|Wellingborough News, 7th January 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
CONCERTOn Thursday, Dec. 29th, a concert was given in the Board School by the Rushden Glee Party. The attendance was not very large. All the pieces were well rendered and applauded. The programme was as follows:Overture, selected; quartet, "Oh come to me when daylight sets;" song, "The Anchorsmiths," Mr. Farey; duet, "Flow on thou shining river," Messrs. Wilby and Harris; trio, "0 lady fair," Miss Wilby, Messrs. Stringer and Farey; recitation, "Black beer v. brown stout," Mr. B. Vorley; song, "The empty cradle," Miss Wilby; duet, "The larboard watch," Messrs. Stringer and Farey; song, "Wellington," Mr. Stringer; quartet, "Don't fret"; part song, "Call John;" song, "The boatswain's story," Mr. Farey; reading, "Muggins the clerk," Mr. B. Vorley; duet, "Albion," Miss Wilby and Mr. Stringer; song, "Spare a little for the poor," Miss Harris; trio, "Glorious Apollo," Miss Harris, Messrs. Stringer and Farey; recitation, "Coming home by the chimney" (temperance), Mr. B. Vorley; song, "Hurrah for the life of a farmer," Mr. Stringer; quartet, "Laughing chorus." The proceeds will be given to an afflicted friend of the party.
|Wellingborough News, 11th February 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
STRIXTON, near Wollaston, Northamptonshire.
ASH POLES AND UNDERWOOD
Messrs. Pendered and Son
HAVE received instructions from the Right Hon. Earl Spencer, KG., to SELL BY AUCTION, on Tuesday, 14th Feb., 1882, about 4 Acres of capital UNDERWOOD, interspersed with strong Ash Poles of 18 years' growth. In convenient lots.
The Auctioneers request the company to meet them at the Plantation adjoining the village of Strixton at Eleven o'clock a.m.
|Wellingborough News, 25th February 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
Wollaston - OAKLEY MEETOn Tuesday the Oakley met near this village. The morning was beautifully fine and mild and a large number of sportsmen and spectators were present at the meet. A fine fox was soon discovered in a field near the Wellingborough-road, which made off at a rapid pace to Strixton plantations, and from thence by Bozeat to Horn Wood, and after a good chase Reynard came to grief several miles away from home.
|Wellingborough News, 25th March 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
VESTRY MEETINGOn Thursday a vestry held at the Parish Church under the presidency the vicar, the Rev. A. Kinch. Messrs. R. Brown T. Monk, H. Howe, and T. W. Davidson were appointed overseers; and Mr. John Drage was appointed way warden. It was proposed by Mr. W. Drage, seconded by Mr. Revis, and resolved that Mr. T. W. Davidson be appointed as Guardian in the place of Mr. Henry Hutchinson, who has left the village. Mr. Wallis, the rate collector, made an application for an increase of salary from £12 10s. to £15. After some discussion, the matter was adjourned, on the motion of Mr. John Monk, seconded by Mr. T. Corby, till the Easter vestry. The meeting was one of the largest which has been held for several years.
|Wellingborough News, 1st April 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
FREEHOLD PASTURE & ARABLE LAND, with FARM YARD
and Buildings, adjoining the public road leading into Bozeat from Wellingborough,
To BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY
Messrs. Pendered and Son
At the Red Lion Inn, Bozeat, on Thursday, the 13th day of April, 1882, at Five for Six o'clock in the Evening, subject to such conditions of sale as will be then produced, (by order of the Mortgagee,) in one lot, viz.:
All those Two Closes of superior PASTURE and ARABLE LAND, with large Barn, Stabling, Shelter Hovels, and Stock Yard thereon, containing 13a. 2r. 8p., or thereabouts (of which about 8 acres are Pasture,) situate at Bozeat aforesaid, in the occupation of Mr. John Skevington.
The Estate is bounded on the North and East by land belonging to All Souls' College, Oxford; on the South by land belonging to the Governors of the Wellingborough Grammar Schools, and Glebe land belonging to the Vicarage of Bozeat; and on the West by the Public Road leading to Wellingborough.
