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can hardly be given, than that the admirable. 1776.” These two works have been men. “Letters on Infidelity" by the Bishop were tioned together; but about the iame time all addrefied to Mr. S., under the initials of Mr. S. published to the world, “ A Difcuurte W. S. esq. who appears by the introductory on the English Constitution, extracied from Jetter to have given his relation the loints a late emirient writer, and applicable to the which gave rile to that masterly.production. pretent times." Prior in point of time to theie When they quitted school, Mr. Horie was latter publications, he bad proved his know. fent to the University, and Mr. S. went to be ledge of, and critical acquaintance with, the an apprentice to Mr. Ilookhanu, who, at that Hebrew language, by a work, intitled, “A time, was concerned in a most extenfire new and faithful Trandation of Letters from wholesale Nottmgham warehonie in Broad- M. L'abbé de--, Hebrew Protetor in the ftreet, in the same lioule in which Mr. S. University of to the Rev. Dr. Benja. lived and died. At this early age, and dur- men Kennicott, &c. &c." Thefe various ing the whole period of his long life, he was painphlets, which are now out of print, were an example to all who knew bim, of the afterwards, at the carneit lolicitation of his ftrictest purity and Cobritry, patient industry, friends, cuilcded into a volume, which, with and attention to business, and incorruptible that humility which is uiten the concomitant integrity. We now come to fpeak of the of great abilities, Mr. S. ttgled Outeras Egg more singular and distinguished features of the Works of Nobody; a name by which be his character. Separated in fituation, and ap- was afterwards known amongst bis friends. parently in pursuits, from his excellent rela- And it may now with propriety be mentivi tive, the congeniality of their sentiments in- ed, that about thirty of those friends, who duced tbein to keep up a constant correspon admired his virtues, and were delirous of fol. dence. Mr. Horne informed his friend of lowing his great example, some of whom the Audies in which he was engaged; and were members of both houses of parliament, Mr. S. ipent all his leisure time in the acqui- many of them eminent at the bar, in divinity, fition, by his own labour and industry, of medicine, and the various walks of literature, thote stores which the academician was about seven years ago, instituted a club in amaffing, and with which he afterwards en. honour of this distinguished and excellent riched the Christian world. By such means, man, and called it Nobody's club, which Mr. S. acquired, not only an intimate ac- met three times a year; a society of friends, quaintance with the French language, but whofe congeniality of sentiment endeared allo a very confiderable knowledge of Greek them to each other and to their venerable and Hebrew literature, and became one of heaci, whose constant cheerfulness enlivened the best Theologiaus of his time. Nor was their meetings, wbofe virtues they revered, his learning confined merely to himself, or and whose death they affectionately lament. to the circle of his friends; for he has, at va- In the year 1792, Mr. S. and the Christian rious periods, produced several learned works. world were deprived of that illustrious orna. In 1773, he publified “ An Effay on the Na- ment and pillar of the church of England, ture and Contitution of the ChriftianChurch;” Biliop Horne; and though M:. S. was 100 a work fo found in principle, and so adinira- fincerely religious to be jorry as one cutlet bly adapted for the instruction of thole who bope; yet it required all the affectionate folia have thought but little on this important sub- citude of his surviving friends to fill up tlost ject, that the Society for promoting Chriftian void, which the death of this his earlieft and Knowledge have thought it their duty to put dearest friend occafioned in his heart. I'nthis work upon their Catalogue, in order to der this severe lots, he contoled himself, and promote its extensive circulation. He, in footbed his afflicted mind, by presenting to the fame year, publithed a pamphlet called the world, the third and fourth rolumes of “Cursory Obfervations on a Pamphlet, inti- the Sermons, and the volume of occasional tled, An Address to the Clergy of The Church Discourses of this venerable departed preof England in particular, and to all Chriftians late; and by fupplying the learned Mr. in general, by Francis Wollaston, rector of Jones, of Nayland, with many of the esate. Chillehurst;" which are written in such a rials of the Buhop's Litc, afterwards pobstrain of easy, unaffected pleafantry, accom- lished by Mr. Jones, and dedicated to Mr. panied with fuch folidity of argument, as S. Some light attack baving been made have i Idow been combined in the fane aq. upon the preface to the second edi'ion of thor. His next work was in 1777, intitled, that work on the Britith Critic, Mr. S pol. ** Strictures on a Sermon, intitled, the Prin- lithed a fpirited detence of it, in a Letter to ciples of the Revolution vindicated, preached a friend, under the fignature of Ain, the Heat Cambridge on the 29th May, 1776, by, brew word for Nobody The laft work a Richard Waison, D D. Regias profetior of which he was engaged was an imiturm publiDivinity;" which was soon followed by a cation of the works of the Rer. William Tract, intitled, “The Revolution rindicated, Jones, of Nayland, iu twelve ocluro voluues, and Conftitutional Liberty afierted, in an. to which he prefixed a life of that venerable Iwer to the Rev. Dr. Watson's Acceffion Ser and faithful iervant of God (enlarged from a wou, preached at Cambridge 25th Octuber, tketch previoully published by him in the An.
