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payment of all expenses, amount to The Rev. Henry Tatham, rector of £100. 12s. 6d. which sum has been laid St. Cnthbert's, Bedford, has been ap- out amongst the different trades-people pointed chaplain to the English church in the town of Derby, by the direction at the Hague.

of the Ladies' patronesses, in the purBUCKINGHAMSHIRE.

chase of materials for clothing the disThe Rev. H. W. Wbinfield, M.A. has tressed Irish. been promoted to the rectory of Ty

DEVONSHIRE. ringham cum Filgrave, with the rec- The Rey. John Cummins has been tory of Battlesden cum Patsgrave, Bed- promoted to the rectory of Rackenford. fordshire.

-Mr. Honeywell, a respectable farCAMBRIDGESHIRE,

mer, in the neighbourhood of KingsThe following gentlemen of the Uni- bridge, has now apples enough on seversity of Cambridge have been lately venty trees to make seventy hogsheads ordained :

of cider. By the Bishop of Exeter.

DURHAM. Deacons.-W.H. Arundel, B.A. Caius A seam of coal, six feet three inches College; Charles Melhuish, B.A. and in thickness, was come at lately in the Thos. Ainger, B.A. St. John's College; new colliery at Hetton, at a depth of and T. B. Murray, B.A. Pembroke Col- 109 fathoms, or 654 feet, wbich it is lege.

hoped will amply reward the owners of Priests.-Wm. Grylls, M.A. Trinity the colliery for the spirited manner with College; and E. D. Rhodes, M. A. Sid- which they have entered into and proney College,

secuted the undertaking. The will By the Bishop of Chester.

of an officer who was killed in a late Deacons. - R. Wood, B.A. Corpus engagement between Lord Cochrane Christi College; J.Winn, B.A. St. John's and a Spanish fleet, was lately proved College; P. Legh, B.A. Trinity Col- in the Consistory Court of Durham. lege; and T. Hinde, B.A. Jesus Col- This testamentary document, which the lege.

unfortunate officer carried in his breast Priests.-A.J. Lockwood, B.A.Jesus pocket, has been pierced in two differCollege ; J. Bruce, St. Peter's College ; ent places by the tal sword which and T. B. Pooley, B.A. Christ's College. terminated his existence, and it is also

The Rev. S. Redhead has been ap- slightly marked with his blood. pointed to the vicarage of Claverley.


A portrait of Petrarch's Laura, by A new cast-iron bridge is erecting Simon Memmi, has been lately sold for over the canal between Chester and eighty-five guineas, at Wanstead House. Liverpool, at Canghall, similar to the The catalogue, speaking of it,' says, Mollington bridge.

6 By the inscription on the back, it ap

pears, that this beautiful picture was In the course of working the tin painted by Memmi, for his friend Pe. mines of Cornwall, buckets without trarch, who mentions it in his fiftyhoops, cut out of the solid timber, and eighth ode, and again in the eightypicks formed with great labour out of ninth. After the death of Petrarch, it the horns of the fallow deer, have been was taken to Arquer, and, in 1374, the found.

* Florentine Republic sent it to Bocaccio, CUMBERLAND.

who also notices it in his Epistles. A parcel of common land, forty-five After the death of Bocaccio, it passed acres, situate on Weddiker Rigg, has into the hands of Chilimi, from whom this year produced 721 stocks of oats it was bought." The auctioneer, permore than last year.- Potatoes have haps, does not know that the learned been sold at Whitehaven market, at 1}d. dispute whether there ever was such a per stone. The apples in this county person as Laura-she is supposed to are very fine and large, some measur. have existed only in the poet's brain.' ing from twelve to fourteen inches in circumference, and weighing 15 ounces. A pear-tree, of the jarganel species, Forty-nine pounds of fine mutton has growing in a garden near Gloucester, been sold at Whitebaven for eight shil- which bloomed in the spring, and since Jings! scarcely 2d. per Ib.

produced a fine crop of fruit, now preDERBYSHIRE.

