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Novels and Tales.
Miss Barber's Tales of Modern Days. 12mo. 6s.
Whittingham's French Classics. Vol. 5. containing Télémaque. Par Fénélon. 24mo. 6s. 6d. bds.
Whittingham's Pocket Novelist. Vols. 22 and 23, containing Edward. By Dr. Moore. 68. bds.
Tales of a Traveller. By Geoffry Crayon, Gent. 2 Vols. 8vo. 1. 4s. Caprice, or Anecdotes of the Listowel Family. An Irish Novel, in 3 Vols. By an Unknown. 12. 18.
Harriet and her Scholars: a Sabbath School Story, with a Plate. 18mo. 1s. 6d. boards.
The Lady at the Farm House; or, Religion the Best Friend in Trouble. By the Author of "Jane and Her Teacher,"
&c. with a neat Engraving. 18mo. 2s. 6d. boards.
Poetry and Drama.
Poems appropriate for a Sick or a Melancholy Hour. 12mo. 5s.
Translations, Imitations, &c. By the Author of "Ireland." A Satire. Foolscap. 8vo. 7s.
Christ's Victory and Triumph in Heaven and Earth, over and after Death. By Giles Fletcher. With an original Biographical Sketch of the Author, accurately and handsomely printed from the Edition of
Sermons on the Fifty-first Psalm, with others on Doctrinal and Practical Subjects: By the Rev. J. Bull, MA. 8vo. 10s.
The Rev. Charles Wm. Stocker, MA. Fellow and Tutor of St. John's College, Oxford, and one of the Public Examiners of that University, to the Mastership of Elizabeth College, Guernsey.-The Rev. George Woodhouse, MA. of Trinity College, Oxford, instituted by the Bishop of Hereford, to the Vicarage of Leominster, in the county of Hereford. -The Rev. Wm. Frederick Hamilton, BA. of St. Peter's College, Cambridge, appointed Domestic Chaplain to the Right Hon. Lord Viscount Melbourne.-The Rev. G. B. Tuson, Curate of Bathwick, Somerset, to the Vicarage of Huish, with the Chapelry of Langport annexed.-The Rev. Thomas Brown, Clerk, to the Rectory of Hemingston, in the county of Suffolk, on the presentation of Sir William Fowie Middleton, Bart. of Shrubland Park.-The Rev. Dr. Ingram, President of Trinity College, Oxford, instituted by the Bishop of Oxford, to the Rectory of Garsington, Oxfordshire.-The Rev. C. L. Kirby, BCL. Vicar of Stoke Talmage, and formerly Fellow of New Coliege, presented to one of the three portions of
the Vicarage of Bampton, void by the resignation of the Rev. Dr. Richards-The Rev. Joseph Badely, to the Vicarage of Blewbery, Berks, vacant by the resignation of the Rev. John Keble.-The Rev. John Jago, DD. to the Vicarage of Milton Abbot, in Devon, on the presentation of his Grace the Duke of Bedford.-The Rev. Thomas Freke, MA. to the Vicarage of Loddiswell, with the Chapel of Tous Saints annexed, in Devon, on the presentation of Francis Freke Gunston, of Bishop's Hall, in Somerset, Esq.-The Rev. David Jenkins, AB. to the Vicarage of St. Goran, Cornwall, in the patronage of the Bishop of Exeter.-The Rev. William Palmer, MA. of Queen's College, has been presented by the Lord Chancellor to the Vicarage of Polesworth, in Warwickshire, on the recommendation of the trustees of the late Sir Francis Nethersole.-The Rev. John Hatchard, jun. MA. instituted by the Bishop of Exeter, to the Vicarage of St. Andrew, in Plymouth, on the presentation of John Hatchard, Esq. of Piccadilly, void by the death of the Rev. John Gandy.
At Florence, the lady of John Craufurd, Esq. of Auchinames, a son.
Aug. 16.-At Cranford, the Hon. Grantley Berkeley, son of the Earl of Berkeley, to Caroline, youngest daughter of the late Paul Benfield, Esq.
28. At Reynoldston, Glamorganshire, John Nicho. las Lucas, Esq. eldest son of John Lucas, Esq. of Stout Hall, in the same county, to Letitia, youngest daughter of the late Nicholas Loftus Tottenham, Esq. many years Member for the county of Wexford, and grand daughter of the late Sir James May, Bart. of Mayfield, in the county of Waterford, and cousin to the Marquisses of Ely and Donegal.
31. At Lambeth, the Rev. Bernard John Ward, third son of the Right Hon. Robert Ward, of Bangor Castle, in the connty of Down, to Isabella Frances, youngest daughter of the late Robert Phillips, Esq. of Longworth, in the county of Hereford.
-At St. George's, Hanover Square, Lieut.-Col. Allen, late of the 23d Lancers, to Miss Mitchell, eldest daughter of the late Col. Campbell Mitchell, and niece to Lady Fletcher, of Ashley Park, and to Lady Leith.
-At Mary-le-bone Church, by the Rev. C. Sheffield, the Rev. Henry L. Neave, second son of Sir Thomas Neave, Bart. to Agnes Ann, eldest daughter of the late Rev. Sir Robert Sheffield, Bart.