The Land is of excellent quality, conveniently situate on a main road, and well fenced. The Buildings are in good repair, and the Estate is well worthy the attention of persons seeking a safe investment.
To view, apply to Mr. JOHN SKEVINGTON; and for further particulars to the AUCTIONEERS, Wellingborough; or to
MESSRS. BURNHAM & HENRY,
|Wellingborough News, 15th April 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
VESTRY MEETINGOn Thursday last a vestry meeting was held at the Parish Church, the Rev. A. Kinch presiding. Mr. Hill, churchwarden, produced the accounts, which were examined and passed. Mr. Howe was re-appointed as vicar's churchwarden, and Mr. Hill was elected for the parish. The application by Mr. Wallis, the rate-collector, for an increase of salary from £10 to £15, was discussed, and it was proposed by Mr. B. Brown, seconded by Mr. T. Drage, that the salary be raised accordingly. Mr. Maxwell proposed an amendment, that the increase should be £3 instead of £5, but this not being seconded, the original proposition was carried. Mr. Maxwell and Mr. Wm. Drage were appointed as assessors of taxes. There was no other business of public interest. There was a good attendance.
|Wellingborough News, 6th May 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
INDEPENDENT WESLEYAN CHAPELOn Sunday last the anniversary of the Sunday School connected ith this place of worship was celebrated by special sermons preached by the Rev. George Harrison, of Northampton. There were good congregations, and special hymns were sung by the children during the day. On Monday the children had their annual tea, and games were provided in a field lent for the occasion. Tea was also provided for the adult friends, a goodly number of whom assembled. Subsequently a public meeting was held in the chapel, under the presidency of the Rev. T. Bromage, of Wellingborough. The building was crowded, and amongst those present were the Revs. G. Harrison and J. Ball, and Messrs J. Wallis, W. Lewin, T. Collings, &c. The meeting was opened with a hymn and prayer, after which the Chairman delivered a short congratulatory address. He was glad to report that the school continued in a healthy condition, with a staff of 11 teachers, and between 70 and 80 children. Addresses followed by the Rev. J. Ball, Mr. T. Collings, Mr. W. Lewin, and the Rev. G. Harrison, and the proceedings were brought to a close with the usual vote of thanks spoken to by Mr. J. Wallis, the superintendent of the school. During the evening several of the children's hymns were sung.
|Wellingborough News, 3rd June 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
CLUB ANNIVERSARYThe anniversary of Bozeat Co-operative Benefit Club was celebrated on Monday by a public tea meeting, which was held in a barn, kindly lent by Mr. T. Revis. Over 100 persons were present. After tea the following officers were elected for the ensuing year:Treasurer, Mr. Jolly; Secretary, Mr. Jas. Pettit; Committee Messrs; John Warmer, Edwin Tomkins, Thos. Maycock, Charles Hooton, and Wm. M. Craxton. The balance-sheet for the past year states that there are now 109 members, and there was a balance in hand of £37 16a. 6½d. on the sick and funeral account, and £12 9s. 9d. on the lime and stone account, making a total profit for the year of £50 6s. 3½d.On the same day the members of the Old Benefit Club held their anniversary at the Chequers Inn. An excellent dinner was provided by the host, Mr. G. Cooke, to which 66 sat down. The receipts of the society during the year amounted to £75 10s., and the expenditure £86. The capital of the society is £240.
|Wellingborough News, 10th June 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
TEMPLAR FETEOn Whit-Tuesday the Good Templars of the above named village held their annual fete. The proceedings commenced with & procession (numbering with the juveniles about 150) round the village, headed by the Temperance Band from Rushden, after which an adjournment was made to a barn, kindly lent by Mr. T. Revis, where about 300 sat down to tea. After tea the company were escorted by the band to a field (kindly lent by Mr. H. Howe) where they spent a very pleasant evening. A lengthy programme of music was splendidly rendered.
