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Susser-Warwick-Westmoreland - Wilts.

(Jap. 1,

At Chertsey, Mrs. Oliver Young, sister of Mr. Paul, of Birmingham, his brother-in-law Sir Wm. Y. bart.

Alex. Millar, esq. late of Jamaica, 41. At Engleheld.green, Mrs. Pocock.

At Leamington, Mr. Treadgold, 36. SUSSEX.

WESTMORELAND. Extensive repairs and alterations are going Married.] At Appleby, Mr. Thos. Furon at Bantel Abbey, the much-admired seat ness, of King's Meaburn, to Miss Mary of Sir Godfrey Webster, and particularly in Steele, of Colby. - Serj. Smith, of the Westthe great hall, for which three windows of moreland Mililia, to Miss Lawson. large dimensions, beautifully ornamcated At Oston, Mr. Atherton, of Preston, atwith stained glass, are nearly finished. torney, io Miss-Ion. • A macaw, belonging to Mr. Sergeant, of At Kendal, Mr, Henry Rushton, to Miss the Hastings' Arms inn, in that town, lately Jane Preston.--Mr. Jas. Towers, surgeon, died at the extraordinary age of 122 years, to Miss Ann Goff. which it attained in September last. This Ac Longmarton, Mr. Jos. Coates, of Cal. long-lived bird was formerly the property of garth, to Miss Harrison, the late Lady De Crespigny, who had it in D ied.] At Kendal, Mr. John Atkinson, her possession 40 years and 10 months. Sir 27.-Miss Buck.- Mr. Jas. Newton.-Mr. Claude De Crespigny, her husband, had the Edm. Ridley.--Mrs Bryan Lamb, innkeeper. bird of his father, who kept it 70 years. At Pennington, Mr. John Green, 79.

Married.) At Lewes, the Rev. Wm. Aus At Swarthmoor, Mr. Jas. Shaw, 80. ken, rector of Horsted Keynes, 1o Elizabeth

WILTSHIRE. Matilda, eldest daughter of J. B. Harrison, A professional correspondent of the Salisesq. of Southampton.

bury Journal advises, in all cases of wounds The Rev. Edw. Warnford, vicar of Mal- from animals suspected of being rabid, that lien, Cornwall, to Miss Eliz. Harvey, of excision of the birten parts be immediately Battle.

performed, and that they be washed with a Died.) At Brighton, the Rev. P.C. She- strong soap ley; this, it practised early, and rard, of Harley-strect, London, and Glatton, in a coniplcte manner, he affirms to be a Huntingdon, formerly of St. John's College, certain and the only preventive that can be Cambridge. He was the eldest son of the depended on. He adds, that it would be late Rev. Mr.S. of Huntingdon.---Jas. Blair, advisable to remove the bitten parts, although esq. brother of Dr. B, and late partner in the they might be healed, and some days or even house of Blair, Napier, and Co, Charleston, wecks have elapsed, provided no symptoms South Carolina.

of the dreadtul disease of hydrophobia apAt Alfriston, Mr. Geo. Smith.-Mr. Jesse pear, which symptoms are often not percepGregson, of Wigsel, 28.

tible for several months after the infliction of At Slindon-house, Mr, Parker, many years the wound. butler to the late Earl of Newburgh.

Married.] Mr. Jos. Spragg, of the Bear At Hallington, Mrs. Stace, wife of Mr. S. Inn, Melksham, to Mis. Eliz. Crook, of leaving 12 children, 45.

Lacock.
WARWICKSHIRE.

At Stourton, Mr. Draper, land surveyor, The profits arising from the late musical to Mary, youngest daughter of John Player, festival, for the benefit of the General Hos- esq. of Bath, pital, Birmingham, amount to 31311.155.2d. Died.] "The Rev. Mr. Lancaster, rector clear of all expenses.

of Partney, in the patronage of the Bishop Married.l 'At Aston, Chas. Davis, esq. of Winchester. of Great Barr, to Miss Buggins, of Erding At Corsham, Mr. Henry Poole, solicitor, ton.

42. The Rev. N. M‘Evoy, vicar of Butler's At Bapton, Mrs. Slade. Marston, 1o Anne, relict of W. Hewlett, esq. At Salisbury, the widow of Mr. Rich.

