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an inflammation of the heart, on inspecting foHow the habitual promptings of his own which very minutely, a pin of the common upright, benevolent, heart. He had no ob. size, without a head, was discovered in the liquity of mind, no sinister views, no ends muscuiar part, supposed to have been caken which required secrecy; all was fair and open. into the stomach with luis food. _Lieut. Crews, Those who have the mournful satisfaction of late conimander of the Basilisk gun brig. having sluared his intimacy, never saw in hima Mr. Howell of London.

any thing that appeared unsuitable to what A: Outery, St. Mary, James. Yelverton; they expected from his character; and in esq. 49

proportion as this was known, the more it • At Huniton, Mr. Robert Gidley, late an interested and delighted. His cultivated u.1eminent atturney of that place, 38.

derstanding, excellent sense, well regulated At Totnes, suddenly, whilst at church, feelings, and sterling worttr, made that inci. Wni. Bental, esq 74.

macy regarded as a treasare; and bris delicacy At Heavitree, Samuel Tappen, esq. late 1st of mind, his disinteresteduess and generosity, lieutenant of his Majesty's ship, Rainbow. his candour, kindness, simplicity, and sin.

Ac Exeter, Mr. William Sarell, peace cerity, obtained the affectionate confidence of officer and inspector of the poor for the corpo. his patients, and of all his friends. ration, and late keeper of the county goal.. . . .. CORNWALL.

Mrs: Mary Discombe, at the very advanced. - A new curn market and school room are age of 101. She had 18 children, 37 grand about to be built at Camtitord. children, and 3-1 great grand children, the - Married.] At Falmouth, Mr. Geo. Perkins, whole of whom, except two, are now sure to Ann, daughter of the late Capt. Snow.viving.

. Mr. Henry Snow, to Miss Harriet Richards. Mr. Chriscopher Turner Johnson, late sur. At St. Stephens, by Saliash, Mr. John geon and lecturer on anatomy in Exeter, Evans, of the larter place, to Miss M. Z. oculist to the west of England Eye Infirmary, Mugg, eldest daughter of the Rev. Henry M. and member of the Royal College of surgeons of Chudleigh. of Londun, and of the Royal Medical Society At Lanteglos, Capt. John Moore, of the of Edinburgh. His disorder was a typhus Prince Madat, of Portsmouth, in America, to fever, brought on, as is supposed, by a severe Miss Wilcocks. cold, combined with the ill effects of an accia · Died.] At Falmouth, Miss Peters, eldest dental puncture by scissors, employed in dis. daughter of John P. esq. 26.—Joshua, son of section. Mr. J. received a 'thorough profes. Mr. Wm Parkes, 27. -- Mr. Robt. Dyte, 87.-sional education in Edinburgh and London : Mr. Barnet Falck, 63.- Mrs. Jenkin, wile and his zealous application and eminent ca. of Mr. James J.-Mrs. Symons. Tents enabled him to come into the world at · At St. Colomb, Mr. Wm. Hitchins, of the early age of twenty.four, with iescimo. the Ship Inn -Mrs. Bund, 70... nials from Mr. Ashley Cooper, and Mr. . Ac Bodenick; near Powey, Mrs. Mary Saunders, indicating the highest possible esti. Truscott, 80, She had been blind above 50 mation of his professional qualifications. It years. . is less than two years since he came to reside Ai Camelford, Elizabeth, wife of Richard ac Exeter ; but in that short period, he gra. Malyn, esq. alderman. dually acquired a degree of reputation for AC Padstow, Mr. Wm. Rawling. - Mr. accurate and extensive anatomical knowledge Thos, Hawker, 80. and surgical skill; for clearness, penetracion, Ac Launceston, Stephen Spettigue, esq. Comprehensiveness, and couldess of judgment, attorney, :an alderman of that borough, and and for temperate yet decisive firmness, which agent for French prisuners of war chere. is rare at a more advanced period of life. He Ac Trevartha, Mr Edmund Snell. spared no expence or exertion in gaining, or At St. Austell, Mr: Edward Thomas, 55. in communicating knowledge. If it had He was found by his wife dead in his bed bepleased Providence to spare his life. There is side her.' no reasonable ground for doubt, that he would . Ac St. Neots, Mrs. Olympia Morshead, bave ranked among the very first of his pro. relict of Wm. M. e.q. of Carruther, in chis 'fession in this island. He had a high sense cuunty, 3.j. of che utility of his profession; his unosten. · At Restormel Cascle, the infant son of J. taçious goodness prompted him to employ his Hext, esq..

