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aked his Lordship the reason why, he did not afraid her brother was shot. They would accept of his offer. Lord Frederick answered, not attend to her, but said it was impollibie. " That being a member of the British parlia- She then repaired to the room of a young ment, he should, if in England, attend his man whu slept in the houte, who also re. duty in parliament, and yote for the fupplies fused to rise The witness then resolved to for carrying on the war; which might pof- go alone, and learn what had become of her fibly be construed a breach of his parole.” brother. When the arrived at Cruflane, Pod, poh, said the Duke, we should as soon she found him lying on his back, lis arms think of restraining you from getting a child, and legs stretched quite straight. Sie cailed let when it came to maturity, it should con out, “ Brother !” but no answer vas made. quer France.

Thus, we see bis patriotic She then itooped down to look at him, and heart would not suffer him, when even a pri- perceived his face was bloody, and enti ely Iner, to relinquish his duty to his country. black. She shrieked, and her cries brught He was a gentleman of the most amiable her father and mother, who, when they saw manners ; mild, humane, and benevolent; their fon dead, were frantic with grief. The pandual in the discharge of every engage witness said her brother induftriously main. , ment and duty; of strict virtue,' and pure tained himself and his wife. He was in liis honour. He was one of the fix English offi- usual dress, white jacket ani trowseis, when curs, who, at the beginning of the seven years he went out. She was pofitive, speaking on war, mutually pledged themselves to each her oath, that her brother had never perother " not to marry," until the war was fonated the ghost. Mr. Lock, wine-merover; that no domestic affections might in- chant, in Black Lion Lane, Hainmersmith, fluence their conduet. General Wolfe was said, that as he was returning home from one of the number, so was General Monk. the Plough and Harrow, about half past ten ton, General Keppel, &c.

o'clock in the evening, he was accosted by Aged 22, Milwood, bricklayer, It Francis Smith, officer of excise, who aiked to appears that some person has wantonly, for speak with him. Upon going aside, Smith some time pait, attempted to frigbeen the informed him that he had shut a dian, who inhabitants of Hammersmith, by assuming he believed was the ghoit, &c. The witness the appearance of a ghost, accosting several accompanied Smith to the place. The wound individuals in a manner highly reprehensible, was under the left jaw, and the bull had &c. Several inhabitants, with the peace. palied through at the opposite side, an1 the officers, &c. determined to go out in search skin of his face was exceedingly black. Smith of him. In this number was a man of the did not appear fendible that he had cone any nime of smith. He armed himself with a thing wrong, till the witness warned him of musket, and took his station in Black Lion the fatal consequences that would attend Lane, one of the places by which the ghost such a step.-W. Girdler, a watchman, said, used to make bis escape, when hard pressed that he had a slight acquain:ance with the by his pursuers. Smith had not been long deceased, who was a serious, fober, young waiting, when he fancied he saw the ap That the neighbourhood had been proach of the supernatural agent, and, op bis much alarmed, for two months pait, witla firing, the fupposed ghost instantly fell. On the rumour of a ghost walking through Black examination, however, the body was disco. Lion Lane. That he, the witness, went his vered to be that of a young man, a brick- rounds as usual, on the evening when this layer, employed in the new buildings in the fatal catastrophe occurred. That he had apneighbourhood, whose working dress, a white pointed to meet with Francis Smith, in order jacket, (poited with mortar and lime, repre to go in search of the ghost. When the sented him, to the disordered fancy of Smith, witness came near Mr. Stow's house, he as the object he was in quest of, &c. At the heard the report of a gun, and a few minutes coroner's inquest, the sister of the deceased afterwards, when going to the White Start said, that her brother left the house between public-house, he met Smith, and aíked him ten and eleven o'clock, and that the, the what intelligence. Smith answered, very witness, was almost immediately struck with bad. They then met Mr. stow, and went a presentiment that some accident would to the place where the deceased lay. Smith befal him. She accordingly went to the said that he would deliver himself; and that door, and food on some bricks, in order to he had spoken to the deceased twice before look out for him. Her brother had not gone he fired, but he would give no answer. On above fifty yards, before the heard a voice the Thursday preceding, the witness, while exclaimio Den you, who are you? and going his rounds, faw a tall figure, dreffed what are you? Speak, or I'll shoot!"-The in a sheet or table-cloth. When the witness words had scarcely paffed the lips of the spoke, the pretended ghost litted up his person who uttered them, when she heard hands, and the witness law under the sheet the report of a gun, and faw the fash. She the

appearance of a dark coat and metal then called to her brother, who returned no buttons. The coroner having summed up answer, Dreadfully agitated, she ran to awake the evidence, the jury, after Tome deliberaber facher and mother, telling them she was tion, returned a verdict of Wilful Murder. MONTHLY MAG. No. 111.

