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Vot. LXXI. p. 1208. Instead of " Mr. In order to effect this, he contrived a Langton married, 1769,"1. "1770." The trenching plough, which fir At cut off the

r mansion-house is neither “fituated at [ward, and laid it flat in the bottom of the Spillby," nor is it “ supposed to have been former furrow, and then, with the addibuilt in the beginning of the last century;" tional ploogh on the fame beam, covered for it is situated at Langton, near Spillby, it with a sufficient depth of mould. He and is supposed to bave been built in the then gave it a stirring with a three coule reign of Queen Elizaheth. Mr. L. did not tered plough, also of his own invention. give the rectory of Langton to Dr. Uve. The land being thus prepared, e drilled dale. Dr. Uvedale was presented to the and lowed his corn as already mentioned, rectory in 1762, by obe late Mr. Langton's and reaped plentiful crops. Before the

farber, who offered the living to Dr. John- corn goes into ear the intervals are hoed for foo; but he objected to taking orders. Mr. the last time, the earth being laid to the L., for fome years, gave up the use of his roots of the corn, to give greater stability to honse at Langton to Dr. Uvedale, who, the items, and thereby prevent their being with his family, occupied the whole man- liable to be lodged. This last boeing is fion; and Dri U. accommodated Mr. L's of essential service on another account. Ic mother with the use of his parlonage. is about this time that the corn Thoots out

P. 1215. Mr. Duckett had been em. the last 'roots, near the surface of the land ; ployed in the Duke of Newcastle's garden and if the surface is so hard and dry that at Clermont, and was, by the Duchess, these roots cannot pierce into it, the plant after the Duke's decease, appointed to di- williers and dies. This loss happens more rect a farm The had belonging to a bouse frequently tha:i is generally imagined, beThe had taken on the side of the Thames, cause few farmers have heard of this caule. oppofie tu Richmond. “Early in the exe- This misfortune never happens on Mr. cution of his truft," says our correspondent Duckett's farm, the sward remains bu. vol. LX. p. 296," it occurred to him, that sied till he observes that it no longer has wheat might be sown in equidistant rows any effect. When, by repealed trials, Mr. in the same manner that many plants are Duckelt had ascertained the success of his in gardens. With this view lie contrived improvements, he informed the Society a plough which cut five drills al equal dis. for the Encouragement of Arts, &c. of tances, the drills being nine inches alunder. what he had done; and his trenching and When he had thus drilled the field, he three-coultered plough are now in their fowed the corn by hand, and found that repository, for puhlic inspection : but this it fell regularly into the bottoms of the having passed before the Society began to drills, allowing' half the quantity of seed publish their Transactions, there is no usually fown, The grain being covered authentic account of his experiments givert with a harrow, it grew regularly in rows. to the publick. It is very happy, for the In order to get rid of the weeds which benefit of ingenious farmers who with to Sprang up in the intervals between the be fully inftructed in his practice, that he rows, be contrived five hoe, on a beam, is fill living, [1799] and is of a most comfo light that a man could draw them; anu municative difpofition; and, as I have not by this means he cut the weeds. The had lately the pleasure of seeing his farms, be weeds which came up among the corn he may have mace other improvements. The caused to be plucked up by hand; and lats Marquis of Rockingham made him a thus he bad the satisfaction of viewing his present of a piece of plate, with an inscripcr p in beautifal order. Mr Duckett at tion on it tliet does bonour to Mr. Duckett this unit hired Hain farm on the opposite and to his lordship. During the course of side of the Thames on his own account. these experimenis, Mr. Duckett received This farm is of lo light and sandy a foil, in March a present of what was called that the richness of the manure laid on the Spring-wbeal. He lowed it at the time he land is foon washed through it. This con- received it; it came up well; and, being Stant and almost useless expence of manure regularly hoed, is yielded a good crop, ruined the former farmers, who, in order though sown fo late in the season. It did to obtain some advantage, land the land not all germinate at the Lime time, and

down in grals. In this condition Mr. therefore did not all ripen at the same · Duckett took poffeffion of the farm. It time, owing, he supposel, to fome injury

occurred to him, that if the land was part of it had received. When it was winploughed, faying the Tward in the bottom' nowed, the grain that was not ripe w 18 of each furrow, the matted roots of the finall and thrivelled, which he kept apart grass would not only egtar.gle the prolific for his poulery. Having occasion to low prices of the manure, but would also draw fume winter cares, he mixed with them Jown the roots of the corn to that now. fome of the Ibrivelled corn, in order 10 enriched pafture, if I may express it fo. fee whether it would grow. At harvett, Here the roots would also be protected he found that the fhrivelled grains produced from the immediate drying force of winds, as Atrong Atems, and yielded as plump corn, and the scorching heat of the summer fun. as his common w heal."

