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Richmond-hill, Surry--Capt. Sir Thomas At Stanmore, the Rev. Toomas Clarke, Trowbridge, RN to Miss Cochrane, daugh- M.A. prebentary of Hereford, 54. ter of Armiral Sir Alexander C. K.B.
At Upper Homerton, Mrs. Le Mesurier, · At St. George's, Honover-square, folin widow of Alderman Le M. Lambert, esq. of New Broad-street, to Ka- At Kentish-Town, Mrs. Tale, wife of Mr. tharine, eldest daughter of W, H. Phibbs, Robert T. of Salisbury-street, Strand. esq. - Lieutenant-colonel Kerrison, of the 7th. Ac Downe-lodge, Wandsworth, Mrs. Gare Hussars, to Miss Ellice, eldest daughter of diner, wite of Henry G. esq. the late Alexander E. esq.
In Bride-tane, Fleet-street, Mrs. West, At Cripplegate.churcb, Joseph Parke, esg, wife of Winiam W. esq. of Hoxton, to Mary, daughter of the lace P. In Cornhill, Mr. George Oliver, 13. Knight, esq.
In Great Puiteney street, Sir Charles Jaa At St. Michael's, Cornhill, Mr. John cob, bart. 48. He succeeded to che citle in Miles, of St. Paul's Church-yard, to Anne, 1804, and died unmarried. eidest daughter of Mr. Eliezer Chatur, of At Isleworth, the Hon Charles Saunders Upper Clapton.
Fobn Fant, son of the Earl of WestmoreAt St. Álagnus, London-bridge, the Rev. land. Samuel Locke, D.D. to Miss Sarah Clinch, At Kentish-Town, at the Vicarage-house, • both of Farnham,
the Rev. Mr. Cbampneys, sub-dean of St. At St. Ann's, Soho, David Uwins, M.D. of Paul's, 74, Aylesbury, to Miss Gibson, of Carlisle-street, Ac Hanwell, Ann Dawkins, 101.
At St. James's palace, Henry Compron, esq. At St. Saviour's, Southwark, the Rev. principal page to the queen. James Worsley, of Billingham House, Isle of In Beaumont-street, Mrs. Shipley, mother Wight, to Sophia, second daughter of Sir John of Sir Charles S. 86. Pinborn.
At Kew, Jobann Zoffanij, esq. R. A. James Brown, esq, to Miss Amelia Dupre. Mr. W. B. Mawson, of Watling.street,
At Vary.le-bone, John Horsley Palmer, son of Mir. M. of the same place. He was esg. of Wimpole street, to Miss Bell, second crossing Blackfriars road, when he was daughter of the late Jobn B. esq. of South thrown down, it is supposed, by a cart and ampton.
horses, at the corner of Charlotte-street. He DIED.
was immediateiy taken to a surgeon's in the After a long and painful illness, Mrs. West, neighbourhood, who administered every me. wife of William W. esq. of Bride-lane, Fleet dical assistance without effect; and he exstreet.
pired within twenty minutes. At Stratford-green, Margaret, relict of In Charles-street, Berkeley-square, Francis John Hawes, esq. 73.
Boring, esq. second son of jonn B. esq. of In Lamb's Conduit-street, William Wilkin. Mount Radforil, near Exeter. He put an 30%, 459. 69.
end to his life by shooting himself. At the At Enfield, Mrs. Sarab Fuller, last surviv Coroners' Inquest, it appeared, by the testi. ing daughter of the late William F. esų. mony of two witnesses, that he had been in banker, of Lombard street.
a despondent state for some time past, arisAt East-sheen, John M-Clary, esq. of Hart. ing, as it was suspected, from pecuniary street, Bloomsbury, 66.
embarrassment. Having sent out his valet Mr. John Scott, of Cornhill.
to order dinner, Mr. Baring locked himself in At Stoke Newington, Mr. Thomas Draper, his dressing-room, and shurtly afier the reof Bishopsgate-screet, 68.
port of a pistol alarmed two female servants In Spitai-square, Mrs. Addington, relict of in the house. The neighbours bruke inco Dr. A. of Grove House, Mile-end, 82. the room, and found him lying on his
Mrs. Stulós, relict of Mr. William S. of face, dead; a ball having entered his fore. Cannon-strett.