Died. At Birmingham, Mrs. Jories.- Rooke. Mr. Rob. Twyford, one of the night-consta At East Tytherton, Mrs. Ann Grigg, eldest bles.-Mrs. Mary Sambrooke, the oldest daughter of the late Rev. Peter G. rector of member of the Funeral Society, 104. She Bathwick. walked out till within three days of her death.

. WORCESTERSHIRE. Mr. M. Solomon, 49.- Mr. John Crump- Married ] At Kidderminster, Jas. Taylor, ton, 57.- Laura, third daughter of George esq. second son of the late John T. esq. of Maie, M.D.-Mr. Nath. Lea, 47.- Lucy, Moseley-hali, to Louisa, second daughter of daughter of the late Mr. G. Benton, 23. the late Sam. Skey, esq. of Spring Grove,

At Warwick, Mrs. Griffiths, 74.--Mr. near Bewdley,--Mr. Jos. Moss to Mrs. Jones, John Wills, 40.

formerly housekeeper to Lord Foley. At Solihull, Mr. Tkos. Moore, organist of At Oierbury, Mr, Berkeley, of Conderton, the church at that place.

to Miss Bridges, At Wellesbourne, Judith, wife of Bernard At Heckentiam, Mr. John Wheeler, of Dewes, esq.

Inkberrow, to Mrs. English. Ai Coventry, Mr. P. Ayton.

At Kempsey, Mr. Timbrell to Miss Barnes. A: Erdington Cottage, the residence of Dicd.] At Worcester, Mrs. Marg. Jack

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son, eldest daughter of the late Wm, Bache, At Burntwood Lodge, W.H. Marsden, esq. esq. of Eardley-hall, Stafford, 80. Mrs. At Doncaster, Mrs. Spooner, relict. of Corden.-Mr. Thos. Nanfan, of the Cross, Wm. S. esq. 65.-Mrs. Mary New, 66.--Mr. Poole, 61. At Huntington, Mr. John Lund, late of -Mr. Ainsworth.

York, one of the most ingenious men that At Dudley, Mr. Sam. Mason.-Mrs. Dud- city ever produced. In 1777 he was adley, wife of Mr. Benj. D.

pointed by a society of gentlemen to inspect At Finstall-heath, Bromsgrove, Mr, Benj. the turnery manufactories at Nuremberg, in Horton.

Germany, and on his return was presented At Broadway, Mrs. Matthews, of Cos- with the freedom of York. comb, Gloucestershire.

At Dodworth, near Barnsley, Wm. Parker, At Cakebol 1, Mr. Lett, formerly of Rush- esq. ock, 73.

At Barnsley, Mrs. Cass, relict of Mr. C. of At Bromsgrove, Mr. Chas. Sanders. London, and mother of Chas, Palmer, esq. YORK.

of Thumsco Hall, near Doncaster, 79. It is worthy of remark, as highly credita At York, Mrs. Godson, widow, 90, ble to the police of the city of York, that the Sam. Wormali, esq. one of the aldermen of doors of its gaol for three weeks previous to this city, and who served the office of lord the 26th of November, were daily thrown mayor in 1809.--At the Mansion House, open, there not being a prisoner, either debtor the Lady Mayoress, the only daughter of the or felon, confined in it.

late Francis Saunders, esq. one of the alderAt a late meeting of the magistrates ap- men of that city, 55. pointed to superintend the erection of a At Clifton, near York, Mrs. Mary Maude, Pauper Lunatic Asylum at Wakefieid, it was 09. agreed that 19 acres of land should be pur. At West House, near Ripon, Jas. Lucas, chased, about a mile on the Aberford road, esq. fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons, and that rewards should be immediately London, 72. He was a native of Leeds, offered, by advertisement, to architects to where he spent the greatest portion of his deliver in plans.

life, and became distinguished as well for his The steam packet, which sails between surgical skill as for those qualities which exGainsbro' and Hull, left the latter town one alt the human character in every condition morning at a quarter after seven o'clock, and of life. He was one of the surgeons of the arrived at Gainsbro' at one ; sailed again at General Iufirmary, from its original instituthree, and reached Hull before ten the same tion in 1794, and contributed by his volunnight ;-a circumstance unprecedented, the tary labours to lay the foundation of its great distance being 100 miles.

and increasing fame. Births.) At Sculcoates, Hull, Sarab, wife Ai Ossert, John Craven, esq. 62. of John Hopwood, labourer, for the fourth At Halifax, Ann, only daughter of Mr. time of twins.

