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Swift. At Cranbrook, 42, miss Sarah Tress. At Loose, 67, mr. James Robinson. At Tunstall-house, mrs. Wimble, deservedly lamented.
SUSSEx. Married.]. Mr. Kemp, of Brighton, to miss Horne, of Arundel. Mr. Thomas Dicker, of Lewes to miss Martha Hamilton, of Brighton. W. John Bently, of Paternoster-row, London, to miss Breen, of Brighton. At Horsham, mr. Joseph Whybrow, of Tooley-street, Southwark, to miss Elliott, of Horsham. Mr. J. Fluitt, of Pulborough, to miss Mary Ann Wicks, of Worthing. At Worthing, mr. Greenfield, to miss F. Cook. § At Chichester, mrs. Clowes. At Arundel, mr. Glossop. Mr. Hall, jun. At Easebourne, Edward Lambert, esq. At Binstead, 76, mr. Fowler. At Woolbeding, miss Mary, Boxhall. At Selsey, 22, mr. Henry Stubbington, deservedly regretted. HAMPShire. A reading-room, pump-room, promenade, '. &c. are about to be erected on Southsea each. Lymington promises a revival of visitants this season; the dissolution of many military bodies has contributed to this effect. A late Hampshire Telegraph states, that the distresses which the lower classes at this moment feel are powerfully affecting. Numbers make application to Portsea poor-house, but that house is filled ; and the towns throughout present hundreds of half-fed, halfclothed persons, who have not yet applied for relief. A ship lying in Portsmouth harbour has been chartered to proceed to the North of Ireland, to convey from thence five hundred persons to New York. Married.] Mr. Ockleford, to miss Jane Qlding, both of Southampton. J. Windham Willis, esq. to miss Catherine Amelia Walcot, of Winckton. The Rev. John Giffard Ward, Fellow of New College, Oxford, to miss Amelia Lloyds of Southampton. Dr. William Maxton, to miss Ann Blethenwick, of Fareham. Mr. S. Dore, of Portsmouth, to miss M. Whitwood, of Niton. Mr. Thomas Stewart, R. N. to miss Mary Wolfender, of St. George's. square, Portsea. Lieut. Davies, R. N. to miss Bailey, of Portsea. Lieut. Richardson, R. N. to miss Eliza White, of Forton. Died.]. At Southampton, on St. Vincent's
Walk, 53, the widow of John Tyson, esq. of .
Burlesdon. At an advanced age, mrs. Marteil. Mr. Adam Qghton. Mr. Joseph Dyett. At the Deanery, St. Mary's, 72, the widow of the Rev. John Harrison, rector of Bighton. Mrs. Christiana. Mr. Charles Martitt. At Portsmouth, mrs. Stebbing, lamented.
At Gosport, the wife of mr. William Buttershell. IL. Upper South-street, 69, mr. Baker Garret, much respected. At Romsey, 84, the widow of mr. Thomas Sharp. Suddenly, mr. Stanton. At Andover, 33, mr. James Merryweather. At Saint Cross, James Randall, esq. many years door-keeper of the House of Lords. At Swanmore Cottage, the wife of Capt. C. Robinson, of the R. N.
The first spring ploughing match of the Wiltshire Society for the encouragement of agriculture, &c. lately took place in a field oar Market Lavington, when no less than fifteen ploughs started for the different premi"ms offered by the Society. Bounties were 5iven, oil the recommendation of the judges,
to the whole of them who did not gain prizes.
county are now, owing to there being no for-. . . . oyment.:
eign markets, thrown out of emp
some of the inhabitants, have kindly subscrib
ed to afford them temporary relief.
Emma Barrow, of Prince's-buildings. J. G.