head, and shot away part of his head. He In the Crescent, Minories, Sarah, young had a pistol in each hand, and one was found est daughter of Peter Holman, esq.
loadert. Verdict -Insanity. At Whetstone, Mrs. Ann Caroline Stuart, At New Slaughter's coffee hous:, St. Mar. wife of Mr. Charles S. of Great lower-street, tin's-lane, Joon Dolan Burke, esg. Being 57.
arrested for deuc by a sheriff's oflicer, he At Epping, Lady Coxbead, wife of Sir Tho poisoned himself by taking arsenic. From the was C. 78.
depositions of the witnesses, examined before At Camberwell, Mrs. Ricb, wife of Mr. the coroner's inquest, it appeared that the William R. of Ludgate hill.
deceased was an Irish gentleman, who had Ac Battersca, Jobn Perry, esg. of Moore married into an Irish family of consequence, ball, Essex, 66.
and he had lodyed three months at the hotel. in Gloucester-street, Portman-square, It turned out by the evidense of Mr. Spencer, "Charles Moore, esq. auditor of public, accounts, surgeon, in New-street, thaumhe deceased had and brother to the late General M.
taken poison several hours previous to the lat at Camberwell, Mrs. Sykes, of the Ter- drauglit, swallowed when he was arrested by race, 73.
the officer, and that he obstinately refused to Ac Peatonville, George Sovico, esg. 59.. take any medicine. He added, that he ad
Cone done the deed, and he would not take that tures. A model of filial piety; her love for which would frustrate his design. He at her father was revealed in all her actions, and length grew insensible, and he was drenched was so tenderly expressed a few days before with an emetic when too late. His Attor. her death, as to occasion the unfortunate ill. ney stated to the Jury, that he had not been ness under which he still con inues to labour. rober one minute these four years, which he Dignified, though condescending; benevolent, attributed tn his embariassments, and he without ostentation ; lively, though a prey to confidered him a maniac. Two of the Jury sickness, which usually quenches the spirit corrobrated this fact. Verdict - Insanity as well as the health of youth, she was
In Bloomsbury-square, P. Prottbure, csq. He beloved by all those who lived within the put a period to his life, by shooting himself sphere of hearing of her virtues. Some with a pistol through the body. He came symptoms of the illness which terminated to town on a Tuesday from his country her existence, having revealed themselses residence at Brighton, and when he arrived, early, her royal highness tried the effects af seemed much agitated in his mind, and con. sea bathing, and derived much benefit from tinued to remain so until Friday morning, that practice. Her favourite amusement was when he commi'ted the horrid deed; a sure that of riding, in which she was conspicuous geon was immediately sent for to give him for her elegance and skill. Exercise, her. medical assistance, but the spark of life was ever, and all the resources of the medical art, too nearly extinct to render any whatever. He could but delay the fatal hoor; her disorder languished for three hours afterwards, when began to gain ground in an alarming manner he died in the greatest agony.
upwards of two years ago, and when the first · Mr. F. Cbolie, wine-merchant, of Minc. jubilee of his Majesty was celebrated, she was ing-lane. He was sitting on his horse, and lying on the bed of sickness, with bat little inquiring after one that was to be sold, at hi pes of recovery. Towards the middle of Mr. Hall's, in Grosvenor.place, when he last summer, however, she regained strength dropped off in an apoplectic fit, as it is sup. enough to sit up in her apartments, and to posed, and died in a few minutes.
