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Lately, At Bath, aged 12, Mary dau. but apparently recovered shortly before of the late George Armstrong, esq. who, the accident happened. in November 1799, was drowned by falling The son of Mr. Woolfitt, farmer, of over the Drawbridge, Bristol.
Harmston, near Lincoln. As he was The wife of Rev. Henry Hasted, lec- ringing the sermon - bell at Wellingere turer of St. Mary's, Bury St. Edmund's. church, he suddenly desisted, observing
At South Wingfield, Derbyshire, aged that the bell was so heavy, he was 17, the eldest daughter of T. Pearson, esq. quite fatiguer. He died a few minutes
Mr. Snow, surgeon, of Southam, War- after in the church-yard. wickshire.
At Guadaloupe, of a fever, Major The wife of George Hubback, esq. of Henderson, of the York Rangers. He Acomb, Yorkshire.
was interred with military honours, the At Nelson-house, the wife of George governor and admiral on the station atBrisac, esq. of Cheltenham.
tending on the occasion. Mary Margaret, only daughter of Rev. Mr. Wm. Rabone, merchant, of Bira Joshua White, rector of Oxburgh, Norfolk. mingham. At Sutton, Herefordshire, Mrs. Tur- John Dickenson, esq. of Birch-hall,
widow of P. T. esq. of Scutt Mill, Dear Manchester, near Hereford.
At Thorpe, aged 78, the Rev. Samuel Mary the wife of John Horsley, esq. of Newton, upwards of 50 years minister of High Beech, third daughter of the late the dissenting congregation called The Old Jobn Rich, esq.
Meeting At Castle Connel, the wife of Humphrey Aged 72, Mr. Roger Cossins, of Crew. Minchin, esq. of Dublin.
kerne. At Collip's Well, co. Wexford, Mrs. At Carmarthen, in her 73d year, the Catharine Hay, relict of the late P. H. esq. wife of John Lloyde, esq. of Kilgardan. In St. Anne's, Jamaica, Mr. W. Bucha- At Maidstone,
Hodsoll, esq. He was choked by a live sprat, late of Brasted. which in fishing he attempted to hold in Mary, the wife of the Rev. Christopher his teeth,
Naylor, of Canterbury. Drowned in the Baltic, Lieut. W. Bon- At Doncaster, Mrs. Downes, relict of ley, of the Vanguard. Having been to Lieut. col. D. Ist drag.-guards. procure water for the ship, a gale of wind At Sunderlandwick-lodge, near Driffield, came on, which the boat not being able aged 73, the wife of Simon Horner, esq. to encounter, he ran for a merchant's At Hereford, aged 61, Grey Heselrige, vessel for safety. He could not be per- esq. of Noseley-hall, Leicestershire. suaded to leave the boat till he had seen At Faversham, Charles Long, esq. all his nen safe on-board the ship, when, At the advanced age of 92, Mrs. Mara in attempting to get himself on-board, tha Philpot, of Broadstairs. he fell between the two vessels, and in- Aged 58, Rev. Wm. Bowen, of Nettlestantly sunk. On the same day, a boat, ton, Wilts. with seven men and a midshipman, be- At the Mermaid-inn, Shrewsbury, aged longing to the same ship, was upset, and 77, Mr. Anderson, of Bristol, who tra. all perished.
velled the kingdom many years as a vender At East Sheen, aged 66, John M'Clary, of Scot's pills. osq. of Hart-street, Bloomsbury.
At Chester, in his 79th year, Lieut... At the Madeiras, the eldest son of Sir col. Wm. Handfield, formerly of the 38th Charles Watson, bart.
regiment. At Isleworth, aged eight years, Charles- At Moffat, on her return from a visit Saunders-John, son of the Right hon. the into Scotland, Mrs. Turner, of Warringe Earl of Westmorland.
