Some account of lord Boringdon's accident ... and its consequences

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Page 40 - parent's heart that nestled fond in thee, That heart how sunk, a prey to grief and care ; So deck'd the woodbine sweet yon aged tree, So, from it ravish'd, leaves it bleak and bare f
Page 32 - in life, and in death the deepest regret. In memory of the beloved object of his fondest hope, this marble is placed by his devoted Father, deeply wounded, yet humbly resigned to the divine will, and gratefully mindful of the blessings that yet remain.
Page 32 - ear of rye, which passed into the windpipe, and was found after its fatal effects were completed, entire and unchanged, in the substance of the lowermost part of the lungs. The illness which ensued was supported with
Page 32 - HENRY VILLIERS PARKER, VISCOUNT BORINGDON, ELDEST SON OF JOHN EARL OF MORLEY, AND AUGUSTA, SECOND DAUGHTER OF JOHN EARL OF WESTMORLAND;
Page 32 - and unchanged, in the substance of the lowermost part of the lungs. The illness which ensued was supported with
Page 32 - 1817, AGED 11 YEARS AND 5 MONTHS. His death was occasioned by having on the preceding

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