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At St. Mary Woolnoth, Henry Thbet- .In Norton-street, Rear-admiral John Boyle, son, esg. of Doctors' Commons, io Ellen, 72. only daughter of Thomas Parke, esq. of At Hackney, Miss Anne Buller, of OxfordLombard-street .

court, Cannon-street, 20. At St. George's, Hanover-square, Henry • In Sloane-square, Mrs. Plimpion, 77. Maynard, esq. to Miss Rabett, only daugh. In Parliament-street, George Kier, esq. 60. ter of Reginald R. esq. of Bramfield-ball, At Brompton, the Rev. Henry Hodges, viSuffolk.

car of Embleton, Northumberland. At Mary-le-bone, Henry Blake, esq. to

In New-street, Spring Gardens, Mrs. AnMiss Attersoll, of Portland-place.

derdon, wife of John Proctor A. esq. At St. Saviour's, Southwark, the Rev. In Long Acre, Mrs. Julia Weippers, wife Arthur Evans, of Overtown, and vicar of of Mr. W. professor of the harp. Badbourn Cheney, Wilts, to Miss Anne In Half-moon-street, George Frederic, son of Pike.

Mr. Lockley, surgeon. At St. Andrew's, Holborn, Thomas Ture At Hammersmith, Mrs. Phæbe Burnell, 63. Der, esq. of Limbern-Park, Essex, to Grace, At Knightsbridge, Mrs. Delegal, relict of fourth daughter of the late John Newman, Henry Sacheverel D, esq. late of

Henry Sacheverel D, esq. late of Barbadoes, esq. of Hampstead.

63. At St.Clement Danes, J.Clayton Jennings, In Castle-street, Leicester-square, Thomas esq. to Margaret, only surviving daughter of Thomson, esq. 64. the late Michael Bray, esq. of Wimbledon. At Blackbeath, Alexander Masson, esq.

At Lewishana, the Rev. Charles Parr Bure At Gunnersbury-cottage, Oliver Delancey, ney, son of the Rev. Dr. B. to Frances son of Capt. John Stapleton, inspector geneBentley, daughter of George Young, esq. of ral of barracks, 11. Blackheach.

At Tottenham, William Robinson, esq. 74. At Camberwell, William Reade, esq. to In Bernard-street, Mrs. Esdaile, relict of Hester Carter, daughter of Henry Smith, James E, esq. 76.

In Upper Guildford-street, Mrs. Hinckley. Natbaniel Bogle French, jun. esq. of Dul. relict of Henry H. M.D. many years senior wich, to Elizabeth, only child of the Hon. physician of Guy's hospital. William Jackson, chief justice of Jamaica. In Queen's.square, Bloomsbury, Robert

David Robertson, eso. of Sackville-street, Macfarlane Hammond, third son of Wm. H. to Frances, daughter of the late James Ma

esq. 25. cher, esq. of Birchin.lane.

At Lisson Green, William Baillie, ésq. many Capt. Page, of the Bombay Military Esta- years one of the commissioners of the stamp blishinent, to Miss Barker, of East Sheen, duties, 87, only daughter of the late P. Barker, esq. of At Greenwich, Mr. Collingwood, father of Charlton, Kent.

Mr. C. printer to Oxford University. Capt. Aichison, of the Bombay Military At Cooper's-hill, near Staines, Gideon BicEstablishment, to Charlotte, fifth daughter kerdicke, esq. whose immense property devolves of William Terrington, esq. of Gould-square. on his nephew, B. Flounders, esq. of DIED.

Yarm. In Dover-street, at the house of Lord At Mortlake, Mrs. Coke, mother of T. W. Dynevar, the Hon. Mrs. Markbám, wife of Coke, esq. of Holkham, Norfolk, M.P. for Vice-admiral John M. and sister to Lord that county, and of Edward Coke, esq. M.P. Dyacvor,

for Derby. In Joho-street, Oxford-street, Mrs. Prince, In Portland-road, Sir Francis Bourgeois, R.A. wile of Mr. John P.

a landscape and historical painter of great At Upper Holloway, Frances, wife of Jacob eminence. De Loutherbourgh was evidently Phillips, esq. and sister of Sir Edward Berry, the master whom it was his ambition to imibart.

tate. Some of the productions of his pencil la Gower-street, Mrs. Brorun, 49. will do credit to his memory; but the ma.