surgical talents among the poor, to an extent At Me vagissey, Ms. Thos. Shepherd. · which is known bat to few; but those know *

thac there are many in that class of society T he erection of a building on Moel Famma who weep for him as a kind beneiacior. to commemorate the Jubilee held on our bee His professional conduct was peculiarly cale loved Sovereign's having reigned 50 years, ic culated to conciliate the good will of his pro. is said, has induced Lord Kenyon to purchase 'fessional brethren. There was no assumptive the mountain frumr Governtuent; and it is of superiority lo disgust, no niean arts to'ín. probable, that the approach to its sunimit, juk : he carefully studied the proprieties of will in the course of a few years, be through his profession, and as carefully observed them. the thick foliage or surrounding woods, ac. 'And in all this be had nothing to do bus to cording to history, the original decoration of



all these mountains. A design, in the Egype children of the town are allowed to partake tian style of architecture, has been selected its benefits. Thus the Duke of Kent has for de jubilee tower, by the committee for the merit of seçring an excellent example that purpose, from the drawing of Mr. Har to the regitrento af the line, and Colonel sison; preferred for its simplicity of form, and M.Leod and the officers of the 4sb battalion, the ease with which it may be executed from by secunding the benevolent wishes of their the rude materials of the country.

royal commander with great energy, hart Married.) At Caroigan, the Rev. W. More done themselves much honour. gan, of Llandewy Veltrey, Pembroke, to Miss T he cutting of the canal berwirt Clach, Makeig, at Dolewillim, Carmarthen.

naharry and Lochoess is now nearly comAt Tenby, Cadwallader Edwards, esq. of pleted; and, as nothing remains to be done the county of Wicklow, Ireland, to Miss but the Sea Lock at Clachnaharry and the Tudur, i

regulating Lock at Loch-end, there is liuke At Florence, near Tenby, Mr. Griffiths, doult but the communication to Port Auof Sundessfuot, to Margaret, youngest daugh, gucus will be opened by the end of next ter of }. Hoody, esg. of Flemington, Pome year at farthest. brokeshire.

Died.) At Dunsignan House, Şir Wil, Died.] At Denbigh, Mrs. Myddleton, of liam Nairne, of Dunsinnan, bart. lately one Henllan Place, relict of the Rev. 'I homas M. of the Lords of Session, and one of the Lords sicas of Melton Mowbray, Leicestershire, 83. Commissioners of Justiciary.

At Bala, Mrs. Janet Roberts. She resided At Craigtown, Mr. Jahn Dun, farmer, as 45 years on a spall fartu in the neighbour. the advanced age of 103. He was 60 before hcod of Bala, in great distress; but for nine.. he was married: he has left a widow and years preceding June, 1809, she received re- eight children, and, what is singular, he is lief from the parish of Llanddervel. About the first breach by death in his family. . this time, with the assistance of some friends. At Dolkeith House, Lady Caroline Doug. she commenced a suit in chancery, against the las, eldest daughter of the Marquis of Cy«cniors of toc late Robert Jones, esq. (an Queensberry. emineat brandy mercbanı) of St. Mary's Hill, Ac Crimond, in his 108th year, Joha to whom she was first cousin, and next of Cowie, bellman. In his youth be fought kin. After the delay wbich cases of this tbe battles of his country by sea and land, kind are subject to, she obcained about six and was discharged as worn out in the year Booths ago, a decres from the Chancellor, 1739; but again took up arms in the memo. which put her in possession of a moiety of the ruble year of Culloden. As he advanced in estate, amounting to upwards of 130,000!. lite, a considerable variation was observed in.

