« AnteriorContinuar »
time, and for several years before, he was indefatigable in his researches to illustrate the At the meeting of the Bach Philosophical History and Topography of Oxfordshire and and Literary Society, on the 1st of Agrit, the Kerks. -Mr. Stephen Eaton, 72.--Mr. Wm. Rev. Mr. Conybeare read a paper ou the forInott, 71.---Mr Wm May, 63.
mation of a carbonaceous substance discoAt Burford, Sophia, only daughter of Mr. vered near Bideford, North Deron, some of W. Windle,
which had been employed for the purpose of At Henley, Mr. I. Smith, 54.
making a cheap black paint for ships. The Ac Witney, Mr. J. Sheppeid, 55.
quantity is very considerable, and competent SHROPSHIRE.
to supply all the dock-yards in the kingdom. The column erected at Shrewsbury, in Mr. C. gave a section, marking its relative honour of Lord Hill, is one of the larzest in situa:ion with sand, stones, slate, &c.; and the world. Its exact dimensions are as fo low: from analysis ascertained its component parts Height of the Pedestal ..... 13 ft. 6 in. to be, silex, 30; alumina, 35; iron and Column itself ..
... 01-0 manganese, 10; carbon and other volatile Pedestal to the statue on the
matters, 25. It approaches the nearest to top.
black chalk. The iron and manganese, by Statue
• 16 - 9 giving densiry, will render it more advanta
geous as a pigment. Total height
132 ---0 A subscription has been opened at Frome,
for the erection of a Free Church, to which Lower diameter of the column 15-0 the Marquis of Bath has given 3001. Upper diameter.
From a printed statement circulated Each course of stones is 3 feet high, 5 among the friends of Messrs. Brickdale and stones forming a course ; the stones forming Co. bankers of Taunton, who have been obthe lower courses of the colamns are 2 feet 3 liged to suspend their payments, it appears, inches in thickness, those of the upper that they owe 46,000l. to nicet which they courses i foot y inches ; they average 3 tons possess landed and other property to the each. The pedestal is square, and raised upon amount of 250,000l. The holders of their two steps; having at each angle large piers notes are to receive interest till they are paid. or buttresses, on which are placed lions Birth.] At Cottle's House, Lady Theacouchant; each pier is formed of two stones dosia Hale, of a daughter. only, each 10 feet long, and three feet deep. Married.] At Bath, Major Dickson, to The column is of the pure Grecian Doric, Miss H. Dallas, second daughter of Sir Thos. and is to be ascended by a winding stair case.
D.-- The Rev. W.A. Fountain, to Miss BetIt contains 3 26 stones ; the last, which forms ting.-Geo. Leslie, esq.to Miss E. Hutcheson, the top of the pedestal of the statue, weighs daughter of the late kev. Dr. Fras. H. cf Do4 tons. The statue of Lord Hill, which naghadee, Ireland.--Sam. B. Sweetman, finishes the design, is executing in artificial esq. to Miss Temple, daughter of Col. T. stone by Messrs. Coade of London. The Thos. Johnson, esq. of Bristol, to Mrs. Bleastone used in the building is a beautiful and mire, relict of the Rev. Rich, B ---Capt. Lake most durable free-stone found in this county. of the sd Foot Guards, 10 Anne Louisa, and The original design is by Mr. Edward Hay George Nangle, esq. of Chelmsford, to Carocock, architect of Shrewsbury, having the line, daughters of the late Henry Hasley, esq. base corrected by Mr. Harrison, of Chester. of Henley Park, Sussex. The whole expense will be about 5,5001. Died.) At Bath, John Bailey, esq. of
Married.] At Shrewsbury, Mr. Joseph Hartley Row, Hants.-- Lady Trollope, wife Howell, of Onslow, to Miss Clark, daughter of Adm. Sir Henry T.- illis. Purvis, relict of of the late Jas, C. esq. of Kingsland.
C. P esq. of Darsham, Suffolk.-Lucy, wife Died.] Ac Shrewsbury, the Rev. Thos. of John Hope, esq. barrister. -Mr. Wm. Cuthbert Heber, rector of Marton, Yorkshire, Matthews, many years secretary to the Bath, and perpetual curate of Moreton Sea, in this and West of England Agricultural Society, county.—Ms. Chiulow.-Mr. Isaac Mullock, which cfice he resigned several y cars since, jun.--Mr. Edw. Phillips, 61.
