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He had been 46 years employed as gårdener At Canterbury, Mrs. Ahn Marchant, 84. to Sir Charles Bunbury.
-Mrs. Brickenden.Mr. Thomas Petur.The Rev Charles Hayward, vicar of Haver- Mrs. Barrow, wife of Mr. Robert B.VTS. hill; formerly of Caius College, Cambridge, Lepine, wife of Mr. Charles L. sen. 58.-Ura. B. A. 1789; M. A. 1801.
Sarah Reynolds, 81. At Sudbury, Mr. Clerke, surgeon.
At Charing, Mrs Smith, 86. At Beccles, Samuel Maltwood Creed, gent.
Married.] At Allriston, Mr. Ball, sare At Bayton, Mr. William Scott, 68.
geon of the 2d Somerset Milicia, to Miss ESSEX
Harriet Henwood. Married.) At Bradwell, Mr. Matthew Mr. Thomas Fuller, of Brightling, to Mii. Andrews, of Down Hall, to Mrs. Sarah Bur- Hazelden, of Burwash; and, on the same day,
Mr. Rose Fuller, of Warbleton, and Mr. At Chigwell, Mr. Sizer, of London, to Message, of Burwash, to the two daughtea Miss Sarah Holderness.
of Mrs. Hazelden. At Copthall, the Rev. H. Bishop, vicar of Died.) At Seddlescombe, near Battle, Mr. Ardleigh, to Miss Kelly, late of Douglas, Baker, 94. Isle of Man.
At East-Bourne, Mrs. Baker, wife of Mr. Mr. B. Beddon, of Bishop Stortford, to Henry B. 40. She had been on the day preMiss Lydia Livermore, sixth daughter of Mr. ceding her death delivered of two fine chilThomas L. of Chelmsford.
dren, both of whom are living. At Colchester, Mr. Malby, of Alresford, to At Arundel, Robert Bushby, esq banker. Miss Smith.
-Mr. John Shaft, wine-merchant and groces, Died.) At Prittlewell, Mrs. Mills, wife and captain of a company of Volunteers – of the Rev. Mr. M.
Mr. Paul, stationer. At Heybridge, Mr. John Barnard.
At Barcombe, Mrs. Rickman, 81. At Latton, Mr. William Leader.
At Lewes, John Eardley, yoangest son of At Woodham Mortimer, Mr. Thomas J. C. Michell, esq. 5. Handley, 74.
At Pevensey, Mrs. Thompson, relict of At Greenhill Farm, Abbot Roothing, Mr. Mr. Richard T. an eminent school master James Mumford.
The Rev. G. Woodward, rector et West At Great Baddon, Mrs. Matthews, wife of Grinsted, 73. Mr. James M.
At Brighton, Captain Artes, of the IR At Chipping Ongar, Mr. Boodle, surgeon. Dragoon Guards. -Mr. J. Patching.
At Barton Hall, Great Scambridge, Mrs. At Dialpost Farm, West Grinsted, Mr. Conder, 46.
James Hearman, jun. At Harlow, Mrs. Ager, wife of Mr. A. of
HAMPSHIRE. the Green Man Ion.
Married]. At Portsmouth, Mr. William At the Bush-Fair House, on Harlow.bush Henry Palmer, to Miss Maria Bonamy, of the Common, Mr. Daniel Skinner.
Star and Garter Tavern. At Epping, on the Hill, Mrs Hunsdon, Died.] At Burton House, Sir Thomas widow of Mr. Thomas Hinde H. many years Moore, bart. 81. He was the last male beir of Chelmsford.
of Sir Rd. M. of Pakenham, Saftolk. At Dehden Hall, Mrs. Chiswell, relict of At Horndean, Mr. Webb Richard Muilman French C, esq. and grand- At New Alresford, Mr. Edward Hopkins, mother to Sir Francis Vincent, bart.
an eminent attorney, and captain of tre vo
lunteers. Married.) The Rev. Whitfield Curteis, At Portsmouth, Mrs. Canes, relict of Cape rector of Burwash, Sussex, to Miss Thorne, tain C. who was lost in his Majesty's ship daughter of the late Bertram T. esq. of Ash- Utile. - Lieutenant W. Hawford, of the ford.
navy.-Mr. Jones, of the Royal Oak Ing. At Dover, Mr. Thomas Birch, to Miss At Fratton, Mrs. Emery. Reynolds. John Pembroke, esq. to Miss Eliz. Taylor.