In Beraard-street, Russell-square, George jority of them will remain as a land-mark to Sibles, esq.

junior artists to avoid a glare of colour, and At Homerton, in bis 83d year, Cbristopher attempts to produce effect at the expense of Alderson, esq.

truth and nature. At Dulwich-hill, Camberwell, Miss Anne In Somerset-place, Mr. Richards, many Powditeb, youngest daughter of the late Tho years a member of the Royal Academy, and mas P. esq. of Peckham, 17.

Secretary to that institucion, 80. He chiefly In Hunter-street, Mrs. Sanders, widow of distinguished himself as a painter of theatrical Jobo Williain S. esq. of the island of Nevis. scenery, and in that province of art displayed

At Colebridge, Twickenhani, Stephen Cole, considerable merit. He held the leading place ng. eldest son of the late Stephen C. csq. of in that department at Covent-Garden Theatre Heatham-lodge, Middlesex.

for many years. Mr. Richards had been for In Portman-street, Mr. M. A. Lavoine, 67. some time incapable of attending to business, At, Mrs. Prars, 87. and Mr. Howard, an artist of well-known

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merit, who is to succeed him as secretary to Castor, aged 30. Her illness, sudden in its the academy, had been joined with him in commencement, rapid in its progress, and fa. the ofhce, for the purpose of discharging its tal in its close, proved to be a combination of duties.

anasarca and ascites. It may be regarded as In Westbourne place, Sloane-square, Mr. furnishing one of the melancholy proofs which Willian ibomus Luis, a theatrical performer we daily witness, of the yet infantile state of of considerable eminence, 65. He enjoyed medical science; as, of three protessional gen. the soules of a London audience for 30 years, tlemen of acknowledged skili and experience, during the whole of which long period, he who were consulted upon the case, two enternever for a moment departed from his duty; tained opinions directly at variance with each the priudest aim of his life was to merit ap- other, while the third felt himself incapable probation. De wouli frequently remain by of deciding, till the disease should have achimself !or a whole day together endeavour quired a more distinct character. Thus, the ing to throw some new light beauties into his unfortunate sufferer was deprived of the aid different characters, His favourite parts were which she might possibly have derived from Belcour, Ranger, Benedict, Mercutio, and medicine; and, in one little month from the the Copper Captain, in which last he took a period of her first attack, she was snatched final leave of his generous friends and admi. from the agonized embrace of connubial afrers about eighteen months ago. He then fection, and consigned to her native dust, assure: the audience that it would be gratify leaving for "6 another and a better world" a ing in his seclusion, to reflect, that during circle of loving and beloved friends to lament the long period he had been in their service, her early and premature departure. Detp, he had never once incurred their displeasure. indeed, is their cause for lamentation, though To his family he was most affectionale ; often not as those " without hope;" for, to a nadenying himself the enjoyment of the fruits tural sweetness and attibility of disposition, of his labours, in order that he might make the deceased united all that can endear a wife them independent of the world. He has left and a mother-every grace that can lend a two daughters and three sons, one of whom charm to society-all the virtues that adorn is a lieutenant-colonel in the East-India ser and dignify her sex. A purer heart than hers, vice, and the youngest, who was residing in more void of offence to God or man, never the house, caught the dying breath of his animated the human bosom. respected father. Mrs. Lewis has the con- At Silvester-row, Hackney, after an illness solation to reflect that these, her only re- of a few days, aged 21, Miss Anne Butler, maining joy, are amply provided for