ton, relict of Wm. T. esq. At Bourdeaux, of the colic, a woman At Preston, Pobert Fletcher, esq. late: of 106 years of age. The French papers colonel of 3d Royal Lancashire militia. say she never was indisposed, and never At Inchdarry, Scotland, Major-general had bad health; she was extremely gay Aytoune. and lively, much beloved, and very lately At Tiverton, whither he went for change sang songs of the time of Louis XIV. and of air, after a lingering illness of eight danced the Pusse-pied. She was a native years, James Holloway, of Bridgewater. of Libourne, or thereabouts, and for more At Sidmouth, Theodosia-Maria Rickards, than 80 years an inhabitant of Bourdeaux. eldest daughter of Peter R. esq. of Even
Off Berinuda, by falling from the quar- jobb, Radnorshire. ter-gallery of the Swiftsure, Capt. Conn. The wife of Rev. John Wilson, DissentHe had for some time before been much ing ininister of Matlock Bath. indisposed, in consequence of his son At Birmingham, Sarah, youngest daugh. having been taken prisoner in the Junon. ter of the late Egerton Allcock, esq. of On the preceding evening he was delirious, Bromley.park, Staffordshire,
In Jersey, John Herriot, esq. capt. in attendant at their bedsides. Anxious in the the 77th reg. foot, and son of the late discharge of his duty, he was the friend of Roger H. M. D. physician to the forces in every good soldier, and watched unremitthat island.
tingly over their comforts and their wants. In Hans-place, the infant son of the His remains were solemnly interred on Hon. Fitzroy Stanhope.
the 4th, at two o'clock, in St. Augustin's In Hill-street, Berkeley-square, the church with military honours, attended infant son of Geo. Baring, esq.
by all the Officers in the garrison. At Whatton, near Morpeth, Dorothy, At Kentish-town, aged 93, Charles relict of Thos. Bowker, esq. of Deckam's- Grignion, who flourished in this country, hall.
as an Historical Engraver, upwards of At Elvington), near York, while on a half a century. He passed a portion of visit to the Rev. J. Mulcaster, his son-in- his early youth at Paris, in the study of Jaw, Mr. Eyre, of Ferrybridge.
the celebrated Le Bas ; and, though his * Abraham, only son of Mr. Toothill, stay with that Artist was but short, it was Dissenting minister at Rainford. This of sufficient duration to enable him to impromising youth lost his life in one of the bibe such sound principles, as laid the beautiful lakes of Westmoreland.
foundation of a style at once energetic At Liverpool, aged 40, the wife of and elegant. Having commenced his Francis Haywood, esq.
career in this school, he could draw, as At Lichfield, aged 13, Mary-Elizabeth, well as engrave; and, as he possessed only dau, of the Rev. Dr. Buckeridge. that rare talent in his art, the power of
The infant dau, of the Rev, R. Kennedy. giving a free and faithful translation of a
At Stourbridge, aged 88, Mrs. Mary picture, the quality and cast of his proBate, a lady of unbounded charity. ductions were bold and original.
At Leigh Court, aged 12, Thomas, graving was not an imitation of Audran, youngest son of the late Capt. Spooner. of Edelinck, or of Proy ; it was the ema.
At Wycombe-Marsh, aged 37, Mr. nation of a natively-vigorous mind, skila John Goodwin, son-in-law of Daniel Ben- fully directed by a familar study of the nett, esq. of Farringdon-house, Berks. ablest models. His best works not only
At Parson Drove, near Wisbech, aged possess, in an eminent degree, whatever 42, Mr. Isaac Hardley. His death was constitutes character and expression (as the occasioned by lying on a damp bed at print be engraved from one of Hogarth's Peterborough, during the late fair. series of Election Pictures abundantly
At Chelmsford, Mrs. Mary Reed, widow proves) but they partake of that curiosa of the late Mr. W. R. organist. She has felicitas that happy carelessness of exleft an orphan family of six youngecution, which is as much a characteristic children.
beauty in the style of painting or enAt Spalding, aged 98, Mary Holmes, graving, as it is in that of poetry. As for many years one of the tenants of the Mr. Grignion advanced in life, his pure Church-street alms-houses.
old-fashioned style was superseded by a At Frindsbury, Kent, aged 52, the wife more inposing, a more finished, but a less of Geo. Gunning, esq.
