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and hale, to a degree which falls to the lot of very few, and so continued till almost the last hour of his long life. To the affable manners of a gentleman of the old school, be joined the more essential qualities of strict integrity, punctuality in all his concerns, and much real henevolence. Like most other men of compassionate minds, he was fond of brute animals, and loved to be kind to them. Arra believer in Divine Revelation, and relying upon the Gospel as the pillar of his hopes, he thought well of all serious and candid professors of religion, whether they agreed with him on minute points or differed from him.

At Twickenham, Thomas Rea Cole, esq. major in the army. He was second son of the late Stephen C. esq. of Twickenham, and brother-in-law of the late Sir James Ibbetson, bart. of Denton park, in Yorkshire. For many years he acted as a justice of the peace for the same county, and once was chief magistrate over the populous town of Leeds, in which capacity he acted with justice and benevolence. He also served his present Majesty during the seven years' war; and, as a reward for his good conduct at the siege of Belleisle, was advanced to the rank of major, at the age of 23 years. In private life he was meek, humble, and just.

At Highgate, Miss Lucy Owen, second aaughter of the late Rev. Dr. O. vicar of Edmonton, &c.

Dr. Thomson, late acting principal surgeon to the colony of New South Wales.

Mr James Barker, jun. son of Mr. B. of the Dramatic Repository, Russel-street, Covent garden.

At Gravesend, Richard Speller, esq. one of the commissioners of excise. He died suddenly, of the gout in his stomach, being in good health the day before, exercising his regiment.

Mr. J. Fisher, well known in the lottery circles, as a systematic chooser of particular numbers to insure, which he fancied stood a better chance of becoming prizes than numbers taken promiscuously. Mr. Fisher thus frequently persuaded the credulously avaricious of both sexes to part with their money, in the foolish belief of acquiring great and sudden fortunes.

Mrs. Matthew Lee, wife of John Channon L. esq. of Southwark, and the eldest daughter of Richard Carpenter Smith, esq.

At Ramsgate, Charles Dilly, esq aged 68, formerly an eminent bookseller in the Poultry. Further particulars in our next.

At Laytonstone, Robert Livie, esq. of Austin-friars.

In Finsbury-place, Mr. William Kitchener. In Charles-street, Manchester-square, the Right Hen Lady Kirkcudbright, relict of the late Lord K. whom she survived only five years.

In New Norfolk-street, Grosvenor-square, aged 76, Joseph Musgrave, csq.

At Camberwell-grove, aged 22, Mr. Jebe Collinson, of Queen's College, Oxford.

In Powis place, Mrs. Mary Mitchell, aged 78, formerly of Aberdeen, and late of Holloway Down, Essex.

In St James's-square, aged 41, the Rigbe Hon. the Countess of Darlington, lady of the Earl of D. and daughter of the sixth and last duke of Bolton. This amiable lady has been in a declining state of health for two years. She has left six children.

In Gloucester-place, Miss Helen Hamilton Hardacre, eldest daughter of Thomas H. esq. Mrs. Martyr, a lady well known by her vocal talents. She had long been in a decline, which lately made a rapid progress, and finally proved fatal.

In Upper Fitzroy-street, Mrs. Broderip, widow of the late Mr. B. of the Haymarket. Lieutenant Alexander Wistinghausen, of the Russian navy.

In Russell-place, Fitzroy-square, aged 69, Lieutenant-colonel John Harris Creuser.

In Grafton-street, Lady Webster, widow of Sir Godfrey W. bart.

