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BIRTAS.

Jan. 9. At Marksbury, the Rev. Wm. Jan. AT High Wycombe, Bucks, the wife Brudenell Barton, rector of Timsbury,

1. of Lieuto-col. Sir Howard Doug- Somerset, and prebendary of Wells, to las, bart. a daughter.

Miss Webb, daughter of the late James W. Jan. 7. In Fóley-place, the Hon. Mrs. esq. a Post Captain in the Royal Nary, Werninck, a son.

and Governor of Newfoundland. Jan. 8.' At Warren's Hotel, Charles Jan. 14. Rich. Strode, esq. of Newphamstreet, St. James's-square, the Right Hon. park, Devon, to Harriet, youngest daughLady Bruce, a son.

ter of the late Sir Frederick Leman Rogers, At Blackheath, the Countess of Selkirk, of Blackford, in the same county. a daughter.

Jan. 15. At Houiton, the Rev. H. A. Jan. 10. In Portman-square, the wife of Hughes, of Uplyme, to Sophia Elizabeth, Sir John Lowther. Johnstone, a son and eldest daughter of the Rev. Dr. Honeyheir.

wood, rector of Honiton, and Chaplain to Jan 14. At Eltham, the wife of the the Prince. Hon. Herbert Gardner, a daughter.

Jan. 17. Thomas Turner, esq. of Sim. Jan. 15. At Dalkeith-house, Scotland, bern-park, Essex, to Grace, fourth daughathe Countess of Queensberry, a daughter. ter of the late John Newman, esq. of

At Cossey-tall, Norfolk, Lady Jerning- Hampstead. ham, a daughter.

Jan. 22. At Hadleigh, Suffolk, the Rev. In Bedford-row, Mrs. W. Domville, a Frederick Croker, vicar of Gaxhill, Lindaughter.

colnshire, and Pedishel, Suffolk, to Anne, The wife of Mr. Thomas Smith, of the dau. of the late Capt. Walker Batterell. Borough, two fine boys.

Lately. Capt. Butler, 4th dray. guards, Jan. 17. In Gloucester - place, the to Miss Carden, daughter of Sir J. C. Countess of Albemarle, a son.

bart. of l'emplemere, Tipperary. Jan. 21. In Seymour-place, Viscouniess Henry Bowen, esy. of West Cowes, to Hamilton, a son and heir.

the widow Biankenhagen, of Osborn-coto Lately. At Ashley-park, Surrey, the tage, with a fortune of 10,0001. wife of Sir Henry Fletcher, bart. High Rev. David Williams, LL, B. second Sheriff of Cumberland, a daughter.

master of Winchester-college, to Amelia,

daughter of the Rev. Wm. Goddard, of MARRIACES.

Stargroves, Hampshire. 1810, JOHN Trower, esq. of Berkeley Rev. James Osborne Stokes, of WellsDec. 12

square, to Sophia, ughter cot-house, Worcestershire, to Elizabeth, of William Baker, esq. late M. P. for' eldest daughter of the late Wm. Brett, esq. Hertford.

of Minster-abbey. Lately. Lieut. -gen. D. Wemyss, governor of Tynemouth, to Miss Tucker, the

Deaths. Tottenham heiress.

1810, AT Oxburgh, Norfolk, in conRev. William Tremayne, rector of St.

Sept. 28.

sequence of a hæmorrhage Mary's, Scilly, to Mary Richards, of St. from the lungs, Mary-Margaret, last Kevern, Cornwall.

surviivng daughter of the Rev. Joshua 1811, Jan. 1. Jesse Gregson, esq. of White, rector of that parish. Her tender Hawkhurst, Kent, to Catherine, eldest and unwearied filial duty, her alacrity in daughter of Henry Shuttleworth, ésq. of kindness to her friends, her uniforin, disGreat Bowden, Leicestershire.

creet, and active beneficence to her neighJan. 2. John Francis Gunning, esq. of bours, in their temporal and spiritual Brunswick-square, barrister, to Elizabeth concerns, proceeded out of a truly ChristKnight, great niece of Wm. Sollers, esq. ian heart, were aided by a sound and banker, of Blandford, Dorset, and great cultivated understanding, and adorned by grand-daughter of the late Abraham Gap the happiest temper. They made her per, esq. serjeant at law, of Balsomea life lovely, and will make her memory house, Somerset.

