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HEADS OF EXPENDITURE in 1822.

SUMS.

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,s Customs.
Corn, &c.....

| Excise
Pensions on the Hereditary » Excise...
Revenue :

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

Wages....
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
Abroad

2,304,000 0 2,789,220 S

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 169,7392

Total

72,198,017 1

But the most uvreasonable exertion FRANCE.

of a malevolent spirit is that which The Angouleme faction still conti- bas been directed against the four panues to misgovern France with a fury triotic journals 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 sale 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 lie 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, have 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 minds throughout France and all Eu- during the contest of parties in the

an inquisition as necessarily existed 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.

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SPAIN.

GREECE.

SPAIN.

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 bave 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. UGUST 22.-The inhabitants of the manufactory at Camberwell, on the 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 liurled one year, and holds another living in the hundred and twenty feet into the air ! charch; yet be 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 auswer of London, under an Act of Henry 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 forcalico-printer in Grosvenor.inarket, Berke- gery !” ley-square, entirely consumed by fire. The London-bridge water-works are .-26.-The premises of Mr. Norden, pulling down on the Middlesex side, and slop-seller, and the adjoining house, in the other works on the Southwark side Upper East Smithfield, burnt 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.- 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 Court, Strand, which consumed 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. Lontley and Milner, wholesale are to be entirely cleared away, if the new druggisis, in Bread-street-hill, partly de. bridge should proceed. As it will be stroyed by fire.

nearer to Southwark Bridge by a consi- 12.-Ooe 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 contignous to Fishi-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, upwards of niece to Lord and Lady de Clifford. twenty honses were damaged.

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

Norfolk

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Norfolk, to Miss G. Musgrave, of Devon: Wm. Matthias, esq. of Bernard-street, shire-street, Portland place.

Russell-square, to Miss Nicolay, of Black W. H. Saltwell, esq. of Carlton Cham- heath. bers, to Fanny Bree, eldest daughter of the J. L. Adolphus, esq. barrister-at-law, to late Wm. Caley, esq. of Queen-square. Clara, eldest daughter of the late R. Ri

Lieut. Johu Gilmore, R.N. to Elizabeth, chardson, esq. of Streatham. daughter of the late T. Martin, esq.

Mr. W. Grey, of NorthumberlandC. H. Rhodes, esq. of Walsingham- street, Mary-le-bone, to Miss Johnson, of place, to Mary, only danghter of the late Bedfordbury. J. Rownson, esq. of Peckham.

A. Haldane, of the Inner Temple, esq. W. Bosanquet, esq. of Upper Harley- to Miss Hardcastle, of Hatcham-house. street, to Eliza, eldest danghter of Patrick Charles, eldest son of Rear-Admiral Sir Cumming, esq.

Charles Rowley, to Frances, only daughMr. $. Deacon, of Skinner-street, to ter of John Evelyn, esq. of Wotton, Virginia Grace Scripps, of South Molton. Surrey. street.

The Rev. R. B. Greenlaw, of Isteworth, C. J. Pike,esq. of Hunter-street, Brups- to Harriet, eldest danghter of Sir Robert wick-square, to Eliza Harriet, daughter of Baker. J. Snow, ésq.

J. N. Shelley, esq. of Epsom, to Miss J. W. Keating, esq. of Gray's-inn, to Miss D. Bell, only danghter of James Bell, esq. Warton, of Laytonstone.

of Hooley Park, Reigate. Sir E. West, recorder of Bombay, to Capt. J. Allen, R.n. to Mary, youngest Lucretia Georgiana, youngest daughier of daughter of D. Shirley, esq. the late Sir M. B. Folkes, bart.

Mr. S. Cook, of Ale-street, Goodman's Mt. D. Gibson, of Grosvenor-place, Fields, to Miss Packer. Camberwell, to Miss Lescher, of White

DIED. chapel.

In Park.lane, after a short illness, Cle. Lord Viscount Chetwýnd, to Mary, only mentina, wife of James Drummond, Lord surviving daoghter of the late R. Moss, Perth, and mother of the Right Hon. Lady esq.

Gwyder. T. N. Tallfourd, of the Middle Temple, In Fetter-lane, Mr. V. Woodthorpe, esq. to Rachel, eldest daughter of J. T. engraver. Ratt, esq. of Clapton.

