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enrious in horticulture and in the preser
WILTSHIRE. vation of ganie.
Married.) The Rev. George Augustne At New Shoreham, Mrs. Rudball. Biedermann, of Burton Cottage, near
At Arundel, Miss E. Evans, after keep- Malmsbury, to Helen, eldest daughter of ing her bed 12 years in consecuence of William Price, esq. of Gloucester. swallowing someticesiles.--Mrs. Constable. A1 Salisbury, R. Oakley, esq.of Wimborn
At Chichiester, Mr. Wisdom.--76, Mrs. Minster, to Saralı, eldest daughter of Mrs. Paliner.-Mrs. Hobbs, of New Towu. Moss At Horsham, 41, Mrs. Craig.
At Overton, Mr. Dark, of Exidington, to At Oving, Miss Cohden.
Miss Sarah Neale.
At Lunghridge Devereli, Mr. William On opening a vanit in the middle aisle Pearce, to Miss Sarah Sturgis. of the west trinsept of Winchester ca- Mr. Robert Hall, of South Shields, to thedral, a stone cetin was discovered im- Miss Judith Gough, daughter of the Rev. mediately ander the surface of the pave- J. G. of Chipeniram. ment, supposed to contain the remains of George Monkland, esq. Capt, in the a prelate or a mited abbot. A ring of Wiltshire militia, to Catherine, eldest pure goil, with an amethyst, about the daughter of Jorn Myers, esq.of Wavertree, size and shape of'a turkey's eye, set therrin, Died.) At Malmsbury, 32, Mr. Thomas and part of a crosier, mich decayeil, were Stronge, sincerely regretted. found in the cofha; but few vestiges of the At Nosted, mirs. Hayter, formerly of body remained. The crook and ferrule Great Dunford, near Salisbury. of the crosier were of metal, and the shaft At Westbury, Mir. M. Vine, late steward of wood, quite plain.
to the Earl of Abingdon. A most extraordinary prosecution has,
SOMERSETSTIRE. it is said, been commenced against John The Mayor and Magi-tratcs of the City Huntley, of Berkley, in Hampshire, for of Bath, for the purpose of giving increased having inaimed his own son, by cutting off' eflect to their late resolution of “sushis finger, for the purpose of rendering him pendioy, for the present, the power vested unfit for the army, into which the young in thein of setting the weekly Assize and man had enlisted!
and Price of Bread," bave given notice te The Lords of the Admiralty have visited the bakers residing in Bath, as well as Portsmouth; and, as the result, the mast- those in the vicinity, that part of the pub. honse is to be removed and enlargerl, and lic Market House will be open every officers' houses erected on the present Monday, Tuesday, Thursilay, and Frilar, spot.
for the sale of bread: and, in order to proMessrs. Rennie and Whitby have been mote a due competition in the trade, for surveying Portsmouth Harbour, with a the benefit of the public, the standings on view to the removal of the mud-banks, such days will be free of any toll or charge and to increase the ingress of water each whatever. The ohject, says Mr. Mexicr tide.
in the Path Heralil, has been attained Married.) At Newport, Mr. Hubbard to the full expectation--good bread lieving to Miss Brown.
been sold there, throu, hont this weck, at Mr. T. Brine, of Portsea, to Miss Sarah the reduced piire of 2fil. tiie quai tern Walker.
Joaf. In the market there is no rent or At Gosport, Lieut. Maxwell, to Miss tax to be pair out of the profita---ro credit Wildey.
given-no bad debts, which form a woe. At Southampton, Mr. E. Cushen, to ful per contra on the leaves of the baker's Mrs. Gillmau.
ledger; and no wages to pay to servants of Died.] At Southanipton, Mrs. Fiatt, dubious fidelity, for carrying round the regretted by all classes.--Mrs. Andrews, breaid. -Mrs. Hooper.
