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Chronic Cougb and Dy«;pc34 - . aj such as blood-letting and purging, bemg ia-

Anhma . * 6 adnti.sible, and the former of these gene-

Chlorosi"? I rally ha^tenm? the fatal termination.

Amcnorrhaea 5 The Small Pox seems to be less prevalent^

Dysmenorrhaea I at pre >ent, than duiin^^ the last raoAth ; bot

Menorrhagia .... .^ • . . 3 there is a great tendency in the disease to bc-

Hystcria . , 5 come cmiiluent. Contagious fever is still

Epilepsy • . . . a rarely seen; nor do the few cases, which oC'

Palsy I cur,cxhibit any very severe symptoms; they

Asthenia I " .... a cannot be traced to any conta';ious sdnrce,

^xnioptysis and Consumption ... 5 and do not shew any panicular disposition t»

Alesentcric Consumption .... a spread.

Riclcts I The catarrhal complaints have consider-

Syphilis .....,.•. » . . i ably increased the number of sick; but, wirk

Nephralgia a the exception of them^ there is no gieat pre- ^

Dysuria ., 3 valence of-dib'ea«e.

Ischuria I


Imludhg the principal Marriages and Deaths in and near London; and
Biographical Notices of eminent Persons deceased,

CONFUSED account^ of the two annual
cattle shews having been lately pub-
lished in the newspapers, it may be neces-
sary to state to our readers tliat the present,
or Christmas exhibition, in un/der the direc-
tion, and at the ex pence, of a society of no-
blemen, gentlemen, grajsi^rs, and butshers»
established some years since fprobably dor-

alive to- a wondedng and gaping public,
who, however, in a very short time be-*
came convinced, that the expensive pam*
peiing of such mon.^ters could have no coo.'*
nection with tlie public good, nor benefit
any otjier than the sleek corporation of tad*

It was suted, that in the extraordinary
length of time^ and with that va^t quae*
ticy of tlie best food which were expended
in the fattening one of these over-Iadca
beasts^ at the flesh, (iH Qcih it could be

jj)g the presidency Of Lord Somerville at , de enigd j .of .which even the ap^ites oC

the Board of Ae;ricuhure), by that noble-
man, in conjunctiou with the late Duke of

The graziers, at the out^t, cither actu-
ated by a strong Afidland c»uniy prejudice , Or

tliojc, who pretended to admire it mosc
wece disgusted ; at the least, half a dozen
^ood, w^holesomc, and marketable, fat oxpn
might be produced; acd that, in conse-
quence, to t^-iv;: public encouragement to

mistaking the real principles of the in>ti- the ovcr-fattenins; system, must tend to pro-

tution, were unanimous for fat, all pat, mote a wantron and injuiiou^ waste of the

and NOTHING BUT FAT, In cousequeuce, first necessaries of life,

enormous ma3»ci of i»t were exhibited The writings of Lord Soqiernlle had m

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. Domestic Incidents, Vc. ttc S67

'^werfol' effect in diasemiiiatitfg; these }tt«t lowin|r noblemen and ffe&tUmefi were dtt..
principles on the subject ; and, in order to tin^uished ia the eroewd :—
-their practual application and use, hi* lord- The Duke of Bcdfdl; Lord Wm. Ru»-
ahip patrioticaily put himself to the* Tery tcl, Lord Somenrille ; The Earls of Ayles-
^coQ^derable annual expence of another bury, M«insfield, Digby, and Darnley ; the
spring exhibition of cattle* under certain Hon. B. Howard ; the Rev. De^n Dudley ;
^mits with lespcct to size. This shew is Cullers Smith, Anthy. Lechniere, Robert
always held in the beginning of March) the Brudeneil, and Wm. Watk^ns, esqrs.; the
premiums and dinner being at the sok ex- Rev. James Willis ; C. G. Gray, and R.
^oce of Lord Somerville. The greait ob- Gordon, e>qrs. ; Messrs. R,uncenan, Hig-
^ffects are, advantageous form, the ripe and gins, Pickford, M' Dougale^ Fareys, Clatp
;- ^wholesome, but not excessive fattening of ton, French, Gibkt, Hi^lson, Payne, Asb-
^'- cattle, and the promotion of ox- labour, witli icy, &c. &c.
. ' *.thc intent to reiitve the huid from the ex-
cessive burden of maintaining such devour- The prizes were adjudged as foUows :
ing hosts of cart horses ; and the encoii- -p oiCEN

ragement of those breeds of shedp which
. -^pxoduce the fine clothing wool for the sup- Class i.— First priae, Mr. Westcar* .f<pr
ply of our grand British staple manufactory, tw« Hereford ogtea, gra»-fed, bred by Mr.
Atkd to rescue <our manufacturers from their TuUy.

