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Susan.” This piece has succeeded, and is getting-up; but since its production, Mr. Arnold has played a drama by Mr. Bernard, the author of Dramatic Retrospections,” which promises to make up for his former failure. It is a production replete with interest. The attraction is kept alive and in expectation during the whole piece; and the excellent acting renders it highly amusing. This with the promised farce of the laughter-exciting Peake, many other novelties, and the good acting of an excellent company, among which may be seen the veteran Miss Kelly, still at her post in all her powers; the little Poole, decidedly the best juvenile actress that has ever appeared, because she is juvenile; and that lump of fun, Reeve, we trust will enable Mr. Arnold to bring up the remainder of his season with a wet sail, and give him courage to open his new theatre next year.

LEARNED SOCIETIES. CAMBRIDGE, JUNE 17.-The following Prizes were adjudged on Monday last :

Sir Wm. Browne's Medal for the best Greek and Latin Odes and Greek and Latin Epigrams, to James Hildyard, of Christ College.

Subject-Greek Ode. Granta Illustrissimo Regi Gulielmo Quarto gratulatur quod in Solium Britanniæ successerit.

Latin Ode.—Magicas accingitur artes.
Greek Epigram.-Magnas inter opes inops.
Latin Epigram:-Prudens simplicitas.

Porson Prize (for the best translation of a passage from Shakspeare into Greek verse)-George Kennedy, of St. John's College. Subject-As You Like It. Act II. Scene 1. Beginning “ To-day my lord of Amiens and myself,” &c. and ending “ native dwelling-place.”.

Members' Prizes for Bachelor of Arts.-James Spedding, of Trinity College. Subject-Utrum boni plus an mali hominibus et civitatibus attulerit dicendi copia ?No second prize awarded.

Members' Prizes for Undergraduates.-1. W. H. Thomson, of Trinity College. 2. H. Alford, of Trinity College. Subject-Utrum fides Punica ea esset qualem perhibent Scriptores Romani ?

Royal GEOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY, JUNE 27.-A paper on the course of the Quorra from Youri to the sea was read, being extracted from the journals of the two Landers, and communicated by John Barrow, Esq. The paper was accompanied by plans and a map, showing the course of the river, constructed by Lieut. Becher, R.N. And it was concluded with some important remarks on the course of the river, to the same effect as mentioned by Mr. Barrow at the commencement, and was received, by the most numerous meeting of the whole season, with considerable interest and satisfaction. The thanks of the Society were immediately voted to the Landers for their valuable communication. The President then observed, that the present being the concluding meeting for the season, he was in hopes it would be found that much good had been already done by the Society since its formation; and he was happy in stating, that the Council had awarded His Majesty's premium of Fifty Guineas to the Landers, for having discovered the course and termination of the Quorra. This communication was received with great satisfaction. The younger brother, John Lander, was present at the meeting; but the elder, Richard, who was formerly with Clapperton, was prevented from attending by illness. A letter was subsequently read from M. Bonpland, announcing his speedy return from Paraguay, where he had been detained some years by the Dictator Dr. Francia. Sir John Stanley, bart., was elected a Fellow of the Society.

COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS.-At the last meeting this season, Dr. Francis Hawkins, the registrar, read a paper, in which Dr. Gregory, physician to the Small-Pox Hospital, explained the grounds on which he had been led to form the conclusion, that the cause of the frequent failure of cow-pox to protect the constitution completely against the attacks of small-pox, is to be sought for not so much in any imperfect performance of vaccination, nor in the nature of the variolous poison itself, as in the inability of cow-pox to render the constitution insensible to its own influence beyond a certain time. The shortest period in which Dr. Gregory has observed the immunity from cow-pox, in consequence of vaccination, to wear out, is ten years ; and when the immunity ceases, it is reasonable to suppose that the constitution is left again obnoxious to small-pox; and Dr. Gregory is then in the habit of recommending revaccination. But in many instances the immunity, both from cow-pox and small-pox, lasts for a much longer period. And even when it ceases to exist in perfection, it generally has still sufficient power to mitigate the severity, and diminish the danger of small-pox occurring subsequently to vaccination. A paper was then read, communicated by Dr. Wilson, which was drawn up by the late James Wilson, Esq., at the request of Sir Joseph Bankes, for the information of the Royal Society. In this paper were related the particulars of a case, in which the veins that usually supply the liver with venous blood for the secretion of bile, were found to enter the vena cava without passing through the liver, and this organ received no other supply of blood than that furnished by the hepatic artery, although bile appeared to have been formed in quantity and quality the same as usual.