dijacobin Review) composed in such a ftyle repeal; and the excellent subject of this Me. of astless nud pathetic, religions eloquence, moir, togeilier withi J. A. Park, efq. (now as did no less honour to the deceased, ihan to one of his Majesty's Council) and the Rev. the head and heart of the aifectionate writer. Dr. Gaikin, convinced that they were a pure It ought noe to be forgotten that the fourile and p:initive branch of the Chistian Church, edinoa of the Hebrew and English Lexicon and, in doctrine, discipline, and worthin, of the Rev. Juhu Parkburst, was dedicated maintained the tenets of the Church of Engto Mr. S. Gifhop Ilorne, the Rev. Dr. Glasie, liud, formed themselves into a roluatary and the Rev. Jonathan Boucher, described Committee for the purpose of effecting this as "favourers and promoters" of that work. important work. All wbo knew Mr. S. will Mr. S was firm and conscientious believer catily believe with what zeal, ability, and perin all the doctrines of religion, as proteiled severance, be laboured in this cault'; and, in the church of England, and an attentive in June 1797, he and his brethren of the oblerver of all her ordinances. Regular in London Committee, had the latisfaction of his altendance, at the stated imes of public hearing the Royal Affcnt given w the Bill, wortlip, both on Sundays and at weekly which enabled the members of this car Sister prayers; and never mitlung an opportunity Church again to alienable for the purpoie of my receiving the lioly Sacrament, he was public world iß, wiihout lear of molertation or tarnet, devont, and pious, without the leait imprisonacnt. From that time will his death, tincture of enthulalin. He was one of those Mr. S. continued an annual contributor to a who thought that a clouded countenance is
Fund for the Relief of the Widows and Or110t the natural result of rue devotion, but, plans of the Episcopal Clergy in Scotland. ou the contrary, tlint nothing tends more to It is allo remarlırbie, that the last great la. enliven the heart and cheer the face of inali,
bour of love in which he was engaged, was than a confant and earneit endeavour to dilo in the servace of that di preileri portion of the charge with fidelity and regularity the duties Chaitian Church. A tubscription has laleiy of piety to God, and benevolence to our fel- been fet on foot, by the late excellent Sir low-creatures. A life founded upon tuch William Forbes, of Edinburghi, in order 10 principles, produced corresponding fruits; provide small ftipends for the fix Bithops and for las charities were unbounded, and he was other Clergy of that Church ; and Mr. Stecontinualiy eurployed in acts of Christian vens, Mr. Park, Dr. Gaikin, the Rev. Gerard kindrets, particularly to the indigent clergy, Andrews, the Rev. Robert Hodgson, John and their families. Nearly thirty years ago. Bowdler, and Jolu Richardson, esqrs. have he was appoinied treasurer to Queen Anne's been appointed as their London Committee. bounty, hy Archbifhop Cornwallis; an office The purse of Mr. S. was ready as usual, upou which, though of imali emolument, was par- this occafion; and, a little before his death, ucularly suited to bis temper and turn of he subscribed 1001. and bclides, liad the inmind, as it gave him an opportunity of en- tistaction of teeing that this work of faith, and quiring into the want, and diftrefles of this labour of Christian benevolence, was meeting molt useful body of men; of relieving them with a degree of encouragement worthy of from his own purse when the funds of the its importance in the scale of humanity and charity were not applicable to their case, and charity: Such a lile, was followed by a cortreating all with tenderness and respect. respoudent death. Some symptoms of loa To the Corporation of the Sons of the dily decay bad appeared in the two preClergy, he was twice fteward; and to ceding winters; but all the powers of this the Corporation for the Widows and to the head and heart remained entire, and for the Orphan Clergy School, he has long been a last mouth, even liis bodily powers appeared liberal, pay a large benetactor; and Provin to revive. His friends enjoyed bis society as dence having blesed his industry with suc. usual on the fourth and fith of February, eels, and being a bachelor, and having no and just as he was stepping into his carriage vices or extravagances to gratify, it is now on the fixth of February, at four o'clock, he well known, and many will, on that account, complained of a pain at his heart. He dozed huse to fameut lus death, that one falf at the greater part of the evening; but at 12 leuit of his incone was applied to the relief o'clock at night, he awahed, and, when an of the poor and needy of every deícription. excellent friend recited a prayer from the ViIn the year 1709, the Bifhops and Clergy of fitation Service, and used the words "
"give the ancient Episcopal Church of Scotland, bim comfort and fure confidence in thee," this vawho bad been, ever fince the Revolution, la- luable and dying man earnestly said, Amen. bouring under the Penal Laws pafled against At three o'clock, he said to an attendant, them in different reigas, for their fupposed ad. "My time is come! Good God!" and died herence to the Houle of Stuart, humbly pe- immediately, without a ftruggle or a groen in sitieved to the King and Parliament for their the 75th year of his age.