Mr. John Baily,
Rooke: J. Kerie, esq, of Laura-place, to miss
are unfavourable to the return o
Mr. BASTARD . - - 2,338
Lord EBRINGTON - - - 1,702 The true British politics of Lord E. rendered his election desirable, though, in general, we
the sons of ‘peers to the House of Commons. * The whole of the anchorage of the Sound, and the foundation of the break-water at Plymouth, are about to be minutely inspected by means of a divingbell. Commendable, exertions are making to establish a colonial trade from Plymonth. One of the paper-mills of Messrs. Oxenham and Pim, at Wear, between Exeter and Topsham, was completely destroyed by fire. - The inhabitants of Honiton have been thrown into great alarm by several fires which have recently happened there. The consternation which prevailed in the town was beyond description; as it was well known to be the work of incendiaries; several are in custody. Married.]. The Rev. Arthur Francis Stone, rector of Cold norton, to miss E. K. Baker, of Stoke. Mr. W. Warren, of Gosford, to miss Sarah Hole, of Peverstone. At Plymouth, Lieut. Price, to miss Keys . The Rev. Robert Lampen, A.B. to miss Elizabeth Score Gandy, of Plymouth. Lieut. O'Connel, to miss Frances Irving, of East street, Exeter. Mr. Thomas Way, to miss Pleasant Way, both of Silverton. Died.] At Exeter, mr. B. Gilardone. 92, mr. Thomas Hathaway. Miss Grace Pomeroy, fo lamented. At Exbourn, the Rev. enry Bate, forty years curate of that parish At Sharphan, 60, Edmund Bastard, esq. distinguished for the soundness of his judgment and his unblemished integrity. - " cornwALL. Married.]. Theophilus Sam. Beauchamp, esq. of the Marine Artillery, to miss Georgiana Ann Allen, of Redruth. Mr. Martin, to the daughter of the Rev. James Odgers, of Bodmin. At Camelford, mr. Joseph Prophet to miss Mary Whale. Died.] At Launceston, 74, mrs. Mary Pope, much, respected. At Padstow 90, mrs. C. Pennington. At Callington, 77, mrs. H. Hawke. At Pillaton, 71, mr. John Rennels.
The measures adopted by the Corporation of Beaumaris, for the improvement of the navigation ifito that port, have becu completed, and the approach to the harbour is now rendered secure.
Married.] At Bangor-cathedral, Francis
Hopkins, esq. of Dances-court, to Miss Mary
Countess. John Bradley, esq. of Perthullongdy, to miss Jane Rowiands, of Plas-firion. J. M. Child, esq. of Begelly, to miss Eliza Davies, of Llanstephan. The Rev. E. Edwards, of Rhyllon, to miss Elizabeth Price, of Castle hall, Wrexham. At Redstone, and at the Friend’s meeting-house, Henry Knight, jun. of London, to Sarah Lewis, of Haverford
west. At Llanystindwy, L. M. Bennett, of
our usual Supplementary Number will appear on the FIRST of August. The Communication from Preston, and several others, came to hand too
late to appear this
month... We ought to receive articles of Correspondence before the 10th, and other articles before
The following list of Societies For chARITABLE PURPoses in the town of Boston, aftino” imperfect, embraces the principal institutions, and may induce persons acquainted with others to furnish us with their names. 1. Boston Female Asylum. Institáted Sept. 25, 1803. The collection at the late meeting was 508 dollars. Fifty-three orphan children are at present supported, clothed, and educated by this society. 2. Massachusetts Society for the suppression of Intemperance, instituted Feb. 1813. 3. Bible Society of Massachusetts, instituted July 1809. 4. Boston Female Bible 'Society, instituted Sept. 5, 1844 5. Boston Society for the Religious and Mor#provement of Seamen, instituted May 11,
6. Boston Fuel Society, instituted in the year 1812. This society distributed, during the winter of 1814, upwards of two thousand four hundred dollars worth of wood, and nearly the same quantities in 1812 and 1813. We are sorry to add, that no meeting of the subscribers was held the last year. 7. Boston Asylum for Indigent Boys. The collection at the last anniversary in April, amounted to 315 dollars. 8. Trustees of John Boylston’s Charitable Donations, for the benefit and support of aged poor persons, and of orphans and deserted children. Incorporated Feb. 3, 1803. 9. The Boston Medical Dispensary, instituted Oct. 1796. The subjects of this charity are furnished with medicine, and with wine if necessary, free of expense; and if not able to attend at the Dispensary, are visited at their houses by physicians. 10. Fragment Society, for the relief of Children and sick Adults. Instituted by and composed of ladies of Boston, Oct. 1812. This society have expended about five thousand dollars in the term of o assisting, annually, about two hundred families with clothing and other articles of the first necessity. 11. Massachusetts General Hospital Corporation. 12. Boston Marine Society, instituted 1742.
13. Massachusetts Humane Society, incorpo- 1
ciation. 15. Corban Society, instituted by females of Boston, to aid Candidates for the Gospel Ministry, Sept. 1811. Eighty-one young men have been assisted with clothing and cash to the amount of one thousand six hundred thirtyone dollars and eight cents, in the term of five years; fifty of these are now filling important stations in the church of Christ. * - ... • 16. Massachusetts Charitable Society, instituted Sept. 6, 1762. . 17. Massachusetts Charitable Fire, Society, incorporated June 25, 1794. The funds of this society are about 16,000 dollars. .. * 18. Charitable Irish Society, insti. Mar. 1737. 19. Scots' Charitable do. instituted in 1684. 20. Boston Episcopal Charitable Society, instituted 1724. - - 21. Howard Benevolent Society, instituted June 1, 1812. . . . 22. Female Society in Boston and its vicinity for promoting Christianity among the Jercs, instituted the present year.