sents a singular spectacle of a second We are happy to learn that the pro- blossom of a most beautiful appearance. fits of the Ladies' Repository, after - The wife of Mr. C. Rowe, of Exe



ter, linen-draper, has been lately deli- twenty years. Time has diminished vered of three fine boys, who, with the nothing of the «plendour of this ancient mother, are likely to do well.-Mr. festival, which is enhanced in value by Betty, the ci-devant, young Roscius, the rarity of its recurrence, and of has again assumed the sock and buskin; which the inclinations of the native iohe opened at the Cheltenham Theatre habitants, resident and non-resident, Jately, in the character of the Earl of dispose them to say, esto perpetua. Essex, and was' received with great


There is now an apple-tree belonging HAMPSHIRE. In the garden of Mr. Harris, at Gos

to Mr. White, glazier, of Boston, in fuil

blossom, which has this year borne port, is some Indian corn now in full ear. -Earl Grosvenor is said to have planted about two years, in the garden

fruit :- also one which has only been purchased the magnificent mansion of of

Mr Weetes, of Skirbeck, which pro Fonthill,

duced apples this season, and has now HEREFORDSHIRE. The hop-picking has generally com

blossomed again. The Earl of Brismenced in this county, and the produce tenants 20 per cent. at his late andit,

tol has returned to his Lincoloshire of the plantations will rival the former

held at Sleaford. productions of the best year; the quality of the hops is also excellent.


The Rev. W. Thursby, M.A. of Oriel KENT. There is now growing in a garden

College, Oxford, has been elected to belonging to a gentleman of the dock

the vicarage of All Saints, Northampyard, Sheerness, a species of the gourd

ton, void by the death of the Rev. genus, the seed of which was brought

C. H. Tuffoell. The Rev. J. Watfrom Van Dieman's land, in the Drome

son, D.D. curate of Acle, Norfolk, has dary store ship. It is called by the na

been instituted 10 the livings of Ring. tives of that island, toparra, and bears

stead-cum-Denford, void by the death a beautiful white flower. The gourd

of the Rev. Charles Proby, on the preis in the form of a bell, measuring ten

sentation of T. Barton, Esq. of Yarinches in length, and nineteen in cir

mouth. cumference. It is considered a great

NORKOLK. curiosity, and probably the only one

The Rev. S. H. Savory, A.M. has that ever arrived to perfection in this

been 'instituted to the vicarage of country.

Houghton Juxta Harpley, in this counLANCASHIRE.

ty, on the presentation of the Marquis There is an apple-tree growing in the Cholmondeley. - From the Norfolk garden of Mr. T. Bevington, at Omer

Agricultural Report we learn, that the Green, Thornton, near Crosby, of which

wall-fruit and grapes are almost every the stem is only eighteen inches high,

where abundant; the latter nearly as but the branches of which (supported good as in some seasons we find ibem by a frame) extend over a circle of in hot-houses... Wheats are of a supeforty-five yards in circumference. This

rior quality. Barley perhaps not more tree has borne an extraordinary quan-lity inferior to that of last year. Peas

than two-thirds of a crop, and the quatity of fruit.At Ulverston, apples have been sold at the same price as po

and beans better than was at one time tatoes, viz. three-pence per hoop.-

expected, but not an average crop. Within the last six years, the money

Turnips falling off from the depredaexpended by the trustees of the Liver

tions of grubs and wire-worms. pool Docks, in the article of labour NORTHUMBERLANDSHIRE. only, amounts to the extraordinary sum

An annual exhibition for the promoof 374,0001. Preston Guild. The tion of the fine arts, is about to be festivities consist of a grand musical opened in Newcastle. festival, races, plays, &c. &c. This

NOTTINGHAMSHIRE. singular festival, so perfectly unique, Two carrots were lately drawn from that there is no other of the kind in

the garden of Mr. Hind, of Mansfield, the kingdom, is of the standing of five which weighed four pounds, one of centuries. It appears from the record them measured, in length sixteen inches, of the borough, that there have been and in circumference ten inches. At twenty guilds in five hundred years; Newark, apples have been sold in the that in the two first centuries they were street at three-pence per peck. An held at irregular periods, but that since apple has been lately gathered in the that time, beginning with the reign of garden of Mr. C. Greasley, of Sneintoo, Henry VIII. they have been celebrated measuring i welve inches and a hall, regularly without intermission, every and weighing eleven ounces.


rcfused. So much for North-country The Rev. Thomas Bessland, B.A. of trial matches, when the first, second, Balliol College, is appointed chaplain and third horses were scarcely named to the Right Hon. Lord St. Helens.

in the race.

