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1814.) Susser-Warwick-Westmorcland-Wilts-Worcester. 433 SUSSEX,

Died.] At Appleby, Mr. Gee. Gibbon, Birth.] At West Grinsted-park, the lady 86. of Sir C. M. Burrell, bart, of a son.

At Kendal, the Rev. Matthew Murfitt, Ac Brighton, the Hon. Mrs. Henry Mur. M, A. vicar of that place, and formerly felray, of a daughter.

low of Trinity College, Cambridge, B. A. Married.] At Bersted, J. H. Milles, esq. 1783, M. A. 1786, 52.-Mr. Thomas Trotof Upper Berkeley-street, London, to Miss ter, 36. Jane Peachy, of Bognor.

WILTSHIRE. At Brighton, Mr. W. Gilburd, of the New The new parish church at Everley, raised Steyne Library, to Miss Wade.

at the sole charge of Francis Dugdale Astley, Died.] At Brighton, Wm. Allen, esq. of esq. the munificent patron of the living, has Lewisham, principal of the society of Clif- been consecrated by the bishop of the dioford's Inn, 67.--Mrs, Lashmar, wite of Mr. cese. It is a beautiful gothic fabric, of Bath Rich. L.-Miss Lowton, youngest daughter stone, built crosswise, on the venerable of Mr, L.-J.A.C. Maller, esq.41.--Lieut.. model of the old parish church, furnished Col. Alex, Park, formerly in the service of with tower, chancel, and vestry: the inner the E. 1. C. 75.-Mrs. Streatfield, of Long roof of vaulted oak, and the whole interior Ditton.--Mr Barry, coach-master.

completed in a style of unusual taste and At Siddlesham, Miss Hobgen.

elegance. At Falmer, Miss Marian Pierce, school Married.] At Highworth, the Rev. E. mistress, 32.

Milnes, vicar of Warlington, Oxon, to Miss At Chichester, James Holmes Goble, esg. Charlotte Saunders, of Highworth. of Burpham-lodge, lieut-col, of the local At Westbury, Mr. Godby, jun. of Trowmilitia, and during the last 33 years an ac- bridge, to Amelia, youngest daughter of Mr. tive magistrate for the county.-Francis Dig. Singer. gens, esq. banker, 80.

At Corsham, John Beatson, esq. of Ac Ratton, Charlotte, eldest daughter of Mottingham, Kent, to Christina, daughInigo Thomas, esq. 10.

ter of the late Mr. Rob. Dempster, of EdinAt Hove, Mrs. Vallance, 88.-She rose burgh. apparently as well as usual, but was soon af- Died.] Ac Trowbridge, Mr. John Yearsterwards seized with a fit, and in a few mi- ley, clothier, only surviving son of Mrs. nutes expired.

Anne Y. the once celebrated Bristol milkWARWICK,

woman, Married. At Birmingham, Capt. James Ar Devizes, Mrs. Locke, relict of Thomas Macfarlanc, in the E, I. C, service, to Anne, L. esq. eldest daughter of J. Alston, esq. of Wind- At Becking Stoke, Eleanor, daughter of sor-green. -The Rev. Mr. Horner, of Apple. the late Mr. Jos. Hayward. by, Leicester, to Miss Horner, daughter of At Salisbury, Mrs. Portman, relict of A. Edw. H. esq. of West Town, near Bristol. W. Portman, esq. of Bryanston.—Mrs. Pope,

At Leamington, E, W. Dickenson, esq. 62. late lieut-col. of the Warwickshire militia, to Eliz, daughter of the late Col, Wooding. Married.] At Worcester, the Rev. ton, in the service of the E. I. C.

Thomas Davies, A. M. of Cropthorne, to At Coventry, Mr. James Riley, to Eliza- Mary Anne, eldest daughter of the late Rob. bétb, second daughter of Mr. Clerke, of the Coker, esq. of Mapowder, Dorset. George Inn.

Died.] At Rushwick, Mr. Wm. Farlow, Mr. John Lowe to Mary, third daughter of of the firm of Farlow and son, Mirre;coust, the Rev. John Mayor, both of Shawbury- Fleet-street, London, 57. park.

