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Crichton, merchant, and lately one of the baillies of that place.
At the house of the Hon. Mrs. Hatton, in Portman-fquare, in his 58th year, Sir Brook Bridges, of Goodnestone, in Kent, bart. who was chofen in parliament for the county of Kent in 1763 and 1768. In 1765 he married Fanny, only daughter and heir of Edmund Fowler, efq. of Danbury, in Effex; by whom he has left iffue feveral fons and daughters. His eldeft fon, Brook, died at Eton, 1781; and William, his fecond, by licence from the Archbishop, took the Chriftian name of Brook. For fome years before his death he was receiver-general of the land-tax for the county of Kent. He was grandfon of the firft baronet, Sir Brook B. who fucceeded his father, Brook, as auditor of the impreft of the treafury, and was created a baronet in 1713. The elder brother of the father of the first baronet was John Bridges, efq. the Northamptonshire antiquary.
At Madrid, aged 110, Don Carlos Felix O'Neale. He was an old lieutenant-general in the Spanish service, a great favourite of the Monarch's, and had formerly been governor of the Havannah. He was the fun of the celebrated Sir Neil O'Neale, of the province of Ulfter, in the kingdom of Ireland, who loft his life at the battle of the Boyne, fighting for his favourite Monarch, James the Second. For this purpose he raifed a brigade upon his own eftate, which was confifcated, and his pofterity obliged to feek fortunes in different parts of the globe.
At his houfe in Windmill-ftreet, Edinburgh, Mr. John Scott, late furgeon to the Icth regiment of light dragoons, and fon of the Rev. Mr. Thomas S. late minifter of South Leith.
5. Major-general Humphry Stevens, lieutenant-colonel of the 3d reg. of foot-guards.
Capt. Tonkin, commander of the Dictator man of war, at Chatham. He was unhappily taken fpeechlefs on the 31st ult. juft after his fhip had weighed anchor, with a stroke of the palfy; in which fituation he was carried home to his house in Profpect row, Brompton, near Chatham, and to continued five days. He was a brave officer, esteemed one of the first feamen in the navy, and much beloved by his men. His remains were interred in Gillingham church-yard, attended to the grave by Admiral Dalrymple, Commiffioner Proby, and the Captains of the feveral hips.
At Atherstone, co. Warwick, on his return from Buxton, after having been many years a most excruciating fufferer by the gout, Rev. Mofes Porter, curate and lecturer of Clapham, Surrey.
6. At Chilham, in Kent, Mr. William Cronk, farmer, of that place, and formerly a fchoolmafter and book feller at Sandwich.
At Twickenham, Mr. Rich. Jones, many years a ftationer in the Middle Temple, and one of the Court of Afliftants of the Stationers Company.
Suddenly, at his houfe on Snow-hill, Mr. John Warner, brufh-maker. He had, for a twelvemonth before, laboured under fo great a dejection of mind, for which no caufe could be affigned, except it were religion, his bufinefs being very profperous, that it was found neceffary he thould retire into the country, with a proper attendant, in the abfence of whom, he put his fatal purpofe in execution.
At Rochester, of the palfy, Mr. Thomas Nicholfon, attorney, of Maidstone, and deputy clerk of the peace for the co. of Kent.
At his apartments in Barlow-ftreet, Mary1a-Bonne, Rev. Mr. Temple, late vicar of Addingham, in Cumberland.
7. Mrs. Skelton, wife of Rev. Mr. S. of the Borough.
At Newcastle, aged 102 years and 8 months, Mrs. Anne Young.
8. At Wimbledon, co. Surrey, Mrs. Marianne Hays.
At Stockport, by the bursting of a bloodveffel, Rev. Wm. Jackfon, M.A. chaplain to the late and prefent Earl of Hardwicke, and mafter of the free grammar-fchool in Stockport upwards of 40 years.
At Thirsk, co. York, in her rozd year, Mrs. Wharton, only furviving daughter of the late Anthony W. efq, of Gillingwood, in that county, and great aunt to John W. efq. M. P. for Beverley, to whom her great eftates and property descend.
At Calais, in his way to Gottingen, of a rapid decline, from the bursting of a bloodveffel, Le Gendre Starkie, efq. of Huntroid, co. Lancaster; a gentleman of the strictest honour and probity. He is fucceeded by his only fon, Le Gendre Pierce Starkie, etq.