take a short waik into the garden. About a At Pentonville, Mrs. Holman, mother of month before her decease, her royal highnest Mr. H. lare of Coverat garden theatre, 73. was attacked with St. Anthony's fire, which
At Ranelagh-street, Pimlico, Mrs. Haxnab brought on a relapse, which afforded her an Hubert, relict of the late Mr. Herry H. coal. opportunity of displaying the noblest Chris. merchant, of Little Abington-streel, West. tian faith and fortitude, during weeks of prominster, 81. Her remains were interred in longed agony, uncheered by any ray or bope. St. John's burial ground, Westminster, at. During the last few days her strengib bad tended by her nine disconsolate children; to been rapidly wasting away; and sbe closed whom she was most affectionately endeared her eyes as in a kindly sleep. It would be
At Highbury Grove, Sophia Alexandrina, injustice to the memory of this excellent fifth daughier of the late Rev. John Urque princess, to ascribe all her patience and terhart, 17.,
titude to the natural frame of her mind, a At Fulham, aged 73, Nalbaniel Kont, eg. the habits of devotion to which she had been an eminent land agent, whose morality, strict trained and led by parental example, and the integrity, and urbanity of manners, added to true principles of religion which regulated the a conscientious discharge of his professional whole of her conduct, strengthened the apiaduties towards landlord and tenant, had long ble and gentle qualities of her disposition, endearen him to numerous friends and ac. and made her submic with meek resignation quaintance in all parts of the kingdom. to the divine will, through the whole of the
At Windsor, November 24, her Royal severe probation which she was to endure in Highness the Princess Amelia, the youngest this life to prepare her for a better. The child of their Majesties. She was born Au. ceremony of her royal highness's funeral took gust 7th, 1783, and was, from early youth, of place on the evening of the 13th of Norena very tender and delicate constitution, being ber. A solenn silence pervaded Windsor frequently attacked with severe indisposition during the whole of the day. All the shops In her person she was tall and slender, and were shut up, and scarcely ope individual was her air was most graceful and prepossessing to be seen in the streets who was not attired Jlness had impressed ts mark in her coun- in mourning. The clock had no soonet tenance, and scattered lilies over her cheeks. struck eight than the procession moved from In her manners she was so mild, elegant, and Augusta Lodge. The procession mored slowly amiable, as to win every heart. The fre- to the south entrance of St. George's Chapel quency of her indispositions prevented her and passed up the middie ajsie, when the from studying as deeply as her elder sisters, body being placed on the tressels, the chief yet she cultivated the fine arts with great mourner placed herself at the head, and the success. In music and painting she was a dressers and attendants ranged themselves ou proficient. She met with few rivals on the the sides. The sialis on each side of the piano forte, and displayed a classical taste, chapel were occupied hy his Majesty's minise both in der selection and execution of pic ders, the nobility, and gcairy. At the lower
end of the clapei, chose of the royal fanily his family, with a contented and gratefulmind. present took their stations in their respective This venerable engraver resigned his life with stalls. The Prince of Wales sat to the left out any pain or struggle, and rather like one in. of the entrance; the Duke of Clarence was sensibly falling into a soft sleep, than by the seated on his left; the Duke of Cumberland unerring hand of " the King of Terrors." on the left of the Duke of Clarence; and the The vital oil which supplied the lamp of life Duke of Cambridge to the left of the Duke was exhausted merely by old age. Of the of Cumberland. To the right of the entrance, elegant art of English engraving, he first the Dukes of York, Kent, and Sussex, were planted the seed, which has risen to such seated. The anthem concluded, the funeral luxuriance and maturity, under the more ac. service was read by the Dean of Windsor, from complished hands of our chief engravers, any the sufferance stall. An appropriate dirge of whom he would have equalled, had he, in was then sang, and the body was deposited in conjunction with his knowledge of drawing à temporary vault, where it is to remain till and his various taste, been competent to a Cardinal Wolsey's Chapel is finished. At the more powerful production of effect, and to conclusion of the ceremony, Sir Isaac Heard, that mechanical dexterity of style and finishking-at-arms, pronounced the following ing, requisite to perfect the art, such as it is words : " Princess Amelia, aged 27, sixth seen in the works of our best engravers. daughter of his Majesty George the Third, Ac Sidmouth, Devonshire, whither he had King of Great Britain, to wbom God grant gone for the recovery of his health, the Right long life, health, and prosperity " Nothing Honourable George Legge, Earl of Dartmouth, could be more awfully impressive than the and Viscount Lewisham. He was called up whole of this melancholy spectacle. The as a baron to the House of Peers in 180i, whole of the funeral ceremony was over by during the lifetime of his father, and appointeleven o'clock, when the procession returned ed president of the Board of Controul in the as it went. St. Paul's bell tolled upon this same year. In 1304, he succeeded his father melancholy occasion, froin seven till eight in his titles. He was lord chamberlain to his o'clock.