MAGARODES; NEW INSECTS FOUND IN THE NEIGHBOURHOOD OF ANT-HILLS.-These insects present phenomena of a very peculiar character: at once apterous and hexa. pods, they are enclosed during their state of nymph in a scaly cocoon, which has the form and consistence of pearl. These cocoons are found in great abundance in the earth in several of the West Indian Islands. The natives give them the name of ground pearls, and consider them as ant-eggs, using them as ornaments in necklaces, purses, &c. There was only Dr. Nugent who had mentioned these singular beings in the Trans. actions of the Geological Society, and who, having observed an orifice in these miscalled pearls, suspected that it might give issue to an insect; until Mr. Guilding, in the last volume of the Linnæan Transactions, supposes the whole to belong to an insect which he calls magarodes formicarum. M. Latreille, however, is inclined to consider some of the figures given by Mr. Guilding as being nearly related to the larvæ of grasshoppers, or similar hemipteræ. M. Goudot, a young French naturalist, just returned from Madagascar, has brought with him a little coleopterous insect of the family of Lamellicornes, and allied to the acanthoceræ of M‘Leay, which lives in society in the nests of the termites, and which, by contracting its feet, also resembles a little pearl, or a shining and almost globular grain.

INDUSTRY OF Birds.-Dr. Steel, who lives near the mineral springs of Saratoga, in New York, has ascertained that the bank swallow (hirundo riparia) knows how to vary, according to necessity, the construction of its nest. If 'it finds sandy banks, it bores holes in them, and thus forms for its future family a commodious habitation, into which none of their enemies can enter. When this resource is wanting, it approaches the houses, and, although less accustomed to man than the swallow of the windows, it attaches its nest to granaries, farm-yard sheds, and similar edifices; and then, it being necessary to build instead of to dig, it selects materials, transports them, and puts them in their proper places. It thus appears that this species of swallow has not essentially the habits indicated by its specific name ; but that it will live contentedly wherever it can find food, safety, and the charms of society; for isolated families, or solitary nests, are never seen. A little colony, which established itself in the neighbourhood of Saratoga in 1828, increased so rapidly, that in 1830 it consisted of several hundreds of nests.

TennantITE.—Some magnificent specimens of that variety of gray copper, which was named Tennantite, after Tennant, the celebrated chemist, have been lately raised in a recently opened mine called Trevisane, Cornwall. It has been analysed by J. Hemming, Esq., well known as a lecturer on chemistry at the Russell, Lona don, and Mechanics' Institutions, and contains silex 5.0, copper 48:4; arsenie 115; iron 14.2 ; sulphur 21.8= 99:19.

OIKOPLEURA ; A NEW Molluscous ANIMAL.-Mertens describes, in a 4to work of sixteen pages, a new molluscous animal, by the name of oikopleura. It forms an order apart, and places itself near the pteropoda. Nearly related to the clio borealis, it abounds in the north of the Pacific Ocean, as the latter does in the north of the Atlantic. It is caught with difficulty, and has the faculty of reproducing its membraneous shell several times in a day.

ON THE ORIGIN OF THE ACTION OF THE VOLTAIC PILE.-A highly important discussion is at present in progress relative to the original source of electricity in the Voltaic pile, (not originating with, but to a considerable extent renewed by, the endeavours of M. A. de la Rève) to prove that chemical action is the sole cause; contact of dissimilar metals having no effect. This has been vigorously controverted by MM. Pfaff, Marianini, &c. M. Mattenci has made some further experiments on frogs, in which he first assured himself that there was no chemical action between distilled water perfectly free from air and zinc, either alone or in contact with copper. Being sure upon this point, a prepared frog was then suspended from a rod of zinc, which was fixed at the bottom of a gas jar, and connected with a long copper wire, so that nothing more was required to produce the well-known contraction, than to touch the muscles of the legs with the copper wire. The same effect was produced when the jar was filled with distilled water and with pure hydrogen, and when the animal was washed in distilled water, freed of air, and all animal fluid removed. The experiment was also repeated in vacuo, and in various gases. M. Mattenci is convinced that the mere contact of different metals is able to develop electricity, although he admits, with most philosophers, that chemical action exerts an influence over this force, just as heat does in thermoelectric experiments.

