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friendly to the reception of impreffions from digested and made the trath of what ke read diferent causes, which education cannot his own ; for he was endowed with an exchange, llelvetius could not deny, if he ad. traordinary memory. His conversation was mitted that the intellectual functions depend- consequently most agreeable and editying : ed, in any degree, upon the original organi. no que could incline attention to him, withzation. His love ot truth, of the rules of mo. out becoming a wiler and better inau. In ral conduct, of religion and picty, kept the year 1773 Mr. E. was cholen an Affocie. al pace with the ardour of his attachuient ate of the Royal Academy; and in 1788 he tu the Arts. It appearing to be his proper was appomted teacher of perspective in the deftination, Mr. E. was encouraged to study school of that Inftitution." His qualification Parating, and to fix himself in the pursuit of for that departinent may be fupposed, from its excellencies. Fortunate!y, about this pe- his work on perspective, which is allowed to riod the late Duke of Richmond opened his do credit to the nation, and from his known gallery of sculpture for the benefit of fudents. conscientiousness in all his undertakings. This &ands a Atriking instance of the import. But he was really, though not oftentibly, a ante, to a uation, ot' well-directed patronage proficient in a branch of knowledge but little and encouragement: the establishment of the cultivated : he well underitood the true Royal Academy was owing, principally, to principles of architecture. His abhorrence its confpicuous advantages, Mr. Edwards of the vitiated taste, so often publicly dir. viited the Duke's collection with diligence played in the capital, and his delire to atlilt and delight He there formed his elemene in correcting it, were such as led him, a short tary ideas of proportion and taite. Prior, time before his death, to express a wish to be lowever, co the Royal Academy, the Society allowed to deliver, in the Royal Institution, of Arts offered premiums for performances in fome lectures on the subject of architecture. the Polite Arts; and Mr. Edwards, at dif. This good man, for a long time, employed ferent times, made successful appeals to their much of bis attention in collecting facts, and judgment. Our Aruist was among the first arranging them, for a Continuation of Wal. pupils of the Academy. Having leized every pole's Anecdotes of eminent Painters, and occasion of improvement atforded in London, his peculiarly discerning and aceurate faculty he became inflamed with the desire of view. of mind in a high degree rendered him tít ing the models of perfection in Italy. Ac- for the undertaking. This work, abounding cordingly, in the year 1775 he set out on a with attracting and valuable information, is journey to Rome, by the route of France. dar proceeded with in the press, and will thortIt is observable, lat, in one of his letters ly be given to the world, as, the author lived from Paris, he remarked, “that the corrup. to revile nearly all the theets, and has left tion of all ranks of people there was such as well-arranged materials for the completion juust neceflarily foon occalion the deftruc. of the whole of bis design. Mr-E. bad a retion of the existing order of things in that fmed car for mutic; poflefled. confiderable country." And all his letters from France knowledge of that leience; and was an exand Italy contained expreflions of "thank. cellent performer on the violin. Nor was he fulnefs to Heaven for being an Englishman, deficient in poetical composition, although he and for not having such heavy caules appa- feldom bent himself to fuch exercises. It rent at least) to dread the Divine Vengeance may truly be faid, that his judgment in all on liis native land."-Hie was at Rome in works of art was lo cultivated, as to be genethe year of the grand Jubilee, remarkable rally critically just. His tender conftitution, for proteffional splendour. at one of his vi- however, demanded constant attention from fits to St. Penues, a circumstance occurred, fome friendly person; and this he experiwhich, serioully confidered, would make enced unremittingly all his days from an only, every one exceedingly cautious in determine turviving fifter. M. E., having been indir ing opon identity of person : He saw a priest posed about a fortnight, died, rather ludden. oficiatiog in the church whom he firmly be- ly, on the 10th of December, without a figh. lieved to be a relation of his, a staunch pro- From the report of the furgeons who made teftant, and whom he had lett in London, the examination nothing extraordinary apengaged in a very different avoeation from peared, except about three or four ounces of that of a priestly function; and to very water in the pericardiun. Mr. E. lived a Atrong was the likeness to his friend, of the pattern of integrity, honour and piety; and persoa and the voice of this ecclesiastic, that his memory will be respected by the lovers of Mr. E. was not undeceived till he came close truth, talent, and virtue. lle was attended tu his fide. – Mr. E. in his travels did not to his grave, in St. Pancras church-yard, by confine liis observations to the works of sculp- B. Weit, elq. prelident, J. Farrington and J, tors and painters only; he extended bis ob- Nollekens, clars. academicians, Mr. Baker, fervations allo to men and manners; and, Mr. Edridge, Mr. Hearne, Mr. Millbourne, had he written a journal of them, with the jun. Mr. Sutheby, jun. and Sir William Blic addition of his acute reflections, it would zard. Mr. E. leit little or no property. have been a curious and useful fragment, to This circumstance was immediately confider. have added the sketches he made while ed fand liberally decided upon by the Prefi. abroad of the drefits of the people of He dil- dent and Council of the Royal Academy, in ferent countries and districts through which a manner equally honourable to themselves Pue pated. Ou Artist allo reud woch, and and to the memory of their teacher.

