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His Royal Higbness's Answer. of drawing to be between 6 in the morning Gentlemen, Carlton-House, April 21. and 8 in the evening. No prize to be I am commanded by the Prince of Wales more than 30,000). nor less than 79l. sol. to say, it is matter of unfeigned concern to to be paid for the licence of every office in his Royal Highness, to find his not having London, Edwburgh, and Dublin. and sol. hnd the pleasure of meeting you in the for every suburdinate ope in the country, City on Monday last was owing to any which can only be appointed by an office. misconception bitween you and the Lord keeper licenfed al 50l. but not to be within Mayor ; for his Royal Highness must la. 20 miles of either of the above cities. ment that a Madow of diffatisfaction to any Each office to Aare 90 tickets, and no one thould arise out of a day which will als stamp-office receipts to be, transierable. ways ftand most gratefully distinguished in The deposit to be made on Monday, May 3. his recollection. I am directed to add, No Irith lottery, nor any other, to be conthat his Royal Highness's regret cannot but tracted for before May 20, 1803. The be the more lively, when the circunftance bidding for the above to be on Thursday, refers to persons so prominent in official the 29th instant. Itation, and in private character, as you

Thursday, April 29. Lare. His Royal Highness is convinced that, This day the ceremonial of declaring whilft you accept the expression of his Peace took place with the accuitomed concern, as applying to you individually, solemnity ; the order of the Proceffion ha and whílit you give credit for perfect sen- ving been previoufly thus arranged : Ability to your obliging declarations of at- A party of horse-guards to be drawn up tachmeot, you will feel the propriety of about the gate of St. James's palace, where bis abstaining from any allusion to the the beadles and constables, and all the of. question of claims, on which he cannot ficers of the city of Westminster, are to hold himself at all entitled to judge. I am, attend * at half-past ten o'clock in the Gentlemen, your most obedient, humble forenoon. servant, THOMAS TYRWHITT.

The officers of armsjérjeants at arrris Wednesday, April 21.

with their maces and co!lars ----the Terjering *This day circular letters were sent from trumpeter with his mace and collas he Lord Hobart to the several Lords Lieote- trumpets---drum-major and drums and nants of Counties, signifying his Majesty's the Koight-marih il and his men-allemble highest approbation of the zeal, &c. of the in the table-yard, St. James's ; and the different bodies of volunteers and alsociated officers of arms, be ng labied in their reinfan:ry, but difpenfing with their further spective tabards, and mounted, a proceso service. The same fenfe is exprelled of the fion is made from thence to the palace-gate merit of the volunteer and Yeomanry ca. in the foll wing order : valry, the various corps of which, inclined Koight-marihal's men, two and two. to continue their service, may ftili reniain

Knight Marshal.
embodied.

Drums
Monday, April 26.

Drum-major.
Melirs. Brauicom, Bith, Bannister,

Trumpets.
Beardmore, Richardson, and Phillips, the

Serje int-trumpeter.
Contractors for the latt Englih lotteri,

Puriuivants.
with a number of other gentlemen from Serjeant Heralds. 2 Serjeants
the stock Exchange, waited on the Chan- at Arms. 2 Kings of Arms 'S at Arms.
cellor of the Exchequer to hear his propio Being comie before the gule, the senior
tals for the entuing English lottery; when officer of arms prelest (attended on his
Mr. Addington informed them, that he left band by the next in rark) is to 'read
propoled itsunrg 90.000 tickets, amounting the Proclamation aloud (eep: 358.);
in the whole to 900,oool. to be drawn at whereupon the procestion is to move on

lwo or three different periods, as thould to Charing Cross in the following order: ľ be most agreeable to the hidders; hut, ro

obviale as much as posible the inischiefs of * The officers of Westminster, with infurunce, only eighe days thould be al Horse-guards before and behind them, lowed for each is wing, viz. two days in thould be ranged at the entrance of Palla four succellive weeks; tie jrawings to be- Mall, at such a diftance from t'ie palacegin on the 2d of logust, 29th November, gate as to afford 100.0 for that part of the • and 2d April nexí. A lepojil of il. 1os. procellion which pie edles the officers of

to be made on each ticket, on Monday, arms from the Stable.yard, to stand be-
May 3. The discount on prompt payment, tween the said officers of Westmioffer and
4. per cent. It is to be soft to the option the gate whilst the Proclamation is reading.
of ine purchalers, whether they choose By this arrangement, the whole proceflijn
that ille lottery thould be drawn at two will be in its proper furm to move on as
or lee periods, but on no account are the soon as the Proclamation shall bave been
drawings to exceed eight days. The hours read.
GENT. Mac. April, 1802.

