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indefatigable botanist, who has sent home Oct. 1. At Gibraltar, Ensign Charles many interesting plants to the Glasgow Cowley, 59th reg. youngest son of S. N. Botanic Garden and to various others. Cowley, esq. of Park-crescent.

At Paris, John Baker Gribble, esq. of On board his Majesty's ship Caledonia, the Old Jewry, one of the two sons of off Zante, Lieut. Harris, R. N. He Mr. Gribble, formerly of the Long An- challenged one of the midshipmen to go nuity Office, Bank of England.

inside the main rigging into the main-top At Toronto, Upper Canada, aged 52, as soon as he would go outside. When G. Charmbury Ridout, esq. late Second two-thirds up, he lost his hold and fell on Clerk in the Surveyor-general's Office; a the deck upon his head, and fractured his native of Bristol.

• skull in several places.

ADDITIONS TO OBITUARY. Vol. I. p. 653.—A beautiful monument ing, Argent, three lions rampant Gu. a has been erected to Adm. Sir R. G. chief Az. Crest. On a helmet and wreath, Keats, G.C.B. in the chapel of Green A Saracen's head couped, affrontée, Prowich hospital, at the expense of his Ma per.

Motto. LOYAL AU MORT. jesty. It consists of a bust executed by P. 444.—A monumental tablet has been Chantrey, from a good picture taken by placed in the church of St. Lawrence Jackson about twenty years since, and a Jewry, Guildhall, to the memory of the more recent cast by Bebnes. The grace late City Solicitor, William Lewis Newful pedestal is formed from the same solid man, Esq. Immediately after his decease piece of marble, about nine feet in height. a subscription for this purpose was opened On one side is chiselled the Admiral's by his friends, in which were enrolled the sword, on the other a trident ; immedi names of the Lord Mayor, the Lord Chief ately in front is the following inscription: Justice of the King's Bench, Baron Bol. This Marble is erected by

land, and many other distinguished perKing William IV.

sons, who were all anxious to assist in To the memory of

the affectionate undertaking. The fol. Adm. Sir Richard Goodwin Keats, G.C.B., lowing is the inscription : « William

Governor of this Hospital, Lewis Newman, Esq. 31 years Solicitor who was his Majesty's shipmate and to the Corporation of London, died 6th watchmate on board the Prince George, Sept. 1834, aged 73 years. This tablet of 110 guns, in which this Admiral served is erected to his memory by the Lord as Lieutenant, and the King as Midship. Mayor, many of the Aldermen and memman, from June 1779 to November 1781. bers of the Common Council, City offiIn commemoration of this early period of cers, and other personal friends, as a testheir respective careers, the King desires timony of their admiration of the profesalso to record his esteem for the ex. sional talent and unsullied integrity by emplary character of a friend, and his which the performance of his public duties grateful sense of the valuable services was discharged, as well as of the Chrisrendered to his country by a highly dis tian piety and unostentatious benevolence tinguished and gallant officer. Died which adorned his private life.” The April 5, 1834, aged 77 years." - The tablet is neatly executed. It is the work monument was first opened to view on of Behnes, who is now engaged in prehis Majesty's visit, on the 1st of June paring a statue of the late Doctor Bab. last.

ington, which is to be placed in St. Paul's Vol. II. p. 318.—The following memorial Cathedral. has been erected in Flixton church, Suf P. 651.–The pedigree of the family of folk : “ In memory of Alexander Adair, Penn is mis-stated. John Penn, Esq. is Esq. of Flixton hall in this parish, the succeeded by his brother Granville ; but lord of the manor of Southelmham, who the present Richard Penn, Esq. is his died the 7th of March 1834, aged 91. cousin ; and it was the father of the latter Firm and independent in his principles, who was M.P. for Lancaster. steady and sincere in his friendship, of A beautiful Egypto-Grecian monument high honour and strict integrity, during a of freestone has been erected in the life protracted beyond the ordinary lot of church-yard of Inveresk to the memory men, he commanded the affections of of Major-General Stirling. It is divided those connected with him, the respect into three compartments ; in the central and esteem of all who knew him. His of which is a sarcophagus, on which rest remains are interred with those of his be the sword, sash, and hat with general's loved wife, in a vault in this church." plume, together with the standard of the Arms. Party per bend Or and Az. three Bridge of Lodi. On the plynth is a co. hands couped at the wrist Gules ; impal- ronal of oak-leaves and acorns ; the side

