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At Charminster, Miss Biles.
of which may be conceived from this circum. At Tavistuck, in the prime of life, Sophia, stance, that, in a variety of instances, ons the wife of Francis Willesford, esg. of that grain produces five or six stalks, and cach town, and the daughter of the late Rev. stalk three or four heads from the upper joint, Thomas Bedford, rector of Philleigh. making the amazing increase of two thousand CORNWALL
fold. The following paragraph is extracted from The Committee of the Dalkeith Farming the West Briton :- Mary Luke, committed Club, and a numerous concourse of spectators, for refusing to declare the father of her bas- lately assembled at the farm of Smeaton, near tard child, born in Breag parish, was re- Dalkeith, to witness the competition for the manded, she still persisting in her refusal to premium of 5001. offered by the club, to any declare the father. She has been in prison inventor of a reaping machine, capable of nearly three years.” Several comments on cutting down two acres of corn in the period this severe exercise of magiscerial power have of five hours, with one or two horses, and appeared in the independent papers of the two men. Several competitors were expect, Metropolis and the country.
ed, but only one appeared, Mr. Smith, of the • Married.) At Falmouth, Mr. J. B. Toul. Deanstoun Works, near Donne, Perthshire, min, son of the Rev. Dr. Toulmin, to Amy, who exhibited a machine of great elegance and daughter of Joseph Honeychurch, esq. of the simplicity, impelled by one horse moving be. former place. The wife of Lieutenant-ge. hind, while the action of the axle puts in raneral Fuller.
pid motion, at the opposite end of the ma. WALLS.
chine, a drum with a circular cutter affixed An estate in Montgomeryshire was lately to it. By the movement of the drum the sold for 40,000l. being at the rate of 68 years cut grain is laid in a row, and the machine is purchase upon the present rental.
So constructed that the drum can, at pleasure, Pembrokeshire, Mr. Owen 1529,--the revolve towards the one or the other side, so Hon. Mr. Campell 1344.
as both in going and returning along the Cardigan,&c.Vaughan 400,--Evans $77. ridge to throw the grain towards che open side
Married.) At Llanfair, the Rev. T. H. of the field. The machine possesses great Clough, M.A. eldest son of the Rev. T. C, force, cutting a breadth of four feet at a time. of Halkin House, and rector of Denbigh, to The cutter can at pleasure be placed nearer Caroline, youngest daughter of the late R. to or farther from the ground, and on a Price, esq. of Rhiwlas.
smooth and level field it can be made to cut At Kington, Thomas Austen, esq. of Whit. at any degree of closeness to the ground which tæn, in the county of Radnor, to Sarah, the may be desired. daughter of the late J. Turner, esg. of Aym- Died. J. E. Nasmyth, esq. second son strey, Hertfordshire.
of Sir James N. bart. of Posso, Peebleshire. Died.] Hugh Jones, esq. of Galltyllan, At Somerston, aged 72, Mr. W. Napier. Montgomeryshire.
For many years he belonged to his majesty's SCOTLAND.
band, and to the Professional Concert; but In the night between the 17th and 18th was obliged to retire on account of the gcut ult. what was conceived to be the shock of in his hands, to which he became a victim. an earthquake was felt a few miles up the He was the father of 18 children, of whom Nitb, Scotland. It was instantaneous, and seven remain. Mr. Napier was distinguished not accompanied with any noise or tremu. for his musical skill, and for the beautiful selous motion, but like the percussion of two lections of Scots Ballads which he edited. splid bodies that had suddenly come in con At Grange-house, aged 86, Mrs. Macmitact.
kin, sen. of Kilsaintninian. This lady's birth IRELAND.
was distinguished by the following curious There was lately on a piece of bog ground, coincidences: she was born the first day of in the farm of Nether Park of Closeburn, the year, the first day of the month, the first Scotland, which was never before cultivated, day of the week, the first day of the moon, a crop of potatoe oats, the general luxuriance and at the first hour of the day.
REPORT OF DISEASES. In the Practice of a Physician, in Westminster; from the 25th of October, to the
25th of November, 1812. PLEURITIS
2 | Epistaxis Catarrhus ...............