At Stoke Newington, 24, Mary, younW. J. Newton, esq. of Argyll-street, to gest daughter of the late Rev. George Miss Faulder, of Gower-street.

Hodgkins. T. Sanderson, esq. of Chancery-lane, to In Charles-street, Berkeley-square, Mrs. Miss M.A. Miller, of Kingston.

Heathcote, formerly of the county of Mr. T. Harvey, jun. of the Borough, to Rutland. Anne, second daughter of Mr. Taylor, of In Pall Mall, 80, Mr. John Grindle, sinthe Sessions House, Newington.

cerely regretted by his family and friends. G. Gregory, esg. of Gower-street, to In Berner's street, J. Elmslie, išg. Miss Toller, of Hampstead-heath.

In Gloucester-street, Queen-square, 79, E. Belfour, esq. of Lincoln’s-inn fields, I. Pilcher, esq. to Miss Christmas, of Upper Thernanghi. In Great Rossell-street, Bloomsburystreet.

square, James, eldest son of the late Jas. Mr. F. Weedon, to Miss C. M. Powell, Edwards, esq. of South Audley street.

Mr. T. Floyd, liay and corn salesman, of 5. Medley, esq. to Miss Irish, both of York-street, Pentonville. The deceased Kennington.

had been assisting in re-loading lis waggon D. Mahon, esq. capt. 29th regt. to Hen. in New Bond-street, and, having descendrietta Bathurst, eldest daughter of the ed, he reeled to the ground, when the Bishop of Norwich.

waggover ran to his assistance, and on Mr. W. Fell, of Cloak-lane, to Miss raising him in his arms, he groated, and Young, of Great Surrey-street.

expired in ten minutes. J. Leeds, esq. eldest son of Sir George At Kennington, in a decline, Thomas Leeds, bart. to Marian, only daughter of Horatio, eldest son of T. Parrett, esq. the late W. T. Stratton, esq.

At Greenwich, 61, Dr. Robert Wright, Jos. Patience, esq. of Tottenham-green, physician of the Royal Hospital, sincerely to Miss Hayne, of Middleton Terrace. regretted by a mimerous and highly re

Mr. J. H. Walduck, of Oxford-street, spectable circle of friends and relatives. to Hannah, second daughter of the late J. At Lyne, near Dorking, Arthur Ridley, Thomas, of Stoke Newington.

youngest son of J. Broadwood, esq. Mr. T. Dorey, of Broad-street buildings, At Bromley, 52, G. Baitey, esq. to Eliza, youngest daughter of T. Triquet, In Southampton row, 89, Mrs. Sayers. esq. of the Grove.

In Park-lane, Grosvenor-square, Lady Mr. C. L. Slout, of Holborn, to Miss Perth. Gibson, of Belmont-place, Wandsworth- At the Vicarage, Wandsworth, the Rer. road.

Robert Bulcher, LL.B. forty-four years ricar of that parish, and chairman to the At Stockwell, Catherine, wife of Mr. $. Bench of Magistrates for the West Half Bowring, of Toner-street. Hundred of Brixton,

At Sutton.place, Hackney, Miss ReAt Northampton-place, Clerkenwell, bello, 65, Mr. G. Silk.

In Green-street, Grosvenor-square, 93, At Shooter's-bill, 79, General Sir Thos. Mrs. Mary Milles, sincerely regretted by Biomefield, bart.

all who knew her, and who can only apAt Camden-row, Peckham, 23, Kezia, preciate her worth. She affectionately wife of Mr. N. Bennett, jap,

proved herself the friend of the orphay and At Woodford, B. J. Friedmann, e$q, distressed throughout life, and 10 her last Ia Piceadilly, Colonel W. Bowen, of moments displayed the most exemplary Llyngwaire, in Pembrokeshire. The de conduct as a pious and good Christian, ceased intended to have left town by the At Clapton, 67, Mrs. Leuthley. coach for Bristol, but, finding it had left At Lower Cheam, 53, T. Bruune, esg. the office in Piccadilly, he ran to overtake At Kensington, 78, Mrs. A, Taylor, reit, and, when opposite the Albany, he fell lict of Jas. T, esq. of Clarges-street. down in a fit of apoplexy, and expired. 56, Hugh Whishaw, esy, of Lincolo’s-inp.

