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Richard Shepherd, D.D. formerly of Corpus Married.] Mr. William Rose, of Boxford, Christi-college, Oxford, rector of Wetherden, to Miss E. Wright, youngest daughter of and Helminglam, in this county, and archWilliam W. esq. of Coshall.
deacon of Bedford, 78. He was an instance Died.) The Rev. John Brand, M.A. of very considerable erudition, united with rector of St. George, Southwark, and vicar rare condescension ; and though he filled an of Wickham, Skeith, in this county. He office of dignity in the church, he was not was formerly of Caius College, Cambridge, the less attentive to the humbler, but where he proceeded A.B. 1766. A.M. 1769. equally important duties of a parish priest. When he had obtained the latter degree, he In him the poor will long deplore the loss of wrote an ethical essay, entitled “+ Con- a kind benefactor, and all of a zealous pastor. science,” intended as a candidate for one of His publications, which are various, all the Seatonian prizes; but an accidental delay breathe the spirit of a mild benevolence ; which it met with upon the road, occasioned and evince the liberal ani enlightened divine, its being presented to the vice-chancellor added to the pious and rational philosopher. two days after the appointed time, and on At Palgrave, Mrs. Lloyd, the wife of the that account, it could not be admitted to Rev. C. Lloyd. The situation in which she the competitions. Mr. Brand, however, pub- had been for many years placed, was arduous lished his poem in a quarto pamphlet, in and important. In addition to the care of a 1772, and it met with applause for some young, numerous, and increasing family of bold and poetical passages which it contains. her own, she bad to superin: end the domestic His subsequent publications have been:- concerns of a flourishing school of the first “ Observations on some of the probable Ef- respectability. The accurate judgment, unfects of Mr. Gilbert's Bill, (with Remarks de- remitting care, and maternal kindness, with duced from Dr. Price's Account of the National which she performed her duty in this capaDebt);” a pamphlet, 8vo. 1776. “The Alter- city, secured the esteem, and excited the graation of the Constitution of the House of Com- titude of all concerned. As a wife, her memons,and the Inequality of the Land tax Con. mory will always be revered by liim who sidered conjointly,” a pamphlet 8vo. 1793. knew her by that evdearing name. Her loss “ A Sermon, on Luke xix. 41. 42. preached to him is the loss of a steady, faithful, and on the occasion of the Fast, Feb. 28. 1794,” affectionate, friend, and of a calm, dispassion. 4to. and “ Considerations on the Depression ate, and judicious, monitor. As a mother, of the Funds, and the present Embarrassments her affection for her children, though ardent of Circulation ; with Propositions for some and uniform, was always tempered by pru. Remedies to each,” a pamphlet, 8vo. 1797. dence and judgment. Too wise, too compasThe profundity and ingenuity of Mr. Brand's sionate to sacriace their future interests to political pamphlets, gained him very distin- the gratitication of the humours and fancies guished credit. He was an excellent calcu- of childhood, her aim was to check, as it rose, lator, a powerful reasoner, and a very acute, every improper feeling, and rectify, in its and able' writer. Of the pamphlet on the birth, every wrong idea peculiar to this age; Alteration of the Constitution of the House to inculcate and exact obedience to precepts of Commons, and the Inequality of the which had reference to the whole of their Land-tax, it may be said in particular, that existence, which contemplated their usefulthe press has seldom produced a more mas- ness and respectability here, and their eternal terly production.
happiness bereafter. In forming an opinion At Saxmundham, C. Bell, esq. 77. upon any subject, she exercised the most maAt Bury, Mrs. Hubbard.-Mrs. Plumb, ture deliberation; but when once her concluwife of Mr.P. schoolmaster. Mrs.Rogers, 71. sions were drawn, when the course of conduct
At Eye, Thomas Nash, esq. surgeon, 59. which she ought to follow was clearly ascerBy whose death the public have to regret the tained, she pursued it with a perseverance loss of an eminent and skilful practitioner, which nothing could abate. In her were hapo his friends a most generous and convivial pily united firmness of mind and suavity of companion, amongst a large circle of whom
In ail the crials and dangers of life, he was sincerely respected. He served the she was perfectly calm and collected; an enoffice of bailiff of the borough of Eye six tire stranger to every boisterous and angry months, with the greatest integrity.
