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Macdonald, 314; M. Fletcher, 311; W. Retford, East, Gen. Crauford, 2. #W. InMinet, 283.
gleby. Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Sir M. W. Ridley, Richmond, A. Shakespeare, 3, Hon. C. 9, C. J. Brandling, 2.
Dundas, 2. Newport, Cornwall, W. Northey, S, E. Ripon, Hon. F. Robinson, 1, +G. Gipps. Morris, 2.
Rochester, J. Calcraft, S, + Sir T. 8. Newport, Hants, +Lord Palmerston. Thompson. -Sir T. B. Thompson, 382; J.
Newton, Lancashire, Gen. Heron, 1, +1. I. Caleraft, 362; Sir T. Trigge, K B. 306. Blackburne
Roi ney, New, +Lord Clonmell, + Hon. G. Newton, Hants, +Dudley North, J. Ashburnham. Black ford.
Rutlandshire, Lord Henniker, 1, G. N. Norfolk, + Sir J. H. Astley, T. W. Coke, 6. Nuel, 6.
Northallerton, Hon. E. Lascelles, 4. H. Rye, * Sir John Nicholl, 2, + Earl ClanPierce, 8.
carty. Northamptonshire, Lord Althorp, 2. W.R. Ryegate, Visc. Royston, 2, Hon. E. E. Cartwrighi, 8.
Cocks. 1. Northampton Town, Hon. S. Perceval, 4, Silisbury, W. Hussey, 10, Lord Folk E. Bouverie, 4.
stone, 3. Northumberland *Earl Percy, f. 1. Col. Saltashi, Maj. Russel, 2, *W. H. FreeBeaumont, 4.
mantle, 1, *Capt. T, F. Freemantle, 1, +). Norwich, J Patteson, 1, *W. Smith 4.- Pedley. J. Patteson, esq 1464; W. Smith, 1156 ; Sandwich, +. Admiral Rainer, *C. C. JenW. Fellowes, 546.
kinson, 1. Nottinghamshire, Lord Newark, 1, A. H. Sarum, Old, Hon. N. Vansktart, 3, *J. Eyre, 2.
Porcher, 2. Nottingham Town, D. P. Coke, 8. J. Scarborough, Maj. Gen. Pliipps, 4, C. M. Smith, 1.--1. Smith, esq. 1047; D. P. Sutton, 1. Coke, esq. 787 ; Crompton, es4. 575.
Seaford, G. Hilbert, 1, J. Leach, 1. (akhampton, +... Wardell, 4A. Saville.
Shaftesbury, E. L. Lovedon, 2, 1. Wal. Col. Mardel, 113, 88 single votes; A. Sa- lace.--E. L. Loveden, 161; Right Hon. P. ville, 96; Mr. Hobson, 80.
Wallace, 161; Paul Methuen, esq. 199; W. Oxford, Lord R. Seymour, 4, Lord H. H. Beech, esq. 129. Moore, 1.
Shoreham, Sir C. M. Burrell, 1. T. Shei. Oxfordshire, Lord F. Spencer, 3, J. Spen- ey, 2. cer, 3.
Shrewsbury, Hon. W. Hill, 3, +T. Jones. Oxford City, F. Burton, 7, +). J. Lock. -Hon. W. Hill, 521; T. Jones, 334, single bart.
votes, 138 ; Hon. G. Bennel, single votes, S; Oxford University, Sir W. Scott, 4. Hon. 312. C. Abbot, 4.
Shropshire, J. K. Powell, 6, J. Cores, 1. Pembrokeshire, Sir H. Owen.
Somersetshire, W. Dickenson, 3, T. B. Pembroke Town, H. Barlow, 8.
Lethbridge, 1.-W. Dickenson, esq. 3651 ; Penrhyn, H. Swan, 1, $C. Lemon. T. B. Lethbridge, 2896; Mr. Langton,
Peterborough, Hon. W. Ellivt, 3, Dr. Lan 2229. rence, 3.