At Lynn, aged 91, Mr. Bunting, who en
Sir John Leman, lecturer of St. Mary-at-
At his chambers in Lyon's-inn, Rev. John Free, D. D. vicar of Eaft Coker, Somerfet; of whom a particular account in our next.
Mr. Keelty, of Nottingham. He was fo corpulent, that eleven men were employed to carry him to his grave. His coffin meafured two feet ten inches over the shoulders, and was upwards of 20 inches in depth.
Aged 56, Mr. Barnes, wholefale ironmonger, of Tewkesbury. He rode out apparently well in the morning; returned about four o'clock in the afternoon, perfectly well; foon afterwards he complained of faintnefs; fate down, and expired in a few minutes.
10. At Edinburgh, the youngest son of the Lord Provost of that city.
At his houfe in Leicester, Mr. John Va lentine, a celebrated musician.
11. Mr. Fisher, of Lothbury, a whole fale woollen-draper, worth 20,000l. which he had acquired by application and industry in bufinefs. He unhappily loft his reafon by following fanatical preachers, and threw him elf, at 12 o'clock at noon, from the leads of his houfe into the ftreet.
In her 8th year, Mrs. Frances Coltman, of Hatton-street.
At Doncaster, Mr. Geo. Robinson, fon of Mr. Alderman R. and one of the common council of that corporation.
At Great Houghton, Mifs Mary Drury, fifter to Mrs. Ifaac Robinfon, of Doncaster. 12. At Wandfworth, Mrs. Beck, wife of Mr. B. feedfman in the Strand.
brother to the prefent, to whom his fortune devolves, for want of iffue. His jewels, &c. will, by his own order, go to his niece, Vilcountefs de la L. who has attended his Excellency during his refidence in this country. He had laboured under difeafe for fome years; on account of which, he drove about to most of the watering-places in the kingdom; but, in the latter end of July, he found his diforder coming on him very fast, and, receiving no relief from the Bath waters, refolved to take a tour through England for the air. In this tour he was flopped at Southampton, where he paid the laft debt to Nature. The pally had affected him fo much, that for fome time he was deprived of the ufe of his legs and right arm, fo that for a time he was fed by a nurfe; but his Excellency ftill retained his fenfes until a few hours before his death. A few days before his diffolution, he had fome apparent fymptoms of recovery, the blood having gained circulation. in the right fhoulder. His Excellency's bro. ther arrived at Southampton, and was in private converfation with the Marquis most part of the night before he died.-Being high in favour with the French King during the American war, his Majefty, in 1787, appointed him ambatlador extraordinary to the Court of Great Britain, in the room of Count d'Adhemar, who was then recalled. On the National Affembly attaining the government of France, his Excellency intended to retum home, but was re-stationed under their jur:fdiction. The Marquis, through indifpofition, for fome time paft laid the weight of the of ficial bufinefs on M. Barthelemy, his fecretary, who will now be put in full commiftion at this court, until an ambaffador is appointed. His body was put on board a vellel on the morning of the 17th, to be transported to the vault of his family, at Beufeville, near La Hogue, in Normandy, attended by his brother and nephew-Few minifters, few men, were ever more juftly beloved than the late Marquis. By his familiar friends he was admired for the high urbanity of his manners, and the variety of his acquirements. By his dependents he is deeply regretted, as the indulgent rewarder of every defcription of merit. The value has been reciprocal. If his houfehold venerated their matter, his laft teftament has borne an honourable evidence of his conviction of their zeal and fidelity. He has left them all legacies appor tioned to their fituations. Called to fultain trying fituation during the most convulfed periods of political changes, his conduct has ever been manly yet conciliatory. Our moft gracious Sovereign highly etteemed him; and amid all the calumnies of contefting factions in his own country, the man leaf affaled by any was the Marquis de la Luzerne.
15. At his houfe at Mile-end. In. Marr.efq. At her house in Ramfay-gardens, Edinburgh, Lady Lliz. Hay, fifter to the Lite, and aunt to the prefent, Earl of Kinnoul.