23. Boston Female Society for Missionary Purposes, instituted Oct. 9, 1800. This socie§ is in two branches, Congregational and •
aptist, and collected from subscribers in the year ending May 1815, upwards of four hun- . dred dollars, besides a voluntary contribution for the translation of the Scriptures into the Oriental languages. .. . .24. Foreign Missionary Society of Boston and vicinity.
25. Baptist do. do. . . .
26. Massachusetts Society for promoting Chris-, tian Knowledge, instituted Sept. 1803. *
27. Society for promoting Christian Knowl-s, edge, Piety and Charity. This society have published and distributed twenty-nine volumes, (of about 200 pages each,) of Religious. o generally in editions of 1000 copies each.
28, Massachusetts Missionary Society, instituted May 28, 1799. 29. do. Baptist do. instituted May 26, 1802. - - 30, Society for promoting the Gospel among the Indians and others in North America, incorporated Nov. 9, 1797. 31. American Society for educating, pious §o:!" the Gospel Ministry, instituted Aug. 3. 32. Prayer-Book and Tract Association. 33. Massachusetts Episcopal Missionary Society, and Trustees of the Massachusetts Episcopal Prayer-Book and Tract Society. 34. New England Tract Society, commenced May 1814. 35. Evangelical Tract Society, instituted May 1812. 36. Baptist Education Fund Society. 37. Massachusetts Baptist Education Society, instituted Sept. 22, 1814. 38. Episcopal Sunday School. 39. Female Tract Society of Boston and its: vicinity, instituted Sept. 1816. 40. Auriliary Female Tract Society. 41. Sunday School, in Charles-Street. 42. do. in Salem-Street. 43. Education Society, instituted by females of Boston and the vicinity, for educating young or the Gospel ministry, organized March, . 815.
44. Female Friendly Society for assisting the 00r. 45. Another Society of the same name and . . for similar purposes. w Gleaning Circle, instituted by young ladies, for the relief of poor females and chil- o dren, and the support of schools, 1809. jo 47. Female Cent Society of Boston and its Vicinity, formed April 1816, for the following purposes:---1st. For the instruction of poor Children. .2. Education of young men o: Gospel Ministry. 3. Distribution of the ible. 48. Charity School for N. South poor children. . 49. do. Federal-Street do. o
50. do. Park-Street do. : 51. do. Chauncy-Place do. f 59. do. Old South do. : 53. do. King's Chapel do. : 54. do. Brattle-Street do. 55. do. West Boston do. 56. do. Roman Catholic do. ñ7 do. African do.
§§ School of Industry. ". There are also now forming
59. A Society for the Moral and Religious Instruction of the Poor of Boston ; and, 60. A Society of females, auxiliary to the last mentioned society. To the foregoing list may be added, as estab1ished for purposes almost exclusively charitable, eight or ten Masonic Lodges, meeting in Boston. , The Washington Benevolent.Society of Boston, * instituted March 1812. ... The Massachusetts Congregational Charitable for the relief of destitue Widows and ildren of deceased Ministers, &c. &c.
e . The Salem Gazette mentions that there are twenty-four benevolent Societies in that town,
nineteen of which are composed exclusively of .
Females; and through those channels of charity annually flow more than 3000 dollars from the members themselves, beside contributions which are made by benevolent individuals in aid of their respective charities. - Mr. Capelano, one of the finest sculptors of Europe, has arrived in New-York with Mr. Lee, from Bordeaux. He had been employed by Joseph Bonaparte in Spain. From the reports of the managers of the Sunday Schools in New-York, it appears that there are at present twenty six Sunday Schools in that city, conducted by about 50 superintendants 200 teachers. 2500 scholars are taught in them. Rev. William Collier, of Charlestown, Massachusetts, proposes publishing by subscription the complete works of the late Rev. Andrew Fuller, D. D. of England, to be printed in a uniform style of workmanship, and in a manner worthy the character, abilities, and indefatigable labours of the author. This publication will include his Memoirs, Discourses on Genesis, and late work on Revelations, and all his various Treatises, whether in the form of comments upon the Scriptures, Letters, Essays, and Miscellaneous Writings, now publishing under the superintendance of the Rev. Dr. Reyland, of England. The price to subscribers will be at the rate of two dollars fifty cents, for each 550 pages. The work will probably make eight or ten octavo volumes of 5 or 600 pages each. Mountains.----The National Intelligencer contains a communication from an officer at West-Point, giving the altitudes of several of the high mountains in the United States. The following is an abstract view :--- above the above bases. the sea
*White Mountains. High peake 4,885 6,634 -- base of the mountain. | 1,740 Catskill Mountains. Round top 3,105 || 3,804 - - High peake 3,019 3,718 base of the mountain. 699 +Green Mountains. Killington P. 2,904 3,924 base of the mountain. 980 N. Y. Highlands. High peake [New Bacon,) 1,585
. The Agricultural Society of New York have established an annual fair at Springfield, in Qt-ego county. The first meeting is to be on the last Wednesday in October, for the exhibition and sale of cattle sheep, swine, and horses.