intelligent manner. This revolution in In an attack of our gun-boats on the Engraving threw bim into obscurity, and enemy's flotilla off Cadiz, Lieut. Leeke, reduced him to poverty ; but a few Artists of Havant.
and lovers of Art, to whom his virtues and Nuo. 1. Mr. J. Chalie, wine-merchant, his talents were equally dear, by a prompt of Mincing-lane. As he was sitting on his and efficient subscription, smoothed the horse, inquiring after one that was to be path of his declining age, and enabled him sold at Mr. Hall's, in Grosvenor-place, to close his days in the bosom of his fa. be dropped off in an apoplectic fit, as it is mily, with a contented and grateful mind. supposed, and died in a few minutes. The above venerable Engraver resigned
Aged 73, Mrs. Sykes, of the Terrace, his life without any pain or struggle, and Camberwell.
rather like one insepsibly falling into a soft At College-green, Bristol, Lieut.-col. sleep, than by the unerring hand of “the Frith, of the North Hampshire Militia, King of Terrors." The vital oil, which deeply regretted by bis regiment, and a supplied the launp of life, was exhausted very extensive circle of military and other merely by old age. Of the elegant art of friends. His hospitable, cheerful, friendly, English Engraving he first planted the and humane disposition, gained him uni- seed, which has risen to such luxuriance versal affection ; and his benevolence to and maturity under the more those under his command, particularly in plished hands of our chief Engravers, the lower ranks, will be long remembered either of whom he would have equalled, in the regiment, as he was the constant had he, in conjunction with his knowledge visitor of the sick, nor could the malignity of drawing, and his various taste, been of their disorder preveut his being a daily competent to a more powerful production
of effect, and to that mechanical dexterity mains were on the 24th' removed from of style and finishing, requisite to perfect Berkeley-square, and interred in the the Art, such as it is seen in the works of family-vault in Trinity church, Minories, our best Engravers.--The remains of this' The following lines were written on the venerable Artist were deposited on the 11th late Earl by the Earl of Carlisle, when instant, in the vauft under the Chapel at they were boys at Eton-school : Kentish-town, Messrs. W, Sharp, Scott, “ Mild as the dew that whitens yonder Middiman, Warren, and several other
[train; Engravers, attended his funeral, as a tri- Legge shines serenest ’midst your youthful bute of respect to his talents as an Artist, He whom the search of fame with rapture and his moral worth as a man.--Examiner.
[lovesAt Castle Menzies, Perthshire, the wife Disdains the pedant, though the Muse he of Lieut.-col Menzies, and daughter-in. By Nature form’d with modesty to please, law of Sir R. M. bart.
And join with wisdom unaffected ease. Suddenly, at Wareham, aged 65, Mř. Nov. 3. In Beaumont-street, aged 86, J. Laurence, mayor of that borough; Mrs. Shipley, mother of Col. S. which office he had filled several times.
Nov. 4. At Walmer, in Kent, in his At Bristol, Mr. Charles Madox, son of 77th year, Robert Keeler, esq. a rearthe late John M. esq: of Norton Ferrers, admiral of the Royal Navy, on the superSomersetshire.
annuated list. He was born at Sandwich, At Stamford, of a typhus fever, the in Kent; and was made a Post-ca ptain in wife of Wm. Pearse, esų, and daughter of 1761. (See vol. XXXI. p.-235; vol. the Rev. Dr. Thomas, rector of Kirby . LXIX. p. 902, and vo!. LXXII. p. 181.) Misperton, Yorkshire,
Nov. 8. At Camberwell, the wife of Mr. Sarah, the youngest dau. of Pieter Hof- Wm. Rich, of Ludgate-hill. man, esq: of the Crescent, Minories.