At Devizes, Wilts, Mr. Peter Wirgman, working-jeweller and goldfmith, of Denmark-ftreet, Soho, one of the most eminent artifts in his line, having diftinguished himfelf in the finishing of the box in which the freedom of the city of London was prefented to Lord Keppel, and in many other public exhibitions of fkill. Mr. W. has left a numerous family.
At his lodgings in Sloane-street, Dr. James De Lancey Muirfon, eldest fon of Geo. M. efq. late of New York.
At his houfe in William-ftreet, Dublin, Theophilus Thomson, efq. late deputy-governor of the Bank of Ireland, and confulgeneral to the Court of Denmark.
At his feat at Mount Heaton, in the King's County, Ireland, the Right Hon. John Armstrong, one of his Majesty's most honourable privy council, and M.P. for Kilmallock.
At Vowchurch, co. Hereford, in her 86th year, Mrs. Eliz. Stevens, widow, much refpected and beloved by all her acquaintance.
13. At Stanmore, Herts, Catherine, Marchionefs of Abercorn, daughter of Sir Jofeph Copley, and married to the prefent Marquis in June 1770.
At Brigg, co. Lincoln, Mifs Bentley, only daughter of Geo. B. efq. of that place.
At Sleaford, aged about 45, Rev. Jofeph Arnal Eyre, vicar of Dorrington and Ruikington, co. Lincoln.
14. At Camberwell, Mrs. Jackfon, wife of Mr. J. the celebrated letter-founder, in Dorfet ftreet, Salisbury-fquare, Fleet-street.
Aged 86, Mrs. Lewis, mother of Mrs. Trapp, printer, N° 1, Pater-nofter-row.
At Chicheftr, Jofeph Barker, efq. one of the oldeft members of that corporation.
Mr. John Reeve, farmer and grazier, at Whiffendine, co. Rutland.
At his feat at Woodbury-hall, co. Cambridge, the Hon. George Lane Parker, brother to the Earl of Macclesfield, lieutenantgeneral in the army, and colonel of the 12th regiment of dragoons. His fortune of 120,cool. which he has bequeathed to his brother, was derived from induftrious exertions in India.
At Southampton, the Marquis de la Luzerne, amballidor from the Court of France, fecond fun of the late Comte de la L. and
16. At Rottingdean, of a most violent fever and ague, Rev. Richard Cooperthwaite, rector of Meeching, otherwife Newhaven.
21. Mrs. Du Bois, wife of John Du B. efq. of New Bafinghall-flreet.
Mrs. Webster, of Old Fish-ftreet. The caufe of her death was a bruize the received by a fudden jolt, from the mifconftruction of her coach. It is on this account that pregnant ladies are forbid riding in fuch carriages. This dangerous concuffion, fo fatal to many, arifes from low wheels in front, and high behind. To prevent thefe calamities, the wheels of coaches fhould be equal in height, and they not under four feet.
17. At Birmingham, Mr. Thomas Hurd, formerly a merchant there, and brother to the very excellent Bishop of Worcester.
Rev. Mr. Wingfield, rector of St. Julian's in Shrewsbury, and minister of Berwick chap,
After a painful illness, Mrs. Stokes, wife of Mr. S. attorney, at Melton Mowbray, co. Leicester; a good Chriftian, wife, and parent.
18. Mrs. Moore, wife of Mr. M. mafter of the free grammar-fchool at Bourn, co. Linc.
At her houfe in Hart-street, adjoining to Covent-garden theatre, in a very advanced age, Mrs. Eliz. Bennet. She held, formerly, a confiderable rank in theatrical fame, and had retired near 30 years. On the death of her friend Mr. Gibfon, the proprietor and manager of Liverpool theatre, in 1771 (fee vol. XLI. p. 378), he had a large fortune left her, which the employed in acts of munificence and liberality. She contributed freely to all the theatrical funds. Wonder not, when the became rich, that many, who call themfelves her relations, courted her acquaintance; to fome of whom, by her will, fhe has left 10ool.; to Mr. and Mrs. King, Icol. each; and to Mr. Wroughton, and 17 others, to guineas each, for a ring. She had given directions to be buried at Liverpool, near to Mr. Wm. Gibfou; but thinking it an idle and unneceffary expence, in that particular the altered her will, and ordered a very private funeral, with which her executrix, an old fervant, who had lived 27 years with her, did not exactly comply, but buried her handfomely at St. Paul's, Covent-garden. She had left her 5col. and an annuity of 6ol. a year.