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compartments having those of willow. P. 219. — Henry Thompson, M. P. On the side of the sarcophagus is the fol. should be M.D. lowing inscription by Dr. Moir : “Sacred P. 221, for Andry, read Awdry. to the memory of Major-General James P. 333,-Mr. Mammatt was the ma. Stirling, late Governor of Cork, and for naging partner of the bank at Ashby de 52 years an officer in the 42d, or Royal la Zouch, and steward to the Marquis of Highland Regiment. With a wing of Hastings, who attended his funeral. that national corps he annihilated the P. 655.-At a meeting of the CommitFrench Invincibles at the battle of Alex. tee for the erection of a Memorial to the andria, and took their standard with his late Lord de Dunstanville, held on the own hand.

He commanded it through 4th of Nov. last, Lord Boscawen in the the whole of the Peninsular Wars, and, chair, it was resolved that a subscription after twenty-eight years of foreign ser be immediately opened for the erection of vice, during which he was once captured a Pillar or other conspicuous object on at sea, twice wounded, and once ship- Carnbrea hill; and that the surplus be wrecked, he retired in 1813 into private applied to the establishment of a Charilife, where, cultivating the virtues which table Fund for the benefit of natives of adorn the Christian character, he died, Cornwall, to be called the Dunstanville full of years and honour, at his Villa of Fund. We append the first names of the Eskbank, 12th December 1834. His re. Subscription List : Davies Gilbert, Esq. mains, borne hither by his veteran com 1001. Lord Boscawen 501. Edward Collins, panions in arms, are here interred." Esq. 2001. J. Hearle Tremayne, Esq. 2001.

Vol. III. p. 104.-d handsome monu J. T. Coryton 501. Rev. George Treweche ment has been erected, by the congregation, 501. S. and R. Davey 501. &c. &c. Cærnin St. Mary's church Hull, to the memory brea is a rough granite ridge, extending of the Rev. John Scott. It is in white about three quarters of a mile in length, marble, and built in the wall to the left nearly parallel with the high road, rising of the organ. In the centre is a bold into three points, of which the centre is basso-relievo likeness of the deceased, the highest, and on this it is proposed to encircled by palm branches; the likeness erect the Memorial. The eastern sumis exceedingly striking, although the only mit is crowned by the remains of an anguide the sculptor had was a black profile, cient castle. The central summit is a small pencil drawing, and the sugges nearly 400 feet above the level of the road, tions of the friends of the deceased. The and about three quarters of a mile distant accessories are a crown of glory, unfolded from it on the base line. by the removal of drapery, a book opened, P. 657.-The heir of Sir Charles Mill and the communion vessels. Underneath is is the Rev. John Barker, M.A. Vicar of written the following inscription : Kingsomborne, Hants, only surviving son memory of the Rev. John Scott, M.A. of John Barker of Wareham, Esq. by eighteen years minister of this parish, Mary Mill, sister to the late Sir Charles. who died October 16, 1834, aged 47 years, Mr. Barker took the name of Mill on the and is interred within the communion 8th of May last. rails. His high endowments were devoted P. 658.—The body of Sir Peter Parker, to the great object of making full proof Bart. was deposited in the principal vault of his ministry. •Mighty in the Scrip- under St. Margaret's Church, Westminstures,' he declared 'the whole council of ter. Among the mourners at the funeGod' with singular judgment, energy, and ral were Lord Byron, Sir Peter Dallas, simplicity. As he preached he lived Lord Falkland, Captain Hamilton, the and as he lived he died. To perpetuate Hon. Sir George Seymour, Admiral Sir the remembrance of the fervent piety of George Parker, the Hon. Colonel Monttheir pastor and friend, an affectionate ague, Captain Dallas, William Blackcongregation have erected this monu wood, Esq. &c. ment." The sculptor is Mr. T. Loft, of P. 666. -The late Alderman Christo. London, a native of Hull.—The Commit. pher Smith was the son of a farmer retee for furthering the Subscriptions on siding at Harwell, a small village near behalf of the family of the Rev. Thomas Abingdon, in Berkshire ; when a boy he Scott, the Commentator on the Scrip was sent up with his cousin to be inocutures, and father of the above, announced lated at the Smallpox Hospital, St. Panin July last, that the amount then re. cras ; on their convalescence one lad was ceived was somewhat less than 28001. sent home to his friends, who lived near “ This sum, though considerable in itself, Cumnor; his kinsman, Smith, was taken will yet be admitted to be very inadequate by a manager of the hospital, a wine merto benefit no less than fifteen young per chant of the same name, but no relation, sons, (the grand-children) more or less to live with him, where he continued until unprovided for."