Majesty, and a knight of the garter; and At Kentish Town, in his 94th year, Charles was born October the 2d, 1753; was educated Grignion, who Aourished in this country, as an at Oxford, and obtained the degree of M.A. in historical engraver, upwards of half a century. 1775. In 1774, he was returned M.P. for the He bad the good fortune to pass a portion of burough of Plymouth; and, in 1780, for his early youth at Paris, in the study of the Staffordshire ; and, two years after was apcelebrated Le Bas; and, though his stay with pointed one of the lords of the bedchamber to that artist was but short, yet it was of suffi- the Prince of Wales; and, in 1789, lord cient duration to enable him to imbibe such warden of the Stanaeries. In 1783, he was sound principles as laid the foundation of a nominated one of the commissioners of Mr. style at once energetic and elegant. Having Fox's new Board of Admiralty, who were to commenced his career in this school, he be assisted by a subordinate board of nine di. could draw as well as engrave; and, as he rectors. In the summer of 1807, he resigned possessed that rare talent in his art, the the colonelcy of the loyal Birmingham volun. power of giving a free and faithful translation teers, on account of ili health. While memof a picture, the quality and cast of his pro. ber for Staffordshire, he supported the coalicion ductions were bold and original. His engrav. administration, and voted for Mr. Fox's India jag was not an imitation of Audran, of Ede- bill. His lordship was a man of the milde: linck, or of Fry; it was the emanation of a and most amiable manners. He married Fran. natively vigorous mind, skilfully directed by ces, sister to the Earl of Aylesford, by whoin a familiar study of the ablest models. His he had a numerous family. He is succeeded best works not only possess in an eminent de- in his title and estates by his son William, gree, whatever constitutes character and ex. Viscount Lewisham, now in his 26th year, pression, as the print he engraved from one The following lines were written on the late 6 Hogarth's series of election pictures abun. earl, by the Earl of Carlisle, when they were dantly proves, but they partake of that happy boys at Eton school :carelessness of execution, which is as much a “Mild as the dew that whitens yonder plain, characteristic beauty in the style of painting Lægge shines serenest 'midst your youthful or engraving as it is in that of poetry. As
train; Mr. Grignion advanced in life, his pure old le whom the search of fime with rapture fabioned style was superseded by a more im
moves, posing, a more finished, but a less intelligent Dis.jains the pedant, though the muse he manner. This revolution in engraving thew
loves;--him into obscurity, and reduced him to pover- By nature formed with modesty to please, 69 ; but a few artists and lovers of art, to And joins with wisdom unaffected case." wborn his virtues and his talents were equal. [Furtber particulars of the late Sir ly dear, by a prompt and efficient subscripcion, Francis Baring, Part. wbise de bis recorded a moothed the path of his declining age, and in Nuber 304, page 276. This en epabled him to close his days in the bosom oftlemin was born in 1 36. His fater MONTHLY MAG, Nv. 206.