Married.] At Bradiond, Mr J. Brisene, At Lenham, Mr. S. Reader, bookseller, of Warminster, to Miss Fisher, only daughCranbrook, to Miss Gooding, of Ashford, ter of the late William F. jun. tsqof
Mr. Cummings, of the Builder's Office, Ashley. Chatham, to Miss Lawrence, niece tu John J. B Coles, esq. of Trowaridge, to Miss Boddington, esq. of Chatham Dock-yard. M. Weeks, of Taunton, Somersetahin.
Died.] At Sandwich, Mrs. Jordan, 71. Mr. William May, of Holt, to Misa Tayn
At Folketone, Mr. Prancis Andrews, 31. lor, of Castle-Marm, Glocestershire. Mr. Thomas Tapley, 61. - Mr. Thomas Dred.] At Devizcs, Mr. John Bon, com Street, 79.
crier. At Maidstone, Mrs. Pope, reliet of Mr. A: Trowbridge, Ir. Jos. Dunn, anémican: Holland P. 94.
clothier. At Eastry, Mrs. Chalcraft, 85.
Ac Warminster, Mrs. Madlyrat, wife of At Hythe, Mr. Willem. Jenkins, 1.
Jobin M. esgo
yet not affluent father, was trained up under Married.] Ac Reading, the Rev. Nicho- his immediate auspices: for as to schoollag Bull, vicar of Siffron Walden, Essex, and learning, properly so called, she had but of Ickleton, Cambridgeshire, lo Miss Susan little. Her father had himself received a Tanner, second daughter of Mr. T.
good classical education, and united, with a Mr. George Hiscock, ot Newbury, to Mrs. correct taste, the greatest gentleness of manGoddard, of Speenhamland.
ners with benevolence of heart. With such Died] At Windsor-Cuscle, Mrs. Redding- a father to live for 92 years, and not catch a ton, wite of Mr. Williain R. 45.
great share of his mind and manners, is next A Newbury, Miss Morris.
to impossible. As might be expected, his At Stunturd Dingley, Mr. John Cripps, 81. daughter soon made such progress in every
At Salt Hill, the Duke de Montpensier, accomplishment which could render woman brother to the Duke of Orleans, first prince amiable, that she became the delight of her of the blood royal of France.
father; and her company and acquaintance SOMERSETSHIRE.
was sought for hy every one who could feel A new charitable institution, called the and distinguish worth. But this sunshine Samaritan Society, has just been established was of short duration. Her father fell sick, at Bristol, to relieve patients dismissed from and, after a long period of languishment, public institutions under peculiarly distressed died, leaving his daughter a scanty patrimony. circumstances, especially females, for a short Friends, however, she did not fail to find. period, or until their health be restored, or About two years after the deitth of her father, they are able to resume their labour; to re- her husband, who now lanients her loss, believe by visitors during sickness or severe came acquainted with her: a similarity, not distress, and at their residences, such indus- to say identity, of feelings and pursuits, soon tribus poor as cannot obtain relief under the endeared them to each other; and they bee rules o, the several existing charities; and to came ultimately united by the tenderest ties assist such persons in obtaining parochial aid, of affection, esteem, and love. Her husband's especially those who belong tu distint pa- prospects in life then compelled them to visit rishes
the metropolis, where they resided for nearly Mirried.) At Bath, John Christian, esq. five years, and through many difficulties they eldest son of John Christian Curwen, esq. of struggled. She had not been in London Worthington Hall, Cumberland, to Miss twelve months before she was visited by the Allon, only daughter of Lewis Robert A. esq. severe calamity of premature child-birth, suc-Mr. R. S. Davies, second son of the Rev. ceeded by an aphthose fever, in which she Willian D. rector of Eustington, to Miss lay for three weeks, without hopes of recoLouise Spry, third daughter of the late Rev. very; but, thanks to the able advice of that Mr. S prebendiry of Salisbury, and vicar of wortly and scientific physician, Dr. Rubert St. Mary Padcliff, Bristol.--Henry Boulton, Willar, she at length got through it. Her esq. oi Cuttingham, Northamptonshire, to mind, however, suffered a severe injury by Mi Duelll, eldest duudliter of the late Lieut. the disease; and although she lived ten years Cui 1)