In Gloucester-street, ' Portman-square, Nov. 2. At his seat in Cornwall, wbither Charles Moore, esq. auditor - of public. he had
gone for the recovery of his bealth, accounts. He was the youngest son of the Right Hon. George Legge, third, the late Dr. John Moore ; and brother of Earl of Dartmouth and Viscount Lewis. "the late much-lamented Sir John Moore, ham, Lord Chamberlain to His Majesty, K. B, and K. G. His Lordship was born Oct. At the Red Cow, in Belgrave Gate, 3, 1755, was educated at Christ-church, Leicester, in her 96tb year, Ann Barlow, Oxford, and obtained the degree of M. A. She was left a widow with seven children in 1775, In 1775 he was returned M. P. in the reign of George II. ; was a stout for Plymouth, and in 1780 for Stafford
seldom ill, but blind for the last shire; and two years after, was appointed
ten years. one of the Lords of the Bedchamber to the At Warminster, of an apoplectie 'fit, Prince of Wales; and in 1789, Lord John Middleton, esq. Warden of the Stanneries. While he was Aged 29, Anne, eldest daughter of Henry Member for Staffordshire, he supported Foot, esq. of Berwick-St. Jøln, Wilts. the Coalition administration, and voted Nov. 9. At Church Eaton, Staffordshire, for Mr. Fox's India Bill; and in 1783, Rev. George Taylor, of Mardge, Devonwas nominated one of the Commissioners shire, rector of Church Eatou, and Ald. of Mr. Fox's new Board of Admiralty, who * ford, Cheshire. were to be assisted by a subordinate At Gainsborough, aged 82, Mr. Thos Board of nine Directors. He was called mas Langley, one of the people called up to the House of Peers, as Baron Dart- Quakers. mouth, June 16, 1801, during the life- Mrs. Eleanor Chapman, of Mark-lane. time of his father; succeeded bis father At Bath Place, aged 65, Abraham Hipsin the Earldom, July 15; and was ap ley, one of the people called Quakers; pointed President of the Board of Con- a man whose simplicity of manners, it troul in the same year. He was appointed "may be truly said, formed him a Puritan Lord Steward of His Majesty's Household, of the society to which he belonged ; and, 1802, and Lord Chamberlain, 1804. In from a frugal and abstemious mode of life, the summer of 1807, he resigned the Co. he has left considerable property to be lonelcy of the Loyal Birmingham Volun- appropriated in liberal benefactions. teers, on account of ill bealth." His Lord- John Cope, who drove the mail from ship was much beloved, and inherited the Bath, from its first starting, more than 20 amiable qualities of his family, for which years. He was suddenly taken ill on the they were distinguished from the time of
coach-box, and on being carried into the « bonest Will Legge,” as King Charles I. Full Moon Tavern, Bath, died instantly. called him. He married Sept. 24, 1782, At Spalding, after a lingering illness, Lady Frances Finch, sister to the Earl of occasioned by a fall down stairs, by which Aylesford, by whom he has left a nume- accident she unfortunately broke her leg, rous family. He is succeeded by his Mrs. Robert Robinson, formerly of Gos eldest son William, born 1784. His re- berton,
At Salisbury, the Rev. Mr. Berghere, a · At Brighton, aged 5 years, Charles, respectable French clergymana
second son of Wm. Locke, esq. of NorAged 75, Mrs. Elizabeth Mason, of bury.park, Surrey. Boston.
At her father's, James Newton, esq. Nov. 10. At Camden Town, aged 55, Merton-abbey, aged 26, the wife of Mr. Mr. W. Henshaw, jun.
Robert Christie, of Mark-lane. At Upper Hornerton, Mrs. Le Mesurier, At Hartwell, of a dropsy, after having widow of the late Alderman.
lingered several years in a very bad state At Stavmore, aged 54, Rer. Tho.Clarke, of health, her most Christian Majesty M. A. prebendary of Hereford.
Marie Josephine Louise de Savoie, ComAt Hammersmith, aged 76, Mr. R. tesse de Lille, consort of Louis XVII. Voyec.