The Duke of Monpensier, second son of the Duke of Orleans, unhappily distinguished by the name of Egalité. It is well known that the duke fell a victim to the violence of a revolution, the course of which he could not foresee, and his family fell with him from the height of rank and splendour to the depths of horror and misery. The elder son of this family, now duke of Orleans, sought refuge in America. By the prevailing party, which regarded compass on as an ignoble sentiment, and unfit for a place in the bos m of staunch republicans, the two younger brothers were, in 1793, plunged into the dungeons of Fort St. John, at Marseilles. Here they languished together during the long period of 43 months. Nor was their captivity lightened by the cheerful hope of a favourable termination Barbarity was the order of the day; and it shewed itself hardened against the tender feelings of humanity, by wantonly predicting to its victims daily the fatal termination of their captivity. The brothers, however, made an attempt to escape from their prison. The youngest, the Count de Beaujolois, succeeded, and had arrived at a place where he was secreted in 'security. But the Duke of Montpensier, in descending from the walls which it was necessary to pass, iell from a considerable height and broke his leg. by means of this accident he was retaken, and returned ta his dreadful habitation. The Count de Beaujolois, on being informed of this misfortune, renewed the celebrated example of Niss and Euryalus, and surrendered himself without delay to share the imprisonment of his brother. At length, in one of the changes of the French government, the brothers ob tained their release, and after great suffering they joined their elder brother, the Duke of Orleans, in America. From that constry they came to England, where they found

safe and honourable asylum. They were favourably received by the royal family; and the Duke of Montpensier, in particular, met with a sympathy, capable, i any thing were so, of al eviating his sufferings. Her Majesty even condescended to furnish him with various articles of accommodation from her own palace. The duke terminated a career marked by misfortune, sorrow, and distress, with a constancy of mind and elevation o character which would have insured applause in the high station to which he was born. In the short space of 32 years, he manifested exemplary firmness and magnanimity, united with uncommon talents At the tender age of 16, he displayed heroic courage in Champagne, and particularly at the battle of Jemappes. But his example is perhaps still more beneficial, when considered as supporting with fortitude the privations and adversities of exile, whilst it affords a lesson o moderation to those of the highest honours and rank of lite. His remains were deposited, on the 26th of May, in Westminster Abbey, with great funeral pomp; but it is expected that the body will be removed to France, when peace per. mits. It was brought from Salt-hill, where the duke died, on Monday, and lay in state, in King-street Chapel, Portman-square, till removed to Westminster Abbey. The Duke of Bourbon was chier mourner; and the carriages of the Duke of Sussex, Duke of York, and Prince of Wales, attended the funeral.

men appear censurable, yet they were by no means unbecoming the character or deportment of an upright magistrate. In cases of a common or trivial nature, he at times seemed to evince a laxity of attention; but although he might be supposed to slumber over what was unworthy of the exercise of his great powers, yet justice was never asleep. With an excellent fund of manly eloquence, with a mind forcible and vehement, when roused into an extraordinary display of his penetrating vigour, he shone most when combatting the subtleties or genius of a counsel for a prisoner. Thus, in the words of a distinguished actor, like a great performer on the stage, he reserved himself, as it were, for the last act, and after he had played his part with dignity, resolved to finish it with honour.

In New-street, Spring gardens, aged 76, John Wasdale, M. D formerly of Carlisle. At the coronation of the present king, he went from Carlisle to London in 28 hours, upon horseback; was present at the cere mony, and returned there again in 30 hours, after an absence of five nights, three of which he slept in London. His loss will be severely felt by the natives of Carlisle resident in the metropolis, to whom he was ever sincerely attached and ready to give his profes sional assistance. He held the honorary office of private secretary to his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, which he discharged with the greatest punctuality and honour.

In Hertford-street, May-fair, Edwin Francis Stankope, esq. L.L.D. It is far beyond flattery to speak of Mr. Stanhope as he deserved, whose hope was engaged, during a life of 80 years, in the attainment o a blessed and glorious immortality; yet it may be a proper tribute to his memory to say, that he ranked among the best classic scholars of his time, and possessed no common measure of manly sense and brill ant wit. His police urbanity of manners, his attention to serve and delight, his integrity of mind, his extensive yet modest charity, so beautifully described by St. Paul, Al-which seeketh not her own;" his loyalty and affection to the royal family (particularly to the queen, whom he attended from Mecklenburgh Strelitz to this country, and had the honour to serve more than 40 years); but above all, his constant and strict regard to the duties of religion, crowned his long life with esteem, and rendered his death deeply to be deplored, for their own sakes, by all who had the pleasure of his acquaintance. His remains have been removed, to be buried in the family vault at Tithby, in Nottinghamshire,

