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in 1805. Bto. Is.

A Treatise on Religious Experience*
in which its Nature, Evidences, and
Advantages are considered, by C. Buck,
l2mo. 3s. 6d.

A View of the Social Worship and-
Ofdinances o1>seTved by the first Chris-
tans, drawn from the Sacred Scrip-



tures; being an Attempt to enforce
their divine Obriu;ation, and to repre-
sent the Guilt and evil Consequences of
Neglecting them, by J. A. Huldane,
J2nio. 4s.

A Sermon Preached in Holjrood .
Church, May 12, 1805, on occasion of
the Death oi the late Rev. B. Johnson,
D. D. by Rev. J. Jolinson, 8vo. Is.

The Book of Job, metrically ar^
langed, according to the Masora, and
newly translated into English, with
Notes Critical and Explanatory s * ac-
companied on the opposite Page by tht
authorised English Version, by the
Right Rev. Joseph Stock, D.D. 4t<^'
IL Is.

VOYAGES AND TRAVELS.

Naufragia ; or, Historical Memoir9
of Shipwrecks, and of the Providential
Deliverance of Vessels, by J. S. Clarke^
F. R. S. OV. r>d.



BEPORT of DISEASES in a WESTERN DISTRICT of LONDON,
Fr&m July 2\ to August 21,1 805 .



ACDTB DISEASES.

Quotidian Intermittent 2

Tertian ditto . . 1

Ioflainmatoiy> Sore lliro^t 1'

T^-phus , 2

Infummation of the Eyes 1

■ Bowels . . , , 2

— Liver ...... 1

• — ■ Lungs . . i . . 1

Catanh 16

Dyscntciy 3

Acute Rheumatism 6

Cholera 1

Eiyapdas , . . 2



Hemiplegia 1

Dropsy ; J

Worms W)

Piles 2

Diarrfia^a 2

Tape Worm 1

Dysuria 1

Syphilis 'X

Scrofula 2

Cutaneous Eruptions 4



Number of Cases



105



Stialfpox

KaJes

CBROiriC DISEASES.

(^^nsamptionand Hcemoptysis
^^nic Catanh and Dyspnoea
. Dvniuea



The state of health in the metropolis

at present, offers little room for medic;J

obser\ation. The diseases of winter

have nearly disappeared, wliile those

1 1 pecuhar to the hot months have not yet

4 begun to occur. Que case oi cholera

3 only has been observed : a circumstance

A^uienia . g which seems to refute, at once, the po^

Hdanchoiia ', , 1 pular prejudice that cholera arisen froin

%ilep8y 1 the use of friiit, rather than from the

Had-ach . , . .* 10 influence of heat upon the human bod) ;

Vertigo 1 the present season continuing to be rc-

^tpepaia ...,.,,.. ^ .... 15 markably cool.

Cwic . . ^ . . . 1 Finding the bark little to be depended

wfodynia 3 upon, in intermittents, probably m con-

^^Wtttfs Colic 2 sequence of great aduheration,' the re-

Wsy from Lead . . *. .1 porter has lately had rcc()ur>e to a mc-

Chloiosis , . . . , • 3 dicine, which' was I0115 ago preferred

Moionhagia .^..•:., ... 3to the bark by Dr. Pitrairne, viz. camo*

Unconbaa 1 mile. In three or four cases of teniun,

jfateiia 1 a «cmple of powdered camomile, with

^l^i^MttcBiieDmatbm •• - 1(5 five grains of gin^r, taken ever)' two

"*'n^|D and Sqatici 3 hours in the absence of the tit, hus

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l7fi iktmesUc fndienh, Wc. t^c,

•Aeedify cffcctecl a cure. The latter has which stand in the preening Inf, tbeif

the recommendation, too, of being a origin from contain could not be*

cheap medicine, which is a material traced. The season appears to be on-

circumstance in many pubHc charities ; favourable to the spreaatng of contagion

while the bark, adulterated as it is, is when it is produced, so that the few

extremely expensive^. cases, which we now see, are generally

In the two cases of contagious ferer, sporadic.

DOMESTIC INCIDENTS.

Together with Marriages and Deaths in and near London ) and Biographkal
Notices of eminent persons deceased,

SALE OP THE KING'S SPANISH SHEEP ^. CwiflCf.