passion. A character so amiable, so eminentAt Stradbrook, Mr. Simon Borrett, 75. ly and steadily virtuous, could not fail to
At Cretingfield, Dr. Rodbard, formerly obtain universal respect and esteen. Every an eminent physician at Ipswich, 8 1. tongue is eloquent in her praise. Poverty
At Yoxford, Mrs. Howard, daughter of blesses her memory, and beuews her grave the late T. Sismey, esq. of Leicester. with the tear of gratitude. The powerful At Oakley, Mrs. Gudgeon.
principles of rational religion were the seed At Newmarket, Miss Fisher, only daugh- from which spring such an abundant harvest ter of Mr. F. of the theatre of that town, of good works. Her God was her father, and 18.-Mr. Jonathan Pouiter.
her brethren mankind. The first alarming At the Parsonage, Wetherden, the Rev. symptoms of the fatal disorder which termi
nated the life of this excellent woman, ap
to Miss Forster, daugliter of Mr. Benjamin peared in August last, and soon deprived her F. friends of the least hope of her recovery. Died.] At Spring Grove, the Hon. Mrs. From its commencement to its close, every Woodgate, wile of Henry W. esq. day witnessed the gradual progress of her ma- At Sydenham, Charles Bill, esq. late of lady, and afforded proofs, from within and Farley Hall, and many years an active, from without, that her dissolution was fast useful,
and upright magistrate, 87. approaching. To her a scene of trial was a Ac Barton, near Canterbury, Allen Gre. scene of glory. Sufferings unveiled the beauty bell, esq. secretary and treasurer to the of holiness which adorned the saint. For Kent Agricultural Society. bidden to indulge the dearest hopes which At Woolwich, Captain M. T. Jennings. animate the breast of a parent, those of seeing At Deal, Mrs. Hammond, wife of Mr. her offspring rise up to be blessings to the Charles H. merchant.---Mrs. Vile. world, expecting every moment, amidst the At Ash, Mrs. Smith. pains and sorrows of lingering illness, to At Canterbury, Mrs. Hayward, . 74.close for ever her eyes on the objects of her Mr. Francis Villiers, 84.Mrs. Evernden, fondest affection, though
69-Mrs. Fedarb, 76. " Long at her couch Death took his patient J. W. esq. formerly storekeeper of Chatham
At Brompton, Mrs. Weatherall, relict of stand,
dock yard. And menaced oft, and oft withheld the blow."
At Tenterden, Mrs. Winser, 38.-Mrs. The days of her affiiction passed away, and Pearce, 72. not a murmar escaped the lips of the dying At Thanington, near Canterbury, Mr. Christian. With patience she ran the race John Reynolds, 88. that was set before her. However dark and
At Margate, Charles Dalbiar, esq. 84. sugged the path which conducts to the valley -Mrs. Leapidge, 78. of the shadow of Death, she trod it with a At Knowton House, firm and unhesitating step.
She has arrived
At Ashford, Mr. John Bourne, 82. at her destined goal, and her reward is sure. At Hythe, Mr. Thomas Winter, 66.
Mr. William Hussey, 76. Married.] At Chipping Ongar, Mr. J. At Folkstone, Mr. Ingram Spearpoint, 62. Potter, surgeon, to Miss Gilbert, daughter of Mr. William Jewell, 70. Mrs. G.
At Maidstone, Mrs. Reader. At Great Baddon, Mr. William Rooke, of At Sandwich, Mrs. Cock, 82. London, to Miss Polley, of Galleywood Com
At Morden, Robert Ekins. Died.] At Romford, Mr. John Rumball, Lillington, esq. to Miss C. Stent, of Almer, jun. son of Mr. R. of the Bull Inn.
Dorset. Ac Colchester, Mirs. Johnson, 77.-Mrs. Died.] At Richmond, the Viscountess de Maltby.-Mr. John Masae, attorney.
Cambia. At Chelmsford, Mr. John Rayner, second At Guildford, James Vincent, esq. 68. He son of Mr Henry R. 18.
was father of that corporation, and had chrice At Moulsham, Mr. Pearson, of the White served the office of mavor. Hart.