affectionately cherished. Her venerable Jan. 3. At Dunraven-castle, the Hon. parents, supported and cheered by her Windham Henry Quin, M. P. for Lime- through a long old age, are thus left, one rick, to Caroline, only daughter of Tho. in his 87th, the other in her 83rd year, mnas Wyndham, esq. M. P. for Glamor to sustain their infirmity, by the spirit of ganshire.

those holy hopes and consolations, which Jan. 4. At Wellow, near : Bath, Mr. they diligently cultivated and successa Micah Gibbs, jun. of White Ox Mead, to fully matured in her. Miss Martha Pownall, daughter of Mr. Oct. 8. At St. Anne's, Jamaica, JemiThomas Pownall, Lisson-grove.

ma, youngest daughter of Mr. Siocombe, Jan. 5. Nathanael Bogle French, jun. of H. M: Customs, at Bristol. esq. of Dulwich, Surrey, to Elizabeth, Nou. At Kingston, Jamaica, of a only child of the late Hon. Wm. Jackson, fever incidental to the climate, Mr. TownChief Justice of Jamaica.

send Usher, late of Bristol.

Deç.

Dec. 15. At Brentford, in her 70th year, Set of easy Lessons ;" 4. “ LXIV Pripts Mrs. Sarah Trimmer, the well-known and from the New Testament, and Descrip: respected Authoress of several excellent tion;” 5. “ LXIV Prints of Roman Hisbooks. She was the only daughter of tory, with Description ;" 6. “ LXIV Joshua Kirby, esq. designer in perspec. Prints of English History, with Descriptive to their Majesties (of whom see some tion ;' 7. “A Comment on Dr. Watts's Memoirs, principally compiled by Mrs. Divine Songs for Children;" 8. “An easy Trimmer, in our vol. LXXVIII. p. 4.) Introduction to the Knowledge of Nature,

This excellent lady was summoned from and Reading the Holy Scriptures :" 9o. a world of trouble and sorrow, by one of “ An Abridgment of Scripture History; the most gentle calls that ever was sent consisting of Lessons from the Old Testafroin Heaven to a human being: while ment;" 10. “An Abridgement of the sitting in her chair, perusing the letters of New Testament; consisting of Lessons a deceased friend, she sank as it were into composed chiefly from the Gospels.;" 11. a tranquil slumber; and so peaceful was “ A Scripture Catechism ; containing an her end, that the moment when the soul Explanation of the above Lessons in the was separated from the body could not Style of Familiar Conversation," in 2 vols. be exactly ascertained. It is an erroneous The four last articles were written origiopinion among many persons, that Mrs. nally for children in the lower classes of 7. desired and prayed that she might be life ; but they have been adopted into removed from this world in the very man- many schools and families, for the instrucner in which she really was. This, how- tion of those of superior condition. 12. ever, was far from being the case; it is An Attempt to familiarise the Catechism true, that she always wished to be spared of the Church of England;" 13. “An lhe pain of a lingering illness, and had Explanation of the Office of Baptism, and great dread of her faculties being impaired of the Order of Confirmation in the Comby age : she was, however, so fully aware mon Prayer-book ;" 14. The same, with of the many imperfections and errors to “ Questions for the Use of Teachers.;" which buman nature is liable, that it was 15. “ A Companion to the Book of Com.. her earnest desire to have some time mon Prayer; containing a Practical Comallowed her to prepare for death.---Thoughment on the Liturgy, Epistles, and Gosfortune baj lavished' no extraordinary pels. This work, though principally ingifts upon her, the poor ever found in Mrs. tended for young persons, has proved T. a friend who was always ready to sup- satisfactory to persons of maturer years, ply their wants. Without those superior 16. The same in two vols. with “ Quesadvantages of education which the females tions for the Use of Teachers;" 17. “ Saof the present day possess in so eminent cred History, selected from the Scrip-, a degree, she has, by her own diligence tures, with Annotations and Reflections." and application, , contributed in a most This work is executed upon a peculiar : wonderful manner to the improvement of plan, and was composed with a view of the rising generation, through the means exciting in young minds an early taste for of those works which are approved of divine subjects, and of furnishing persons and admired by the most learned and dis- of maturer years, who have not leisure tinguished persons of the age. Possesed for the works of more voluminous Coin. of a naturally good understanding, a clear mentators, with assistance in the study perception, a sound judgment, a pious of the Scriptures. The historical events and bevevolent heart, and a strong desire are collected from the various books of to be useful to others, she succeeded so which the Sacred Volume is composed, well in the task which she had undertaken, and arranged in a regular series ; many that while the extreme humility of her passages of the Prophetic writings, and ut mind prevented her wishing or seeking for the Psalms, are interwoven with the fame, her character became known and respective parts of the history to which applauded, not only in every part of her they relate;, and the whole illustrated by native country, but also in some of its annotations and reflections, founded on most distant colonies.” Her remains were the best authorities. 18. " Fabulous deposited in the family-vault at Ealioy, Histories ; designed io teach the proper op Saturday, Jan. 5; and a Funeral Ser Treatment of Avimals.” 19.“ The Guard.