la Swansea, Mas, Barber, relict of M. the use which he had of his facultiese For barber, esq.

some time he was under the necessity of Al Llansadwraen, Dear Laugharne, Car. using spectacles; and during the lasi few martbenshire, Methusalem Williams, but- years of bis life tre could read the smallest cher, at the advanced age of 104 years. print. without them. When he was about NORTH BRITAIN.

seventy, having secured the affections of a A school is opened in Edinburgh by the woman who had some money, he bought Lancasterian Society there. Mr. Lancaster himself too old or too rich for being bell. lectured twice is the Theatre Royal, Edin man. Another was appointed, wlio keps durgh, to a numerous and crowded audience, the office twenty-five years, at whose deacha and was received with the acclamations of John applied to be reinstated. He discbarged Sear 1900 persons.

the duties of the office till within ten days Sume cime pasc his Royal Highness the of his death; and in the exercise of it he reDuke af Kent visited Mr. Lancaster's ipstic covered the use of all his faculties, which turion, the Royal Fire-school, borough-road. had become much impaired during the period The impression made on the benevolent of his inactivity. He had two daughters mind of his Royal Highness was, that the (swips) by his last wite. leading parts of the plan would be highly


* serviecable for the poor children in his iegi, A school for 1000 ch.ldren, on the Royal ment, and on the spot the formed an ar- Lancasterian system, is to be adapted in sangement for euending iis benefits to 200 Bieliant. The school-soom is already built, soidiers of his bargalion. Mr. L. instructed and Mr. Lancaster is likely to be present as one of the duke's non-commissioned officers, the opening of the school. When the ece in the system, and it was introduced iwelve nomy of the plan comes to be known in Iremonths ago at Nialden, were the battalion land, there can be no doubt that country wil . were then quartered. Afterwards the bat.' be as greatly benefited by it as England has talion removed to Dunbar, and tbence to been. Schling Castle.' The effect of seeing the. Died.]" lo Dublin, the Right Hen. Sie · school has been such on the worthy, magise Hercules Laagrishe, barc. one of his Ma. trases of Stirling, that they have granted' jesty's most honourable Privy Council, and the use of the Guildhall of chas town for a represeptative for the borough of Knockschuel.soom, on condition that a number of sopher, ia be parliament of Ireland He

was the son and heir of Robert Langrishe, the prime of life, the Rev. Augustus Des esq. of Knocktopher ; was sworn of the Granges, English Missionary, (who left his privy council, appointed a commissioner of residence at Gosport, seven years since) berevenue, and created a baronet by letters loved and regretred by all who knew him, patent January 24, 1777. Sir Hercules mar. Europeans and natives. He mani ested great ried Hannah, second daughter and co-heiress devoutness to God, and intense application of Robert Myhill, esq. and sister of the late and unwearied perseverance in the discharge Marchioness of Bly, and had issue, 1. Robert, of his sacred functions. Among other labours, member for Knocktopher, married Anne, the benefits of which, we trust, will by no daughter of Bellingham Boyle, grand-daugh- means cease with his valuable life, he was ter of Lord Primate Houdly. 2. James. 3. particularly engaged, with the assistance of a Mary Jane, married James Wilson, of Par learned Bramin convert, in translating the sonstown, in the county of Wicklow, esq. New Testament into Telinga; a work for 4. Elizabeth, married the 'Rev. Christopher which he was well qualified, by a critical Rabinson, son of Christopher Robinson, a knowledge of the Greek, and a considerable Judge of the Court of King's Bench, Sir acquaintance with the Telinga languages, no Hercules is succeeded in title and estate by his less than by heartfelt experience of the power eldest son, now Sir Robert Langrishe, bart. of the gospel of Christ unto salvation. Sir Hercules enjoyed the friendship of Burke; At the house of her grandson, in Nassau, and his “ Letters on the State of the Irish New Providence, in the 91st year of her age, Catholics ” are addressed to the Baronet. : the Hon. Anne Louisa Moreton, widow of