long dependence on a foreign, and too often Second prize. Duke of Bedford, haK-
a hostile country. The SmithfieW society ^^cd Hereford ox. .

have of late acceded, in a great measure, to Class a.— Fir.t prize. Mr. Westcar, two
-these views, although there yet remains a Hereford oxen, gras*-fed, bred by Mr.Tom-
considcrable attachnient, in certain quar- ™^
icrs, in favour of the tallow system. Second prize. Mr. Pester, two Dcvop

From the difficulty of finding in Smith- o«o» ^^^ ^7 ^^•
^IdA sufficiently capacious and convcni;.nt Cla^s 3.— Prjzc, Mr. Joyner,two High-
place, and the excellence in thpse particu- l*nd scot?,

lars of Dickson's Repository in Barbican, Class 4.— Prize. Duke ^ Bedford, He-
where Lord Somerville's shew is always rcfwd cow, bred by Mr. WiUianMr-h«4
held, the Christmas exhibition was remov- bred ^x calves.
<ed thither, this year, foj the fir^t time.-«- SHEEP,

.•indeed, from the confined yards of Smithp ^, _. r-t « .* «i « v

«eld, there was considerable danger to such ^ Class 5 - Pri2e. The Rer- Mr. Plaskct,
aconcoum of peoplomixed pell mell, cheek J,^^« T/5T"^*.^ long-wooled weddcrs,
byjolc, with homed animals ; and although ^^% ^^^ ^X ^*^»' , >r t- t. 11 u
the highest bred animals, whether horses or ^^^ ^^I?^"^ ^'Z 7"''^^^'^' *^*5
xixen, for • very obvious reason, are gene- '^^^75T°l^ long-wooled wcdders, bred
;faUy the most tame and civiUzed, yst an *°J.*«<* ^7 *^i™; r. t' r n if j *i,
exertion to this general rtle may iccasi- ^lass 7. - Pr.zc Duke of Bedford, three
x)nSyafi-ordmos{'forcibleproofeoftheex- one-year-old South-Down weddcrs, bred

i.tcnce of such a rule, with hh hoofs teeth, ^"^V" 7 o^'"^*''t> i. en ac j .^.

jor horns ' ^^ — Prize. Duke of Bedford, three

The Exhibition commenced on Friday^ ^'^T/fi'^^u' S°«th-Down wedOer*, bred

Dec. 13, when there was as large a ?hcw ^^,f«^ ^r ^^ 9«**^%^ « , r j

of catUe in SmithfieW as was ever seen in . ^^^'^ 9.~Pr«e. Mr. Peckford,onc pi*

that greatest of all flesh markets; prol»ably ^^^h^cen months 0I4, bred ^nd fed by

the largest, and the quality was in propor- ■^^'

tioD. $ut have private families found a The five .judges appointed this year werft

proportionate reduction of the price of Anthony Lechmcre, esq. Wm. Griffin, e^q.

(utcher'« meat ? It is their affair ; and if atid Mr. Wm. Watkins, as grazien; Mr.

they chuse, by way of rewarding the enti- Warmington, and Mr. John Lomas, buti^

nent public services of those who feed the chers.

people, to allow the cutting butchers a pro- The number of oxen, sheep, and pigs
fit of sixty or seventy per cent, who oarers exhibited on the wh^le, was somewhat un-
impcde the exercise of that bounty which der that of last year, and the most remark-
comes with so nwch willingness out of the able objects were the following: — The Hc-
<4onors own pockets? Great attention was reford oxen, winner:; of die nrst prize, al-
paid, by the amateurs collected, to .the though not of the immense size which We
market shew, previously to visiting that in sontetimcs see them, were a fine and comr
Barbican, which, on the first day, was not pkte sample of that superlativdy exccllcrit
«o numerously attended as in former years, breed. A Suifolk polled cow. of consider-
but on Monday was ^ry full. The par- able size and length, v-ery well fed, and of
liament not meeting until after Christmas, remarkable quiet.disposition, was .shewn by
han oec^ioned the absence of many of our Mr. PeckforcL *A weM^bred Leicester long-
«reat patrons of s^prici|luire; but tihc/ot Jiorhed cow, six years ol4i bccd and fed ?*-

^^* ^ Digitized by Google

568, Domestic Incidents, ifc. &c.