M м




[The late Mr. Alle, whose dea!b we an. Record of Pardon in the Tower of London, nounced in our laj Number, was employed, 1357, of a Woman indicted for murdering her when a young man, to make an index to the Husband, and remaining, without pleading, in Harician Catalogue of MSS.; F. R. S. Edinb. Prison forty Days without Sustenance. The Reg. Scient. Soc. INand. Soc. Antiq. Caffel. Will of King Henry VII, 1775, 4to. A Cata& Soc. Volscorum Velicris sod. honorar. He logue of the MSS in the Cottonian Library; was fon of Mr. D. Aftle, keeper of Needwood to which are added, many Emendations and forelt, Staffordshire, who appears to have been Additions : with an Appendix, containing an descended froin a family of that name refident Account of the Damage Instained by the Fire at, and lords of, the manner of Fauld, in Han- in 1731; and also a Catalogue of the Charters bury parith, adjoining the feat of Burton the preserved in the same Library, was communiLeicestershire antiqary. Of his son Thomas, cated by him to S. Hooper, who published them a particular account has been given. Mr. Shaw, in 1777, 8vo. The Origin and Progress of author of the History of Staffordshire, had ac Writing, as well hleroglyphic as elementary ;. cess to Mr. Altle's library, and the use of fe- illuitrated by Engravings taken from Marbles, veral manuscripts, &c. for both volumes of that MSS. and Charers, ancient and modern: also, work; his manuscript library being reckoned fome Account of the Origin and Progress of to exceed that of any private, gentleman in Eng- Printing, 1784, 4to. See our vol. liv. p. 440. land; and his liberal utility to men of science A new edition was published this year, with one has been abundantly testined. Mi. A. about additional plate from a mannfèript in the Brithe year 1763, obtained the patronage of Mr. tish Museum, merked Nero, D. IV. ; and a Grenville, then firit lord' nf the treasury and portrait of Mr. A. painted by Howard, and enchancellor of the excheguer, who employed graved by Shelton, in which the accidental loss him as well in his public as private affairs; of an eye when at school is concealed. The and joined him in a commission with the late will of King Alfred, found in a register of Sir Jofeph Ayloffe, bart and Dr. Ducarel, for Newminster, Winchester, in the posseflion of fuperingending the regulation of the public re. the Rev. George North, and given by Dr. cords at Westmintter. On the death of his Lort, his executor, to Mr. Astle, 1769, was colleague, Mr. Topham was substituted; and printed at Oxford, with the illustrations of Mr. both these gantlemen were removed by Mr. Manning, under the superintendance of Sir H. Pitt during his administration. In 176., Mr. Croft, 1788, 4to. (vol. lviii. 1089.) An AcA, was appointed receiver-general of lixpence count of the Seals of the King's Royal Burghs in the pound on the civil lift. In 1766, he and Magnates of Scotland, with five plates, was consulted by the Committee of the House 1793, fol. (vol. Ixiii. 148.) The Calendar to of Lords concerning the printing of the ancient the Patent Rolls in the Tower of London, records of Parliament. "To the superintendo reaching from 3 John to 23. Edward IV. conance of this work, Mr. A. introduced his fa- taining grants of offices and lands, restitutions ther in-law Mr. Morant; aud, og his death, of temporalities to bilhops, abbots, and other in 1770, was himself appointed by the Houfe ecclefiaftical persons; confirmations of grants of Lords to carry on the work; a service in made to bodies corporate, as well ecclefiaftical which he was employed till its completion, as civil; grants in fee farm; special licences; about five years afterwards. He was then ap. grants of offices; special and general patents of pointed, on the death of H. Rooke, efq. chief creations of peers; and licences of all kinds elerk in the Record Office in the Tower; and, which pass the great feal: and on the backs of on the deceale of Sir John Shelly, he succeed- these rolls are commissions to justices of the ed to the office of keeper of the records. Mr. peace, of fewers, and all commissions which A. was several times on the continent, chiefly pass the great seal. The Calendar of these engaged on literary pursuits. His publications Rolls, published by his Majesty's command, in were as follows: In the Archeologia, vol. iv. pursuance of an address to the House of Comp. 195, On the Events produced in England by mons, on the Report of the Commissioners for the Grant of the Kingdom of Sicily to Prince enquiring into the State of the Public Records, Edmond, with Remarks on the Seal of that is printed from four manuscript volumes proPrince, of Gold, Weight eight Pennyweighis, cured, in 1775, by Mr. Antle, for public use, formerly in the Earl of Oxford's Collection, from the executors of Henry Rooke, esq. his then of James West, eļq. whence it passed into predecessor in the office of keeper of the Tower that of Gustavus Brander, efq, and was bought records, collated with two manuscrips in the in at 181. 25. at the tale of his collection, by Cottonian Library, marked Titus C. 11, and Mr. Gerrard, February, 1790,– Vol. vij. 348, III. which seem to have been compiled in the On the Radical Letters of the Pelasgiaus, and reign of fames 1. by fome experienced clerk, their Derivatives. Vol. X. 226, Observations who seems to have selected from the records on a Charter in his Library, indorsed, in a themselves what appeared to him moit ufelul hand coeval with it, “Hæc est carta regis Eade and interesting. They supply many omillions gari de institutione abbatis Elienfis et duplica. and deficiencies in the Tower copy; and, after tas;" which he thews not to be to old as King all, this Calendar, though entitled to great me. Edgar.- Vol. xii, On the Tenures, Cuftoms, rit, is only a selection, various entries appearing &c. of his Manor of Great Tey, Effex, by on. on the Patent Rolls not entered here ; and ziell, i. e, ungeld, an arbitrary tallage, ---Vol. therefore, though this work will be found in xiii, 208, Observations on Stone Pillars, Crof. yield abundant information, no one is to be fes, and Crucifixes, from Mr. Anstis's MS. in deterred from an examination of any record id his library:- lbid. 313, Copy of a curious mentioned ellewhere as being on the Patent


