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richest and most valuable treasure : his name up when dead, for the imitation and ercite. has been familiarized to the records of every ment of others, to be good and wire, as they learned body in the literary world ; they have were. The prominent excellencies in Ductor sought every opportunity to invite him Norton's life were right thinking, and amongst them, and have addressed him in purity of conduct; he possessed bold and inthe language of gratitude and admiration dependent principles, both in politics and reSemper bonos nomenque tuum laudesque manebunt.
ligion; and was, to the utmost extent, as
abeltor of the freedom of inquiry ; of the upAt Eillin, Jobu Clerk, esg. This respect. controuled liberty of the press, and of 4 able gentleman was well known as the in. fetlered discussion. His practice as a plyventor of that system of naval tactics, under sician, both in the West Indies and England, which the British nuvy has acquired such was a part of his time very extensive; and, unrivalled glory. Neves in any former in. when he declined much of this through age, stance, have the specularions of the closet and a wish to close a life of continual exbeen more powerfully felt in the affairs of ertion, in retirement and quietude; he still the world. . In looking into the history of extended his advice without a fee, to his naval warfare, we find, that, previous to the friends, his acquaintance, and the needy. year 1780, there was no way of forcing an He was a good scholar, and most profoundly unwilling adversary to a close and decisive read ; indefatigable in his researches, almost action ; and the French accordingly, when boundless in his knowledge; and if his TAthey met a British fleet eager for battle, al. rious conversation could be collected, perhaps ways contrived, by a skilful system of naval a richer fund of information, hne reasoning, manæuvres, to elude the blow, and to pursue and acute satire, could hardly be found since the object of their voyage : either parading the writings of Voltaire. Pure religion, ia on ihe ocean, or transporting troops and tegrity, the most circuinspect morals, both stores for the attack or defence of distant set manity, and universal philanthropy, marked tlements; and thus wresting from the Bric the conduct of this very great, and very good tish, the fair fruits of their superior gallantry, nan. The writer of this sketch, is impelled even while they paid a tacit tribute to their to make it, in gratitude to the memory of a gallantry, by planning a defensive system to friend, of infimite solace, improvement, and shelter them from its effects ; in which they entertainment to himself and family; and succeeded so well, that the hostile fleets of hopes some one, better qualified, will more at Britain and France, generally parted after length transinit to the public, the sentiraents some indecisive firing. This desideratum in and life of a character, of such inestimable Naval tactics, was first seen and remedied by value. the inventive genius of Mr. Clerk. He [The death of the Riv. 1. Dampier, plainly demonstrated, with all the force of Lord Bishop of Ely, was extremely smsmathematical evidence, that the plan adopted den, and the cause is supposed to have by the British, of attacking an enemy's Acet been the gout, with which he had been long at once, from van to rear, exposed the ad. afflicted, having ascended from luis libe sa Vancing ships to the formidable battery of the his stomach. This distinguished scholar's whole adverse fleet, by which means they death was so little expected, that bis lady was Were crippled and disabled, either for action at the concert of sacred music when the mcor pursuit : while the enemy might bear lancholy event took place. Dr. Dampier was away and repeat the same manceuvre, until educated at Eton, and at King's College, Cartheir assailants were cired out by a series of bridge, B A. 1771; M. A. 1774; D.D. 1780, such fruitless attacks. He then suggested a per regias literas ; tutor to the Euri af Guilla more decisive and certain mode of fighting; ford and his brother; vicar of Bexley, in and finally, he pointed out the grand and Kent, in 1771. Dr. Egerton, lushop Brilliant mapeuvre, so congenial to the cha. Darbam, allowed Dr. Dampier, his father, tacter of British seamen, of piercing the who was dean of Durhun, to resign the 42enemy's line, which instantly insured a close (ership of Sherborne kospiial in favor of action. The system of naval tactics was thus his son, when his health was visibly deciin. perfected, for the Brirish sailor disdaining ing, from his respect for the Dean, and froin Stratagem, only wanted to fight his enemy the deservell estimation ja which be was lueld on equal terms, and relied on his own valour at Durham. He was a prebendary of Califor the event. Mr. Clerk's discovery was terbury 1705 ; canon of Windsor 1769 ; precommunicated to Admiral Rodney; and its bendary or Durhani 178?; dean of Rochebuer. value is attested by the brilliant viccory 1782 ; bishop of that see 1802; and transwhich followed, and by chat unbroken series laied to Ely in 1808.] of successes which have ever since discin