Horren

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the proceflion. Horle-guards toy fank

Horse-guards to Aank

the proccfliun.

the prccelhon. Horse-guards to flank

Horre-guards to flank

the procellion.

and { Beaver

on fout.

black gown. {onororleback. }

Horse-guards to clear the way. Prueffion for Proclamation of Peace witbin Beadles of Westminster, two and two,

Temple Bar bareheaded, with flaves.

The military bodies of the city.
Constables of Westminster, in like manner.

Hosle guards.
High Constable, with his staff, on horseback. Knight-marshal's men, two
Oficers of the High Bailiff of Westminster,

and two. with white wands, on horseback.

Knight Marshal.
Clerk of the High Bailiff.

Drins.
High Bailiff and Deputy Sleward.

Drum-major.
Horse-gu.rds.

Trumpets.
Knight-marshal's men, two and two.

Serjeant-trumpeter.
Knight Marthal.

Pursuivant of Aims.
Drums.

Serjean's s Heraids. 2 Serjeants
Drum major.

at Aims. Kings of Arms. Šat Arms. Trumpets.

Four Conttables together.
Serjeant Trumpeter.

Six Trumpeters.
Pursuivants.

Band of Musick.
Healds.

Tuo Marshils on horseback.
Serjeants

1 Serjeants
Kings of

Tiro Sheriffs on horseback.
at Aims.

Arms,
J at Arms.

Sword
d}

Mace
Horse-guards.

Bearer
At Charing Cross, the officer of arms
next in rank is to read the Proclamation, A Porter in as Lord Mayor

A Beadle. looking to'vards Whitehall; after which the procellion is to move on to Temple Six Footmen in rich liyeries, Bar, the gates of which are shut; and the

thres and three. junior officer of arms, coming out of the State-coach with fix horses, with rank between two trumpeters, preceded hy

ribbands, &c. two Horse-guards to clear the way, is to Aldermen in seniority in their coaches. ride up to the gate, and after the crumpers Carriages of the two Sheritls. have founded thrice, to knock with a cane. Officers of the Lord Miyor in carriages. Being asked by the City Marshal from

Horse-guards. withun, “ WI comes there?he replies, The populace began to allemble so early “ The Offi'cis ef Arms, who demand en- as 6 o'clock this morning, in every place trance into the city to publish his Majesty's that could command even the most diftacs Proclima ion of Peace” The gales being prospect of the cavalonde; and, as the opened, he is admitted ole, and the gates town was never known to be su ful', the are that again. The City Marshal, pre. crowd was immenfe ; one immoveable ceded by his officers, conducts bim to the line from Charing Croco to the Mansione Lord Mayor, to whoin he ilicws his Ma. House. The tops of the houses were cojiity's W.orant, which his Lorvhip ha- vered with numbers of spectators. vingient, returns ; and gives directions to The Heralds, &c. were richly drest, and the City Manhal to open the gates, who, their horses gally cap.vifoued ; their apaiteum, the officer of arms on bis return pearance recalled the golden days of tiles to tiem, r.ys, on leaving him, “Sir, the and tournaments and the recollection of gues are opened." Tie trumpets and those days was till leighiened “ with flore guards being in waiting, coouuet him to. of ladies in every window, whole bright his place in the prictilion, which then , eyes (in the language of Niiden) might be moves on into the city (the officers of Weii. land ww rain influence," and to have enti. mutter tiling off and iclining as they come vencd che lowly moving procefhon. ļo lemple Bai); and at Cancery Lane Ai one o'clock the Park and Tower enel the Proclamation rea, a in ruime;

