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waspiece to Charlotte late duchess. At the Bush, Robert Trotter, esq. dowager of Athol.
of Castlelaw, postmaster-general for At the South Parade, Queen's Scotland. Elms, Brompton, J. Albert de At Bristol Hotwells, the reverend Milne, esq.
Dr. Berkeley, dean of Tuam, and At Clapton, the lady of Edward son of the late celebrated bishop of Brocksopp, esq. of Savoy-gardens. Cloync.
29. At Winchester, in his 78th The reverend Harry Purlewent, Tear, James Rivers, esq. brother B.D. rector of Brampton, Norto the late rev. sir Peter Rivers thamptonshire. Gay, bart, prebendary of that ca. At New Miller Dam, near Wake. thedral.
field, the rer. John Lonsdale, vicar At Denton, Norfolk, Samuel of Darfield, Blackwell Henley, esq. forverly The right honourable lady Phaire, of St. Petersburgh, merchant. relict of Robert Phaire, esq. of John Willett, esq. of Pontefract. Daphine, county of Wexford, and 30. In his 53d year, Mr. Bar. sister to the earl of Mountnorris. holomew Nelson, merchant, of At Cheltenham, captain Thomas LyAD,
Holmes Tidy, of the royal nary. Mr. James Nicholson, of York ; Mr. John Webster, late of Crox. lupposed to be the best performer teth Hall, near Liverpool, aged 78 sa the pipe and tabor in the king. years. He was 30 years steward to
the right honourable the earl of 31. At Bedfont, the wife of Wil. Sefton. iam Reed, esq.
Captain Forrest, of the Eton In her 90th year, Mrs. Langford, volunteers, and governor of the elict of John Langford, esq. of Poor Knights of Windsor. Worcester.
W. Seymour, esq. many years In her 26th year, the lady of steward to the duke of Norfolk. ord William Stuart, son of the Mr. Quintin Kay, of Ludgate. sarquis of Bute. Her ladyship was hill, aged so, an eminent upriol. laughter of the first lord Hawarden, sterer : by his will he has left 3001. of Prior Park.
per annum to charitable purposes Lately died, at Rome, aged 82, in Doncaster. Ile has also be. leory Benedict. Maria - Clement, queathed 10,0001. to a poor carpetardinal York, calling himself weaver at Leeds. lenry the IXth of England. He Mrs. Bagge, wife of Thomas tas born in that city, the 26th of Bagge, esq. of King's Lynn, and Warch, 1725. (See a more parti. niece of the late Henry Lee Warner, wlar account of this illustrious esq. of Walsingham Abbey, in Norerson, p. 825.)
folk. Mr. Bagge's constitution reAt New York, captain Daniel ceived so severe a shock from this 1. Braine, of the ship Frances, melancholy event, that he only sure len seven days from Greenock, tó vived the loss of his wife four thich poit he had performed 34 days. Bizges.
In the 79th year of his age, at Of a decline, M, Perregeaux, his house on Merchant's Quay, Lis inker, of Paris.
merick, Silvester O'Halloran, esq. Vol. XLIX.
surgeon and M.R.I.A. He studied ness, and 28 years incumbent of physic and surgery, in Paris and the perpetual curacy in the colle. London, and made a rapid progress giate church of St. Jukn's, Beverley. in his studies, as he published the At Margate, James Macphar. first of his works before he was 21 lane, M.D. formerly professor of years of age. He afterwards wrote physic in the university of Prague. different treatises, medical and po. in an advanced age, at Tun. Jitical ; and a general history of bridge, the reverend Henry Austen, Ireland, down to the close of the At Chelsea, Mr. Philip Coles, 12th century. He was highly of Duke-street, Adelphi. learned in the Irish language and At Biddlesford, Isle of Wight, ancient laws.
Mr. William Fearnside, of Alar. At Troy House, near Monmouth, sham-street, Westminster. Lewis Richardes, esq. many years Sept. 1. In his 84th year, Mr. steward to his grace the duke of John Duffin, fan-maker, in St. Beaufort.
Martin's-le-grand. He had been 70 At Cobham, in Surrey, Mrs. years resident in one house. Sturt, once a distinguished character At Winchester, in an advanced among the fashionable circles. age, the rev. Mr. Woodburn, rica
Mrs. Simmons, late of St. Mar. of Romsey, Hants, garet's parish, Ipswicb, in her 2. At Shepherd's Bush, in he 100th year.
29th year, the wife of Mr. Wm At the Broadstone, Ireland, Mr. Barber, solicitor, Old Broad-street Crobally, aged 128 years! Till Mr. S. Duperoy, banker, New within six weeks of his death he. Basinghallostreet. had never experienced two days At Bath, in her 65th year, Mr Hlness,
Minshull, wife of John Minsbull - T. Watson, esq. Staplesford Abesq. of Swansea, sister to the late botts, Essex.
and aunt to the present earl o · At Bocking, Essex, Mr. J. Craven. Reeve, aged 61, who has left a At Abb's Court, Surrey, tha wife and twelve children to deplore right hon, countess dowager a bis loss.