Farrer, who has lost three fine children in At Leeds, the wife of Mr. Aaron Giles, little more than five weeks. cloth-dresser, of three girls, two of whom At Brotherton, near Ferrybridge, Jolin were still born.

Haxby, esq. 69. At the Plantation, Guisborough, the lady Ac Bradford, Mrs. Rishton, sister to the of & Hale, esq. of a son.

late C. B. Sharp, esq. of Lille Horton, 80. At Linton Spring, near Wetherby, the - Elizabeth, third daughter of Mr. John Hon. Mrs. Butler, of a daughter.

Rand, 23. At Kippax-park, the Hon. Mrs. Bland, of At Leeds, Mr. Wm. Wilks, 21.–Mr. W. a son,

Leathley.--Miss Paley, daughter of the late Married.] At Whitby, Thomas, son of Mr. Rich. P.-Mr. Rob. Taylor.-Miss Henry Simpson, esq. banker, to Miss Ann Lawrence.--Mr. John Jowett, merchant. Brodrick, daughter of Thos. B. esq. ship At Hull, Mr. W. Smith.-Capt. John builder.

Ramsay, of the Margaret of this port, 45. T Ac York, the, Rev. Thos. Ewbank, rector Mrs. N. Levert.-Mary Ano, second daughof Elton, Durham, to Frances, daughter of ter of B. N. Wilson, esg.-Mrs. Margaret the late Jas. Shilleto, esq. of Selby.

Field, 71 ; and four days afterwards her husAt Beverley, Edm. Beckett, esq. son of Sir band, Mr. Thos, F. many years a captain in John B. bart. to Maria, eldest daughter of the Hamburgh trade from this port, 68 Wm. Beverley, esq.

Mr. Rob. Nicholson, engraver, 35.-Mrs. At Hatfield, J. Bladworth, esq. of Stain- Ann Thompson, widow, forth, to Elizabeth, third daughter of the At Netherton, Huddersfield, the wife of late Wm. Marsden, esq.

the Rev. Mr. Armitstead, 73. Ac Halifax, Amaziah Empson, esq. of

WALES, Walkington, to Ellen, daughter of John The committee appointed to consider the Rawson, esq. of Stony Royd,

proposal of government for the enclosure of Died.] At Wadsworth, near Doncaster, the Great Forest of Brecon, continue their Mrs. Wordsworth, relict of. Josiah W. esq. labours. Among other pians submitted by 93.

the committee to government is that of the

550

Wales-Scotland

Ireland.

(Jan. 1,

!

projected road from Swansea to Brecon, Birth.] 'At Edinburgh, the wife of Alex, nearly in the line of the Swansea Canal, Masdonald, a poor labourer, of three girls. which will run through a great part of the Married.] At Stirling, Jas. Kipper, esa. forest. This road, it is calculated, will save Greenock, to Hannah, daughter of the Rer. about 12 miles distance between the above Dr. Somerville. towns, Government are desirous of for: At Arndilly-house, Thos. Gordon, esq. of warding the measure, but first wish a plan and Park, to Maria, eldest daughter of David M. estimate ; and Mr. E. Martin, of Morriston, Grant, esg. has been recommended to make the survey. Died.) At Edinburgh, Wm. Foulis, sen.

At a sale by auction of common land, esq. of Woodhall. On the 1st Dec. Ni. which took place at Kington, under an act of Thos. Turnbull, of Antigua-street, Leithparliament for dividing and inclosing the walk, 72.-Lady Pollok, relict of Sir Rob. P. waste lands in the parish of Cascob, and of Pollok, bart. townships of Ednol and Kinnerton, in the At Burntheld Links, Capt. Jubs Simpson parish of Old Radnor, in the county of Rad. of the 27th Foot, 39. nor, 122 acres were sold for the sum of At Kilmarnock, Sir David M. Cunning18451. being upwards of 151. per acre, which hame, bart. the commissioners have ascertained to be At Greenock, Lillias Whitehill, relict of sufficient to defray the expenses of dividing David Gawner, cooper, in her 100th year. upwards of 2880 acres, the quantity of land At Seabank-house, Rob. R, Cunning directed to be divided and inclosed, including hame, esq. of Auchenharvie. the expenses of obtaining the act, road At Gourock, on the 1st of Dec. Gillies making, and all other charges attending the M.Kechnie, aged 104, supposed to be the division of the same.

