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Macdonald, 314; M. Fletcher, 311; W. Minet, 283.

Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Sir M. W. Ridley,

9, C. J. Brandling, 2.

Newport, Cornwall, W. Northey, S, E. Morris, 2.

Newport, Hants, +Lord Palmerston.

Retford, East, Gen. Craufard, 2. +W. In


Richmond, A. Shakespeare, 3, Hon. C. Dundas, 2.

Ripon, Hon. F. Robinson, 1, +G. Gipps. Rochester, J. Calcraft. 5, +Sir T. 8. Thompson.-Sir T. B. Thompson, 382; J.

Newton, Lancashire, Gen. Heron, 1, +I. I. Caleraft, 362; Sir T. Trigge, K B. 306.

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Norfolk, +Sir J. H. Astley, T. W. Coke, 6. Northallerton, Hon. E. Lascelles, 4. H. Pierce, 8.

Northamptonshire, Lord Althorp, 2. W. R. Cartwright, 8.

Northampton Town, Hon. S. Perceval, 4, E. Bouverie, 4.

Northumberland *Earl Percy, ¶. 1. Col. Beaumont, 4.

Norwich, J Patteson, 1, *W. Smith 4.J. Patteson, esq 1464; W. Smith, 1156; W. Fellowes, 546.

Nottinghamshire, Lord Newark, 1, A. H. Eyre, 2.

Nottingham Town, D. P. Coke, 8. J. Smith, 1.-J. Smith, esq. 1047; D. P. Coke, esq. 787; Crompton, esq. 575.

Oakhampton, L. Wardell, +A. Saville.Col. Wardel, 113, 88 single votes; A. Saville, 96; Mr. Hobson, 80.

Oxford, Lord R. Seymour, 4, Lord H. Moore, 1.

Oxfordshire, Lord F. Spencer, 3, J. Spencer, 3.

Oxford City, F. Burton, 7, +J. J. Lock. bart.

Oxford University, Sir W. Scott, 4. Hon. C. Abbot, 4.

Pembrokeshire, Sir H. Owen.
Pembroke Town, H. Barlow, 8.
Penrhyn, H. Swan, 1, C. Lemon,
Peterborough, Hon. W. Elliot, 3, Dr. Lan-
rence, 3.

Petersfield, H. Jolliffe, 3, +Hon. P. Gray.
Plymouth, Sir C. Pole, 2, T. Tyrr

whitt, 4.


Plympton, Lord Castlereagh, 3, W. Harbord. Pontefract, Viscount Pollington, R. P. Milnes, 1-Lord Pollington, 487; Mr. Milnes, 353; Rt. Hon. J. Smyth, 344.

Poole, J. Jeffery, 3, G. Garland, S. Sir R. Bickerton-J. Jeffery, 55; G. Garland, 53; Sir R. Bickerton, 53-double return.Portsmouth, Admiral Markham, 3, Sir T. Miller, 1.

Preston, Lord Stanley, 3, S. Horrocks, 2.-Lord Stanley, 1619; S. Horrocks, 1616; J. Hanson, 1002.

Queenborough, +Right Hon. J. C. Villliers, J. Hunt, 2.-J. C. Villiers, 102; J. Hunt, 116; T. P. Chichester, 63. Number of votes, 172.

Radnorshire, Wilkins, 3.
Radnor Town, R. Price, 3.
Reading, C. S. Lefevre, & J. Simeon, 1.

Ron ney, New, +Lord Clonmell, +Hon. G. Ashburnham.

Rutlandshire, Lord Henniker, 1, G. N.

Noel, 6.



Sir John Nicholl, 2, +Earl Clan

Ryegate, Visc. Royston, 2, Hon. E. E. Cocks, 1.

Salisbury, W. Hussey, 10, Lord Folkstone, 3.

Saltash, Maj. Russel, 2, W. H. Freemantle, 1, *Capt. T. F. Freemantle, 1, +J. Pedley.

Sandwich, +Admiral Rainer, C. C. Jenkinson, 1.

Sarum, Old, Hon. N. Vansittart, 3, *J. Porcher, 2.