Dr. Gilets, of Bath, has publislied in At Haslar, Lient. John Marston.
the last number of that invaluable profesIn an apoplectic tit, the Rev. Jolin sinual work, the Medical and Physical Joure Forbes, rector of South Warnborough, nar, the following particulars of the Melk, Hants, and formerly fillow of St. John's shain chalybeate and saline aperient spa, college, Oxford, and vicar of Kirtlington. situated near the Great London Road, M A. Jan. 15, 1787; B.D. April 24, 1792; abrul half a mile from the Town of Melk D.D. April 30, 1799.
shan, and twelve miles from Baib. The At Alton, Mr. Robt. Trimmer, attorney spring rises in a field near Melksham, from at law.
nearly the top of a mound of earth, which At Ryde, Mr. Geo. Hatfield.--64, Mr.. was formed about tifty years ago of the Sanuel Stephens.
materials which had been duy out in sinke At Twyford, the Rev. Mr. Stretch, ing a shaft for the purpose of seeking for master of a re-pectable seminary of edu- coal. Salts, both earthy and saline, with cation, and author of several popular sulpburic acid, are contained in this water; works.
for a precipitation ensues vn the addition
of muriate of barytes and the oxalate of street, Mrs. Owens, relict of Mr. O. forammonia. A prodigious precipitation merly a brewer.--63, The Rev. Harry takes place on the addition of the nitrates Downing, vicar of Wireliscombe -ln of mercury, and of silver; therefore the , Broad-street, 63, Mrs. Mary Errington.water contains a large proportion of mit Miss Terry, sister of Mr. T. hosier, Ab. riatic salts, the principal of which is the bey-street. muriare of soda, or common salt. The At Bridgewater, 83, Mr. Hugh Hurford. crystallization of an immense number of At Taunton, 91, Mrs. Franklin, relict cibes, when examined in the microscope, of the late Mr. Matthew F.--80, Mr. Wm. shows this fart, and points ont a resem). Brailey.-Miss Martha Barge.-Mrs. blance between this water and that of Wyat.--Mr. Staddon, of Stogursey; in reLeamington.
turning from Bridgewater marhet, he was Married.] At Bath, Woolley Leigh Spe's thrown from his horse and killed on the spot. cer, esq. to Alicia Anne, sianghter of Rob. At Wellington, Mr. Bridge,surgeon, who MI Clintock, exq. of Duumore. --Archibald long sustaied the character of a buPaull, esg. of St. Christophers, to Miss mane and skiltul practitioner. Elza Herbert, of Bath-Hamptoni.-Wm. Near Chard, George Waltar, esq. Henry Byam, esq. captain in the royal At Warminster, of an apoplectic fit, navy, to Miss Alicia, sisier of Capt. Wyke, Mrs. Vinen, widow of Mr. Jas. V. collecof Bath.
tor of excise in Bath. At Raby, esq. to Miss Smith, of Somer. At Weil, Thomas Fuller, esq. banker. set-place.
At Bathford, 73, Mis, Phillippa Elliot Mr. Samuel Crater, of Chard, to Do Holder, mother of John Hooper Holder, rothy, daughter of the late Rev. Robert of Cerney-house, Cirencester. Stephens, vicar of Chardstock.
Al East Harptry, Mary, wife of Charles Ai thé Abbey.church, the Rev. Wm. Ozen, esq. Harris Marcii, of Frome, to Eleanor Jane,
DORSETSHIRE. eldest daughter of Mr. Griffith, of Wid. Application is to be made to Parliament, combe.
for a bill for making and maintaining a At Bridgewater, Mr. John Murles, of bridge, from the Ferry House of Wyke the Seven Stars Inn, to Miss Joanna Lea- Regis, across the arm of the sea, to the opker.
posite shore, in Portland. At Yeovil, Mr. Coleman, artist, to Application is likewise to be made to Miss Mary Cayme, youngest daughter of Parliament, for a bill for constructing a Mr. James C.
pier or break-water, and for forming a harAt Evershot, Mr. Samuel Johnson, of bour in Portland Roads, for the reception, Marrock, to Miss Jane Pitcher.
