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28. The Rev. Stebbing Shaw, F. S. A. 8. At Ely, Mrs. Underwool, wife of rector of Hartlham, Derbyhire, author the Rev. Mr. Underwood, and daughter of the “ Hittory and Antiquities of Stafa of the Rev. Dr. Knowles, prebendary of fordshire."

Ely. Mr. Constable, surgeon, of Woodford. 9. Miss Eliza Harris, daughter of

Lately, at Datchett, James Haydock, Thomas Harris, esq. aged 15 years. The esq. aged 65

circumstance attending this young Lady's 29. In Norton-street, Portman-place, deceale was particularly affe&ting. Her Mr. Samuel Paterton, in his 77th year, anxious parents were allisting her up well known and respected by the literati Atairs, not without hopes of her reco of his own and other countries for bis very, when the expired in their arms, extensive knowledge of books in most without a struggle, or any oblervable languages and sciences, and in his private indication of pain. lite revered and eiteemed for bis social At Trimley, Suffolk, Captain Beauand domestic virtues. Further particu- champ Newton Cooper, esq. of the eastern lars of him in our next.

regiment of Norfolk militia, 30. Edward Bull, esq. of New Or. Lately, Robert Winter, esq. of the mond-ftreet.

Pipe Office, aged 75. 31. Mr. B. P. Ludlow, surgeon, of 11. At Deanis Leate, Dorsethire, Sir Melksham, near Bath.

William Lewis Andre, of Bath, bart. Nov. i. Mr. Paul Agutter, of Donald Murray, efq. of SouthamptonAldermanbury.

row, Bloomsbury. James Mac Vicker Affleck, M. D. of 12. Joseph Hankey, esq. of Poplar. the island of Jamaica.

13. At Windsor, in her 87th year, 3. Sir Walter Vavalour, of Halle. Mrs. Sumner, relict of Dr. John Sumwood, York thire, bart.

ner, provoft of King's College, CamAc Bath, Robert Bislett, esq. of Ma- bridge. deira.

Mr. Martin Robinson, of Red LionThe Rev. J. Towers, rector of Bil- ftreet, Holborn. lingborough, aged go. It is fingular 16. William Coney, esq. of Wisthat there have been only two incum- chefter-place, Pentonville. bents on this living for upwards of a Mr. Thomas Pearce, brewer, at Mila century. Mr. T. as well as his pre

bank. decessor, having held the situation up 58. Mr. Moses William Staples, late a wards of fifty years.

banker in Cornhill. 4. At Wicksted Hall, in Cheshire, 19. In the 68th year of his age, after Mrs. Etheliton, wife of the Rev. C. W. an illness of fix days, Mr. Sewell, bookEthelston, redor of Worthenbury. feller, of Cornhill, relpeed and regret

Mrs. Pybus, widow of John Pybus, ted by all who knew him. If" ao hoesq. of Cheam, Surry.

nelt man's the noblett work of God," Ac Preston, Lancashire, Mr. James such a one was John Sewell, who, with Bannerman, late of the Theatre Royal, fome harmless eccentricities, pofilled a Edinburgh, in consequence of a wound mind and spirit, of which the energy and he received in the thigh while perform- value could only be duly estimated by ing in PEROUSE.

those who were admitted to his fami. 5. At Wrexham, Major Gewer, of liar acquaintance. His thop was the thu marines, brother to Sir Eralimnus well-known relort of the firlit mercantile Gower. In the delirium of a tever he characters in the city, who were used precipitated himself from a two pair of there to feel more of the freedom aod italis window, and was killed on the spot. ease of their own parlours, than the re

At Newmarket, Richard Woodthorp, Itrictions of a houie of trade ; yet fuch elq. late affiftant inspector of his Ma. was the effect of long-established method, jelty's trocps in the island of Jericy. that, perhaps, in all London, a hop

6. At Camberwell, Mr. John Barrett could not be named, in which lo much Curbett, surgeon, late of Brolely, Salop. buliness was daily trantarted with to