• At Lough Swilly, on board H. M. S. Sal. the late Hon. Charles Morecon, (who was danha, which he commanded, Captain Jobe the youngest son of Matthew, the Grse Lord Stuart, son of the late Sir Charles S. K.B. Ducie) and maternal grandmother of Henry He was some time flag captain to Sir R. Bicke Moreton Dyer, esq. Judge of the Vice Ad. eiton, in the Mediterranean.

miralty Court of the Baliania Islands. DIATRS ABROAD. On the 10th of June, ac Vizagapatam, in

MONTHLY COMMERCIAL REPORT. BRITISH TRADE AND MANUFACTURES.--The Honourable the East-India Company I have declared for sale, the undermentioned goods, viz.

Tea, Bohea.............. 300,000

- Congou and Campoi... 4,300.000
-Pekoe and Souchong... 30,000
-Singlo and Twankey.. 800,000

Hyson skin......... 60,000
-Hyson ............. 260,000

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Prompt the 30th of August following.

The manufactories of Manchester, Nottingham, Birmingham, &c. &c. continue, we are sorry to say, in the same state as reported by us in our last. The sugar market has rather advanced in prices, and good Jamaica's may be quoted at 679. 10 80s. per cwt.; those of the other islands from 60s. to 70s. per cwt. Rum, Jamaica, exclusive of duty and excise, sells at 45. 10d. to 65. 5d. per gallon; Leeward Island ditto, at 45. 4d. to 45. 10d. 'per ditto. Coffee from 60s. to 80s. per cwt. ; West India Cotton-woot, frotn 1s. 2d. to 1s: -83. per 15.

The East India Company declare for sale on the 8th of May, prompt the 9th of August following, 2301 bags of pepper (prite of the Goeda Vrev,) dye-stuffs, cotton-wool, and all articles used in the manufactories are at mere nominal prices, owing to the present stage nation of trade in Lancashire and its neighbourhood, and likely to continue so, unul we shall have foreign markets open for our cotton goods, &c.

FRANCE.-The German mails, lately arrived, have opened so far an intercourse with this country, for money negotiation, hut the restrictions are so sig.d on the Continent, that. it is dangerous to risk either the drawing or excepting bills between the two countries, and in consequence thereof little or nothing is done in that way. By these mails, we are in., formed that the ports of Bordeaux, &c. &c. are full of wines, brandics, &c. and no port apen to receive them, although offered at very low prices. All other kind of commerce is totally extinct in France, and their fabricated paper money bear an enormous discount,

PORTUGAL, The accounts of the last mail from Lisbon, fully informs us of this country being at length completely cleared of the French, by the allied armies, and that in Consequence of it, the paper-money bears now only a discount of 2 per cent, which MON TULY MAG. No. 212.


a few

a few mionths back was at 30 per cent! Such are the changes caused by the efforts of our brave countrymen. The trade, however, must take a considerable time to get into ita usual channel.

SPAIN.- A dreadful hurricane took place here the beginning of the present month, when upwards of 150 sail of ships, chiefly lying in the bay at Cadiz, nrove out to sea ; upwards of forty sail were totally lost, and the remainder suffered considerable damage. Two of their register ships had arrived from Suuth America, bringing remittiinces in dollars to the amount of upwards of one million British sterling, as also considerable remittances in pro. dure to the Spanish merchants.

WEST INDIES.-By the last mails, we are informed of the fleet's arrival at the Leeward and Windward islands from Cork, with a plentiful supply of provisions of all kinds, of which the states were in the greatest want of. The islands are amply supplied, and indeed overstocked wih all kinds of British manulactured goods, and considerable, remittances in produce were shipping for Great Britain, &c. &c.