At his house, in Queen-street, Brompton, aged 64, Nicholas Bond, esq. of the public office in Bow-street He was an active, vigilant, and able magistrate. Initiated in the school or the celebrated Sir John Fielding, he possessed in an uncommon degree the best qualities of his master. Endowed with a good natural understanding, his legal knowledge and sound judgment were eminently conspicuous. He was a warm and a zealous friend; had the affections of the mind with the glow of sincerity, and with those whom he respected and loved, could unbend to the free participation of the social virtues. ways berriending the honest pour in opposition to the tyrannic rich, the former viewed him with gratitude and admiration. In his professional pursuits his memory was surprizingly tenacious, never forgetting a circumstance that was worthy of remembrance. His conversation was there.ore fertile in anecdote; and his he filled a great space in the eye of the public. A stranger to the refinements of the world, he was simple and unaffected in his manners; and although the purity, and even austerity of his conduct, might to some


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Arranged geographically, or in the Order of the Counties, from North to South.

Communications for this Department of the Monthly Magazine, properly ou thenticated, and fent free of Postage, are always thankfully received. Those are more particularly acceptable which defcribe the Progress of Local Improvements of any kind, or which contain Biographical Anecdotes or Facts relative to eminent or remarkable Characters recently deceased.


Married.] At Heighington, Durham, Colonel Aylmer, son of the late Sir Fenton A to Miss Harrison, only daughter of John H. esq. of Walworth Castle.

At Newcastle, Mr. Wm. Kirsopp, son of the late Mr. John K. attorney, to Miss Mary Banks-Captain Dutton, of the Royal Anglesea Fusileers, to Miss Shadforth, only daughter of Thomas S. esq. of Red Barns.

At Durham, Mr. Thomas Coulson, to Miss Susannah Fielding.

At Alnwick, Mr. Robert Scott, to Mrs. Hatkin, relict of Robert H. esq. of Glanton. At Hutton-Hall, Berwickshire, the Rev. Alexander Scott, to Miss Agnes Johnstone, eldest daughter of Robert J. esq.

Died.] At Newcastle, Mr. Alexander Crighton-Mr. Jos. Wright, 73-Mrs. Baker, wife of Mr. B.-Mr. Wm. Brown, 48. -Mr.Thomas Wardell, 77.-Richard Chambers, esq one of the common-council.- Mr. Edward Manners, sheriff's serjeant of the corporation, and keeper of the manor prison.Mrs. Davison, wite of Captain Edward D.

At Bishopwearmouth, Miss Allan, daughter of the late Robert A. esq.

At Wooler, Miss Eleanor Wilson, youngest daughter of Mr.George W.-Roger Turnbull, son of Mr. David T.

At Sunderland, Mr. William Kingston, supervisor.

At Durham, Mr. Peter Burrell, 68.-Mrs. Eliz. Elliott, 51.

At Sunderland, Mr. James Cummins, landing waiter of the custom house, 40.Mrs. Crake, wife of Mr. Thomas C.-Mr. James Anderson.

At Stannington, Mr. William Green, parish clerk and schoolmaster.

At Berwick, George Fenton, esq. merchant, and treasurer to the corporation —Mr. Hall, master of the charity school.

At Darlington, Mrs. Heavisides, wife of Mr. H. printer, 37.


On account of the increased price of coals at Carlisle, a committee has been appointed to take the subject into consideration, and likewise to devise the best means of supplying the city with that necessary article. A meeting of the committee was held for this purpose on the 9th of June; and as it ap

peared that the increased cost of coals had solely arisen from the high price of cartage, and unavoidable delays: it was resolved that a survey should be immediately made, with a view to consider the best line of a canal to the sea; which should not only bring down coals from the west of the county, but might also be the means of conveying ship timber, or any other article of bulk. Upon the nearest calculation, it was reckoned, that not less than 30,000 tons would annually pass along the canal to Carlisle, occasioning a saving in the carriage of goods of 80001. per annum to the city of Carlisle and immediate neighbour. hood, independent of the county at large; and a clear yearly revenue of 40001.

At the general anniversary meeting of the Whitehaven Dispensary, held on the 8th of June, it appeared that the number of patients admitted since the 9th of June 1806, was

Recommended and registered . . 1360 Children inoculated for the Cow Pock 92 Trivial Incidents . . 2770

Total 4229

Of whom there have been cured 1315, relieved 35, incurable 20, dead 30, remaining upon the books 52,-Total 1452.