PROVINCIAL

PROVINCIAL OCCURRENCES,

WITII 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 Magasine, properly arthenticated, and jent free of Podlage, are always thankfully received. "Thoje o i more particularly acceptable which describe the Progress of Local Improvements of any kind, or which contain Biographical Anecdotes or Falls relative to eminent or remarkable Characlers receitly deccafed.

NORTHUMBERLAND AND DURHAM

in the house of Thompren and Robertfon,

woollen-drapers, 29.-Mr. Wm. Harrison, THE laft annual report of the Durham blue- partner in the house of Shortridge and Co.

coat charity school, places in a most plea- Mrs. Ord, a maiden lady.--Mr. John Re. fing point of view, the benevolent exertions naldson, shipbuilder, 09.-Margaret Glanton, of the governors and visitors, the ability and in her 100th year. She retained all -ber the attention of the teachers, the docility and ie- culties till within a few days of her death. Bularity of the scholars, and the urgent des Mr. James Stobie, 75. fire which parents manifeft to have their off- At Ryhope, Mr. Hall, upwards of forty spring admitted to the benefits of this institu- years one of the riding oflicers of the customs tion. An excellent system of education and at Sunderland, 88. industry has been recently introduced, and At Brunton, Joha Dawson, efq. 54. has already been productive of the most bene. At Helmington Hall, Durham, the seat of ficial effects. Though the funds are in a state the Rev. Robert Spencer, Lady Maxwell, re. of unprecedented prosperity, they are very in- lict of the late Sir Robert M. bart. of Oradequate to the number of applications; and chardson, in Scotland, and aunt to Mrs. twenty fupernumerary scholars have been ad-. Spencer. mitted for education only, till increating means At Stamfordham, in his 77th year, Ms. or regular vacancies open to them the bene. William Johofon, who for upwards of 35 fits of cloathing. Several boys have been ap. years, with much credit, kept an ion at that puinted munitors, and superintend the lower place. He was also for many years furveyor claffes. Six of the girls have been appointed of bridges for the county of Northumberland, alliitants, and, having discharged their duty and under liis direction the present useful with diligence and propriety, three of them structures across the 'Tyne at Chellerford and have been placed out in creditable and advana at Hexham, were crected. tageous situations of service, after having been At Durham, Mrs. Mary Maynard, 98.liberally furnished with every necessary, un- Mr W. Macher, 90.Mrs. Robinson, wise der the direction of the ladies of the Commit. of Ms. Thos. R. 17.-Mrs. Lambert, reliét tee. Should meritorious objects arise in the of Mr. John L 59.-Mr. Thos. Wardell, 24. fchool, the like rewards will be bestowed -Mrs. Mary.Hutchinson.-On his way from yearly.

London, Charles Keith, M. D. Among the many noble and useful improve- At Benton, in child-bed, Mrs. Dodds, mients which are now carrying into effect by wife of Mr. Ralph D. riewer of Benton cola the magistrates of Newcastle, for the security liery. and comfort of its inhabitants, there is none At South Dillington, Mrs. Eliz. Mason, 36. which is more worthy of being recorded, than At Acomb, near Hexham, the Rev. James their benevolent views to better the condition Mewborn, surrogate of the diocese of York, of the poor belonging to the different hofpi- 45. tals under the patronage of the Corporation, At Jardine Hall, Sir Wm. Jardine, bart. In addition to the general repairs which the of Applegarch. buildings are at present undergoing, by an act At Richardson's-stead, near Berwick, Ang of Common Council, a generous addition has Ferguson, pauper, 107, Sbe never used specs been made to their allowance.

tacles, and till within a year of her death, Married.] A: Hartlepool, William Sedge. washed and mended her own ciothes. wick, esq. captain in the Hartlepool volun- At Belford, Mr. Abraham Logan, schoolteer artillery, to Miss M'Donald.

master, 75. At Warden Church, near Hexham, Mr. At Low. Burtor, Charles Francis Forster, James Mulcafter, one of the priscipal agents orq: one of the juftices of peace for Northurnof the guvernors of Greenwich Hospital, at berland, 78. Langley Lead-mill, tu Miss Wallac, of si Hexhan, Mr. Wm. Bell, of the White Middle Deanraw.