She displayed in her last moments that At Sidinouth, aged 18, Charlotte-' firinness, piety, and resignation, which are Temperance, eldest surviving daughter the characteristics of the Horise of Bourof Thomas and Elizabeth Alston, of bon. Her Majesty's death-bed was atOdell Castle, Berfordshire.
tended by the Count de Lille and all the At Yoxfors, Suffolk, aged 87, Thos. Princes and Princesses of the Royal blood, Sparrow, who had been many years de
of whom she took the most affectionate prived of sight,
leave. On Sunday the 25th, her remains During the severe gale of this day, were brought to the French Catholic ChaMr. Jos. Nead, a respectable farmer of pel, in Little Ring-street, Portman-square. Highleadon, As he was coming to Glouces- The hearse was followed by a long train ter on horseback, a large tree, on the side of mourving coaches, occupied by the of the turnpike road near Highnam, was French Princes and emigrant nobility: blown down at the moment of his passing, The Chapel was hung with black, and and in its fall injured him so dangerously, lighted with wax. At nine o'clock on that he survived the accident only two Monday, the service for the dead began. hours,
The French Princes arrived at 10, the Nov. 11. The wife of Henry Gardiner, Foreiga ambassadors between 11 and 12. esq. Dowue-lodge, Wandsworth.
The coffin was placed in the middle of the Mr. John Davies, of Wincbmore-hill. chapel, covered with crimson velvet, and
At Strand-on-the-Green, near Kew highly ornamented; in an escutcheon were bridge, Johan Zoffani, esq. R. A. (of the arms of France and Savoy, and the whom more fully in a future page.) crown of France was placed at the head ;
Suddenly, at Wimbledon, where he had it was surrounded with forty lighted tapers. been to meet a party of friends, Mr. Tay. At the head of the coffin stood the Duc lor; a gentleman who resided at Merton. d'Avray, as having the charge of the In, Baker-street, the wife of J. Bulke- crown; and near him Père Elisée, as sur
geon to her Majesty; at the foot next to At Hounslow, in her 31st year, the wife the altar stood the Comte de la Chatre, as of Mr. F. S. Toosey, solicitor.
commissary of the King of France, and In Charles-street, Westminster, aged near him the Comte de Nantouillet, as 43, Capt. John Orton, royal marines. master of the ceremonies. On the right,
In Rutland-square, Dublin, in his 20th row of raised seats, were the French year, Edward Magan, esq. eldest son of Princes, Monsieur, the Duc d'Angoulême, the late Arthur M. of Cloncart.
the Duc de Berri, the Prince de Condé, At Bedminster, Mr. Geo. Paxter, jun. and the Duc de Bourbon; and below them
At Hardington, near Northampton, their respective officers. M. de Broval, as Benj. Lever, esq.
representative of the Duke of Orleans, Nov. 12. The wife of Wm. West, esq. sat on the left of the Princes. On the left Bride-lane, Fleet-street.
of the coffin, and opposite the French In her 84th year, Mrs. Dorothy Combe, Princes, was another row of seats for the of Phillimore place, Kensington.
Foreign Ambassadors, viz. the Duke of In her 51st year, Mrs. S. Robinsoa, Albuquerque, Admiral Apodaca, Don wife of Mr. G. R. of Piccadilly.
Pedro Cevallos, belonging to the Spanish At Enfield, the wife of F, Elwin, esq, embassy ; M. de Souza, Portuguese am
At Grantham, aged 83, Mrs. Waite, bassador; M. Le Com'e de Front, Sardinimother of Mrs. Towne, of that place. an ambassador ; and the Prince of Castel
At Southwell, Rowland Heathcote, son cicala, Sicilian ambassador. Below them of the Rev. Godfrey H. of that place. were the great Dignitaries of the antient
Mr. Palethorpe, carpenter, of Redmill, French military and chivalric orders.-near Belvoir-castle. He was resting on a The service was performed by M. Dalbigseat wear his own door, from which he fell, nac, bishop of Angoniême; and an exand iustantly expired.
cellent sermon was preached by M. l'Abbé Nov. 13. At Kentish-Town, the wife of de Bouran. There were also present the Mr. Robert Tate, of Salisbury-street, Archbishop of Rheims, the Bishops of Strand.
Sisteron, Digne, Nantes, Tarbes, Rhodez,
Aire, Usez, Blois, and Montpellier ; Dr. Chapel Royal, accompanied by the organ. Poynter, co-adjutor to Dr. Douglas, titu- The procession having reached the grave, . lar bishop of London, &c. In the chapel, the Dean read the Service.