shelter, and security of ships of the lipe, and 7 At Rampisham, Mr. Wm. Soper, to other vessels, by ereeting the said pier from Miss Elizabeth Hembury.
the north east end of Portland Island; and Mr. Pravkard Tannar, of Bristol, to for making an inclined plane or ra:l-way, Miss Kitching, of Milton, near Wells. for the passage of carriages to the pier along
At Sherborne, William Millard, esq. of the north east and eastern side of the island. Weston Grove, near Baih, to Elizabetii, How difficult it is to beat down vulgar daughter of the late Joseph Safford, esq. errors! How impossible to convince the of Kingsdown,
GREAT and small vulgar, that the age of James Balfe, esq. of Drumcondra, conn- ghosts has passed away; that Bonaparte is ty of Meath, and Lieut, in the Meath mi. Nut the devil, that man things which they litia, to Miss Mary Sutherland, daughter see in print are not true; that witches po of James S. esq. of Bath.
longer have power; that there was no inDied.) At Bath, in Caroline-buildings, telligible public ground for commencing the John Powell, esq. aged 75.-Miss Hunt, present war; and, in fine, that there was of Kensington buildivgs.-Mrs. Spry, wife but one Queen Anne's farthing coined! of Mr. S. surgeon, of Silverton.-Mr. Ar- Hence we have an advertisement in Crutto thur Broom, of this city.--Mr. George well's Sherborne Journal, from a Mrs. Jane Pippet, of Gay’s-place, Walcot, late of Dyght, of Ilton, to announce that she is Croscombe.--38, Clementina, wife of Rich. possessed of the long sought Queen Aune's Perry Ogilvie, esq. --In Park street, Mrs. faribing, for which she has been offered a Lee, aged 93.-The Rev. Mr. Pattinson, considerable suunn, bnt expects a competis formerly heari-master of Stourbridge school. tion of purchasers! We tear we may spoil As he was riding on horseback, his horse ber market, when we state, that on a for took fright at a load of fiuze, at the balf. mer enquiry on this foolish subject, it apo way house between Worcester and Kid. peared that at least a score of persons were derminster, and he was wofortunately possessed of this unique coin in different Hrown and died almost instantly.--Mrs. parts of the kingdom. Watkins, wife of Mr. W. trumk-maker, in Married.) Mr. Samuel Crater, of Chard, Cheap-street.--Mr. Richard Codrington, to Dorothy, daughter of the late Rev. Rob. Gork-cutter, of Stall-street-In Greek Stephens, vicar of Chardstock.
At Great Canford, Mr. E. Barrett, silver. Soth of August le landed in Spain; and smith, of Christchurch, to Miss Conway, of on the flowing day, whilst the deiach. Longfleet, near Poole.
ment were on their inarch to join the light Ai Blandford, Mr. S. Towscy, to Miss division, they heard the distant fining of Hughes.
batii win the quarter to which they were At Isle-Brewers, Mr. Angei Dameon, of proceeding. This animated them to push Seaborough, near Crewkeme, to Frances, forward and partake in it; and exertion; eldest daughter of Joseph Taylor, esy. of of the most extraordinary kind were made Isle-Brewers.
by the officers for the purpose. At length Mr. Isaac Bindon, to Miss C. Hibberd. they succeeded, and joined the 4th divin
Died.] At Lyme, Miss Bradstock, sion of the army, thell engaged with the danguter of the Rev. R. B.-Mrs. Parsons, enemy, not being able to reach their own; wife of Mr. P. attorney, Bridgwater. and in the battle he received a mortal
At Dorchester, 70, Mrs. Friend, relict wound, which on the following day termi, of the late - F. esq.
nated his short and eventful carcer at the Anne Jane, youngest child of the late early age of 18 years. The officers of his Henry Redhead Yorke, esq.
regiment with whom he served will lout Mary, the wife of Charles Ozen, esg. of hold in their remembrance the truth of East Harptry.
