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they stayed another winter. Their Providence decrees to man under wealth, though of great value, was the condition of earning it by little easily stowed, and a prosperous na- and little, with long perseverance vigation soon carried them to the and moderate desires ! - To gain Canaries. As the weather still con- riches in a moment is not industry, tinued fine, Den Eftevan proposed but gaming. You acknowledge the to his brother to settle their ac- error, and it is my business to repair counts; but, when the whole debt your loss. One third therefore of due to the former was 'fully perused, our acquisitions is for ever yours; Don Gregorio changed cclour, and, ' a second part mall be reserved for letting the papers fall, O Elevan, myself; and the residue distributed cried he, I an a bankrupt-I am to the ship's company. It is likepodone!-- But my brother has gotten wife but a proper acknowledgement what I haie loft, and that is suffi- to the bounty of Providence, that cient!

the Naves should have their liberty, You are only mistaken, my dear and end their days in quiet with you brother, said Eftevan coolly, but not and me, as they were always our undone. You wanted to acquire · fellow-creatures, and at present our that wealth instantaneously, which fellow-christians.

Genealogical Account of NOEL, Earl of GAINSBOROUGH. THIS noble family is descended the knights templars. In the twenty

1 from – Noel, who came sixth year of the reign of Henry II. into England with Williain the Con- he was appointed Meriff of Stafford. queror; and, in consideration of fire ; and was continued in that his services, obtained a grant of the post, which in those times was an manors of Eienhall, Wiverstone, office of great trust and power, for Podmore, Milnese, and other lands seven years fuccefiively; he was also of very great value, from that mo- invested with the same honour in narch.

the first year of Richard I. Henry II. Robert, the son and heir of this likewise confirmed to him the grant Noel, ftiled Robert Fitz-Noel, in the which his father Robert had obreign of Henry 1. obtained a grant tained of the lands of Granborough of the greatest part of Granborough from the prior of Coventry. By his in Warwickshire, from Lawrence, wife Margaret he had two daughthen prior of Coventry, and the ters, who thared his inheritance. monks of that house; and in the but it is from Philip, the second son reign of Henry II. he founded the of Robert Fitz-Noel, that the present priory of Raunton in Stafford Shire. noble family are more immediately He left issue by Alice, his wife, five , descended. Robert, his fon and beir, sons, Thomas, Philip, Robert, Rich- lord of Hilcot in Staffordshire, and ard, and John.

Sestford, left iffue a son named PhiThomas, his eldest son, confirmed lip, who lived in the fifty-second the grant of his father, Robert, to year of Henry IU, and was succeedthe priory of Raunion; and was ed by his son Philip, lord of Hilcot, also a benefactor to the hospital of Seftford, and Newbold, in DerbySeptember, 1764.

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the lady Elizabeth, eldest daughter Essex, by whom alío he had two and co heiress of Thom.s Wriothc- daughters. This noble lord marfley, earl of Southampton, Jord- ried Dorothy, second daughier of bigli-treasurer of England, with John duke of Rutland, and died of whom he had the lord ship of Tich the finall pox on April 17, 1714, field, in the county of Southa' pron; in the 29th year of his age, leaving that monarch advanced him, by let- issue three sons and three daughters, ters patent, dated February 3, in the viz. Baptist, who succeeded bim ; 330 year of his reign, to the degree John, who died Dec. 26, 1718; and dignity of a baron of this realm, James; lady Catharine; and lady Suby the ritle of lord Noel of Tich- fannah, married to Anthony Alley field, with limitation, for want of Cooper, earl of Shaftesbury. male-issue of his body, to the younger Baptist, bis elde it son and succerfons of his father Baptill, viscount for, father of the late and present Campden. His majesty also consti- earls, had ique by Elizabeth Chaptuted his lordship, lord lieutenant of man his wife, who married secondly the county of Syuthampton,'warden in Nov. 1756, Thomas Noel, Esg; of New-forelt, and governor of Portf- three sons, Baprift, the late earl ; mouth. After he fucceedid his fa- Thomas, the present earl; and ther in October 1680, he was like. Charles, who died young: and nine nise appointed lord-lieutenant and daughters. His lord ihip dying on custos rotulorum of the county of March 21, 1750-1, was succeeded Rutland; and, on the first of De in his honours and estate by his eld. cember following, he was, for his eft son eminent services and abilities, created Baptist, the late earl, born June 8, earl of Gainiboro'gh, with limita. 1740, who also dying in May 1759 tion of that honour to his younger upon his travels at Geneva, the titles brothers. He died in the year 1689, and inheritance devolved on his bro. leaving issue only one son, Wriсthe ther Thomas, the present earl of fley Baprift, his fucceffor, and four Gainsborough, who was born in daughters.