Stowe, by the Marquis of Buckingliam, creasing culture of that most useful root.-^
handled very complete, with, perhaps, some We understood, this prentieman had grown
exception as to- the shoulder. A pair of them in Hertfordshire, . since 1800, an4
rough Scotch Highlanders, not, indeed, re- that sometimes hU crop of roots had ftTCP-
markably £iit, but valuable for their fine ag«d at lolbs. Many of those in the basket
and high proud fle^h. An Aldemey, the j»robably weighed that weight, and cut of
fattest and best hitherto produced of that a beautiful yellow^ having a fuie aromadc
lean and miiky breed, supposed, by judges, flavoqr.

to weigh upwards of 90 stone. The Duke The business dinner was, as usual, oo
of Bedford's cow, of Mr. White Parsons's the first day, when a number of new mem*
famous breed, between Zebu or Indian, bers were ballotted for atfd admitted — Sir
Devon, and French. This cow was of iin- John Sinclair, Sam. Whitbread, esq. C6L
^lar ^leek and wild appearance, but well Beaumont, Wm. Lee Antonie, esq. Mess,
jted and ripe, and, in Mr. Par<ons*s opinion, Mosely, Conyers, Waters, Huller, Lad-
(and we believe it perfectly just) a piece of low. Cleaver, Payne, H. H. Henley, Por-
her flesh, from the fineness of the grain and ter, Watkins, Dormer, Malcolm, Pewkl,
closeness of the texture, would weigh Runccnan, Muston, Piatt, &c.
heavier than a piece of similar dimentions The grand dinner was on Monday, at the
taken from the first prize ox, or any other Freemason's Tavern, in Queen-street — tie-
in the shew. On thiit, and on account of kets half-a- guinea, llie dinner itself waa
inferior size, and consequent less demand good, b\it die attendance extremely dcfec-
of keep, Mr. Parsons contends, that such tive, an error, perhaps, pirdoiiafale £ar
i<< the most advantageous as a general stock, once, on the consideration tnat there wera^
This, however, unattended with proofs, is bc<;ides, three great dinners in the hau^ on
mere conversation ; and it cannot be sufii- the same day. The company was very mn
cioatly wondered at, that, instead* of con- merous, rcspecuble, and prxtfessional, and
stantly talking " about and about it," the;e the Duke of Bedford, who presided, was
gentlemen do not put in actual practice, in supported by Lord Somerviile and Lord
their various neighbourhoods, the very easy, Winchelsea, Vice I'resident of the Board
yet decisive experiment, proposed by Mr. of Agriculture. The noble Duke, in a
I«awrence, in hh celebrated General Trea- short, expressive, and handsomely-del^
tise on Cattle. The Kentish cow shewed vered address, conip^tulating the company
more blood than good shape, and the He- on the progress they had made in the ol^>
reford bull carried tf ^ar in i&ii loat, bfthe jectsoftbe Institution, and in thecOBvio-
isHKEP, the Leicestcrs shewed the highest tion of the public as to the utility of their
possible degree of genuine Dashby blood; plan, proposed to make the numbo' of mem-
neyer were se^n more perfect four-legged bers unlimited, instead of confining it to
tortoises; the fleece beautiful.' The South- fifty, according to the original intention^ «
Downs fartoUgmentf high enough in con- This judicious alteration was thereon coo-
science on the leg. The long;-wooled mid- firmed, agreeable to a former proposal at
die country and Gloucester sheep, large, the Woburn Meeting. Hir Grace then
honey,' and hoarse headed, but good stock read the adjudication of prizets and state4
of their kind. Of tlie pigs, little need be certain variations of management for next
said, but that they were fat enough, since year, namely, that there should be an in^
it seems generally agreed, that there is nei- termediate prize for beasts of from too to
thcr breed nor shape in pigs. We will, how- 140 stone ; and the candidates for the pig
«ver, venture to propo<:e a question to that prizes should not be tied down to any pai«
most respectable gentleman and agricul- ticular food. The prizes are to be awarded
turirit, C. C. Western, e^-^q. who, m his in future to the best fat pig of any age, ao4
piff-breeding, is so partial to pug and Euex^ to the best fit pig of ten months,
whether a umik*r store^vtdgbt 9/ Btrhbire, Samples of wool from the Spanish flocks
T ether tupcrkr hrced^ ^oovid net frodttce mere (^ Dr. Parry, of Bath, and of Mr. Bait*
vfeightt vkremfat, by a egniiderable number vf ley, Secretary to 'the Bath Society, were
ftettex^ even upon tbe same quantity of feed, tbe then produced by Mr. Farnham, of Rich-
neaty at tbe same t'mey worth more per lb.—' mond, his Majesty's salesman of Merino
jMr. Peckfond's pig seemed of a heavy, use- sheep, and compared with samples of Spar
fbl breed, originally, we believe, from nish wool, lately imported ; when, after the
^eshire. ' most cvefiil jpvestigation, by professional