ACCIDENTOn Thursday evening, the 1st inst., a little girl, the daughter of Mr. G. Allibone, of Nelson's-yard, was left for a minute or two by her mother, who had gone into an adjoining barn, when she pulled over a vessel of boiling water and was severely scalded. Miss McPherson, the school-mistress, was fortunately at hand, and very kindly assisted, staying with the child during the whole of the night. We are glad to say that progress is now being made towards recovery.
|Wellingborough News, 15th July 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
EXCURSIONOn Monday 10th inst, the members of the Good Templar Order, Cowper Lodge, Bozeat, and the juveniles, numbering altogether over 100, paid a visit to Wythemail Park, in response to an invitation from their kind friends Mr. and Mrs. Hutchinson. The party started off early in the morning in the hope of spending a happy day in the open-air. Unfortunately the weather proved very showery but notwithstanding this drawback all seemed thoroughly to enjoy themselves. About four o'clock a very excellent tea was provided, after which the band played some lively airs, and the children and friends joined in singing some temperance melodies. The party then returned home, Bozeat being reached about ten o'clock. The excursionists were conveyed to and fro in wagons and other conveyances.
|Wellingborough News, 2nd September 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
SALE OF WORKOn Feast Monday a sale of useful and fancy articles was held in the Board School. The proceeds of the sale are to go to the funds for paying off the debt on the Wesleyan Chapel. The lady members of the chapel waited at the stalls and seemed to do a good trade. Several good songs were sung at intervals by the choir and friends, and the admission and sales realized a good sum for the funds.
|Wellingborough News, 23rd September 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
BozeatThe draw for the benefit of CHARLES CRAXTON is postponed until Monday, October 2nd.
|Wellingborough News, 30th September 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
STRIXTON HARVEST THANKSGIVINGOn Sunday evening a harvest thanksgiving service was held in the Parish Church. The Rev. A. E. Kinch, of Bozeat, preached an excellent sermon from Psalms cvii. verse 31. The church was very nicely decorated for the occasion with corn, fruit, and flowers, and at the back of the Communion table were the words in ornamental letters on a dark ground "I am the Bread of life." Around the table were several fine plants in pots and miniature sheaves of corn, fruit, and flowers. The principal decorators were Mr. J. Gibbard, Mrs. Gibbard and family, Mr. T. Walker, and Mrs. Walker. They were also ably assisted by a few other friends. There was a crowded congregation. A collection was made at the close for the Northampton Infirmary, which amounted to £4 3s. 1d.
|Wellingborough News, 30th September 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOZEAT BOARD SCHOOLThe following is a copy of the Inspector's report:Mixed school: The order and instruction in class subjects, grammar and geography, are excellent. Reading and spelling are good. Handwriting is very good. Arithmetic is fair. In the lower standards knitting, and in the upper ones darning, marking, and button-holing require attention. The school fees for Walter Smart have been allowed. L. Mathews has passed well, and E. S. Smart fairly. E. S. Smart is now qualified under Article 79. Grant, £130 17s. 10d.Infant school: The school is well and successfully taught. E. Brown and E. E. Drage have passed fairly. Miss Macpherson will shortly receive her certificate. Grant, £61 18s.
|Wellingborough News, 7th October 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOZEAT - HARVEST FESTIVALOn Sunday harvest thanksgiving services were held in the Church. In the evening an eloquent sermon was preached by the Rev. J. Monk of Wilkhampton, in Shropshire, from Matthew 5th chapter, and part of the 24th verse, "Come and offer thy gift." The sacred edifice was very nicely decorated with corn, fruit, and flowers, and had a very pleasing appearance. Over the entrance to the Chancel were the words in ornamental letters on a crimson ground, ''The earth is the Lord's and the fullness thereof." The decorators were the Rev. A. E. Kinch, Miss Kinch, Miss Howe, Mr. Kirby, and Miss Key. Appropriate hymns for the occasion were sung by the choir, and there was a very large congregation. Collections were made at the close of the services, in aid of the funds for the restoration of the Church, which amounted to £5 11s. 10d.
|Wellingborough News, 14th October 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOZEAT WESLEYAN CHAPELOn Sunday harvest thanksgiving services were held in the above place of worship. In the evening in excellent sermon was preached by the Rev. H. Young, of Bedford, from the nineteenth chapter of Job, verses 25 and 26. The chapel was very nicely decorated with fruit, flowers, and corn, and had a very pleasing appearance. Appropriate hymns for the occasion were sung by the choir. There was a large congregation. A collection was made at the close of the services in aid of the trust fund of the chapel.