last of the warriors that fought with the PreBirth.] At Dunraven castle, the lady of tender in the year 1745, and for whom the the Hon. W. H. Quin, of a daughter. veleran declared, within a few days of his

Married.] Jos, Meredith, esq. of Knigh- death, that he would still fight to the last ton, Radnor, to Elizabeth Matilda, niece of drop of his blood. . Jas. Robarts, esq. of Pye-corner Hall, in the

TRELAND. same county.

Married.] In Dublin, Sir Charles Henry E. Wooden, esq. of Classcomb-hall, Mont- Coote, bart. to Caroline Elizabeth, daughter gomery, aged 82, to Miss Jones of Cefagoly, of John Whaley, esq.

Died.] At Hayerfordwest, the Dowager Died.] At Church Hill, co. Armach, the Lady Kensington, who, since the death of seat of his father, John Verner, esq. 34. her lord in 1801, had principally resided in At Kinsale, the Hon. Almericus De Wales.

Courcy, youngest son of Lord Kinsale. In the parish of Llanerchayron, Cardi- At Limerick, Miss White. This lady has ganshire, Jane Harry, 105. This venerable bequeathed the following sums in charity, matron has left 4 children, 33 grand children, viz.-1,000l. for the purpose of erecting a

119 great grand children, and 17 great great Magdalen Asylum in that city, and after the . grand children: she retained the use of her death of an old lady, 1001. a year for 10 taculties to the last.

years, towards its support; sol. a year for so : In the parish of Llandbadarn-fawr, in the years to the Fever Hospital ; 401. a year for same county, John Davies, aged 108, who, 21 years to the House of Industry; 80l. a for some years past, was in the regular tabit year to the 4 Roman Catholic charity schools; of repairing to Aberyswith on Saturday after. 301, each a year for 20 years, to the poor of noon for the purpose of being shaved : this the parishes of St. Mary's, St. John's, St. operation was gratuitously performerl, in Michael's, and St. Munchin's ; 10l, a year consideration of the extraordinary age and for so years, to the Lying-in Hospital; 50l. cleanly propensity of the story veteran, who a year for 38 years to St. Michael's Chapel; walked no less than six miles to and fro for 51. a year for 20 years to the Dispensary; and the purpose. He walked erect, and even sol. for the purchase of books for the poor. threshed wheat within two months of his In Dublin, Lord Ffrench. This nobleman death!

terminated his life at his son's chambers is • At Beaumaris, the Rev. Thos. E. Owen, Trinity College, by a pistol, the muzzle of rector of Llandyfryddog, Anglesea, of which which he put into bis mouth. His death alcounty he was many years an able, active, most immediately followed the discharge · and upright magistrate,

His lordship was to have been cramines at At Woodfield, Fling Jas. Wood, esq, of the Royal Exchange, respecting the Banking that place, and of Woodville, Sligo, Ireland. Establishment, with which he had been can

At Middleton-ball, Carmarthen, Mr. Jas. nected, and which had, as the public knows Greyer, upwards of 30 years principal land. Stopped payment; and it was whilst he was agent and engineer to Sir Wm. Paxton, 01. expected to attend for this purpose tbat he SCOTLAND.

committed the dreadful act of his own desOn the 1st Dec. the Lunaric Asylum of truction. The Coroner's Inquest returned a Glasgow, erected at an expense of 20,0001. verdict of Lunacy. was opened for the receprion of patients. At the House of Industry, Clonmel, James

1815.]

British Colonies--Abroad.