SOUTH AMERICA. The markets here hegin to get rather more brisk than usual, for all our manufactured gouds, and trade with the Spanish settlements, were brisk to a degree unknown hitherto. We however recommend our mercantile friends to be careful in not shipping off goods, (as hitherto) of inferior quality, the market already having been over. stocked with large quantities of low-priced Manchester goods, for which no sale can be bad. · Current Prices of Sharęs in Navigable Canals, Docks, Bridges, Ruads, Water Works, and Fire and Live Insurance Companies, at the Office of Messrs. Wolfe and Co. Canal Dock and Stock krokers, No.9,'Change Alley,Cornhill, 22d Apri , 1811.--Ashby de la Zouch Canal, 241. per share Croydon ditco. 271. dicto. Girand Junction ditto, 2501. ditto. Grand Surty diito, 981. ditto. Huddersficli ditto, 291. diito.-Kennet and Avon dicto, 421. ditto. Lancaster ditto, 251. ditto.-Leeds and Liverpool ditco, 1831, ditto.-Leicestershire and Northamptonshire Union ditto, 1061. dilio.-Peak Forest ditto, 801. ditto. Rochdale ditto, 521. ditto -Thames and Medway dició, 751. ditto.-Wilts and Berks ditto, 341. ditio.Worcester and Birmingham ditto, 401. ditto. East Country Dock, 751. oitto - London ditto, 126} per cent. Ditco Scrip, 231 ditco preinium. West India ditto, 1641. ditto.-Commercial Road ditio, 1361. ditto.- East London Water Works, (exc'usive of the appropriation,) 1661. per sbare. Grand Junction ditto, 91. per share, premium. kent ditto, 2.51, ditto.--South London ditto, 1151. per share.- West Middlesex dito, 1081. ditto...Ditto New, 11l. per share, premiuin.'-Albion Insurance Office, 571. dicto.-Globe oitto, 11941. ditto. Imperial dicio, 811. dicto.

The average prices of Navigable Canal Property, Dock Stock, Fire-office Shares, &c. in: April, 1811, (to the 251h) at che Office of Mr. Scoit, 28, New Bridge-street, London, Trent and Mersey, or Grand Trunk Canal, 11701. the last half-yearly dividend at the rate of 451 per share clear, per annum..Birmingham, 10851. ex divideird 211. clear.-Coven. try, 855). dividing at the rate of S21. per share. Grand Junction, 2611, to 2451,-- Shrews. bury, 1451. dividing 81.-Kennet and Avon, 431.20 421. 10. Wilts ana Berkis, 351 10s to 291. 10$ -Rochdale, 541. to 521. 10s.-Ellesmere, 801. 821. tp 841.-Grand Union, 81, dise count.- Lancaster, %5l. ex dividend 1l. per share, clear.-Ashby-te la Zouch, 241. --Grand Surrey, 941.--New dicto, 11. 10s. premium.-Thames and Severn new shares, 321. tu 371. -Croydon, sol.-West India Duck' Stock, 1651. London Dock, 1961 -Dicio Scrip, 241. per cent. premium.-Commercial Dock old shares, 1591 with new share attached.--Albion Assurance, 571.Globe, 11941. to 1201...Rock, 18s. premium.--East London. Water Works, 1801..-Grand Junction ditto, 8!. 10sto 71. 178. 6d. premium-London Insti- , tution, 681. 55.-Scrand Bridge. 121. discount. - London Flour Company, 81.Dover. street-road, 10s. to 11. premium.-Commercial Road, 13;!. per cent. ex half-yearly divis dend. 31.


Love's pleasing ferment gently now begins

TO warm the powing blood.
NO weather could possibly have been more acceptable at this season of the year, than that

which we have experienced during the course of the present month. The crops are all looking well. Nor have we yer had any of those furious gales which are usually expected about this time There were strong gales from west-north-west on the 3d, and from westsouth west on the 6 h, 7th, and 8th, and these were the only boisterous days we have had. The wind was westerly, or oorth-west, from the 1st to the grli, in the afternoon of which day ir was south. Ora che 6tn, 7th, and 8th, it was west-south-west ; on the 9th north-east, and afterwards west. On the 12th it was cásterly, and so continued till the 18th, when it veered.