Many thousands have SHROPSHIRE.

changed owners on this occasion. The Rev. F. De Veil Williams has been promoted to the rectory of Abdon

SCOTLAND. --Patron, the Earl of Pembroke.

The labours of the Society for improv. SUFFOLK.

ing the skill of the working mechanics Woolpit fair has been numerously of Edinburgh, founded in April, 1821, attended. There was a very large have already been attended with great shew of colts, which met with ready success.—The Commissioners who are sale, at advanced prices. There were appointed to enquire whether the Boards but few good horses, but what there of Customs and Excise in Scotland may were, sold well. Business, upon the not be dispensed with, and their duties whole, more brisk than has been wit. be transferred to a Central Board in dessed for some time. Some fisher. London, will begin their investigation men belonging to the port of Ipswieb, in a few days. Some of them are have lately caught, at the mouth of the already arrived, and the remainder of harbour, that singular fish, the squalus the Commissioners will be in Edinbnrgh squatina, of Lionæus. It has generally in a short time.

A party of more than five rows of teeth, but the present, 100 of the townsmen and country genbeing young, bad but three. It has tlemen entertained Mr. Hume at dinner, five spiracles on each side of the neck, in Anderson's, New Inn, Aberdeen, and two spouting holes placed behind Alexander Bannerman, Esq. in ihe the eyes. It was four feet six inches Chair. There is now to be seen at in length, and weighed 99lbs. It is a present, in the garden of Thos. Davidnative of the European Seas, and is re- son, of Cushat-bill, a second crop of ported to be fierce and dangerous. pease growing upon the stalks, which WARWICKSHIRE.

bore abundantly in July. The straw At Warwick fair the supply of fat had become pale and withered, and beasts was rather smaller than usual, was about to be removed from the and as the bayers were more numerous, ground, when, to the astonishment of the whole were disposed of; prices the family, it began to exhibit the vermay be quoted at from 3 d. to 5d. per dure and luxuriance of spring, and is Ib. A great number of sheep were now loaded with blossoms and young penned, but the sales were dull, and pease.-Herring have bcen so plentiful the prices obtained were somewhat in Inverness market, that they sell lower than at the late fair.

a dozen, sixteen, and even twenty WORCESTERSHIRE.

excellent herrings for a penny. The markets of Worcester have been abundantly supplied with hops. The

IRELAND. average prices were from 45s. to 638. a We understand that the Noblemen few inferior were lower, and some fine and Gentlemen, friends to the general fetched 67s. Nothing is doing in old amelioration of the condition of this hops, the prices of which are nominal. country, and to the modification of the

tithe system, have it in contemplation The Lord Chancellor has been pleas- to give a public dinper to the Duke ed to present the Rev. John Baines of Devonshire, when he passes through Grabam, M.A. fellow of Queen's Col. Dublin, on his return to England.-His lege, Cambridge, to the vicarage of Grace's noble and disinterested conduct, Holy Trinity, Micklegate.The har- in respect of tithes, and his constaut vest, which is now completed in the advocacy of Ireland, deserve respect different districts in the vicinity of and gratitude.So rare an accomplish

York, will be little more than half an ment is the knowledge of music in Ire. average crop. The crop of wheat, and, that in the town of Strabane, oats, and barley are very light.- a piano-forte cannot be tuned without The Doncaster št. Leger this year has sending to Raphoe for the organist; been a fortunate event for betting men. and the music master of a respectable The Yorkshire cognoscenti had strange- boarding - school, at Coleraine, comes ly missed their calculation upon this every third week from Belfast, wbich race. The four first favourites were is more than 50 miles distant. What amongst the last horses. The winner, an_opening for a Colony of Germans ! Theodore, was thought less of than For the state of the Irish harvest, any one in the race, and 100 to 1 was see Agricultural Report.