The iMRLBMBMTS ezhibi(cd, were, se- judges, the superiority, both in nneness and
Teral light and simple Suffolk ploughs, with staple, was adjudged to the English -grown
ca^t-iron shares; abd Mr. Gibbs, of Picca- Merino wool. Inus, anew proof, were it
dilly, attended with some very clean and now. necessary, was fairly brought of the
beautiful samples of natural grass seeds. hill success of that patriotic pltti, so long

J\Ir. Pi6kford-8 ba<ket of rutabaga, or and so steadily pursued by his Majesty, by
Swcdibh turnips, attracted as much atten- Lord Somerviile, Dr. Parry, and other true
tion as any object of the shew, which de- friends to the agricultural 9ai V^auSISxda\

^stjratc) the general reputation and in* imprests of (heir cw^py,

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Provincial Occurrence^.


The day was spent with that $elf-!(atts-
fact ion > which men enjoy, when sensible
they are at once serving the community and
themseWes. Lord Somenrille announced
his show to take place on the ad and 3d of
March, in Barhican. As at that period the
town wil be filled, the Noble Lord's ethi.
bition will, no doubt, be splendidly at-
tended; and report already speaks high of
the number and variety of objects to be
Chen exhibited^

A Grazxeil.


[The resignation of the President's chair by
Mr. West, whose life we /.ave in our la«t
-vohraie, must be regretted by every lo-
ver of the fine arts, ^whether friendly in-
clined towards him, or otherwise; for
he is assuredly the first, and unrivalled
historical painter, this, or any other
country can boast of. *We are sorry to
observe, that in the academy much bene*
fit would accrue to the members and the
^untry, if there was more study to ex-
cel, and less of cabal, intrigpie, envy
and animosity. It is said there are a
number of pretenders to the vacant chair,
vifbich we are not surprised at, nothing
})eing left but mediocrity, and few of the
9Cademicans will be found modest .enough
to forego their claim to that list. We
CiOnceive it will not be unacceptable to the
public to be put in possession of his own
words, as stated in the paper which was
fead to the general assembly, on the ad
inst. by the secretary, which will shew
that it was occasioned by circumstmces
which took place on the loth of Decem-
her, 1804, and subsequent occurrences.]

j)V iii General Assembly of Aeademhians of the
JRoyal A(adgmy.


I am now the only survivor of the four
artists; who, in the. year 1768, had the
honour of presenting to his Majesty a plan
for an academy, which, being graciously
received and sanctioned by the King, was
parried into effect under his royal com-
inandt. The fir>t members were named
and created by his Majesty, and their choice
^f Sir Joshua Reynolds, as president, added
splendour to the inr^titution.

After the death of that eminent master,
whose dietingui>hed talents have rendered
90 much honour to his name and country,
without solicitation on my part, the academy
unanimously elected me to the chair, and
his Majesty was graciously pleaded to sanc-
tion their choice. I have now, during a
period of fourteen years, endeavoured as-
aiduously to perform the duties of that dis-
tinguished situation to the best of my abi-
lities, and I have a consolation in reflecting
^( I hayc fcodcrcd ^on^ Aid V> it$ fofi

matron, and contrtbated every thing in ttif
power to its prosperity.

Thirty-seven years are nearly completed,
during which time I never failed to exhibit
my works in the royal academy; but what-
ever may have been my exertions, or what-
ever my wishes for the welfare of the in-
stitution, the occurences which took place
on the lOth of December last, and subso-
quent circumstances, have determined me
to withdraw myself from the situation of
president of the royal academy. I shall re-
tire to the peaceful pursuits of my profe»<
sion ; and I hope tnat my present declanh*
tion will afford you sufficient time to con-
sider of the choice of my succe«»sor by the
xoth instant.