METEOROLOGICAL JOURNAL Kept at Edmonton, Latitude 51° 37' 32" N. Longitude 3' 51" West of Greenwich. The warmth of the day is observed by means of a Thermometer exposed to the North in the shade, standing about four feet above the surface of the ground. The extreme cold of the night is ascertained by a horizontal self-registering Therinometer in a similar situation. The daily range of the Barometer is known from observations made at intervals of four hours each, from eight in the morning till the same time in the evening. The weather and the direction of the wind are the result of the most frequent observations. The rain is measured every morning at eight o'clock.


Range Range

of 1831.

Ther. Barom.



in Inches

Prevailing Weather.


23 44-77 30,15-30,17 N.E. & S.W. The morning and evening cloudy. 24 48-69 29,91-29,80 S.W.

.05 Cloudy, frequent showers during the morning. 25 46-64 29,78-29,63 S.W. & N.W. Cloudy, frequent rain, sunshine at times. 26 46-69 29,59-29,61 S.W. & N.W. .225 Cloudy, frequent rain during the day. 27 46-64 29,81-29,87 S.W.

.1 Except the morng. cloudy with freq. heavy rain. 28 47-61 29,88-29,89 N.W.

.2 Overcast, with frequent heavy showers. 29 41-60 At 29,90 N.W. & W.b.N. .075 Cloudy, with rain in the afternoon.

30 4+63 At 29,92 N.W. .075 Except the evening, cloudy with frequent rain. July 1 47-63 29,92-29,94 N.W.

Except the evening, generally clear. 2 49-75 29,94-29,93 W. b. S. & S.W. Except the morning, generally clear. 3 46-71 29,95-29,98 S.W.

Clear, except the morning. 4 49-76 30,02-30,05 S.E. & E.

Clear, except the morning, 5 50-76 30,09-30,12 N. b. W. & E.

Except aftern. and eveng. cloudy, rain at times. 6 48-77 30,14-30,19 S.W.

Generally clear.
7 48-74
At 30,26 E. & N.E.

848-76 30,20-30,13 N. & N.E.

Except the morning, clear. 9| 49-82 At 30,09


Clear, except the evening. 10 51-69 30,01-29,96 N.W. & E.

Overcast-heavy rain, freq. thund. in morning. 11 49-73 29,86-29,65 N.W. .15 Clear, except the morning and evening, 12 54-73 29,65-29,63 S.E. & N.E. Cloudy, with heavy rain in the afternoon. 13 54-65 29,62-29,64 N.E.

.925 Morning cloudy, with heavy rain and thunder. 14 54-65 29,69-29,64


.1 Except the morning, clear. 15 48-67 29,66-29,71 S.W. & S.E. .45 Clondy, heavy rain.--Freq. thund. in N. & N.W. 16 51-67 29,73-29,76 S.E. & S.W. .425 Cloudy, with frequent showers. 17 50-74 29,85-29,94 S.E. & S.W. .025 Clear, except the morning. 18 50-72 29,95-29,86 S.W.

Generally clear. 1951-70 29,85-29,86 S.W.

Generally clear. 20) 53-66 29,75-29,74 S.W.

Generally cloudy, mizzling rain at times. 2151-69 29,59-29,69


Morning & evening cloudy, with rain at times. 22 45-67 29,75-29,78 S.W.

.1 Generally cloudy, with frequent showers.



NEW PATENTS. T. Knowles, of Charlton Row, Lancaster, for improvements in machinery, by aid of which machines commonly called Mules are, or may be, rendered what is termed self-acting. May 23, 1831.

T. Westrup and W. Gibbins, of Bromley, Middlesex, for improvements in converting salt or other water into pure water, May 24, 1831.

R. Wood, of Bishopsgate Street Without, London, for an inking apparatus to be used with certain descriptions of printing presses. May 24, 1831.

S. Hobday, of Birmingham, for an improvement in a machine to be worked by steam, that may be applied for the moving of ships' boats and barges on the water, and to carriages either on the road or tram ways, and in a fixed position may be applied to all the purposes that steam engines are now used for. May 24, 1831.

R. Fell, of Fountain Yard, Vauxhall Bridge Road, Middlesex, for improvements in machinery or apparatus for raising water, and in the application thereof to certain useful purposes. May 24, 1831.