Roll, because it is not mentioned here: Mr. raking choice of this particular place in preA.'s Report on the state of the records under ference to others, was, that there he might his care will be found in the Report of the have an opportunity of worshipping God with a Committee above-mentioned. The author of Society of Waitarians, who had lately opened a the New Catalogue of English living Authors, Chapel under the auspices of Mr. W. Christie, thus delineates the literary character of Mr. . author of some admirable discourses on the Dia A. la order to treat this fubject (the character vine linity, which were delivered to the soand reign of Henry VII.) with advantage, he' ciety, at its first establishment.* To this fohas exerçed himself to view it on every lide; ciety Mr. Palmer attached himself, and resided and it must be allowed that he exhibits it in a at Montrose about twenty months, when he revery comprehenfive survey. His learning, moved to Dundee, where there was also a rewhich is various, cannot escape observation; spectable society of Unitarian Christians. At and his authorities in general are the best which Dundee he remained several years, preaching could be found. His

judgment, precision, and very frequently in the neighbouring towns, and minuteness, are al to be highly commended, villages : and at Forfar, Edinburghi, and some There is even a conli serable spirit of philane other places, he delivered a series of discouries thropy in his work; and in so tar he advances in vindication of Unitarian principles. His himself beyond the character of a mere anti., distinguished zeal in this cause made him enequary. He displays not, however, any splen mies, who, though unwilling to raise a perledour or brightnet's ct genius. He is simple and curion againit him on accou'lt of religion, judicious, but not original. He avails himself were not displeased when his politics afforded of the labours of others with an alliduity that an opportnnity of injuring his character, and could not be wearied; and his collection of destroying his peace. Full ten years he exhifacts, being numerous as well as exact, exhibits bited an ardent and noble geal in defence o the instructive openings into the important topics doctrines which he had embraced, in oupalition which he treats. His work is chiefly for to those which he had imbibed from cart; c.1ucoolultuion, and serves to encourage rather cation. As a writer, on these lubjets, Mr. than to fupefede the enquiries of those who Palmer discovered conliderable talents, and no have a relih for the diplomatic science, and Imall share of biblical learning, in the few the ttudy of antiquity.' We price his labour pieces which he gave to the world. Ot theic, more than his invention; and are more forcibly one was entitled, “An attempt to relute a ftruck with his patience than his ingenuity. Sermon, by H. D. Ingiis, on the Godhead of la his language he is clear; and it is difficult Jesus Christ, and to reitore the long loft to misunderltsid the sentiments he conveys; Truth of the First Commandment." This buch has no where the expression of a matter. pamphlet is dedicated to the Unitarian CongreThe dryness oi his manner suffers no interrup- gations of Edinburgh, Dundee, lorfar, Artion; it is cold, nerveless, and insipid; and he broath, Montrose, and Newburgh; it displays advances through his performance without much critical acumen, and a train of strong niging into any strain of animation, and without reafoning Mr. Palmer's other Theological any approach towards elegance ]