third daughter of Mr. William Butler, of OxAt Cheltenham, aged S7, yames Maxwell, ford court, Cannon-street. To commemorate esg. of Orange Grove, in the island of To. departed worth is an office ever agreeable to bago, who had a few months ago returned to duty and feeling; and often are the sympathis country on account of ill health. His thies of our frame strongly interested, when honourable and upright principles as a man of merited praises and a few flowers are scatbusiness, his pleasing and social qualities as tered over the grave in which female excel. a companion and frier.d, had long secured him lence is entombed. Miss Butler's superior the respect and esteem of a most numerous understanding was invigorated by the pursuits and respectable circle of acquaintance, who of useful knowledge. With ancient history, have to lament his early loss. Mr. Niaxwell as well sacred as profane, and with the annals was of the family of Monreith, in Scotland, of her native country and of modern Europe, and first cousin to her Grace the Duchess of she was conversant. Anextensive acquaintance Gordon ; and, what is rather an uncommon with geography, and with biography and chrocircumstance, was one of nine brothers, the pology (employed as its auxiliarics) rendered whole of whom, except himself, have been her familiar with a multitude o: circumstances, bred up in the service of their couritry ; in and of anecdotes that related to celebrated which service, a few years ago, he had the places, with the memorable characters who misfortune to lose two of his beloved bro have appeared on the stage of life, and with thers, both captains in the army, of consi. the important eras which have marked its derable reputation. Mr. Maxwell leaves be- varied drama. Though she did not under. hind him six brothers, three of whom are value or neglect the charms of French litepost-captains in the navy, who have emi. rature, nor omit to avail herself of the oppornently distinguished themselves in the ser- tunities which education and conversation vice of their king and country on several oc. presented, it was principally by the perusal casions; two are captains of artillery, and of historic works in our own language, and one is in the scrvice of the honourable East of the productions of some of the most emi. India company.

neat of our classics and poets, that her tauce Mrs. Anna Harral, wife of Mr. Harral, of was refined, her imagination enriched, and Park streer, Isling:on, fourth daughter of the her judgment strengtheved; at the same late William Empson, of Isleworth, Midule time that some brilliant passages in their sex, esq. and sister of the late John Masiers writings served to exercise her memory, and Empson, esq. surgeon of bis Alajesty's ship were the favourites of her 1 sure hours.

Miss Butler's form was elegant, her counte- derived by that county from the exertion of his narce intelligent and expressive, and her talents, presented him in 1808 with an emmovements graceful. in her hand-writing bossed silver goblet, ornamented' with the There was much beauty; her taste had been emblems of agriculture, the cover surmounted improved by her proficiency in drawing; when with the figure of justice, holding the ancient she occasionally joined ju the dance, she steel. yard. The mecting held for this pur) could not but be admired; and when she pose, on the 11th of March, at the Angel played on the piano forte, the effects, pro- Inn, Norwich, was attended by Thomas Wila duced by her correctness of judgment, her liam Coke, esq. president of the Norfolk Agridelicacy of ear, and the skillulness of her cultural Society, and many gentlemen of hand, were not unfrequently heightened by fortune in the county, and a most respectable stie clearness and melody of her voice. Her body of yeomen. After dining together, manners were polished and pleasing; she had Thomas Duscate, esq. rose, and addressing a tery obliging and delighetul disposition; himself io Mr. Kent, in a short but approa and, 43 vivacity and sensioility were perhaps priate speech, siated, that he was deputed by its chief characteristics, and, as she had much the farmers and friends to agriculture in the activity of mind, her company was courted, county of Noriolk, to present him with this and she diffused animation and happiness cup, as a token of their respect and esteem, throughout the circle in which she moved. "s for his integrity and impartiality between But, alas! she had a heart too susceptible of landlord and tenant, in his professiou as a surthe finer feelings of our nature! The too eager veyor of land, and for his liberal and uprighe contemplation of the supposed scenes of fun attachment to the interests of agriculture.", Cure happiness wbich had recently opened He then presented the cup, with the above upon her mind, the powerful effect produced inscription, to Mr. Kent, who, in his reply, by the consequent congratulations of friends, gave the following account of his professional and the conflicting feelings created by the life : “My happy destiny threw me very early Prospect of her union with one to whom she is life into what I may call the very lap at was attached, and by her regret at leaving a agriculture. In the capacity of secretary to parental roof where she had been happy and Sir James Porter, at Brussels, I had an oppor. kindly treated, gave rise to a nervous affec. tunity to make myself well acquainted with tion of the mind, which, as her constitution the husbandry of the Austrian Netherlands, was delicate, speedily terminated in her death. then supposed to be in the highest perfection How important, therefore, and how highly in any part of Europe. No spot was there to necessary is it (especially for females of a be found that was not highly cultivated. The siunilar age and of an equal sensibility) not industry of the Flemings was astonishing, and only that the repulsive priaciples of our na- their care in collecting every sort of manure iure, fear, anger, and aversion, should be that could be usefully applied was highly strictly regulated, but also those lovely pas commendable. Coming to England in the sions, hope and joy, which sometimes suc- year 1766, Sir John Cust, the then speaker, cessively delight and dazzle and overwhelm of the House of Commons, requested of me. us. That we should maintain the perpetual some written account of the Flemish husiscer dancy of reason, and keep under controul bandry, with which he expressed himself even our mildest and most pleasurable emo. much pleased: and he and my first great cions, is a maxim on which we should never friend, the elder brother of the late Lord An. atase to act. We are frail, and constantly son, who was the true friend of merit, and touch the threshold of eternity. Even the the encourager of science wherever he found Sunshine of the mind may be converted into it, advised me to quit the diplomatic path, a destructive blaze.