Bathurst, mother to the preser Mademoiselle Defroiziers, one of earl, and second daughter of the the first-rate actresses of the Theatre late Thomas Scawen, of Maidwe Française. She died of a decline, Hall, esq. by Tryphena his wife in the 31st year of her age.
only child of lord Wm. Russel • At St. John's, Antigua, the re. The celebrated and facetious far liet of the late lieutenant-colonel mer Thomas Hagerty, of Moy Carter.
county Clare. He had complete On-board his majesty's ship Pitt, his 107th year about a week before in the East Indies, Mr. Robert and had then pcver known sickness Talbot, midshipman, sccond son of but retained all his faculties i Robert Talbot, esq. of Stone. great vigour. · Castle, Kent.
At Paris, the celebrated poel Aged 80, the rev. James Graves, Le Brun, a member of the Institut vicar of Thorp Basset, near Mal. 3. At Ipswich, in an advance ton, and of Gọnhill, in Holder. age, Miss Clara Reeve. She wa eldest daughter of the rev. William is married to viscount Middle. Reeve, A.M. many years minister ton's sister. Richárd, the fourth of St. Nicholas in that town, and earl, and father of the late, was sister to the late vice-admiral deputy eart marshal of England, Reere. She published, in 1777, and married Barbara, sister of the " The Old English Baron,” a ro. late sir Gcorge Savile, bart. who mance of considerable repute; and left his fortune to his sister's second several other works since that time, son; and should he become earl of
In Gloucester - place, John Scarborough, then the name to Charles Fitzgerald, esq. only son descend to the third son, and so on, of John Fitzgerald, esq.
in order that the two estates should 4. At Portsea, sir Róbert Chal. not unite with the title in one and bers, bart, commander of the Alex. the same person. The Savile estate, ander lazaretto, at the Motherbank. which is considerably larger than
At an hotel in Dublin, Richard the Scarborough, has of course, Dawson, esq. M. P. for Monaghan, under the will, been hitherto eno This gentleman was eldest son of the joyed by the second son, the ho. late Richard Dawson, esq. of Asé nourable R. Lumley Savile, now dee, better known as the celebrated earl of Scarborough, who, OR Dick Dawson, who was murdered, coming to this title, must resign above 20 years ago, when walking the larger estate which he has hi. in bis demesne. He was the nephew therto possessed, and take the in. and heir to the present lord viscount ferior one with the earldom. The Cremorne, baron of Dartrey, and honourable and reverend John, would, had he survived his lordship, rector of Wintringham, who has bare inherited a fortune of 20,0001. several children, will now enjoy per annun, with the barony of the Savile fortune. . Dartrey, which was conferred on Suddenly, at Teddington, in his bio by his majesty shortly after the 68th year, Thomas Whitehurst, death of his lordship's only son. esq. He has left a widow, one son, and At Gilmore Park, Scotland, lieu. two daughters, to bewail his loss. tenant-colonel John Pringle. air. Dawson was the daughter of 7. At Brighton, Robert Robson, colonel Graham.
: esq. of Clapham Rise. Dropped down suddenly, in Of an apoplexy, at Hastings, the Goodge.street, Tottenham - court. reverend Richard Salway Booth. road, in his 51st year, Daniel Du. 8. At Brighton, aged 58, Peter laney Addison, esq. of Charloite. Mackenzie, esq. of Vere, in the street, Fitzroy-square.
island of Jamaica. 5. At Bath, George Augustus 9. At Penrith, Douglas Grive, Lomley Saunderson, earl of Scar. esq. captain in the Loyal Leith borough, in his 54th year. His Ward Volunteers. lordship is succeeded in his ti. At Blane Ivor, near Caerfilly, tles and estates by his next bro. in his 88th year, the rev. Lewis ther, Richard Lumley, who took James, upwards of 50 years pastor the name of Savile, a lieutenants of a Baptist congregation at Ceran. colonel in the army, and who Hengoed.