At Stoke Newington, 37, Barburg Ceci- At Henel Hempstead, 47, the Rev. S. lid, wife of R. Smith, jun. esq.

Grover, M.A, In Hereford-street, 63, Sir Hildebrand 62, Mr. Horn, many years in the office Oekes (of whom further particulurs will be of the signer of the writs in the Court of gicce in our nert).

King's Bench. In Mark-lane, 78, Amos Hayton, esq. In New Bond-street, Mr. Johu Bult,

In Upper Thames-street, 68, Elizubeth, In thc Clapbam-road, Saruh, wife of T. wife of Mr. John Perkins, stationer, after G. Lloyd, esq. a lingering illness.

In Jermyn-street, 84, Lewis Disney Lo Grove-end road, Regent's Park, the Flytche, esq. son of John Silvester, esq.

At Chelsea, Aluric William, iufant son At Peckham, Mrs. Sarah Callett,

of Alaric A. Walts, esq 68, Thomas Singleton, esq. late of East In Osborv-place, Whitechapel, Mrs. End, Finchley.

Anna Phelp, relict of Thos. P, esq. R.N, At Egliam, after a long illness, Mr, Chas. In Paternoster-row, Mary, wife of Mr. Miles, one of the proprietors of Garraway's L. Smith. Coffee-house,

At Shacklewell, 73, Mrs. Curruthers, la Norton-street, Mary-le-bone, 87, At Kingston, the wife of J. Bally, esq. Jis, Rhodes.

At Camberwell-green, 78, Mr. Ambrose At Hooley-park, Reigate, Charles John Skinner. Louis de Thiballier, esq. x.n. after a few In Dorset-square, 19, Henry, eldest son days' illness, caused by plunging, whilst of Mr, Tatham. orecheated, into a cold-bath. The prema- In St. Mary Axe, Mr. George Rose, ture loss of this gentleman will long be la surgeon. mented by a numerous and highly respec. At Penton-place, Pentonville, 50, Mr. table circle, to whom an unusual suavity Joseph Starling. of manners and convivial flow of soul had In Grove.place, Hackney, Mr. George wartply endeared him.

Brøunger. In Oxendon-street, 80, Mr. Jolin Beale, At Isleworth, 83, Mrs. Robson, late pf thirty-five years one of the King's Yeomen York, of the Guard,

In York-buildings, Islington, 51, Mrs. At Kennington-common, 80, Mrs. King- Elizabeth Powell, sten.

At Brockwell-hall, Dulwich, Diss SuLo Upper Johp-street, Golden-square, sannu Hobson. 37, Elizabeth Louisa, wife of Mr. Gortz. At Camberwell, 70, W. Douding, esq.

At Putney-heath, Frederick, fourth son At Peckham, atter a lingering illness of of Charles Noverre, esq. of Great Marlbo- nearly twenty years, Mrs. Bee, of Banktough-street,

side, Southwark. In Belgrave-place, Mr. Green, of the 78, Capt, W. Fenn Mappall, of Freefirm of Antrobus and Green, of the Strand. school-street, Horsleydown, many years

At Eltham, deeply regretted by her fa- cominander in the service of the Hon. maily and friends, Miss A. Ravenhill. Board of Ordnance. His affability and

In the Park Crescent, J. Welsford, esq. strict honour endeared him to all who of Crediton, Devon.

kuew him, and, among others, to a society At Walthamstow, 78, Mrs. Moey, relict of which he was a member, and who snbof the late W. M. esq. of that place. scribed for his portrait. His death was

In Upper Castle-street, Leicester-square, accelerated by his great anxiety for his 72, Mr. G. Steinbach,

expected superannuation, which he did 38, Lieut. Peter Truppo, R.N.

not receive. His meritorious services in Ai Chigwell-row, Mrs. Wilbraham, of the relief of Gibraltar, during the siege, Upper Seymour-street.

was handsoncly acknowledged by Gene

ral

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276

ral Elliott, in a certificate now in his fa- but the cost was an insurmountable obstamily's possession, which proves the high cle. He therefore determined to endeaestimation in which his services were held. vour to make a telescope limself, and he He has left a numerous family, who deeply accordingly commenced the undertaking. lament the loss of so excellent a husband After much labour and many failures de and father.