Suuthampton, G. H. Rose, 4, +). JackPetersfield, H. Jolliffe, 3, +Hon. P. Gray. son. Plymouth, Sir C. Pole, %, T. Tyrr- Southwark, H. Thornton, 7, Sis T. Turwhict, 4.
ton, 1.-Sir T. Turton, 2152; H. Thornton, Plympson, Lord Castlereagh, 3, Hon. esq. 1894 ; Mr. Calvert, 1634. W. Harbord.
Staffordshire, Sir E. Littleton, 6, Lord G. Pontetract, +Viscount Pollington, R. P. L. Cower, 4. Milnes, 1.-Lord Pollington, 487; Mr. Stafford Town, Hon. E. Monckton, 7, R. Nilnes, 353 ; Rt. Hon. J. Smych, 344. Phillips, 1.-Hon, E. Monckton, 419; R.
Poole, J. Jeffery, 3, G. Garland, 3, of Sir Phillips, 319; Sir Oswald Mosley, 285. R. Bickerion - J. Jeffery, 55; G. Garland, Stamford, Gen. Leland, 3, Gen. Bertie, n 53; Sir R. Bickerton, 53 - double return. - Steyning. J. M. Lloyd, 3. R. Hurst, 2. Postsmouth, Admiral Markham, 3, Sir
Stockbridge, Gen. Porter, 3, J. F. Bare T. Miller, 1.
ham, 2. Preston, Lord Stanley, 3, S. Horrocks, Sudbury, Sir J. C. Hippisley, 4, +Capt. T. 2. - Lord Stanley, 1019; S. Horrocks, 1616; Agar.--Sir J. C. Hippisley, 460; Capta J. Hanson, 1002.
Agar, 458; Mr. Witts, 245; Mr. Pytches Qucenhorough, + Right Hon J. C. Villliers, 174. J. Hunt, 2.-5. C. Villiers, 102 ; ). Hunt, Suffolk, Sir T. C. Bunbury, 9, T. S. 116; T. P. Chichester, 63. Number of Gonch, 1. votes, 172.
Surrey, +S. Thornton, *G. H. Sumner, ka Radnorshire, Wilkins, S.
Sussex J. Fuller, 3, C. Wyndham, 1 --C. Raduwr Town, R. Price, 3.
Wyndham, esq 4333; J. Fulier, 2530. Reading, C. S. Lefevre, . J. Simcon, 1. Col. Sergison, 2473. 3
Tamworth, Sir R. Peele, 4. Gen. Lof. ard, 2, C. Adams, 3.-Sir J. Poltenev, ?14; tus, 3.
G. T. Steward, 180; R. T. Stewari, 178; Tavistock, 'L. W. Russel, 6. Gen. Fitzpa- C. Adams, 177; W. Williams, 156; J. Artrick, 9.
buthnot, 154 ; Sir T. Hardy, 152. Taunton, J Hammet, 3, A. Baring, 1. Whitechurch, W. A. Townshend, 3, W.
Tewkesbury, C. Codrington, 3, +C. H. Broderick, 3. Tracey.
Wigan, J. Hodgson, ?, R. H. Leigh Thetford, Lord W. Fitzroy, 1, tr. Cree. Wilton, R. Sheldon, 2, Hon. C. Here vey.
bert, 2. Thirsk, R. Greenhill, 1, *Lt. Col. Frank- Wiltshire, H. P. Wyndham, , R. Long, 1. land, 1.
Winchelsca, Sir F. F. Vane, 1, +C. BeTiverton, Hon. R. Ryder, 4, W. Fitz- wicke. hugh, 2.
Winchester, Sir R. Gammon, 6, Sir H. Tutness, W Adams, 2, B. Hall, 1.
Milday, 3. Tregony, Col. O'Callaghan, 1, G. Went. Windsor, Col. Desborough, 1, R. Ramsworth, 1.
bottom, 1. Truro, Col, Lemon, 3, +Hon. F. Bos. Woodstock, Sir H. W. Dashwood, 9, W.