|Wellingborough News, 11th November 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOZEAT - 'MUSICAL' writes as follows:Will you permit me to offer a few remarks with regard to a meeting that was held in the Board School on Sunday evening last. It was announced that the Furniss Family would hold a meeting in the Board School, and I thought I would go to the meeting, and I found it very difficult to get in, the building being crammed to excess. There was good attention shown, and the singing was excellent, the voices blending well together, and I hope the same parties will give us another visit as soon as they can. There was a lot of faces that are seldom seen in a place of worship, and I believe that these meetings would do a great deal of good if they were held in every village school, as people who never go to a place of worship would go there if there was some good singing, such as we had on Sunday evening."
|Wellingborough News, 18th November 1882, transcribed by Kay Collins
Irthlingborough Highway Board - see full report under Rushden
|Wellingborough News, 20th January 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOZEAT CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETYThe 38th half-yearly meeting of this society was held at the stores last Monday night, Mr. W. Tomkins presiding. The Chairman briefly stated the object, of the meeting. The secretary then read the balance sheet, which, showed that business had been done to the amount of £2,228 18s. 1d. on which sufficient net profit had been realized to pay a dividend of 1s. 8d. in the pound, to members, and 10d. to non-members, there being after the dividends had been allowed for, a balance of £12 15s. 8d. The society not having a reserve fund the committee thought it wise to start one, so that £10 of the balance was voted to this object, and £2 15s. 8d, kept in hand. The Chairman asked if any one had any remarks to make on the report, when several members expressed their satisfaction with it, and it was then unanimously passed. The secretary stated that since the origin of the society in 1863 the handsome sum of over £4,000 had been distributed among the poor of Bozeat in the shape of dividends. This, he thought, should simulate each member to increased zeal to propagate the principles of co-operation, and whenever an opportunity presented itself he should feel it his duty to enlist his fellow workmen in their ranks. If ever misery and want were driven from the homes of working men it must be by themselves, and by the adoption of the principles of co-operation. The secretary stated that Mr. John Drage and Mr. Joseph Laughton's term of office as committee men had terminated. The officers for the ensuing year were then elected. Mr. James Partridge and Mr. Joseph Johnson, were chosen committee men; Mr. W. Jolley was unanimously re-elected treasurer, and Thomas Robinson as secretary. Mr. G. A. Drage moved that the thanks of the members be given to the secretary for his services and the motion was unanimously carried.
|Wellingborough News, 24th February 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
SINGULAR ACCIDENTWilliam Surrage, of Bozeat, was admitted into the Northampton Infirmary, on Sunday, suffering from a fracture of the jaw. It appears that Surrage was engaged in hunting squirrels, and while in a tree about 20 feet from the ground, he fell. He alighted on his feet, but not-withstanding this fact he sustained some serious injuries, and on being brought to the Infirmary it was found that he had fractured his jaw in three places. He was detained as an in-patient.
Wellingborough News, 3rd March 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOARD SCHOOL-ROOM, BOZEAT
A GRAND CONCERT OF SACRED MUSIC
Will be given
ON TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 13, 1883
ConductorMr. W. Randall, Professor of Music
For particulars see programmes.
|Wellingborough News, 17th March 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOZEATMAGIC LANTERN VIEWSOn Tuesday last, Mr. Croxford, of Harrold, delivered a lecture illustrated by some beautiful views wish a powerful magic lantern, in the schoolroom of the Wesleyan Chapel, The subject of the lecture was the "Tabernacle in the wilderness, its services and sacrifices," the room was filled with an attentive and appreciative congregation who frequently applauded the lecturer. At the close a very hearty vote of thanks was given to Mr. Croxford, proposed by Mr. J. Drage, seconded by Mr. Maxwell.