19. At Ipfwich, aged 77, Mrs. Eliz. Beaumont, relict of Rev. Cha. B. M.A. late rector of Witnefham.
22. At Iflington, in his 88th year, Mr. Cumberlege, formerly a linen-draper in Newgate-street, and latterly, for many years, a collector for the New River Company.
In his 24th year, of a decline, at Caterham, in Surrey, whither he had gone for the benefit of his health, Mr. Rob. Baldwin, jun. bookfeller, in Pater-nofter-row. He was the eldeft fon of Mr. Henry B. the refpectable printer of "The St. James's Chronicle;" and nephew to Mr. Robert B. fenior, with whom he had juft entered into bufinefs, in which the prudence of his conduct promifed much fuccefs, which his untimely death has prevented. The grief of his furviving relatives, and the regret of all his acquaintance, form his best enlogium.
24. At Iflington, after a fhort illness, Mrs. Sufannah Heylyn, wife of Edw. H.efq.
25. At Keafington, aged 73, Mr. Jofeph Curry, formerly an auctioneer at Newcastle.
23. At Tottenham, Mr. Glaffcock, fhopkeeper, who had acquired a fortune by letting-out fingle-horfe chaifes in Moor-lane, Fore-ftreet, and was remarkable for his bulk.
Aged 48, Mr. Tho. Billam, of Glentworth, near Lincoln, a confiderable farmer and grazier, formerly of Killymarth, co. Derby.
20. At Hampftead, Mrs. Patrick, wife of Faul P. efq. of New Broad-ftreet.
Mrs. Crabb, wife of James C. efq. of Southampton-row, Bloomibury, and an eminent infurance-broker at Lloyd's coffee-houfe. She is faid to have languished many months, from a hurt on her head, by the fall of a flower-pot from a chamber-window, and which at length occafioned her death.
At Tunbridge-wells, John Sargent, efq. of Halftead-place, Kent; of whom we may venture to promife fome further particulars,
2. The Surrender of Calais-The Irishman
Ditto-Ditto The Manager in Distress.
Rev. Matthew Field, under grammar-mafter of Chritt's-hofpital, appointed a prebend of Lincoln.
6. Ditto-The Mayor of Garratt.
The Battle of Hexham-The Liar. 8. The Surrender of Calais--TheSon-in-Law. 9. A Quarter of an Hour before Dinner
- Surrender of Calais-Irishman in Spair. 1. The Surrender of Calais-Village Lawye 12. Ditto-Who's the Dupe?
ig. Ditto--The Mayor of Garratt.
Seeing is Believing-The Spanish Barber
15. The Surrender of Calais-Who'stheDupe?
Rev. Jolin North, M.A. Afhdon R. Effex, vice Saltier, dec.
Rev. D. Addifon, Leek V. co. York, vice
Rev. John Parker, Tadcaster R. Yorksh.
September 12, to September 17, 1791.
5 93 103
9 South Wales, 5 9214
North Wales, 62333
1. The Battle of Hexham-Catherine and 22. The Haunted Tower-The Pannel.
BILL of MORTALITY, from September 13, to September 27, 1789.
2 and 5
95 50 and 42
5 and 10
60 and 70 68 47 70 and 80 44 79 80 and 90. 17 7790 and 100 74
Peck Loaf 25. 20.
40 and 50
EACH DAY'S PRICE OF STOCKS IN SEPTEMBER, Bank3perCt. 3 per Ct. | Ditto |+perCt15 perCt Stock. reduc. Confols 1726 Coafol. Ann. 90 894a4 1043 117
29 200 30 199
Long Short India Aun. 1778- Stock. 26 금 131 186
India India | S. Sea Ann. Bonds. Stock.
Old New 3 per Ct New | English Irish Ann. Ann. 1751 Navy. Lot. Tick Lot. Tick 16 7 679
of 7 14 6 23
N. B. In the 3 per Cent. Confols. the highest and lowest Price of each Day is given ; in the other Stocks the highest Price only.
J. BRANSCOMB, Jun. Stock-Broker, No. 4, Cornhill,