Hart inn, 06.-George Delaval Shaito, cla. Died.] At Newcalle, Lieut. Thornton, of Carrycoars, 44-Mr. Bird, many years as of the Suflex militia, 22.- Mrs. Mary Jacks officer of excise, 79. fon, a maiden lady, 80.--Mr. James Irin- Al Hill Hous, Berwick, Joba Somerville, ham, 78. Mr. James Thompson, a partner ely. or Ivcław, 82.

CUMBI LANG CEMBERLAND AND WESTMORELAND. At Lediliam, Mr. Wainewright, of Ponte,

Murried.] At Cockermouth, Mr. Wil. fract, surgeon, to Misy Jackson, daughter of kinson, brewer, to Miss Jane Mark.

Thomas į esy. of Fairburn. At Holywoo!, Mr. M.Knaught to Miss J.

At York, Willian: Roobins, efq. of LonStott, daughter of J. Stott, eiq. banker.

don, to Miss Dimsdale. Ai Carlille, Mr. Richard Lowry, attorney,

At Leeds, Benjamin Hird, Esq. M. D. to to Miss Jane Wilson, fifth daughter of the Miss Ridsdale." late Alexander W. esq. bankerin

At Selby, Gill Stedman, efq. of PakenAt Crosscannunby, Benjamin Biglands, efq. ham, Suffolk, to Miss Foster, daughter of merchant, of Liverpool, to Miss Wood, of the late John F. esq. Maryport, eldert daughter of the late Thos. At Doncaster,,the Rev. T. R. Gleadow, of W. ery. thipbuilder,

St. Neots, Huntingdonshire, to Miss Licile. Died.) At Carlisle, Mr. Janies Langrane, wood. one of the Carlisle divifion of Cumberland Died.] Al York, Mr. John Fothergill, 64, sangers - Mrs. Mary Carrick, of the George descended from an ancient family that was inn-- Mr. Joseph Hewitt, 17.-Mr, Fair- established in the north of England at the pea bairn, proprietor of stage-coaches, and for- riod of the Norman conquest. He was a near merly master of the Buth-inn.-Mr. Joseph relation of the late Dr. Fothergill, and one of Nanson.--Mrs. Bowser, wife of Mr. Benja- the people called Quakers, whose society he min B

eminently adorned by his found principles, At Penrith, Mrs. Moss, relićt of Mr. Jo- and a life of exemplary virtue. The conduct sepb M. 64. -Mr John Wilkinson. of a large manufactory engaged the greatest

At Egremont, Mrs. Vickars, 76. Mr. part of his time, in which he evinced an inJohn Benson.

dustry the most persevering; an integrity the At Keswick, Mr. Henry Powley, 72.

most spotless; a sweetness of soul which ncia At Kirkby Lonsdale, T. Dent, esq. 59.

ther the blasts of disappointment, nor che At Under Barrow, near Kendal, Mrs. Atings of ingratitude, could ever rufte, and an Brookes, 78.

active principle of benevolence and charicy, At Wright Green, Mrs. Mary Robinson, Aowing in secret streams to the distreifed, that 99.

might justly entitle him to the same of FaAt Barrasford, Mrs. Isabella Robifon, 91. ther rather than Mafter of his numerous de

At Whitehaven, Miss Robinson, 24.- Mr. pendants. The tender ties of husband, paJoseph Grainger, 55 -Mrs. Clement.-Mrs.

rent and brother, did not more bind him to Fisher, 65.—Mrs. Eleanor Grayson, a maiden the hearts of his relatives, than the gentlelady.

ness of his manners and the intelligence of his At Silly Banks, near Whitehaven, Mr. mind. His powers of conversation, his various Jacob Coupland, 89.

knowledge, his lively wit and his pleasant At Wigton, Mrs. Todd, late of the Queen's humour, endeared him to all who approached kead-inn.

him, and gave an uncommon attraction to his Ac Culgarth, Mr. Paul Richardion, 72.