WITIL ALL TIE MARRIAGES AND DEATHS;. Arranged geographicaitej, or in the Order of the Counties, from North to South.
Communications for this Department of the Monthly Magazine, property airthenticated, and fint, free of Portuge, are always thunkitully received. Those are more particularly acceptable which dojcribe the Progress of Locul Improvements of any kind, or which contain Biogruphical Anecdvies or Facts reluiiie io emisione or remurluble Churućlers recently dececpieb.
whok ttandards they followel in the different NORTHUMBERLAND AND DURHAM.
rebellions, and the ruin of che family was . Married.] Ar Bruncereth, John Neilon, completed in 1745, wbich was the lat strug. efq. of Low Fild, to his Eszabyth Smith, gle for the cause of those unfortunate princes. ot High Woole'.- Vr. Lorihoule, chemiit Three of Mr. Trotter's fons are now wieldand drug jist, Durham, to Miss Mallon, of in the liroid in the service or their country, Crook,
At Wialton, Vrs. Dent, relict of Joha At Berwick; Mr. Adam Pullin, officer of D. etg. of Stortilait, 83 the cuionis, to Mrs. Phillis Archifon.
At Ruthey ord, Nir Thomas Wrangham. At Alnwink, Mr. Edward Hepple, of St. At Newcalle, Nr. Thomas Blackbur!! John Lee, to 13.16 Eliz? Nichollon, daughter Mr. Mattliew Smil, ditorney, 56 viss. of Mr. N of Groen.'iell.
Wsi_ht, 19.--Mírs, Wool, wie of Dr. lates At Whickh 'm, mir. George Bennett, to W. 41.-- Vrs, Carr.-Nr. Charles Achinio), Mis jna. Ilnic, daughter of Mr. White, He was a person of the must exssary Of Sivaiuell
conduct, and of a hurrane and peacai' le dilAt Durhain, the Rev. Thomis Deason, to position. As a pilot, he lo far excelled as to Miss Margaret Robiun, daughter of Mr. R. be chosen by Lord Nellon to steer his thip, wine merchant.--Mr. Thomas Mowbray, to the Vanguard, into the bay of Aboukir, on Mifs Hardy.
the nicmorable 1it of August. He received a Dich] At Wooler, aged 87, Sir Patrick wound in the engagement, of which he never Claud Ewins, bart. He formerly married completely recovered - Mr. James Foriter, Signora Centucci, a Neapolitan lady, by whom 29. He was four times tapped for the drupiy, he had ijue an only ton, born at Eagle hall, and 124 lbs. of water were taken from hiin. Somerset. This son married without his ia- At Durham, Mits Viner, eldest daughter of ther's confent: the latter disposed of all his the Rev. Samuel V. ät. eftites, invented the produce in the public At Darliagton, Mr. W Harrison. tunds, and withdrew into very humble retirement, about forty years since, atligning his
CUMBERLAND AND WESTMORELAND. fon the scanty pittance of 401. a year only, The borers in the employ of the Lord and whom he never afterwards would be re- Viscount Lowther, have finished their faith conciled to or fee. The decealed is reported to bore hole in Holehonde estate, at Scalegill; have made many wills, and by the last, after which lies, about two miles fouthaft trum giving in legacies about 40,0001. to have bee Carlisle, and within a few yards of the turnqueathed the residue or his immense property pike-road leading from thence to Egremort. (exceeding, it is said, 300,0001. iterling) to The main band seam of coal was found at only a distant relation at Newry, in Ireland. The fifteen fathoms below the surface, and is in title descends to his fon, whow resides in Sothickneis, twelve feet. The coal is allowed, mersethire.