and apply myself closely to agriculture, in Turn, hopeless thought! turn from her: which I had a handsome promise of assistance thought repellid

from the latter; I did not hesitate a momenc Relenting rallies, and wakes ev'ry woe. in adopting their advice. About this time I Saatch'd ere thy prime, and in thy bridal · made a most valuable acquaintance with the hour!

late Benjamin Stillingfleet, one of the greatest And when kind forture, with thy lover, naturalists we b4d, who was considered as the smil'd!

English Linneus. It was hę who impressed And when high-flavour'd thy fresh-op'ning rue with the importance of taking Nature for joys!

my guide, and or learning to deduce my ideas And when blind man pronounc'd thy bliss of the value of land, not from local enquiry complete!

which might misled my judgment, but from [Triber particulars of Nathaniel Kent, esq. thc wild plants and grasses; as these wouid wbore dealbi pientioned at pace 460, of our last invariably express the voice of nature. Ace

d'ur:.] It is universally allowed that no coramgły, where I found the oak and elm as protessional man ever rendered moie substan- trees, and the rough cock's foot and meadow tial services to the agriculture of his country fox-tail as grasses, I was assured that such than the late Mr. Kent. The gentlemen of land was good. And where I found the birche Autoik in acknowledgment for the benefits tree, the juniper shiub, and the mannen-hair,