At Hadley, in her 75th year, Mrs. lircle bustle or ostentation. Mr. Sewell Monro, relict of the late Di. Monro. licceeded Mr. Bruihenton in the same

Lately, the Rev. Dr. Burroughs, house wherein he died, and in which he senior fellow of Magdalen College, Cam- had relided 53 years, and was, we bebridge.

lieve, the oldest Bookleller in London. y. At Bush Hill, Captain Joseph He poliested, belides his protesional Simerset Briggs, ut ile royal Davy. judgment or beoks, a tolerable knowledge


of mechanics, particularly of thip-build oct. 30. At Paris, Mongeur De ing, understood the nature and proper- Calonne, in his 69th year. (See an aca ties of timber, and was the founder and count of him, with a portrait, in the moit zealous promoter of a Society European Magazine for April 1789, for the Improvement of Naval Archi- p. 267.) tecture. He was also the occasion of a Count Philip Charles D'Alvensleben, most bereficial improvement being made the Pruffian Minister of State, at Berlin. Some years ago in Cornhill, a place which He was born the 12th of December, 17450 had sustained prodigicus losies by con- at Hanover, where his father was Privy fagrations. Finding that a difficulty Councillor of War, and where his grand of gaining a ready Supply of water was father had been Minister of State. His in most cases the cause of the mischief education was in a great measure comextending, he conceived the idea of a pleted during the course of the feven tank, or reservoir, to be laid under the years war. He participated, at Magcoach pavement of the street, which, debourg, in the lessons of the two Princes being always kept full of water, is a of Pruffia, Frederic William II. afterperpetual and ready resource in case of wards his Sovereign, and Frederic Henry tive happening in that vicinity. In proof Charles, brother to that Monarch. of his loyalty and public spirit, we need From that epoch may be dated the friendonly say, chat he was one of the first fup- ship which he formed with his young porters, and named on the firit Com. friends. After having terminated, in mittee, of the Loyal Association, at the 1770, his studies at the Academy of Crown and Anchor, in 1792, by the Halie, he dedicated himself to the Bar, operation and influence of whichi, the and was appointed Referendary to the Nation was preserved from the ruinous Chamber of Juftice at Berlin, where he efforts of Republicans and Levellers; acquired the reputation of a man of bu. and when the Kingdom was alarmed and finess, and great induftry. confounded by the mutiny in our fleets, he On the iit of January 1774, he was drew up, and at his own expence circu. appointed Gentleman to His Royal lated “Proposals in detail, for a Marine Highness Prince Ferdinand. On the Voluntary Association, for manning in agth of September 1775, he commenced person the Channel fleet, the ancient and his diplomatic career, being then apnatural defence of Old England." The pointed Envoy Extraordinary to the object, however, was happily rendered Court of Saxony: he was decorated at unnecessary by the return of our brave the same time with a Chamberlain's feamen to reason and their duty. To Key. His talents and his personal tay more of Mr. Sewell might seem fu- qualities gained him general confidence perfluous; to have laid lets, had been and esteem, and merited the approbation injustice to his memory.

of his Sovereign, particularly in the War of the Succellion, during which,

he was the centre of the CorresponAPRIL 7

At Madras, Lieutenant- dence between the King and the Allied Colunel Sheriff, of the 7th regiment of Court of Saxony, the King's Army, Dative cavalry.

and that of Prince Henry. After having In his way from India to Egypt, filled, for twelve years, the situation Thos. Ogilvie, efq. son of the jaic Sir of Minister at the Court of the Elector John Ogilvie, bart.