by all judges, to be of excellent quality, not At Morpeth, where he had been minister only for culinary use, but for all kinds of of a dificnting congregation for 51 years, faith's work. From the different borings, it aged 75, the Rev. Robert Troctar, of Win. is now clearly ascertaned, that the spread, dyhaugh; a gentleman distinguished through (or field of coal) in this feun, is of very con a lorg and use ullie or his unaffected piety, liderable extent. Three other workable seams the meekneis vi his dripofition, and his theo. of coal have been bored through, which lie iozical and clarked learning Mr. Trotter below the main band: and the loweit is only was represent." ive of one of the oldest fami- about forty-four fathoms trop the surface i lies of the north; it sprung from the house the four scams together making twenty-fix of Mars, and was rnnubled by one of the feet, in thickness, of remarkably fine coal. Scotrilh kings, before titles became hereditary It is about three months since one pit was funk in that country.
For some centuries the at this colliery, to the main band; but it hav. Prot:ers held places of great public truth and ing been found altogether inadequate to the de emolunient; they were among the first who mand for the coals, it is intended to begin the disposed of their lands zor the seliet of difipfo finking of another pit immediately, at the f.tk fed loyalty, vu tite abdication or the Stuarts, bore-hole; and it is expected, from the spirit and
exetion which difinguith erery imavement occupying his own land, whose farm, not less and endrement in Lurd Lowther's Coal. in 300 acres, thall to, all remaive matters wurk, that in five weeks, there will be two confit. red, in the best conuition, and moit pits kept contantly at work This colliery skilful ftatc of cultivation, and which Cz!1 21.32, ove oi great aivantare to tie irani have ireen in the occupation of the candidate, tarts to the south of it, even as far as the or the person to whom the candidate thull be towns of Braaghon, Civersion, &c. in Lane personal reprefentative, for five years previsus Cle; these sits being co.abjerüly nelep to a ljudging the premium, a cup, value taufe places than be pics at Howill or £10 100.--To the occupier of a farm, net Wninmail Cuilivies, and lu ncariy adjoining exceeding 300 ac:es, nur leis than 120, under the runpika roail
the like tennis and conditions, a cup, value Murrieta] 4t Carlisle, Mr. Christopher 5 5 0. - To the perion who mall hive Luiz, o! Arthurii, to Niils llargaret Scott, draired eficctually, and in t'e mot judicious of didielcouzh.
manner, the greatest quantity of luni in tic At Working'on, Capt. Adam Brown, of course of the ensuing year, (550) -- To the the thip Harbura, of char port, to Mils Ann perfon who full have reclaimed, and brought (14": f Stikon.
into the best state of cultivation, the gratuit Dic.At Whitelven, Mr. William Hel. quantity of waste land, not leis chan 20 acrei, lon, 11. – Mrs. Wilie, Cl. -- Mr. James Los (). Hall, 74, Mr, Dickenson, formerly a super- Murried.] At Wakefield, Ralph Hinron, vifor of excife, 88. ---Mr. llenry Topping, efq. of Church Hooton, Đ. vonthire, t. Mis 1.3 ler of the Torce Tuns, and a member of S Hatfieid, of Hattiell hall.--F. H. Borel, te volunteer artillery.coup3, aiter attending efq. of Leeds, to Miss Cheriotte Vaude. the prad: on the mining of lus death. et liull, T. A. Terrington, cly. to Miss
A: Kirby Lönidal, Richard "latlon, eft. Mary 11:1, daughter of Mr. I huras H. 91, furmerly of frestun, but late of the Mid- At landsworth, hesr Shetelt, Thomas die Temple, london.