Sept. 4.-At St. George's, Hanover Square, Wm. Adair Carter, Esq. to Elizabeth Hyde, only sister of Joseph Hayne, Esq. of Haddon, Jamaica, and of Burdrop Park, Wilts.
-At Shrewsbury, Richard, son of Bryan Smith, Esq. of Liverpool, to Mary Anne, daughter of W. Egerton Jeffreys, Esq. of Coton Hill, Salop. 6. At Swansea, by the Rev. Thos. Morris, the Rev. George Wm. Fauquier, to Caroline, sister of Sir John Morris, Bart. of Sketty Park, in the county of Glamorgan.
8. At Lanchester, Durham, the Hon. and Rev. Edward Grey, brother to Earl Grey, to Miss Elizabeth Adair, niece to Lady Clavering, of Axwell Park, in the same county.
William Warren Hastings, Esq. of Gray's Inn, to Sophia, eldest daughter-and John Nelson, Esq. of Doctor's Commons, eldest son of the late R. A. Nelson, Esq. Secretary of the Navy, to Caroline, second daughter-of Dr. Burrows, of Gower-street, Bedford Square.
At Manchester, Lieut.-Col. Sir Thomas Reade, to Agnes, eldest daughter of Rich. Clogg, Esq. of Longsight Lodge.
9. At Caversham Park, by special license, Sir Thomas Elmsley Croft, Bart. to Sophia_Jane, only child of the late Richard Lateward, Esq. of Ealing Grove, Middlesex.
11. At St. Margaret's, Westminster, by the Bishop of Chichester, John Mitchell, Esq. MP. to Eliza, eldest daughter of John Elliot, Esq. of Pimlico Lodge.
-At St. Mary's. Lambeth, James W. Cooper, Esq. of the Treasury, to Harriet Augusta, daughter of Thomas Evans, Esq. of Park Place, Kennington.
14. At Kirkdeighton, John Evans, Esq. of Tavistock Square, to Mary Anne, youngest daughter of the Rev. Dr. Geldart, of Barnewell Priory, Cambridgeshire, and Rector of Kirkdeighton, in the county of York.
15. By special license, at Rear Admiral Digby's, Harley-street, by the Bishop of Bath and Wells, Lord Ellenborough, to Jane Elizabeth Digby, only daughter of Rear Admiral Digby, and Viscountess Andover, and grand daughter of T. W. Coke, Esq. MP. of Holkham, Norfolk. 16. At Burnley, the Rev. W. Thursby, second son of John Hervey Thursby, Esq. of Abingtonabbey, Northamptonshire, and of Hardingstone in the same county, to Eleanor Mary, eldest daughter of John Hargreaves, Esq. of Ormerod-bouse, Lancashire.
16. At Bolton Percy, by His Grace the Archbishop
of York, Georgiana, youngest daughter of Archdeacon Markham, to George Baillie, Esq. eldest son of George Baillie, Esq. of Jerviswode, Scotland.
Aug. 16.-In Upper Gower-street, Lady Elizabeth, wife of Lord Maurice Drummond. 20. In Green-street, Grosvenor-square, Thomas Trevor Hampden, Vicount Hampden, and Baron Trevor of Bromham. His Lordship was born Sept. 11, 1740, and succeeded his father, August 22, 1788. He was twice married, first (June 13th, 1768), to Catherine, only daughter of General David Græme; secondly (July 12th, 1805), to Miss Brown, sister of Lady Wedderburn. He was succeeded by his brother, who is since dead. (See Sept. 9.)
24. At the residence of his son, in the Vale of Neath, the Right Hon. the Earl of Dunraven, aged 72.
29. Mr. Patrick, Surgeon, of Devonshire-street, Queen-square.
30. At Brighton, the Hon. Mrs. Frances Wall, daughter of the late Lord Fortrose, and sister to the Earl of Seaforth.
Lately, at Blythe Hall, Warwickshire, Lady Georgiana West.
Sept. 2.-Jeffery Foot, Esq. of the Holly Park one of the aldermen of the city of Dublin. After an illness of three days, in his 40th year, Mr. J. H. Bohte, of York-street, Covent-Garden, Foreign Bookseller to his Majesty.
8. At Woburn, the Hon. Mrs. Seymour, wife of Henry Seymour, Esq. and daughter of the late George Viscount Torrington.
4. In Tavistock-place, aged 65, Jesse Gregson, Esq. of Moor-house, Hawkhurst, Kent.
Aged 54, Catherine Lady Lawson, wife of Sir Henry Lawson, Bart, of Brough Hall, in the county of York.
6. At Linstead Lodge, Kent, aged 57, the Right Hon. John Roper Lord Teynham. His Lordship dying unmarried, is succeeded by his first Cousin, Henry Francis Roper Curzon, eldest son of the late Hon. Francis Roper. His remains were interred at Linstead on the 16th. -At Brompton, Huntingdonshire, in his 90th year, William Palmer, Esq. one of the Directors of Greenwich Hospital, and upwards of 30 years one of His Majesty's Commissioners of 7. At Cranbrook, Kent, Mrs. King, wife of Mr. the Navy. King, banker, of that place.