Married.] At Egremont, Mr. Daniel Bird, coal merchant, London, to Miss Brocklebank, eldest daughter of the late Rev. Mr. B.

At Whitehaven, Mr. Heywood, attorney, to Miss Nicholl,

At Carlisle, Mr. William Wood, to Misa Twentyman James Dundas, esq. to Misa Margaret Mounsey.

At Halsall, J. Watkinson, esq. of Lydiate, aged 77, to Miss Sutton, 25.

Died.] At Carlisle, Mr. Albany Hulton. -Mrs. Mary Wright, relict of Mr. John W. 78.—Mrs. Mackenzie.—Mr. John Key, for merly an attorney, 62.-Mr. Thomas Pearson, 77.-Mrs. Hill, 23.—Mrs. Margaret Spooner, 30.

At Whitehaven, Mr. Richard Fletcher, landing waiter in the customs, and lieutenant in the Whitehaven volunteer artillery, 25.

Mr. T. Wilson.-Mrs. Jackson, relict of Captain J. 64.-Mrs. Patrickson, wife of Mr. Moses P. 31.--Mr. Thomas PottsMr Anthony Branthwaite, 65.

At Longclose, Keswick, Mr. John Williame son, úl,


At Maryport, Mrs. Wood, relict of Mr. W. ship builder, 73.

At Cockermouth, Mrs. Barbara Addison, wife of Mr. Wm. A. 58.-Mr. P. Walker, bookseller, 39.-Mr. William Bowman, 73. -Mrs. Thompson.

At Brampton, Mrs. Dinwoody, 92.

At Brigham, Mrs. Mary Todhunter, widow of Mr. John T. 63.

At Kendal, Mr. William Lomax, of the Fox and Gouse Inn, and one of the sheriff's bailiffs for the county of Westmoreland.Mrs. Margaret Halhead, wife of Mr. John H. 37.-Mrs. Isabella Gildart, 39.- Mrs. Jane Rocking, 75.

At Egremont, Miss Frances Peele, only daughter of Mr. John P. surgeon, 16.-Mr. John Poole, 72.

At Brougham-hall, Westmoreland, Mrs. Brougham, widow of Henry B. esq. 92. At Kirklinton, W. Dacre, esq.

At Workington, Mrs. Hastings.-Miss Jane Hellon

At Keswick, the Rev. Jos. Middlefield, surate of Booth, 24, the last survivor of eight children whom his parents have buried.


Preparations are now in considerable for wardness for carrying into execution that important work, a light-house on the Bell Rock. It is to be erected under the direction of Mr. Rennie, who has adopted the Aberdeen granite as the most durable stone with which to construct the foundations and outside course of the building.

Married.] At Ackworth, J. H. Jessop, esq. of Doory, in the county of Longford, to Mrs. Solly, of Ackworth-park.

At Wakefield, Abraham Chamberlain, esq. of Skipton, to Miss Foster, of Bilstone.John Harding, esq. of Bonehil, near Tamworth, Staffordshire, to Miss S. M. Ridsdale, daughter of E. R. esq.

The Rev. John Earl, curate of Bubwith, to Miss Rotherhey, niece of the Rev. George Ion, vicar of that place.

At Hull, Captain Thomas Medley, of the Loyal Volunteers of that port, to Miss Susannah Howard.

At Leeds, John Hillary Clough, esq. of the 31st regiment, to Miss Copperthwaite. At Barnsley, Mr. C. Greaves, bookseller, to Miss Allott.

Mr. John Johnson Hayes, son of -- H. sq. of Aislaby-hall, to Miss Moon, daughter of the late Mr. M. attorney, or Bridlington. At York, Charles Best, M.D. to Miss Mary Dalton, third daughter of T. N D. esq. At Brotherton, W. Whitelock, esq. to Miss Richardson.

Died.] At York, Mr. William Wormleighton, of Halifax, 57.-Mr. Wm. Elanchard, printer, and eldest son of Mr. Wm. B. proprietor of the York Chronicle.—Mr. John Blanchard, brother of the last mentioned gentleman, 69-Mr: John Donaldson, organbuilder, and one of the common-council of

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Boothamn ward, 60.—Mr. John Barker, 20. -Amos Green, esq.-Mr. William Blackman, of the Union Coffee-house.