69. The papers which he inscried in the At Oswestry, the Rev. John Tomkies, 68. Society's Memoirs, are distinguiriert by the
At Market Drayton, Mary, eldest daughter leading features of his genial characterof S. Pegge, esq. of Beauchief Abbey, York sound sense, and practical utility. Mr. Dlatshire.
then's was the author cf some other fugitive A: Eidgemond, Mr. W'm. Bolas, school productions; also of a trur, written in the master, 86.
manner of Sterne.- lin.
Huron, esq. Al Ellesmere, Mrs. Dolphin, of Church younger brother of the late Sir Wais H. and Stretton, 77.
licutcrant colonch of heed, head cashire miAt Llanvair Hall, Thos. Amis, esq.
litia. At Bridgnorth, Douglas, only son of Wm. At Bristol, Matth. Montague, esq. late of P. Dana, 54€ in
Jamaica.At the Ilocwells, Lady Catherine At Ludlow, Mr. C. Waldron, upwards of Poulett, third daughter of Earl P. 20.-D. 60 years an officer of excise, 86.
Evans, esq. one of the aldermen of
372 Stafford--Suffolk-Surrey-Susser-Warrick. [May 1, city, 75.-S. Randall, esq.--Mrs. Redhead, brilliant light suddenly appeared, which is relict of Geo. R. esq. of Hutton Hall. luminated the atmosphere and country
At Clifion, the wife of Lieut. col. Parry, around to a great extent, and conrinued late of the 103d regl.-Miss Goodford, drugh- ' without refraction from the surrounding obter of the late J. O. G. esq. of Yeovil, Dorset. jects, for the space of 30 seconds." - The
At Taunton, Grace, wife of Fred. Corfield, phenomenon was observed also at Lambourn, esq.
in Berkshire, by a medical gentleman, who STAFFORDSHIRE.
describes it as a suddets brilliant ligte, which Wolverhampton has been the first town rapidly crossed the heavens from south to in Staffordshire to erect a building exclusively north, where it seemed to lose itself without to literature. An elegant structure has just declining towards the earth. On the disapbeen finished in that place, to be occupied pearance of the light, a violent rumbling as a library on the one wing, and a news. noise was heard from the north: it seemed room on the other.
to diverge to the cast and west where the last Marriet.) At Woolstanton, H. S. Bel- sound was heard like the bursting of a large combe, M. D. of Newcastle, to larriet cannon. It was louder than thunder, and Bagshaw, youngest daughter of Vernon Cute continued near five minutes. The heavens ton, esc. of the Lea.
were beautifully clear and star-light, both At Stoke-upon-Trent, John Huiscn, esq. before and after the appearance of this mequarter-master of the 3d Dragoon Guards, teor, which, to observers at Oxford, seemed to Miss Martha Knowles, of Hanley. an immense ball of fire.
Died.] At Kingswinford, Alien Tucker, Married.] A Wimbledon, Wm. Metest. great nephew of Ralph Allen, esq. the calfe, jun. esq. eldest son of Wm. M.esq. of Allworthy of Fielding's Tom Jones, 42. Tynemouth House, Northumberland, to
At Burion-upon-Trent, Mrs. Lambert, 69. Mary Ann, eldest daughter of J. B. PiowAt Hanley, Mr. Broomfield, 39.
man, esq. of Wimbledon Common. At Stafford, Mrs. Nicklin, 32.--Mrs. Cook. Ai Sireacham, Jas. Eyre Watson, esq. to - Mr. John Hill, 42.- Mr. Wm. Smith, of Mary Ann, daughter of John Kaye, esq. of Elmhurst,
Wandsworth Common. Ai Newcastle, Mr. Alex. Wilson, 79. AC Ash, Thos. Smith, esq. of Staldon, Mrs. Jackson, 75.
Hants, to Mrs. Eyles. At Wolverhampton, Mr. John Bates. Dird.] At Mortlake, Mrs. Warren, wiMr. Jas. Gregory.
dow of the late Bishop of Bangor, 62. At Penkridge, Mr. Wm. Perrin, surgeon. Ac Puttenham, Admiral Samuel Cornish, SUFFOLK.
70. Birts.? Ai Redgrave Hall, the lady of At Bookbım Grore, Ant. Horne, esq. Adm. Wilson, of a daughter.
At Cobham, Major Wm. Abingdon, late Married.] Al Ipswich, John Wright, esq. of the E. I. C. service, Bombay, 70. of Buxtou, Norfolk, to Arn, second daugh The Rev. Dr. Jenkin, prebendary of Winter of Mrs Harford.--The Rev. Edw. Day, ehester, and rector of Wootton, near Dorkof Horsford, to Margaret, eldest daughter of ing. the late Starling Day, esq.