the character given of him by the com. Mrs. Spry, wife of Mr. S. surgeon, of manding officer of the detachment, " that Silverton.
had his life been prolonged, he would At Crancorn, Mr. James Gutheridge, have been an ornament to his profession, linen-draper.
an example for youth, and the pride of At Marnhull, Mr. Isaac Cole.
his family,” The affliction into which his Mrs. Symonds, wife of Mr. W. S. jun, of sudden and premature loss las plunged Blandford.
his family will be long and deeply felt, and At Seavington St. Mary, Mr. Thomas will best speak his private worth; for le Naish ; as a practical farmer very few were was all a parent could hope for or desire his equal, and his loss will be severely felt in a child. by the poor of the parishes of Seavington
CORNWALL, and Shepton Beauchamp.
Marriol.) At Launceston, Bethnal HutDEVONSHIRE.
chings, esq. of Moorwinstow, to Mirs. According to the report of Mr. S. Margaret Thomas. Barnes, the able surgeon of the West At Truro, Mr. Martin, of St. Columb), of England Eye Infirmary, the following to Miss Giddy. appears to be the benefits which have re- Diel.] The Rev. John Lewis, vicar of sulted from this excellent institution: Luxullian. Total number of patients admitted
At Falmouth, Mrs. Fortescuc, late Mrs. since the opening of the charity 2595 Langdon, druggist. Total number of patients discharged,
WALES. cured of blindness from cata
Sir Watkin Williams Wynne bas followed racts, and of blindness from the glorious example of Francis, Duke
closed pupils ................ 143 of Berifon, and established an annual Total number of patients discharged agricultural festival at bis magnificent seat
cured since the opening of the at Wymistay. We have not room to deial
charity .................... 2165 the interesting proceedings, which had fur It is said the Plymouth Break water has their object to recommend every species already a visible effect on the swell in of improvement in machinery, cultivation, Plymouth Sound.
and stock, and which cannot sail to be alMarried.] Rev. P. M. Osborne, to Miss tended by the happiest effects in a district DI. Shore, both of Exeter.
where the practice of agriculture is a cenThe Rey. Thomas Grinfield, jun. of tory behind the rest of the kingdom. Bristol, to the eldest daughter of John Nearly 600 visitors, including eight peers, Foster Barham, esq. M. P. for Stock- were sumptuously entertained in the great bridge.
hall of that poble mansion, which has long Ai Sidmouth, Mr. T. Newbery, surgeon, been considered as one of the wonders of to Miss Bartlett.
Wales, and the reputation of which for Died.] At Exeter, 82, Mrs. Hall, relict hospitality is so well maintained by the of the late Rev. Joseph Hall, vicar of Sal. present worthy and truly patriotic baronet. combe, --Mr. Robert Hake.--- At an ad- Barried.] The Rev. Daciel Williams, of vanced age, Mrs. Sanford, widow.-Mrs. Frongoch, to Miss B.Vaughan, of Llanfyllin, Smale.
The Rev. David Williams, ot" Ystrad, In consequence of a severe wound, re. meining, to Miss Morris, of Blaennant. ceived in the battle of the 31st of August Arthur Raby, esq. of Llanaly, to Miss before St. Sebastian's, Lieut. George Fol. H. J. Smith. lett, of the 43d light regiment, eldest son Died.) At Lampeter, Mrs.J.N. A. Wil of B. Follett, egg, of Topshani, Qo the liavis, wife of the vicar. MONTHLY MAG. NO17,
At Aberguilly, 103, Mr. R. Allen, of the lying, besides smaller vessels. It has a very White Horn.
fine dry dock; four ship-building cards; a 78, The Rev. Tho. Davis, 48 years mi- rope work; a sail-cloth manufactory, the nister of the independent congregation, yarn for which is spun by means of one of
At Penybont, 67, Thomas Jones, esq. Watt and Bolton's great steam engines, and
At Aberystwith, James Shepherd, esq. many other public works. It contains of Rheola.