guns were fired, th:the Lord Mayor, Alderme!), anu She- Tne Lord Mayor and Sheriffs have made riffs, 1911ng t.e proccifion inimediately up their diferences, and propose to drink alierile others oí arnis, it is to move on a bumper lo their reconciliation at the to the end of Wood-fireci, where the banqust to be given this day at the MinCrois forelderly stood in Cheaphde: And linn-House, after he procellion. The difthe Proclamation having teen tiere read, pite was adjutled at a fleeting beld at the proceflion is continued to the Royal Guiliball on the 27th, wlies Ali, Deputy Ex hange, where the Proclamation is read l'add negaiated the accommodation, and for the last time, and the proceilion recurns, both partiesthook bands. - Tive Lord Mayor by the way of Gracechurch-itreet, through invited the whole Court of Aldernen, and Lombard-street.

the fuperior officers of all the Volunteer The trumpets are to found thrice pre. Corps, to dine with lim, afier the fasiques vious to, and immediately after, each of the way. souding

Vol.

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Vol. LXXI. pp. 861, 1206. The laté Porson. The extent and accuracy of his very learned Rev. Roger Bildwin, of Ali- quotations from authors in Latin, Greek, ingh.m, was born at Wigan, in Lanca- Hebrew, Arabic, and most of the modern faire, Nov. 14, 1718; and was descuad- languages, his fill in criticisin, and knowed from a respectable family, which had ledge of history, were furprising even to heen settled many years in that neighbour- chofe most converfant with such fubjects. hood. He remained at the free-school in His conversation was at once joftru&tive Wigan till he was 12 years old, when he and among, from the variety of his wforremoved to Citheroe, where he ditin- mation, and the acuteness of his wit. It is guilhed himself by his feady applica ion to be lamented that, though lie was in the and the quick nels of his parts. Indepen- habit of writing marginal observacions updently of his school exercisos, he early ac- on almost every book he read, he never customed himself to tranflate into Latin give any thing to the publick. His Notes, and Greek ; and to this hanit vas, proba- indeed, on the Greek Lyrics, and on fone bly, owing the aftonishing facility, with of the Epistles of St. Paul, bave been con. which he wrote in the various languages he sidered of the greateft value by many emiafterwards became acquainted with. In nent crilicks; but it is dubtful whether 1736 Mr. B. was admitted a penfioner in even thele are sufficiently arranged for St. Peter's college, Cambridge, where he publication. Mr. B. was twice married ; resided two years; and then went to Ley- and lift 6 children, i fon and 5 daighters. den, at which piace he studied under the Vol. LXXII. p. 279. Dr.Geddes was born great Boerhaave (who died during his re- at Artad.wl, in the parish of Ru: hven, fidence there); and returning to Cambridge Bamihiri, Sept. 4, 1737, and was son of in the winter of 1740, he remained in that Alex G. a respectable farmer in those paris. University till he took his master's digree Both his parents were Roman Catholicks. at the usual time. During all this period, They early taught him to read the English though he pursued the study of physick Bible. He was first put under Mr. Sellar; with great industry, he finind leisure for then under Mr. Shearer, a young man other things, and altained a profound and from Aberdeen, tutor to two fons of the critical knowledge of the Latin, Greek, laird of the parish, who permitted him to and Hebrew languages. It was now bis instruct with them Dr.G. and his name. intention to practise as a physician in Cim- fake the late Roman Catholic bishop of bridge; but, having obtained a consider- Edinburgh. He was afterwards removed able fortune hy the death of his elder bro- to Scalin, an obscure place in the Highther, he settled at Wigan, whence he he. lands, at wrich were brought up those came eminent in that profession. Here he young persons who were intended for enmmenced an intimate and lasting friend orders and Breign universities; and OrtoShip with Lord Willougliby, of Parham, her, 17-8, he was put from thence to the and, hy his perluron, was induced in go Scots College at Paris, of which Mr.Gore into the church. He was inmediately ap- don was president. He alreaded the leca pointed domettic Chaplain to his Lordhin, tures in the college of Nivarre, where and pafled with him most part of the Win- Vicaire was profallor of rhetorick, and ters from 1954 to 1760 in London, where Bure anb De Suercut read in diluidy, and he very cinitantly utended the celebrated Ladyocal Hebrew prvieilor at the Sar., cluh at Rothnell's, and the meetings of the honue. He returned to Scotland, 1764, Royal and Antiquarian Societies (of which . and was sent to otheute as Cith be prieit he was a member for very many years), at Dundee; removed, 1565, to Traqurire, and was deservedly confidered as one of and was doppelt:c chaplain to the Eiri the first lirerary charaters of the age. of that title three years, till 1768. He 1760, though the interest of Lord WI. returned for a short time to Paris, to reid loughby, be obtained t'ie living of Alding in the King's library; anıl, 1769, underham in Lancashire, where he relid with took the charge of a confiderable congre. few anit those short abfences till liis death. &tion of Raman Catholicks, 20 Auchino In 1701, Drilytekon, bishop of Carlina, halls, in Bamit nire, where, 1770, here. gave him a tall in the cathed; I of that see. built the channel, and mid: the old house His excellent and learned friends, Lord there one of the muft neat and convenien! W. and Dr. Hayter, bilbop of London, belonging to the Roman Catholic clergy in dying loon after he fettlest mi the country, Scotland. The Duke of Norfolk relieved he became less eager in his literarv pos- him from the debt he hereby contracted; fuils; though he continued to rev many bu a farm which he cultivated three years, hours every day, till a very short lime be- and the rebuilding the chapel at fochabuis, fore his death. He alto iorned his arien- involved him anew, and the publication of tios much to Agriculture and Gardening, Satres did not exíricale him. He left his and in them, as in every thing to which fituation 1779; and, 1780, received for bois he applied himself, he h-came remarkably great learn 8 a diploma rr-aning him tk iful. Mr. B's memory was probanly not Doctor of Laws from the Univerfity of inferior to that of Dr. Joimoron or Professor Aberdeen, an honour never since the Re.