tracts are,

1. An Attempt to prove the Fallen (M. Palmer, wbre death was announced Angels to have been only the Sons of Seth. 2. An in a former Number, was descended from an an Attempt to Explain Ifaiah ix, 6. 3. An Attempt cient and respectable family, in Bedfordthire, to show that ihe Cock crowing which Peier in which county, and in Berkshire, there are heard, was the sound of a Truinpet 4. An Attempt nov remain ng several branches of the lame to Ascertain the meaning of pain Bultenoyseila family, poflelling very considerable property. 5, & 6. Attempts to Illustrate the xxivth ChapThe subject of this memoir, was born at Jek- ter of Niatthew's Gospel, and the firit ten well, in ih parish of Northill, Bedfordshire, is verfes of the 3d Chapter of St. John, There, is prefumed, in July 1747, as the certificate of together with Observations on some other his baptiím, taken from the parish register of Writers in the same Work, are to be found in Northill, is dated August 16, 1747. After re the vih and vith voluines of the Theological Receiving the usual elementary instruction, under pository, under the signature of Anglo Scotus, the Rev. Mr. Gunning, at Ely, he was fent to Such were the labours of Mr. Palmer as a Eron, where he spent four or five years; and Theologian and Divine. We are now to view in 1765, he was entered at Queen's College, him in another character, as a friend to the Cambridge. In 1769, he took the degree of liberties of his country, in which his zeal was B. A. In 1772, that of M. A. and in 1781, equally diftinguithed, for the lake of winch, that of B. D. The exact time of his ordination his bufferings were unmerited and severe, and does not appeat, but he performed the duties at length terminated his life in a foreigo Jard. of Curate about twelve months, at Leatherhead, The exertions made by the friends of Liberty, in Surrey. In a short time after he had taken to obtain a Reform of Parliament, in all pats this lait degrec, he became dissatisfied with the of this 1d.nd, in the years 1742, 3 & 4. ure in doctrines of the Church of England, and farther the recollection of every perton ; and the vario enquiry convinced him of the proper Unity of ous profecutions and perfecutions which the God; and that worship was alone due to him Adminiltrai.on of that period insticu'ed agai it as the unrivalled Creator. In the year 1783, he took leave of the College, and with that of * For an Accouns on the nic and progreis of his connection with the Church in which he this Society, lec an iliftorical View of the lates had been educated. From Cambridge he went of the Unitarian Doctrine and Worthup, &c. to Montrole, in Scotland. His motive for by Theophilus Lindley, A. M. 1783.



those who took an active part in the cause of selves in cultivating the land allotted to them, Reform will no easily be forgotten. Among and the accounts given by Mr. Palmer and thoie in North Britain, were the subject of this Skirving, were of the most favourable kind, Memoir, Mr. Muir, Mr. Skirving, Mr. Gero both with respect to the climate of the country, ald, and Mr. Margarot, the lait mentioned and the fertility of the land. We have already gentlemen, were active in affembling a Con reen that Palmer, Muir, and Skirving arrived vention of Delegates from the levera! Societies at Port Jackson, in October 1794. Farly in affociated for obaining a Peiorm in the Come the following year, Mr. Joseph Gerald, who mons' House nf Parliament: the case of Mr. had engaged in the same cause, was doomed Palmer was distinet and peculiar. He was in to experience the same harsh treatment. He dicted and brought to trial in the month of Sep. had been long confined in a clofe room in Newtember, 1793, for writing and publishing an gate, before he embarked for New Holland ; Address to the People, on the subject of Re- his health was completely broken, and in a form. The fact of publication was distinctly very short time after he landed at Port Jackfon proved, but with the drawing up of the Ad. he fell a victim to the disease of the climatė. dress he had nothing to do ; it was indeed, By the sentence pasied on Mr. Palmer, he avowed by one of the witnesses for the Crown, could not set foot in Great Britain, till the to have been written by himself. Mr. Palmer middle of September 1800, without incurring was, however, found guilty, and sentenced to the penalty of death. The voyage, however, tran!poriation beyond feas for the term of seven would take several months had it been made years. From the court Mr. Palmer was con by the shortest and quickest route ; he, there. veyed to the Tolbooth of Perth. In this prison fore, with his friends began to make prepara. he lay { me weeks, after which he was conveyed tions for returning at the end of the year 1799. by fea, to the Thames, and put on board the A ship was purchased for the purpose, the Stapilaus huik lying off Woolwich: while in principal part of which was the property of Mr. this fikuation, he was part of ihe time in irons, Palmer, though Captain Reed, Mr. "Boston, but having permission to see his friends, feldom and Mr Ellis had a small share in her. On the a day passed in which one or more, among 20th of January 1800, they set sail from Port whom was the writer of this article, did not Jackson, with an intention of going directly vilit hin with a view of offering him any