At Stourbridge, Robert, third son of T. L. At Lailbrooke, Mr. Benbow, to Miss Fowler, esq. of Pendeford-hall, near WolverSpragget, only daughter of Jos. S. esq. hampton, and clerk to Jos. Robins, esq. soli

At Rowington, Mr. Meredith, solicitor, of citor, 17. Birmingham, to Jane eldest daughter of Ac Worcester, Thomas Trenham, esq. Sam, Aston, esq. of Rowington-hall. 82.--Mr. Fowke, of the Lainb and Flag Inn.

Died.] At Birmingham, Mr. Jos. Jones. -Mrs. Elizabeth Butler, eldest daughter of -Mr. Gibbs.-Mr. John Archer, 68. the late Mr. Thos. B.

At Warwick. John Warden, M. D. 59. At Malvern, W. P. Surman, eshte

At Coventry, Mr. Wright, clerk at the At Bishop's Frome, Mrs. Danidris. bank of Messrs. Eagle and Co.

At Broadway, John Knowles, esg. At Rugby-lodge, the eldest son of Abra At Pershore, Mrs. Jane Mason, 79. ham Caldecott, esq. 17.

At Waresly-house, John Baker, esq. At Leek Wootton, Mr. John Turner, 84.

YORK. At Cubbington Ham, Mrs. Murcott. Mr. Rennie, the celebrated engineer, has WESTMORELAND.

been surveying the water-works at Leeds, Married.} At Appleby, Mr. Rob.-Bain- and he is of opinion, that they are totally inbridge, to Miss Mary Hunter.

adequate to supply the town, and that they

WORCESTERSHIRE.

484

York-Wales --Scotland.

(Dec. 1,

would be of little, if any, use to a new and -Mrs. Davies, relict of Mr. John D. staeffective establishment; which cannot be tioner. completed for less than 20,000l.

Al Wakefield, F. C. Van Strawbenzie, By 59 ships belonging to Hull, engaged captain in the 83d reg, 31. in the North Whale Fishery last season, Ai Boroughbridge, Mrs. Fletcher, widow there were caught 717 Esh, the produce of of Wm. F.esq. 86. which was 18,496 butts.

Ac Manningham Lodge, near Bradford, Birth:.] At Huil, the wife of Joseph Miss Piele, 63. Murray, of her oth child. ly his first wife At Rise, in Holderness, Charlotte, relict of he had 21 children, 12 of whom are in his Hugh Bethell, esq. majesty's service, ,

Ai Skipton, Mr. Jonathan Binns, paperAt Duncombe Park, Lady Charlotte Dun- maker. combe of a son.

At Thoralby, in Wensleydale, Mary, wife Married.] Thos. Sam. Rawson, esq. of of Jas. Willis, esq. Halifax, to Miss Holdsworth, of West house, At Mearbeck, in Craven, Richard, youngnear Otley.

est son of the late John Preston, esq. 15. At Ryther, near Selby, Mr. Phil. Maskall,

WALES. to Elizabeth, daughter of Wm. Maskall, esq. Lord Evelyn Stuart has been unanimously all of Ryther.

elected M.P. for the Glamorganshire bom John S. Veevers, esq. of Coal Clough, to roughs, in the place of his late lamented Sarah, youngest daughter of John Witham, brother Lord Wm. S. esq. of Pheasantford, near Burnley.

Births.] At Wynnstay, the Hon. Mrs. At Huddersfield, B. H. Allen, esq. of H. W. Wynne, of a daughter. Greenhead, to Sarah, fourth daughter of the At Bryn, near Swansea, the Hon: Mrs. late Jolin Whitaker, esq. of Woodhouse. Morris, of a daughter. "

At Harfield, John Moate, esq. of Fen- At Swansea, the lady of Alex. Raby, esq. wick, to Miss Dunderdale, of the Levels of Llanelly, of a daughter.