At Baddow-lane, near Chelmsford, Mrs. Married.] The Rev. Mr. Baldwyn, to Mary Howlett, 81,
Miss A. Riggs, ninth daughter of Henry R. At Stratford-grove, Mrs. Langford, wife of esq. of Eastbourne Cottage. R. L. esq. of Enfield.
At Brighton, S. Lucas, esq. of Sheffield, to At Great Ilford, Emanuel Goodhart, esq. Miss Lydia Gold.-Lieut. Cocksedge, of the 52.
Dapper gun brig, to Miss Allen, of the White At the Hyde, near Ingatestone, Mr. Wil. Horse Inn. liam M Glashon.
Died.) At Woolbeding, Sir Francis Vine At Manningtree, Miss Sarah Leech, only cent, bart. private secretary to Mr. Fox, surviving daughter of Mr. William L. during the short period of his administration, At Little Baddow Hall, Mrs. Taylor. 27.
He was a gentleman of superior talents, At Billericay, Mrs. Fairchild.
and married the eldest daughter of Mrs. Bou. At Ardleigh, Mr. Henry Blomfield. verie, who died about three years ago, leaving
two children, Francis, the eldest, who is in. Married.] At Maidstone, William Scu. his 7th year succeeds to the title. damore, esq. to Miss Davies, of Mortlakt, At Horsham, from excessive fatigue while Surry.
in Spain, Captain G. Forth, of the 26th regiAt Littlebourne, Mr. Franklin, aged 88, ment. to Miss Mary Dewel, 17.
At Standean, Mrs. Philadelphia Hamshar, At Dover, M. Abrahams, esq. to Miss B. Levy.
At Arundel, Mrs. Swinburne, relict of At Upper Deal, Samuel James Hatch, esq. Henry H. esq. of Hanisterly, Durham.
At Brighton, Mrs. Peete, relict of the Rev. neighbourhood where he resided:-generous, Mr. P. of Polton, Bedfordshire -Mrs. Ped- hospitable, and benevolent, his name wilí der, 78.
ever be revered by all who knew him! Rear.
admiral Faulknor married the eldest daughter Married.) At Newport, Isle of Wight, of Lieut. General Spry, of the marines, by Mr. James Hollis, of Bishop Stoke, near South- whom he has left three children: his eldest ampton, to Miss Young, eldest daughter of son, Jonathan, has just cuminenced his caJohn Y. esq.
reer in the British navy, and is now serving At Portsmouth, Lieutenant Dutton, com- as a midshipman with Admiral Purvis, in mander of the Hardy, to Miss Priscilla Edge. the Mediterranean. combe.
WILTSHIRE. Died.] At Southampton, Richard Edmund, Married.] At Hale, near Salisbury, the youngest son of Richard Bourke, esq. of Hon. Duncombe Pleydell Bouverie, to Miss Nottingham-place, 9. At the house of her Louisa May, second daughter of the late grandfather, James Taylor, esq Miss Sarah Joseph M. esq. Georgina Clerk, second daughter of Robert Died.] At !isherton Anger, Miss Westcott, C. esq. of Padworth House, near Reading. of Bishop's-down.
At Crabthorn, near Fitchfield, James At Salisbury, Mr. Matthew Hibberd, 78. Green, esq. one of the oldest officers of the -Mrs. Bracher. royal marines, on the list. He was at the At Damerham, Mrs. Henville, wife of taking of the Havannah in 1760, under Sir Mr. Edward H. 26. G. Pococke and Lord Albemarle.
At Trowbridge, Mrs. Waldron, wife of At Tichfield, Rear-admiral Jonathan John W. Faulkner.
At Denton, Mr. Philip Bennett, of the At Portsmouth, Lieutenant-colonel Arch. French Horn inn. bold, of the royal marine forces, but who At West Grimstead, Mrs. Rowden, relict had retired on full-pay, on account of Servi- of Mr. Joel R.
The death of this gentleman is somewhat impressive, though he had attained al- Married.] At Kintbury, Mr. Barker, most to the full age of man. He was in as surgeon of Hungerford, to Miss Hemsted, good health the day before his death as he daughter of Dr. H. of Holt Lodge. had been for some time, and his natural At Cookham, Mr. William Lacey, to cheerfulness was remarkably increased to. Miss Elizabeth Robinson, of Benson, Oxon. wards the evening. At nine o'clock at night At Sonning, Mr. R. Bennet of London, he was attacked with a complaint which ter- to Miss Elliott, of Early. minated in his death, by four o'clock the At Reading, Lieutenant John Scott, of next morning. He was an intelligent and the Queen's Bays, to Miss Sowdon, second brave officer, and an affectionate and modest daughter of Thomas S. esq. man.