and creeping bent-grasses, I was equally cer- upon leaving that seminary, he received from tain that such land was poor and steril. In his tutors, high commendation for the exemthe year 1775, I published my “ Hints to plary propriety of his moral behaviour. Soon Gentlemen of Landed Property," in which I after the commencement of his professional characterized and described a great number of career, he was invited to Shrewsbury, to undifferent sorts of land, by what grew upon dertake in conjunction with the Rev. Joseph them, and suggested the most obvious nieans Fownes, the pastoral charge of a respectable of improving then. I futter myself this society of Protestant dissenters. Upon the book has been the cause of considerable im- death of the Rev. Joseph Mottershead, in provement, and will of more when I am 1771, he was chosen to be one of the minismouldered into dust. I now found myself ters of a highly respectable society of Protese employed as a land valuer upon a large scale; tant dissenters in Manchester, in which sibut it is my satisfaction to reflect that I did tuation he continued till within a few weeks Bot undertake this office till I had satisfied my of his death, when the declining state of his own conscience that I was capable of it. healch compelled him to resiga. In the year When a gencleman put his estate into my hands, 1774, be began a school for ehe education of I considered it was the bighest trust he could youth. In this arduous but honourable occurepose in me ; it was leaving it to me to mite pation lie displayed superior skill, and his out his fortune by allotting him what I thought celebrity as a teacher spread far beyond the proper upon the object submitted to me. It neighbourhood in wbich he resided. In 1786 was therefore incumbent on me to take care he undertook, in conjunction with his col. of his interest, at the same time there was league in the ministry, the late Rev. Dr. another person who had an equal claim to Barnes, the important charge of an academical justice from me, which was the occupier, who institution in Manchester, the duties of had a right to be recompenised for his labour, which he fulfilled in a most satisfactory man. judgment, and capital. In weighing these ner. He has occasionally appeared before interests where there was doubt, I contess I the public as an author. His English gramgave the turn of the scale to the latter. mar is, perhaps, one of the best elementary Acting thus, the landlord and tenant in ge- works in the language. His two volumes of neral expressed reciprocal satisfaction. I am Sacred Harmony,” are too well known to much fattered by your approving of me as a require any encomium. He also published land valuer, and presome to hope, that you an Introduction to the Study of Geography, will also consider me as a land improver.' Al. with a set of blank maps, a Sermon upon low me to say, that the embankment between Education, and a Biographical Tribute to the the Lincoloshire washes, which secured land Memory of the Rev. John Seddon, one of his from the sea, to the amount of 200,0001. in predecessors in the pastoral office at Manchesvalue, was principally brought about and ef. ter. As a preacher he was judicious and infected by my advice, and there are many structive. "His compositions which were thousand acres of waste land in ditferent parts correct and perpicuous, exhibited a pleasing of the kingdom, that likewise owe their im- union of the argumentative and the pathetic. provement to me. It is now forty years, His voice was clear and harmonious, his dea gentlemen, since I have been closely con- livery natural and unaffected, and he secured nected with this county. I have had the sa- the attention of his liearers by a manger the tisfaction to make a vast number of valuable most serious and impressive. In private life füiends, and if I have any enemies I trust he was uncommonly amiable. As a husband, they are but few. I have always acted from a father, a relative, a friend, he was truly a conscientious consideration of the business valuabie. To an undeviating integrity of laid before me; and Shakspeare, the great character, he united the habitual exercise of judge of the human heart, says, "Above all be an enlightened and fervent piety. In his to thine own self be true, and it must follow, general disposition he had great natural viva. as the night the day, thou canst not be false city. His manners were gentle and aftecto any man."

tionate, his address prepossessing, his con[Fureber particulars of the Rev. Ralpb Harrison, versation entertaining and instructive. Afcer sobose deaib was announced in our last volume, ] languishing for some time under a disorder, He was the son of the Rev. W. Harrison, which baffled the efforts of medical skill, he minister of a small society of Protestant dis. departed this life in the 630 year of his age, senters at Chinley, in Derbyshire, Being and the 43d of his stated ministry. His reoriginally designed for the Christian ministry, mains were attended to the grave by a numeå he entered upon a course of appropriate stu- rous and respectable assemblage of friends, dies at the academy in Warrington, which who voluntarily came together to pay their was then conducted by the Rev. Dr. Aikin, Jast tribute of respect lo his memory. His under whose superintendance che institution virtues will be long remembered by all who acquired considerable celebrity. As a student knew him. They will be a theme of grateful be acquitted himself with great credit, and recollection to his souraing family.

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WITH ALL THE MARRIAGES AND DEATHS; Arranged geographically, or in the Order of the Counties, from North to South,

** Communications for this Department of the Nsonthly Magazine, properly au

thenticated, und sent free of Postage, are always thankfully received. Those are more particularly acceptable which describe the Progress of Local Improvements of any kind, or which contain Biographical Anecdotes or Facts relatioe to eminent or remurkable Characters recently ucceused.

NORTHUMBIRLAND AND DURHAM. THE Agricultural Society for the county of - Durhani, at the late meeting held at Dithan, adjudged the following rewards : To Mr. Walton, of Stanhope, 20 guineas for the best fat ox ; to Mr. Wood, of Kimbles. north, 10 guineas for the best penn of wed. odr sleep; and to J. D. Nesham, of Houghton-le-Spring, esq. 5 guineas for 'the best

At Newcastle, in 1810, there were 1166 baptisms, 711 burials, and 395 marriages.

