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Charles William Peach (September 30, 1800-February 28, 1886) was a British naturalist and geologist.
Plaque commemorating C W Peach, placed on the former Customs House at Gorran Haven, Cornwall, UK by the Royal Cornwall Geological Society
He was born at Wansford in Northamptonshire; his father at the time was a saddler and harness-maker, and afterwards became an innkeeper, farming about eighty acres (0.32 km²) of land. He received an elementary education at Wansford and at Folkingham in Lincolnshire; and assisted for several years in the inn and farm.
In 1824 he was appointed riding officer in the HM Coastguard at Weybourne in Norfolk. Seaweeds and other marine organisms now attracted his attention, and these he zealously collected. .His duties during the next few years led him to remove successively to Sheringham, Hasboro (Happisburgh), Cromer, and Cley, all in Norfolk.^ All I can suggest is to back off on the watering and fertilizer and allow things to dry to determine if the tree will recover next year.
  • Questions On Plum 3 February 2010 17:52 UTC www.ext.nodak.edu [Source type: Original source]

^ Thanks to all our members for their efforts during this past busy year.
  • Unity Volunteer Fire Department - Plum Borough, PA 3 February 2010 17:52 UTC unityvfd.org [Source type: FILTERED WITH BAYES]

In the course of his rambles he met the Rev. James Layton, curate at Catfield, who lent him books and assisted in laying the foundations of accurate knowledge. About the year 1830 he was transferred to Charmouth in Dorset, thence to Beer, and Paignton in Devon, and to Gorran Haven near Mevagissey in Cornwall.
Here he continued to pursue his zoological studies and supplied many specimens to George Johnston, who was then preparing his History of the British Zoophytes (1838). It was here too that he first found fossils in some of the older rocks previously regarded as not fossil-bearing; the discovery of which proved the presence of Bala Beds (Ordovician or Lower Silurian) in the neighbourhood of Gorran Haven.
.In 1841 he read a paper before the British Association at Plymouth On the Fossil Organic Remains found on the south-east coast of Cornwall, and in 1843 he brought before the Royal Geological Society of Cornwall an account of his discovery of fish remains in the Devonian slates near Polperro.^ British Airports Vol 1 South East England Cheats .
  • GameZone Forums - Super Princess Peach 3 February 2010 17:57 UTC forums.gamezone.com [Source type: General]

^ Published by Certified Organic Associations of British Columbia.
  • Organic and Low-Spray Peach Production 22 January 2010 18:25 UTC www.attra.org [Source type: FILTERED WITH BAYES]

.Peach was transferred for a time to Fowey; and in 1849 to Scotland, first to Peterhead (1849) and then to Wick (1853), where he made acquaintance with Robert Dick of Thurso.^ All the Mario games were a good challenge the first time through, Super Princess Peach is not, and it's disappointing.
  • Amazon.com: Customer Reviews: Super Princess Peach 3 February 2010 17:57 UTC www.amazon.com [Source type: General]

^ "The Princess of the Mushroom Kingdom, Peach has been kidnapped several times over by the wicked Bowser, but has always escaped with the help of Mario and Luigi.
  • Princess Peach - Super Mario Wiki 3 February 2010 17:57 UTC www.mariowiki.com [Source type: General]

^ He was ejected by Peach (with the help of Starlow) the first time.
  • Princess Peach - Super Mario Wiki 3 February 2010 17:57 UTC www.mariowiki.com [Source type: General]

During his stay in Peterhead he met with Hugh Miller and collected 'Buchan Flints'. He collected the old red sandstone fishes; and during a sojourn at Durness he first found fossils in the Cambrian limestone (1854). Peach was honoured with medals from the Royal Cornwall Polytechnic Society.[1]
.Peach retired from the government service in 1861. He and his household moved to Edinburgh in May 1865 whereupon he commenced a new field of research and study into the plant fossils of the Carboniferous rocks of the area.^ Q: I will be moving into a new house in May.
  • Questions On Plum 3 February 2010 17:52 UTC www.ext.nodak.edu [Source type: Original source]

^ A: You can move it or plant a new tree, but it is always best to leave a tree in a location where it is doing well instead of moving it to a location that may be in question.
  • Questions On Plum 3 February 2010 17:52 UTC www.ext.nodak.edu [Source type: Original source]

^ Just make sure you plant it in an area where it can grow into a tree, with plenty of sunlight.
  • Questions On Plum 3 February 2010 17:52 UTC www.ext.nodak.edu [Source type: Original source]

He died at Edinburgh on 28 February 1886.
.One of his sons was the geologist Ben Peach.^ He left the town of Symondsbury in Dorset Co., England with his son, John, Jr. John Peach was one of the founders of the town of Marblehead , MA. He was a fisherman by trade and was active in the town government.

^ Benjamin Neeve Peach, the eminent geologist, was son of a Cornishman.

References

  1. ^ David Oldroyd, ‘Peach, Charles William (1800–1886)’, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Oxford University Press, 2004 accessed 16 Nov 2007
  • This article incorporates text from the Encyclopædia Britannica, Eleventh Edition, a publication now in the public domain.
  • Biographical notice, with portrait, in S. Smiles's Robert Dick Baker, of Thurso, Geologist and Botanist (1878).
  • Crowther, Peter R. 2003. The Charles W. Peach (1800 - 1886) collection of Cornish fossils. The Geological Curator 7 (9): 323 - 328.
  • Anderson, L. I. & Taylor, M. A. 2008. Charles W. Peach, Palaeobotany and Scotland. The Geological Curator 8 (9): 393 -425.

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Charles William Peach, British naturalist (1800-1886)

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