6 Hæmorrhois .... Bronchitis Asthenica .....
9 Anasarca ..... Tussis et Dyspnea .....
30 Dysenteria .... - et Hæmopcoe .....
3 Diarrhaa ...... Phchisis Pulmonalis ..
6 Hematemesis........ Aachenia
4 Dyspepsia ........
bery took place about five miles from Ket- when all the former evidences were heard tering, where the road from Huntingdon on oath, and other examinations took place to Northampton crosses the great London which occupied that and the succeeding road at the Finedon obelisk. Through the day, which terminated in the above two shameful neglect of the guard, who was on being fully committed to the county jail, the coach-box, this was very easily effected, as principal and accessary in the robfor, there being no outside passengers, the bery. Upon Kendall were found two thieves had an opportunity of getting up notes of value, but the grand spoil behind at their leisure, when they forced contained in the bags and letters, have en. or opened the mail box, and took out the tirely disappeared. It is a very singular cir. whole contents, comprising the bags from cumstance that the same mail was robted of Bradford, Halifax, Huddersfield, Wakefield, five bags of letters, containing a large proLeeds, Barnsley, Rotheram, Sheffield, Ches perty, while changing horses at the Pust terfield, Mansfield, Nottinghani, Mettow, Office, Bedford, not quite two years ago, Okeham, Uppingham, Kettering, and Thrap and within these few weeks the remains of ston ; on arriving at the post office at Higliam the bags and brass labels were dug up in the Ferrers, the guard having resumed his place, garden of a turnpike gate near Bedford, by the loss was discovered. Immediately on the the new occupiers, the former one dying circumstance being known at the general about a year back. There is great reason to post-office, riders were sent round to all believe there has been a confederacy to plunthe banking houses, to stop any bills that der the public, by some of these fellows, and might be offered from any of the towns there have been various other robberies com. which had sustained losses, and handbillsmitted on the same line of road, within the were issued and sent to every part of the above period. It is supposed that the repe. kingdom, offering a reward of 2001. on tition of such a robbery in so short a space, discovery of the perpetrator or perpetrators. will lead to some alteration in the construcs In the course of the week, Lavender from tion of the mail coaches; for, upon the preBow-street, and Mr. Lawless, inspector of sent plan, if the guard is for a moment off mails, went down to Kettering, where his duty, they may plunder with facility, they received information which led to the the lamps in front only serving to involve apprehension of one Kendall, a resident at the hinderpart of the coach in deeper shade, Wellingbro', and a contractor for some Married.] Ac Clipstone, Mr. Harrod, turnpike gates on the Huntingdon road, at printer and bookseller, of Market Harbro', one of which a sister resided. It was soon to Jane, eldest daughter of Mr. W. Sprigg, of discovered that he had been out in a gig the former place. with another man, and that they had crossed Died.] Ac Northampton, Mr. George Kiley, the road about seven o'clock, the time of quarter-master in the 19th Light Dragoons, the robbery, and were traced on to Welling- aged 27. bro', which place his companion quitted Mrs. Mayor, wife of Mr. J. M. of Northe next morning in a post chaise, going thampton, 74. through Thrapscon to Keystone coll-bar, CAMBRIDGESHIRE and HUNTINGDON. where he took up Kendall's sister; and in Married.) The Rev. Edm. Paley, A.M. the course of Wednesday, by cross roads. to Miss Sarah Apthorp, youngest daughter got safe to London with the booty. The of the Rev. Dr. A. both of Cambridge. amount was very large, not less, it has been F. Layton, esq. of the Royal Marines, to since ascertained, than 30,0001. ; but there Jemima, youngest daughter of the late Rev, was not quite one thousand pounds of convert. Dr. Plumptree, Master of Queen's-college, able property, the other being either cut notes and Prebendary of Norwich. or draughes, &c. of which the payment Edward, second son of R. P. Jodrell, esq. could be stopped. The following day the of Sall, to Mary, youngest daughter of Wai, woman, having returned from London in the Lowndes Stone, ot Brightwell. night, was forwarded to her residence at At Baconsthorpe, the Rev. Jacob Moun. the turnpike, where the officers searched the tain, eldest son of the Lord Bishop of Quebec, premises without effzct. A meeting of ma- to Frances, the youngest daughter of the late gistrates was held at Wellingbro', and Rev. Wm. Brooke, rector of Kirby Bedon and Friday and Saturday was passed in hearing Swainsthorpe. evidence and tracing the various steps of the. Died.] In the 75th year of his age, Mr. parties. Sunday and Monday was spent in Francis Hodson, many years proprietor and endeavours to find the accomplice, who is printer of the Cambridge Chron.cle, who well known to the police as a no:orious had brought up a family of nearly 20 chil. character, at this time uudet sentence of trans. dren. portation, On Wednesday, the 4th instant, At' Oakham, Charles, son of the late Rev. having got further information against Ken: Chris. Atkinson, formerly Vicar of Wea. dall and the sister, they were both taken thersfield. before Earl Compton and a numerous bench Ac Cambridge, Mr. J. Palmer, butler of of justices, at the Hind Inn, Wellingbro', Sidney-college. MONTHLY MAG. No 234.