the death of his benefactor, and then suc

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ceeded him in his business; a transition mane Society, 1,0001.; Bank Coffee-house very little less, although not so sudden, Lying-in Charity, 1,000l. ; Philanthropic as that of the famous Whittington. Society, St. George's-fields, 1,000l. ;

P. 667.—Dr. Robert Hooper was the London Dispensary, Artillery - street, author of some medical works, and left a Bishopsgate-street, 1,0001. ; Refuge for fine collection of paintings.

the Destitute, 1,0001. ; Friendly Female Vol. IV. p. 89.-The late Earl of Society for Relief of Poor Widows, &c. Devon has left but little of his property, 1,0001.; London Hospital, 6661. These over which he could exercise the power first seven are reversionary, on the death of testamentary disposition, to his own of a party aged about seventy. Asylum relatives. To his coachman and wife, for the Deaf and Dumb, 3,0001. ; School and their children (whom, during his life for the Indigent Blind, 3,0001 ; Bible time, he had caused to be educated far Society, 1,0001.; London Missionary So. above their station), he has left the Cha- ciety, 1,0001. ; Cheshunt College, 1,0001.; renton estate, and the house in Paris, Penitentiary, Pentonville, 1,0001. ; Drawith all his personalities, among which pers' Company for Relief of Insolvent are some articles of rare value. Powder Debtors, 1,0001. ham Castle, in Devonshire, with 50001. P. 325. Mr. Henry Parke published a year out of the Irish estates to keep it about the year 1827, a map of Nubia, up, have descended to the present Earl, which he prepared in conjunction with who has commenced repairs at that ve his fellow travellers, J. J. Scoles and F. nerable editice. The surplus revenue of Catherwood. All the solar observations the Irish estates to Viscount Courtenay, were taken by Parke, and the map was eldest son of the present Earl.

entirely by him. He was a painter of no P. 101. Professor Bordwine of Addis. mean merit, and succeeded alike in oils comb College, was author of a new System and in water-colours. His subjects were of Fortification, published a few weeks for the most part architectural and nau: before his death, and of another publica- tical ; he had made a study of naval contion relating to the conduct of General struction, as well as that of his own pecuWhitlock, under whom he served, on liar profession. Parke was not, however, account of which he was compelled to a mere architect and artist; he had real throw up his commission (a Majority). claims to the distinction of a scholar, He was an American, and a man of de- being, as he was, a good classic and cided talent.