At Eat Close, near Christ the donor of this trifling benefaction Church, llants, aged 82, John in the decline of her days, and re Lerett, esq.
compensed her kindness with ar 11. At Clanville, Iants, aged annuity for life. Soon after hi 72, the reverend John Lockton. return, he was bound apprentice 1
At Effingham, Surrey, in his 3Cth a stone-mason, in Cannon-street year, George Muir, esq. of Kings- and, on the expiration of his time ton, Jamaica
he became a journeyman to Mr Sir William Staines, knt. well Pinder, the city-mason. While si known to the public, as having employed, he married, and took served all the offices of the Corpo. chandler's shop and coal.shed i ration of London, with assiduity Philip-lane, London. Wall ; where and fidelity. He was born in 1731, after the conclusion of his day' in the parish of St. George, South- Jabour abroad, he used to cart wark, where his father carried on ont coals to his customers. Who the business of a stone-mason, in a Oxford-streel was pared, he wa small way. When very young, foreman to the stone-mason wh possessed of an ardent and im. had the contract for laying the foot petuous spirit, he made a voyage way. It so happened, that th to Portugal, as a common sailor master became incapable of ful In returning to England, the ship filling bis engagement; and one o in which lie sailed was captured by the trustees, who had noticed th a French privateer; and he, with foreman's attention and assiduity the rest of the crew, was conducted got him employed to complete th to a prison in France. After a job, and advanced him money t confinement of six months, he was buy the materials. About the yea exchangeil, and came home in a 1700, the steeplo of Bow chord cartel, but he was so much altered standing in need of repair, M by the hardships he had undergone, Staines, with the assistance of that his mother would not have friend, was enabled to undertal been able to identify him, had it the contract. The satisfactory mai not been for a personal mark, It ner in which he executed this bi was, we believe, on his way to siness was considered by him London, at this time, that the cra. having laid the foundation of li vings of hunger induced him to en. future fortune ; on which accoun ter a chandler's shop in a village on when he became sheriff, Bow chur the road, where be called for rather was represented in perspective, i more bread and small beer, than the back ground of one of the pai the exhausted state of his Enances nels of his state-carriage. In 176 could a fiord to pay for. His apo. he was employed to repairs logy and his simplicity of appear. Bride's steeple, which had bet ance, however, were such that his damaged by lightning. On the it creditor forgare his imprudence, troduction of the Scotch pavin and dismissed him with a hearty stone into London, he entered el welcome. This act of forbearance tensively into that business; an he never forgot; and when ar. some time afterwards, was appoint rived at opulence, he solight cut mason to the city of London, Fu
c continuing to farour him, he Sir William did not, when his elected into the common-coun. wealth began to increase, venture for the ward of Cripplegate, upon a country house, &c. but con. 783; appointed one of the de. tinued, like a tradesman of the old ies of that ward, in 1791 ; e. school, to smoke his pipe every ed alderman, in 1793; knighted, evening among his neighbours, at 796 ; served the office of sheriff, the Jacob's Well, in Barbican, near 797 ; and that of lord-mayor, which he had resided many years. 1801. When promoted to the Benevolence appears to have been c chair, bis former obscurity his ruling principle. About the
not unfrequently referred to; year 1786, he crected nine almsa rumour of a prediction, the houses in Jacob's Well Passage, sequence of a dream, was as which he tenanted either with his quently attached to it. The sto. own aged workmen, or reduced which was never denied by the tradesmen. He also built alms. itby alderman himself, was as houses of a similar description in ows: That while employed, as Yorkshire. jurneyman, in the repairs of the 12. Edward Pryce, esq. of Mer. sonage-house at Uxbridge, he ton, Surrey, aged 65,
accosted one day by the cler. At Doncaster, aged 75, Edward san's lady, who told him that Miller, Mus. D. upwards of 50 had had an extraordinary dream, years organist there, and well that he would certainly become known as a composer of psalms l-mayor of London. Flattering and hymns.-His first literary at. his appeared to Mr. Staines at tempt was intitled The Tears of time, it was then considered by Yorkshire, on the Death of the Most I as dreams generally are ; and it Noble the Marquis of Rockingham,
not till he was made sheriff that who was his patron : 600 copies of eturned to his recollection. The it were sold in the course of a few y was then dead, and her hus. hours, on the day of his lordship's d become old ; he, however, interment in York-minster. Dr. d long enough to be nominated Miller's Psalms of David, for the riff's chaplain; but being too church of England, were patronized mm to do the duty, sir William by his majesty and the clergy, and aged the rev. Dr. Gregory, and the subscribers amounted to nearly lerously paid both these gen. 5000. Other works, composed ben. A second prediction is expressly for dissenting congrega. I to have been delivered con- tions, promise to become the stan. ning this worthy magistrate by dard of singing in their public wor- . sther female sibyl, who, many ship. The poetry of Watts and of irs before the event, expressed Wesley has received fresh charms,
persuasion that Mr. Staines from a style at once familiar and uld be lord-mayor during a expressive, and admirably adapted riod of turbulence and scarcity ; to the capacity of public congre. it we should be at war with gations. Dr. M. was also author ance; but that during his mayo. of the “ Elements of Thorough Bass ty peace and plenty should be and Composition." ' He had been stored.
fifty years organist at Doncaster; of Pp3