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found to west. On the 22d it was north, and from the following day to the end of the month asterly.

There was rain on the 1st, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, and 22d, but during all the remainder of the month the weather was dry. March 5th. Rooks have begun to build their nests; and daffodils are in flower,

The capsules of several species of moss now adorn the banks of hedges and ditches, and the tops of old walls.

March 7th. The marsh marygolds (calba palustris) are in flower, and give to all the wet meadows a golden hue..

March 8th. Several kinds of insects crawl out of their hybernacula, in old buildings, para ticularly spiders, millipedes, and a species of the slow-beetle, or darkling (renebrio mortisagus of Linnæus, blaps mortisaga, of Marshara).

March 10th. The vernal whitlow-grass (draba verna), and purple dead nettle (lamium pure pureum) are in flower.

March 11th. Some of the smaller kinds of ants are busily employed in opening their holes, and clearing their nests. On artencively observing them, they are seen to bring out grains of sand or other small objects which incommode them in their habitation, and to de. posit them at a little distance on the exterior of their holes.

March 12th. A caterpillar was this day seen crawling upon the road. Seven dark coloured butterflies were fitting about the fields.

March 14th. The farina of the malé yew-trees is blown off by the wind in great guantity. *.The plumage of all the small birds is now in the very height of its beauty. Bird.catchers technically call the plumage, at this season, their “ wedding garments," * The flowers of some of the willows begin to fade. - March 18th. The leaves of the lilaç and weeping willow appear. Primroses and violets re in flower.

March 20. - Water lizards are seen in abundance in two or three of the shallow and gravelly ponds of this neighbourhood. But I have not yet remarked that they have begua o spawn.

March 21. The roads, which only a few days ago, had pools of water standing in almost erery hollow, are now quite dry and dusty.

March 24. The leaf-buds of the mulberry tree appear nearly ready to burst; but it is probable that these trees will not be in leaf for several days. The leaves of the bramble, woodbine, and elder, have been out some time.

March 26. A species of wood-bug, which I think is cimex baccarum, was this day brought to me.

The scentless violet (viola canina) and common stitchwort (stellaria belsltea) are in flower, March 28. This was a peculiarly hot day for the season. Insects of numerous kinds were in active employment. Bees were Aying about such plants as were in flower; sand-wasps (ammupbıla vulgaris) about sandy banks; and opatrum sabulosum, several species of curculio, and small carabi, crawling about among the stunted vegetation of the road-sides.

March 30. Lapwings fly screaming over the wet meadows.

March 31. The easterly winds, which have prevailed for the last nine days of the month, have been extremely seasonable. They have tended considerably to check vegetation, which, dering the preceding warm weather, was making too rapid a progress for this early part of the year. I have not yet remarked that any of the standard.fruit trees are in flower,


SOWING the lent corn, and potatoe planting, are nearly completed : the lands have worked,

remarkably well, and no seed season, within memory, was ever gone through under hapo pier auspices. The forward pease, as yet, appear thin opon the ground. Beans and oats never looked more luxuriant or healthy. The bop-bine strong, forward, and healthy. The wheats aniversally of finc appearance and high proinise; those which were injured in the winter either recovered or recovering very rapidly. Tares, rye, grass, natural and artificial, in the finest condition, and most rapid state of vegetation. The turnips, both Swedish and English, bare bren eked out wonderfully in the eastern counties, continuing good, and the cattle thriving upon thein to the last. The blossom and shew for fruit of all kinds, most abundant and beau. titul, promising an uncommon fruit season, granting no blight intervene.

The sheep and lambs in a most prosperous state of improvement, the season remarkable for the number of double births, Lamb for market scarcely ever before so forward; great focks couples have, however, come to market, on accouns of the higb price of bay, and the de


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