becoming annexed to with the distant danger of the one that they France.
pursued. The subject was altogether one of This was the spirit on which the two peculiar difficulty to decide upon, and every parties acted. The terms in which that conscientious supporter of Ministers must spirit was set forth, though not as definite have regretted the difficult position in which as might have been wished, seemed, at the we cannot but think they had somewhat inmoment, likely to answer the views of each. cautiously placed him. Still it is our opinBut the Revolution broke out in Belgium. ion that those who, weighing the nice cirThe object for which Holland had entered cumstances of the immediate case, threw into this compact was lost, and she refused also into the scale all the certain and conto abide by it. The object which England sequent evils which must have followed had in view was maintained, and she, a censure of the existing Administration, therefore, looking, as it were, into her con- could not, and ought not, to have felt any science for the motives of her original con- scruple in supporting that Administration duct, and not to the mere words in which at this critical moment. those motives were expressed, considered As to the sudden love of the Tories for that nothing had happened which could the authority of Parliament, and the ecowarrant the non-fulfilment of the agree- nomy of the public money, it gives us a ment. She reasoned, in short, in the spirit new reason for congratulating the country of a man of honour, rather than of a man of on a retreat from office, which has given business. But it was also necessary to them so much leisure for political improvereason in the spirit of a statesman, on the ment. policy of doing aught that might still farther T here is one question we should like to dissatisfy Russia with the separation of the ask-were there any private articles (as is northern and southern provinces of the usually the case,) relating to this part of Netherlands, at the moment when it was the treaty, which might have explained or considered necessary for the general peace justified the conduct of Government ? and to place that separation on the solid basis of if so-was Sir R. Peel or Mr. Herries ac. a universal consent among the great powers quainted with such private articles ?* of Europe. We must confess, under all these circum
HOUSE OF LORDS. stances, no doubt would have rested on our Jan. 17. The House met pursuant to ad. own mind, as to the propriety of the line journment. adopted, if Parliament had not been sitting, Jan. 19, The Earl of Aberdeen, referand the question for the Government to ring to the speech from the throne at the decide upon had been-whether the share opening of the present session, observed, that of the Russian loan, which had been pre- his Majesty informed both Houses that a viously paid by England, should continue Convention had been concluded between the to be paid, or should be withheld.
Five Powers, and that it should be laid upon But Parliament was sitting ; and with the table of the House so soon as ratifica. those feelings of doubt, from which the ad. tions should be exchanged. The Conministration could not have been free, for, vention was dated the 15th of November, (granting them all they claim,) the terms and it was now a matter of the most perfect of the treaty had become contrary from pe- notoriety, that no ratifications had been, up culiar circumstances to the spirit with which to that moment, exchanged : it was also that treaty had been originally framed; well known that his Majesty's Government with those sentiments of doubt then natural had agreed to extend the time for that ex. to this their situation, it does seem extra- pected change of ratifications. He should, ordinary that they should have preferred then, give notice, that on that day week he acting on their own responsibility to asking would submit a motion to their Lordships on the advice and obtaining the vote which the subject.-Lord Strangford referred to a would have easily been given to them. Convention which had been entered into
Their excuse was in the difficult nature between this country and France for the of the political affairs they were engaged in, and the fear of bringing on a long and embarrassing discussion, which could hardly When all the papers were submitted to have been avoided, at a time when such a Sir Herbert Jenner, the ablest treaty law, discussion would have been peculiarly in- yer in England, (and a furious Tory by. convenient.
the-by,) his opinion was decidedly with That which renders this excuse difficult Ministers. The misfortune is, that the of reception is the perilous nature of the House of Commons could not see all the precedent they were creating.
papers that Sir Herbert Jenner saw.