9. At his residence, in Berkeley-square, in his 76th year, John Viscount Hampden, who had succeeded to the title only a few days. The title and estates now devolve upon the Right Hon. George Earl of Buckingham. (See above.) 10. At Scarborough, Gawan Taylor, Esq. 12. Near Southampton, in his 73d year, the Rev. Sir Charles Rich, Bart.
15. At Kentish-town, aged 66, Dr. Clough, of Berner's-street.
16. In Baker-street, aged 70, Lieut.-General Andrew Anderson, of the Hon. East India Company's service, on their establishment of Bombay.
19. At Newbold Conyers, Warwickshire, the residence of her nephew, Edward Willis, Esq. Susanna, the lady of Sir Robert Peel, Bart. in her 22d year.
23. At his house in Burton Crescent, having completed, within a few days, his 84th year, Major John Cartwright, a strenuous friend of civil and religious liberty. He was third son of William Cartwright, Esq. of Marnham, Notts. He entered the Navy in 1756, under Lord Howe, being then 18 years of age; in the same year he was at the siege of Cherbourg, and in the next in the action where Sir E. Hawke defeated Conflans. Major Cartwright was the author of several Political Treatises, of which the earliest were those written during the American war, in favour of the independence of that country. In 1780 he was the original mover of a meeting in the county of Notts, for Parliamentary Reform, in behalf of which he continued, until a very late period, to exert himself most warmly, constantly attending all public meetings connected with that object.
-At his house in Bedford Square, Thos. Leverton, Esq. one of His Majesty's Justices of the Peace, for the counties of Surrey, Kent, and Middlesex, and for the city of Westminster. IRELAND.
Fanny, daughter of William Armstrong, Esq. of Mohalliffe, in the county of Tipperary, and grand-daughter of the late Archbishop of Tuam. SCOTLAND.
At Dairsie, Fifeshire, the Rev. Robert M'Culloch, DD. Minister of that parish, in the 85th year of his age, and the 53d of his ministry.
Sept. 16.-At four o'clock in the morning. His Most Christian Majesty, Louis Stanislaus Xavier XVIII, King of France. He was born at Versailles, Nov. 19th, 1755; in 1771, be married Maria Josephine Louisa of Savoy (who died in 1810); he succeeded as King in 1795, and was restored in 1814. He is succeeded by his brother the Count d'Artois, now Charles X.
At Zante, on his return from Athens, Edward, third son of Christopher Blackett, Esq. of Wylam, Northumberland.
THE LION'S HEAD.
We have received the following letter.
Sir,-To the many ludicrous objections which your Irish Correspondent Mr. O'Rourke has brought forward against the system of MACADAMIZATION may be added another of a really serious nature. "Old woman-killing" is not the greatest fatality to be apprehended from paving our streets with small stones and shingles. Much more efficient members of the community will be in all probability sacrificed at the shrine of the Paving Goddess, to wit, young and middle-aged people of both sexes. This is an alarming assertion; but the fact is, it is a result of experience and medical calculation that consumption is diminished in the ratio of four to five-and-a-half by the substitution of pavement for what I will denominate (for convenience) road-ment. Those who are in anywise naturally disposed to consumption and asthma will inspire or inhale dust in sufficient quantities either to create the positive disease if it be not already developed in the system, or greatly to augment its strength if it does exist to any degree. Freedom from dust is one of the chief causes why cities are not so much subject to pulmonary complaints as otherwise their confined and unhealthy atmosphere would lead us to suppose. On the other hand, persons who by their situations are in the habit of breathing air impregnated with dusty particles, often create, often nourish within themselves, pulmonary diseases to which they become premature sacrifices. It would be needless to adduce proofs and authorities for what I have asserted; every intelligent physician will confirm it. The advocates for Macadamization had better therefore think well before they assimilate the atmosphere of the city to that of a Needle-manufactory by generalizing the system throughout the metropolis.
October 20, 1824.
I am, Sir, yours, &c.
Let us hope that the fears of our correspondent Medicus are unfounded: the balance of dust in favour of consumption must be very small, we presume, if the roads are well watered-in that case, however, he will perhaps say, that the vapours exhaling from the moist road will have a tendency to create or aggravate the same disorder. Ah, well! it will be all the same to us a hundred years hence: and in the mean time it is no slight advantage to get rid of the copper-smiths.
We know not how to account to E. R. for our silence respecting the little fragment with which she favoured us last month; but if she could see the leaves of MS. which strew our table, thick as Mr. Milton's leaves, she would not be surprised if we now and then overlooked a Correspondent. We are sorry that in the present instance our neglect should have fallen upon a lady. The verses have merit, but they are not so good as some we have seen from the same pen.
F. may be assured that we are not easily shocked," we have read better paraphrases and worse. But respectable poetry is like a respectable actor, very unobjectionable, and very dull.
J. M. G. encloses us "a sort of Episode," which he thinks may be of more interest if published now, than" if postponed till the publication of