Thos. Bellamy, esq. to Charlotte, younge Married.) At Condover J. S. Piozzi Saest daughter of the late Bacon Frank, esq. of lusbury, esg. of Brynbella, Flint, to HarCampsall, near Doncaster,

riet Maria, second daughter of Edw. PemAt Ripon, Simon Kettlewell, esq. to Ann berton, esq. Mary, eldest daughter of the late W. Middle- Died.] Near Pwllheli, Mrs. Roberts, relict ton, esq. of Bath.

of the Rev. Wm. R. archdeacon of MerionAc Leeds, Capt. Smale, of London, to eth. Miss Clough, daughter of Mr. John C. of At Bala, Mrs. Charles, relict of the Rev. Selby.

Mr. C. (whose death was recorded in our Died.] At York, Mrs. Hunter, relict of last,) 60. She had for the last 30 years carDr. H. and daughter of the late Alderman ried on an extensive business, from which Bell, of Hull. - Mr. John Pollard.--Mrs. she lately retired, after realizing an indepenClough.

dence; and it was by the industry of this Al Whitby, between Oct. 22 and 26, Mrs. excellent woman that Mr. Charles was enae Hannah Harrison, 52.-Mr. Wm.Johnston, bled to devote his ministerial labours gratui81.-Mr. Thos. Todd, 71.--Mr. Wm. tously, in both North and South Wales. Mitchinson, 78.

Ai Bevertun Farm, Glamorgan, J. H. At Doncaster, in consequence of y fall Wrentmore, esq. from his horse, Mr. John Bolderick, of the At Cornise-hall, Flintshire, Roger Ellis, Crow Trees Farm, near Hatheld, 37.

esq. high sheriff of the county, 52. Ac Long Lanes, near Ossett, Joshua

SCOTLAND. Haigli, esa,

Married.] A. Duffies, Rob. Warden, esq. Ai Shiffeld, M.rv, wife of Mr. Wm. of Parkhill, Sirling, to Helen, cldest daughTodd, printer of the Sheffield Mercury, 41. tet of Sir Arch. Donbar, bart.

At Sudbury, near Richmond, Sir Rob. At North Park, near Glasgow, Colin D'Arcy Hildyard, bart. 73.

Campbe!, esq. to Miss Janet M. Hamiltori, At Osberton, Francis Ferrand! Foljambe, eldest daughter of John H. esq. esg. many years colonel of the southern re- At Edinburgo, Capt. A. Thompson, R. A. giment of W. Riding your nry Cavalry, 65. to Miss Balfour, eldest daughter of the late

At Thornby, near Richmond Mrs. Willis, Major-ger. B.-Mr. Wm. M Candlish, of wife of J. W. esq. and daughter of the late the Exchequer, to Jane, eldest daughter of Wm. Charge, esq. of C'easby, 57.

Wm. Forbes, sq. At Crossley, near Mirfield, Mrs. Ledgard, Died.] At Edinburgh, Mrs. Fullaston, of widow, 79.

Fullarton.-Maria, the intant daughter oi Mrs. Jane Fletcher, sister to the Rev. John Sir Dav. Hunter Blair, bart. F. vicar of Royston, near Barnsley.

At Stobo Castle, Lady Elizabeth MontgoAt Leeds, Mr. Christopher Fothergill. - mery, Samuel, son of Mr. Cooper, schoolmaster. Ai Wishaw-house, Lord Belhaven and Henry, only son of Mr. Wm. Westwood. Stenton,

1814.]
Ireland - British Colonies- Abroad.

485 At Hilton-house, Lieut.-col. Alex. Dcas, At Garadice, Leitrim, W. P. Percy, esq. of Hilton, 49.

At Bunabow, Clare, the seat of her son At Craigcrook, Mrs. Archibald Constable. Wm. Butler, esq. Mrs. Butler, 105.

At Greenock, John Buchanan, esq. mer At Ballyre, Cork, Mrs. Uniacke, wife of chant, formerly one of the magistrates of Crofton U.esq. that town, 81.

At Plantation, Limerick, Robert Hugh, At Elgin, the Rev. John Grant, one of youngest son of Col. Win. Patterson, of the the ministers of that place, 83.