Scarborough, Maj. Gen. Phipps, 4, C. M. Sutton, 1.

Seaford, G. Hibbert, 1, J. Leach, 1.

Shaftesbury, E. L. Lovedon, 2, T. Wallace.-E. L. Loveden, 161; Right Hon. T. Wallace, 161; Paul Methuen, esq. 129; W. H. Beech, esq. 129.

Shoreham, Sir C. M. Burrell, 1. T. Sheley, 2.

Shrewsbury, Hon. W. Hill, 3, +T. Jones. Hon. W. Hill, 521; T. Jones, 334, single votes, 138; Hon. G. Bennel, single votes, 3; 312.

Shropshire, J. K. Powell, 6, J. Cotes, 1. Somersetshire, W. Dickenson, 3, T. B. Lethbridge, 1.-W. Dickenson, esq. 3651; T. B. Lethbridge, 2896; Mr. Langton, 2229.

Southampton, G. H. Rose, 4, J. Jack


Southwark, H. Thornton, 7, Sir T. Turton, 1-Sir T. Turton, 2152; H. Thornton, esq. 1824; Mr. Calvert, 1634.

Staffordshire, Sir E. Littleton, 6, Lord G. L. Gower, 4.

Stafford Town, Hon. E. Monckton, 7, R. Phillips, 1.-Hou. E. Monckton, 419; R. Phillips, 319; Sir Oswald Mosley, 285.

Stamford, Gen. Leland, 3, Gen. Bertie, 3 Steyning. J. M. Lloyd, 3. R. Hurst, 2. Stockbridge, Gen. Porter, 3, J. F. Bar ham, 2.

Sudbury, Sir J. C. Hippisley, 4, +Capt. T. Agar.Sir J. C. Hippisley, 460; Capt. Agar, 458; Mr. Witts, 245; Mr. Pytches, 174.

Suffolk, Sir T. C. Bunbury, 9, T. S. Gooch, 1.

Surrey, S. Thornten, *G. H. Sumner, 1. Sussex J. Fuller, 3, C. Wyndham, 1-C.. Wyndham, esq 4333; J. Fuller, 2530, Col. Sergison, 2473.


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Wallingford, W. L. Hughes, 2, R. Kenyon, 2.

Wareham, +Sir J. T. Calcraft, *Hon. J. W. Ward, 2.

Warwickshire, D. S. Dugdale, 1, Sir C. Mordaunt, 2.

Warwick Town, Lord Brook, 2, C. Mills, 2.

Wells, C. Tudway, 9. C. W. Taylor, 3. Wendover, Lord Mahon, 1, G. Smith, 1. Wenlock, C. Forester, 4, Hon. J. Simpson, 4. Weobly, Lord G. Thynne, 4, +Lord Guernsey. Westbury, Wynn.

Hon. E. Lascelles, 4, +G.

West Looe, R. A. Daniel, 1, J. Buller, 3. Westminster, +Sir F. Burdett *Lord Cochrane, 1.-Sir F. Burdett, 5134; Lord Cochrane 3708; Mr. Sheridan, 2615; Mr. Elliott, 2137; Mr. Paull, 269.

Westmorland, Col. J. Lowther, 8, Lord Muncaster, 1.

Weymouth and Melcombe Regis, Sir. J. Pulteney, 6, G. T. Steward, 4, R. T. Stew

Winchester, Sir R. Gammon, 6, Sir H. Milday, 3.

Windsor, Col. Desborough, 1, R. Ramsbottom, 1.

Woodstock, Sir H. W. Dashwood, 2, W. Eden, 1.

Worcestershire, W. B. Lygon, 8, Hon. W. Lyttleton, 1.

Worcester City, A. Robarts, ô, †W. Gar

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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.

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of course is scarcely ever to be removed by partial and exterior applications, but principally, if not solely, by those means which are, calculated to restore the strength or regenerate the character of the constitution. Tonics and stimulation are, in the majority of instances, the suitable and perhaps the only effectual remedies.

Trifling with, and teasing the eye with drops of lotion or particles of unguent, is only betraying the patient into a flattering but faithless anticipation of recovery, without any chance of eradicating or even reaching the stamina of his disease.