AT KEW. 8 Mr. Acton 47

By a PurtAaier, Q Hurry 84

(Ste Vol. II. Ka 9. p 189. for an Account, lO The Shepherd 26

by the same Gentleman, of the Com^ H Mr. Lucas 28

menccmene and View* of this Annual 12 Kneret 48

S*lc.) 13 \ Somner.*. .... QB

THE sheep were exhibited this year, 14 Lucas 31
as tlie last^ in Kew-lane, on "Fri- 15 Bell 56

day, Aug. 16, the sale commencing be- l€. Anserst^n. ... 64

twecn two and three o'clock. The Fow-toothed,

company, consisting pjartly of biivers 17* •••••• « Mr. Henry 83

and amateurs, from various parts of the —

kingdom, and, in part, of others at- 6lOi

tracted by curiosih', were full as nume- — —

lous as l^st year. Sir Joseph Banks, as ewes.

before, did the honors, as president of Lot. FuU-moutked, or Agti, Gmem,

the exhibition, with infinite politeness 18. . 4 Mr. Kid lOi

of attention, and had the satisfaction I9 Hunter ]3|

of meeting a most respectable company, 20 Bannister .... I6

and of getting through the business of 21 ; Hunter. ..... 16

the day, with the utmost chterfulness, 22. .• An^erstein 20

and increased success. Lord and Lady 23 ditto-. 23

Jersey, the young Lady VilUers, Mr. Far Evans, Ireland.

Angeretcin, Colonel Fullarton, J. Fane, 24 Stanrford.theShephd.lS

Ksa. M. P. Henry Hugh Hoare, Ksq. 25 Mr. Wek 2?J

witn some other persona of rank, ho- 26' Angerstein ... 24

Doured the show with their comjiany ; 2j Stamford .... 25|

also Mr. Bell, from Norfolk; Mr. Bart- 28 . Aiton 25

ley, secretary to the Bath society ; Mr. 2g Anserstein ... .25

Wood, from Sussex; Mr. Lucas, firom 30 Ked 2/

the vicinity of Bristol; Mr. Garrard, 31 Aiton . ; 24

the cattle-painter; several breeders, from 32 . . . . Wood, Sussex 22{

Yorkshire, the Midland Counties, &c. 33 . Hurry 21

A considerable party dined at the Blue 34 . Pack SO

Anchor ; and, as the dinner is intended 35 Cox .,.*... 23

to be annual, doubtless, in future, a 36 . . Kneret S5

more comfortable provision will be made. Sf .* . . Ane^rstein . , « 32

The slock sold at the following prices: 38 .... . •• .• .-..•. ditto . 30

SHEARLING RAMS. — — '—

Lot. PelUd or harness. Guineas, ... 49*1

1 bought by Mr. Cox 214 6lQ|

' Small Horns. — *

2 Mr. Angerstein 30 38 Sheep Total 1094

3 Bartley 40 • 11481. l4f.

4 Hunter ,. . 31 Last year's sale of- forty-€te sheep

5 Grimsby 30j produced 5g6i. lOs. 6d. ; the high«'

ty I'ullarton .... 2/ price of the rams betPK but 44l 2s« ^t

7. . .; ..Beaie v. 85| thcewcslll; I J«^ -whcrwi theWghe**

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Domestic Inciients, tsfc^ tSfc»



i77

prices this year were 64 and 32 guineas, supposed that prices here ^vould have
and the lowest 21^ and lOj, the inter- such a rapid nse, the writer of this,
OMdiafee prices being generally high, purchased six rams out of one of the
The qnahty being nearly the same as hncst flocks in England, at 50 guineas
Bst year, is the completest evidence of each, and six ewes at 30 guineas. Se-
ihe opinion of breeders, and of the veral of the rams^ he apprehends, are
success of the Spanish cross. The wool now worth upwards ot 100 guineas
of the Spanish sheep, for from degene- each, and of the ewes in proportion.
nting, seems generallv improving in Some Northumberland buyers missed
fineness, in every flock kept in England ; their opportunity again this year, hav-
and the superfine cloth made from it, is ing limited their a^nts conisiaerably too'
in the highest repute; in fact, is equal low. This speculation stirring in the
to cineiy possible purpose of beauty or north, where it has been most repro-
duiabihty. Samples of it may be liad bated, and where new Leicester loi^g
of My. Maitland, Mr. Addington, or of wool, and fat dabs and greasy bits are the
any ofthe considerable London woollen- ton, is another powerful argument in
drapers. favour of Spanish sheep : in truth.