(of the late Res Francis Anneslez, guished the gaval history of the country. master of Dowoing College, it is said, In Warren street, Fitzroy-square, aged 80,
“No man was ever more extensively or more David Norton, M D. It is to be lamented, deservedly beloved. He mihi be said iithat the world do not know more of charak terally to be always doing good. The dek. ters of eminence while living, and it is an cate and endearing manner, in which he conact of injustice, that they should not be beld ferred a benefits increased its value. He
Beter resented an injury, and never forgot a there are those living who recollect his very lindness. His moral excellence proceeded able speech on those subjects at the bar of from a deep sense of religion. He was de. the House of Commons. Of his Poetry, the punt without ostentation, and his zeal was verses to Mr. Gough, prefixed to che « llispuided by knowl-dge. He was a nian of tory of Pleshy, 1786,” are a pleasing spe. learning and taste. He was educated at cimen.) Reading school, under the celebrated Mr. (The late Dr. Maxwell Garibsbore, was born Hiley. He was a judicious collector of the at Kirkcudbright, capital of the county of most valuable editions of the classics, and that name, the 28th October, 1732 On bis collection, comprising a complete set of both sides he was descended from ancient and the quarto Delphins, deserves to be noticed. respectable families in Golloway. His moIn the ar's he possessed an exquisite taste. ther's name was Barbara Gordon; hit father He had collected specimens of the best eich- was the Rev. George Garthshore, 50 years ingy; and had a few capital prints and pic- minister in Kirkcudbright. From the tuition tures. Many professed collectors had very of this excellent father, his son Maxwell reprofitably applied for his advice in their se. ceived that early domestic education, often lections. He was heir-at-law to the founder more important and more efficacious than any of Downing College, and was consequently other. It was the peculiar advantage of Scotmominated the first master. But so much op- land that every parish contained a graminarposition was made to the execution of the school, and most of the cowns a very good will by the possessors of the estate, that Mr. one. In this particular, Kirkcudbrigiit was Annesley was engaged during the greatest not deficient. Mr. Garthshore, at the age of part of his life in anxious and unremitted en- 14, was placed with a surgeon-apothecary in" deavours to overcome "the law's delay." Edinburgh ; where he attended the medical He succeeded at last, and the college was classes of the University. When in his led founded; but, although he had been master year, he had finished his medical education in some years, it was only a few days before his Edinburgh: he joined the army to serve in death that he had the consolation of seeing the capacity of mate to Surgeon Huck, afteran end of the obstacles made to that inspor- wards Dr. Huck Saunders, in Lord Charles tani establishment. The reader must recul. Hay's regiment. He afterwards succeeded lect examples of other public-spirited cha. Dr. John Foroyce, a medical practitioner at racters, who have pursued some great end Uppingham in Rutland, and in chis place re. during a long series of years, and who, as sided eight years, from 1756 to 1763 inclusoon as they have attained it, have dropt into sive, giving much satisfaction by his activity, the grave. Mr. Annesley was, in tlie year assiduity, and successful practice in physic 1774, chosen representative in Parliament and midwifery, in a very extensive range of for the borough of Reading, and his amiable country. During his residence at Uppiug. qualities and disinterested conduct, procured ham, Dr G. laid the foundatiun of many vahis re-election without any expense, until the luable friendships, some of which had a deyear 1806.