versed in several modern languages, an P. 209. After some controversy in the excellent mathematician, an astronomer Ecclesiastical Court, the will of the late and a scientific musician, William Cobbett was proved in the Pre moreover, excellent in all the social rela. rogative Court of Canterbury, and the tions of life, and the strong attachment effects of the deceased sworn to be under with which he was regarded, and the the value of 1,5007. In the first instance esteem with which his memory is chea citation had been issued at the suit of a rished by all who had the good fortune creditor to call upon William Cobbett, to be within the circle of his friends, the son, and sole executor, either to ac testify in the strongest manner to the cept or refuse probate of the will of his amiability of his manners and the affecfather; and he agreed to administer to the tionateness of his disposition, He is effects, which are to the amount above believed to have been in his 43d year. stated. There are no specific legacies, P. 331. The late Mr. Rippon, of the but the testator bequeaths the copyright Bank of England, furnishes an extraof his works, and all his other property, ordinary instance of the manner in to his eldest son, William Cobbett, and which the mind becomes warped by desires to be buried near his father and continued and very close application to mother, in the churchyard, Farnham, Sur business. He always declared he felt rey. The will is dated the 14th Dec. himself no where so happy as in his busi1833.

ness; and, though for upwards of fifty P. 217. Dr. Owen Pughe laboured as years in the Bank, he never solicited but a lexicographer with industry and success one holyday, which being granted, he left for a period of twenty years; but his ex London with the intention of being absent ertions were never properly rewarded. In a fortnight; but the ennui of an idle life, 1806, he succeeded to a handsome pro and the want of his usual occupation, so perty, which the Rev. Pryce Pughe, a preyed upon his spirits, that he actually relation, left to him, and he had the hap- returned to the Bank at expiration of piness to live in comfortable circumstances three days, stating that green fields many years before his decease.

and country scenery had no charms for p. 221. Richard Ogborn, Esq. left him. Mr. Rippon was always remark. the following munificent bequests, among

able for his sound judgment, preciseness, others of lesser magnitude :-Royal Hu and extreme punctuality, and his long

He was,

Brodie, B. C. 74 Burton, 102. D. 76. Caton, T. B. 314 Colebrooke, L1.667
Brudrick, R. 663 R. L. 88

Cator, C. 199 Coleridge, G.B.556
Brukenbrow, W. Bush, Lieut.-Col. Cattley, S. R. 645. Colleion, S. G. 426
662
425

W.331

Collins, 185. A.R.
Brome, E. A. 646 Bushe, A. 88 Cave, 2

558. P. 221
Bromehead, M. 200 Bussell, J. G. 313 Cavendish, G.H.200 Collinson, R. 199
Brooke, A. de C.545 Butcher, M. G. 329 Celoni, A. M. 667 Colman, H. 314
Brookes, F. M. 88. Bute, Marq. 184 Chantrey,Sir F. 184, Colmore, E. S. 331.
Brotherhuod, W. Buller, C. L. 646 198

E. S. C. 313. F.
440

M. 200. R. P. 88 Chaplin, H. 199 C. 313
Brough, Maj. R. W. S. 666

Chapm11), J. 314. Cologne, Abp. 447
87

Buxton, T. F. 87 J. J. 198. Sır R. Colpoys, M.A. E.T.
Broughton, Col.
Byam, E. 425

646

426
663. B. S. 87 Byng, C. F. 426. G. Charlton, W. H.87 Colville, 666
Brown, Maj J.313. S. 87

Charsley, W.530 Comber, T. 330
M. 101. W. 554. Byrn, J. 101 Chaler, 441 Comberbatch, E.C.

W. H. 554 Byrne, Maj. 87 Chatfield, A.W. 646 555
Brownie, Lieut. 443. Byron, A. A. 200 Chatterton, Lieut. Comyni, S. 555

B. 101. H. 646. Caarten, F.H.A.B. Col. J. C. 198 Conaut, P. P. 313.
R. W. 185. T.G. 100

Chaumette, S. F. W. 221.
445. Sir W. 183 Cage, E. 440

446

Couroy, Lieut. 445
Browning, J. 663 Calder, Lady F. 87. Chermside, R. 313 Constable, L. 646
Brownlow, Earl, 184 P. D. 198

Cherry, E. 446

Conybeare, D. 536
Bruce, C. 331. Call, P. 426

Chester, A. 646. Conyngbam, Lady
Lady E. B. 646. Calvert, E. C. 646 Dr. 444

A. 545. Lord, 87
L. 314

Cam, C. C. 999 Chevalier, T.C.330. Cooke, F. 220. M.
Bruen, H. 313
Cambridge, C. C.