was preached at New Brentford, ian of Education ;” in 5 vols. This was Jan. 6, by Mr. Haverfield; which shall be a periodical work, which was published more fully voticed in our next; and from at first in monthly, and afterwards in which the foregoing extract is taken.- quarterly numbers. It was undertaken A correct list of Mrs. Trinmer's publica- with the pious and benevolent desigo of tipos is here ruhjoined: 1. “A little assisting young muthers in the education Spelling-book, for young Children;" 2., of their children, and was continued " Easy Lessons ; a Sequel to the above;" through twenty-eight numbers; when the 3. “ LXIV. Prints taken from the Old fatigue which attended so laborious a task, Testament; with a Desc.iption, in ą. and a multiplicity of other arocations

obliged

mon

obliged the venerable Editor and Authoress Poets, that her taste was refined, her imato relinquish it.

gination enriched, and her judgment Dec. 23. In North-street, Fitzroy-squa. strengthened ; at the same time that some aged 72, Rear-admiral John Boyle. brilliant passages in their writings serveel

Dec, *25. In Duke-street, Manchester to exercise her memory, and were the square, after a severe illness, aged 68, favourites of her leisure hours. Miss Cuthbert Baines, esq. a Post Captain of, Butler's form was elegant, her counteHis Majesty's Navy. He married first, nance intelligent and expressive, and her in 1774, Lydia, daughter and one of the movements graceful. In her hand-writing coheiresses of George Veale, esq. of Pen there was much beauty; her taste had zance, by Margaret, eldest daughter of been improved by her proficiency in Walter Borlase, LL. D. of Castle Hor drawing. When she occasionally joined neck, and niece to the Rev. Dr. Borlase, in the dance, she could not but be adauthor of “ The Natural History of mired; and when she played on the pianothe County of Cornwall.” By her, who forte, the effects produced by her correct died in 1805, Captain Baines had five ness of judgment, her delicacy of ear, sons and two daughters. In 1808 he and the skilfulness of her hand, were not married, secondly, Miss Mawby, by whom unfrequently heightened by the clearness he has left no issue.

and melody of her voice. Her manners Dec. ... In High-street, Marylebone, were polished and pleasing, she had a very in her 77th year, Mrs. Anne Shirley, fifth obliging and delightful disposition ; and, daughter of the Hon. Laurence S. (who as vivacity and sensibility were perhaps was the tenth and youngest son of Robert its chief characteristicks, and as she had first Earl Ferrers). She was aunt to the much activity of mind, her company was present Earl.

courted, and she diffused animation and Lately. Aged 71, Mrs. Richardson, of happiness throughout the circle in which Ivy-house, near Coningsby.

she moved. But, alas ! she had a heart In Killaloe, John Cox, esq. M. D. and too susceptible of the finer feelings of our justice of the peace for the county of nature. The too eager contemplation of Tipperary.

the supposed scenes of future happiness The wife of Mr. Cooke, surgeon, of which had recently opened upon her Gloucester.

mind, the powerful effect produced by 1811, Jan: 1. In Silvester-row, Hack the consequent congratulations of her ney, after an illness of a few days, and in friends, and the conflicting feelings, created the 21st year of her age, Miss Anne But by the prospect of her union with one lo ler, third daughter of Mr. William B, of whoin she was attached, and by her regret Oxford-court, Cannon-street.