He served with great credit at the ta- Died.] At West Hanney, near Wantage, king of Havannah, where he was afterwards Miss Elizabeth Ann Godfrey, 2.1.-Mr. , adjutant of that corps.
John Smith, 85 At Cotisfield, near Fareham, Rear-admi- At Thatcham, Mrs. Bailey, 68. ral Edward O'Brien, who so gallantly broke At Beenhalt, Mrs. Thompson, wife of the Dutch line when commanding the Mo- Mr. John T. narch, in the memorabie action of Camper- At Milton Hill, Miss Hopkins. down.
At Reading, Mrs. Davis, wite of ihe Rev. At his house at Stubbington, near Titch- Dr. D.-M:. Round, attorney, 74. Mrs. field, Hants, Jonathon Fauiknor, esq. 50. rear Hill, a maiden laty.--Mr. Thomas Wild. admiral of the Red in his Majesty's navy, 50. At Little Faringdon, Robert Saunders, He was the eldest son of the late Acmiral.
esq. Faulknor, whose family claims a pre-eminence in the naval history of the British The Anniversary Meeting of the Bath and isles; for, from the close of the seventeenth West of England Society, held at Hetling. century, and even previous to that time, it house, Bath, was most numerously attended has uniformly adorned the list of our admi. by nobility, members of Parliament, and prin. salty. One of Admiral Faulknor's ancestors, cipal gentlemen of the Society, from various Captain William Faulknor, had the honour parts of the West of England, and of the of receiving the flag of the renowned Czar kingdom at large. The Duke of Gloucester Peter, when serving under Sir John Norris, was present, and condescended to become an in the Baltic, in the, year 1715.-The late honorary member. The exhibitions of Live Rear-admiral Faulknor was advanced to posto, Stock were deemed better than for several rank in 1782. and was promoted to his flag years past. The samples of manufacture in in 1804: by his death his country has lost a broad cloth, kerseymere, corduroys, shawls, gallant and meritorious officer, and his family stockings, &c. were numerous, and most exan excellent husband, father, and friend.- cellent, evincing the growing importance of No one was more deservedly esteemed in the the Anglo-Merino wool, from which they
SOMER T SHIRE.
were made, and which, so far from degene
£ s. .. rating, evidently increases in firmness of pile, To Dr. Parry, for exhibiting a to the great satisfaction of the Society, and Piece of Navy Blue Broad with every prospect of permanent advantage Cloth, made from the Aeeces to the community. Carcasses, also, of this of Sheariing Sheep, unshorn mixture of sheep were exhibited in a slaugh- wien Lambs
8 3 0 tered state, the mutton of which appeared To Thomas Joyce, esq. for manuvery fine. Several useful implements in me- facturing a Piece of Navy Blue chanics were produced for the Society's ap- Broad Cloth...
10 10 probation. The Committee of Superinten. To John Bell, esq. for ditto. 10 10 0 dance reporied on the progress and result of To John Dowding, esq. for matheir labours during the past year, and, in nufacturing a piece of while particular, in connection with the Committee Kerseymere.
8 8 of Staple Regulation, on the further arrange- To C. C. Gray, esq. for exbibitments they had made to perfect the views of ing the best fat Cow..
10 10 the Society in respect to the growth, manu- To Mr. Pester, jun the best fat facture, and sale of improved British Wool. Steer
10 10 0 The Committee of Chemical Research re- To Robert Lucas, esq. the best ported, that the few samples of Soils, &c. fat Sheep..