Ai Farnham, Lord Charles Beauchamp, Died.] In the pulpit of Hales church, brocher to the Marquis of Lothian. rear Bungay, while discharging his pastoral At Shabden, J. Fanshawe, esq. 77. duty, the Rev. Valentine Lumly Barnard, At Little Bookham, Mrs Pollen, relict of rector of Stockton, and author of several sa the Rev. Geo. P. cred poems.
At Farnham, R. Paine, esq. Mrs. Colville, wife of the Rev. Vath. C. At Camberwell, Maria wife of G. Goodrector of Lawshall.
win, esq. solicitor, and third daughter of the At Bungay, Mr. Geo. Roberts, 75.
late M. Brackenbury, esq. of Ely. At Drinkstone, Mr. John Baker, of Bradfield, 77.
Birth.) At East Bourne, the lady of DaAt Sudbury, the Rev. Wm. Finley, curate vies Giddy, esq M. P. of a daughter, of St. Gregory and St. Peter, in that town, 64. Died.) At Brighton, Rear-adm. Peyton,
Ac Bury, Mrs. Topple, wife of Mr. T. so of Wakehurst Place, in this county.--Mrs. licitor,--Mrs. Smith, wife of Ms. Rich. S. Short, 57. The eldest son of Wm. Vardon,
41 Beccles, Louisa, daughter of Geo. Bo esq.--Mrs. Dickons, relict of the Bishop of bun, esq. 18.
Down and Connor, At Ipswich, Mr. John Bush, bookseller. Ai Walburion House, Arundel, General.
Whyte. A correspondent writes, that" sur. At Dallington, Mrs. Trill, 92. prising phenomenon occurred a: Egham, on
WAKWICKSHIRE Saturlay, March 230 The night was dark,
Birmingham is now doing that which and he tarih overshadowed with a mist, ought to torm a leading clause in every Town attended with an easterly wind which had Act for the kingdom; namely, compelling prevailed for several days previous. Be the proprietors of all houses, to lay down "ween the hours of ten and eleven a very iron cellar windows, on the exact level of
Westmoreland-Wilts. - Worcester - Yorkshire.
causeways : to use cast iron square tubes, Brodie, esq. and youngest daughter of the to conduct the water from the different late Thos. Hussey, esq. of Salisbury. courts, so as not to break the level of the At Salisbury, Mr. Rich. Sution, 86, pavement--a cheap and effective method ; At Rowle, the Rev. Wm. Higginson, likewise to reduce ihe encroachment of all rector of that place, 80. steps into the street.
At Westbury Leigh, Mr. Wm. Phipps, At the late Warwick assizes, Mr. Basil Goode, lare mayor of Coventry, commis. sioner of taxes, assessor, and collector, was Married.) Mr. Smith, of Ledbury, to convicted of assessing the inhabitants of Co- Emma, daughter of the late Wm. Farlow, ventry in larger sums than he returned to esq. of Rushwick. Government, and of putting the difference Died.] At Worcester, Mrs. Fewtrell. into his own pocket.
Mr. Collett, of the Academy, Foregale street. Married.] At Leamington, Mr. Wm. R. -Mary Ann, third daughter of the Rev. Jas. Swanwick, of Market Drayton, to Christiana Hastings, rector of vortiey, 27.--Mi, ChapDorothea, eldest daughter of Mr. Bisset.
Ar Mancetter, Mr. Z. Lapworth, chemist At Broadwaters, Jeston Homfray, esq. a and druggist, of Atherstone, to iviss Eliz. magistrate, and commander of the KidderEveritt.
minster Yeomanry Cavalry, 63. Died.) At Birmingham, Mrs. Briscoe, 78. A. Thomloe House, Thos. Nayo, esq. -Mr. John Ashfoni, 49 - Mr. John Robin At Amury Court, John Best, esq. 77. son, 73.--Mr. Jonn hempson Palmer, 64. At Newland Court, Elizabeth, witc of Mr.
- Mrs. Richards, 69.--Mr. Wm. Breasley, Hill, 05. attorney:- Mr. Henry Bartlam, 08.- Wm. A: Bewdley, Mr. Thos, Tiger, 69. Henry, son of Mr. L. Thompson, bookseller. At Hallow, Mrs. Sarah Cresswell, 82.