N. H. Manicler, of 5, Union Road, Southwark, Surrey, and J. Collier, Canal Grove, New Peckham, Kent, for a new manufacture of useful products from a certain oleaginous substance. May 31, 1831.

S. Lambert, of Regent Street, Westminster, for an improvement in throstle spindles for spinning and twisting silk, cotton, wool, flax, and other fibrous substances. June 2, 1831.

T. Spinney, of Cheltenham, for improvements in apparatus for manufacturing gas for illumination. June 4, 1831.

J. Pearse, of Tavistock, for improvements on wheeled carriages, and an apparatus to be used therewith. June 7, 1831.

E. N. Fourdrinier, of Hanley, Stoke upon Trent, Stafford, for a machine for an improved mode of cutting paper. June 20, 1831.

J. L. Stevens and P. Waycott, of Plymouth, for improvements in mangles. June 22, 1831.

COMMERCIAL AND MONEY-MARKET REPORT. Of the leading manufactures of the country, we may observe that prices and demand are maintained; but there is not that buoyancy in any of them that there was two months since; but commercial men are looking forward with great confidence to the benefits that will arise from the settlement of the Belgian question, as a political event that will operate most favourably upon trade in all its branches. Belgium is not only a large consumer of British manufactured goods, but immense quantities go there in transitu towards other markets, and the recent troubles of that part of the continent has not only prevented the consumption of goods, but has also interfered with their passage to other states. From these circumstances a brisk autumn trade is anticipated. The cotton market for the most part steady since our last report, has within these few days with difficulty supported itself, and if holders had forced sales, it must have given way; they were however ready, but not im. patient sellers.

The West-India produce market bas of late shown some activity. Sugar has been in brisk demand at an average advance of about 2s. per cwt. which has rendered the stock higher than it was at the corresponding period of last year. Coffee, particularly inferior descriptions, has been very much inquired after at improving quotations from 3s. to 4s., and although there is no advance in the price of rum, it is rather more in demand. Full proof is established at 1s. 5d.

There has not been much doing in East-India produce, if we except the large quarterly sale of Messrs. Tucker and Co. chiefly for cassia and pepper ; at which both articles went off freely. There have been some export orders executed in pepper since the sale. The East-India Company's sale of indigo is just over, and the result is a decline in prices from 1s. 3d. to 1s. upon the last sale.

A good trade is at present experienced in tea, and an advance of 1} per lb. upon Boheas may be quoted upon the last sale's prices. The tallow market bas fluctu: ated a good deal since our last report, owing to the precautions taken to prevent the spread of cholera, which it was thought might interfere with commercial intercourse. That circumstance caused tallow at one time to advance to 43s. for future delivery and on the spot. It has since however declined, and is now 41s. 6d. on the spot, and 42s. for future delivery. There is scarcely any business doing in tobacco. The price is too high for the execution of export orders, and the home trade is very dull.

The dry-fruit trade is at present neglected, but activity is expected in it on account of the failure of the English fruit-crop, which must necessarily force consumers into the dry-fruit market. The advices from the hop plantations are not quite so favourable as they have been ; the duty, which has been 150,0001., has experienced a reduction of 10,0001. at the time we are writing. Trade generally we think is not in a very satisfactory state. Individuals connected with it are not in. clined to enter into large engagements at this moment, and there is decidedly a great want of confidence amongst commercial men.

The Funds.—The July account on the English Stock Exchange was on the 20th of that month, and, compared with the preceding settlement, a very light one. The extreme fluctuations were scarcely 3 per cent. and they occurred so partially that speculators and jobbers had full opportunity of changing their accounts without much loss. The consequence was an easy settlement. The affairs of Belgium and France have chiefly operated upon English securities since our last report. With regard to Belgium, our funds have been particularly sensitive, and the slightest interruption to the progress of the negociation between King Leopold and the Deputies uniformly caused depression in consols, and a different turn to the affair, as uniformly advanced them. Since the final adjustment of the Belgian question, the funds have been firm, and the account of the 20th being rather bearish, has added to their firmness. There has been great fuctuations in exchequer bills during the past month. They have declined from 15, 16, to 5; and have since advanced to 10, 11. The sales by the Bank have been the cause of this. In the Foreign Stock Exchange the variation of prices in some instances has been extensive. Brazil Stock, after having experienced great depression, has in some degree recovered, and is quoted at 504, 51. The same applies to Portuguese, which are again buoyant. Spanish bonds have declined to 131 {, having been as low as 12. There is no cause assigned for this decline, and we believe it originates chiefly in speculation.