With respect to the quality of the ar- no stock on earth can be so proper for
Ucles here exposed to sale, whether as the Cheviot Hills. It is reported, that
to fineness of fleece, size, or form of Ix»rd Somervillc is about to introduce
the animals, it was variable. Some of them in lloxburjrhshire. The first lot
the tups were of good size, and several being hornless, is an anomaly, or un-
of the ewes well-shaped ; the fleeces, common circumstance, since, in gene-
one or two perhaps excepted, were ral, Spanish rams are horned, and the
of the first degree of fineness 5 some in- ewes hornless. Their figure is mean,
dtflerent, as we see in most flocks. It compared with British sheep, which'
cannot, however, be expected, that his occasioned a sheep-jobber, present at
Majesty's managers would select the last year's sale, to declare, with an oath,
flower of their flock for disposal, inde- that the lots would not have averaged^
pendently of tlie consideration, that the at five shillings a-head, ix^ some of the
lojal flock never was supposed the best Welsh markets.

in the country, notwithstanding they death of the duke of Gloucester.
are thoroughly' and truly bred Spanish. This event took place in the course of
Xt is usually judsed, that Lord Somer- Sunday night, Aug. 25. His Royal
ville's and Mr. ToUetts flocks are su- Highness expired at his house, in Up-
perior to all others in Britain, in respect per Grosvcnor-street, afler a long and
of fineness of filament in the wool, severe illness. The Duke of Gloucester
Those who were prejudiced against this was born Nov. 25, 1743 j and, on the*
improvement, formerly urged, that it (ith of September, l/O'O', married Ma-
would decrease the quantity of mutton, ria Countess Dowager of Waldegravc,
in proportion as it increased the quantity natural daughter of Sir Edward Walnole,
aao fineness of %vool, and that the fat- K. B. This maniage occasioned the
tening principle would be deficient, noted act by which every member of
The
oat

CSBK,

man « number per acre, have been kcpt^ and as well as Gloucester, and Earl of Con-

ikfuoHtity of meat Aa$ been rather thereby naught, in Ireland. He was, likewise, a

mcreased, and the Spaniards possess and field-marshal, col. of the 1 street, of foot^

impart a fattening quality. It will be guards, chancellor of the university of

much to the advantage of all breeders Dublin, ranger and keepei' of Cranbourn

interested in this subject, to consult chace, ranger of Hampton Court park»

Mr. Lawrence's General Treatise on warden and keeper of New Forest, and

Cattle, where Ihey will find ample in- knight of the most noble order of the

formation on all points, whetner tf garter. The Duke was an amiabk

ftaciical use or theoretical curiosity : character in private life ; his manners

uideed, he seems to have exhausted tne were characterized by mild aifabiltty,

iQbjecty from its earliest to its present and he was generally considered as ever

mi ready to patronise distress and unfriend-

P,S. Two months plevious to the ed merit. The Duke wai not digiin-

iBsent sale, and, unio^, b^or^ it wa& guished by any teijf brmiant ^<intsi

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^n



Domestic JncidmU, tS^c* ^c



but he \Va| f ndowed with an excellent
plam unclt;rsUn<iing, and could certabily
nave figured at the head of political cna*
jnacters, if he had hecn disposed to turn
his mind towards active employment ;
but the l>uke loved a retired Hie, and,
although ready to eive his opinion in
matters of national importance, was
never foryvard in offering it. It has
been reported that his Royal Highness
vos frecjuently consulted by the kins,
on matters of state; and this much is
certain, that the Duke always firmly
supported the dignity of the crown, and
yet invariably shelved that he was firmly
attached to the constitutional rights of
the people. He was never supposed to
mix in political cabals, or to lend his
countenance to a party, considered
merely as such ; but, ahhough plain,
and without art or dissimulation in his
nature, he never failed to maintain the
proper dignity of his character, and, in
/ short, had no other foibles than what
are reckoned inseparable from human
nature; which foibles, howe\er, were
lost in tile well- tempered urbanity of his
manners, and the liberality of his tem-
per. The Duke of Gloucester has left
issue, the Princess Sophia Matilda, and
Prince William Frexlerick, who succeeds
to tlie konburs. — T\\^ Duke's death has
been attributed to different complaints,
and may, in reality, have been the effect
o/ a complication of 8e\-eral, as his High-
ness was advancing in years : bi^t the
more immediate- cause was a most se-
vere cold which he caught at the Jate
review on Wimbledon Conimon, When
he was completely wet through. On
Sunday forenoon, his Highness received
the sacrament: after which, he took an
affectionate leave of his fatuily. He was
speechless some hoqfis before his de-
cease ; on the aspertainment of which,
•^presses were disfAtched to the diffe-
rent brancjies of the royal family, &c.
&c.