of Saxony, the King, Frederic William, oct. 28. At Amsterdam, a Jew confided io bim several important mis-, named Lery, who had long been ccle- fions. He was sent to Paris in 1787. brated for his perambulations. He had Ar the commenceinent of the following attained the adianced age of 100 years, year, he was appointed Envoy Extraorewo months, and 27 days. He has left dinary, to the Republic of the United 28 children, and 27 grand children. He Provinces, and at the end of the same preserved all his faculties to the lait year he came to London in the same hour of his lite. It is fingular that quality. In 1790 he was recalled from his mother, Judith David, aitained the England, when ite Monarch, full of age of 105 years, two months, and 26 confidence in his capacity, appoinitd days. Her brother Von Leyden, died him, on the ist of May, 1791, a Mi. upwards of 100 years of age, and in nister of State, of War, and of the Cahis hundredih year' he periormed a jour. binet; be rock upon him the Foreign föty on foot from Lejden to Carvick Deparinent, and was engaged in all ou the Sea.

the important affairs which have Gnce




occupied the attention of that Cabinet. probable she was right, for it bears eviIn 1792 he was created a Knight of the dent marks of antiquity. The first Order of the Red Eagle; in 1798, at church, she said, was a small frame that the Coronation, he alone was created stood where the present building itands, a Knight of the Order of the Black the ceiling of which she could reach with Eagle, and in 1800 was raised to the her hands from the floor. dignity of Count.

She was a worthy Member of the On the 23d of October last, at Vienna, Episcopal Society, and attended their in the 8oth year of his age, General public worship as long as the lived. Jerningham, nephew to the late Sir Indeed, she was so zealous to perform George Jerningham, Bart. of Coffey, in this duty, in proper season, that the has Norfolk. He served upwards of 50 often been met on horseback, in a full years in the Imperial service, and was gallop, to church, at the age of 95 Chamberlain to the Empress Maria years. Theresa, and to the Emperors Joseph, The veneration she had for the bible, Leopold, and Francis.

induced her to lament that she was not Lately at Bristol in Pennsylvania, a able to read it; but the deficiency was female Slave named Alice, aged 116 in part supplied by the kindness of many years.

of her friends, who, at her request, would She was born in Philadelphia, of pa. read it to her, when the would liften rents who came from Barbadoes, and with great attention, and often make lived in that City until the was ten years pertinent remarks. old, when her master removed her to She was temperate in her living, and Dunk's Ferry, in which neighbourhood so careful to keep to the truth, that her she continued to the end of her days. veracity was never queitioned; her ho.

She remembered the ground on which netty also was unimpeached, for such Philadelphia stands, when it was was her master's confidence in it, that wildernels, and when the Indians (its she was trusted at all times, to receive chief inhabitants) hunted wild game in the ferriage money for upwards of forty the woods, while the panther, the wolf, years.. and the beasts of the forest, were prowl. This extraordinary woman retained her ing about the wigwams and cabins in hearing to the end of her life, but her which they lived.

sight began to fail gradually, in her Being a sensible intelligent woman, ninety-sixth year, without any other and having a good memory, which the vilible caule than from old age. At one retained to the last, the would often make hundred the became blind, so that the judicious remarks on the population and could not fee the fun at noon day.. improvements of the City and Country; Being habituated from her childhood hence her conversation became peculiarly to constant employment, her last malter interesting, especially to the immediate kindly excused her from her usual descendants of the first settlers, of whole labour; but she could not be idle, for ancettors fe often related acceptable the afterwards devoted her time to filho anecdotes.

ing, at which she was very expert, and She remembered William Penn, the even at this late period, when her tight proprietor of Pennsylvania, Thomas had so entirely left her, she would freStory, James Logan, and leveral other quently row herself out into the middle distinguished characters of that day. of the stream, from which she feldom

During a short vilt which the paid returned without a handsome fupply of to Philadelphia, last fall, many respecta- fish for her master's table. ble persons called to see her, who were About the one hundred and second all pleased with her innocent cheerful year of her age, her light gradually reness, and that dignified deportment, for turned, and improved so far, that the which (though a Slave and uninitructed) could perceive objects, moving before The was ever remarkable.

her, though the could not ditinguish In observing the increase of the City, perfons. the pointed out the houle next to the Before the died, her hair became perEpiscopal church, to the southward in fectly white, and the latt of her teeth Second-Itreet, as the first brick-building drope found from her head at the age of that was erected in it, and it is more than

116 years.