af to New Zealand, to take in timber for the mar, fiftance of which he might stand in need, to ket at the Cape of Good Hope, The Ship was alleviate the calamities incident to his Gtua. in a wretched condition, and provisions were tion. On the inth of February 1794, he was taken on board for a voyage of only fix months, taken from the hulk and put on board the Sur. a period which they had fixed for their arrival prize Transport, Patrick Campbell, master. at the Cape. Twenty fix weeks, however, It was not however, till the end of April, that they spent at New Zealand, during which the the fieet set fail, of which the Surprize was whole of their stores were expended. Distress

The account of his sufferings and thole of the most alarming nature now compelled of Mr. Skirving, has been laid before the pub them to go in search of provisions; they iteer, lic*, to that, the truth of which was authentio ed for Tanga Taaboo, but there they could obcated by a great number of witnesses, we refertain no relief, in consequence of an existing the reader, who will be hocked and astonished war between the natives of this, and the neighat the indignities and cruelties inflicted on these bouring islands. From thence they, resolved worthy chara&ters, without even a pretence for to call at the Feegee islands; at one of which the exercise of this wanton abuse of authority. they procured a small supply, and the favourable On the 25th of October, they arrived at Port reception which they met with in the first inJackson, New Holland, from which place france, determined them to visit the others. he and his fellow suffereis dispatched their By endeavouring to get to the island of Goraa fit letters to thofe friends who had intereit. they ran their crazy veísel on a reef, which ed themselves in their welfare. Mr. Muir, carried away a large part of her keel, and in who, in comparison of his affociates, had been less than half an hour, she made seven feet of kindiy treated, bore an honourable testimony water ; but the surf rising, they were driven off to the conduct of Meffrs. Paimer and Skirving, the reef into deep water. Immediately they and gave explicit evidence to the injustice of cast anchor, and with the assistance of the nathe charges brought against them, and to the tives, repaired their vessel. To them also inhumanity which they experienced through the they were indebted, not only for a supply of whole of their voyage. Soon after their arrival, every necessary while in that state, but for a Mr. Muir, Skirving, and Palmer delivered let liberal stock to go to sea with. They now ters of recommendation to the governor of the determined to proceed to Macao, in China; Colony, from persons in England of the first but meeting with contrary winds, they failed refpectability ; houses were appointed to them till Their provisions were exhausted, and the recontiguous to each other, and Mr Palmer pairs of the ship were all opening again. Ia wrote to his friends saying, "we have no cause this dreadful fituation, they were compelled to to complain of any want of civility or atten put into the island of Guam, though they well tion. From this time they employed them knew it was an enemy's port. Upon coming

to anchor, January roth 801, the Spanish * See a Narrative of the sufferings of T. F. governor, in reply to their solicitations for pro. Palmer, and !, Skirving, during a voyage to

visions, assured ihem, that unless they deparied New South Wales 1797, on board the Surprize

in two hours, he would detain them as prison Transport, by T. F. Palmer, 2d Edit. 1707.

ers of war, for to the enemies of his country he




could give no support wha of Quakers. At Greatham, county of Durham, much obliged them to submit to the cloth manufac- regretted as a pious and truly honeft man, them. They were immediaughter of Mr. Ms. R. Hett. ers, and a guard put into th Hayton, wife Palmer, Ellis, Boston, Reed's thip.owner.

