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469 Domestic Occurrences.-- Theatrical Register.

(Nov. lidity of the work and the hardness of are sometimes found in a Jury of farmers the cement, is a laborious work, and ne- when deciding on a tithe question." cessarily of slow progress. It is hoped that in 18 months from the getting THEATRICAL REGISTER. through the wall, the tunnel will be car

DRURY LANE. ried to and under the further shore of Nov. 4. A two-act opera, entitled the river; and, in the opinion of per- 7'he Wedding Present was produced. It is sons most competent to form a correct translation, or rather adaptation from judgment, the first expectation of ulti- the French, by Mr. Kenny. Independmate and complete success is increased ently of some pretty music, ibere was by all the circumstances which bave nothing attractive in the piere. hitherto attended this important undertaking.

COVENT GARDEN. The St. Katharine Dock Company are In the absence or entire Jestitution proceeding to carry the provisions of the of histrionic talent, the managers, in Act into effect. They bave already pur- imitation of the Surrey Theatre, have chased about three-fifths of the freehold introduced a soi-disant monkey from of the site, and are making the necessary Paris. In tbe present degraded state of arrangements with the leaseholders and the royal theatres we were not unpreoccupiers. The materials of the cburch pared for something wortbless or conand buildings, Jate the property of the temptible; but tbis last disgrace was reSt. Katharine's Hospital in the precinct, served for a Kemble, who does not hesibave been advertised for sale, prepara- tate to convert the stage (on which a tory to the ground being cleared ; aud brother and a sister trod witb so much it is expected that the works connected bonor to themselves and gratification to with the entrances, basin, and docks, the public) into a mere menagerie, or will be commenced in the month of puppet-shew. The piece in which this fullJanuary next.

grown punch exhibited bis disgusting In the Court of Common Pleas, Oct. tricks was The Shipwreck of Policinette, Walker (Clerk) v. Ridgeway, Serjeant or The Neapolitan Nuptials. Tbe reWilde moved for a new trial. The facts spectable part of the audience expressed were these : the plaintiff was a Clergy- the strongest disapprobation, but the man of the Established Church, and pro- clamourous gods were sufficiently noisy prietor of the tithes of a certain parish in supporting this contemptible mimicry; in the county of Hereford. The defend- consequently it was repealed. The piece ant was the cultivator of a farm which wils afterwards changed for a melolay in the plaintiff's parish. The latter drama, entitled Jocko, the Brazilian sent notice to the Clergymen of bis in- Monkey, which bas been hackneyed at tention to cut down a field of wheat. the minor theatres to satiety. The plot The Clergyman's titbing man attended, is too senseless to notice, as it was merely but the weather seeming unfavorable intended for the exhibition of Jocko's för harvest work, he left tbe field. The tricks. We sball mention one instance weather subsequently cleared up, the de. of absurdity, as a sample of the rest. fendant cut down the wheat, set it out The Brazilian planter shews Jucko a in sheaves, and then gathered them into watch, and asks wbat o'clock it is,shocks, consisting some of 9 sheaves, wben he exbibits a wonderful display of some of 10. The Clergyman refused to intellect (wbat a sagacious Frenchman)! collect his tenths from those shocks, on by knocking five times on a cocoa-shell! the ground tbat that manner of setting as if any child could not do the same, out bis tenths was contrary to the an- though disguised as a monkey. It is cient custom, and full of unnecessary stated that this M. Mazurier is paid the trouble and uncertainty. He accordingly enormous weekly salary of 1501. being ac brought his action of wrong, for the im- the rate of 251. per night. Previous to proper setting out of the tithes. The his treaty with Mr. C. Kemble, Mazurier case was tried at the Hereford assizes, was applied to on the part of Mr. Ellisbefore the Hon. Justice Burrough. The ton, and refused to take less than 407. presiding Judge directed the Jury to find per night, and 601. for each of the masks a verdict for the plaintiff, but the Jury which he might require. were of a different opinion, and found Nov. 16. A new comedy, attributed for the defendant. The Judge remon- to the pen of Mr. Hyde, autbor of Alstrated in vain. The Jury persisted in phonsus, was performed, bearing the their opinion. On these grounds Mr. iitle of Love's Victory, or a School for Sergeant Wilde moved ibat the verdict Pride. The incidents and plot appear be set aside, and a jew triul granted.- to be taken from Moliere's La Princesse The Chief Justice said, " Take the rule d' Elide. The piece was given out fur to show cause, bruther Wilde; prejudices repetitivli amidst great applause.