afterwards, and bore five fine children, yet Al Bristol, John Pruce Bruce, esq. captain the ruins which the lever left were, to near in coe Glamorin Militii, to Miss Sarth Observers, very visible. At this period. havAustin, suund daughter of the late Rev. dr. ing lain for three weebs without the least A, of Birbades. –The Rev. T. På list, of consciousness of sleep, and woning or death South Brent, to Miss Edith, second daughter
to release her from her misery, the following of lohn Bailey, esq.
Sonnet was composed in consequence of the Diri.] Ac Bacha, Mrs. Saville "Ir. John circumstance, it not in poetical, at least in Guites. -Sir Huzh Dillon M. Cj, bart. ot' true colours, Dunes, cunty of Clare, Ireland. ---Mr. O Thou, who lullost the mind perturb’d to rest, llenry Skin, 6? --Miss Sarch Maning:ord. Thou, eager e'en to guard the hardy loend visy Dick. - John Meredith Masiyn, enq.
Or roseate rustic, care-devoid, and bred of supoyt, Duabighshire.--The Hon. Mrs. To wholesome labour, pourthy wo.ljzrstHurtopp. - M73. Lüftus, relict of Edward L. That zest which ot thou gav'st, unakid, un. 4:3. of Steld
sought, At Bristol, William Gibbons, esq. alder- O pour it here, that so the bieter dranght Irun, itun marer, merchant ami bariker, 7). Qi anguish might be tistele:s! bluor the han whose deach the nation at large, and the
shaft irun trude in particular, have 20 seglet the Of febrile poison. 0, with balm full fraught, l's or their whilities which rendered such Oblivious Sleep' on yon sad woulb descend; t's cal service to cach.-Miss Spray, drogh- Abstract th: buoyant sause, and to close be of the late Lieut-general S.-Captain
Her waking eye lids, call, in it, Repose, Dunning, of the Wiltshire Militis. Tlly younger sister;-hid ber nubie tu lond,
Át Huntspill, Mrs. Charlotte Jennings. in pity lend, with thee, her utmost power, This lady wis a native of the city oi Bustul; 'lu suothe the poiguance oi the passing and being the only daughter of a respostable,
After five years residence in London, her conceive; that which is said to be engraved husband's friends sitw the propriety of with. on the composer's tomb. It was in the nicest drawing them from a situation waere health harmony with her feelings, and gave her is. was daily sacrifices, and where, had be con- finife delight. She had a compelest knus. tinued much longer, Jeath must inevitably ledge of the French language anda ingin have it wasted him. They removed in con- mate acquaintance with our own coulu 1.30 sequence to Huntspil, her brusband's native
In poetry she delighted; Silahse. place; and here, for the last six years, have peare was interwoven with tier languae; they resided. At this place Mrs. Jennings's Shenstone too, she much admired. Oi Living sphere or usefulness soon began to evolve; and, pocis, Soutley and Coleridge haj auchsaare after many a watcnful hour over the aguisa of her attention, and the clegant, the pizde shivering of her sick children, she let it her tive Boules, duty to attend to tie distresses o che reigh “ Her temples trembling texture seein'd bouring por: cheariully and with anxious