Wud, efq. of Lore-houfi, io aliis Lie nor At Workington, Lieutenant Moorhead, of huileston, second caugater of the Rev. the royal nary, 59.- Vis Mirth, 35,--- Wiki1. Capt. Juho Thompfun, or the flip Jane, of At Thornton, the Riv. H. T. Laye, vice this pit, 13-Cupl. Henry Hastings, 53. . of Pi kering, to Miss N. Maynuid, die sites -V's Conen, wife of Captain C of the o: the late Juliak 1. esq. Jeander. - !r3 Mary Jacklon, 30. Virs. At Peniton, vor. George Ilawl suorth, Wary Cicaves, tó is. Vickers, 68 of Sicilieli, druki, to Vins Chorlot? dir. Thom.rs Can.ins, 61. -- Hellup, Wood, daughter of jurrpl W. eg. of 36.-M. Grithth, relict of Capt. Wm. G. Denly. of the ihip Sally.
Dic.) At Akham hall, near York, a ne A: Ceriile, Mr. Irving, of the crown and 31, John Carr, eiq. an eminent arhitect, mirre inn - Mrs. Matthews. 31.--Mrs. At one oi the alderren of that city. He buile kini n, wite or Mr. Thomas A. 47.--"is, the critcent at Luxion, and the maluleum Waugh, 5.1, -ivir. Eliz. Puarion, 33.-Mrs., of the marquis of Roc'ingliam, and founded Jane Topping, 3.
and built the church of Horbury, near WakeAt Ravenglass, Mrs. Grice, wife of the field. He alio diligned several no'yle ref.:Rev. Mr. G.
ces. particularly Harewood house, cent of At Stoklewath, the Rev. Wm. Blicklock. Lord farew'1101. l!e ferved the orice oilori
At Great Salkeid, near Penrita, W.R. R. mayor oi York, in 1770), and aruia in tri. Fettertonnaughi, cfq.
At Ripon, where he wis on a viat tu a At Langholm, Mrs. Henderson, widow of daugliter, Mr. Jchierson, comediafia the friend, Wm. H. csq. of Longburgh, near Colife. cotemporary, and prototype of the immertal
At Great Crosstbwaite, Mr, Abraban Garrich He had residid many years je Mly. Scott, of Kerwick.
mouth, and, as often as his age and intuni At Pensich, Mr. John Thompson, son of ties permitted, he appeared on that itage, in Mr. T schoolnaitur, *3.
characters adapted to lameness anu cecay, an! At Ormfide, of which he had been rector performed them asmuaviy, particularly at his 30 years, the Rev. Thomas Spooner, 78.-- lalt bene.it, when he portonated Lulignan and He was presented last year to the vicarage of Lord Chalkfone. He pofleted a pleating his mirave positie, Kir's by Stephen, unlulicit. Cuntenance, strong exprellion and romals of ed, by ile Bisho. of Carlile.
voice, excelletin declamatiiru putn. nj was a Ar Cockermouth, William Giffard, esq. cheerful and entertaining companion. 0. le 85. He was the ton of Mr. G. proprietor of years he was fo muli detilitated by the you, the theatre in Goodman's Fields, who first in that he was obliged to be cuniej. on his ned troducel Garrick to a London audience. to his chuir. !c was on the fundat Drury
Labe, anu had an annuai benefit a Pymouil, YORKSHIRE whicre he bad reite lya1 reds.
His Among the premiums offered by the Cleve. daughter is the wiie ot Mr. Soinues boucler, Land Agricultural Society, for the present manager of Harrogate, B.venie;, and Rayyear, are the following: To the person on: mond tueatres.
At New Hall, near Otley, Mrs. Ward, the appearar.ce of the street will not only be relict of John W. esq.
ellentially improved, but the whole central At Fulneck, near Leeds, Mrs. Place, wi- district of the town will be rendered more duw of Thomas P. esq late of Green Ham- open and airy, and of course more healthy merton, 80.
and convenient. At Acomb, near York, Mrs. Elizabeth Married.] At Lancaster, Mr. Richard Wil. Prince, 77.
lock, merchant, to Miss Tabella Moore, third At Sapling Grove, near Halifax, Mrs. Wa- daughter of James Moore, elg.-The Rev. terhouse, relict of Samuel W eiq.
Edmund Waterworth, to Mrs. Bland, reli&t of At Northallerton, Mis. Bayley, wife of Mr. Bland. Doctor B.
At Melling, Mr. Sudell, of Preston, soliAt Beverly, the Rev. W. Tomlinson, 73. citur, to Mits Elithurn, of Bray, dear
At Girlinkton, near Barnard-castle, Mr. Hornby. John Thompson, 82.
At Preston, Mr. Samuel Fielden, of Lan. At Boynton, Mrs. Simpson, wie of the cafer, to Miss Rachel Brown. Rey, Mr. S. 65
At Liverpool, Cape. William Pattinson, of At Think, William Whitehead, elq. for. Werkington, to miss Mary Brownrigg.-Cup! merly an afturney of that place, 77.