At Thick Hollings, near Huddersfield, Wm. Armitage, esq.

At Northallerton, Mrs. Walker, wife of the Rev. Benjamin W. vicar of that place.

At Beverley, Mrs. Finley, relict of the Rev. Justice F. late vicar of Burton, Lincolnshire, 82

At Leeds, Mr. Thomas Atkinson.—Mrs. Handley, 61.-Mrs. Maria Price, 102.—Mr. Edmund Coates, 59.

At Hawsker-house, near Whitby, William Richardson, esq. 57.

At Bramham, near Wetherby; Mr. Wm. Wild, of London.

Ann Catherine, youngest daughter of the late Philip Saltmarshe, esq. of Saltmarshe.

At Hull, Mr. Henry Champante, son of Mr. C. bookseller, of London, 26.-Miss Westerdell, daughter of Mr. Thomas W. ship builder, 44.-Mr. W. Robinson.

At Doncaster, Miss Mary Knowsley, 38.

At Sheffield, Mrs. Barber, wife of the Rev. John B. assistant preacher in the methodist connexion. Mr. Richard Holden.—Mr. Thomas Bland, merchant.


The Liverpool Bill of Mortality, for the year 1806, exhibits some very satisfactory proofs of the increasing healthiness and population of that large and improving town. The number of deaths is only 2395, being 446 less than the preceding year, and computing a population of 80,000, it amounts only to about one in 33, which is a less proportion than obtains in any other town of equal size in the kingdom. The number of births is 3831; so that the increase of inhabitants by births alone in a single year, is no less than 1536, exclusive of the increase from various other causes.

Married.] At Liverpool, Wm. Ouchterlony, esq. to Miss Lee, daughter of Thomas L. esq. of Warrington. -Philip Barrington Ainslie, esq. youngest son of the late Sir Philip A. to Miss Bridget Corrie, daughter of Edgar C. esq.

At Manchester, Mr. Martin Beegun, printer, to Mrs. Duncan-Mr. Edward Dean, surgeon, to Miss Wilson.

At Wigan, Mr. Gaskell, attorney, to Miss Jane Lomax.

Died.] At Lancaster, Richard Postlethwayte, esq. brother to the late Dr. P. master of Trinity College, Cambridge, 73.Mrs. Margaret Fell, 82.-Mrs Foxcroft, 60.

At Ulverston, Captain Wm. Forster, of the ship Bacchus, of Liverpool.

At Blackburn, Mr. Robert Butler, editor and proprietor of the Blackburn Mail, 46. At Woodhill, near Bury, Mr. Richard Topping.

At Little Bolton, Mr Thomas Slater, 80. At Preston, Mr. James Blundell, eldest. son of Mr. B.

At Liverpool, Mr. William Parker, 30.-Mr.

Mr. James Higham.-Mrs. Peeling, wife of Mr. P. bookseller, 22.--Miss Borrows, daughter of the late Captain B. 19.-Mr. Ralph Foster, 24-Mr. James Foggen, 65.—Mr. Daniel Robinson, jun-Mr. Charles Smed Ley. Mr. James Mouldsdale, 65-Mr. William Tristram, of the customs, 73-Miss Brown, daughter of the late Mr. Thomas B. 57.-Mrs. Brown, widow of the same Mr. B. 87.-Mr. Horrocks-Mr. James Eccleston, 67.-Mrs. Downs, 47.

At Manchester, Mr. Samuel Knight Mr. John Whitaker.-Mrs. Barton, relict of John B. esq. 80.—Mr. George Faulkner, 52. -Mr. Richard Waller.-Miss Hannah Gorton. Mr. Thomas Bailey:-Mr. James Reddiough, surgeon He was interred with masonic honours, a dispensation having been obtained.


Married.] At Nantwich, John Richardson, esq. of Portall-hill, Tarporley, to Miss Mary Craven, third daughter of the late Richard C. esq. of Stoke.

At Middlewich, Philip Heacock, esq of Buxton, Derbyshire, to Ann, eldest daughter of John Braband, esq.