1743. Wriothelley Baptist, earl of Gains. His lordship's titles are, earl of borough, married Catherine, elicit Gainsborough, viscount Campden of daughter of Fulk Grevile, earl of Campden, baron Noel of Ridlington, Brooke ; and died, Sept. 21, 1630, baron Hicks of Ilmington, baron leaving issue only two daughters, Noel of Tichneld, and baronet. lady Elizabeth, and lady Rachel. Arms. ] Or, freity of ten pieces, Dying without male-issue, his ho. gules, a canton, ermine. nours descended to

Crest.) On a wreath, a buck at Baptist cario: Grinsborough,only gaze, argent; attir:d, or. fon of the hon. Biptis Noel, (fecond Supporters, ] Two bulls, argent; foo to Baptist vifioul Campden by armed and unguled, proper. his fourth ise, Elizabeth cunghier M:1:0) Tour bien vit rien; All good, of Montague enll of Ladienyby or noring. his wife Sulaunub, daghici and Chirr Seats.? At Extonbrook in heir of air Thomas Farhan of Jen the county of Rutland; and Cavenkins in the parish of Burking in dich-square, London.

The AFFECTIONATE DAUGHTER; or the HISTORY of MARIA.

A Novel. To the Authors of the British MAGAZIN E. GENTLEMEN, Flil piery is a flower of so deli- about three months after ; with her

care a nature, that we meet last breath conjuring her husband but very few places which can pro. to be particularly attentive to the duce it in fo rough a climate as welfare of the unfortunate little this; and tho we frequently hear Maria. of parents who ruin themselves for Mr. Webley for two years before the lake of their children, yet, his marriage had been connected with we seldom or ever hear of children a subtle designing woman, by whom who do any extraordinary acts of he also had a daughter ; nor did his kindness to their parents. —Perhaps 'having a wife put an end to the nature has formed the parental fen- guilty intercourse : under the prefibility infinitely more exquisite than tence of important business, he frethe filial, and, for some wise purpose, quently staid in town with her a implanted a much greater fondness night or two in the week, while on our minds for those we beget and Mrs. Webley was down at the couneducate, than for those by whom we try-house in Hertfordihire; and as are begotten and educated ourselves; frequently carried her into the counat least custom has firmly establin- try with him, whenever he knew his ed such different sentiments relative lady could not conveniently leave to the behaviour of parent and child, town : his marriage, in fact, was rathat it is thought a matter of the ther an engagement of interest, than bighest praise in a wealthy son to a union of inclination ; and Mrs. fetile a paltry fifty pound for Webley's fortune enabling him to life on a diftreffed and worthy fa- live up to the summit of his wishes, ther ; but an action of little or no the moment the was interred, he merit in a fai her to settly twenty thought there was no farther netimes the sum upon an indigent ceffity for restraint or disguise. In fon. I was led into this train of re- short, six weeks had scarce elapsed, flection by the following history, when he married the abandoned which is an exception to the fore- woman we have been speaking of, going propofition, and which I fatter and pitched upon the most profimyreif will prove no disagreeable gate of her sex to supply the place relation to your readers.

of the very best. An eminent merchant, whore We Mall pass over the time of name I think necessary to conceal Maria's infancy, when the expe. under that of Webley, married a rienced little more than the diinimost amiable woman, with whom he butive cruelty of a narrow-minded received a congiderable fortune, and mother-in-law, and come at once by whom he was bleft in the fuft to that period, which may be juft. year with a daughter, called Maria: ly reckoned the most important of Ms. Webley, however, unhappily her life. She had just entered on calcbing a cold during the time of her eighteenth year, and was bloomher lying-in, did not long survive ing into all the perfections of her the birth of her child, but died in fex, when Mrs. Webley began to

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