John Smith, of the Alexander, to Miss More AĆ Hull, Mrs. Matheson, ruit of Mr. ley.- Mr T G. Malley, attorney, to Miss John M. 83.-Nrs. Walker, wile of Will. Amelia Wright.-Willium Unsworth, eiq. W. cfy. 82.-Capt. Thomas Robinson, of lieutenant in the Winwick volunteers, to the Good-intent, and eldest alliftunt in the Miss Sarah Orford, daugüter of John Duke Trinity House, 41.- Mrs. Sheriff, wife of 0. erg. of Wooliton. Mr. John S. landing water in the cuttonis. At Manchester, William Bowler, esq. of - Mits Shirley, daughter of the Rev. Wal. London, to Miss Worthington, daughter of
George W. efq of Audenihaw.- Janies Par. At York, Mrs. Catharine Sharpe, 79.- ker, esq. of London, to Miss Eliza Railton. Mr. Lancelot Taiker. Mrs. Cayley, wite of
At Preitwich, the Rev. Peter Hougaon, Jonn C. esq.—Mr. Tootell, 91.-Mr. S. of Prescot, to Miss Allen, daughter of Jumes Cowling, 56.--Hugh, second son of the late A. etg. of Stand. Idmisal Hugh Robinton. Mrs Solvin, 70. At Bolton-le-moors, Robert Dodson, eso. -vr. Fothergill, fen.-Mis. Beaumont, wife of Liverpool, to Miis M. A. Dean, second of John R. eiq
daughter of the late Rev. Robert D. of At Leeds, Mr. John Westwood.-Miss Goodwin house. Baron, onis daughter of the late ivr, George
Died.) At Tower, in Furness, the Rev. 1 --Mrs Bywater.-Mr. Whiteley.
Mr. Bell, in his 95th year; and on the iame At Eecup, Eizabetli Cryer, 103. day, and in the same houlé, his brother-in
law, Mr. William Hemning, in his 914 As the men belonging to Mesirs. Prad
Mr. bell had been curate of Tower haws, or Lancaster, were fawing an Ameri- upwards of 61 years; and about seven years can maple log in two, they were much sur- a 0, two of his predecellors (curates of Toner) priled at finding a cavity in the centre of it, were living, one at Seath waite, in Furneis, containing about five or fix quarts of wheat, the other at Grayrigs, in Westmoreland. A which must have remained there for many fort time ago, a gentleman of the neighbour years, as there was no hole on the outside of hood, alked Mr. Bell what the curacy of the log, which was about twenty-five feet in Tower might be worth: On which he anlength, and 13 inches (quare. The cavity swered, that it was now a very good thing, was about the centre of the log, fix feet in viz. about 351. per annum, whereas, at the length, and about three inches in diameter. time he came there, it was not worth more
The corporation of Liverpool, with a pub. than 101. Although Mr. Bell haib.en blind lic-fpirited liberality, and a zeal for the im- for many years yet he perrurn.ed ihe occaprovement of the town which has always fional duty until a short time previous to his marked their conduct, have funk a consider- death. able fun of money in purchasing and re-lel- At Liverpool, Mr. John Cross, 31.-Mr. ling fome old buildings in Dale street, in John Chorley, 43.-Nirs. Fitzgerald.-Mr. order to carry on the plan of improveinents Richard Phythian. -Mr, Humphrey Bragget, commenced iome years ago in the upper part 42.-Mr. Brotherton, or the Star and garter of chat central and principal street. in cas- tavern.-Capt. Wm. Rugerlon,' of the brig rying on the line of new buildings, a confi- Elizabeth. derable portion of the land neceffarity requir- At Munchefter, Mr. David Whitehead, ed tu be taken into the street, and this of surveyor, and priocipal proprietar of the Soho course could not be done without a great facri.
Foundry. Mr. James Higginion. Mrs. huc of property on the part of the corpura. Martha Bilborrow.-Mr. Thomas Leeming, tion, as the readuc of the lund could not.ctch sen.--Mr. Thomas Lamb. any thing near the price of the original At Broom hall, Cheetham, James Halliground and buildings. No money could, well, cla. partner in the Houle of Peel, huncves, be more beneficially laid oui, for Yates, Halliwell, and Co. of Maacheiter.