Final Arrangement for the Season, 1821, 1822.

[blocks in formation]

1821. 1821
4'Earl of Balcarras

1417 Company's Ship Peter Cameron Timot. Smith Wm. Longeroft Alexander Bell Fred. G. Moore Henry Arnot John D. Smith
} Beng. & China

11 Dec
1 Sir David Scott -
1300 Joseph Hare William Hunter John A. Tween Pat. Lindesay John Manley

John Moore Nathaniel Grant Joseph Hodson

4 Jan

11 Oct. 1 Dec. Thomas Coutts

1334 S. Marjoribanks Alex. Chrystie Tho. Addison Filmer Phipps Arthur Vincent Alexander Hay Jeron. Simoens Wm. Maltman

} Mad. & China
1 William Fairlie

1300 Joseph Hare Kennard Smith Wm. Pascoe Wm. Haylett Thomas Blair Geo. Dewdney Walter Lorimer Chris. Fearon
3 Dunira ...

1325 George Palmer Mont. Hamilton James Barber J. C. Whiteman Shirley Newdidk Tho. John Dyer Andrew Kedslie Steph. H. Ayers
3 Duke of York } Bomb.& China 1327 S. Marjoribanks A. H. Campbell Wm. Pitman H. L. Thomas Tho. Shepherd Henry Burn William Lang Wm. Dallas
I Berwickshire

1300 S. Marjoribanks John Shepherd Saml. Holbrow Fred. Maden John D. Orr James Potter The. Davidson Jos. Wm. Rose
1 Duchess of Atholl Bengal & China 1300 Wm. E. Ferrars Edw. M. Daniell Rob. Dudman Chas. Steward John Gisborne Henry Rivaz John Austin Edward King

1822 J13 Feb
2 St. Hel. Bomb. 1335 Matthew Isacke Thomas Sanders Geo. A. Bond Wm. E. Farrer Patric Burt James Wilson
3 Orwell

Wm. Bremner W.M. de Charme 24Nor 14 Jan 26 Jan
} and China. 1300 John Campbell James Walker Wm. Ticehurst Hen. B. Bax
1 Macqueen

Alex. Read Andrew Pitcairn Alex. Macrae J.S. Anderson

21 Jan
3 Buckinghamshire

1369 Company's Ship FrederickAdams James Head Wm. Pulham Ambrose Rivers Thomas Allchin Wm. Hayland J. W. Graham 1822,

} Bomb. & China
5 Castle Huntly

1200 J. H. Gledstanes H.A. Drummond Tho. Dunkin Searl. V. Wood Whitn. Freeman Geo. C. Kennedy John Campbell Henry Wright
3 London

Madras & China 1332 Company's Ship J. B. Sotheby B. Broughton Philip Baylis Tho. B. Penfold Wm.K. Packman Dun. Mackenzie Henry Barry
Madras & Beng. 958 Henry Bonham T.F. Balderston Hen. Hosmer David Marshall Lionel R. Pearce Tho. J. Wright Fous. W. Hunter James Gardner

Jan. 14Mar 29Mar
6 Asia

Benc. and China 1326 Company's Ship Wm. Patterson R. Glass poole Robert Lowis
3 Canning

Alfred Brodhurs: Geo. Creighton Robt. Simmons Wm. Rob. Smily - 14 Feb. 5 Mar. 31 Mar
6 Marquis of Huntly

1200 J. Mac Taggart J.S. H. Fraser John Shute Thomas Leach John Sprott Wm. Marquis John Simpson Wm. M. Harper
5 Lady Melville

1200 Sir Rob.Wigram Richard Clifford Rob. Clifford H. M. Sterndale E. M. Boultbee Wm. Lewis John Eccles Wm, Clifford China