society. To the circle in which he moved his

lofs is irreparable. The lamentations of his From the statement delivered as usual at equals, and the tears of the poor, alike bethe Quarter Settings, held at Pontefract, it in the hearts of his survivors, are his epitaphi,

dewed his grave. His rare virtues, recorded appears that the quantity of woollen cloth manufactured between the 25th March, 1806,

and his memory is bieffed. and the 25th March, 1807, is as follows:

At Hull, Mrs. Charlotte Broadley, after

to Robert Carlisle B. esq. - Mr. Thomas Narrows milled, 175,334, or 6,430,101 ; Reafton, 86.-Mr. James Jackson, surgeon, Broads

200,269, - 9,561,178. 24.--Mr. William Headon, master of the Thus the whole manufactory this year pro- tip Sally, in the Dantzic trade.- Joseph duced 15,991,279 yards, being 281,294 yards Robinson Pearce, efq. 55.—Mr. Edward Jacko less than latt year. This decrease is attri- ling, thip owner, 66.-Mis. Rasson, mobuted to the unsettled ftate of our political ther of Mr. William R. one of the proprierelations with America, and to the complete tors of the Hull Advertiser. ascendancy acquired by the French over the At East Moor, near Wakefield, in her continent,

103d year, Mrs. Susannah Robíhaw. Till The foundation-stone of the fouth-east core within a short time of her death, the was able act of the lock of the Humber dock at Hull, to walk aboul, and to read, knit, and lew was lately laid with much fulemnity. The without spectacles. She has had 23 children, whole of this great undertaking will cost three of them at a birth, one on each of three 200,0001. which is entirely defrayed by the · successive days; the oldest and youngeft of her corporations of the dock-company, the mayor children are itill alive. and burgelles, and the Trinity-house.

At Welburne, near Castle Howard, Mr. Married.) A: Wakefeld, Edward Morgan, George Daniel, late of Hull, bookfeller, 38. efq. of the royal marines, to Miss Davies. At Scarbro', 'Mr. William He'iden, one of M. Joseph Hall, o Tlurnhill, youngest for the common councilmen of that brough, 59. of the late Heury H. eliz. of Leeds, to Miss – Mr. Garanciers, relicto: Licut. C. of the Mary Sykes.

royal navy, 90.

YORKSHIRE.

Pieces.

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At York, Mrs. Blackburn, relia of Ro. fame and glory were obtained. The pedestal bert B. esq. a captain in the naval service of on wh ch the hero ftande, is encircled with the East India Company. - Mr. Thomas a double coil of Britith cable resting on the Smithson, 67.--Robert Taylor, efq. fornierly plinth, and enriched ly the representation of a merchant at Kingston in Jamaica - Me his four principal engagements, viz. St. VinJohn Playror, forty years agent to the cher se- cent, the Nile, Copenhagen, and Trafalgar ; mongers of London, 73.- Mr. Samuel Simp- four figures of Victory, whof-hards are unitei fon. Mr Seth Agar, grocer, and one of the by crowns of laurel, fufpended over each common councilmen of the corporation of battle, are the supporters of this column, reMonk Ward.

presenting an unbroken chain of splendid vicAt Pontefract, Major Fox, formerly town- rories. The cornice of the column is commajor of Carlisle, 73.

posed of leaves of British oak. On the fub. At Thirik, Willian Whytehead, esq. for- plinth are seated four nautical figures, emble. merly an entinent attorney at that place, 77, matical of the four great battles fought; the -Mrs Shephard.

figures do not convey any idea of captivity At Wooldule, near Huddersfield, Lieut. more than is absolutely necessary to the w de. Preiton of the royal navy, 89.

feat: the body of the sub-pliath is enriched At Womerfly, near Pontefract, Miss Mary with the heads of the four ships in which Noble, fourth daughter of the Rev. John N. these brilliant exploits were archieved, at vicar of the former place.

once perpetuating the glory of the Britith at West Melton, near Barnsley, William navy, and the ihips by which his glory was. Ward, esq.

confirmed. The heads of the men of war are Ac Richmond, Mr. James Haward, lur- to be FAC SIMIL ES of the respective ships as geon, 76.

in action, conveying to posteriry the indentity At Pocklington, the Rev. Edmund Hadley, of the individual vessels which contributed to a Roman Catholic minifter.- The Rev. Ax its fame on an immutable base. The Kingsman Baskett, 84.

whole is erected on a moral base, guarded by At Kirkby Overblow, Mrs. Metcalfe, wife four lions couchant, emblematical of the inof the Rev. Mr, M. 58.