To com

at deaving a parental roof, where she had memorate departed worth, is an office ever been happy and kindly treated, gave rise agreeable to duty and feeling ; and often to a nervous affection of the mind, which, are the sympathies of our frame strongly as her constitution was delicate, speedily interested, . when merited praises and a terminated in her death. How important, few flowers are scattered over the grave therefore, and how necessary is

(espein whieh female excellence is entombed. cially for females of a siinilar age, and of Miss Butler's superior understanding was an equal sensibility) not only that those invigorated by the pursuits of useful know- repulsive principles of our nature, fear, ledge. With antient history, as well anger, and aversion, should be strictly sacred as profane, and with the annals of regulated; but also those lovely passions, her native country, and of modern Eu- hope and joy, which sometimes succes: rope, she was conversant. An extensive sively delight, dazzle, and overwhelm us! acquaintance with Geography, and with That we should maintain the perpetual asBiography and Chronology (employed as cendancy of reason, and keep under conits auxiliaries), rendered her familiar with troul even our mildest and inost pleasura multitude of circumstances, and of 'anec able emotions, is a maxim on which we. dotes, that related to celebrated places, should never cease to act. We are frail, with the memorable characters who have and constantly touch the threshold of. appeared on the stage of life, and with eternity. Even the sunshine of the soul the iinportant æras which have marked may be converted into a destructive blaze. its varied drama. Though she did not “ Turn hopeless thought, turn from ber: undervalue nor neglect the charms of thought repellid, French Literature, nor omit to avail her. Resenting rallies, and wakes ev'ry woe. selt of the opportunities of improvement Snatch'd ere thy prime! and in thy bridal which education and which conversation

hour!

(smild; presented, it was principally by the per And when kind fortune, with thy lover, usal of historic works in our own lan And when high-flavour'd thy fresh-op'ning guage, and of the productions of some of

joys ;

[complete." ine most eminent of our Classichs and And plien blind man pronounc'd thy bliss

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At Needham Market, Suffolk, Captain

Randle Ford, esq. Stephenson Kitching, born March 19, At Norton, near Stockton, aged 69, 1738. He was the second son of John Francis Smith. esq.. one of the people Kitching, ésq. of Carleton, near Skipton, called Quakers. co. York, by Margaret, his second wife, Jan. 2. ln St. Leonard's Hospital, Newwho was daughter of Jobo Stephenson, ark, Mr. Rob. Long, formerly an eminent esq. of Old Laund, in the forest of Pendle, corn-factor. co. Lancaster. On the 21st of October, In his 18th year, Joseph Wiliis Heath, 1774, be entered himself a volunteer youngest son of Mr. Joseph H. of Standardofficer in the first West Riding Militia, hill, near Nottingham. He was accident

Yorkshire, then commanded by Col. Sir ally drowned, while endeavouring to asGeo. Saville, bart. He married to his certain the strength of some ice on a first wife, Anne, daughter of Henry Lit fish-pond near Beeston. tle, citizen of London, hy whom he had Mr. Joha Stevenson, of Barton, near one daughter, who died Aug. 21, 1788, Nottingham. aged 19 years and a half ; to his second At Edgebill, near Liverpool, in his 720 wife (1770) Diana, widow of John Proby, year, Mrs. Norris, relict of Thomas N. of Elton, Northamptonshire, exq. who esq. merchant, formerly of that place. was M. P. for Stamford, co. Lincoln, and Aged 50, the wife of Mr. Gelsthorpe, also for the county of Huntingdonshire, farmer, of Upton. 1788; to his third wife, Anna Maria, Jan. 3. At Brompton, the Rev. Henry only daughter of T. Burdett, of London, Hodges, vicar of Embleton, co. Northumb. esg. and widow of Thumas Hartley, At Ryde, Isle of Wight, Alex. G. K. merchant, of Fish-street-bill, London ; Shippard, student at the Royal Naval Colhe married to his fourth wife, Jane, daugh- lege, eldest son of Capt. A. S. R. N. ter of Mr. Tabor, of Brightlandsea, Essex, Of an apoplexy, Geo. Fryer, esq. of gent, and widow of James Peto, of Strat Chancery-lane. ford-grove, Essex, esq. ; he married to At Trowell; Notts, aged 23, Augustus his fifth wife, Miss Beddingfield, of Parkyns, esq. nephew to Sir John Borlase Needham Market, Suffolk, who survives Warren, of Stapleford-hall. him.