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P. 5216. To the lift of Mr. Hurdis's fociety, and listened to his obfervations works should be added “ Lectures on with admiration. Walking with him Poetry," printed at bis own press, and pub- one evening last Summer, the conversation lished in numbers, price 25. 64. each, but turning on religion, these emphatic worde roon discontinued for want of purchasers. fell from his lips, -" Every man thould

Vol. LXXII, p. 82. Mr. Payne lest pro- live lo-day, as if he were to die to-more perty to the amount of 300,000 l.; and ge. row !” His mind was fully stored with nerously bequeathed to his youngest brother charitable and humane sentiments. In the (partner with Cox and Curtis, porter-brew. Jiule Hamlet f where he refided, by his ers), who has a family of u children, the exemplary conduct, he became as it were. fum of rool. An estate, which he bad pur-' the guardian of the place; affiduous in inchaled for goool. after the execution of his vestigating, and always proud of the opwill, fell to his next brother (with whom portunity of redressing the wrongs of the he liad been at variance many years) as injured; his happiness was never more heir-at-law. The executors named in the complete than when giving his advice and will, we are informed, refused to act. affiitance to the relief of his fellow-crea.

P. 86. Mr. Lumilulen had resided 20 tures. In bin, the poor will experience an years at Rome, 18 at P.ris, and the re- irreparable loss : his ronl, which knew no mainder of his days in his own country, wrong, was religiously alive to those duties respected, admired, and beloved by his nu. enjoined by his Crestor. The constant remerous friends, for his amiable qualities as membrance of the excellent religious and a man, correct taste in the fine arts, and moral character of such a man will ever diftinguithed talents as a scholar.

live, although he be no more, in the meP. 88. . John Vaux, esq. was descended mory of all those who had the pleasure of from an antient and respectable family in being acquainted with him; and happy Bedfordshire, of that name. He was bora would be the fate of mortals, were all men in 1735, and at an early age was placed to live and die like him.

H.W. with his paternal uncle*, who at that P. 90. That remarkable and valuable time kept a respectable academy at Green- member of society, the late Father O'Leawich; a man no less celebrated for his ry, to the profound scholar added the cheeruniform and upright conduct, than for his ful companion, and tempered the solemexcellence in penmanthip, and was juftly nity of wisdom with the vivacity of wit ; deemed one of the best writers of his day. and these qualities were so well mixed up Under the fofter ing care of so able a tutor, in him, that Mr. Pratt has made use of the disciple became initiated in the paths of them in his novel of “Family Seci ets," rectitude and round morality. Early in under the character of Father Arthur; the life he discovered a found mind, with many portrait of whom being acknowledged to traits of mechanical genius, ever restless'. be a friking likeness of the mind and till he had acquired a perfect knowledge person of the excellent O'Leary, we have of those subjects in which he interested great pleasure in copying.-" This diftiohimself. In the correctness of his calcu- guished Friar was descended from an anlations, Mr. V. may be said to have stood tient and once-powerful family: in the unrivalled; for few men, perhaps, por. kingdom of Ireland ; but, in the revolu. fefred a more perfect knowledge of arith- tions of that country, had long been demeric; his tables and solutions are inva- prived of hereditary property. The perJuable, some of them containing many sonal furtune, however, of his parents enathousand figures. As a commercial man, bled them to give their son a private eluhis character stood high and unimpeached; ca:ion, and to send him into foreign coun

and, in the respectable manufactory which tries to extend his knowledge, as the por• he conducted, was admitted one of its sibility of further improvement was denied