succeeded; and, in 1774, bad the inexpresAt Slough, 87, Sir William Herschel, sible pleasure of viewing the stars through L.L.D. F.R.S. knight of the Guelphic order a Newtonian reflector of tive feet, of his of Hanover; but far more distinguished for own construction. Encouraged by this his discoveries, and his profound views success, and by the pleasure of the pursuit, and writings in astronomy, and in other he afterwards proceeded to construct one branches of natural philosophy. He was of seven, and then of ten feet. He Box born in Hanover in 1738, and was the se- devoted his nights to observations, and cond of four sons, all of whom were had the good fortune to remark that a brought up to their father's profession, as star, which had been recorded by Bode as musicians, Finding, however, in his son a fixed star, had changed its position, and William an inquisitive mind beyond what was progressively doing so. Prolonged appeared in the other sons, he gave him attevtion to it enabled him to determine the advantage of a French master. Luckily, that it was an hitherto unobserved planet; the tutor's favourite study was metaphy- anil, having determined its rate of motion, sics; and, from this worthy man, Herschel its orbit, &c. he announced his interesting acquired an introductory knowledge of discovery to the world, which, in complilogic, ethics, &c. In 1759, he left his na. ment to the King of England, he named tive country and repaired to London, the Georgium Sidus ; but which astronowhither his father and himself accompa- mers call, iu honour of the discoverer, nied some Hanoverian troops, as part of Herschel. It has also been denominated, their military band. With these the father Uranus. This discovery was made in returned, leaving yonng Herschel to try 1781, and was announced to the Royal his fortunes in England, who first engaged Society, who decreed bim their himself as a hautboy player in the band of dual gold medal, and unanimously elected the county of Durham militia. He after- him a fellow. In the next year the King wards obtained the situation of organist at of England, gratified by the compliment Halifax, in Yorkshire, principally through paid him by bis Hanoverian subject, took the recommendation of the late Joah him noder his protection,

Herschel, Bates, esq. son of the then parish-clerk of therefore, quitted Bath with his instruHalifax. "There he taught music, and em. ments, and took up his residence at ployed his leisure hours in learning the Slough, lear Windsor, in a house provided English, Italian, and Latin languages, and for him by the king, who appointed him bis in obtaining an insight into the elements professor of astronomy, with a pension. of mathematics and natural philosophy. He now found himself in a situation to The theory of harmony engaged his atten. bring his great design to bear, which was, tion, and he made himself master of Dr. to construct a telescope of forty feet. In Smith's Harmonies. He then resolved on this he at last succeeded; it was comthe regular study of mathematics, and pleted in 1789, and he then rendered an proceeded throngh Newton's Principia. account of it to the Royal Society, who Other sciences now became easy to him. soon published it in their “ Transactions." He then went to Italy, where he staid so A description and drawing of it are likelong that his money was exhausted, and he wise to be found in the “Monthly Magafound himself withont funds sufficient to zine.” It has been generally supposed carry him to England. He surmounted that Dr.H. discovered the planet Herschel this difficulty by a benefit concert at by means of his great telescope, but it was Genoa, which he was able to do by the made with his seven-foot telescope. Io friendship of Langlé, a Frenchman. In 1783 be announced a supposed discovery of 1766, Sir William removed with his bro. a volcano in the moon; and in 1787, by ther to Bath, where they were engaged for continuing his observations, he detected the pump-room band by the late Mr. (wo more in supposed eruption. In purLindley. Sir William was, like his nephew suing his observations on the planet Griesbach, esteemed an excellent per- Herschel, be found that it had iwo sateltormer on the oboe, as his brother was on lites. Herschel was now, by the Univerthe violoncello. His musical pursuits sity of Oxford, named a doctor of laws. found him great employment; yet lie saved He has since supplied the “ Philosophical time for the study of the majhematics, Transactions with many elaborate and and now particularly directed his pursuits profound communications on the constructo optics and astronomy. The pleasure tion of the universe, on the systems of the which he experienced from viewing the fixed stars, on the nebulous stars, on light, stars througli a Gregorian telescope of and other philosophical subjects, the subtwo feet, inade bim desirous of possessing stance of which is to be found in all our a collection of astronomical instruments, clemeutary works of science. The enor

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