CONCERTA concert of sacred music was given in the Board Schoolroom on Tuesday evening last by the members of the Wellingborough Choral Class, now under the tuition of Mr. W. Randall, before a highly respectable and appreciative audience. The programme was well rendered by a choir of 30 voices, the following being the principal vocalists: Mr. G. L. Renshaw, the Misses Swannell, Knight, Lock, and Lucas, and Messrs. Smith, Lattaway, J. Wright, Risely, and Houghton. The programme included a duet, a new composition by Mr. W. Randall, nicely sung by the Misses Lucas and Knight. This was greatly applauded and it was repeated. After the concert, the performers partook of an excellent supper in the large room of the Red Lion Inn. The American organ was kindly lent by Mr. W. Drage. Mr. G. L. Renshaw and Miss Swannell were the accompanists, and Mr. W. Randall, the conductor.
|Wellingborough News, 24th March 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
BOZEAT - BLUE RIBBON MISSIONA series of special Gospel Temperance meetings are being held this week, particulars of which will appear in our next issue.
SCHOOL BOARDThe usual monthly meeting was held on Monday, March 19, at six o'clock, present: Mr. Maxwell (Chairman), Mr. Wallis, Mr. John Drage, Mr. Wm. Drage, and Mr. Matthews (Clerk.) Cheques were drawn for the usual monthly accounts. Mr. Wallis made application for the use of the room on Saturday, March 24th, for a Blue Ribbon meeting, and on Monday, March 26th, for a Juvenile Templar service of song. The applications were granted, the charge to be half-a-crown each night. A precept upon the overseers for £60 was signed. Thomas Skevington and Frederick Coles were reported as irregular attendants at school. The Attendance Officer was ordered to summons the parents to the next Board meeting. The Clerk was also instructed to report the case of Frederick Coles to the School Attendance Committee of the Guardians. It was decided to give a week's holiday at Easter. The master reported that the copper in the girls' lavatory was useless. It was decided to have it properly bricked in, Mr. Wallis to see it done. Several cases of pilfering of hats and other things in the lobbies having occurred lately; the master-reported that a scholar, a boy in Standard I., had taken a glove and mittens from an ulster pocket hanging in the lobby. After a long talk the Board instructed the Attendance Officer to summons the boy (John Coles) and his father to the next meeting.
|Wellingborough News, 31st March 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
CONCERTThe Furniss family, of Kettering, gave one of their popular concerts in the Board Schoolroom on Saturday night, the 24th inst. The Vicar (the Rev. A. W. Secker) presided. The weather was very cold, and the attendance was not so good as it might have been. The programme was very nicely rendered.
SERVICE OF SONGOn Sunday night, the Furniss Family gave an evangelical service in the Board Schoolroom, beginning at 7.30, after the ordinary service in the church and chapels were over. The room was crowded in every part, and all listened with rapt attention to the excellent singing of the various members of the family.
TEA MEETINGThe juvenile Templars had their annual tea at the British Workman, Monday afternoon. At four o'clock there was a public tea, in the same place, and at seven o'clock the juvenile Templars gave a service of song, entitled, "The start in life," in the Board Schoolroom. The pieces were well sung, Mr. W. Bradshaw read the connective readings, Mr. Wm. Partridge presided at the harmonium, and the room was well filled with a quiet and attentive audience.
EASTER CHARITYCox's Dole was given away to the poor on Easter Monday, at eleven o'clock, by Mr. Hill, parish churchwarden. The amount given away is £1 6d. each being given to the recipients.
VESTRY MEETINGThe annual vestry meeting was held on Thursday Morning, at the Parish Church, Rev. A. W. Secker, vicar, presiding. Mr. R. Brown, Mr. John Monk, Mr. H. Howe, and Mr. J. Davison were nominated as overseers for the ensuing year; Mr. John Drage was appointed way-warden; Mr. T. Wallis and Mr. W. Maxwell were appointed assessors of taxes; and Mr. W. Maxwell and Mr. J. W. Davison were elected Guardians of the Poor. A letter was read from Mr. F. Revis, expressing a wish that a committee might be appointed to enquire into the rating of the cottage property of the parish. Mr. Maxwell having stated that a new Bill concerning valuation for the purpose of rating property was likely to be brought into Parliament, it was agreed, to let the matter stand over.