At Coventry, Mr. Jackson, of Worcester. At Upton on Severn, Mrs. Hampion, 71. -Mr. Yates.-Mrs. Cash.
At Whitburn, Mrs. Eliz. Smith, $6.
The editor of the Leeds Intelligencer says, Mary's workhouse, 42.-Mr. Hopton, 74. that considerable alaron has been excited in Ai Kenilworth, Mis. Stone, 90.
his district by the proposai for laying new WESTMORELAND.
duties upon the importation of foreign wool, Married.] At Bowness, Lieut. J. Gell, which, he contends, wouid cut down the R. N. of Wirksworth, Derbyshire, to Isa- woollen manufacture, or at least that of su. bella, youngest daughter of the late T. perfine cloths, which has lately sprung up Parker, esq. of Hornby Hall, Lancashire. in the West Riding and is rapidly extending
Died.] *At Kendal, Mr. R. D. Fawcett, itself.--" It is ascertained,” says he, “be42.-Mrs. Ann Walker, 70.- Mr. Wm. yond a doubt, that superfine cioths can be Butler, travelier, 27.-Mrs. Dinsley, 42.- made in the West Riding of Yorkshire, fully Ms. Rob. Dennison, 42.
equal to the best broad cloth of French maAt Gate-beck, Mr. Edw. Winder, 82. nufacture; and there can be very little reaAc Tibbighill, Mr. Thos. Grahain, 82. son to apprehend, that British skill and in
At Cragg, in Birkbeck Fells, Mrs. Mary dustry, if not cramped by ill-timed legislaOverend, 88.
tive interference, will very soon greatly sur.
pass them. As a proof of the high degree Great improvements are likely to be car of perfection to which the manufacture has ried into effect in the line of road from the been brought, we know that a Yorkshire metropolis to Weymouth, and other parts dealer in fine cloths, whose prejudices have of the West of England, through Salisbury, always made himn declare our own manuBlandford, and Dorchester. A preliminary facture inferior to that of France, was lately survey has been taken by Mr. M. Phillips, so completely deceived by the quality of the by whose ability and perseverance extraor- article, as to purchase a very considerable dinary iniprovements in excavating long, quantity of Yorkshire broad cloth, as French difficult, and dangerous hills, have been superfines,”-A public mecting has been made from the coast of Sussex to London held at Leeds to consider of the most effec
Birth.] At Chilmark, the Hon. Mrs. tual means of opposing the intended new Harris, of a son.
duty, at which it was resolved to send deleMartie At Westbury, Mr. E. Franklin, gates to give evidence before the Committee 1 Miss Hoeper, daughter of John H. esq.
of the House of Commons, as to the ruinous ** At Salisbury, J. Atkinson, R. N. to Miss effects of the measure, and to raise a subA. Brown, third daughter of Thos. B. esq. scriptien for defraying the expenses that Died.] At Allcannings, T. Andrews, esq. would be incurred.
Few circumstances of a local nature have At Sutton, Chippenham, Charles, young excited greater interest in York than the inest son of the Rev. Dr. Nicholas.
tended fall of the elm-trees, an 'in number, At Aluddiford, Louisa, wife of Wm. Bird growing on the New Walk, which is a ta
Account of the Rev. George Lambert.
vourite promenade. A memorial against was not only remarkable for public spi. this measure, signed by the most respectable rit and general benevolence, but for brus inhabitants, was presented by the mayor piety, moderation, and cliristian affection. and commonalıy, who in consequence re
of this latter virtue, a striking instance oclinquished ihe design.
curred under the writer's observation, which The Earl of Aylesbury has recently felled he cannot forbear to relate. Being present on his estates in this county, 3000 oaks, at a meeting of Dissenting ministers at Great which are valued at 100,0001.
Driffield, soon after the removal of his assisiBirths.] Al Doncaster, the lady of H. ant, the Rev. Mr. Payne, who had heen inWilloughby, esq. M. P. of a daughter. vited to settle over a congregation in Edua• Married.] Ai Sculcoates, J. Empson, esq. burgh,-on their simply adverting to a sepaof Goole, to Miss Porier, niece to the lady ration so painful to his own mind, he was of Mr. Alderman Carrick ot Hull.
instantly overcome by his feelings, and At Whiby, William, son of Abel Chap- obliged to retire. The impression made aa man, esq. to James, eldest daughter of Edw. the company was such as might be expected Chapman, esq.