ECCLESIASTICAL PREFERMENTS. Office of Ordnance, Oct. 10. Royal Reg.

Rev. H. Wetherell, Pebendary of Gloucester of Art. Lieut.-col. Macdonald to be Col.


Rev. C. Barnwell Barnwell, Milebam R. - Major and Brevet Leint.-col. Holcombe

Norfolk. to be Lieut.-col.—Capt. and Brevet Major Rev. G. W. Butler, St. Nicholas R. co. Nott. Addams to be Major.

Rev. T. Chambers, Studley V. co. Warwick. War Office, Oct. 21. 78th Reg.Capt.Doug- Rev. E. Coleridge, Monksilver R. co. Berks. las to be Maj. by purchase, v. Falconer. - 81st Rev. G. H. Curtois, East Barkwith R. Linc. Brevet Maj. Horton to be Maj. vice Taylor. Rev. R. Eden, Hertingfordbury R. co. Herts. -88ch, Maj. Heathcote, 27th foot, to be

Rev. J. Edwards, Finningham R. co. Suff. Maj.920, Capt Winchester to be Maj.- Rev. J. Couch Grylls, Saltash Ch. Cornwall. Unattached : to be Lieut.-cols. of Infantry, Rev. H. Watts 'Harries, Prendergast R. Maj. P. Taylor, 81st Foot.—Maj. Falconer Pembrokeshire. 78th Foot. To be Major of Infantry, Capt. Rev.J. Jones, Bodedeyro P. C. Anglesea. Webb, 3d Light Dragoons.

Rev. T. Kilby, St. John's P. C. Wakefield. Oct. 22. Sir E. Thornton, late Minister Rev. C. S. Leathes, Ellesborough R, Berks. Plevip. to Portugal, to bear the title of Rev. S. Madan, Twerton V. Somerset. Conde de Cassilhas, conferred on him by his

Rev. R. Meredith, Hayborn V. Berks. Portuguese Majesty.

Rev. J. F. Parker, Bentham R. Yorkshire. · War Office, Oct. 28. Staff : Maj. Fitzroy Rev. M. Scott, Slawston V.

Rev. W. W. Quartley, Heynsham V. Somer.

co. Leicester. to be Deputy Adj.-gen. to the troops at the

Rev. J. Senters, St. Augustine R. Norwich. Cape of Good Hope, with the rank of Lieut.col. in the army. Unattached : Major Eng

Rev. T. L. Shapcott, St. Michael's V. land, 230 Foot, to be Lieut.-col. of Inf.

Southampton. To be Majors of Infantry: Capts. Cham

Rev. R. Walsh, Six-mile-bridge R. Ireland. bers, 29th Foot. — D'Grady, 53d Foot.

Rev. W. Waters, Rippingale R. co. Lincoln.

Rev. Whichcote, 4th Drag. Guards.-Wood, 65th

White, St. Andrew's R. Hertf.

Rev. E. Wilton, Christ Church C. Wilts. Foot. Perceval, Rifle Brigade.

Rev. Dr. Crane and Rev. W. Walker, to be Nov. 8. George Bragge Prowse, of Yeo.

Chaplains to the Earl of Carlisle. vil, Somerset, Esq. to take the surname, and

Rev. W. Moore, Chaplain to Earl of Dobear the arms of Prinn.

noughmore. War Office, Nov. 11. 2d Life Guards, Rev. T. Randolph, Chapl. in Ord. to the King. Capt. Barton to be Major.-7th Drag. Gds. Major Grey to be Lieut. col.-Brevet Lieut.

DISPENSATION col. Lord Hill to be Major. - 19th Reg. Rev. T. Brown, Rector of Conington, CamCapt. Dobbin to be Major.

60th Reg.

bridgeshire, to hold Westow R. Huntingd. Brevet Lient.-col. Galiffe to be Lieut.-col. -Brevet Major Thorn to be Major. Un

Civil PREFERMENT. attached : Capt. Ellis, 16th Light Drag. Rev. J. Dove, Stoke Golding Grammarto be Major of Infantry.

school co, Leicester.