most scientific judges. Throughout all his him in his own, through the despotism of Jomestic arrangements, we view in him penal laws. Having completed his studies, an example and a perfect model of good. Die discovered in his mind a ftrong bias to a nefs. A more prominent feature of pa. religious life, and indulged it by entering rent ! a lention and folicitude for the into the communion of the Huly Order of welfare of his family never exifted ; and St. Francis. On his ordination, he was his amiable manners at once ftamped him appointed chaplain to a regiment, but was the gentleman, parent, friend, and pleasing removed, and furfei:ed a pension, because cumpanion. -" Here," says the author he wouid not comply with the requifition of this article, "a tear escapes, bringing of a foreign sovereign, to enlist in his ferto my recollection the many instances vice the subjects of the king of bis own of happiness I have experienced in his country ; a practice which had continued

fince the formacion of a code of Atatutes That an uncle of Mr. V. was an unin which probibited them from the military versal perman at that period is an undoubteu fact, having seen many of his pieces that + Tower Hamlet, from its contiguity to, were published in his life time; but our core generally called Spitalfields. respondent is not quite certain tv bis being

service die maler of the academy at Greenwich.

1

service of their own monarch. Father what is farther said of him in the following Arthur connected the wifdom of the world passage of the fourth volume: - "Such with the innocence of pastoral, and even was the blameless priest, who is known of primitive manners. His benevolence to have long considered himself as an adwas of the most unaffected kind ; bis piety vocare pleading for the Protestant in France, fervid and sincere ; his manners the most and for the Jew in Lisbon, as well as for winning and artless, anticipating his good- the Catholic in Ireland; the patrios, whose will and urbanity before he opened his loyaliy is found; the philanthropist, who, lips; and when they were opened, his ex. clothing humanity in the robes of elopressions did but ratify what those moners quence, empoyed his voice and pen in exhad before ensured. And you had a far- hort ng mankind to lay aside all religious ther earnest of this in the benign and in diftinctions, since it was equal to the lira. effible smile of a countenance so little elize, released from bondage, whether his practised in guile, that it at the same time temple was built by Sulonion or hy Cyrus, invited to confidence, and denoled an provided he had liberty to pray un molested, impoffibility of your being betrayed. But and to sleep under his own vine." if his smile beckoned the worthy to ap. P.94. Major Winter, who expired while proach, his frown truck terror into the entering the feífions-house for the purpote hearl of the guilty, and made him dread of giving evider'ce on the trial of Governor to advance. Sir Guíe had more than once Wall, is stated in the papers to have been felt its potency. His voice was sonorous, subpenzed on the part of the Clown. Such hold, and nervous, corresponding with was not the fact; he was called forward the manly and sterling lenie it imp.stcil. by the prisoner, in the great surprise of He had tudied with labour, and written himself and all those who were acquainted with ease and energy. His reasoning was with the ternis on which thore gentlemen found, and his love of liberty a teady had lived while at Goree.-The Governor's light, rather than a transient blaze; rather body was given to his relations upon their the vital principle of an honelt mind, con- paying so guineas to the Philanthropic Soscious of its rights, than the ravings of a ciety; and his remains were interred in the fa&tious spirit, infected by popular phrenzy. churchyard of St. Pancras, attended hy the All lie laid, and all he did, was genuine, person in Tottenham Court road at whore cven'!o his most trifling sports. The house Wall had lodged under the name of Toader will therefore prejudge the zeal of Thompson, and ibree other persons, his devotion; it was glowing, without sapistic rase; and earnest, withon catholic