formation

a

a

formation conferred hy that body on a Ro- Brown, Doctors Crombie, Calder, and man Catholick. He now came to London, Disney, Meflrs. King, Good, Jarvis, and and officiated for a few months in the Im- Chalmers, perial Amballador's chapel, till it was sup- P. 285. Miss Wilkes had invited a large pressed, at the end of 1980, by order of party of friends, fome to dinner, and some the Emperor Joseph II. He afterwards to a rout in the evening; but, finding herpreached occasionally at Duke-street cha- felf unwell, she went to bed about one pel till Easter 1782, when it is believed o'clock in the morning, and about five mihe declined the exercise of all clerical nuces after rung the bell for her maid, who functions, and gave bimself up to the fent for medical atiistance. Miss W. howtranflation of the Bible, of which he first ever, expired before Mr. Jones, of Mountformed the design 1760; and of which he street (ihe gentleman called in), had been published a Pruípectus in 1786, 410. The present many minutes. Her compiaint opposition he met with amo: g the members was a cramp in the stomach, a disease often of his own church, and the long and cruel almost instantaneoutly fatal. It hardly ever interruption he complains of to his bililical gives any previous warning of its attack; studies, were at length relieved by a patron the pain is violent; and a sense of coldnels who, for the last 10 years, with a dignity is generally felt; but no marks of morbid peculiar to himself, afforded him every affection have been found in those who conveniency that his heart could defire to- have been opened after death. Of her wards the carrying on and completing his property, which was considerable and at her arduous work. This patron was the late own disposal, she has made a very prudent Lord Peire, whole munificence was ex. a.id bencvolent disposition, as shall be Atated tended, by his will, beyond lus life ; but in a future number. even this was not sufficient to carry through the press more than the firit fix hooks of

BIRTHS. the Old Testament, publithed 1792. A T ATELY, the wife of Thomas Arte dangerous fever, and its laiting conse- midorus Rullel, esq. of Aldhuryqiences, put a flop to the preis work for boule, Chelhuni, Herts, and only child of a whole year; bu' the rubs the author met Oliver Cromwell, e19. a daughter. with from profelfed Catholicks and bis The wife of Mr. Lynn, cailor, of Lynn, own brethren were a luial of patience not Norfulk, her twenty-fifih child. erfily borne. Ignorance, envy, and ma- In Lancaster, the wife of Jackson Maroo, lice, in the various shapes of monks, friars, ely, a daughter. and willings, had been busy 10 years in In Albemarle Street, the wiss of C.pt. depreciating his labours, and affiftimating Lukin, of the riyal navy, a son. his reputation.