In relinquishing the honour of this most
respectable situation, I beg leave to cxpre.^
the deep sense I entertain for the benefits
conferred upon this society by our august
founder and patron, and an humb.e hope of
the continuance of his benign regard for
this his favoured institution.

I shall ever consider the Royal Academf
as an establishment from which this country-
may and ought to derive all tho-e a^
vantages which flow from the successful
cultivation of its three branches of art ; it
will be my prayer, that this may be the
happy result ; and that the ^me of Greiyc
Britain in arts, may correspond with ixis
elevated character in the list of nations. — 1
am, Gentlemen,

Your most obedient, humble servant*
December 2, 1805. Benj. Wb*T,

A general assembly of i'cademicians was
held on Tuesday December 10, that being
the anniversary of the institution, when the
following were elected officers for the en-
suing year :

James Wyatt* esq. president frv tempore.

Henry Thomson, John Hoppner, T. Law^
rence, I'honias Stothard^ R. Westall* John
F. Rigaud, R. Cosway, and £. Garvey
esqrs. council.

Jos. Northcote, J. Hoppner, H. Tom-*
son, John Opie, H. Tre^ham, J. F. Riti^
and, P. J. De Loatherbourg, John S. Cop-
ley, esqrs. and Sir W. Beechey, viiitors.

J. F. Rigaud, and J. Soaae, esqrs. an-

Lord Hawkesbury has signified by letter
to the presidt'nt^ro tempore of the Royal Aca-
demy, that" it was his Majesty's intention t©
erect a monument to the memory of Lcrd
Nelson in St. Paul's cathedral — A general
as.>cmb!y of artists was in consequence sum-
moned by the secretary tQ meet on the t4th
inst. when «^uch artists as cho e to furni-.h
models, were desired to prepaic them for
his Majesty's approbation.

The library in Buckingham -house, Pim-

lico, has been ddring the last four or five

f^omhs, ^ompieatlj^ wen to ptcccs, under

Digitized by Google


i*r9vincial Oct ur rt n cef,

the directioB «l Mr. Barnard, and at pre*
»ent, only the bare walls remain. . This
extensive collection of books is i^ready pack-
«d op ready for conveyance to \Vind9oi^, to
'wbich detached lots of chem are carried in
>'agjion5, as fa^t a<; the library in Windsor
Ca- tie, can be made ready tp receive t^iem.

I'he keautiful 4>uijdft]g known by the
name of *' The Rotunda/* at Ranebn;h
fardenA, so long iht scat and scene of ele-
gaince and fashion, ^o long frequented by
the votaries of gaiety and plea.^nre, after
liavinfi: experienced for sonic y^ears past,
the sad vicissitudes of fortune, is^ at length
destined, to conae under the hammer of
the auctioneer.

A monuincnt studiously plain aqd un-
adorned, yet very neatJy executed by Mr.
Ra(i.«>i, ha. been very Utc'y erected to the
Kcmory of that vcac ruble, aqd truly res-
pectable character, the late bikhop of
Dfvwn and Connor, in the new burying
grrand, belonging to St. laincs's church,
and situated in Tottenhani-court-road.
The principal circctn stance which di^tin-
f Slithers this tribute cf unffligned regard and
aiTcction, to ^ as much virtue as could die**
is, that the in^€!iption upon the tablet, is
fhe production of that upright senator,
true patriot, and excdirnt scholar, Charles
James Fox. Like other effusions of real
genuine, origixial gcniu, its principal
ch;uracterLstics are smip kity, truth, and
tricHty of portrai:nrc. The words of the
Kiscriptioii run as fi>Ik)ws : — ** Under this
5t©ne lir inteTTed, the mortal rcni;iiws of the
Rt. Rev. Wm. Dick on, late bi^hop of
l)own and Connor; who.e memory will
ever be dear to all who were connected
with him in any of the VRriou,'^ xclations of
Kfe — of his public chaiacter, the love of
liberty, and especially of reli<:iou6 libeity,
was the preminant feature, bmcere in his
•wn iaith, he abliorrcd the thought of
lioldlng out tcrapntion to prev.u'ecation or
c^sinccrity in oilierj, and he was a decided
oiemy both as a bishop and a IqjisLtor, to
bws whose tendency is to seduce or to de-
ter men the open and undisgui'^ed
l^rofei^sion of their nlf^iou^ opinions, by
yeward and punih;^nt, by political ad-
vantages or polkti.^il dirabilitie*. In pri-
vate life, singular modesty, correct taste,
a luoit cnga-ji;!, tinipiicity of manners, un-
^Kakcn co.i tarcy in fricnd>hip, a warm
i!cart, alive to all the charities of our na-
ture, c id iiot f.5ilto conciliate to tliis excellent
ji-iin the affections of all who knew him.
Uut thou !i the exercise of the •icntler vir-
tue* which tniOear and attract, was more
habitual to him, as most congenial to his
nature, he was by no means dcfKient in
tho.c energetic oualitles of the mind which
command re pcct and admiration. When
routed by un^u t aprgrewioa, or whatever
the occa ion mi ht be that called for exer-
Son, hi*iuikaKss did not prcy<^t him frota