T.313

A. 220. M. H.
Brydges, Sir E. 296 664

Chichester, C. 100. 200. T. M. 313
Buccleuzb, Duke, Duke of 425 L. M. 334 Cookesley, J. M. 88
75

Prince G. 313 Child, C. 99. F. Cookney, C. 663
Buckeridge, C. E. Camden, Marq. 184 445

Cookson, M. 88
223
Cameron, A.426. Chinn, L. 314

Cooley, W. D. 74
Buckle, E. M. 221. J. H. 545

Cholwich, 645 Cooper, A. 556. A.
J. 198. M. H.G. Campbell, Lady, Churcbill, G. 88 H.A. 545. E. 88.
646

714. Lt. 446. A. Churton, E. 645 R. 199
Buckley, Miss, 545 200. Col. C. 87. Clapham, W.558 Cork, Earl of 313
Bucknell, W. 101 H. F. 646. Cap. Clarke, Lieut. 222. Corey, R. T. 217
Buckworıb, J. 98 J. 200. J. C. 330. Mrs. 220. A. L. Corry, H. D.217
Bulkeley, Capr. E. J. W. 544.

425. C.545. J. Cotton, 185. T.D.
425

Cann, M. H. 557 G. 556. R.P. 544 558. W. 80
Bull, C. 665. J. H. Camping, J. C. 426. Clavell, S. C. 200 Courtenay, 221. E.
662

Sir S. 314

Clay, W. K. 200 221. E. 645.
Buller, Capt. G. W. Canterbury, Abp. Clayton, 425. E. 88 T. P. 645
88. J. W. 87. S. 184

Clifford, C. H. A. Cousins, 631
C. 200. W. 426, Capellon, 223

443. Cap.W.222 Cowell, G. 544
545

Caravaglia, G. 446 Clinton, Baroness, Cowley, C. 668
Bunney, C. 664 Carew, W. H. A 200.

Cowlard, W.314
Bunting, S. 555
645

Cowper, 450
Burbidge, T. B. 297 Carey, C. 426 Clive, R. 184. Vis. Coxe, E. 664. Capt.
Burgh, A. 292 Carusichael, Cap. E. 75. Ld. 184

W. B. 102
Burgoyne, Sir J.M.

666

Cluse, Lieut. 222 Cozens, J. I. 331
87. M.441. M.442 Carnac, Cap. R. 87 Ciutterbuck,H. 200 Cradock, J. 334
Burlington, Ld. 184 Carringlun, F. A. Coape, H. C. 88 Crane, E. 544
Burmister, S. 545 545

Cotbe, C. H. 545 Cranford, G. H. 544
Burne, T. 222 Carruthers, D. 218 Cobbett, W. 670 Craven, Earl, 426
Burnes, Lieut. 74 Carter, H. 221. Cobbold, J. 101. T. Crawford, W. 665
Burns, A. 445 Cap. T. M. 332 334

Cregoe, E. S. 313.
Burueti, J. G. 555 Cariwright, M. A Cock, C. F. 557 F. 313
Burney, F. A. 314 200. W. H. 544 Cocksedge, J. E. Crewe, C. F. 314
Burningbain, 646 Cassell, W. 555 Coffin, M. A. E. 88 Cribb, M. A. 647
Burr, T. 119 Cassin, A. 646 Cole, 223. Lady F. Crighton, L. B. 200
Burrows, 664. Li. Castle, C. 219 J.314. Maj. Gen. Croft, M. 331. S.

C. M. 446 Castlereagu, LJ.184 M. C. 443. T. 443 J. L. 646

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Ld. 87

METEOROLOGICAL DIARY, BY W. CARY, STRAND,

From October 26, to November 25, 1835, both inclusive.
Fahrenheit's Therm.