The second volume ap- At his Lordhin's house in Porland-place, peared 1797, dedicated to the Duchess of Lady New borougli, a son and heir. Gloucester, as the firit had been to Lord Marcb 19. At Vienna, the Hon. Lady Petre; and, in a volume of critical re- Webb, a (laughit. [. marks, published 1800, lle entered into a 24. At Clapham, Surrey, Lady Teignfull vindication of his theory reipeciing thie mouili, a daughter. Jewish Scriprurts.

25. 1. Great Cumberland-street, the wife A Letter to the Bifhop of London on of John Angerstein, ciq. M.P. a daughter. the subject, 1777.

26. The lady of Sir William Elholt, of Propulals, 1788. Å general answer to Stobb:, a fon. the Queries, Councils, and Criticism, 16- At Esco:, Devon, the la.ly of Sir John specting ii, 17.09.

Kunnaway, bart. a fuu. Address to the Publick on its Publicae 27. At Downside-houfe, co. Somerset,

the w nie; of juin Hawhilcy Ackerley, esq. Letier to the Bihop of Ceremiæ, 1794. a daughter.

He had protest in octavo 104 of the 28. 1.0 Sloane-lirre, Chelsea, the wife of Plalms, arst prepared for prets is far as Vince!)t Sluckoy, esq. a daughter. the u18th, when a painful and excruciating 30. The wife of Joseph Blandford, e!q. di ruer put an end to insie.

of vie inner Temple, a daughter. As a controverfialill, D.. G. diningu sh- Al Pixion,co. Su.nerlet, Lady Pouchestar, ed umel', 1787, by a Lucies tu Dr. Freftley, in defence of the D viinity of 31. The wife of Thomas N. Parker, esq. Chit; und by a Letler va Meinhar up of Hatton grange, Salop, daughter. Parliament on the expe 11-ncy of General pri i. 1:1 Brunswick-squale, the wise Repeal of all Penal Stalin'ts regarding Re- of Thomas i'lati, eiq. a funt. ligionis Opinions; and hy "Zeit #po. 2. Al Canonbury, tile wife of John Si, logy for 11: Ruapan Catholicks of Great Accram, ely. a foui, Britain, 1860."

3. 01 E 11t-hill, Wandsworin, Surrey, the On the Thursday after his decease he wite of Charles Morris, esq. a fon. was interredi in lle ciuich-yard of Parl- *. At Hereford,the wife of Robi.Phillips, vington; and luis funeral lowed hy his ery. a daughter.. Ilowly and geocivus pution Mr. Timoby

Ia

tion, 1793:

a fon.

tun.

In Portland-place, the wife of Thomas Rev. Isaac Anthony, to Miss Mary PalTyrwhitt Jones, esq. M. P. a son.

mer, both of Bedford. At Redburn, co. Lincoln, the lady of At Gloucester, Capt. Walter Trea Lord Wm. Beauclerk, a daughter.

menheere, of the marines, late governour 5. At Monmouth, the wife of Joseph of Curaçoa, and col.-commandant of his Price, erg. a son.

Majesty's forces on that illind, to the sea At Little Aston-hall, co. Stafford, Lady cond daughter of the Rev. Mr. Appleby, of Grey, a son and heir.

Wotton-house, near Gloucester. 7. The wife of the Rev. Rogers Ruding, Wm. Powell, elq. one of the magiftrates vicar of Maldon, Surrey, a son.

of the Police-office, Goodman's-fields, to In Gloucester-place, Portman-square, Miss Harriet Davis, the wife of Robert Chamberlain, csq. a Capt. J. Joves, of the West Middlesex son and heir.

militia, to Miss Coleman, of Covent-garden, 9. In George-Atreet, Edinburgh, the wife Thomas Lys,etq. of Took's-court, Chanof Lieut.-col. Burnet, a daughter.

cery-lane, to Miss Sarah Arden, third dau. 10. At his apartments in Somerset-place, of Christopher A. esq. of Edward-ftreet, the wife of Charles Poole, esq. a son. Cavendish-square. 1 In Gloucester-place, Portman-square, the Col. White, of the guards, tó Miss Coote, wile of R. Borongh, esq. a daughter. daughter of John C. esq. of Gelder's-hill

The wife of J. A. Wickham, esq. of farm. Northill-house, co. Somerset,

Marcb .... Cornel Cole, to Miss Le. II. In Piccadilly, the wife of W. Paxton, tit.: Downer, of Maidstone. esq. a Jaughter.