Eden, 1. Wallingford, W. L. Hughes, 2, R. Ken. Worcestershire, W. B. Lygon, 8, Hon. W.
Lyttleton, 1. Wareham, Sir J. T. Calcraft, *Hon. J. Worcester City, A. Robarts, ., W. Goro W. Ward, 2.
don. Warwickshire, D. S. Dugdale, 1, Sir C. Wootton Basset +Major Gen. Murray, tj. Mordaunt, 2.
Cheesment. Warwick Town, Lord Brook, 2, C. Wycombe, Sir J. D. King, 3, T. Baring, 1. Mills, 2.
Yarmouth, Norfolk, Hon. E. Harboard, 1, Wells, C. Tudway, 9. C. W. Taylor, 3. S. Lushington, 1.-IIon. E. Harboard, 697; Wendover, Lord Mahon, 1, G. Smith, 1. S. Lushington, 604 ; W. Jacob, esq. isil;
Wenlock, C. Forester, 4, Hon. J. Simp- Mr. Upcher, 21. son, 4.
Yarmouth, Hants, J. C. Jervoise, 8, +Hoa. Weobly, Lord G. Thynne, 4, +Lord P. Powlett. Guernsey.
Yorkshire, W. Wilberforce, 7, Lord MilWestbury, *Hon. E. Lascelles, 4, +G. ton, 1.
Yorkshire. Total Number voted. West Looe, R. A. Daniel, 1, J. Buller, 3.
L. Westminster, + Sir F. Burdett *Lord Coch- West Riding 5808 7625 6101 rane, 1.--Sir F. Burdett, 5134; Lord Coch- North Riding 3246 2939 3118 rane 3708 ; Mr. Sheridan, 2615; Mr. El. East Riding 2754 1313 1771 liott, 2137 ; Mr. Paull, 269. Westmorland, Col. J. Lowther, 8, Lord
11,808 11,177 10,990 Muncaster, 1.
York City, Sir W, Aliner, 4, +Sir M. M. Weymouth and Melcombe Regis, Sir. J. Sykes.—Milner, 1421 ; Sykes, 1998 ; DunPulteney, 6, G. T. Steward, 4, R. T. Stew- das, 919;
REPORT OF DISEASES, In the public and private Practice of one of the Physicians of the Finsbury Dispensary,
from the 20th of May to the 20th of June. PTHYSIS Pulmonalis
4 Amenorrhea.. Erysipelas.
4 Constipatio Pneumonia
9 Hysteria. Rheumatismus acutus
4 Morbi Infantiles Tussis
6 Opbthalıia or infiamnation of the Dyspnea
4 eyes, has of late been rather singularly Tussis et Dyspnea
8 prevalent; this ought to be regarded, fur Dyspepsia.
6 ibe most part, as an index merely of a Diarrhea
3 morbid conditiou of the general babil, Ascites
not a discase that is strictly locat; and
1 7 1
of course is scarcely ever to be removed dency, or even to generate a susceptibility by partial and exterior applications, but to the disorder. principally, if not solely, by those means Although the tocsin of alarm has so which are, calculated to restore the frequently been reiterated, it ought never strength or regenerate the character of to cease, until the inhabitants of this the constitution. Tonics aud stimulation island are sutfciently roused to a sense are, in the majority of instances, the of the high and awful importance of atsuitable and perhaps the only effectual tending to the faintest semblance of, remedies.
and checking even an incipient .apTrifling with, and teasing the eye proach towards, pulinovary disease. In with drops of lotion or particles of un- the pthysically predisposed, a very triguent, is only betraying ibe patient into fling cough may be a very serious evil: a flattering but faithless anticipation of when, to an unlearned or inexperienced recovery, without any chance of eradi- eye, there appears not a shadow of peril, cating or even reaching the stamina of there is often actually the most solid his disease.