cisive influence on his future proceedings. (The late Edward Forster, eng banker Among these may be mentioned that of Lord and merchant, was governor of the Cure Carbury, of Geo. Brudenell, esq. 40 years poration of the Royal Exchange Assurance member for the county, of Dr. arterwards Sir Company, over which he presided thirty George Baker*, a name, as his elegant years, and late governor of the Russia Com. Jatinity attests, not less eminent as a scholar pany, from which he retired only two years than as a physician; Dr. R. Pulteney, bigh. since, having filled the ituation (wenty-nine ly distinguished as a botanist; and perhaps years. Few men possessed a sounder judge above all, the much-respected Dr. Jackson, ment or more capacious mind; and, as with principal physician of Stamford, father to these were combined piety the most sincere, Dr. Cyril Jackson, late Dean of Christ and manners the most amiable, he was emi. Church. In Lord Charles Hay's regiment he nently successful in the discharge of every bad been professionally connected with Mr. duty, buth public and private ; and, as such Huck, a gentleman who, through tbe disexemplary conduct marked his lite, so was cerning parronage of Sir John Pringle, a the hour of his death calm and serene ; with wealthy marriage with the niece of Adm. Sic perfect resignation to the will of his God, be Charles Saunders, and his own professional breathed his last without a struggle, sure merits, acquired much consideration in Lonsounded by his family, who will long lament don as Dri Huck Saunders.' At his death, the loss of one of the best of husbands and of above 30 years after their acquaintance and parents, as will society of one of its most useful and benevolent members Very cre To him Dr. G. dedicated his Thesis ditable proo's of Mr. Forster's literary talents, “ De Papaveris usu in Parturientibus ac both in prose and verse, are before the public. Puerperis." This was in 176+, when Dr. Or the former, his " Letter on the Linea G. accompanied to Edinburgh, Dr. Pulteney, Trade,” in February 1774, and his "ob. where the latter also, by his great mérit, obervations on the Russia 'Trade," in May the tained the degree of M.D. though he had not 1101c year, are particularly luminous; and studied at Edinburgh.
intimacy, this gentleman named Dr. Garth his house an asylum for the poor, as well » shore to be one of the guardians to his daugh- a centre of communication and gratification for ters; the elder of whom is now Viscount ess the learned, in his well-known conversations. Melville, and the younger Countess of West. In his countenance and figure, he bore so Bereland. In 1763, Dr. G. removed with striking a resemblance to the late Earl of his family to London ; and, after a short re- Chatham, that he was sometimes mistaken sidence in Bedford-street, Covent-garden, for him. He was buried in Bunhill-fields, settled in St. Martin's-lane, where he con- and he died worth about 55,0001. and by his tinued to reside nearly 50 years, cultivacing will, made only a few days before his medicine in all its branches, attentive to death, after the payment of a considerable every new insprovement in themi, physician number of legacies, named as his residuary to the British lying-in hospital, Fellow of the legatee, John Maitland, esq. M.P.] Royal and Antiquarian societies, rendering
WITH ALL THE MARRIAGES AND DEATHS; Arrenged geogruphically, or in the Order of the Counties, from North to South.
Communications for this Department of the Monthly Magazine, properly que thenticated, and sent free of Poslage, are alwuys thankfully received. Those are more particularly acceptable which describe the Progress of Locat Improvements sur any Kind, or which contain Biographical Anecdotes or Fucts relative to eminent or remarkable Characters recently deceused.
NORTHUMBERLAND AND PURNAM. At Alwinton, John Collingwood, esq. of MUCH to the credit of the opulene inhabi- Chirton-house, to Miss Fenwick, daughter of - tants of these counties, the subscriptions the late Thomas F. eso. of Earsdon. for the relief of the widows and children of At Alnwick, Mr. Jonn Carr, collector of the men who perished in the Felling Colliery excisc, to Miss Jane Nichol.' are continued with the most laudable spirit. Mr. Michael Dinsdale, to Miss Jane Mills, Equal praise is due to those numerous per- both of Gateshead. suns in moderate circumstances, who have Mr. Matthew Rutter, of Chester-le-street, feelingly contributed according to their means. to Miss Dinah Atkinson, of Gateshead.
Married. At Warkworth, Edmund Cras Mr. Robert Taylor, to Miss Mary Gibson, ter, esg of Preston, Northumberland, to both of Barnardcastle. Phillis, second daughter of T. Buston, esq. Died.) At Newcastle, Anne, second daugh, & Bugton.
ter of Joseph Airey, esq. 32. The widow of At Tynemouth, Captain Atkinson, of Mr. Thomas Oliver, 65. Mfr. James Search. Ryker Hill, to Miss Hall, of North Shields. well, 67.-Mr. John Elliott, 65. Captain
At Snuth Shields, Mr. R. Morrison, of Heaton, of the artillery drivers.-Moses, Long Dyke, to Miss Jane Swan, of Earsdom second son of Mr. Thomas Young, 18. Forest.
Sarah Richardson, 70.-Mr. John Patterson, At Morpeth, Mr. Thomas Robson, of Sun- one of the Society of Friends, 80.--Mr. S. e, derland, engraver, to Ming E Bell, of the Pringle, of the Moore Edge House. fes mer place.
Ac Byker, the wife of James Potts, esq., The Rev. W. Gardner, to Miss Mary Mr. John Dennis, jun. 29. Thompson, both of Sunderland.