Z)«rf;] - .At Tunbridge Wells, in his
^Ist year, George Bussy Villiers, Flarl of
JjCrsey and Viscount Grandison, in the
kjngdom of Ireland. His lordship was
on <a visit to the Viscount and Vis-
countess Villiers, at Prospect Lodge,
and had accompanied them that morn-
ipg io the W'ells. Upon his return
from the walk to Prosjject Lod2;e, after
drinking; the waters, his lordstiip sud-
denly fell down in a convulsive fit, and
almost instantly expired. His lordship
is succeoded in'hib titles and ^itates by



George ViscotintVUIIers, his eldest stju^
who lately married Lady Sarah Fane.

A very wonderful nistance of th*
power or a single horse,, when assisted
Ly human art and ingenuity, was lately
exemplified near Croydon, id Sun)%
upon the new iron railway. As tne
said railway is now completed, and has
been aheady opened for (he carriage of
^oods, all alone the way from Wands-
worth to Mertsham, a bet was made
between two gentlemen, that a common
horse should draw thirty-six tons, for
the length of six miles along the said
road ; and moreover, that he should not
only draw this weight from a deadpull^
but that he should, likewise, turn it
r()und the. occasional windings of the
road. On the day fixed upon for tlie
trial, a great number of gentlemen and
spectators, of all descriptions, asscmlkd
near Mertsham, to witness this boaitt-d
triumph of art. Twelve waggons, loaded
with stones, each waggon weighing
above three tons, were chained together,
and a horse taken promiscupuf^ly frotii
the timber-cart of Mr. HarwooS, was
yoked in. The horse started from near
the Fox public-house, and drew his
great chain of wiaggons, with apparent
ease, to near the turnpike at Cro\aon, a
distance of exactly six miles, in ont
hour and forty-one minutes ; — a pro-
gress which may be considered as nearly
at the rate of four nulcs an*hour. Id the
course of this time, the animal was stop-
ped four times, with a design to sho^r
that it was not by the impetus of a de-
scent, nxTely, that the power was ac-
Quired; and, after each stoppage, h«
drew off the chain of waggons from a
dead rest. Having thus lairly gained
his wager, Mr. Banks, who "had laid
the bet, directed four more loaded wag-
gons to be added to the cavalcade, wiih
which the same horse again set off with
undiminished power ; and, still further
tp show the wonderful effect ot the
rail-wav, in accelerating motion, he
directed the attending workmen, to the
number of about fifty, to mount on the
waggons, when the same horse again
proceeded, without exhibiting the slight-
est symptoms of distress; and, in truth,
there scarcely apjjeared to be any limi-
tation of his draught. After ibe trial
w'as over, the waggons were taken to
the weighing machine, and it appeared
that thcr whole weight, which haUl)€cr*
actually drawn, was, pretty corrtctly,
as follows :

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Homesik Incidenls, &c. &c.



m



Tinu: Cmt. Qn^
The ten waggons first linked

'together weired 3S 4 2

The four ditto, allerwards

attached - - - 13 2 O
Supposed weight of fifty

Jabouiers - - -400



Total



55 6 2



It IS yery unconsolatory to find, ,and
we are extremely sorry to be obliged to
mention, the late extraordinary rise of
flour and bread corn, in the metropolis,
and in different parts of the country ^
when, from ali present appearances, we
are on the eve of enjoying a most pro-
ductive and abundant narvest. Never
scarcely, in the memory of man, did the
sickle enter upon a more luxuriant crop,
and wherever the eye can reach, plenty
teems u> have emptied her golden cor-
nucopia —

" The yellow han^est, big with spoil,
"Rewards the happy farmer's toil."