seven thousand inhabitants, has very fine SCOTLAND.
water, and is considered uncommonly On the 15th of August, the prisoners in healthy. the depot of Perth, celebrated the birth
IRELAND. day of the Emperor of France, and a balloon At Adare, in the county of Limerick, og having been prepared by Mr. Cuyper, fiom the 10th of September, at pine in the Ghent, with much skill and industry, a num- morning, a shower of stones fell from a ber of persons assembled to witness its as. thunder-cloud, extending about a mile and cension. At night all the prisons were a half, with a sound like the discharge of brilliantly illuminated, and in some of the artillery, followed by a noise resembling windows were transparencies, which had a the rolling of drums. The day was heavy fine effect, and were executed with much and hot; there were several loud explo. taste.
sions, which continued about ten minutes; Portglasgow, nineteen miles from Glas. no lightning was seen. Several of the gow, beautifully situated among gardens, stones weigh from one to four pounds: on the banks of the Clyde, has an ex: they are black outside, extremely heary, cellent harbour, into which the largest slip in and much burnt; when broken they are the navy conld sail, and where, on the 20th ofan even dingy grey.---(Ire should be glede af August, forty large West Indiamen were to recute a more particular account.)
REPORT OF DISEASES, In the Practice of a Physiciun, in Westminster; from the 25th of September to
the 25th of Ociober, 1813. D HEUMATISMU'S..............10 | Cephalalgia
Febris........................ 2 Lumbago.........
| Dyspepsia......... Phrenitis ...........
| Diarrhea .... l'cripneumonia ......
! Dystre ... Pertussis ..................
| Erythema Nodosum .... Tussis et Dyspnaa .....
Erysipelas ..... Catarrlius.
8 Liclion Simplex ..... Phtbisis Pulmonalis ...
5 | Porrigo..... Marasmus ......
Menorrhagia ......... Hamoptoe ........................ 1 Amenorrhoa .... Itamatemesis ...................... Morbi Infantiles ........... Asthenia ..........................7
Within the last thirty days a very large quantity of rain has fallen; the weather has been changeable and cold, with gales of wind, and some lightning.
The effect of iliis on the human trame las manifested itself. Rheumatism has affected many individuals in its seyerent forms; but the chronic state has been the most frequent. Pulmonary complaints have increased. Scarlet fever and hooping cough are spreading. One of the cases of scarlatina, an infant, that was insensible and could not swallow at the time of my visit, died very shortly afterwards. The father of the child, and its brother, in about a week became affected with the complaint. The former did not suffer much; but in the son, the disorder, almost from the first, assined a malignaut character. Bark, the mineral acids, and laudanam, as the symptores demanded, had a marked good effect; for, in the eonimencement of the complaint, an opposite plan was pursted, and the beneficial consequence of changing the treat. ment was presently obvious. This was also the case in an adult affected with intlam. matory sore-throat; as it changed in character for the worse, a more stimulating cordial plan, with a mineral acid, succeeded. In these instances I place more reliance upon the acid than the bark.
The cases of phrenitis hardly come under that head, but Sauvages has enumerated a species of phreuitis . sine pyreria cum inflammatione cerebri et meningum. Tlie sabjects were twins, boys, aged five years; they were affected with debility and constant delirium, without any fever or other morbid appearance. Their mother had just died of a lingering complaint, towards the conclusion of which she had been delirions : the family supposed the childreu were affected with a similar complaint. They both tecovered.
In all these cases, and in some others in the present list, which I cannot pow enlarge upon, it appeared to me that the weather had cousiderable influence. Damp coulbined with cold, has a decidedly depressing effect upon the vital power. In a state of high health, this canse of disease is resisted; the animal heat is generated as rapidly as the occasion demands; the arterial circulation is not impeded, and cousequently the perspiration is not checked. Where, again, the action of the heart and arteries is in excess, whether from accession of fever, or the temporary excitement of stimulation, the application of cold and wet is beneficial, by abstracting the undue augmentation of heat, and reducing the circulation to its natural standard. Applied in a state of body below the healthy condition, these agents produce pulmonic disease, rheumatism, sore-throat, &c. and, by depressing the vital power, dispose some diseases to assume a maliguant character.