To the reader it must be wearisome, as it is painful to the writer, nearly every month to have occasion to repeat an account of the still increasing profusion of pulmonary disorders. But it is the incumbent, although the uncomfortable, duty of a medical practitioner, who has too frequent opportunities of observing it, to watch and to warn the public of the almost diurnal advancement of this cruel and fastly encroaching malady. As it is a disease, a disposition to which is inherited, it cannot fail to grow in its influence and extent with every succeeding generation. Modern dress, likewise manners and habits are particularly calculated to awaken a dormant ten

dency, or even to generate a susceptibility to the disorder.

Although the tocsin of alarm has so frequently been reiterated, it ought never to cease, until the inhabitants of this island are sutficiently roused to a sense of the high and awful importance of attending to the faintest semblance of, and checking even an incipient approach towards, pulmonary disease. In the pthysically predisposed, a very trifling cough may be a very serious evil: when, to an unlearned or inexperienced eye, there appears not a shadow of peril, there is often actually the most solid ground for apprehension. Danger is in the inverse ratio of alarm.

It cannot be too frequently repeated, or too strongly enforced, that pulmonary affections when they have degenerated into deep and extensive ulceration, can rarely be removed; but that on the other hand, the instances are perhaps as few, in which they may not, by timely and skilful care, be arrested in their progress, and thus prevented from arriving at the ultimate and irretrievable condition of the complaint, where a prescription cau answer no other valuable purpose, than that of affording a pecuniary advantage to the professional prescriber. June 26, 1807, JOHN REID. Grenville-street, Brunswick-square.


A complete Collection of Haydn's, Moxart's, and Beethoven's Symphonies in Score. Dedicated to the Prince of Wales. Price to Subscribers 5s. to Non-Subscribers 8s.

HIS Work, we have the Tfirst Number before us, is projected and published by Cianchettini and Sperati. Their plan includes all the universally admired productions of the above distinguished masters; two of whose symphonies will be printed every month. We have examined the score of the present piece, taken from Haydn, and find it as correct as it is neat. The size is that of a quarto, which being conveniently portable, will afford to professors and scientific amateurs the agreeable opportunity of comparing the composition with the effect in concert, and of tracing the secret source of those impressions, which it is so much easier to receive than to account for.

Concerto for the Organ, with Accompaniments for a Full Band. By William Crotch, Mus. Doc. Professor of Music, Oxford. 6s. We find in this concerto considerable MONTHLY Mag. No. 158.


claims upon our commendation. Most
of the passages are marked with learning
and sound theory; and many of them,
while they evince the well educated mu-
freedom and
fancy with which every real critic must
be pleased. Yet we cannot, in strict
justice, omit to say, that the effort to bind
and consolidate the harmony, and render
it perfectly organic, has in a few instances
betrayed Dr. Crotch into constructions
not positively correct, and which, though
they would not, perhaps, offend an ordi-
nary ear, cannot fail to strike the acute

Sacred Friendship," a New Sang. Sung by
Master Cut er, with the greatest Applause.
Composed by C. E. Horn. 1s. 6d.

The words of this song are from the muse of lady Blizard: sorry are we that we cannot compliment her ladyship on her choice of a composer. To say that Mr. Horn has not followed the sentiment of the poetry would be saying little; he has not followed any sentiment at all. The passages are inexpressive, aukward,

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and unintelligible; and the whole forms a melody, if a melody we can call it, produced by a mind evidently unpractised in vocal composition.

Overture (No. 16.) for the Piano Forte. Composed and dedicated to Miss Maria Hay, by Mr. Latour. 35.

In this overture, the general cast of which is so pleasing as to insure its favourable reception, Mr. Latour has introduced with much effect the popular Scotch air of Auld Robin Gray, which at once well relieves the first movement, and happily introduces the third. The introductory and concluding subjects we are greatly pleased with, and cannot withhold our cominendation of Mr. L's taste and ingenuity.

Gentle Lyre," a Recitative and Air. Sung by
Mr. Harrison at the Vocal Concerts, and by
Mr. Nield at Bath. Composed by W. Horsley,
Mus. Bac. Oxon. 2s. 6d.