BIR THS. Oct. 19. At St. Austin's, Wilts, Mrs. dau.-6. At Bath, the wife of Rev. J. R. Ralph Allen Daniell, a dau.—20. At Cam- Hopper, a dau.-9. At Wadley-house, Farberwell House, Bradford, Wilts, Mrs. Rich. ringdon, Berks, Mrs. H. Weyland Powell, Thos. Bateman, a son. - 22. At Swindon, a day. At the Minster Parsonage, BeMrs. Amb. Goddard, a dau.-24. At Be- verley, Mrs. Robert Machell, a son. verley, the wife of Capt. Fred. Robertson, a 13. At Compton-house, Farringdon, the son.-30. At Craythorpe-house, Tenterden, wife of Capt. W. B. Dashwood, R. N. a dau. Mrs. Fred. Adams, a son.-At West Leke, -14. The wife of the Rev. S. E. Batten, Notts, the wife of Rev. Charles Oxenden, Harrow, a dau.—At his house, Montague

square, the wife of Mr. J. Taylor, a dau. Lately. At Hamburgh, the wife of Rev. 12. At Pontefract, Mrs. Flintoff Leatham, Richard Baker, Brit. Chaplain, a daughter. a son.-In Harcourt-street, Dublin, Mrs. J.

Nov. 1. In Norfolk-st. Park-lane, Lon- T. Boileau, & son.—18. The wife of James don, Lady Combermere, a daughter.-3. At Woodford, Esq. of Devonshire-street, PortBagborough-house, Somerset, Mrs. Francis Dand-place, a son.-Lady Burghersh, a son. Popham, a dau. --- 5. In Brownlow-street, -19. In Somerset-street, Portman-sq. Mrs. Liverpool, the wife of Capt. Wm. Sage, a C, H. Pilgrim, a son.


a son.

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May 17. At Madras, John Rob. Cup- Nov. 2. At St. James, Westminster, Sam. page, ésq. third son of Lieut.-Gen. Cuppage, R. Jarvis, esq. of Fair Oak House, Hants, R. A. to Anne, youngest dau, of John Un- to Eliz. dau. of late Rev. Peter Murthwaite, derwood, esq. of Vizagapatam.

Rector of Newnham, Oxf.- --5. At KnutsSept. 20.' At Gretoa Green, the Rev. ford, Tho. Parr, esq. of Appleton, to Clara, Tho. Caton, to Louisa Frances Lumley, 2d dau, of late Rev. Croxton Johnson.dau. of the Hon. and Rev. John Lumley At Thurston Church, Suffolk, Geo.Gataker, Saville; afterwards remarried at Womers- esq. of Mildenhall, to Eliz. 3d dau, of Tho. ley, co. York.

Wilkinson, esq. of Nether Hall.-6. At Sept. 30. At. Pancras, Mr. W. R. Tymms, Melcombe Regis, Edw. Smith Delamain, of Bath, to Miss Eliz. Frances Hall, of esq. 67th reg. to Jessie Anna, dau. of late Reading.

Robt. Waugh, esq.At Poole, Jos. GarLately, at Whitchurch, the Rev. J. Mor- land, jun. csq. Alderman, to the widow of rall, Fellow of Brazenoze Coll, to Eliz. re

John Slade, esq.

--8. At Croydon, Matlict of the late Rev. R. Mayow.- -At thew Stent, jun. of Harmondsworth, to Over Kellet, the Rev. Sir Rich. Le Fleming, Mary Ann, only dau. of Mat. Newman, esq. Bart. M. A. Rector of Grasmere and Bow- of Cromford, Mid. -At Topsham, Deness, Westm. to Sarah, tbiri dau. of late von, Adam, son of David Gordon, esq. of W. B. Bradshaw, esq. of Alton-hall, Lanc. Abergeldie, N.B. and Dulwich, Surrey, to Oct. 15. At Heydon, Norfolk, Henry

Susan, dau. of late Rev. John Swete, of Handley, Esq. M. P. to Hon. Caroline Ed- Oxton House, Devon At Dunhamn wardes, eldest dau. of Lord Kensington. Massey, Sir John Walsh, Bart. of Warfield,

Oct. 17. At Glenericht Cottage, Perth- Berks, to Lady Jane Grey, youngest dau. shire, the Rev. Allan, son of late Colonel

of Earl of Stamford and Warrington. At Allan Macpherson, of Blairgourie, Perths. Marylebone, Sir John Tho. Člaridge, reto Margaret, youngest dau. of late William corder of Prince of Wales Island, to M. P. Chalmers, of Glenericht.