But, notwithstanding the ppriicular
bounty of Providence, in this respect,
the monopolist, there is every.reason to
pfesume, will, with impunity* take es-
pecial care, in the course of tne ensuing
winter, to guard the public a^i^ainst
the multitudinous excesses of plenty ;
and this, too, notwithstanding the re-
markably lar^e importations which have
been made mto different parts of the
kingdom. We may further remark,
that some of the wheat lately imported
into the port of London, as per separate
hills of entry, is as follows : — On the
l5thof July last, 7Q90 quarters j on the
16th ditto, 1 1 ,^ 00 J on the 17th ditto,
4300; and on the 18th ditto, 12,5/0.
Total amount of quarters of wheat im-
ported within the above space, 35,420.
—It has frequentlv been represented,
hut to little effect, tliat the present corn-
market ought to be enlar^^ed, and ren-
dered more commodious, and also made
a free market ; and that, on its present
fcale, it is by no means adequate to its
proper purposes, and moreover, that a
fecood market should be erected in a
dbtant prt of the metropolis. It is
anivcrsally admitted^ that government,
9* we call it, even in its present deplo-
rAlc state, possesses the lawful means
of remedying long-existing defects in the
present corn-laws, and of promoting
•od passing such new laws as might re-
}Qore all complaints^ aud secure an



adequate supply of provisions for us ;-^
but to sucn aheight of nesligence, or
want of public spirit — such a height
of pride, or depravity, or folly, have the
ministers of our day arrived, that with
a kind of raalicimis and /wilful ohstl-
nacy, they seem to set their faces against
every measiure which might have a bd-
neticial tendency to introduce |x?rmanent
imurovements on this essential point.—
— ^'V his, among many others that might
be adduced, affords an additional argu-
ment, a confirmation strong as proofe
of holy writ, that the ministers which
wc have been so lon^ plagued with^
and who have so long mfestec) the heitd
olBres pf the state, (and whom the pub-
lic, even now, are ready to spue out of
their mouths, as luke-warm water) ar^
totally inattentive to the melanclioly and
disconsolate suilcring!) of the indjgeut
poor ; and, j.udgingfroni the experience '
of many years past, we have every rea-
son to !)elicve that the future conduct of
such impious men as now bear sway
amon<^st us, were they to rvile for A
considerable length of time to come^
(which God forbid!) will, corroborate
and confirm our opinion long ago en-;
tertaincd, that jrovernTiunt is rotten even at
the very core I Why do not those men,^
if iuch they would be really thought in
the opinion of the world, were it only to
save appearances (and without tnis,
virtue itself is but half virtue.) ♦jdvi^Q
the king (and how generous and sincere,
and humane and pious, and what i»
worthy example of unprclended, pndis*
sembled honour and virtue would it ap-.
p«ar,) to recommend to the house af,
commons, a subject of such general
importance, and which, doubtless, re-
quires the most serious investigation.— t
But, alas ! reform fonns no piirt oftheirt
disdainful and cruel system 1 Such mes-
sages were frecjucnt in the reign of tliat
most amiable princess. Queen Anne,^
who, in all tlie dignity of goodness,
could put on bowels of unfeigned com-
passion, and a noble, tender- hearted'
bcucficencc, for her poor people, and.
whose esteemed and reverenced minis-i
tcrs were as importunate to bestow pub -
lie benefits^ as the present ones are tof
extend the occasions of innumerablean<|i
complic;iU'd mischiefs. Things,, it i%
plain, arc not honestly 7aana;^(d amongstr
us, and the worst of it is, that those who:
hold and exercise a fixed and established ^
authority in die state, aud whom it ^x)stft
the nation so very much to maintain,
are so vicious, and idlc^ a^d unfcelia^^

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,180



Prwmeial' Oceurrenasi-



that they will not eren deign to keep up happiness of tie many, who hetr aO th6
appearances ; . and no one incident of buiaens which wdserabUs and - wronj^
good has ever yet been prmarily deriotd .heads can lay upon them, and to leliere
&oin them, nor can ever be expected to and comfort wnom, in every condition
originate with thim^ unless from sdf- and d^ree, (in lieu of obtaining their
interesud motives I The great end and . grumbled curves,) as it is the greatett
principal object of all governments is, duty, so it would, likewise, be one of
or ought to be, to promote the general the greatest blessings of human life,

PROVINCIALOCCURRENCES.