The wife of Mr. Edward Oliver, of Hora At Newcastie, Mr. R. Spence, printer, to don Hall, near Easington, 80. Miss Parker
At North Shields, the relict of Mr. George Ma John Bolam, to Ann, only daughter Smith, 77.--The wife of Mr. William Kir. Mr. W. Bolam, all of Newcastle,
kup, ship-owner.--Mr. Peter Waugh, 50. --At Stockton, Mr. Matthew Henderson, to Mary, daughter of Mr. Matthew Taylor, 98. Miss Philiskirk.
-Ann, relict of John Wright, esq. 69. At Darlington, Mr. Henderson to Miss At Sills, the relict of Mr. R.' Laing, of Downey.
Birdhope Craig, and daughter of the late E. At Stokesley, Mr. H: Heavisides, printer, Reed, esq. of Trough End. to Miss Jane Bradley.
B. R. Greive, esq. 87. He was the oldest Mr. Joseph Barry, master-mariner, to Miss burgess of Berwick. Cassop, both of Sunderland.
At Stamfordham, Miss V. Embleton, 25. M. Geo. Scott, to Miss Ann Crawford, In Durham, Mr. R Harle, torstjerly a very both of Berwick.
respectable weaver, and many years one of Mr. John Burn, to Miss Jane Gibson, while Common Council of that city; 79. both of Hesham.
Ac Durham, H. Hopper, esq. one of the MONTLY MAG. No. 230,
of Castletowa river Eden.
justices of the peace for that county, and up. 73, to Miss Mary Railey, aged 30.- Mr. l. wards of forty years distributor of stamps Bell, to Miss Margaret Bliche.-Mr. Richard there, 75.
Thornhill, to Miss Mary Kirkbride. - The At Sunderland, Ann Redford, widow, who Rev. W. Hobson, of Hexham, to Miss Betty had just completed her 100th year.
Burrow, of Carlisle. At Otley, Mrs. Bailey, wife of the Rev. At Preston, Mr. Thom 18 Margerison, of James Bailey, vicar of Otley.
Catceral, to Miss Betsy Brakell, of Preston.. Mr. John Dickenson, of Chesterwood, 70. At Appleby, Mr. A. Moss, of Brough, to
Near Allendale town, Mr. George Harle, Miss Smith, of Appleby, - Mr. John Smith, 68.
to Miss Wright, daughter of Ms. W.-Ms. At Bolton, Northumberland, Matthew, Thomas Lawson, to Miss Margaret Waistcl. second son of Major. general Walter Ker. At Hawes, Mr. Thomas Shaw, of Helgill,
Robert, second son of R. Mounsey, esq. to Miss Ann Willan, daughter of Mr. T. y. of Castletown. He was drowned while of Apperside. bathing in the river Eden.
Ai Kendal, Mr. D. Wright, to Mrs. Prese The Rev. W. Fletcher, many years mi- ton, of Kirkby Lonsdale. nister to the Roman Catholic congregation in At Sandall-Magna, Fred. Phillips, esq son Sunderland.
of F. P. esq. of Manchester, to Miss Naylor, At Hexham, Margaret, daughter of the second daughter of J. N. esq. of Belle Vue, Jate W. Shafto, esg. of Carrycoats Hall, near Wakefield. Northumberland.
At Kirkby Lonsdale, the Rev. J. Bicker. At Darlington, Mrs. Kirk, wife of Mr. P. steth, vicar of Acton, to Miss Lang, of Nat. K. and youngest daughter of Mr. Appleton, land. bookseller, all of that place, 24.
Mr. Jeremiah Phillips, to Miss Jane Cale Mr. John W. Pearson, chief constable of vert, both of Kettlewell. Barnardcastle. He went to bed the preceding At Stainton, Mr. Thomas Thompson, to night in apparent good health, and was found Mrs. Ange Allison. dead in the morning.
At Sedbergh, Mr. Thomas Stainton, aged CUMBERLAND AND WEST MORELAND. 75, to Miss Agnes Garnett, aged 71. The
A new bridge is about to be built by con. bridegroom has had five children, twenty-nine tract, across the river Eamont, near Brougham grand-children, and twenty great-grand-chil. Castle, which divides the counties of West: dren, several of whom attended the cere, Bioreland and Cumberland. It is to consist mony. of three arches, one of 45 feet span. A large Mr. Matthew Teasdale, to Miss Ann hill is al:o to be removed, and a new road Burn, both of Alston. formed in the same neighbourhood.