eldest dau. of Vice-Adm. Scott.At Lord Oct. 19. At Walcot, Bath, Edw. Hyde Arden's, Nork, near Epsom, Sir William Clarke, esq. to Miss Georg. Cath. Terisa Heathcote, Bart. of Hursley Park, Hants, O'Moran, of Brunswick-place, Walcot. to the Hon. Car. Frances Perceval, dau. of Oct. 20. At Grays, Tho. Ingram, esq. to

Lord Arden.-9. At Bristol, the Rer. Mary Anne, eldest dau. of Rich. Webb, Martin Slater, of Wooton-Basset, Wilts, esq. of Belmont, Essex.- -At Great Yar- to Eliza, eld. dau. of late Rich. Connebee, mouth, J. H. Muuro, esq. of Keppell-st. esq.-10. At St. George, Han.-sq. the Russell-sq. to Amelia, youngest dau. of T. Rev. Tho. Shreiber, Rector of Bradwell,

-Rev. Luke Forster, of Essex, to Sarah, 3d dau. of Rear-Adm. Blackburn, Lanc. to Miss S. Vale, of Bruns- Bingham.--At Broad Hinton, near Marlwick-pl. City-road.--Henry Locock, esq. borough, John Mathews Richards, esq. of of Euston-sq. to Susan, youngest dau. of Roath Hall, near Cardiff, to Arabella, dau. Rev. Wm. Smyth, R. of Great Linford, of Thomas Calley, esq. of Burderop Park, Bucks. At Wells, Major H. C. Streat

Wilts. --12. Rich. Elwes, esq. of Stoke field, 87th Reg. to Eleanor, 'dau. of late Park, Suffolk, to Cath. eld. d. of Isa. Elton, Harry Darby, Esq.--At Doncaster, the esq. of Stapeltou House, Glouc.-14. At Rev. James Jackson Lowe, Fellow of Braze. Harberton, Devon, C. Anthony, esq. of the noze Coll. to Cath. Mary, only dau. of T. Mall, Clifton, to Thomason, dau. of late W. Tew, Esq. of Doncaster, banker. Edm. Browne, esq. of Blakemore. 15.

Oct. 22. At Eltham, Rev. B. Guest, A.M. Capt. John Walter Roberts, R. N. eld. son of Everton, Liverpool, to Eliz. Cath. eldest of Rev. Wm. Roberts, Rector of Worplesdau. of T. Lingbam, esq. of Shooter's-hill. den, Surrey, to Frances, dau. of John Sar

-At Chelsea, Alex. Hall, Esq. of Austin geant, esq. of Lavington, Sussex.-18. At Friars, to Jane Mary Anne, d. of Ashburn- St. Michael, Wood-street, Stacey Grimaldi, hanı Bulley, esq. of Durham-place, Chelsea. esq. of Copthal-court, Throgmorton-street,

Oct, 25. At St. James's, Westminster, second son of Wm. G. esq. to Mary Ann, Wm. John Symons, esq. of Chapel-street,

2d dau. of Tho. Geo. Knap, esq. of HaberGrosvenor-pl. to Anne Emma Crewe. dashers' Hall.- -19. At St. George's, Han.

Oct. 29. At the Vice-Regal Lodge, Dub- sq. Lord Headley to Miss Mathews.-lia, the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, to Mrs. At St. George's, Bloomsbury, Rich. Beshen Patterson, an American lady of great for- esq. Barrister and Fellow of Wadham, to tune, and a Catholic. The ceremony was Eleanor-Mary, dau. of Robt. Abraham, esq. performed, in the first instance, by his of Kepple-st. Russell-sq.- 21. At St. Grace the Lord Primate. The bride was George's, Bloomsbury, I. Cha. Wright, es4. given away by the Bishop of Raphoe, and eld. son of Iuchabod Wright, of Mapperley, the marriage was afterwards solemnized by Notts. to Theodocia, eld. dau. of late Tho. the Papist Archbishop of Dublin.

Denman, esq. M.P.

Steward, esq.