displaying the itiOst manly and dAcrmirfii
spirit; and notwithstandsnc^ his cxqaisifcc
sensibility, he bore the severe>t of all hunan
calamities, the loss of ceveral deservitig
and beloved childreb, with ezcRiplary for-
titude and resignation. He wa> bom ia
Feb. 1745; wai OKtrried in June 1773, •*>
Henrietta Symes, daughter of the Rcr.
)cremiah Symes ; was preferred to the
bi hoprick of Down and Connor^, ia IXec.
178.^, and died oh the i4thofSepu 1804.;
deeply re^rttttd by all the different rcli^ioo s
sects, that composed the populatian of Jazs
extensive diocese ; by acquaiotaneet, neigh-
bours and dependants 9f every conditioo and
de«cription; by his children, his friends and
his countrv ; and most of all, by his diseoa-
solate widow, who has erected this stone to
the memory of the tendere^t feoshaiid aDd
the best of m«:n.** C J. Fox.

^'he intended ea^ London water Krorks»
for the supply of the 'jevorai pari«he«, t»n>-
lei? or districts of Old Ford, Bethnal Green,
Hackney, Hoxton, Homcrton, Dalston,
Kingsland, Shacklewell, Chipton, Stamford
Hill, l*f>ttenham, and other places whicit
at present are destitute of water, are in-
tended according to the plan of Mr. Dodd,
the engineer, to aiford a tuppty of water
irom the water of the river Thames, after
it has been sufficicntlr saturated in reser-
voirs, to be erected lar that pBrpo^e. Bv
this very considerable impro^emeat, oop^i-
ous streams of water may be produced ia
cases of fire, or for the purposes of water-
ing roads and cleansing the streets, as well
as for culinary purpo e-, with Kttle difical-
ty. 'i'he water will be protruded inie
those tescrvoir^ by the power of the sceam
engine, to the powerful aid of which British
arts and jnanufactures are acknowledged to
be so much indebted. Thii mo^t ingeru-
ous machine, the steam en^^ine, was invent-
ed by the Marquis of Worcester, about a
centn«y ago.

MarricdJ] Mr. Joseph Eadc, of Hitch,
in, to Miss Eliza Vaux, daughter of the
late Edw. Vaux, e.^q. of Austin Frian.
— J. Reynolds, esq. of Bedford Square, to
Mii.s A. Stainton, of Bridge Street, WcLt-
niinster.— At Hamp-tcad, J. Parker, esq.
surgeon, to Miss Grant. — ^At Chiswicl^
C. Thomp- on, esq. youngest son of H. T.
esq. of Kirby Hall, York-hire, to Mis*
Jano Turton, fourth daughter of J. T. esq.
of Rus^l Square, Middlesex. — ^"Ihc Rev.
E. C. Frith, of Rickmansworth, to Miss
Ju^tina Grob, of College Hili — At Spittle
Field', T. Edwaids, t^ of Bruce Grove,
Tottenham, to Miss Brewer, of Churcii
Street. — Mr. Sharpe, bookseller of Picca-
dilly, to Miss Susan BuUer, second daughter
of Mr. Alderman B. of Barnwell Abbey,
near Cambridge.— At Hackney, Arlr, John
Stockdale, to Miss A. Castlehow, dau^^htor

Online LibraryUnited States. Supreme CourtThe Universal magazine, Volume 4 → online text (page 104 of 108)