* Situate in the N. E. part of New-Hampshire. . + In Vermont.
Mr. Carey, of Philadelphia, has published Recollections of Italy, England, and America, with Essays on various subjects in Morals and Literature ; by F. A. De Chateaubriand.
The Secretary of the American Bible Society acknowledges the receipt of a set of stereotype plates for the bible, and additional donations of about 1500 dollars in cash. r
The monument erecting in Trinity Church, New-York, to the memory of Capt. Lawrence, represents a broken column of white marble of the doric order, the cap of which is broken off and rests on the base. On the plinth in front is the following inscription :
In Memory of Captain JAMES LAWRENCE, of the United States Navy, Who fell on the first day of June, 1813, in the 33d year of his age, In the action between the frigates Chesapeake and Shannon. He distinguished himself on various occasions; but particularly when he commanded the sloop of war Hornet, By capturing and sinking His Britannic Majesty's sloop of war Peacock, after a desperate action of 14 minutes. His bravery in action was only equalled by his modesty in triumph, and his magnanimity to the vanquished. n private life He was a gentleman of the most generous and endearing qualities. And so acknowledged was his public worth. That the whole nation mourned his loss : And the enemy contended with his countrymen, who should most honour his remains. son THE REVERSE.] The Hero, Whose remains are here deposited, With his expiring breath, Expressed his devotion to his Country. Neither the fury of battle, The anguish of a mortal wound, Nor the horrors of approaching Death, Could subdue his gallant spirit. His dying words were “ DON'T GIVE UP THE SHIP.”
The Lectures in the Medical Institution of Yale College will commence the 1st of November. Anatomy and Physiology, by Dr. Knight; Theory and Practice of Surgery and Obstetrics, by Dr. Smith : Materia and Medica, and Botany, by Dr. Ives, jun: ; Chemistry and Pharmacy, by Professor Silliman.
The College of Physicians and Surgeons of the state of New York will commence their course of Lectures for the ensuing winter at the College in New York, on Monday, the 4th of November. Dr. Post, on Anatomy, Physiology, and Surgery ; Dr. Hosack, on the Theory and Practice of Physic, and on Midwifery and the diseases of women and children ; Dr. M“Neven, on Chemistry and the Materia Medica; Dr. Mitchel, on Natural History ; Dr. Hammersiey, on the Clinical Practice of Medicine; Dr. Stringham on Legal Medicine; Dr. Mott, on the Principles and Practice of Surgery; Dr. Francis, on the institutes of Medicine.