5 5 0 which had been sent to the Society, had been To S. Payne, esq. the best Boar carefully analyzed by their Chemical Profes- and Sow, with her offspring 5 5 0 sor Mr. Boyd; and that their funds had been To G. W. Hall, esq. for breeding sufficient for every purpose. With a view to and keeping the greatest numovercome a prevailing prejudice, by demon- ber, and most profitable sort of strating the possibility, by proper selection, Sheep
10 10 of uniting form and quality of carcase with a To the Rev. G. T. Hamilton, for fine fleece, Mr. Gordon Gray exhibited two an Essay on Irrigation .... 5 5 0 one-shear Wether Sheep, from a Ryeland To Wm. Whitaker, esq. for exEwe; a second cross from Dr. Parry's Anglo- hibiting thirteen New Varie. Merino Ram. These sheep, before and after ties of Potatoes
5 5 0 slaughtering, were very much admired.--Mr. To the Stowey Female Friendly Gordon Gray's fat Sheep was deemed by Society
10 10 the judges the best as to form and qualify, To L. Tugwell, esq. for the Inbut he was precluded from the premium by a vention and }mproveinent of standing rule of the Society.--The Meeting, the Beverstone Plough; and fully satisfied with the perfection to which for publicly ploughing an acre the Wools of this county have been brought,
of land with the same, with resolved, that a Premium be offered for the one horse only, in four hours finest Piece of Navy Blue Cloth, made from and thirty-five minutes, a piece Wool grown in any county.--The thanks of of plate, value
21 00 the Meeting were given to Sir J. C. Hippis- Married.] At Buckington, William Tranley, bart. for a copy of the Second Report of ter, esq. to Miss Joyce, youngest daughter of the Committee of the House of Commons on Mr. James J. the Highways of the Kingdom ; and at his Ai Bristol, Thomas Skyrme Protheroe, request a large Committee of the Society was esq. eldest son of Thomas P. esq. of Abbott's appointed to receive and digest information Leigh, to Ann, second daughter of William respecting the Highways of the Western Holder, esq.-Mr, Edward Hutchins, to Counties.--Dr. Parry having read to the So- Miss Sarah Guest, second daughter of Thociety an account of the symptoms and cause mas G. esą. of Dowllais iron-works, Glamor. of the disease in Sheep called Giddiness, il- ganshire.-- The Rev. Peter Lewis Parfitt, lustrated by dissections and anatomical prepa of Wells, to Miss E. Griffith, daughter of rations, and of an operation performed on a E. G. esq.-Lewis G. Senior, esq. of Jamaica, living animal with a view to the cure, by tu, Elizabeth, youngest daughter of Mrs. Mr. George Norman, the thanks of the So- Hussey. ciety were unanimously voted to Dr. Parry Ac Bath, the Rev. B. Cracknell, of Wey. and Mr. Norman; and a request made to mouth, to Miss Phillips, only daughter of them that they would continue to favour the the late William P. esq.The Rev. MatSociety with communications on similar sub. thew Mapletuft, rector of Earington, in jects. The thanks of the Meeting were also Cleveland, to Miss Este, only child of given to Sir Hugh Inglis and Sir Charles Charles E. esq. Rich, and Robert Barclay, esq. for their com- At Frome, James N. Franklyn, esq. to munication on the subject of Barley Wheat; Ann, youngest daughter of Samuel Hum. to Mr. Boyd and Dr. Wilkinson, for their phries, esq. professional assistance; and to the Rev. T. Died.] Ac Sneed Park, near Bristol, Eli. Owen, for his Translation of Palladius on zabeth, the youngest daughter of Joseph Agriculture.-Among the Premiums awarded Yates, esq. 15. on this occasion were the following:
At Tauaton, Mr. Juha Bluets.
At Uxbridge, Mrs. Bennett, wife of Mr. genuine and orthodox doctrines of the church B. attorney.
of England, was uniformly exemplary and At Bath General Edward Smith, uncle to pious; his humanity and unreniitted atten. the gallant Sir Sidney Smith, Colonel of ine tion to the indigent and sick were manifested 43d regiment of foot, and Governor of Fort to all, and his memory will be long held in Charles, Jamaica. The general was present
veneration in the neighbourhood where he with Wolfe, at the ever-memorable battie resided, by all real lovers of christianity. of Quebec, and on many other glorious oc. casions; and was as brave and distinguished At Corunna, in his 24th year, the honouras an officer, as he was good as a man. His
able major Charles Stanlope. This young. loss will be widely and most justly lamented. man was second son of earl Stanhope, by his
In his 88th year, the Rev. J. Duncan, lady Louisa, the only daughter of Mr. Henry D.D.formerly of St. John's College, Oxford. Grenville. Several branches of the Stanhope He was 15 years rector of South Warmbo. family have been illustrious in arms, and have rough, Hants. In the years 1745 and 17.46, displayed, in various periods of our bistory, while chaplain of the King's own regiment,
an energy of character, and a devotion to their he was an eye-witness of every battle in country's cause, which have rendered the Scotland, in which that regiment was en
name illustrious in the annals of Britain. gaged; he afterwards accompanied the regi- The youth, whose loss we now deplore, chose, ment to Minorca, and
was present at the at a very early period, the military profesmemorable siege of St Philip's.