BIRTHS. prejudice. Franciscan dis- 1802 T Shenstone, co. Warwick,

the wife of Joo. Creynton, portmen: ; noi that he first exhibited luis esq. a fon. gowni of crarse serge, his cord, or his ro- In: Buckingham-ftreet, Fitzroy-lqu.Mrs. tary, but that his out-of fathion (ut of Menzier, afvo. sables hung npon him fone'what monafti. The wife of Gardner Essington, efq. of cally; and the latter was lately and in- Hüll, iwo sons. flexible enough to bave characterised the 26 lu L'pper Berkeley.stree:, the wife of Fellow of one of our colleges. He was the Rev. Mi. Beville, a fon. nearly six feet high; a perfect perpen- 27. At Sulgaic, the wife of Jimes Da. dicular, with a kind of rigour in his mul- riell, jun. cfq. a daughter. cles that leemed to suffer from bending; 29. Io Jour-ar. Bedford-row, the wise There was, of course, a formality in his of Edward Burn, tíq. a daughter, hows, and linis, in lume measure, extended À Rhyde's-hill, near Guildford, the wire to his address; but an original vein of hue of George De Billinghurtt, oly. a daughter's mour, and quaine jncularity, rendered him 2). In Harley-itr the wife of Wm. Gore gay with the prighly, in llice (ime pro. Lagein, tq.1. P. for the county of Soportiou thieliis more solid powe's made meríet, á fon, hiin ledate with the grave. It was scarcely At Kelham-honse, the wife of J. C. Gi. pollible to meet a porion for universally ac- raidot, a son. ceptable to all ranks of people; h s fociety Al York, the wife of the Rev. Jolin was fought and appreciated by men and Preiton, of Floiby, a daug' teri women of all perlu.ifions, and his life, in 30. Ai Drum-house, near Edinburgh, all its changes, from the monk in bis cell Lady Mary May, a daughter. to the man of the world, from the social Tl:e wife of John Antiey,eiq.oGloncelfriend to the folitary recluse, had been lo ter-place, Porrman-fque, a dangler. unípotied and blameless, that to boast an Lately, At Acton Reynold Hall,co. Salop, acquaintance withi Father Arthur was an the wife of Andrew Corber, ely, a daughi honour, and to press that harder with- Mrs. King, the lady of the American ou love and veneration imposible.” Ina Minifter, a lon. word, ibis venerable man not only deserves In Manchester-square, the lady of Sir the character bere given of him in the Heory Lambert, bart, fon. budy of the wosk above quoted, but also

AC

renovered the cloyster in this dres and die 7023. A

18011. A duras, Lieut. wm Goerly

A Market Weighton, the wife of Cor- 13. In Portland-place, Lord Sinclair, to Delius Burion, esq. a daughter.

Miss Chisholme, only dau. of James C. esq. The wife of George Harley Drummond, 14. Mr. Wm. Dempiter, of Tower-ftr. elq. a fon.

to Miss Eliz. Newhy, of Earl.ft. Black-friers. At Quorn, co. Leicester, the Countess 15. By special licence, Cha. F. Egan, esq. of Seftoo, a daughter.

late of the royal artillery, to Miss Anne The wife of Timothy Tyrrell, esq. City. Boteler, only daughter of John Palmer B.esq. remembrancer, a daughter.

late of Paradise-house, Henley-upon-Tham. Feb. I. In Stanh spe.street, the wife of 16. Wm. Smith, esq. of Barking, Essex, lo Bamber Gascoyne, esq. of Childwald, a dau. Miss Manley, eldest dau. of John M. era of

2. lo Manchester-Iqu. the wife of Wm. Bloomsbury.square ; also, Wm. Lowe, esq. Dawson, elą. 1 daughter.

of the loner Temple, to Miis Elza Manley, 3. The wife of T. Butler, efq. of Ham. second daughter of the said John M. elq. bleon, Hanks, à son.

17. At Faversham, the Rev. Tho. Timms, 5. Ac Edinburgh, the wife of Charles curate of Walmer, co. Kent, to Mrs. Judith Badham, esq. of London, a drugiter, Simpson, widow of the late Major 5. and

Ac Hampitead, the wife of Tho. Neave, daughter of Rear-admiral Robert Keeler. ely. a fon.

18. Richard Webb, esq. of Pall Mall, co 7. At Bl:rkheath, the wife of the Rev. Miss Harriet White, of Plather, Eff-x. Profeflor, Loyd, of Cambridge, a danghter. 23. Rev. Charles Wapihaw, of Salisbury,

The wife of John Delme, esq. of Cam's- to Miss Dyneley, daughter of Robert D. esq. hall, Hanty, a vaughier.

of Bloomsbury-square, 8. Ai Rufe-caftle, the lady of the Bishop 24. Harry Bilshoprs, elg.ellest son of Col. of Carlisle, a dangh. being her 13th child. B. and grandson of the late old Sir Cecil B.

At Chigwell vicarage, in Elsex, the wife bart. to Miss Badcock, of Baker.str. Portof the Rev. Thomas Layton, a son. man-square, with a fortune of 50,000 1.

14. In Veymonth-fts. the wife of Geo. Dornien, esq. a for.

Deaths, 15. At her father's house, the wife of A.

I Belize, in the Bay of Hon. C. Sober, esq. a ftill horn daughter.