581

Kennedy, aged upwards of 106 years. He cabinet-maker at Kremnitz. The son was a retained his reason to the last, and, during pupil of Freudenberger, and his extraordi

three years residence in the house, his health nary talents in the representation of varibus · was such, that medical aid was unnecessary, species of animals, but especially those aboveHe had been three years blind on his admis mentioned, in paintings in water-colours, are sion into the House of Industry ; but, in attested not only by the numerous producabout twelve months after, he recovered his tions of his pencil in the port-folios of vasight so far as to discover small objects. He rious amateurs at Bern, Zurich, Basle, and was a native of Thurles, and by trade a tailor; other places, but also by the high encomiums and has related, that he in his youth made passed upon his performances by many arentire suits of men's clothes, at a shilling a cists of the highest eminence. Madame Lesuit, the then price.

brun, of Paris, perhaps the first living female BRITISH COLONIES.

painter, never failed, in her different jourMarried.) At Calcutta, John Edw. Wil neys through Switzerland, to purchase sevekinson, esq. to Catherine, eldest daughter of ral of Mind's performances, declaring at the Rob. Bathurst, esq. and niece to the Bishop same time that they were real master-pieces of of Norwich.

their kind, and would be acknowledged as Died.] At the Cape of Good Hope, Claud such even in the French metropolis. It was Monckton, of the civil service of the E.I.C. she who first gave to our artist the appellation son of the Hon. Edw. M. of Portland Place. of Le Raphael des Chats-the Raphael of

At Surat, Geo. Gell. esq. in the military Cats)—which he has ever since retained, and service of the E. I.C.

by which many strangers enquired for him Ac Masulipatam, Capt. Francis Green, of at Bern. Mind was certainly well worthy of the 14th regiment of native infantry:

this name, not only on account of the corAt Simon's Town, Cape of Good Hope, rectness of his drawings of those animals, Rear-ad. Geo. Dundas, commissioner of the and the true though dignified delineation of navy on that station.

their forms, but also more especially on acIn the East Indies, Lieut, Rich. Wedge, of count of the life and spirit which he transthe 30th regiment, late captain in the Cam- fused into them in his pictures. The parti bridgeshire Local Militia.

cular and individual physiognomy which At Port Royal, Jamaica, Capt. Cecil, H. distinguishes each of his cats; the halfM. S. Electra, third son of the late Wm. C. fawning, half tiger-like look which is com. esq. of Duffryn, Monmouth. It was this mon to them all; the graceful movements officer who had the misfortune of being the of his kittens, three or four of which are antagonist in the fatal duel with the late sometimes represented sporting about the Capt. Stackpole.

mother; the silky hair, which looks as ABROAD.

though you could blow it up in a word, Birihs.] At Paris, the lady of E. J. Lirtle whatever is characteristic of the animal we john, esq. M.P. for the county of Stafford, find in his works with such truth and such of a daughter,

complete illusion, that the spectator would Ac St. Petersburg, the lady of Sir Gore scarcely be surprised if the eyes of his figures Ouseley, ambassador to the Court of Persia, began to'roll, if the paws were raised for a of a daughter.

spring, and the well-known cry were to issue Married.] Ai Brussels, the Rt. Hon. John from the paper. The affection of Minds for Thos, Henry Sumerset, to Lady Catherine the feline race might be termed fraternal. Annesley, daughter of the Earl of Mount- When he was at work, a favourite puss genenorris.

rally sat by his side, and a kind of conversaAt Paris, And, Jukes, esq. surgeon in the tion was kept up between them, partly in service of the E. I C. Bombay, to Georgiana words and partly by gestures. He was often Maria, daughter of the late Dr. Job Ewart. seen employed at his table with an old cat

Died.] On board the Batavia, on his pass on his lap, and two or three kittens upon sage from Bombay, Major-gen. Waddington. both shoulders, or even in the hollow formed

At Blois in France, Mrs. Walker, wife of at the back of his neck by the inclination of Capt. Bem. W. royal navy.

his head, while the whole family purred On his voyage from Rio Janeiro to Fal- forth their delight at having found such commouth, Cap. Sutherland, of the Speedy fortable quarters in sounds resembling those packet.

of a spinning-wheel. Thus encumbered, he At Tours, in France, G. Taswell, esq. late would sit for hours together at his work, and of Cheltenham.

abstain from every motion that could in the At Paris, Mrs. L. J, Belasyse, widow of least incommode his beloved favourites. In the Hon. T. B. brother to Viscount Faucon- 1809, the general massacre of cats at Bern

rendered their friend almost inconsolable. At Bern, in Switzerland, of an apo- Eight hundred of those animals were slaugh, plexy, in his 46th year, Gottfried Mind, tered in the space of twenty-four hours, bea painter celebrated for his extraordinary de cause one had gone mad and bitten several lineations of bears and cats. His father, others. Minds had indeed carefully constill living in Bern, is a native of Lipsch, in ceales and preserved his darling Minette, Upper Hungary, and learned the trade of a' but the melancholy sight which every mo

berg.