ground for apprehensioni. Danger is in the To the reader it must be wearisome, inverse ratio of alarm. as it is painful to the writer, nearly every It cannot be too frequently repeated, month to have occasion to repeat an ace or too strongly enforced, that pulmonary count of the still increasing profusion of affections when they have degenerated pulmonary disorders. But it is the in- into deep and extensive ulceration, can cumbent, although the uncomfortable, rarely be removed; but that on the other duty of a medical practitioner, who has hand, the instances are perhaps as tew, too frequent opportunities of observing in which they may not, by timely and it, to watch and to warn the public of skilful care, be arrested in their progress, the almost diurnal advancement of this and thus prevented from arriving at the cruel and fastly encroaching malady. ultimate and irretrievable condition of As it is a disease, a disposition to which the complaint, where a prescription cau is inherited, it cannot fail to grow in its answer no other valuable purpose, than influence and extent with every suc- that of affording a pecuniary advantage ceeding generation. Modern dress, like- to the professional prescriber. wise manners and habits are particularly June 26, 1807,
John RED. calculated to awaken a dormant cen- Grenville-street, Brunswick-square.
REVIEW OF NEW MUSICAL PUBLICATIONS.
A complete Collection of Haydn's, Moxart's, claims upon our commendation. Most
und Beetloven's Sympbonies in Score. Dedi- of the passages are inarked with learning cated to the Prince of Wales. Price to Sub- and sound theory; and many of theia, scribers 55. ro Non-Subscribers 8s.
while they evince the well educated muWIS Work, of which we have the sician, display a freedom and elegance of and published by Cianchettini and Spe- be pleased. Yet we cannot, in strict rati.' Their plau includes all the univer- justice, omit to say, that the effort to bind sally admired productions of the above and consolidate the harmony, and render distinguished masters; two of whose sym- it perfectly organic, has in a few instances phonies will be printed every inonth. betrayed Dr. Crotch into constructions We have examined the score of the pre- not positively correct, and which, though sent piece, taken from Haydn, and find they would not, perhaps, offend an ordiit as correct as it is neat. The size is nary ear, cannot fail to strike the acute that of a quarto, wbicis being conveni- observer. ently portable, will afford to professors“ Sacred Friendship," a New Song. Sung by and scientific amateurs the agreeable op- Master Cut er, wirb tbe greatest Applause. portunity of comparing the composition Composed by C. E. Horn. 1s. 6d. with the effect in concert, and of tracing The words of this song are from the the secret source of those impressions, muse of indy Blizard: sorry are we that which it is so much easier to receive we cannot compliinent her ladyship on than to account for.
her choice of a composer. To say that A Concerto for the Organ, woiib siccompaniments Mr. Horu has not followed the seutiment
for a Full Bund. By William Crorib, Mus. of the poetry would be saying little: be Doc. Professor of Music, Oxford. 6s. has not followed any sentim ut at all.
We find in this concerto considerable The passages are inexpressive, aukward, MuXTILY Mac. No. 158.
and unintelligible; and the whole forms which are seven in number, are conducta melody, if a melody we can call it, ed with more taste and address than we produced by a mind evidently unpractised should have expected to find in the efin vocal composition.
forts of so juvenile a composer, as we us
derstand Mr. Pettet to be. Overture (No. 16.) for the Piano Forte. Com
posed and dedicated to Miss Maria Hay, by “ Farewell Bessy," a Ballad. Toe Words Mr. Latour, 3s.
and Music by Tbomas Mcore, Esq. 15. 66. In this overture, the general cast of The melody of this little ballad par. which is so pleasing as to insure its ta- takes of the simplicity of the words, and vourable reception, Mr. Latour has in- expresses them forcibly and naturally. troduced with much effect the popular With the semiquaver given to the words Scotch air of Auld Robin Gray, which“ sweetest,” at the opening of the song, at once well relieves the first movement, we can bear, though we certainly should and happily introduces the third. The not have recommended it; but against introductory and concluding subjects we that in the first bar of the secood page, are greatly pleased with, and cannot we must be allowed to protest as at once withhold our cominendation of Mr. L's affected and false in its quantity. taste and ingenuity.