17. The wife of John Blencowe, esq. of of the 5th West India regiment, formerly Lynn, Norfolk, a daughter.

of Glasgow: 18. In Guildford-ftiger, the wife of James June... At Calcutta, Mr. John Wilson, Mackintosh, elo. a son,

merchant there, lale of Glasgow. Al Bufhey-park, Mrs. Jordan, a son, Sept... On the illand of S. Helena, Na

thanael Keonedy, ely. late storekeeper at MARRIAGES.

that settlement. T Justice Clerk's, 22. On of Dominica, Rev. Icon to Miss Doulas, eldest daughter of ihe late been appointed rector of Roseau, on that Lieut.-gen. D. of the sth dragoon-guards. island, and fell a victim to the climate svou

Feb. 1. James Morton, M. D. to Miss after his lunding to take poffeffion of his Thorpe, both of Huntington.

rectoriale. 2. Mons. Pugil, of Edward-street, Port- 28. Ar Fort Haldane, Jamaica, Lieut. man-square, to Mifs Catharine Welby, dau, Thomas Ponton, son of Mr. Alex. P. arof Wm. W. esq. of Illington.

chireet at Edinburgh. 3. Mr. Samuel Young, of North Audley

At Honduras, Major Vischer, Ir. to Miss B ggs, of Dury-lane Theelie. of the 61h West India regiment.

4. Edw. Wanien, esq. of Guildford-str. 31. Al Montego bay, Jamaica, Dr. Roson of the lae Dr. W. to Miss Louila Smith, ber: Rocheford, and Mr. John Bull. daughter of Robert S. esq. of Basinghall

Nov.... At the same place, aged 103, Atreet,

Mr. John Demelies. 5. Charles Ker, esq. of Calder Bank, in At Vere, Jamaica, Mrs. Sufannah AnLanarkshire, to Mifs Marion Sharp, daugh- derson, wife of the Hon. Thomas A. ter of Francis Si ely. comptroller of the Ac Falmouth, Jamaica, Richard Bircli, customs at Leith.

erg. late of Kingston. 8.

James Du Bois, esq. of Alderman's. Al her father's pen in Liguanea, Miss walk, Moosfields, to Miss Amelia-Maria Elizabeth Burke Leigh, youngest daughter, Stone, daugh, of Robert S. esq. of Brixton

of Thomas L esq. house, Surrey.

Al St. Anne's, in Jamaica, William 9. Ai Lewibam, Kent, Jumes Walker, Merrifield, esq. ely. 1o Miis Apollonia Larkins.

Ár St. Jago de la Vega, Lieut. A. Mat. 10. Isaac D'Ifraeli, efq. of the Adelphi, thews, of the 20th light dragoons.Dr. to Mils Barevi, of Billiter-square.

Andrew Dawson. II. At Havant, Capt. Prizler, of the 21st 1. Ac Kingston, Jamaica, Lieut. James drageons, and major of brigade to the forces, Cunningham, of the ro; al navy. , to Miss Newland, daughier of Bingham N. 4. At the same place, in his 21st year, csq. of Rotherfield-paik.

Mr.'

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Obituary, with Anecdotes, of remarkable Persons. [Feb. Mr. fobn Hamilton, ellett son of John H. to his room, where he was found speechcsq. lord provoit of Glasgow.

less. Medical aid was immediate y called. 5. At Manha Brae, Lieut, Osman, of in, but too late to restore him. the ift battalion both foot,

Aged 73, Mr. Davies Cox, formerly a Dec. 6. Of the yellow fever, Thomas grocer in Red Lion street, Barbican; and,' Mills, esq. fecretary to Rear admiral Mon- on the 22d, his remains were interred in lague, commander in chief on the Jamaica the centre of the new Methodist meeting itation, and purser of the Topaze frigate. at the Chace-fide, Enfield, of which he had

13. On the islaod of Martinique, Mrs. been the endower and patron. Mary Woodyear, wife of William W.eq. 14. At Sellinge, co. Kent, in his goth. comptroller of the customs at Fort Royal. year, Wm. Dawkins, who had followed

17. At Malta, John Elphinstone, esq. the business of a hlacksmith in that parish, captain of the fleet under the commid of upwards of po years. Lord Keith, on the Mediterranean station.' 16 At Fever ham, Kent, the wife of the 24. At Bourdeaux, aged 106, M. Dieu

Rev Dr. Phillips. donné Gregoire, a surgeon-dentist, born at 18. At Amblesie, the relict of the Rev. Mount Libanam.