to suit, pleasur: did she vist them; hier means for As airs of sadness the responsive lute." their relier gradually augmenting, and there The tedious trade of novels soe rartiy, ircon de no doubt but, had stie lived, she must deed. Boked over: Werter and Makeare's bave sione, as she began to be, one of the Munoite:ing must, however, b: excepted. brigliese ornaments of human nature. Cour- But in what, as a mental accornplisoweat, ted, as she as, by the respectable inhabi- she peculiarly exielled, was an all.com tantants of the neighbourhod, she declined ding and irresisuble eloquence. Her la their solicitations; and has, veyond qu stion, Veiberam, was considerably more exterive received more pleasure from contributing to than falls to the lot of most women; and her the reliei of the comidortless and destitute, appropriate collocation of words and elegant than she could possiuly promise herself, or terseness of expression, were surpriz.ng. It find, in quadrille or omire. To every tale is impossible to describe what effect ter 50of woe stie lent a willing ear. She knew, lemn, yet animated conversariou bad po she .eit, that she could not, she durst not,
It got possession of you, as it live for herself. As a mother she was kind, were, in spite of yourseli, and hurried ou tender, and affectionate, to the last degree. irresistibly away. One anecdote is suthicient : Having been visited with so much sickness, Having visited a poor, filthy and neglected both in herself and her children, she was sick woman, whom scarcely any one, eren of lessoned long in deepest sympathy Feeling the poor, would visit or assist, because she and knowing the kindness and attention which was filthy; having washed her face, and pat sick chaidren require, her advice was ever her on some clean linen with her own hands; ready respecting their management; and, of and laying at the same time a soft pillow, how much comiort she has been the cause to instead of a bundle of rags, under her head, those little tendrils is impossible to say; but she was impelled immediately afterwards, to her efforts are recured in unperishable sculp- visit some of her friends with the avowed
When we hear of a woman stepping design of awakening them to the woman's forward to succour the distressed it is im- distress and danger. She found them at the possible not to feel an elevated pleasure ; but usual routine ut company, but no sooner had if a sullen and unfeeling husband interposes she proceeded in her tale, than every tongue his scowling iront, on all her weil meant and was silent; and at legth, involuntary testi anxious endeavours, how painful must be hur rolled down their checks at her empatii, situation; happily however for Mrs. 'ennings. yet true description. From th s njomeat the such was not the case. Her husband was poor woman found friends, (who bad indect proud of her labour in the vineyard of charity, heard oi her situation betore, but they conid and seconded her endeavours with every not believe that it was ball so bad,) and there wishoi his soul : happy would he he could he is gieal reason to believe that Mrs Jenniog'i hail ber mistress of the vineyard still. She intes position saved bes lie. It certainly delighted in the beauties of nature; and the cannot be ill-timed lu semark that this c2.c season of spring was to her the season of plea- of distress was knowll, etierelore it could sulke sure: surpassed indeed when she “ taught be passed over : how many of the kind ate the young ide is how to shoot, and poured the unknown, and the sufferers coosecuzarly fresh instruction o'er the mind." "An adept sink, is left to the humanc to coojetrare. in the science of music, she solaced herself Her piety was unaficcted; her zijn and her family, occasionally, with an air on without cunt; and, trusting in the revealed the harpsichord; ber execution upon which, will of Deity, she offered in siminto, lut was tasteful and masterly ; latterly however, supplication to the Father of MerceThe that pleasure gave way to more momentous complaint of which she died was a very vioconcerns. She was well acquainted with the lent one, terned by the faculty, pi.tumorit