digenous and nuval valvur of Great Britain, At Burley Lodge,' near Otley, Mrs. Dyne- forming the grand bulwark to the whole, and ley, wife of the Rev. Robert D.

intimating, that courage is the surest guide to At Tadcaster, the Rev. Edward Marshall, naval glory. On the projecting sides of the formerly Fellow of Clare Hall, Cambridge, mural base, in raised bronze letters, appears and late vicar of Duxford in that county, 80. a defcription of cach battle, and of every inip

At Gilling, Licutenant John Sotheran, engaged, together with that of its opponent, commandant of the Helmsey volunteer in- and on the front the sum total of the vessels fantry, 62.

taken and destroyed, by which each captain's At Busby Hall, in Cleveland, Mrs. Mar. name becomes enrolled with that of his ship, wood, wife of William M. esq.

and is handed down to future ages, together At Leeds, Mr. Parkinson, Jurgeon.-Mr. with his beloved and lamented chief. This Richard Brumfit, 73.~Mr. S. Sanderson, monument, the grateful effufion of liberality partner in the firm of Sanderson, Danderton tu British valour and departed excellente, and Sanderson, linen-drapers.--Mr. Abraham rises from an encircled quadrangle, containing Nichols, printer.-Mrs. Rhodes, wife of Mr. 1500 feet of water, to be supplied with the R. merchant, .75.- The Rev. James Kit pipes already fixed, and which can exfily be ching, vicar of Pickhill, 62. Mr. Jof. brought to feed the reservoir, appearing to Wright, merchant.

issue from four heads placed in the intermeLANCASHIRE.

diate spaces of the mural bafe, representing A splendid naval monument to the memory the four great and priocipal rivers of England, of the late Lord Nelson, is about to be erected Ireland, Scotland, and Wales, as contribute at Liverpool, by public subscription. It is to ing to commerce, and promoting that naval be executed by Mr. George Bullock, fculptor, exertion, the cultivation of which has b of that place, for 80001. in artificial fione, firmiy cemented the maritime interck and (a composition of different vitrified substances,) power of this proud and happy island. The which 'unites the beauty of marble with the circle is encompasleri by a correct imitation of durability of bronze. Mr. Bullock has pub- boarding-nets, illuminated by thips' tone lished the following description of the model, thorns, the whole forming an enriched naval which has been approved of by the commit- pillar, of an order almost new, ftrichly cose tee:-“ In the statue of Lord Nelson, I have forming to the rules of Corinthian architec endeavoured to express that calm and dignified ture in all its dimensions, and poffeffing the Omposure for which he was fo pre-emineatly peculiar recommendation of being indebted to diftinguished in the hour of danger ;-his effigy no foreign or adorntirious ornament cor is fupe is, therefore, plain and simple, placed in a port: nu bearben myrkology is here introduced, firm and decided attitude ; the union tlag and nor any foreign attributc; as it has been my anchor are introduced as the distinguithing principal ambition to crec fuch a nautical marks of his proefronal rank, at the lime inonument with British materials, 24 dali at sinuc pointing out the means by which his once tell thc history of thut heto, whom Er

Land

tons fill lament, and convey to posterity the At Lancaster, Mr. Gerage Dixon. plain unvarnished tale of British courage, forti- At Wrightington Hall, near Wigan, Edtude, and glory."

ward Dicconion, esq. The debtors confined in Liverpool gaol have At Preston, Mrs. Taylor. - Mr. John presented a petition to the Hou:e of Com- Champion. mons, praying relief from the circumstances At Hallingden, Miss Billborrow, 25. of distress under which they labour. The Ac Oldham, Mrs. Brennan, relict of Mr. number of debtors is 66, and there are among B. surgeon. them ten persons, wbose united ages amount At Liverpool, Mrs. Colquitt, wife of John to 586 years, the amount of whose debts dues C. esq. town clerk of that place, 51.–Mrs. not exceed 1371. !and 35 others, who have Jane Wilson, 70.--Mrs. Armstrong, 27.164 children now living on the bounty of the Mrs. Alison.--Mrs. Delaney, wise of Mr. humane, or supported by the parish! William D. 33.- Mr. Stephen Johnson, 23.