This composition is not without claims to our praise. The recitation, which yet we cannot allow to be its best part, is respectable in its style; and the two movements by which it is succeeded, are tasteful and spirited. We cannot, however, pass over the solicism of the three bars of symphony in the opening of the. last movement; nor withhold our disapprobation of the aukward modulation into the fifth of the key in the second line of the last page.

"My Mother," a Glee for Three Soprano Voices. Composed by 7. H. Leffler. 2s. Considering the difficulty of combining three parts for the same species of voice, we cannot but allow that Mr. Leffler has acquitted himself in the present composition with considerable address. The parts move with ease, and form throughout successions of harmony with which every cultivated ear must be gratified. These words have been in the hands of several composers, but we do not recollect that they have been more interest ingly treated by any one than by the pre


Air, with Variations. Composed and dedicated to Mr. J. Beckwith, by Alfred Pettet. 15. 6d.

We are glad, after au attentive perusal of this composition, to be able to pronounce it a production of merit. The theme is not, perhaps, quite so modern in its cast as we could have wished; but the ideas are connected, the combinations are good, and the variations,

which are seven in number, are conducted with more taste and address than we should have expected to find in the ef forts of so juvenile a composer, as we understand Mr. Pettet to be. "Farewell Bessy," a Ballad. The Words and Music by Thomas Moore, Esq. 11. 6d.

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The melody of this little ballad partakes of the simplicity of the words, and expresses them forcibly and naturally. With the semiquaver given to the words sweetest," at the opening of the song, we can bear, though we certainly should not have recommended it; but against that in the first bar of the second page, we must be allowed to protest as at once affected and false in its quantity. "Ob, Come! Ob, Come! my Fair One!" a favorite Song, with an Accompaniment for the Piano-forte. Composed by W. Slapp. 11. Mr. Slapp has given to these words an appropriate and agreeable melody. The passages are at once attractive and connected; and the effect of the whole will not, we think, fail to recommend the composition to the lovers of good ballad


"Hail Lovely May," a favourite Duett. The Words written by T. Goodwin, The Music composed by H. Denman, and dedicated to Miss C. and Miss M. Attersell. 1s.

We find in this duett some very pleasing, and rather novel, passages. The two parts are blended with a skill which the general rules of composition; and speaks Mr. Denman to be no novice in the bass is more select than what we usually find in the vocal music of the present day.

"La Fantasia," a Sonata Divertimento, con taining a Toscato and March for the Piano forte. Composed by M. P. King. 25.

The style of this divertimento is familiar, yet tasteful: and the two move ments of which it consists are judiciously opposed to each other. As an agreeable and useful exercise for the instrument for which the piece is intended, we can with justice recommend it to the notice of je venile practitioners.

“How tenderly I love her !” a Boliad. Witt. ten by J. L. Lewis, Esq. Liverpool. Com posed by Dr. John Clarke, of Cambridge, in

Dr. Carke has set these words with taste and feeling. The melody is re markably easy and natural; and the ex pression is every where truly and unaf fectedly consulted.


With Biographical Memoirs of diftinguished Characters recently deceased.

THE opening of the South London Water
Works, in Kennington-lane, took place
on the 16th of June The works consist of
the engine house, with the apparatus, which
is on a simple plan. Two reservoirs, or
tanks, containing 26,000 butts, each 10 feet
deep, are supplied from the river i hames, to
the height of the spring t de. and are worked
by the steam engine upwards of three feet
above the whole level; the water is then left
to purify itself in the two reservoirs, and by
the same engine is lited 50 feet above its
level, and supplies the inhabitants of Clap-
ham, Camberwell, and its surrounding neigh-
bourhood, and might be conveyed one hun-
dred miles round, on a level.
A lar e com-

pany of nobility and gentry were present.
Mr. R. Dodd was the engineer.