abolition of the slave-trade, copies of which impossible for him to meet. The Land were likewise to be laid before the House. Revenue Bill went through a Committee, He wished, then, to learn from the Noble after renewed assurances that 75,0001. Lords opposite, how soon they might expect would complete the building of Buckingham to have that document, for it was one upon Palace ; but that such outlay, of course, was which he was desirous of submitting his exclusive of fixtures, furniture, &c. Lord views to the House. He would now, how. Althorp stated, that towards the supply of ever, say thus much, that we ought to pause such matters there were many things " in before we formed new engagements with store." France, while the old ones remained un- Jan. 19. Mr. Stanley, in moving for fulfilled ; and he could not but confess him- leave to bring in the Irish Reform Bill, self one of those who doubted the utility of stated, that it differed, in some respects, treaties with France relative to maritime from the Bill of last session. The number and commercial affairs; and he, for one, of representatives to be given to that counfounded this doubt upon the non-execution try remained the same, and although upon of all the articles and stipulations contained this subject much difference of opinion exin that which, by a misnomer, was desig- isted, Ministers had not considered themnated the Treaty of Reciprocity, a treaty selves justified in opening the question of the which, he was sure, would be regarded by relative proportion of Members, particularly the French only so long as their interests after what had been settled by the Union. required its aid. The Noble Lord gave With respect to the franchise for counties, notice, that he should, on an early day, following up the principle of the English move for some returns which would direct Bill, as regards leaseholders, it was protheir Lordships' attention, not to the whole posed to give voles to those who had beneof that momentous subject, but to that por- ficial interests in leases for fourteen years, tion which wrought, and was likely to work, and where the rent was 201. ; that regulaso much injury, and be productive of so tion, it was thought, would be equivalent to many grievances to the shipping interest in the 501. leaseholders of England-Ireland, this country.-Lord Ellenborough, in re- he wished it to be remembered, being without ference to a motion made by him before the 40s. freeholders. As to the boroughs, it holidays, relative to the disputes between was unnecessary to extend the principle of the British factory at Canton and the disfranchisement to them, because there was Chinese authorities, respecting which the not one of them that had not a population Noble Lord at the head of his Majesty's which would present a respectable conGovernment had promised information, stituency. It was only requisite to extend wished to know when they might expect the right of voting ; for though Belfast, like to have the papers laid upon the table of the Bath, had a large population, it was not House ?- The Marquis of Lansdowne, in very satisfactory that eleven or twelve indithe absence of his Noble Friend, was not viduals should return the Members. To prepared to make any reply ; but he believed remedy this defect, it was proposed that all there was no information on the subject, ex- resident 101, householders should have votes; cepting that which had arrived within the the payment of local taxes to determine the last eight-and-forty hours.— Lord Ellenright to vote. It is not proposed, however, borough said, that under such circumstances, as in England, to continue the rights of the he should not press the subject farther. freemen beyond existing interests, because
Jan. 20.-Lord Goderich presented, by to do so would be to continue very objectionhis Majesty's command, papers relating able votes, namely, those of an exclusively to the Convention with France connected Protestant character. In lopping off this with the slave-trade. In answer to some species of voters, they only applied the observations which were made on this sub- principle adopted in the case of the Irish ject on the preceding night, the Noble 40s. freeholders. The system of polling, Lord had to state to the House, that the the time, the places, &c., as at present ex, ratification was not received in this country isting in Ireland, not to be touched by this till the 19th of December, which was three Bill, it being thought that if the experiment days after their Lordships adjourned. succeeded in England, then it might be ex
tended to Ireland. As to the right of voting HOUSE OF COMMONS.
in counties which are cities, freeholders and Jan. 17. The House met pursuant to householders are to be combined to form the adjournment. Lord Ashley, with reference constituency.-Mr. Leader complained of to a petition which had been presented to the the unsatisfactory and disproportionate chaHouse against his return for Dorsetshire, racter of the proposed Bill; maintained that said, that although he firmly believed his Ireland ought to have more Members, and return to be good and valid, he should offer that this measure did not present the conno opposition to the petition, because it servative link so requisite to preserve the inwould involve him in expenses which it was terests of and a good understanding between