LETTING ROADSIDE HERBAGEThe herbage on the parish roadsides was let on Tuesday night, at seven o'clock, in the Board Schoolroom. The New-road made £1 5s., to Mr. Harrison; Wollaston-road, £1 1s., Mrs. Smart and Mr. Shrive; Olney-road £1 11s., Mr. Davison; Easton-road, 7s., Mr. Harrison.
|Wellingborough News, 14th April 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
WESLEYAN CHAPELOn Monday April 9, the choir of the Wesleyan Chapel had their annual tea. Tea was on the table at 5.30 and after the tea a pleasant evening was passed. Part of the time was spent in singing various pieces and the rest in games. At ten o'clock the proceedings terminated with a vote of thanks to Mr. J. Drage, and others who had kindly provided the tea.
|Wellingborough News, 5th May 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
WELLINGBOROUGH POLICE COURT
Friday, May 4Before Mr. N. P. Sharman (in the chair), and Colonel Rawlins.
ApplicationsMr. N. T. Hewens applied for the renewed registration of his premises for the storage of gunpowder. The applicant stated that he kept the powder in the roof of his warehouse in a cupboard specially constructed for that purpose. He applied for permission to keep 100 lbs. weight. The Bench, on reference to the Act, found that only 50lbs. weight could be kept unless the powder was stored in an iron-proof safe, and the license was limited accordingly. Similar applications were made by Messrs. Mills & Co., Market-street; Mr. Rowlatt, of Oxford-street; and Mr. Wallis, of Bozeat; and subject to various restrictions they were granted. Mr. J. W. Davison, of Bozeat, applied for a license to store benzoline, and this was also granted, subject to the usual conditions.
|Wellingborough News, 2nd June 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
Wollaston - THUNDERSTORMOn Friday a terrific thunderstorm from the S.W. passed over the parish. At Strixton the lightning struck the gable end of a barn belonging to Mr. T. Walker and knocked a piece of the end down. Several slates from the roof were broken and the water spouting damaged.
|Wellingborough News, 3rd November 1883, transcribed by Kay Collins
WELLINGBOROUGH RURAL SANITARY AUTHORITY
The monthly meeting was held in the Board-room at the Workhouse on Wednesday, when there present Mr. W. Maxwell (in the chair), Mr. W. J. Gross, Mr. G. Wyman, Mr. Spencer Eking, Mr. H. Hutchinson, Mr. G. Brealey, Mr. S. Knight, Mr. Parker, Mr. J. Siddons, and Mr. J. Austin.
DR. THOMAS'S RE-APPOINTMENT
On the motion of Mr. W. J. Gross, seconded Mr. Hntchinson, Dr. Thomas was re-appointed as Medical Officer of Health for the ensuing year.
MEDICAL OFFICERS REPORT - Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen,BozeatSeveral cases of scarlatina have occurred here, the disease being brought from Grendon. The following is a report of the sanitary state of the village. The situation is bad, lying in a valley, and the drains all empty into a watercourse which runs through the village; there are from 30 to 40 pail or box closets, the contents of which are now put in ash-pits close to the cottages or else in heaps on the garden. The cottages are built close together, with very little garden space, and notably is this the case in Burghley-terrace, a row of nine cottages, the ash-pits for the contents of the pails belonging to these cottages being only about two yards from them. Considering, however, that the population is only 1,189an increase of 103 in ten years, I do not feel that it would be fair to urge upon the parish a system of public scavenging. If my rending of the Public Health Act is correct, the condition of these small villages can be improved by enforcing the 44th Clause, by which I believe you have the power to make bye-laws imposing the duty of emptying ash-pits, at such intervals as you may deem necessary, upon the occupiers; in the case of ash-pits used for reception of local matter, the contents should be removed once a week to a sufficient distance from the cottages as to cause no nuisance. If your Authority cannot make such bye-laws, I think a cart ought to be provided, as there is no doubt that the present state of the village is from a sanitary point of view far from satisfactory.
Scarlatina has been somewhat prevalent in your district during the last month. There have been seven cases in Irchester and one death; three or four fresh cases in Grendon, and the same number of cases in Wollaston. The disease is in mild form, and owing to the precautions taken, does not show any tendency to spread.
Gentlemen, I am, &c.,
J Howell Thomas