At Tritlington, near Morperh, Mr. Stubbs, and jun. lived with the gor

farmer.-Aged 35, Mr. W. Charlton, of treared with hospitality. -Mr. J. Coxon, Bearle. here, which appears to have

At Rowcroft, near Kirkoswald, aged 60, a half, Mr. Paimer was feged 63, Mrs. A. Mr. J. Dodd. --Aged 65, Crozier Surtees, elg. tery, a difease with which laswell, gardener, of Redforth Grove. tually afflicted, since he wiss M. Smith.

At Moralee, Miss C. Ridley.--Mrs. Bromwhich he conceived he hae bloom of youth, well, widow of the late Mr. J. Bromwell, Jible remedy in cerated gyner, of London. surgeon, of Alftone. ipecacuanha. In a letter child-bed, Mrs. At Stranton, near Hartlepool, the Rev. G. don, dated Sepr. 10,1799, Stewart, cooper.--

Hicks. change my residence a wife of Mr. G. At Loughirft, near Morpeth, Mrs. Lawson. medicines. I know !

At Sealon, Mr. J. Forster, father of Mr. been dead but for then, Mrs. Hodgson.- R. Forster, grocer. grains of the antimon's, widow. dofes of ipecacuanha. , Mrs. White, wife It is a subject of regret and lamentation remedy at Spithead, what

among the orderly and respectable inhabitants wear and tear of contısrlton, widow of the of Carline, (wlio, as such, cannot but feel caped. Pollibly Gera thier. In the prime the necessity of a regular and devout attendnow have been alive!”

ance on the duties of public worship,) that was now without hisid, of the Burnlaw,

in the very populous and extensive parish of more propable, whethe the fame disorder had w. Robinson, daughter St. Mary, in that city, (a parish which, at a

moderate computation, may be well calcuto a degree beyond thon, esq. fen. recruit, we have no intag, Miss Bullman, lated to contain at least 7000 fouls,) there under the disorder till Gateshead.

is not a parish churchcapable of containing so 1802, when a mortificaput fix months ago, many hundreds. The only church (if it deter ninated his valuable | Mr. Jowsey, inn- serves to be called fo) belonging to the pathat month. His effects an

rish, is the antiquated nave of the cathedral; to Mr. James Ellis,wtio piber last, Mr. R. this, however, is dark, gloomy, and destitute and with Mr. Boston, is cate gun-brig, and of chofe accommodations which a place of lery,under the protection o'exham.

worship in such a city as Carlisle seems to reSuch have been the life, seven other in- quire. It is true, chat with proper repairs ic sufferings of Mr. Palmer'ent, in conse. might be rendered capable of containing a was diligent and affiduous boat in which large congregation, and a great improvement mind, and in laying up for

might be made by inclosing the arches which ing; in his advancing year.vear, Mr. J. communicate with the cathedral, in which investigated the scriptures, anu.

case the sound of the choir organ would, of doned the road to preterment, inculcating the more simple and Johnson course, be confined within the eastern part of doctrines which he conceived we

Fordyce, the building. The service might then come the Old and New Teftament. As: 5, Mr. mence at the same time as in the other he was zealous in season, and out of 122unty churches in the city. At present it is neces. felt the importance of right principles, .

sarily performed at an inconvenient and unleadefirous that others should feel the lame. w. fonable hour, to avoid interfering with the torn from his country, and doomed to exilef chaunting of the cathedral fervice. The congregation grieved for him as for a fathe. above suggestions may be well recommended they felt for his sufferings, and wept that the to the consideration of the parishioners at could render him no effectuat service. “We'rge; nor can che flighet doubt be entertainmourn," lay they, in an address fent to him, . that the present bithop of this diocese, while in the Stanilaus huik, at Woolwich, the dean and chapter, would, by every If your ablence, but while we have no doubt of

within their power, endeavour to probeing semembered by you in your prayers, you

+ Indertaking which would fo conlidehall not be forgotten in ours. In the mean

Protett e? spread a knowledge of religion time, we most tervently pray that the God and Father of all, whose mercies are not confined Lords, Die ins of Carlisle.

riages, christenings, and bu80 prosperous situations, may impart to you di

'n3, to Dec. 31, inclusive. < 87. Christenings

thbert's. Mars

He was

rials 97.



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