At Miss Garsed's, Shirehampton, aged Mr. Thomas Baird, of the house of 95, Mrs. D. Wilkinson; and on the oth John and George Button and Company, inst. aged 56, Miss Garsed. Bread-street.

Geo. Frederic, son of Mr. Lockley, surEndeared to her ance for gen geon, of Half Moon-street. tleness of manners, and sweetness of dis After a few days' illness, Mr. Wm. Gupposition, Mrs. Culliford, relict of the late py, of Chard, Somerset, last brother of Thomas C. esq. of Clifton.

Mr. G. of Bristol. At Cheltenham, in his 37th year, James Aged 63, John Morley, esq. of HolmeMaxwell, esq. of Orange-grove, in the hall, near Brigg. Island of Tobago ;' who had a few months Jan. 4. Aged 42, Mr. Wm. May, of ago 'returned to this country on account Crispin-street, Spital-fields. of ill health. His honourable and upright The wife of Mr. Benjamin Nind, jun. of principles as a man of business, his Peckham. pleasing and social qualities as a compa On Clapham common, the wife of John nion and friend, had long secured him Smith, esq. banker, Lombard-street. the respect and esteem of a most nume At Knightsbridge; aged 63, Mrs. Elizarous and respectable circle of acquaint beth Delegal, relict of Henry Sacheverell ance, who have to lament his early loss. D. esq. late of the Island of Barbadoes. Mr. Maxwell was of the family of Mon. At Hammersmith, in her 64th year, teith, in Scotland, and first cousin to Mrs. Phoebe Burnell. her Grace the Duchess of Gordon ; and, At Glasgow, in the 63d year of his age, what is rather an uncommon circumstance, Mr. John' Reekie, teacher of the Greek and was one of nine brothers, the whole of Latin languages. Though his whole life whom, except himself, have been bred up had been laboriously devoted to the inin the service of their country; in which struction of youth in the principles of service, a few years ago, he had the mis Greek and Roman Literature, he yet fortune to lose two of his beloved brothers, found means to acquire a critical acboth Captains in the army, of considera- quaintance with the antient Classicks, and ble reputation. Mr. Maxwell leaves be a profound knowledge of the structure of hind him six brothers, three of whom are their languages, which has not been surPost Captains in the Navy, who have emic passed in any period; and is perhaps nently distinguished themselves in the without parallel in the present. A happy service of their King and Country on seve sagacity, aided by a memory uncomral occasions ; two are Captains of Artil- monly retentive, enabled his unwearied lery, and one is in the service of the Ho zeal to surmount many obstacles which nourable East India Company.

had baffled the most celebrated scholars ;

and

and his numerous Mss, display, in every Aged 39, Mr. John Clarkson, insurance-
page, proofs of original and luminous broker, of Hull.
investigation. It is to be lamented as an Jan. 6. At Abingdon, advanced in years,
irreparable loss to the learned world, that Mr. W. Barney, one of the Corporation
these writings, rich in new views and illus.