A monument has been érected to the memory of the late Rev. Mr. Moises, in the chapel on the south side of St. Nicholas' Caurch, in Newcastle, where he used daily to attend prayers, morning and afternoon, un. lets his official services were required at some other church. The monument is of beautiful white marble, by Flaxman, and represents Religion, in the form of a female figure leaning on a cippus, with her eyes fixed on heaven, On the top of the cippus is an urn, on the side of which is a well-executed medallion of the vencrable divine ; a tablet beneath bear. ing the following inscription, from the pen of the Right Honourable Sir William Scott, one of his most distinguished pupils:

Juxta requiescic
Reverendus HUGO MOISES, A.M.
Coilegii Divi Petri apud Cantabrigienses

Olim socius,
Postea per longam Annorum Seriem
Ludi licerarii in hoc oppido fundaci

Aigue ibidem in Ecclesia omnium Sanctorum

Verbi divini Prælector.
Vir erat ingenio eleganti ct exculto,
Literis humanioribus apprimè ornatus,

Et in iis impertiendis

Indefessus ac felix.
In regendis puerorum animis
Leni usus imperio sed constanci

Moribus facillimis nec inficetis.
Sed ad vitæ et officii sui Sanctimoniam

Ritè compositis.
Omnium, quorum studiis dirigendis

Commodis in omni genere promovendis
Amicissistè semper, sæpe utiliter, intentus.
Religionis patriæ institutis stabilitæ

Cultor observantissimus;

Et in concionibus sacris Explicator diligens, docras, disertus Hoc Monurpento Memoriam Numigis MONTMSY MAG. No. 200

Consecrati Voluit
Permultorum Discipulorum

Amor et Veneracio
Favente et pecunia collectâ juvante :

Novocastrenfium Municipio,
Viri de suis omnibus optimè meriti

Gratè memori.
Obiit anno salutis M,DCCCVI, Ætatis sure

LXXXV. Filiis Hugone & Gulielmo superstitibus, As the deceased was not more esteemed by the rich than beloved by the poor, a number of the latter have been much disappointed in , finding his virtues recorded in Latin.

At a meeting of the mayor, curporation, and principal inhabitants, of the town and neighbourhood of Hartlepool, held at that place on the 17th of October last, it was rea sulved that a subscription should be entered into for the purpose of rebuilding the pier forming the ancient harbour of Hartlepool.

Married.] At Morpeth, Prideaux John, Selby, esq. of Twizell House, to Lewis Ta. bitha, sister of Bertram Mitford, esq. of Mit. ford Castle, Northumberland.

At Hexham, Mr. Robinson, of Roughside, to Miss Hammerton.'

At Lowick, Mr. Mark Jameson, of Bere : wick, solicitor, to Isabella, daughter of Mr. William Embleton,

Al Newcastle, Mr. George Hodge, to Cae , therine White, daughter of Gershom Young, esq. master of the Trinity House in that town, Mr. W. Elliot, surgeon, to Miss Jane Green.

At Warden, the Rev, Mr. Rea, of Chris: tendom, near Waterford, to Miss Rumney.

At Bishopwearmouth, Mr. John Scott, of Monk wearmouth, to Miss Ann Horn.

Died.) At Brisco, Mr. Charles Slack, 82.

At Norton, near Stockton, Francis Smith, esq. 61.

At Blyth, Mrs. Blakely, 104.

At Newcastle, in his 830 year, Mr. Wil. liam Tale, of the Trinity House of that town, where he was much respected for his faithful services. After being one of the crew of Admiral Byng's ship, in che unfortunate expedition for the relief of Minorca, he had the satisfaction of being more successfully employed under Admiral Pococke, at the tak. ing of the Havannah in 1762.-Mr. Ed. ward Hall, 64. -Mr. John Slack.-Mr. Andrew Rutherford, 71. On board the John West Indiaman, in con


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