582

Account of Gottfried Blind Naturalist's Report.

[Jan. I,

ment met his view of dead or living cats car some pieces by Rembrandt and Potter, and ried by men, maids, or boys, to the skinner, Riedinger's stags, were the only copies that wounded him to the heart. In winter eren- he allowed to be excellent. With the other ings, Mind used to amuse himself with animals by Riedinger he found faul:, almost carving bears, cats, and other animals, in without exception, as incorrect. The bears, miniature, out of wild chesrut tree, with by the same artist, he characterized as absosuch accuracy and skill that they had a rapid lure monsters ; neither did he entertain a sale, and were bought up by many as orna. much more favourable opinion of the cole. ments for their chimney-pieces. It is to be brated cats of Cornel, Vischer, and Hollar. regretted that insects soon attacked the wood On other works, such chiefiy as hunting and thus destroyed these pretty little figures. and historical compositions, he oltco PTOMind passed many of his happiest hours at nounced most severe opinions, without the the Bears' Den, in Bern, where from remote least regard to the celebrity of the master; antiquity two live bears have been continu- and on other matters, notwithstanding his ally kept. Between him and these animals, secluded lite, he displayed profound peneua. a peculiar sympathy scemed to subsist. No tion and correct judgment. The following sooner did Friedli, by which name he was parody of the verses of Catullus, on Lesbia's best known at Bern, make his appearance, sparrow, has been proposed as an appropriate than the bears hastened to him with a friendly inscription for this artist : . grunt, and saluted him with a bow, upon Lugete o feles, ursique lugete! which they were invariably rewarded with a Mortuus est vobis amicus, piece of bread or an apple from the pocket which might be thus rendered :of their benefactor and friend. --Next to cats Ye weeping cais, your sorrows mew; and bears, Mind received the greatest delight Your griefs ye sotten'd Bruins bellow; from looking over works of art, particularly Mourn him whom Death has snatch'd prints in which animals were introduced.

from you
Among these, however, the lions of Rubens, Forsooth ye'll never find his fellow!

NATURALIST'S MONTHLY REPORT.
NOVEMBER 18 To DECEMBER 18.

Freezing Month.
The fields their verdure now resign,
The blearing flocks, and lowing kine,

Give o'cr their tormer plav;
The feai ber'd tribes forget the notes
Which joyful strained their vocal throats,

To chaunt the Matin lay.
During this period the weather has been extremely variable. We had some
days of sharp frost: this was succeeded by rain, and subscquently by heavy winds.
In the night of the 12th of December the wind was extremely boisterous.

November 19.--Some few of the late Powering autumnal plants continue still in bloom, though the late frosty nights have cut off the greater part of them. The wallflower, (cheiranthus cheiri,) bemlock-leaved cranesbill, geranium molle, strawberry tree, (arbutus unedo,; and joy, (hedera helix,) are chose which have been principally observed.

November 22.---The gossamer continues to float.

November 23.--Bullfinches, in some of the midland parts of Sussex, are unusually abundant.

November 26 - In several of the clear rivulets and streams, the smaller lampreys, or lamperos, as they are called in some parts of the country, petromyzon fluviatilis of Linnæus,) are observed to adhere to the gravel and stones. They are easily caught by boys, who wade in the water for that purpose.

November 27.-On the sea shores of Hampshire and o:ber southern counties, the sand-launces, (ummodytes tobianus,) are caught in great abunudauce at the recess of the spring udes. They are a somewhat eel-shaped fishi, willi a hard and pointed snout, and about six inches in length. As the water retires they lupy themselves under the sand, through which they have the power of moving with sufprizing facility. The mode in which they are caught is by digging them out with a kind of prong, and considerable expertness is required in the seizing of them, for if

they once e-cape from the fingers, and can penetrate the sand, it is a very unneult · matter to recover them.

November 29.-A storm of thunder and lightning in the evening.
November 30,---Fieldfares are arrived.

December 1.-The first blades of wheat begin to shew themselves above the surface of the ground.

A few herrings were this day caught on the western shores of Hampshire. The public papers mention that an immense number were caught about this time in the

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