It is generally supposed that heat has this effect, and that fevers, for instance, lave a worse type in hot weather thau iu cuid. This may be true, without involving a paradox. Whatever greatly excites the nervons and sanguineous systems, ultimately exhausts and debilitatez: this is the case with heat; but its consequences may be prevented by cold and moisture. The practical application of this principle is finely demonstrated in the present simple and iinproved mode of treating fevers.
Although cold and damp, combined together, produce a depressing effect upon the system; cold alone, at least as it appears in our climate, is invigorating, and even stimulating. Thus, in frosty weather, we see the whole frame robust, the heart and arteries acting with vigour, and all the functions proceeding well, yielding a pieasant and grateful feeling, and we are conscious of a picasurable state of existence. The frost breaks np, and the thaw is followed with an epidemic catarrhal fever, Craten-street, Oct. 20, 1819,
REPORT OF THE PROGRESS OF CHEMISTRY. MUR. BRANDE, the ingenions successor of Sir Humphrey Davy in the chemical
1. chair at the Royal Institution, has read before the Royal Society a second paper on the state in which alcohol, or pure ardent spirit, exists in termented liquors. It has been usually supposed that alcohol was a product of the process of distillation, and ihe experiments of Mr. B. have been instituted with a view to ascertain the correctness or incorrectness of this opinion. He had previously concluded that any new arrangement of the ultimate elements of wine, which could occasion the forniation of alcohol, would constantly be attended with other marks of decomposition, and that carbon would be deposited, or carbonic acid evolved; neither of which circumstances does actually take place. He has succeeded in shewing that alcohol may be separated from wine without the intervention of heat, and that the same proportion may he thus procured as that yielded by distillation. His plan is as follows. He first separates the colouring matter and the acid of the wine, by means of a concentrated solution of subacetate of lead, and then, by sub-carbonate of potash, he finally disengages from it the alcoliol. He answers the assertion, that a mixture of alcohol and water, in the same proportion in which it exists in wine, is much more intoxicating than the same quantity of wine itself, by proving that the union is incomplete : and he states also, that the acid and extractive matter, blunt very much the seal strength of the wine. Mr. B. therefore, again concludes, that the whole quantity of alcohol which is found after distillation, had actually pre-existed in the fermented liquor operated on
Mr. Gay-Lussac has now demonstrated that there are only three different oxides of iron which are perfectly distinct from each other; and that the various coloring which some of them assunie arise from their different states of aggregation. The first oxide, which is white, and which is obtained whenever iron decomposes water by means of an acid, the acid not furnishing the oxygen by being itself also decomposed, consists of 100 parts of ixon, and 28 of oxygen. The second oxide, which is produced by burning iron in oxygen, or in atmospheric air, at a very elevated temperature, or where water is decomposed by iron without the auxiliary presence of an acid, contains 38 per cent. of oxygen. This second oxide, when in a mass, is of a blackish grey colour, and when precipitated, is of a deep browl, but when very minntely divided, it is green. It is also very magnetic. The third, the red oxide, is co!!posed of 100 parts of iron and 42 parts of oxygen. In a natural state the white oxide does not exist, except in combination with carbonic acid.
The celebrated hypothesis of Sir Humphry Davy, which assures that muriatic acid mit is a compound of chlorine and hydrogen, and not a compound, as has hitherto been
sopposed, of oxygen and some unknown base, is still unsanctioned by the opinions of many of our first chemists. Among these, Professor Berzelius, of Stockhoint, says, although it is difficult, experimentally, to demonstrate the incorrectness of Sir Hunphry's hypothesis, that, according to the very luminous doctrine of definite proportions, which was first given to the chemical world some years ago, by the celebrated Mr. Dalton, of Manchester, and of the truth of which Sir Humphry himself, with psery