was a merchant in the Virginia trade, which he began with a very inconsiderable capital; but his rigid honesty and dexterity is business, having recommended him to some great mercantile houses, they adopted his interest, and by liberal loans enabled him co extend the circle of his commerce: from this assistance the house of Baring soon rose to consideration, in a city where wealth and ta. lents for business are estimated at their proper value. With parental fondness Mr. Baring watched over the education of his son, in order to render him a complete man of business, till he was sent to a reputable school under a Mr. Coleman, the author of several mathematical treatises. It was here he ac, quired the talent for which he was must dis. tinguished; for in calculations made on the spot, admitting of no previous study, he was certainly considered as unequalled. Upon the death of his fathor he was esteemed a most worthy successor; and the richest houses, and the most wealthy heiresses, at the cast-end of the town, considered Irim as a desirable partner. He at length married the daughter of Mr. Boston, an opulent mer. chant. Mr. Baring, from a proprietor, ha. ving become a director of the East India Company in the year 1784, canvassed the Cornish' borough of Grampound, and took his seat in the House of Commons. The ration was then just beginning to recover from the effects of the American revolution, and Mr. Baring had the bonour of being con. sulted by the Premier with respect to be means to be adopted on this occasion. His wealth, talents, and activity, augmented his favour and importance with Mr. Pitt's admin nistration. He was considered as one of the strongest links of the monied aristrocracy: and was created a baronet in 1793. It is well known that the system of this country, with regard to all its foreign possessions, has ever been that of exclusive monupolv; according. By, when the whole body of English mer chants demanded some participation in the East Indian traffic, Sir Francis came forward as the advocate of the company. He in. sisted that their heavy expence and their ac. tual public services composed a debt, to the discharge of which an eternal monopoly of the East India trade would scarcely be suffi cient! It is needless to add, that the charter was again renewed; and the reliet of the bdoy of English merchants, from what their peti tion called "oppressive monopoly," was lelt, like other evils, to the gradual effect of time, or the shock of some revolution. In 1796, upon Sir John Jervis being rewarded witii a peerage, and vacating his seat tor Clipping iw ycombe, Sir Francis Baring was elected for
that borough; and at the general election in 1809, he was again returned for the same place, Sir Francis was esteemei as not lets amiable in domestic than in public life. Ale though of a grave cast of mind, be was not without a relish for social enjoyments, and was, till within a few years past, seldom ab sent from the parties and entertainments of his friends. The routes of his lady were reckoned among some of the most brilliant in town; but he preferred the more tranquil enjoyments of a domestic circle, le those gay, but promiscuous, assemblies. His table was such as became his wealth, and ho solid hospitality was perfectly suitable to be opulent character of an English merchant. His talents were of a rery superior cast, and highly improved by reading. Few men badeestood the real interests of trade better; and it may surely be added, few men ever arrived to the highest rank and honour of commercial life with more unsullied integrity. At his death, he was unquestionably the first mer. chant in Europe; first in knowledge and ta. lents, and first in character and opulence. His name was known and respected in every commercial quarter of the globe ; and by the East India company, and other public trading bodies, he was consulted as a mea of car. summate knowledge and inflexible honour. Throughout his long and respectable life, he acted on those steady principles which seldum fail to raise men to opulence and credit, al. though they may not always enable them to shine with such superior lustre. Oue ob struction Sir Francis Baring had to conteni with from his earliest days, an incurable deafness. By the usual helps, horever, be contrived that this should very little impede his communications, and both in Parliament and as chairman to the East India company, his opinion was so highly valued, that every pains was taken to prevent the subject in de bate from suffering by his infirmity. He private, as well as public life, if faithfully delineated would form a most instructive les. son to the mercantile world, and a lesson s. ticularly necessary at a time when so many seem to forget or despise the genuine attra butes of an English merchant, and aspire at sudden and unsubstantial wealth and credit. by the paltry speculations of mere fraud and low cunning. On the contrary, the soundet principles and truest policy laid the founde tion of Sir Francis Baring's fortune and cha. racter, and guided him in all his transactions. In fucure annals he will rank with the illas. trious names of Gresham, Firmin, and Bay. nard, men who have formed the English cho racter, and to whom English commerce is in. devted for its superiority,
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 Monthly Magazine, properly au"
thenticated, and sent free of Postage, are alwuys thankfully received. Those are more particularly acceptable which describe the Progress of Local Improvements w eny Kind, or which contain Biographical Anecdotes or Facts relative to eminent or remarkable Characters recently deceused.
NORTHUMBERLAND AND DURHAM. the Isahella and Nancy, of Dunbar, --Mre. MARRIED.! Al Alnwick, Mr. Robert Ann Barges.-Mr. G. Allison.
* Patterson, to Miss Annett, daugliter of At Claypeth, Mrs. Elizabeth Wade, wife Ralph A. esq.
of Mr. Charles W. 74. At Heworth, Mr. Joseph Cars, to Miss A Corbridge, Mrs. Margaret Glazenby, 87. Mary Scott, daughter of Mr. George S. Ac Bishopwearmouth, Margaret, daughter
At Newcastle, Mr. Wm. Henzell, to Miss of Mr. Jubn Mounsey, of Sunderland, 17.Ana Harrison.-Mr. Wm. Robson, to Miss Mr. Robert Clark, many years agent to the Eleanor Laing.- Mr. Wor. Barnes, to Mrs. Tyne Bank, 59. I Moffit.- Mr. Benjamin Trotter, to Miss I. Ac Blaydon Bourn, Dorotly, wife of Mr. Fenwick.