6 I heard a the same ceremonial was observed as at voice from Heaven” was sung by the choir St. Denis, and the cards of admission were without any accompaniment (the organ for “The Funeral of the Queen of France.” being too far off ), and had a most solemn The cards of admission for Westminster effect. The sound of so many accordant Abbey were simply for “The Obsequies of human voices without instrumental aid, is the Comtesse de Lille.” From the chapel a musical enjoyment that very seldom to the hearse, the coffin was borne by occurs ; on this particular occasionit twelve knights of St. Louis, and the pall made (together with the reflection, that supported by four Dames d'honneur. within the space of a few yards, almost The procession then commenced, at half all that remained of the Nobility of a once past one, in the following order : Thirteen flourishing and great nation, could be men on horseback; a mute with feathers contemplated) a most visible impression on horseback; a coach and six with the on a genteel and select auditory. - The four Dames d'honneur-Mesdames la Du- remains of the Countess were deposited in chesse de Pienne, la Duchesse de Coigny, the same vault with those of the Duc de la Comtesse de Narbonne, and la Count- Montpensier, in the South-easg recess of esse de Mesnard; another coach and six, King Henry VII's chapel. The coffin is with persons of the household ; Gardes de very superb ; it is covered with crimson Corps on foot, headed by one of their offi- velvet; on the top was a silver gilt crucers; her late Majesty's Equerry, uncover- cifix, the ornaments and nails are also ed, mounted on a fully caparisoned horse, silver gilt; on the plate is the following led by two groonis, carrying on a cushion inscription : the crown of France, covered with black “ Ici reste le corps de la très haute, très crape; the Hearse drawn by six horses, puissante, et très excellente Princesse and adorned with a profusion of plumes; Marie Josephine Louise de Saroie, Reine then four mourning coaches, drawn by six de France et de Navarre. Decedée au chahorses, containing the French Princes, teau de Hartwell, en Buckinghamshire, followed by ten black coaches and four, le 13 Novembre, 1810; agée de 57 ans, in which were the Foreign Nobility and 2 mois, et 11 jours." Ambassadors ; and the carriage of the The whole of the day had been incesdeceased, drawn by six horses. After the santly rainy ; but, at the awful moment mourning coaches came that of the Prince when the above solemn groupe entered of Wales, drawn by six horses, and con- the Abbey, the sun broke out, and gave ducted by his Royal Highness's state a most interesting effect to this majestic coachmen, with three footinen and six and sublime procession. The populace pages; the coaches and six of all the without were very numerous; and having Royal Dukes followed, according to se- not calculated on the great room requisite niority; as also the coach and six of for the horses and carriages, were put to the Marquis of Buckingham ; those of some inconvenience; but no accident the Marquis Wellesley, of Mr. Perceval ; occurred. The arrangements that are now and all the Ministers ; and those of making, under judicious auspices, to several English noblemen and gentlemen. render the Western avenue to the Abbey The Counts de Nantouillet and de la more commodious, will supersede this Chatre, arranged the order of the fune- long-felt inconvenience in future. ral, which was conducted with the utmost Nov.13. At Canterbury, Charies Orlando solemnity and regularity. The procession Gore, esq. eldest son of the late C. G. esq. arrived at the Abbey about three o'clock. of Tring-park, Hertfordshire, many years The Dean of Westminster, at the head of one of the Representatives in Parliament the Chapter, received the body at the
for that county. entrance of the church; the avenues and In Montague-square, J. L. Douglas, ailes being guarded and lined by the bat- esq. admiral of the white. talion of St. John and St. Margaret's vo- The Rev. John Bown, rector of WinterJunteers. The introduction to the burial bourne Abbots, with Winterbourne Steeservice was sung in solemn procession by pleton, Dorsetshire, and formerly fellow the full choir, assisted by the choirs of of Lincoln college, Oxford, M. A. June St. Paul's Cathedral and His Majesty's 17, 1784 ; B. D. June 30, 1794.
BILL OF MORTALITY, from Oct. 23, to Nov. 20, 1810.
2 and 5 204 | 50 and 60 130
5 and 10 76 1534
60 and 70 117
10 and 20 51 70 and 80 77
40 and 50 146
625 } 1357