Dr. James Mann, of Boston, Hospital Surgeon of the United States' army, has published, in one volume octavo, Medical Sketches of the Campaigns of 1812-13-14 ; and Notes on the Epidemics in Sharon, &c.; with other interesting Observations connected with his professional duties. The Seneca (New York) paper records as a curiosity in natural history, that the squirrels are migrating to the south in vast numbers ; hundreds of them have been daily killed by the boys in and near that village. In 1813 immense numbers travelled in a contrary direction to the north ; but this season (1816) finding their customary food scarce and unripened, are returning to a warmer and more auspicious cliInate. The White Cave.---Extract of a letter from a gentleman resident in Kentucky,formerly an inhabitant of the county of Worcester, July 1815. ---‘‘ The White Cave is about a mile from the Mammoth, and, I think, far exceeds it in beauty though of much inferior dimensions. We were here ushered into a superb hall, through the middle of which runs a partition of beautifully petrified pillars and pilasters, standing so near each other, that, except at two or three natural doors, a person cannot pass from one room into the other. At the top, where they are attached to the dome of the cave, they are decorated with the most fanciful workmanship. IIere may be seen, in their greatest beauty, all the orders of the Grecian architecture,Corinthian capitals, Ionick bases, Dorick columns, and Gothic walls and arches. The partition, extends 50 or 60 yards.--The arch overhead is ornamented with festoons and stalactites, arranged with wonderful ingenuity : and in many parts of the cave are figures still more fantastic ; among which is one called The Eagle, from its resemblance to that bird ; another The Indian Queen, from its likeuess to the human form. And, indeed, a strong analogy may be traced here between these natural phenomena and the choicest works of art. Chinese porcelain cannot exceed, in beauty of form or skill in configuration, the natural dishes that in many places cover the area of the cave. Near the middle is a bason of an oval form, of three or four barrels capacity. which appears as if formed by the plastic hand of the potter. The sides of the vessel, which are about an inch thick, and several inches deep, are fluted and scolloped as skilfully as the most elegant vases. A part of the reservoir is covered with an incrustation like the deck of a boat. The water it contains possesses a crystalline purity. , Near this bason is a shallow pool, round which, on account of the straitness of the passage, we were obliged to creep like quadrupeds a few yards, to where we came to a mound covered with dishes of various sizes and forms, full of clear water. The edges of these vessels run in waving zig-zag lines, the sides fluted, and, like those of the honey-comb, each partition forming the side of two cells. Our senses only can give us a perfect idea of the beautiful diversity of these figures, delineated by nature's great Architect and Potter s” The “Orphean Lyre.”---There has just issued from the graver in this town, a volume of Music, with the above title.* After examining this work, we feel it due to the publisher, to accompany our notice of it with something more than a general remark : for the execution and selections of the “ORPHEAN Lv RE” are really of a stamp, that the more detailed we give our opinion of its component parts, the greater will be the tribute we must bes
* It is published by S. H. PARKER, Union Circulating Library, No. 4, Cornhill.
tow upon it. The Harmonic Composition of Webbe's “When winds breathe soft,” need" only to be heard ;---the feeling and delicate touches of expression of MozART's “Ah to how sad the days appear;”----together with Dr. CALLcott's “Peace to the souls of the Heroes;” are sufficient in themselves to recommend the selection of the “Orphean Lyre;” we, however, cannot omit to mention the names of Mazzinghi, Stevenson, Shield, Danby and Clarké. whose refined taste in musical science are too well known to need comment. The selections from the works of these celebrated composuists have been made with much judgment and care, and we have no hesitancy in saying, these Glees eannot be too strongly recommended to Vocalists in singing ; they are free from an vocal intricacies;---the Melodies proceed wit a chaste ease, and in no instance transgress the compass of a common voice. The Harmonies are exceedingly well arranged, and the instrumental accompaniment for the Piana Forte judiciously marked with such care and precision, as to take up all the points of each part. As the execution of the ORPHEAN LVRE greatly redounds to the credit of the Artist, as well as to the honour of this town, we beg leave to express a hope, while complimenting him upon the neatness and elegance of his work, that he will |. in the undertaking, and we sincerely wish that the Publisher may be induced to continue the publication with the addition of another volume.---Cent. ... * L. Baldwin, esq. Professor Farrar, and their Associates, have completed the survey of the contemplated route for a navigable canal from the Connecticut to the Merrimac ; and have ascertained that Sunapee lake, through which it was proposed to carry the canal, is about 800 feet above the level of both rivers. In Newark, (N.J.) Sunday Schools were formed in May, 1815. During the summer, the number of scholars gradually increased to 440, of all classes, rich and poor. The schools are now confined to the poor; and very particular attention is paid to the people of colour, of whom upwards of 900 of both sexes and of all ages, regularly attend every Sunday. The female department of the coloured people is conducted by pious young Ladies. In Providence, a Sunday School is about to be established, under the direction of the Providence Auxiliary Bible Society, to promote the reading of the Scriptures among people of colour. This society has already four other Schools in different parts of the town. Messrs. Cummings & Hilliard, Boston, have published a collection of practical Forms of Conveyancing ; by Benj. Lynde Oliver, esq. }. Hedge, of Harvard University has published an elementary treatise on Logic, which has been adopted for the purposes of recitation, and as a text-book of lectures, both at Cambridge and Bowdoin College. Judge Reeve, of Connecticut, has published a volume of his Lectures on the domestic relations of Baron and Fenne, Parent and Child, Guardial, and Ward, Master and Servant, and on the powers of Chancery; with an Essay on the terms Heir, Heirs, and Heirs of the Body. Messrs. E. Little and Co. of Newburyport, have published the twelfth volume of Massachusetts Term Reports. - A new work entitled A Theory of the Mutual Rights of the Sexes, on a plan calculated for the sentiments of a free, independent, and liberal people ; by Hannah M. Crocker, is o to be printed in Boston.