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those laws observed by the Great Eternal Oct. 6. Al the age of 68, Bernard Ger- in the vast multiplicity of his creationsmain Etieqne Laville, Count de Lacepede. to embody those laws, and form of them He was born at Agen, of a noble family, systems at once beautiful and harmonious. Dec. 16, 1756. Intended by his family The cabioet of comparative anatomy, at for the career of arms, he entered the Ba. the Garden of Plants, is a splendid monuTarian service; but the irresistible impulse ment of his genius, learning, and imbe felt for the study of natural history, mense observation *. made bim abandon the field of bonour for M. Lacepède duly appreciated the new s milder fame-chat of excelling in the system, and bis later works prove that be sciences. At that period Buffon was in profited by it. His Natural History of the zenith of his glory; the magic of his Fishes, 5 vols. 4to. 1798, is a proof of ihis. style threw a lustre over his subject worthy But the events of the Revolution distractof its sublimity. Ray had drawn an out- ed his attention from science. Of a mild line of the wisdom of God in the works of disposition, but firm in the principles be the creation : it was left for Buffon to 6/1 thought right, he steered his course withit up, and paint those wonders with all the out aitaching himself to any party: loving colours of a brilliant imagination. Science the Revolution from principle, as the herself seemed lovely in his descriptions, grave of absolute power, but lamenting its and we cannot wonder that Lacepède excesses, his known probity and houour should place himself under so great a could alone save bim in the conflict of master, and soou become his favourite and factions. He was elected, in 1791, Presi. most distinguisned pupil. Buffon and dent of the National Assembly; and it Daubeten obtained for young Lacepède was in this characier that he received the the situation of keeper of the cabinets of address of the Wbig Club, with which the the Kiog's Garden at Paris. He occupied Assembly agreed io political sentiment, tbis post when the Revolution broke out, and he proposed that “ Letters of NatoHe had already published the “ Natural ralization should be granted to Dr. Priest. History of Oviperous Quadrupeds and ley's son, on accouot of his father's house Serpents," which apnounced the continua. being burnt by the English fanatics for tion of Buffon. His work was traced on a his known attachment to the French Revosimilar plan to that of the great master, lution." but Lacepède's enthusiasm for him did not M. Lacepède did well to renounce polibliad him to his defects. The principal tics and attend to natural history, as he object of Buffon seemed to be to strike bis perhaps owed to it his personal safety readers with admiration, and to amuse during the horrors of the Revolution. On rather than to instruct. He contented the creation of the Institute he was elected himself frequently with the external cha- one of its first members. He asterwards racter of a subject of natural history, became member of the lostilule of Bowithout examining its internal organiza. logoa. Charged by government to give Lion, Comparative anatomy was then the necessary instructions to Capiain merely the skeleton of a science : though Baudin, on his voyage of discovery, LaceAristotle had collected an immense num. pède selecied two young men of great ber of isolated facts, and modern dalu. merit, Bory de Si. Vincent, and Peron, to ralists had made some progress towards a accompany him. Buona parte again tore regular classification of a few orders. M. Lacepède from his peaceful occupaComparative anatomy was in this stale, tions, and we see bim, successively--in when Linnæus and John Huoler appeared : 1799, Member of the Conservative Senate; they greatly extended the bounds of in 1801, President of the Senate; in 1803, science, and opened a new field for the Grand Chancellor of the Legion of Hopatient and indefatigable scrutinizer into nour; ip 180+, Senator of Paris; in 1805, the inysteries of nature. Lacepède was decorated with the Grand Eagle of the one of the first in France to appreciate Legion. As President, it was Count Lathe superiority of their system over that cepède's duty to address Napoleon on all of bis Professor, and to introduce it into occasions ; devoied entirely to him, his his work. But he had soon reason to eloquence sought new expressions to confind, that, even then, comparative ava. vey his admiration, and make it pass as tomy was in a very imperfect stale: it was reserved for M. Cuvier to collect the We may also refer to his work, now scattered fragments - 10 reject false 90 ably in the course of trauslation, and theories-lo form oew gnes consonant to published by Mr. Whittaker. Gent. Mag. November, 1825.