3P%. . At
At the President's Lodge, Queen's.college, ingsheath, to Miss Martha Fuller, daughter aged 78, Mr. Tillotson, formerly of Hull. of Mr. N. F. of Yarmouth.
At Buxton, John Westwood, jun. esq. of Mr. Charles Haward, of St. Andrew's, to Chatteris.
Miss Elizabeth Tippell, of Sturston. Mir. Simon Brown, 69.
Mr. James James Hyam, ot Cockley, to NOR FOLK.
Miss Braham, of Eyke. Much attention has been excited at Nor. John Thomas Fuiler, esq. of the Horse wich by the singular circumstance of a drum- Artillery, only son of the Rev. T. F. of Catsmer, in the South Lincoln Militia, having field house, to Emily, youngest daughter preached to very crowded congregations, at the late Rev. Thomas Carthew, of Wood the Calvert-str: et Chapel, in that city. He bridge Abbey. appeared in the pulpit in his military garb. Mr. John Chandler, of Wilhy, to Mas
The manufacturers of Norwich have re- Mary Pulham, daughter of Mr. J. P. el ceived orders from the East India Company Stradbrouk. for 28,000 pieces of gouds, which will afford Mr. S. Manning, to Miss Batley, both of considerably enoployment to the poor wea. Ipswich. vers.
Died.] Aged 57, Mr. Joha Lowe, of lsMarried ] The Rev. S. H. Savory, to Re- worth. becca, daughter of Mr. J. Redin, Brancaster. At Bungay, much respected, Mrs. Saran
Mr. Whitby, to Mrs. Nelson, relict of Cole, formerly of North Walshau. Lieut. N. both of Lynn.
Aged 57, Mr. R. Garrard, of Stutton. Mr. Henry Jackson, of Wroxham, to Miss Ac Ipswich, in her 17th year, Miss ElizaC. Salter, of Whintergh.
beth E. Underwood, second daughter of the Mr. A Trower, of Hempnall, to Miss L. late Mr. U. of East Bergholt. Warmoll, third daughter of Mr. W. of Top. Mrs. White, wife of the Rev. Mr. W. croft.
che Baptist Meeting, in St. Mary Stoke, Mr. Jolin Howard, of the navy, to Miss Ipswich. Hannah Folkard, of Fakenham, second
ISSEX. daugbter of Mr. R. F. of Brinningham.
At East Dereham, the Rev. John Abbot. Married.) At Chelmsford, Mr. Richard. dissenting minister at Wymondham, to Miss son, cornfactor, of Mark-lane, to Surah Ingleton, daughter of Mr. I. of the former Pace, daughter of Mr. T. P. of Chelmstord. place.
Died.] Aged 26, Mary, the wife of Ms. Mr. Morse, of Swaff ham, to Miss Hawes. Thomas Edwards, of Saffron Walden. daughter of S. H. esq. of Coltishall.
Aged 72, W. Phillips, eso. of Colcbester, Died.] Mrs. Susanna Nelson, wife of the one of the aldermen of that corporation Rev. Wm. N. rector of Strumpshaw,
At the seat of Earl St. Vincent, in Esses, At Norwich, in the 77th year of his nge the Rev. John Parker, rector of Cold Nuts Mr. William Botwright ; a man of justness
ton, Essex, and of the united parishes of and generosity.