R. W. Norfor 916 James Haig

J. Cruickshank Robert Pitcher Henry Stone Benjamin Bailey Robt. Martin 3 Regent

Wm. Ainslie

7 Mar. 27 Apr 28 Apr
8 Princess Amelia
1344 Robert Williams T. Williams

J. Kellaway Henry Ager Charles Penny George Cox Barron Milne Tho. Hacket
953 Henry Bonham John Innes

J. S. Biles Wm. P. Jones
d Prince Regent

Robert Scott Geo. Frampton Francis Burlin A. Harper, jun. 1- 23 Mar. 10May 14 May
7 Astell
} Mad, & Beng. 871 S. Marjoribanks T. W. Aldham |Trist. Fenning

Jaeks. Sparrow Henry Cole Chas. W. Wenn Wm. Hamilton Henry Kingsford - 4 April 17 do. 22 May|
1064 John L. Minet
7 Warren Hastings

George Mason
Richard Aplin Fran. Cattley N. de St. Croix John H. Isaac Wm. B. Diamond Chas. Mathews

9 Wochelsea
1331 William Moffat Wm. Adamson T. W. Moore James

Dudman John Gregory H. Pulen Francis Parsons Robert Hacket 20 Apr|3 June 13Jun.
9 Dorsetsbire

1269 Robert Williams Samuel Lyde G. E. Bathie Ham. B. Avarne Geo, J. Curtis John Cookham Fred. Fowler Wm. Auld
1 General Hewitt


894 Company's Ship James Pearson T. W. Barrow Rees Thomas John P. Griffith Boulter J. Bell Edward Turner Joseph Salter
6 Marcbjoness of Ely
952 Sir Rob. Wigram Brook Kay Hen, C. Smith C. E. Mangles Wm. P. Bignell Wm. F. Hopkins John M. Bennet Wm. Millett

} 22 Apr 8 June 19Jun.
733 John Dawson

GeorgeStephens Henry Bird R. H. Rhind William Ives Jas. Richards John Sparke John Sparke - 20 May 3 July 15July|
St. Helerin
2 St. Helena...
130 Company's Pekt. James Fairfax B. L. Harrison J. Hamilton Henry Potter

- 20 May 12May 20 May 2 Thames


1330 Hen. Blanshard Wm. Haviside Wm. Evans Wm, Reid Ewd. Markhan George Davies Thomas Godwin Edward Fisher - 1 Junel303 un 20July


By T. BLUNT, Mathematical Instrument Maker to his Majesty, No. 22, CORNHILL.


1822 Bar. Ther. Wind. Obser.1822 Bar. Ther. Wind. Obser. 1822 Bar. Ther. Wind. Obser Aug 25 29.77 60 S. W. Shwy. Sept.5 30.00 61 S.W. Fair Sep.16 30-02 51 W. Fair

26 29.71 61 S. W. Ditto 6.30-02 60 W. Ditto 17 30.10 54 N.W. Ditto 27 29-62 60 S. W. Ditto

7 30-07 61 W. Ditto 18 30.03) 55 N. Ditto 28 29-58 61 S. W. Ditto 8 30.00 62 W.

19 29.97 58 N. Ditto 29 29.51 58 S. Ditto 9 29.92 60


20 29.96 54 N.E.Ditto 30 29.65 57 S. W.


10 29.93 55 N. Ditto 21 29.80 55 N.E. Rain 31 29.96 61 S. W. Ditto 11 29.97 50 N, E. Ditto 22 29 75 50 N.E. Cldy, Sept. 1 29-91 63 N: Ditto 12 30 11 54 NE, Ditto 2329-77 51 E.

Rain 2 29.97 60 W Ditto 13 30-14 56 N.

24 29-33 50

Ditto, 3 29 98 61 N. W. Ditto 14 30.09' 53 W.

Ditto 429.99.64 W. Ditto 15 30 02 50 S.W Ditto



SEPTEMBER 25, 1822.

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