Printed by I. Gold, late Bunney and Gold,

Shoe-lane, London,

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N.B. In the 3 per CentConsols the highest and lower Price of each Day is given ; in the other Stocks the highell Price only.


European Magazine,




For DECEMBER I 802. [Embellished with, A Portrait of SIR HENRY TROLLOPE. 2. A View of a HINDU TEMPLE ; and, 3. A Bust of WARREN HASTINGS, Esg.]


Page Memoirs of Sir Henry Trollope 403

crease and Decrease of different Eliays after the Manner of Gold Diteales, and particularly of the smith. Efay XXII.


447 On the Preservation of Stores on Wrench's Sermon preached at the board Ships

406 Parith-Church of St. Michael's, On Sap Alhes as a Manure


Cornhill, on June 1, 1802 ibid. Clerical Anecdote

ibid. An Infance of Literary Imitation ibid. Remarks on Lycophron's Cassandra · 408 Some Account of a Hindu Temple Remarks on the late Rev. Samuel

and a Bust Darbv's letter to the Rev. Mr. Observations on the Silk Trade in T. Warton, on his late Edition general, and its Operation on the of Milton's Juvenile Poeins 409

Silk Manufacture of the MetroVestiges, culletied and recollected, polis. By Joseph M fer, Esq. 449

by Jofeph Moter, Efq. No. VỊ. 4/ 2 Theatrical Journal ; including Cha Memoirs of Alexander Dalrymple, racter of several new Performers Esq. (Concluded]

Mr. Stephen Kemble's Farewell, The 'Art of Candle-making :. A with an Address, written by HinnFragment


felf-Fable and Character of FaSome Account of the late Mr. Şa

mily Quarrels Dublin Theatrimuel Paterson


cals Address on Opening the On the Advantages of a Liberal new Theatre at Warwick. 455 Education

my Poetry; including Verses written Directions for preserving Turnips by a young Gentleman, on his from Infests

432 Sister's tranimitting him a Copy Receipes for making Inks

ibid. of Dr. Cotton's Fire-lide"On Intena perance

ibid. Extempore Lines, addressed to a Loxpox REVIEW,

Friend, on the Birth of a Daughter Fischer's Travels in Spain

433 -Lines on a Brother's Grave, &c. 459 Guineas an unnecellary and expen Journal of the Proceedings of the live Incumbrance on Commerce

437 First Session of the Second ParA Journal of a Party of Pleasure to liament of the United Kingdom

Paris in the Month of August of Great Britain and Ireland 462 1802 441 Foreign Intelligence

467 Bishop of London's Lectures on the Domeitic Intelligence

Golpel of St. Matthew Llon Marriages
444 Monthly Obituary

ibid. Home : A Novel

447 | Price of Stocks. Heberden's Oblervations on the In Index.

476 478

London :
Printed by I. Gad, Sboe-line, Fleet-free,

(Succeffor to the late Mr. SEWELL)

No. 32, CORNHILL. Persons who refide abroad, and wbo wish to be supplied quith this work every Montb as pube lifbed, may bave it fent to them, FREE OF POSTAGE, to New York, Halifax, Quebet, and every part of the West Indies, at Two Guineas per Annum, by Mr. THORNHILL, of ibe General Poft Office, at No. 21, Sherborne Lane ; to Hamburg, Lisbon, Gibraltar, or any


ibe Mediterranean, at Two Guineas per Annum, by Mr. Bishop, of the General Pop Ofice, at No. 22, Sberbarne Lane; to any Part of Ireland, at One Guinea and a Half per Annum, by Mr. Suita, of the General Poft Office, at No. 3, Sherborne Lane; and to the Cape of Good Hope, or

Part of the Eaft Indies, at Thirty Shillings per Annum, by Mr. Gur, at ibe Łaft India Honja. VOL. XLII, Dec. 1802,


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