“ Ob, Come! Ob, Come! my Fair One!" * Gentle Lyre," a Recitative and Air. Sung by
favorite song, with an Accompaniment for Mr. Harrison at the Vocal Concerts, and by tbe Piano-forte. Composed by W. Slapp. 11. Mr. Nield at Batb. Composed by W. Horsley, Mr. Slapp has given to these words an Mus. Bac. Oxon. 2s. 6d.
appropriate and agreeable melody. The This composition is not without claims passages are at once attractive and conto our praise. The recitation, which yct nected; and the effect of the wbole will we cannot allow to be its best part, is not, we think, fail to recommend the respectable in its style; and the two composition to the lovers of good ballad movements by which it is succeeded, are tasteful and spirited. We cannot, how
“ Hail Lovely May," a favourite Duett. The ever, pass over the solicism of the three Words woritten by T. Goodwin, Toc Music bars of synıphony in the opening of the
composed by H. Deriman, and dedicated to
Miss C. and Miss M. Arter sell, 1s. last movement; nor withhold our disapprobation of the aukward modulation
We find in this duett some very please into the fifth of the key in the second line ing, and rather novel, passages. The two
parts are blended with a skill which " My Mober,” a Glee for Three Soprano the general rules of composition; and
spcaks Mr. Denman to be no novice in Voices. Composed by J. H. Lefler. 25.
the bass is more select than what we usuConsidering the difficulty of combining ally find in the vocal music of the present three parts for the same species of voice, day. we cannot but allow that Nir. Leifler has
“ La Fantasia," a Sonata Divertimente, cogo acquitted himself in the present compo- taining a Torato and March for the Piante sition with considerable address. The forte. Composed by M. P. King. 25. parts move with ease, and form throngh
The style of this divercimento is famiout successions of harmony with which liar, yet tasteful: and the two move every cultivated ear must be gratified. ments of which it consists are judiciously These words have been in the hands of opposed to each other. As au agreeable several composers, but we do not recol- and useful exercise for the instrument for lect that they have been more interest- which the piece is intended, we can site ingly treated by any one than by the pre- justice recommend it to the notice of je.
venile practitioners. dir, wirb Variations. Composed and dedicated to Mr. 7. Beckwith, by Alfred Perret.
“ How renderly I love her !” a Boliad. White 13. 6d.
ion by 7. L. Lewis, Esq. Liver peol. Ce We are glad, after au attentive peru.
posed by Dr. Joón Clarke, of Cambridge IA sal of this composition, to be able to Dr. Carke has set these words with pronounce it a production of merit, taste and feeling. The melody is it The theme is not, perhaps, quite so mo- markably easy and natural ; and the ex. dern in its cast as we could bave wished; pression is every where truly aud unalbut the ideas are connected, the coinbi- fectedly consulted. nations are good, and the variations,
of the last page.
A lar e com
INCIDENTS, MARRTAGES, AND DEATIIS, IN AND NEAR LONDON.
With Biographical Memoirs of distinguished Characters recently deceased. THE opening of the South London Waser Daniel Oathwaite Blythe, esq. of Colches
Works, in Kennington-lane, took place ter, to Miss Charlotte Harper, of Edgwareon the 16th of Jane The works consist of road, Marylebone. the engine house, with the 'pparatus, wnich Captain R. H. Fotheringham, of the corps is on a simpie plan.
Two reservoirs, or of engincers in the East-India Company's ser. tanks, containing 26,0100 butts, each 10 feet vice, to Miss Robertson, of Throgmurton. deep, are supplied from the river i hames, to the height of the spring t de, and are worked B. Storr, esq. of the King's own Stafford by the sieam engine upwards of three feet Militia, to Miss Bennett, of Clewer-house, above the whole level; the water is then leit Windsor. to purity itself in the two reservoirs, and by The Rev. George Savage, F. A. S. vicar the sime engine is li ted 50 feet abo.e its of Kingston cum Richmond, &c. to Mrs. Ay level, and supplies the inh.bitants of Clap- lifte, of Surbiton-lodge, Kingston. ham, Camberwell, and its surrounding neigh- Captain Edward Sanderson, of the Buffs, to bourhood, and might be conveyed one hon- Miss Harriet Hales, chird daughter of the late dred miles round, on a level.