- all were nioved with such a demonstration At Kildwick, John Jas. Garforth, esq. to of sincere attachment to his friend, enterMiss Pearson of Stceton.
tained the highest ideas of his character, and At Wakefield, the Rev. Benj. Rayson to were penetrated by the goodness of his heart. Mrs. Fenton, widow of Thos. F.esq. As a preacher Mr. Lambert was universally
At Leeds, Mr. Arch. Nevins, to Miss Fos. admired. He made use of notes in the pula ter, only daughter of the Rev. Rich. F. of pit: but these were small - concealed in the Hunslet.
Bible--and so dexterously managed, that J. B. Smith, esq. of Rochdale, to Miss those who sat below could neither observe Battye of Finney, near Huddersfield. hiin turn over the leaves, nor eren cast bis
At Great Driffield, Thios. Cater, esq. soli- eyes upon them. His method was regular; citor, to Mrs. Lund, widow of Edward L. always embracing some particular argument, esq. of Jamaica.
by which he endeavoured to press upon his Died.) At Hall, the Rev. George Lam- hearers the belief or practice of religious bert, the aged, venerable, and much re truth. With a musical and melting voice, spected minister of Fish-street chapel, in with becoming warmth and animation, be that town. Mr. Lambert was educated for united every excellence of extemporaneous the Christian ministry, among Protestant preaching with that use of notes which Dissenters, at the Independent Acadmy, seems to have been peculiar to himself. then established at Heckmondwikr, in the Several years ago he published two, if not West Riding. Under the tuition of the Rev. more, volumes of his Discourses, which James Scott, he made that progress in clas- have long been out of print. He was also sical and sacred literature which enabled the author of many single Sermons on partihim to appear with distinguished acceptance calar occasions. In him it may be justly in performing the duties of the sanctuary. said, that the Dissenters have lost one of From his leaving the academy to the day of their brightest ornaments; while his amiable his death, he enjoyed the affection, the con character and useful life are worthy the imifidence, and inviolable friendship of a libe- tation of every Christian divine. ral, enlightened, and generous people ; hav. At York, John, son of Mr. Peart, 23.ing been about fifty years the minister of Mrs. Sanderson.-Mr. Rich. Wellfoot. -Vr. one congregation. On his being chosen to
Thos. Dolby, $7. the pastoral oftice, the church over which t Hull, Mr. Rob. Clark, formerly master he presided consisted of only eleven mem of the Truelove, Greenland ship, 85.- Jane, bers, whose number gradually increased relict of Capt. Langthorpe, 85.-Mrs. Sonuntil it became the most flourishing inte. ley, wife of Mr. S. bookseller. rest in that part of the country; 80 that a The Rev. Wm. Dixon, vicar of Bilton, 75. little before his removal, he appears to have At Bawtry, L. Spilsbury, esq. an eminent had the pleasure of witnessing an addition solicitor. of no less than 447 persons. During the At Beverley, Abr. Ragueneau, esq. 74. exercise of his ministry, he had seen an old At Thornton, near Bradford, the Rev. place of worship considerably enlarged, a John Calvert, Independent minister, new and elegant chapel erecied, and a fur At Sheffield, the Rev. George Hewer, redther enlargement made in the present build. tor of Cowsby, and many years curate af ing for the better accommodation of an in Egglescliffe, both in inis county, 68. creasing auclitory. Mr. Lambert was a At Bradley Mills, near Huddersfield, Mis. zealous and valuable friend to his aima Atkinson, telice of Jos. A, esq. 77. mater, when thit institution was removed Ac Burley Hall, Otley, the Rev. John from Heckmondwicke to Northonram ; Minithorpe, 63. and more especially on its being trans Ai Croft House, near Bradford, Thomas ferred to Rotherham, under the super- and Samuel, the two youngest children of intendnce of the late Dr. Williams, He Sam, Ilailstone, esq.
Mr. Wilson, during the long course of fiftyA churn has been for some time in use in eight years, acquired and maintained a large the neighbourhood of Rootan Hall, in the share of the confidence of the country round. principality which saves both time and la. Besides a valuable property which falls to his bour. It is called the Cradle Churn, being heir at law, and numerous legacies bequeathmade upon the principle of a cumnion rock- ed to his other relations, he hath left to ing cradio or horse, and can with ease be trustees 4,250l. of heritable bonds to erect worked by a child of 5 or 6 years old. Sir and maintain four schools in different situaR. Vaugran is so well convinced from expe- ations, in the parishes of Whitburn, Shotts, rience of the superiority of this chuin over and Cambusnethan. The following legacies every other, that he has many made and dis- also manifest his high esteem of learning, as tributed among his tenants. The shape is of well as his gratitude for the favour of the no consequence, provided it be made cunsie country he had for so long a time enjoyed. derably wider at the top than at the bottom, To the Whitburn Library, 50l. ; to the Tarthat it may ciuto either a large or small brax Library, sol ; to the Society for the quantity of milk equally well. The usual supporting of the Gaeic schools in the form is that of a canve.