George, Botolph-lane, and St. Butolpb, BiAged 82, much respected, Mr. John Pratt, lingsgate, London. of Horsford.
KENT. · Aged 75, Mr. D. Callin, of Lynn.
Married. At West Malling, T. HutchisIn his 75th year, Mr. Spinks, of Wilcon. son, eso. of Cannon-street, to Anna • Mr. Kirble, of Lexham, in this county. ham, only daughter of N. G. esq. O1 **
Mrs. Sarah Britton, widow of Mr. John B. Barns. of Norwich.
At Hythe, Mr. Edward Coleman, jun. of Mrs. Cornell, widow of Win. C. gent. of Burmash, to Mary Anne, eldest daughter of Cavenham.
the late Willian Kemp, esq. of Hytbe. At Newmarket, Mrs. Marshall, aged 48. Mr. T. Lawrence, to Miss Eliza Hacker,
At Walsingham, aged 93, Mrs. Masy Bloy. both of Canterbury. .. widow of the late Mr. P. Bloy.
Lieutenant Dower, royal marines, to Mrs. Mr. Bailey, of Drayton
Coleman, of St. Thomas's Hill. Aged 28, Miss Skeiton, daugliter of Mr. S. Mr. William Mockett, printer, Sheerness of Norwich.
to Miss Lording, of Faversham. A Middleton, Mrs. Everard, aged 43, wife At Faversham, Mr. William Parsons, of E. E jun. esq. of Lynn.
Miss Sarah Taylor, both of that place. SUFFOLK.
· At Trowley, Mr. John Wildash, surgeon, Great improvements are making at St. Nic of Faversham, to Miss Cobb, of Throwy.. cholas Church, Ipswich, in which a hand. At Queenborough, Mr. Whitehouse. some new gallery and organ will be opened purser of his Majesty's ship Wood14*, * in a few weeks. Married.] At Nowton, Mr. Francis Nor
Mis. E. Smith, widow, at Sheersess. man, of Wordwell, to Miss Elizabeth Nunn,
At Folkestone, Mr. Knight, surgeon,
Miss Sloden, daugliter' of Mr. f. S. . youngest daughter of Mr. J. N. of Horse Died.] At Cranbrook, aged 82, Mr. Jaca. croft. . At Ipswich, Mr. James Scațiin, of Horn
son, brother in law to the late Mr. Radey, of St. George's place, Cagterbury.
Prices paid for the under-named Articles for His Majesty's Household and Kitchen, in the Tear
1803, 1804, 1805, 1806, 1809, and 1811, extracted from tbe Report of the Select Committee of the House of Commons on the Civil List.
s. d. s. d. s. d s. d s. d. s. d Claret, per dozen ....
0 95 0 195 0.100 000 0 Hock, ditto
6 83 6 83 6100 0 136 Madeira, ditto .
0 74 0 74 0 76 6 Port, ditto ...
0 51 056 0 61 6 Sherry, ditto ...
6 51 6 55 0 57 0 Beer, per barrel* .....
120 0 20 0 20 0 20 0
5 0 5 0 10 0 9 0
112 6 12 0 11 6 16 0 12 0
10 4 0 4 0 581 0 6
1 011 01
1 1 Cheese, ditto ...... 0 100 100
011 (11 Coals, per chaldron
6 154 0 35 10 Eggs, per hundred
0 20 0 18 01 20 0 20 0 Mutton, per 1b.
lo 90 90 890 890 90 91 Cock Turkeys .......
..10 0 9 0 11 014 09 12 6 14 0° Capons ............
5 6 16 67 07 612 613 0
3 64 64 9 4 9 j 6 5 6
( 40 40 40 510 511 0 51
..3 11 3 11 14 24 21 4 10 | 4 Nor do they appear to be overcharged; but to be less than families in Landon have paid, in the same years, for the same articles.
In the course of the present month, the writer of this article, had occasion to apply to an intelligent friend at Carmarthen, to ascertain the prices of living in South Wales; and he received the following particulars: it appears by this statement that a good family house and garden can be had in and near Carmarthen, from 501. to 301. per annum, subject to from 151. to 101. taxes and rates ;-chat bread is 4d. per lb. ; butter 18.7d. per lb. of 24 ounces ; cheese 6d. per Ib. ; beef 644. per lb.; mutton 5d. per lb.; and fish, vegetables, and fuel, half the London prices.