Mr. Kuipe. 28. A!, Zürich, in Switzerlan!, John 19. At Kensington, in his 74th year, Casper Ziegler, a yourg artist, whose eri- Join Rapalje, csq. late of Long Isand, ia gravings, of classic scenery in particular, the state of New York, America. are well known in this country.

Miss Pickersgill, of Bollon-st. Piccadilly. 29. At the manse of Forgue, the Rev. In Chiswell-ftreet, Finsbury-square, Mr. Wm. Dingwall, minister of Forgue. William Ewsters.

1802. Jon 4. Aged 66, the Rev. Henry At her house in St. James's-square, Bath, Gabell, rector of Stanlake, co. Oxford, for- Mrs. Frances Lowther, widow of George merly fellow of Migdalen college, in whole L. esq. of Lowhes-lodge, in Ireland. She gift the living is, and who presented him to was an heiress, and daughter of Chambre it on the death of Matthew Horbery. He Brabazon Ponsonby, elą. of Am.grove, in was also an active magistrate of the couniy the same kingdom, and grand-daughter of till his death. His memory has a claim on the Hon. Moj :r-general Henry Ponsonby, the esteem of pofterity, if the long practice who was killed at the battle of Fontenoy, of all that is virtuous in this life entitles a

May 11,

1745, and was brother to the first man “ to be had in remembrance."

Earl of Besborough). She is succeeded in 7. Ac Fellow-hills, Berwick lhire, the her eítates by her eldest son, Geo. L. esq. wife of Thomas Ancrum, esq.

In Mortimer-street, aged 75, the Rev. 8. In Hereford street, May-fair, aged 77, Joseph Roberiku; see p. 109. Robert Udney, esq a gentleman much dir- William Mills, esq. of Dentun-house, ncar tinguished for his case in the fine arts, and Wheatley, co. Oxford. ranked with our best judges of painting, Rev. Mr. Holt, rector of Finmore, Oxon. for which heauuful art he had a found tafte, At Exeter, the Rev. Henry Harrison, of ard poffelled a very fine collection of pic. Wearde, co. Cornwall, formerly a gentle. tures. He was a man of general informa.

man.commoner of Trinity college, Oxford. tion, great liberality, and a very hospitable Al Coventry, Mrs. Mary Wiight, of disposition; indeed, he was one of the old Hawksbury, the widow, as well of the bried of true English gentlemen, which laic Richard Parrott, elq. of Hawksbury, Seems to be nearly exhausted, and loft a. as of the late Christopher Wright, esq. m dit ihe frivolous winn'y and impertinence anu had been a resident in the family-manof the preveni r. ce of our countıymen. fion at that place more than 40 years. Her

At Berkcley, of a consumption, aged 19, pinperly, as well what the hau by 'Mr. Mifs WI ii field; and, on the collowing day, Parrot, as hy Mr. Wright, she, it is supe of the same compludt, aged 17, ber fifter, posedi, difpurid of in favour of hier fint M is $. Whitfield; the only children of husband's nepliew, Francis Parrott, elq. Mrs. W. of that place.

leaving therenut a bandsome legacy to her Ac Glasgow, Mrs. Helen M'Aliller, dau. {ame husband's wortlig niece, Miss Parroti. of the late Baillie M'A. of Runnachan.

At Pandey, in Scoiland, che spouse of ibe 12 Aged 64, Mr. J. Chethero. of Lynn. Rev. Wm. Ferrier. 13. Al je ley, the widow ı . Dr. Hieriut, 20 At Forfar, Mrs. Margaret Camp

Al his house in the parilh of Tidenhim, bell, relict of Joho Ure, elq. late thentico. Gloucetter,' in his 70th year, the Rive clerk of Forfir hire. William Scyes, M. A. upwards of 30 years At Moffat, the Rev. David Donaldson, vicar of iliat parith, and of Ceyftuw, co. late minister of Wamphray. Monmouth, perpebral curate of St. Arvan, At Horncastle, aged 82, Mr. Wm. Swalin Monmouth mire, and in the commission low, many years super vilor of excise. of the peace for both counties. He had Ai Nonth Elkington, near Luh, aged conversed a few minutes before his death 82, M. Richard Smitli, who, by 2 wives, with a neiglihour, who paid him a mon- was the father of 30 children. ing-visit; after whose de pariure lic retised Aged 63, the widow Organ, mistress of

the

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