Highlands of Scotland, 1001.; to the EdinSCOTLAND.
burgh Gratis Evening Schools' Society, 1001.; A considerable number of old English to the Anderston Charity School Society, csins, some of them of Egbert the First of 301, ; to the Calion and Bridgeton Charity England, have been discovered in a field near and Sabbath School Society, 401.; to the the Abbey of Lindores, near Newburgh, Glasgow Sabbath Evening Schools' Society, concealed in the cavity of a triangular shaped unrier the care of the Nile-street and Albionstone.
street churches, 301.; to the Whitburn PenThe Indian Juggler, who astonished Lou- ny-a-week Bibic Association, 1001.; to the dun a year or two back, by his dangerous feat poor of the parishes Of Whitbum, Shotis, of passing a drawn sword down his stomach, Cambusnethan, and West Calder, 500i. has fallen a sacrifice to his presumption, at At Daiswinton House, Patrick Miller, esq. an exhibition in Scotland; the sword, taking of Dalswinton, well known for his entera wrong direction, wounded the ventricle of prising and public spirit, and his unabating the stomach, and in consequence he died al- ardour in endeavouring to promote the welmost instantaneously, in violent convulsions. fare of society, and the prosperity of his
Birth.] In Edinburgh, Lady Eliz, Hope country, 85. Vere, of twin daughters.
IRELAND. At Erskine House, Lady Blantyre, of a March 23d a fire broke out in the house daughter.
of Mr. Macoa, on the west-side of St. SteMarried.] At Huntley Lodge, the Mar- phen's Green, Dublin, and burned with such quis of Twecdale, to Lady Susan Montagu, fury that the building was destroyed. It daughter of the Duke of Manchester. commenced in the apartment of an old lady:
The Hon. Wm. J. Napier, R. N. eldest of the name of O'Neili, who was blind, and son of Lord N. to Miss Cochrane Johnstone, must have set fire with a candle to the curniece to Lord Niddry.
tains of her bed. Herself, Mr. Macoa, and Died.] Atihe Man:e of Borgue, the Rev. Mrs. and Miss Downing, who had about a Sam. Smith, minister of that parish, and fortnight before come to Dublin from Belauthor of the Agricultural Survey of Gallo- fast, perished in the flames. way, 57
Birth.) At Phelan's Bridge, Co. WaterAt Calton, Glasgow, Sergeant George ford, the wife of Valentine Downey, of a son Walker, 105. This veteran was a native of and three daughters, all likely to do well. ' Ireland; and was at one time a private in the At Port glenne, the wife of Mr. Law, famous regiment “ Johnny Cope's Dra- buicher, who is in bis 98th year, of a daughgoon's."
ter. His son by a former marriage is 75, Mr. Edmund John Eyre, formerly of the and his infant daughter is great aunt to about Bath Theatre, and late of Drury lane, and the 70 men, women and children. Haymarket. He was the son of the late Rey, At Dromoland, the lady of Sir Edw. Mr. E. rector of Leverington, in the Isle of O'Brien bart. M. P. of a daughter. Ely, and Outwell, Norfolk, by a sister of the At Oriel Temple, co, Louth, Viscountess Rev. Mr. Underwood, rector of East Barnet. Massareene, of a daughter. He received a classical education, and was In Dublin, the lady Mayoress,of a daughter. entered of Pembroke Hall, Cambridge, but Married.) In Dublin, J. Monck Mason quited the University for the stage. His esq. to Annc, third daughter of Sir Robt. : first appearance at Drury lane, was in 1806. Langrishe bart. Though not conspicuous as an actor, he pro- Died ] At Derryloran, the Rev. John duced several dramatic and other pieces with Caulfield, D.D. archdeacon of Kilmore, reco various success.
tor of Devenish, (Clogher) and ot Derryloran: At Whitburn, Mr. James Wilson, mer- (Armagh) 78. chant, 74. By the strictest integrity and Ac Ballynascreen, the lady of Sir Henry ilje most honourable liberality in trade, Harvey Bruce, bait.