. most celebrated composers; Corelli was her in the seventh month of bes pregnuocy with greatest favourite. i ten has she touched her seventh child she was acized on Marcos that sublime Giga; that mixture of lively evening, April the 6th, having, howevo, and grave, which, who that has heard can previously complained of indisposition for a scarcely forget, and he who has nos can hardly Week; she miscarried the next nighi-hes
disease, noe withstanding, became more vio And O my Clarlotte! radiant light divine ! lent; and though the best advice. ich could 0 guard our Clicrub», if to guard be thine. be procured was at hand, slre expired oi. Sun- Yet hadst thou liv'd!-Ye harrowing day, April the 12th, in the thirty ninth year thought, he. one! of her age, leaving a husband and our c. il- I mourn, but murmur not-God's will be dren to lament her untimely end. Her huis
J.J. band, in deserved coumemoration of her vir. tues, is about to eret: wtablet to her memory, with the oilowing inscription :
Murried.] J. Read Clurk«, esq. attorney, of
Chard, to Miss Wheaton, daughter o: Joha Behold, ni trembe,y who list the tale; For deepest soriow prompts the sighing gule: Mr. Hayter, of Luton, to Miss Good ellos, Fehold, cut off in lie's mid day career, of Furrant Monkton, near Blandford. The tenderest mo: her, and the wife post Dd.] At Charl, Thomas Cullins, esą. dear,
At Poolc, Mrs. Hines, widow of Charles Withough content to glide her way along H. esq. 81. Distint, though courted, by throng;
Married ) At Exeter, Mr. Charles Cule, Yet iselier ur in deel, in word, in thou: ht, ti Iviss lervis.-Nr. Dyer, druggiat, tu Misa Ros her strong feeling, by conspassion Mary l'urner.--Mr. L. 1 Mar, 10 Miss Ana taught.
Risiis, daughtero Captain R of Tohum. To tell 10.40€¢ the secret te sheshid
At Plymouth, Afr. RH. Jenkins, prin er, O'err
risty pining on her squalind bed;- to Miss Tiarlow. Huw oft she piuck'u the ranking tooth of At Honiton's Clift, the Rev. T. T. lack. cle,
son, o: Burleswombe, to Miis Holge, daughte And planted hope where withering droup'd ter oitie late ir. II. surycon, or Sidmouth. despair:-
D'en. At Exeter, Mr. John Ledger. Hor, at hard wrong, she iarless hurl'd the At Sidmouth, Miss Eliza Holse, second dail,
daughter of Sir Erhard H. And, great in cluquence, contrould the At Kenton, Mrs. Dorothy Collins, relict of heart;
the Rev. John C. rector of Manihead and How, as a mothur, nurs'd the crescent mind, Ashcombe And round its surges, silke i bunds could
Marit.] At St. Columb, Mr. Thomas To tell were vain!--enough is given to Taylor, to 11. Kouling. - Vr Willian know
Ruwe, oi Irenouchi, to Misi l'cal, o Ruse. Why swells the big heart-why its sorrows Jr. ). Jewel, to Miss Hicks. Aow
Dii] At Falhooth, on nis return from who heave the unavailing sigh, Portugal, Willinn Clarges, esq. son of ibe In pity bend, from Seraph husts on high; late Sir Thomas C.
MOTULY COLIERITAL REPORT. SINCE
our last report, the quantity of sugars imported from the Wet Indies, &c. (per last feel) has been very considerable, as also vi cotton, rum, and other produce of the ilands, or which the following rave been entcred at our Custin House: ib wirit. Sugars iron mica.
. 17,180 Cotton Wool from an ica
3,312 Charlestown 30,710
8,42 Gibraltar ...... 5,000
4,668 Surini........ 5,020
9,920 66,330 St. Vincent
1,000 Rum, 33,075 Gallons.
434 Casks Sunar sold per W. Broadhursi, from 593. to 72s. per cwt.
The united company of Merchants trading in the Eust ludics Lave declired the following goods for sale :-- Benjamin, Borax, Camphor, Cardamoms, Cassia, Calls, Ginger Guru, Lacdye, Mulher-o-Pearl Shells, Munjeet, Saflower, Shellac, Turmeric, Sul Aminoniac, Senna Hides, Raltuus, Elephant's Teeth, &c.
On Wednesday, 15th July next, prompt 9 Oct. following :-Indigo, private trade, 2,015; privilege, 9,898 Chests.
On Tuesday, 15th August next, prompt 20th November following, and the Company further declare that they will give timely notice of what other goods they will put up at this Sale.