Died] At Warmingham, Mrs. Pownall, wife of the Rev. George P. 51.

At Warrington, Charles Dalrymple, esq. of the 4th Dragoon Guards, second son of the late Lord Westhall.-Mr. Thomas Lea, third son of Mr. James L. of the Eagle and Child Inn.

At Kelsall, Mr Briscoe, of the Globe. At Nantwich, the Rev. Jonathan Scott, of Matlock, Derbyshire, who had been more than 40 years a minister of the gospel in various parts of the kingdom.

At Chester, Mrs. Margaret Thomason, 88. -Mr. Goff, of the City Arms.-Mr. W. Walker.-Mrs. Lowe, wife of Mr. George L.

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Married.] At Derby, the Rev. Jonathan Stubbs, to Miss Ann Kerk.

At Alfreton, David Hinckley, esq. of Boston, America, to Miss Outram.

Died.] At Derby, Mrs. Grayson, wife of Mr. Robert G.-Mrs. Cox, wife of Mr. Thomas C.-Mrs. Sanders, 44-Mrs. Bromley, relict of Mr. John B. 76.

At Chesterfield, Mrs. Orme, 81.

At Findern, Mrs. Eliz. Latham, only surviving daughter of the late Rev. Dr. L. At Hayfield, Miss Eliz. Rain, 17.


A gentleman, who chooses to do good by stealth, has made a donation of 10,0001. 3 per cent. consolidated annuities, to the Infirmary at Nottingham, which has been paid to the order of the treasurer of that establish. ment, by Messrs. Coutts and Co. bankers, of London.-The same sum has also been sent,

through the same hands, and it is supposed by the same person, to the Infirmaries at Derby and Sheffield.

Died At Biggleswade, Bedfordshire, on his way to London, Joseph Benjamin Smith, esq. of Newark-upon-Trent, a solicitor of considerable practice.

At Nottingham, Mrs. Asling, relict of Mr.
Luke A. 65.-Mark Huish, esq. 81.—Mr.
Kelk.-Mr. John Taylor, 42.-Mrs. Wil.
kinson. Mrs. Gadsby.

At East Retford, Mr. Wheelwhright, one
of the aldermen of that corporation, 85
At Mansfield, Mrs. Challands, relict of
Mr. William C. 27.

At West Retford, Mrs. Bedford, wife of
Mr. Thomas B.

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est encouragement.

Married At Killingholme, Mr. Easton, of Great Cotes, to Miss Ferraby.-Mr. T. Brygott, of Hull, merchant, to Miss Tate. At Lincoln, Mr. Winn, brewer, to Mist Kirk

At Tathwell, Bennett Odlin, gent. to Mis Mary Harrison.

At Spalding, William Moore, esq. of Baker-street, Portman-square, London, to Miss Johnson, only daughter of the Rev. Dr. J. of Ayscough Fee Hall

At Ashby cum Fenby, Richard Sands, esq. to Miss Martha Blythe.

Died.] On the 22d of April, at Thoresby, in Lincolnshire, to the inexpressible grief of his family, Willoughby Wood, esq. the re membrance of whose virtues will ever be respected. Cheerful and amiable in conver sation and society, a warm and a steady friend, and moreover an upright man, he enjoyed a general esteem and affection, as well as the faithful attachment of particular friends. At mental faculties, he closed an unblemished the age of 80, in the full possession of kit life, reviewing the past with satisfaction, and with perfect faith looking forward to tu turity.

At Edlington, Henry Short, esq. formerly lieutenant-colonel of the Royal Dragoons. At Kirton, Mr. John Fowler, 74.

At Caister, Mrs. Parkinson, relict of the Rev. John P. of Heeling, 83.

At Louth, N. Wigglesworth, esq. He hat bequeathed 50001. for the relief of por debtors. Frederic L'Oste, esq. father of the corporation, of which he had been nine time warden, 84.



At Kirton in Lindsey, Mr. Juhn Fowler,

At Holland Fen, near Boston, Mr. Wate

At Frogland, Mr. Jas. Ireland.

At Gainsborough, Mr. William Smith-* Mrs. Thornton.

At Horncastle, Mr. Charler Selby,

At Lincoln, Mr. John Reynold, Si


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