the 466 OBITUARY.-Count Lacepede.-Sir J. Stewart, Bart. Nor. the organ of the whole empire. Io Ja. bim; being enfeebled by long and severe nuary 1814, when the crisis of the bed iadisposition, he had not streogth to remonarch was approaching with rapid strain them, and was throvo out on his strides, he dared to utter the word Peace, head, which caused a concussion of the at the head of the Senate. His words are brain. He was promptly attended by remarkable :-"We combat between the several surgeons, but this great and good tombs of our fathers and the cradles of man never spoke after the fatal accident, our infants. Obtain peace, Sire, and let though he lived for three days. your band, so often victorious, drop your Sir John had beeg returned six times arms, after having signed the peace of the for the county of Tyrone, and had been a world." The political career of M. La. member of the Irish and Imperial Parliacepede ended with that of his master, and ment for 40 years, during which time he he returned again to his studies, wbich he was a steady, uniform, and zealous sopought never to have forsaken. In private porier of the Constitution in Church and life, M. Lacepede was a model of the State. He filled the offices of Counsel to social virtues, esteemed and respected by the Revenue Board, Solicitor General, and all who knew him. The sciences were not Attorney General, and of bim it was truly the only ohjects of his meditation : pas- observed, by an aged Statesmau," that sionately fond of the fine arts, and espe. he was one of the few men who grew more cially of music, he composed several bumble the higher he advanced in politi. symphonies and sonattas, which display cal station." The County of Tyrone will considerable taste. He also entered the long remember, with gratitude, bis public regions of fiction, and published, we be. services. Owing to his exertions and lieve, iwo novels only, Ellival and Caro- support, Omagh, the County Town, has line, 2 vols.; and Charles D'Ellival and been long the most improving Towo in Caroline de Florentino, in 3 vols. He the North

of Ireland, and every part of the rarely touches the chords of the stronger country bears marks of the improvements passions, but excels io scenes of gentle, which have been made under his fostering neks and love. His lectures at the Garden care. Numberless, indeed, are the friends of Plants were pumerously attended : the he has left to deplore his loss; and those opening addresses of each course were in Tyrone, we have no doubt, will maoisest particularly admired. He published see their feeling to the father by supporting veral dissertations, and composed part of his son. He had the command of a troop the articles in the Annals du Museum of cavalry, and a corps of 140 foot, called d'Histoire et Naturelle, and contributed the “ Newmills Volunteers.” to several periodicals; but we have no Sir Joho was married in the year 1990, scientific works of magnitude from him to Miss Archdall, sister of General Archsince 1804, when he published bis His- dall, M. P. for the county Fermanagh, by toire Naturelle des Cétæcees.

whom he had two sons aod a daughter. He enjoyed general good health, and Hugh, the eldest, succeeds to the title and was very regular in his attendance at the estates, sitting of the sostitute. His opinion of vaccination, as a preservative from the Lieut.-COL. SIR T. P. Hankix. small-pox, was not in consonance with the Oct. 26. At the Cavalry Barracks in general doctrine, and he unfortunately fell Norwich, aged 59, Lieut. col. Sir Thomasa victim to his error: he had never had Pake Hankin, Kot. commanding the ed or the small-pox, when he took the infection Royal North British Regiment of Dragoods some few weeks since; it was uobappily stationed there. of a very malignant kind, and carried him This highly-respected officer joined the ofi, to the great loss of science, and the regiment as Cornet, July 21, 1795; was regret of a pumerous circle of acquaint- promoted a Lieutevant, Aug. 13, 1796; ance, in whom bis affability and gentle. Captain, Oct. 18, 1798; Major, April 4, ness inspired lasting sentiments of friend. 1808 ; Lieut.-col, in the Army, Joae 4, ship. His funeral was attended by depu. 1814; and Lieuto-col. commanding the tations of the Peers of France, the mem- Regimeot, Oct. 11, 1821. · He served in bers of the Tostitute, and an immense that distinguished corps at the battle of concourse of persons in the first ranks of Waterloo, where he sustained a serere society, anxious to pay this last tribute 10 wound in the koee. Upon His Majesty's the memory of genius and virtue.--Lite- visit to Scotland in 1822, Lieat. col.

Hankin, then io the commaod of the regi.

ment there, amongst other gracious marks SIR JOHN STEWART, BART.

of the approbation of his Sovereigo, reLately. At his seat, Killymoon, Cootho ceived the honour of Knighthood. He town, co. Tyrone, through a fall from his was ewice married, first to the only daugh. poney phaeton, which he had been driving ler of Captain John Reade of the 25th near his demesne, Sir John Stewart, Bart. Regiment, who died within a year after The horses took fright, and ran away with their union ; secondly, to Miss Margetts


rary Gasette.

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