of that city.
trations of many of the most intricate and Jan. 7. At Islington, Mrs. H. Osborne,
obscure pages of antiquity, sacred and relict of Wm. O. esq. formerly a wholesale
profane, should bave been left by his linen-draper in the Borough.
death, in the state rather of desultory At Isliugton, aged 58, Thomas Roddy,
notes, than of commentaries fit for public esq. He had resided for a long period in
cation. His extensive library is composed Bengal.
chiefly of the scarcest and most valuable In his 79th year, A. Brodie, esq. iron-
editions of the Classicks, and is supposed founder, of Carey-street, Lincoln's-inn-
to contain a collection of Greek Gram- fields, one of the most benevolent of hu.
marians, perhaps unequalled by any man beings. His loss will be severely
other in the kingdom. His vast erudition felt by the poor. He possessed an im-
was not encumbered, as we often see it, mense property ; the greater part of which
with pedantic state and solemn ostenta he has directed to be shared amongst
tation : on the contrary, he was charac his nephews and nieces.
terized by a playful simplicity of manner, Aged 65, Mrs. Susan Mills, sister of
and a liberal disposition to communicate, Mr. Thomas M. of Milk-street.
in the plainest and most expressive style, At Major Price's, Leigh, the wife of T.
his stores of learning. His last illness Powell, esq. of Henbury.
was lingering and painful-he bore it with The eldest daughter of William Snell,
the firmness of a philosopher, and con esq. of Salisbury-hall, , Herts.
templated iis issue with the pious resig At Exmouth, Devon, William Carson,
pation of a ChristianHis valuable col- . esq. formerly of Charleston, South Caro-
lection of books will, we understand, be lina.
sold in Edinburgh. We wish, for the sake In Upper Belgrave-place, Pimlico,
of his relatives, that it were otherwise aged 72, Geo. Aust, esq. formerly an
ordered; for London (we believe) is the eminent goldsmith in the Strand.
only market in which such books as Mr. Jan. S. Io Portland-street, Sir Francis
Reekie was in the habit of collecting, will Bourgeois, the Historical Painter. He has
bring their full value.

bequeathed his fine collection of pictures, The infant son of John Morris, esq. of and the bulk of his fortune, to DulwichBryn, Glamorganshire.

college. An addition is in consequence Aged 94, Mrs. Sedgley, of Bath, widow to be made to the gallery of that antient of Samuel S. esq. formerly oue of the Cor. edifice, for the purpose of receiving the poration of Bristol.

pictures ; and an ample provision is made Jan. 5. At Woiverhampton, in her 820 for keeping them in due preservation. year, Mrs. Reynolds, widow. of the late Mary Anne, wife of Charles Pope, esq. Thomas R. esq. of Willen-ball, Staffordsh. of Park-street, Bristol.

Suddenly, Anne, wife of Mr. W. Rees, In New-street, Spring-gardens, the wife of Park street, Marylebone.

of John Proctor Anderdon, esq. At Whitby, aged 85, Mr. Rich. Watkins. Lu her 75th year, Mrs. Roberts, widow And, abont the same time, his son, Mr. of the late Rev. James R. rector of WolWilliam Watkins, author of “The Whitby. verton, and vicar of Stoneley, Warwicksh. Spy,” “ Fall of Carthage,” and other The wife of the Rev. Langham Rokeby, ingenious performances.

rector of Artbingworth, Northamptonsb. At Hinckley, aged 63, Mr. Luke Aged 71, Mrs. Goss, relict of Mr. John Wright; in whose character sobriety, , G, of Park-street, Birmingham. industry, punctuality, and honesty, were At Newport, Isle of Wight, in her 66th predominant traits. He formerly took a year, the wife of Sir John Pinhorn, of very active part in instructing the Church Southwark, and of Ringwood-house, Isle choir ; and though by no means eminent of Wight. as a performer, knew well the theory Jan. 9. At Petworth, Sussex, Mrs. of musick. As a composer, he was not Spershott. below mediocrity; he never published At Limehouse, aged 59, Mrs. Mitchell, any of his productions, yet they seldom relict of James M. esq. failed, when performed, to give satisfac Aged 79, Mr. Edw. Stevenson, frametion to an audience, His anthems, as smith, of Derby-road, near Nottingham, well as his other pieces, are written strictly. Aged 58, Mr. Rich. Stainton, of Hull, according to rules of composition, and, nearly 40 years clerk in the house of Wm, evidently prove, that the author of them Williamson, esq. possessed both ingenuity and fertility of In Great George-street, Rutlandimagination.

square, Dublin, the wife of T. Wallace, Mr. Samuel Sharratt, jun. of Walsall. esq. barrister at law, GENT. Mag. January, 1811.

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