Robert Pattison, 68. At Monk wearmouth, Mr. Barker, to Miss CUMBIRLAND AND WESTMORELAND. Eliziderh Lee.
In the next session of parliament applica. At Bridekirk, Mr. Thompson, of Work- tion is intended to be made for Acts for diviington, to Miss Harris.
ding Cockermouth Common, and an exten. D.ed.At Monk wearmouth, the Rev. sive Common in the parish of Bewcastle, John Heskitt, rector of that place.
called Bailie Hope. It is obvious that the At Snapclose, near Stanhope in Weardale, rapid and great improvement of Cumberland, Miss Bainbridge, 20.
with respect to roads, agriculture, &c. is in a At Billingshield, Miss Stephenson, daugh- great measure owing to the numerous incloter of Mr. George S. 18.
sures that have taken place within the last Af Hexham, Thomas Jefferson, surgeon, thirty years. 89.--Mrs. Ridley, wife of Mr. Thomas R. 45. An island made its appearance on the 30th
At Gateshead, suddenly, Mrs. Adamson, of August last, in the centre of Tarn Wad. 64.- Mrs. Foulchorp, 86.
dlan, near Hesket in the Forest, in Cumber. At Sunderland, Mr. John Belwood, carrier land. It is several yards distance from between that place and Stockton.--Mr. Isaac either side, and has retained its local situaRichardson, of Newcastle.
. tion, without the least alteration
tion, without the least alteration, ever since. At Newcastle, Mr. John Young.-Mrs. It is probable it has arisen from the bottom, Crozier, 80,-- Miss Matthews, daughter of as no traces can be found of its separation John M. esq.-Mr. Robert Carnaby, 85.- from the main land, Mrs. Harper, wife of Mr. Richard Il. --Mrs. At a late meeting of the Kendal Agricul. Serah Latimer, 65,-Mrs. Catharine Henzell, tural Society, a silver cup was given to Thowidow of Mr. Charies H. 73.- Mr. John mas Strickland Standisi, esq. for the best Tweddlc, S4-M:s. Eleanor Chicken, 80.- shearling ram, produced by a cross with many Mr. James Davidson, 77.- The Rev. Mr. of the improved breeds and the Fell stock, Armstrong.-Catherine Senhouse, daughter which appeared to be an improvement of the of Wood, M.D 9.
fleece, regard being had to the shape and At Durham, Mr. Thomas Wilby.
hardiness of the produce. * At Calvo, in Abbey Holme, Mrs. Saul. Married.) At Whitehaven, Mr. Wilson At Berwick, Mr. Henry Smetham, 44. Perry, solicitor, to Miss Frances Fletcher,
Ąt Whickham, Percival Anthony, youn. Mr. Thomas M'Kec, of Low Hull, to Miss gest son of Paul Fenwick, esq. of Prestwick. Ann Banton.
4: West Boldon, Mr. Robert Emmerson, At Kirklinton, Mr. Thomas Wilson, of teacher of mathematics.
the house of Losh, Wilson, and Bell, New. At Easington, Mrs. Scott, relict of Mr. castle, to Mrs. Fell. James S. o. Easington Grange.
At Wigton, Mr. Joshua Rigg, surgeon, to On board the Alexander of Newcaarle, Mr. Mrs. Sanderson. James Dood, son of Mr. Wm. D. of the Ac Egremont, Mr. Peter Tyson, to Miss Adelphi, in the parish of Lanchester, Durham. Margaret Harrison.
At Darlington, Mr. George Brown.--Hare At St. Bees, Mr. John Tydiman, to Miss ringion, son of Mr. Harrington Lee,
Ann Davison. A: Siockton, Mr. John Phillips, master of At Bromfield, Mr. Joseph Adamson, of