The Royal Naval Asylum has been transplanted from Paddington to Pelham House, in Greenwich Park, which has been for some time undergoing the necessary repairs and extensions, to render it at once commodious for the purposes of its intention, and ornamental as a public building. On the east and west, two capacious wings are added, connected with the centre building by handsome colonnades. The lower part of each wing is to be appropriated to the school rooms for the children, male and female respective ly; the upper parts as dormitories for them, and the servants of the insitution. It is proposed immediately to extend the whole number of pupils to 1000, from every part of the United Kingdom. The boys are taught reading, writing, and figures; and, where their capacities display fitness, are to be instructed in navigation; and during the hours of relaxation, the elder boys are taught rope and sail making; and they are to be instructed in the rudiments of naval discipline, by regular veteran boatswains. The girls are taught to read and write, and are instructed in needle-work and household industry. The building fills up the vista between both wings of Greenwich College, to which it seems to form an appropriate centre; and it is intended that the whole shall be immediately completed, for the reception of pupils, officers,



Philip Augustus Hanrott, esq. of Lincoln's inn, to Miss Caroline Cory, of Yarmouth The Rev. J Bastard, of Blandford, to Miss Clarke, of Green-street, Grosvenor square. John Simpson, esq. of Alsop's buildings, to Mrs. Edwards, widow of the late Colonel E. of the Bengal establishment.

J. B. Lousada, jun. of Devonshire-square, to Miss L B. Lousada, youngest daughter of J. B. L. esq. of Stamford hill.

Philip Barrington Annesley, esq. youngest son of the late Sir Philip A. to Miss Bridget Corrie, daughter of Edgar Corrie, esq.

Daniel Oathwaite Blythe, esq. of Colchester, to Miss Charlotte Harpes, of Edgware road, Marylebone.

Captain R. H. Fotheringham, of the corps of engineers in the East-India Company's ser vice, to Miss Robertson, of Throgmorton


B. Storr, esq. of the King's own Stafford Militia, to Miss Bennett, of Clewer-house, Windsor.

The Rev. George Savage, F. A. S. vicar of Kingston cum Richmond, &c. to Mrs. Ayliffe, of Surbiton-lodge, Kingston.

Captain Edward Sanderson, of the Buffs, to Miss Harriet Hales, third daughter of the late Sir John Hales, bart.

Sir John Shelley, bart to Miss Winckley, daughter and sole heiress of the late Thomas W. esq.

By special licence, John Barnard Hankey, esq of Fetcham-park, Surrey, to the Hon. Elizabeth Blaqueir, second daughter of the Right Hon. Lord De B.

John Thorn on, esq eldest son of Samuel T. esq. M. P. for Surrey, to Miss Eliza Parry, second daughter of Edward P. esq chairman of the East-India Company.

Jeremiah Dy on, esq. of the House of Commons, to Miss Newbolt, daughter of the late Rev. F. N. of Winchester.

Mr. John Alfred Twining, of the Strand, to Miss Haynes, only daughter of Mr. H. of Cornhill.

Thomas Wise, esq. to Miss Scotland, of Portman-square

Thomas Jelf Sandilands, esq. of Twyning, Gloucestershire, to Miss Goddard, only daugh ter of the late Captain T. G.

T. A Minchin, esq. of Portsmouth, banker, to Miss Gibson, of Colebrook-row, Islington.

D. R Remington, esq. of Clapham-road, to Miss Copland, of Clapham.

The Rev. G. H. Templer, to Miss Ann Maria Graham, eldest daughter of Thomas G. esq. of Kinross.

Colonel Elford to Miss Lownds, only daugh ter and heiress of the late William L. esq. of Clapton.

Şir George Tuite, bart to Mrs. Woodall.

The Rev. Alex. Cotton, rector of Girton, Cambridgeshire, and of Meesden,. Essex, se cond son of the late Sir John Hynde, C. bart. to Miss Houblon, eldest daughter of the late Jacob H. esq. of Hallinbury-place, Essex.

Captain William Stone, to Miss Mary
Pleston, of Lower Seymour-street.

At Islington, in his 82d year, Richard Corrie, esq. He was of a weakly constitution when a young man; but owing to habits of temperance, constant attention to his health, and a fund of cheerfulness in his disposition, he became, under the divine blessing, stout


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