On Monday, 25th of July.

FOREIGN Consols, 82 seven-eighths, 3.- Reduced, 83 Brazilian, 50 and a half, 1. - Portuguese, three-eighths.—Three and a half Reduced, 91. 47, 8. - Greek, 19, 21.- Spanish, 13, half.New 3 and a half, 90 five-eighths, three quar French Rentes 566 90c.-Danish 62, half.-Mexters.--Four per Cent. 99 three-eighths, five ican, 37 balf, 8. - Russian, 92 half, 3. eighths.- Bank Stock, 200, half. - East India United Mexican, 7, half.- Anglo, 19, 20.Stock, 200, three-quarters. -- Exchequer Bills, Real Del Monte, 26, 8.--Columbian 5 and a half, 12, 13.-India Bonds, 1 Pm.

6.- National, 6, 7.



June 17.}-L. Roughton, Walbrook, chemist. Garden, hosier.-H. Triggs, No. 9, Sol's Row, -S. Chappell, Honey Lane Market, butcher. Hampstead Road, copper plate printer.-J. W. Draper, Wellclose Square, auctioneer. Alves, York Chambers, St. James's Street, W. Richardson, Adam's Court, Broad Street, Westminster, bill broker.-W. T. Houghton, merchant.--W. Tilsley and W. Jones, New Walcot Place, Lambeth, coal merchant.-T. town, Montgomeryshire, bankers. - F. Wm. Martin and R. Freen Martin, Coleman Street, Hooper, Bath Street, Leamington, carver and wool brokers.--. Cash, Liverpool, tailor.D. gilder.-J. Crosland and G. Crosland, Hudders- Lodge, Poole, ironmonger.-J. Drayton Jenfield, woollen cloth merchants. – V. Heughan kins and J. Jenkins, Pillgwenlly, St. Woollas, and W. Muir, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, drapers.-- Monmouthshire, coal merchants.--T. Timbrell, G. W. Hallifax, Hexthorpe with Ralby, York. Trowbridge, Wilts, banker.-J. Morville, Ponshire, lime burner.

tefract, Yorkshire, horse dealer. June 21.}--W. Yewens, Copthall Court, mine July 8.)-W. Couchman, Bishopsgate Street agent.–J. Owen, Chiswell Street, St. Luke's, Without, linen draper.-J. Ablett, Hollen Street, victualler.-J. Filton, Brewer Street, Somers Wardour Street, carpenter.-J. Cornelius Hyde, Town, leather cutter.-E. J. Marr, Sculcoates, Iver Heath, Bucks, miller.-W. Smith, TurnYorkshire, dealer. -- J. M. Moore, Hanging ham Green, Chiswick, tailor.--R. Staton, CarlBridge, Derbysbire, innkeeper. -- J. Osborn, ton Street, Regent Street, tailor.-J. Jenks, Gainsborough, Lincolnshire, ironmonger. Bromyard, Herefordshire, tanner.-J. Hooper,

June 24.)-C. Bernard, Calcutta, merchant. sen. and E. Franklin, Westbury, Wilts, bankers. -I. Marsh, Tutbury, Staffordshire, grocer.- -D. Spedding, Carlisle, butcher.-W. Emery, W. Giles, Lad Lane, London, riband ware Bristol, corn factor.-S. Crowther, Bradford, houseman.-G. Lloyd, Stingo Lane, St. Mary Yorkshire, worsted spinner. - - J. Huxtable, le-bone, brewer. – W. P. Litt, J. Í. Harrison Bristol, corn and provision factor.–V. Cole, and W. Harrison, Lime Street, London, mer Bordesley, Warwickshire, victualler. chants. - Wm. Bassett, Dean Street, Soho, July 12.)- J. C. Smith, Lower Deptford builder.-R. Johnson, Liverpool, painter.-T. Road, Rotherhithe, ship owner.-H. Flint, LiDobson, sen. J. Dobson and T. Dobson, jun., verpool, boarding-house keeper. - J. Cooper, Kidderminster, carpet manufacturers. - John Aylesbury Street, Clerkenwell, oilman.-J. SutBugg, H. Bugg, jun. and G. Bugg, Spalding, ton, Andover, Hants, nurseryman. J. Goode, Lincolnshire, bankers. - J. H. Harrall, Kirk Wilderness-row, Goswell Street, engineer. gate, Leeds, fruiterer.-W. Richardson, Cle J. Naylor, Milk Street, Cheapside, woollen menthorpe, Yorkshire, tanner.-W. Williams, warehouseman.-W. White, Newent, GloucesSt. Woollas, Monmouthshire, coal merchant.- tershire, corn dealer. – D. Jones, St. Woollas, Dennett Lodge, Poole, ironmonger.--S. Hod Monmouthshire, grocer.- E. Solomon, Bath, son, Glossop, Derbyshire, cotton spinner. jeweller.-R. Faux, Bordesley, Aston, War