The price now charged by the London refiners is, fine gold 51, 14s. per ounce ; fine silver 7s 3d. per ditto.
At Messrs Wolfe and Co.'s, Canal Office, No. 9, Change Alley, Cornhill. London Dock stock shares fetch 1031. per cent.-West India ditto, 1461, ditto.--East London ditto, 751, dicto.-West Middlesex ditto, 401. ditto. -Grand Junction Canal 2061. ditto.
The 3 per cent, consols on the 28th were 589, the 5 per cents. 90%, and the omnium at 5 premium.
AGRICULTURAL REPORT. VERY little wheat yet sown, and, where the seed has been put in, the operation has been
badly performed from the wetness of the land. Scarcely any young wheats have yet appeared above ground, excepting in those tew districts where very early sewing is practised. The backwardness of the se-son has been universal, extending to every branch of husbandry. Clover sced and beans smysl abroad, receiving considerable injury, and not improbably part of the latter may remair. until the return of bean setting. Some oats and barley, still Out, must be harvested by we hogs. The above account refers chiefly to our earliest and best tilled counties ; in one north, of course, the harvest has been still more backward, expensive, and einbarrassing; and, as it seems scarcely practicable to complete the required breadth of autumnal wheat-sowing, no doubt but recourse will be had to spring wheat, hitherto so success. ful, to an unusual extent in the ensuing year. Garden seeds have generally failed. Biling pease rise but indifferency in Suffo k. Much corn still out in the sen counties. The great hurry in the farmers of thrashing and sending wheat to market abated, or rather at an end, • Fixed at this maximum by the Excise laws.
Lowest, 26°, 20. - East.
This small variation Greatest) 46-hun. mercury was at
has occurred two or variation indredths of 28.84, and in the variation in 8% three times in 24 hours. following day at 24 hours.
course of the month. "the sanie hour it
stood at 29-3. The quantity of rain that has fallen since the last Report is equal to 3 inches in depth.
The average temperature for the month is equal to 40-50, which is lower than it usually is for the same month, and almost 5° lower than it was for November 1811. The mean height of the barometer for the same period is 29.4 nearly, which is also low, and lower indeed than might be expected, considering the quantity of rain fallen, which is by no means remarkable. We have on this hill had a few days gloomy; and slight fogs twice, but the num. ber of fine brilliant days have been eleven; so that the month cannot be said to have corresponded with what is usually denominated November weather. On twelve days, rain has tallen. The wind has blown hurricanes some days, particularly on the 27th ult. when much mischief was done, and a poor lamplighter, in the act of his business, was blown from his ladder on Blackfriars'-bridge into the Thames, and was drowned.
Highgate, Nov. 24, 1812.
TO CORRESPONDENTS, &c. Communications for this Mugazine should in future be addressed to No. 1, Paternosler Row, lo which place the Office of Publication is removed from No. 47, Ludgato Hill: “ The Editor of the Monthly Magazine, London," is, however, a form of ad. dress quile sufficient, whether by the General or the Local Post.
Several accepted communications came to hand too late to appear in our present Number.
The two last Communications signed G. will be left at our Office, No. 1, Paternoster Row.
Ile invite Communications from our Friends in Spain descriptive of the real state of that Country. Accounts of the Seat of War in Russia would also be acceptable.
We wish K. would re-wrile his answer with more special reference to the principles asserted, about which alone the public feel any interest, K, is not the first controver sionalist who forgels his subject in his adversary.
AMIcus is informed thut the full particulars of the eruption of the Souffrier Mountuin appeared in cur Magazine for August.
In Mr. Lofft's notice, poge 409, he meant to say, that on the 7th of December the O will be in 15° 18' 44" of 1 ; and 9 in 5° 31' of m, consequently that in longitude they are 39° 47' 44" asunder. In justice to our Printer we must obserre, that Mr. Lorer's charucters would have puzzled the celebrated decypherer Dr. WALLIS.
Erratum ia che present number, p. 411, lige 7, for " its” read “bis."