9. Mr. Heath, of the Crescent, Black. 13. In Upper Gower-street, the wife of friers, to the only daughter of Rd. Weaver, John Walker, esq. a daughter.

erg of Witherley, co. Leicester. In Upper Guildford-street, the wife of 17. At Monk's-grove, the seat of Lord Michael Furlonge, esq. a fon,

Montlord, Mr Brown, woullen-draper, of 14. Mrs.Colen, of john-ftreet, Bedford. Cornhill, to Mils Foistur, daughter-in-law row, a fon.

of L. Lerg, eiq. of Woodford, Ellex 15. In Orchard-Atreet, the wife of John 23. Rev. l'. Hoidich, rector of BurtonSullivan Martin, eíq. a son.

Ov ry, co. Leicester, Lo Miss Anoa Haynes, In York-place, Porim.:1-{quare, the wife of Whuttlefra. of Thomas Chandleis, elg. a son.

25. At Middleton, co. York, Robert In Rullel-igoare, the wife of J.S. De Danion, esq. of St. John's college, Cam. Franca, eft. a no.

bridge, 10 Mirs Binary. 10. In York-buildings, New-road, Ma- 30. John Fieetne Wilson, jan. esq. of ry-le-Bonne, the wife of Capt. Eiphinstone, Dougly-street, to Mris E. Pigote, daughter of the royal 112vý, a daughter.

of the Rev. I. P. of Wigston, co. Leicester. 18. Ai his Lord hip’s house, in Hill. Capt. Clark Caldwell, of the 35th foot, street, Berkeley-(qu: re, Lady Georgina to. Mif Sarah Malex, second daughter of Morpeth, a son and heir.

l'ela'e luftiam Marles M, esq. of Green19. Ac Winchelter, the wife of Jolie wicb. Raulinion, efq. of Dowles ledge, a 10!). cipril 1. At Svetíham, Norfolk, John

24. In Baker-striet, Portm:m-square, Holmes, jun. elg. of Bulan, to Miss D3the wife of Wm. Grtenwood, esq. a dau. naill, only daugiter of Thomas D. efq.

attorney-reneral of Dominica. MARRIAGES.

3. Thomas Skinner, esq. of Wilden,

near Bed!ord, to Mits Mofcrop, of Great Rainer Baines, of the East York mi- Portland-itreet. litia, to the eldett Jaughter of the Rev. 6. Samuel Fothergi!! Letfom, esq. of Joseph Robertson, of Whitby.

Grove-hili, Cimberwell, to M (5 Garrow, Capi. Benjamin Broomi.ead, of the 28th only dau, of W. G. etq. of B-dforu-low. foui, io Mirs Chariote Hambleton, young. 12. Jolin Johnson, eíq. of Hull, to Miss daughter of the late H. tiq. formerly Siaveley, of Fenchurch-itreet. o! Lincoln Richard Wilcox, esq. to Miss Henfice,

DEATHS. both of Manor-heuit, Woodford-bridge,

Sco. YAPT.MOORE, of the ship Ellex.

Musb.. Mr. Blyth, land-furveror, of Louth, to he was fole owner, He failed from PortMr Black boun, of Boston.

month to Gibraltar, with a cargo of coals in Cheibie, at the ical of M. Keatinge, from Newcastle, which produced 9000 elq. ine Hon. Coulson Waliop, M. P. for dollars; will that sum it was his intention Andover, to Miss Kealinze.

to jail to Orai, on the coast of Birbary, to F. E. Barker, ty, of Chester, to Miss purchase corn, but was prevented by his Harriet Jonss, of Wrexham.

Englith crew being impretled, which obliged Ai Edlin Weston, Rutland, Mr. J. Hill, him to subititutea crew composed of Giecks, aged 83, to Mrs. Livre, beflvís of the Red Sciavunians, and Portuguele, who, on the hart, ge 63

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