Sir John Hales, bart, pany of nobility and gentry were present. Sir John Shelley, bart to Miss Winckley, Mr. R. Dodd was the engineer.
daughter and sole heiress of the late Thomas The Royal Naval Asylum has been transplanted from Paddington to Pelham House, By special licence, John Barnard Hankey, in Greenwich Park, which has been for some esq of Fetcham-park, Surrey, to the Hon. time undergoing the necessary repairs and Elizabeth Blaqueir, second daughter of the extensions, to render it at once commodious Right Hon, Lord De B. for the purposes of its intention, and orna- John Thorn on, esq eldest son of Samuel mental as a public building. On the cast T. esq. M. P. for Surrey, to Miss Eliza Parry, and west, two capacious wings are added, second daughter of Edward P. esq chairman connected with the centre building by hands of the East India Company. sume colonnades. The lower part of each Jeremiah Dy on, esq. of the House of Comwing is to be appropriated to the school rooms mons, to Miss Newbolt, d'aughter of the late for the children, male and female respective. Rev. F. N. of Winchester. ly; the upper parts as dornitories for them, Mr. John Alfred Twining, of the Strand, and the servants of the insicution. It is to Miss Haynes, only daughter of Mr. H. of proposed immediately to extend the whole Cornhill. number of pupils to 1000, from every part of Thomas Wise, esq. to Miss Scotland, of the United Kingdom. The boys are taught Portman-square reading, writing, and figures; and, where Thomas Jelf Sandilands, esq. of Twyning, their capacities display fitness, are to be in Gloucestershire, to Miss Goddard, only daugh., structed in navigation ; and during the hours ter of the late Captain T. G. of relaxation, the elder boys are taught rope T. A Minchin, esg. of Portsmouth, ban. and sail making; and they are to be instruct. ker, to Miss Gibson, of Colebrook-sow, Is.' ed in the rudiments of naval discipline, by lington. regular veteran boatswains. The girls are D. R Remington, esq. of Clapham-road, taught to read and write, and are instructed to Miss Copland, of Clapham. in needle-work and household industrv, The The Rev. G. H. Templer, to Miss Ann building fills up the vista between both wings Maria Graham, cldest daughter of Thomas G. of Greenwich College, to which it seems to esq. of Kinruss. form an appropriate centre; and it is intended Colonel Elrord to Miss Lownds, only daughthat the whole shall be imniediately con- ter and heiress of the late William L. esq. of pleted, for the reception of pupils, officers, Clapton. &c.
Sir George Tuite, bart to Mrs. Woodall. MARRIED.
The Rev. Alex. Cotton, rector of Girton, Philip Augustus Hanrott, esq. of Lincolo's. Cambridgeshire, and of Mcesden, Essex, see inn, to Miss Caroline Cory, of Yarmouth | cond son of the late Sir John Hynde, C. bart.
The Rev. J Bastard, of Blandford, to miss to Miss Houblon, eldest daughter of the late Clarke, of Green-street, Grosvenor square. Jacob H. esq. ot Hallinbury-place, Essex.
John Simpson, esq. of Alsop's-buildings, Captain 'William Stone, to Miss Mary to Mrs. Edwards, widow of the late Colonel Pleston, of Lower Seymour-strcet. E. of the Bengal establishment.
DIED. J. B. Lousada, jun. of Devonshire-square, At Islington, in his 820 year, Richard to Miss L B. Lousada, youngest daughter of Corrie, esq. He was of a weakly constitution J. B. L. esq. of Stamford hill.
when a young man; but owing to habits of Philip Barrington Annesley, esq. youngest temperance, conscant attention to his health, son of the late Sir Philip A. to Miss Bridget and a fund of cheerfulness in his disposition, Corric, daughter of Edgar Corrie, esg. he became, under tbc divine blessing, stout