At Wigton, Mr. Jonathan Armstrong, to The numerous persons concerned in the Miss Pattinson, of Carlisle. leather trade in these counties, are much con. At Whitehaven, Mr. W. Tyson, to Miss cerned in the new tax on that article, and Mary Wright, of Rockliffe Cross. bave petitioned against it.
At Workington, Mr. W. Browne, to Miss There is a family living in the neighbour. Ann Carter. hood of Ulversion, consisting only of three In the Isle of Man, Mr. T. T. Nicholls, persoos, whose united ages are 240 years. of Liverpool, to Catherine Elizabeth, third
Marrud.] At Dalston, Captain Joshua daughter of John Harrison, esq. of Coledane Treacy, R. N. to Mary, second daughter of Died.] Ať Penrith, Mrs. Jane Birrel, 49. John Tate, esq. of Holm Hill.
Mr. Isaac Bellas, 23.-Mr. John Sowerby, Ac Whitehaven, Mr. Richard Williamson, 61.Mr. Isaac Little, 49. to Miss Persy Graham.
At Workington, Mrs. Currie, widow, at an At Bridekirk, Mr. E. Allan, of Great Broughton, to Miss Elizabeth Tinnion, of At Carlisle, Ann, wife of Joseph Liddle, Allerbs.
33 Mr. Robert Matchewa, 61.-Mr. J. At Dean, Mr. Henry Steele, to Miss Eliz. M'Cutcheon, coach-maker, 43.--Mrs. Š. Walker, daughter of Mr. J. W. of Deau - Dacre, second daughter of the late J. A. D. Mr. J. Crosthwaite, 10 Miss Jane Ray. esg. Kirklinton Hall, 73.
At Penrith, Mr. Jono Varty, of High At Stainton, Mr. John Winder, school. Bank Hill, (lieutenant in the Penrith Local master. Militia,) to Miss Catharine Carmalt, eldest At Thwaites Mill, much and deservedly daughter of Mr. T. C.-Mr. W. Birbeck, to respected, Mrs. Acombe, mother of the late Miss E. Johnson, both of Penrith.-Mr. Pe. Rev. J. Acombe, B. A. of Kendal, 64 She ter Oglethorpe, to Mrs. Anne Shields, both sustained a must afflicting illness for upwards of Penrith.-The Rev. W. Hindell, of Mask, of fifteen years with a pious resignation to York, to Miss Mary Fisher, of Thriniby the divine will.
At Warcop, Mr. W. Farrer, of Ashby, to · At Feltoo, Mr. A. Hedley, in his 76th Miss Eliz. Ture, of the former place; and year, fitty of which he was agent to Ralph Mr. Joha Farrer, of Asby, to Miss M. Ture, Riddell, esq. of Felton Park. Brother and sister to the above.
. . At Painshaw, tbc wife of the Rov. , At Carlisle, Mr. Robert Wilkinsoa, aged Thompson.
At Nest, near Alston, J. Walton, esq. 68. Matthew Todd, esq. of Normans, to Miss
Ac Mallerstang, the wife of Mr. T. Cleas. Todd, of Steeton. by, 84.
At Harpham, Mr. George Danby, of Drif. At Keswick, the wife of Mr. Crossthwaite, field, to Miss Robson, daughter of Mr. S. R. of the museum, 39.
of that place. A: Threlkeid, Timothy 'Todhunter, esq. Ac Howes, George Metcalfe, esq. of formerly an officer in his Majesty's life Rigges. House, to Miss Davis, of Gargrave, in
Craven. At Bampton, Mrs. E. Tinkler, 87.