Fahrenheit's Therm.

Day of
Month.
8 o'clock
Morning

Noon,
llo'clock

Night.

Barom.

Weather.

Weather.

in. pts.

in. pts.

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Oct.
26 50 52
27 44 | 50
28 40 50
29 50 58
30 44 49
31 50 56
N.1 | 40 48

2 39 49
3 45 49
442 44
5 41 43
6 35 40
7
8 46 49
9 39 4)
10 37 39

Nov.
45 29, 26 rain

11 39
38 70 fair, cloudy || 12 39
44 97 do. do. 13 38
40 87 cloudy

14 40
49 30, 20 do. rain 15 40
46 29, 87 do. do. 16 41
38 30, 18 do. fair 17 46
47 20 do. do.

18 47
47 05 do. rain 19 44
38 08 do.

20 48
38 29, 90 do.

21 52
38 87 do.

22 52
5130, 10 do.

23 53
44 29, 97 do, fair

53
39 30, 10 do, rain 25 53
34 30 do.

44 38 30, 34 do.
46 | 38 20 do. fair
43 39

33 do.
42 43 09 do.
42 40 08 do.
46 41 130, 00 do.
49 47 29, 90 do. rain
50 43 78 dv. do.
48 44 30, 00 do. fair
53 50 29, 96 fair
54 52 90 do. cloudy.
54 51 79 cloudy, rain
55 49 84 do.
55 54 80 do.
55 54

80 do.

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24

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DAILY PRICE OF STOCKS,
From October 28, to November 26, 1835, both inclusive.

Ex. Bills,

£1000.

20 Oct. & Nov.

Bank Stock.

13 15 pm.
13 11 pm.

10 12 pm.
10 12 pm.

2° 1 pm.

13 11 pm.
11 13 pm.

165

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28 210 905
981 991 164

255

3 pm.
29 210 903 91

984995
164

2541 par. 2 pm.
30 2094 903 4 984 98 99 164 883 1027 255/2 pm. par. 10 12 pm.
31 2093 901

99 164

255

par.
2210 903

98% 98%99%

164

256
32104 903

984 98499
164

1 3pm. 13 10 pm.
4 2091 903
98% 98 99 161 883

256 1 3 pm. 10 13 pm.
52101901
98% 98% 99%

2564 3pm.
62091 90 391 98% 98% 995

16

2564
7210 901 391
98399*

256 1 2 pm. 11 13 pn.
9 209 904 90 91

983994 165 88 1023
10 209 Oj 913
98 99 * 164

3 2 pm 13 ll pm.
11 903 91 98; 98 99

163
12 2092 903 491 984 982 99% 100 164

256 2 4 pm. 12 14 pm.
13 2094 904 291 98 98 99 100 165

1023
14 904 391 981 987 993 100 163

4 6 pm. 15 16 pm.
16210 903 91
98 99 100 164

256% 4 7pm. 14 17 pin.
17 2104 903 911 99
98 100 $ 16%

2561 6 5 pm. 18 15 pm.
182102 903 915

98; 100 16|| 884 10272561 56 pm. 15 17 pm.
1921090
91} 99 99 100 164

2564 7 4 pm. 17 12 pm.
20 90 91 98% 98% 100g

6 3 pm. 12 14 pm.
21211 901 915

981 1004 164

256 6 4pm. 12-14 pm.
23210 903

99 100
164 89

2561 4pm.
24 211 902 91 98% 99 100

164 883

256
90%

9931003

16%

102: 256 3 6 pm. 12 15 pm.
26 210490 š 391$ 99 | 99 100

164

5 7pm. 13 15 pm.
New South Sea Annuities, Oct. 29, 90.-Nov. 6, 893. – 13, 89ģ-24,894.
J. J. ARNULL, Stock Broker, 1, Bank Buildings, Cornhill,

late RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and ARNULL,3

111%|||**
|||||||||||||||23

16%

912

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25

102; 256

J. B, NICHOLS AND SON, 25, PARLIAMENT-STREET.

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