CAMBRIDGESHIRE. foot, of Flookersbrooke.— Mr, Price,
Married,'] In London, Mr. W. Bry- painter, to Miss Barker, of Tarvin.-;-
ant, of Newmarket, to Miss Wright- Mr. O. Foulkes, wine-merchant, to
son, daughter of Mr. W. of Bethnal- Miss E. Hassall, of Clotton.— J. D.
green, a contractor under the oiRce of Cooper, esq. of Mayfields, in Stafford-
ordnance. ' shire, to Miss Smith, daughter of Mr.
Died."] At Cambridge, in his 21st D. S. wine-merchant.-^At Coreham,
year, Mr. J. Coldham, of Caius Col- near Middleham, Mr. B. Smith, an
le^, eldest son of J. C. esq^ of Anmer. eminent jocke)', to Miss Alcock, of
—-He was most disastrously drowned, Tupcill.-^The Re^*. T. Wynne, x>f
while bathing with his brother, to the Tyodyn, in Flintshire, to Miss M.
unspeakable affliction of his family and Calvelev, of Supleford, near Chester,
friends.— At the Wrestlers*-inn, aged — W. W. Richardson, esq. of MouUin
43, Mr. R. Colley, a travelling linen- lodge, in tliis county, and lieutenant in
draper, well known in this part of the the l6th regiment of light dr^oons, to
kingdom .-—In Tiinity College, of an MissGildea, daughter of J. G. esq. of
inflammation in his howels, m his 21st Ballinrobe, county of Mayo, Ireland.—
year, Mr. F. W. Edwards, one of the At Frodsham, J. Lyon, esq. of liver-
scholars of that society, and eldest son pool, to Miss Urmson.
o/J. E. esq. of Blackheath, in Kent. — ^Died."] At Congleton, in his 34th
Aged 87t Mrs. R, Groud, fonnerly mis- year, Owen Lloyd, esq. — Mrs. Hawar,
tress of the Dog and Duck public-house, relict of the late 'J. H. esq.— At Bristol,
near Great St. Mary's-lane.— At Ches- J. Buckley, esq. of Chester.— At Chat-
terton, in his 54th year, Mr. T. Dales, ton, in this county, Mrs. Russell,
a respectable linen-draper. — ^In his 72d relict of the late Rev. W. R. of Lydlcvs
year, G. Richards, esq. of Stonely, co. Hayes, in Shropshire, and sister of tne
of Ifuntingdon.— At Wisbeach, Mr. late Sir Peter Leicester, hart. ofTablcy,
W. Fellows, Hatter. — Aged 1^', Miss in this county. — At Mold, the Rev,
J. Curtis. — At Clifton Hot Wells, in Edward Parry, rector of Llanferres, near
bis 2Cith year, W. Beevor Finch, esq. Ruthin. — At Kingston, in the island of



20tn ye
son of W. Finch Fmch^ esq. of Shef-
ford, in this county. — At rotton, in
Bedfordshire, aged ^5, Mr. g. Luke,
fonnerly an eminent attorney.

CHESHIRE.



Jamaica, aged 22, Mr* E. Edwards,
the last surviving son of Mr. E. £.
bookseller, of Ruthm. — ^At Lymm
parsonage, in this county, B. W.'Mo-
lyneux, esa. of Hawkley-hall, in the



A rnineral spring has been lately dis- county of Lancaster, a gentleman pf

covered in the small island of Hilbury, strict intc^ty, and a inost benevoteat

at the western extremity of this county, heart,

which possesses the power of curing Cornwall.

fheamatical complaints. This won- The preparations for making the sesr

derful property of the spring was acci- port and haibour of Falmouth- a siatioa

dentally discovered by a Welsh farmer, for the royal navy, are still going on,

who had repaired to the island, for the under the superin'tendaiice of coinmi*-
benefit ofhis health, and in consequence*, sioners appomted by government for

of washing his hands in the water, that purpose, pf these commisbiojiers,

which were much swollen' with the one or more constantly reside at Fai-.

iheumatism, he found immediate re- mouth, a^idhavedorteso for a yearpastJ

li«f- — Survey's have lately been taken of the

MarrifdJ] AtChester, Mr. T.Walker, most eligible spots for forming a reser-

son of Mr. W. brazier, to Miss Li^ht- voir for ^-ater, ^. for the use of tb^

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Online LibraryUnited States. Supreme CourtThe Universal magazine, Volume 4 → online text (page 32 of 108)