At Birstall, John Brook, esq. of FlashAt Sparkett, Mr. J. Nicholson, 59.Mrs. house, Aear Huddersfield, to Miss Crowther, 1. Atkinson, 66.
of Spen. At Old wall, Irthington, Mr. Armstrong, 75. Ac Wakcfield, Mr. Hanson, to Miss Fearn. YORKSHIRE.
ley, boch of that town. It is hardly possible to conceive a more sud. At Copgrove, Mr. T. Gowland, jun. of den transition from dismay to cheerfulness, Burton Leonard, to Miss Ann Wrighton, from unwilling idleness to profitable indus. eldest daughter of Mr. R. W. of Copgrove. try, then has been effected in this manufac At Leeds, Mr. W. Wilcock, 10 Miss Har. Caring shire, in consequence of the alterations riet Selby.--Mr. W. Fisher, to Miss Mary in the orders in council. A signal advantage Lees.-M. Hickes, to Miss Bruce, daughter las been produced by this measure in the of the Rer. S. B. Yorkshire cloth markets, insomuch that more Mr. Thomas Cook, of Dewsbury Mills, to pods have been lately sold on a single day, Miss Bayldon, of Hollinhurst. idean on any market-day for the last seven At Aldmonbury, Mr. B. Archer, of Kirke
burton, to Miss Ruth Jessop, of Birks-mill. A ineeting was lately called of the inhabi. Mr. J. Phillips, to Miss Jane Calvert, botka mts of Pontefract to address R. P. Milnes, of Kettlewell. 49. and the other members who voted in the "The Rev. W. Sty24, preacher in the Me. minority against Mr. Canning's motion on the thodist new connexion, to Elizabeth, eidest Catholic claims" Bul, (says the editor of daughter of Mr. W. Coldwell, merchant, of the Luds Mercury, ) very few of the intellin Sheffield. pat inbabitants of Pontefract attended the Mr. T. Gibson, engineer, to Mrs. Ang Direeting, and a still smaller number took any Thompson, of Buslingthorp. part in the proceedings of the day, ander the At Hull, Mr. Jessop, to Miss Sarah Leigh, impression that the whole affair was a spe. daughter of the late R. L. esq. collector of cies of clectioneering tactics, addressed to the excise, all of Hull. -Mr. J. Lowe, fate of his bigotry and prejudices of the great and litete Majesty's ship Woodlark, to Mrs. Smith,
widow of the late Mr. W. S.-Mr. J. Luty, The extensive woollen mill, calied Gibrale Late of Barton, to Ann, the daughter of Cavt. tæ, near Pudsey, in the West Riding of Robert Leavens, of the Henry and Jane, of York, the property of Messrs. Thacray and Hull. Carlisle, was destroyed by fare. The loss is Mr. J. Stones, to Miss Hannah Paul, both estimated at 9,000. The cause of the fire of Sheffield. is unkoow,
Died. At Leeds, Harriet, eldest daughter A curious foachine, invented by Mr. Blen. of Mr. Backhouse.- Mr. A. Wainwright, son kinsop, agent to J. C. Brandling, esq. at Mid- of Mr. W.-Mrs. Mary Hetbrington, 86, deton, near Leeds, for the conveyance of relict of the late Ms. J. H. machine-maker, coals, or any other article, without horses, Churwell, near this town.--Mrs. Firth, wife wels lately set to work. It is, in fact, a of Mr. F. Mrs. Fish, 78, wife of Mr. J. F. Iteam engine of four horses' power: with the late chief constable of Leeds. assistance of cranks turning a cog-wheel, and Mr. T. Tunstall, of Yarm, many years iron cogs placed on one side of the rail-way, master of the free grammar-school of that it is capable of moving, when ligtely loaded, place, and a coadjutor with the late Mr. Emat the rate of ten miles an hour. Eight merson, of Herwith, near Darlington, in the Waggons of coals each weighing three tons invention of the wonderful system of fluxions. and a half, were booked to the machine, and Mrs. S. wite of T. Swann, esq. of York. in 3 minutes ran from Huásley Moor to the In the Ashes, the Rev. ). Metcalfe, M. A. coal-staith, about one mile and a half, prin rector of Clipston. cipaliy en a dead level, without the slightest At Hull, Ann, wife of Mr. F. Cotton, accident. This invention will, in Mr. Brand school-master, and daughter of Mr. J. Backling's concern, supersede the use of 50 horses well. --Sarah, 14, eldest daughter of Mr. John
Married. Frederick Phillips, esq. of Man Pearson, merchant.-Mr. James Dunderdale. chester, to Miss Naylor, daughter of J. N. -John Fawsitt, esq. of Hunsley. 7. of Bella Vue, near Wakenedd.
At Whitby, after a long and severe illness, At Bolton Percy, Nathaniel Mason, esq. of William Jackson, esq. 82. Gemston, to Elizabeth Jane, eldest daughter John Holliday, of Millshay, near Leeds, H. Hart, esg. of Nun Appleton.
aged 100. He has left six children, 57 M2