sion, as that in which he hoped he might be the author of an “ Essay on Happiness," an usefully employed. He had been assiduous 66 Address to the Rational Advocates of the in forming his character, and in attaining a' Church of England," and other theological
thorough knowledge of the duties attached to works. Liberal in his principles as a theolo- several degrees of military service, through gian, warm in bis attachment as a friend, which he had passed. From the high opinie and earnest in his endeavors to promote the
on formed of his courage and talents, he was, cause of rational piety, as a minister of the about two or three years since, appointed by gospel, he shone to the last a bright example General Moore to be one of his aide-de-camps. of private virtue, and professional excellence. Nothing could be better adapted to his wishes, - J. W. Fuster, esą. late collector of Drog- he was anxious to be the winess of, and par: heda, Ireland.
ticipator in real and active service. He
could not bear the idea of being raised step Married.) At Beaminster, the Rev. Wil. by step in the army, without having, at the liam Rose Holden, A.M. fellow of Worcester same time, the opportunity of proving to his College, Oxford, to Miss Eveleigh.
friends and his country, that he was worthy At Lyme, William Maule, esq. of London, of the rank and honour conferred upon him. to Mrs. Blakeney, of Bath.
It was a source of extreme mortification to At Dorchester, Mr. Joseph Cust, of Came, Major Stanhope that he returned from Sicily, to Miss Mary Bascombe, third daughter of and Sweden, without being able to justify, Mr. John B.
by his conduct, the expectations which his Died.] At Poole, Thomas Saunders, esq. friends had naturally formed of his character. merchant, 57.-James Seager, esq. alder- In Spain he was no longer aide-de-camp, to man of that corporation, 71.-- John Bird,
the General under whom he served, and
whom he loved with a filial affection, but At Sherborne, Mrs. Pride, relict of Mr. was appointed with major Napier, his particu-. John P.
lar friend, to the command of the fitiieth re
giment. Never were men more attached to Died.] At Exeter, Arthur Tremayne, esq.
oficers than the soldiers of this regiment to of Sydenham, near Okehampton. He ser- their noble-minded and heroic majors. This ved the office of high Sheriff for the county,
body is distinguished by Gencral Hupe, as hav. in 1798.-Mrs. Sarah Merrifield. Mr. Mo- ing borne the brunt of the action ; and the ses Mordecai, 63.-William Bidwell, gent.
elforts of the officers and soldiers from its very 88. Mrs. Wescott, 90.
commeneement, claimed the applause of At Lympston, Mrs. Searle, reliet of J. S. their general, who, witnessing their prowess, esq. and daughter of the late Egerton Film and highly appreving of the judgement by
which their exertions were made, rode up to more, esq.
At Tavistock, Adriana Dewindt, youngest them, exclaiming, “ Well done, my 50th, daughter of William Maynard Mills, esq. well done, my majors of the 50ch." Toileir
At Honiton's Clyst, Mrs. Lang, mother energy a large portion of the regiment, and of Major L of the South Devon Militia. both the majors sacrificed their lives. The
At Pownwell, Mrs. Legassicke, wife of body of Major Napier was not found; but Henry L. esq. 57.
that of Major Stanhope was carried to his tent At Coffinswell, near Newton Abbott, till the battle was won. His younger brother. Mrs. Mead. -The Rev. John Rymer, vicar Captain James Stanhope, who had shared of Littleham and Exmouth. He discharged in the dangers of the day, as aide-de-camp the duties of his ministerial office with hu- to general Moore, paid the last tribute of mility and zeal, was a faithful assertor of the respect and sincere affection to the remains