June 28. FA. Saywell, Queenborough, Kent, wickshire, hop merchant.-I. B. Wright, Lilinen draper.-J. Phillips, Carey Street, Lin verpool, druggist.-J. Norris Chapman, Bridgecoln's Inn Fields, tobacconist.-W. Willsher, water, Somersetshire, linen draper.-S. Kitchsen, and G. Willsher, Oxford Street, bakers. ing, Leeds, Yorkshire, victualler. W. Clark, Ilford, Essex, victualler.- Ed. Wm. July 15.-J. S. Raven, Skinner Street, Bishop, George Street, Southampton Street, Snow-bill, grocer.-M. Adams, Atherstone, WarPentonville, surveyor.-J. Luke, Mark Lane, wickshire, hat manufacturer.-R. Alexander, wine merchant.-J. Brown, Sheerness, barge and S. Isaacson, Strand, printers.-J. Hill, owner.—T. West and A. Brain, jun. Conham, Little Pultney Street, Golden Square, dyer. Gloucestershire, coal miners.-J. Low Overton, J. Hodson, Portland Town, Middlesex, vicLeamington Priors, Warwickshire, builder.- tualler.-J. Watkins, Old Kent Road, vicW. Pattison, Wetherby, Yorkshire, spirit mer tualler.-T. Hartwell, Derby, silk throwster.chant. - W. Moore and J. M'Creight, Liver W. Wigston, Derby, lace manufacturer.-T. pool, corn merchants.-W. Tasker, Waterhead Statham, jun., Clunton, Shropshire, cattle deaMill, near Oldham, Lancashire, innkeeper.- ler.–J. Fairclough, Edgworth, Lancashire,

T. Metcalf Moses, Stockton-upon-Tees, Durham, calico printer. -- J. West, Frome Selwood, joiner.-D. B. Payne and H. and G. H. Hope, Somersetshire, banker. Wells, Somersetshire, bankers. - H. Tapper, July 19.}-W. Henry Armitage, High Street, Titchfield, Hants, innkeeper.-J. Palmer, Bir- Southwark, hop merchant.-J. Smith, Blackmingham, scrivener.

man Street, Southwark, linen draper.-W. SawJuly 1.1-W. Smith, Welwyn, Herts, grocer. bridge, Coventry, ribbon manufacturer.-Tho-W. Gibbs, Savage Gardens, wine merchant. mas Ryley, Coventry, dyer. --J. Salter, Tiver--S. Merryweather, Manchester, brewer.-D. ton, Devonshire, stationer.-A. Mackenzie,

sen. Atkin and D. Wheeler, Lower Marsh, Old Dock, Liverpool, liquor merchant.-Elias Lambeth, brewers. - R. Featham, Brookesby Needham, Stockport, Cheshire, currier.-SaStreet, Islington, builder.-David Drakeford, muel Beckett, Hodge, Cheshire, cotton spinMeeting House Court, Old Jury, broker.-J. ner.-W. Daughtrey and J. Daughtrey, KidHookey, Titchfield, Hants, linen draper.-R. derminster, carpet manufacturers. George Birch, Shrewsbury, grocer. - J. Marsh, Man- Law, otherwise George Sharp Law, Leir, Leichester, innkeeper.-8. H. Sale, Glossop, Der- cestershire, builder. - B. Burton, Cartworth, byshire, cotton spinner.

Yorkshire, plumber. July 5.)- J. Muddell, New Street, Covent

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