Married.) At Manchefter, Samuel C. Hil. -Captain John Smith, 53.- Mr. Derufial, ton, esq. of Pennington, to Mila 'Martha barrack-master. -Mr. James Woods, 78.-Clowes, daughter of the late Colonel C. of Mrs. Eliz. Milnes, 80.- Mr. Richard Crope Broughton Hall.

per, 81.-Mrs. Healey, wife of Mr. H. At Preston, Mr. George Rigg, of Kendal, merchant.-- Mr. William Litherland, forto Mifs Mary Harrison.

merly an upholsterer, which business he de. At Liverpool, Mr. H. Humphrey, printer, clined S5 years ago. -Mrs. Edmunds, 83.-to Miss Ann Washington Smith, of Virginia, Mr. William Skaife, 23. America. - John Robinson, esq. of London, At Bootic, the Rev. Thomas Smith, recto Miss Mary Edmondfon, fourth daughter of tor of that parish and vicar of Uiverston; an the late Mr. Alfred E. of Burns, near Kefs acting magistrate for the counties of Lancaster wick.-Mr. William Byrom, architect, to and Cumberland. Miss Sarah Hope, daughter of John H. erq. At Barrow Hill, Cheetham, Mr. William -Major Fraser, aid-de-camp to Lieutenant Gregson, of Manchester. general Nugent, to Miss Rowland, niece of Ac Wavertree, Mrs. Williams, widow of the late Gabriel R. eiq. of Jamaica.

Capt. William W. At Walton, Mr. John Mayor, of Freckle. Ac Ormskirk, Mr. John Taylor, 76. ton, to Mrs. Ellames, of Edge Lanc Hall. At Monton Green, near Eccles, Mr. Sa

Died.). At Tildefley, near Manchester, muel Broadbent. of Manchester. Ann Higfon, 74, a pauper, who had been re- At Manchester, Mr. Jonathan Lowe. lieved and had her rent paid for some time. Mr. John Crompton-Mis. Martha Watson, On examining her house, a large quantity of 68. Mrs. Barlow - Mrs. Brooks, widow of wearing apparel was found, and forty pounds Mr. John B. 87.-Mrs. Warren, 65.-Mrs. eight Thilings in cath; in shillings and fix. Irlan.--Mrs. Taylor, widow of Mr. Thomas piences, 141. Ss.; 103 halt-crown pieces, with T. formerly an officer in the Manchester rea note of hand for feven guineas

giment at Gibraltar.-Mrs. Sarah Newton, At Hornby, Mr. George Warbrick, of the relict of Mr. Ralph N. 69 - Mr. William King's Arms inn.

Steel -Mrs. Dickeofon.-Mr. John Bedford, At Scales, near Ulverston, Mr. Thomas 61, Cooper, 90.

Ac Mount Pleasant, near Alton-underAt Madeira (whither he had gone for the Linc, Mr. Ryley, father of the comedian of recovery of his health) William Parker, fourth' that name, 86. son of the late Timothy Parker, esq. of Hornby Hall, in his 20th year. His superior Married.) At Chester, Mr. Thomas, druga attainmeats, at this early age, combined with gift, to Miis Hughes. a genuine piety and the most amiable disposi- At Sandbach, Mr. Charles Probert, to Miss tion, formed the brightest hope of his nume- Mary Johnson roas friends.

At Gretna Green, Mr. William Kent, fure At Urfwick, near Ulverston, the Rev. geon, of Nantwich, to Miss Clark, eldest Ricbard Fleming, 85.

daughter of Charles C. esq. of Cholmondeley. Ar Garithwaite Hall, William Rawlin- Died.) At Chester, Mrs. Jackson, mother fon, esq.

of Mrs Brown, of the Green Dragon ing: Ac Scandich Hall, Edward Townley Stan- Miss Wild, niece to the Rev. Mr. Kirkby, of difh, efq.

Handley.-M. Branwell, 69. At Barnlev, 89, Mrs. Heap, grandmother At Warrington, Mr. Edward Davies, 26.to Mrs. Waddington; and a few days after. The Rev. E. Owen, rector of this place, and wards, Mrs. Waddington, of the New Inn, master of the tree granımar school. Samlesbury, mother of Mr W. Cotton, mer. Ac Frodiham, Miss Barnett, daughter of cbant, of Blackburn.

Mr. B. one of the coroners of the countyAt Dunken Hall, near Blackburn, the Rev. Mr. Roberts, cotton-manufacturer, late of J. Hodgson, 57. He had been upwards of 30 Manchester, where his ingenuity in improve years catholic priest at that place.

ing the manufacture ; and his tasteful fancy At Silverdale, near Lancaiter, the Rev. Mr. and steady perseverance in accomplishing bis Geldart.

schemes are well known. MONTALY MAG No. 156.

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At

CHESHIRE.

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