Notwithstanding the additional duty lately laid on foreign brandies, 95,27 2 gallons have been entered at our Custom House since our last report ; lowever, the quantity under the King's locks, for security of the duties, have reduced the price so low as to have little or no effect on the consumers.
Wines of every description keep up their prices, and are not likely to lower, unless the vintage proves uncommonly abundant this year, of which there is good prospect in the dif. fereut Wine countries. The quantity lately entered at the Custom-House has been cuir siderable, viz. From Oporto..
47,147 Gallons Port Wine Spain
18,317 Ditto Sherry France,
2,815 Ditto Claret Lisbon.
6,028 Ditto Lisbon and Buccillas Madeira (via the E. and W. Indies) 5,491 Ditto Madeira, making together 79,798 gallons of Wine.
It gives us pleasure to find a few articles, already imported from Monte Video direct, viz. 18,370 Hides, 50 tons Tallow, and 61701b. Cortex Peru (or Bark), which have been entered at our Custom-House. This, we hope, will be followed with a considerable import of these valuable articles.
The arrival of the Levant fleet, under convoy of the Juno, has brought a considerable quantity of merchandize from that quarter, much wanted in the London market, and which will produce good profit to the importers at this particular time, as the blockade of the Straits of ene Dardanelles, and of the port and harbour of Smyrna (announced in the Gazette), will put a stop to all kind of conimercial intercourse with these places for some time to come. One good effect it may produce, which is, that the non-importation of Smyrna Cotton Wool into this country will serve the Sales of our Jamaica Cotton, which article will prove a good sud: stitute for it, and at present is in very little demand, chiefly owing to the dull state of our manufactories at Manchester and its neighbourhood. The Woollen Manufactories of Leeds, Halifax, &c. for coarse goods, continue very brisk, and those of the finer sorts in the West of England are greatly demanded. In the North of Ireland the manufacture of all sorts of Linens, Sheetings, &c. goes on uncommonly favourable to that part of the country, and the markets very high, in all probability owing to the present state of Russia and Germany, whence an immense quantity of these articles were annually imported.
The imported duties on the 26th inst. at Cork', on Teas, refined Sugars, &c. amounted to 12,0001. while the Duty on Exports amount to only 191. Thus runs the balance of trade against that city. Copper Ore in large quantities have been lately exported to England and Wales from Dublin, to be smelted.
May 1. May 8. May 1).
Hamburgh.. 34 10 20. 34 10 34 10
Prices of Hops.
Suflex, ul. 10s. to 51 10s. per cwt. Leghorn.. 494
Essex, 41. 10s, to 51. 10s. per cwt. Naples 42
42...... 42..... Pockets,-Kent, 51. to 6l. 155. per cwt. Genoa 45 45.. 15.
Sussex, 51. to 64 per cwt. Lisbon J65
Farnham, 8). to 91. 10s. per cwt. Oporto 65
The average price of Sugar 345, 8ld per cwt. Dublin 101 1103 104 exclusive of all Daties.
As some of our readers may possibly be unacquainted with the various denominations of the foregoing course of Exchange (quoted from Lloyd's List), we conceive that an explanaa tion thereof in this place will not prove unacceptable to them.
London gives 11. sterling to Hamburgh, for 34 schillings 10 pence Flemish
to Altona, for S4 schillings 11 pence Flemish Ditto..
to Amsterdam, for 36 schillings 8 pence Flemish Ditto...
to Paris, &c. for 24 francs 14 cents. London gives' 494 pence sterling to Leghorn, for a pezzo, or dolar Ditto...
42 pence ditto to Naples, for a dacat Ditto....
45 pence ditto to Genoa, for a dollar Dicto..
65 pence ditte to Lisbon or Orporto, for a miltreis (of 1000 rel) Ditto....
1001: sterling to Dublin, &c. for 1101, 155. Irish currency, and as all these exchanges on the different countries Aluctuate more or less, the advantage or