Royal North British Fusileers. At Colmonell, the Rev. Jas. Mochrie, in At Lyadell House, Sligo, Sir Rob. N. G. the sgth year of his age, and 561h of his Booth, bart. ministry.

At Dundalk, Isabella, wife of Lieut. Col. At Cathkin, Walter Ewing Maclae, esq. Royall, o1st regt. of Cathkin, 69.

BRITISH COLONIES. At Glasgow, Professor Wm. Richardson, Birth.] At Halifax, Nova Scotia, the Having, in his early years, acquired a con- lady of Major-gen. Darroch, of a son, siderable knowledge of the Latin Classics, At Sydney, N. S. Wales, the lady of Gotogether with the rudiments of the Greek vernor M'Quarrie of a son and heïr. language, he entered himself a student in Died.] At Port Royal, Jamaica, Isabella, the university of Glasgow, in the year 1758. wife of Col. Smith, commanding the Royal When he had finished his course of letters, he Artillery in that island. was nominated as a proper person to dis

ABROAD. charge the office of private tutor to a young B irth.] Ac Amsterdam, the lady of Rab. nobleman of great promise, who, since, has Milne, esq. British Consul, of a daughter, proved eminently serviceable to the county, Married.] At Amsterdam, the Hon. Wn. and whom he accompanied to the capital of G. F. Reede Ginckell, youngest brother to the Russian ero pire; and, on a vacancy taking the Earl of Athlone, to Wendela Eleonora, place in the Humanity Chair of that univer- eldest daughter of Wm. Boreel, Member of sity, in which he had been educated, Mr. the College of Nobility for the Provirtee of Richardson was appointed, as a person well Hoiland. qualified to fill the important situation, and At Lisbon, Geo. Pink, esq. Paymaster of for upwards of 41 years, he performed the the Engineer Department of the British Army duties of his office with honour to himself, serving in Portugal, to Charlotte, youngest and with much advantage to society. His daughter of E. Joyce, esg. death, which was sudden and unexpected, has Died.) On the 5th of June last, at the deeply affected his relations, his numerous Cape of Good Hope, Mr. Edward Parry, agea pupils, and his friends,

44, formerly of Leadenhall-street, London. IRELAND.

At Gottenburg, Sir Alexander Seton, of Births.) At Glin-house, Limerick, the Preston, lady of the Knight of Glin, of a daughter. At Nice, Joseph, son of Joseph Newsome,

At Limerick, the lady of Major-gen, Head, esq. of Wandsworth Lodge, Surrey, 27. of a daughter.

On board H.M.S. Acbar, Capt, Jas. LindAt Castle Lacken, Mayo, the lady of C. say Carnegie, R. N. of a fever occasioned N. Knos, esq. of a son and heir,

by excessive fatigue in the discharge of his In Dublin, the Hon. Lady Levinge, of a duty as a volunteer in the expedition against son. The lady of P. E. Arthur, esq. of a Penobscot. daughter.

Off the east end of Cuba, on his passage Married.) At Cloyne, the Rev. J. R. to England, Lieut. Chas, Woods, of H.M.Š. Couter, youngest son of the Rev. Geo. Sack- Ringdove. ville C. of Castlemartyr, to Miss A. C. But- At Bourdeaux, Mrs. Milne, wife of Rearler, niece to the Bishop of Cloyne.

admiral M. now at Halifax, in America. Al Cork, Mich. O'Connor, of Charleville, At Paris, Henry Vernon, esq. of Wentto Harriet, eldest daughter of the late Wm. worth Castle, Yorkshire. Craig, esq.

On the 1st of January, 1812, at Monheurt, • At Caulfield.house, Jas. Boyd, esq. of in the department of Lot and Garonne, Lurgan, to Miss Shaw, daughter of the late France, Jean Moustié, aged 115 years. He Wm. S. esq.

was born in January, 1699, and married in At Macromp, Thos. Lindsey, esq. of 1720. By this marriage he had seven chilPeake, to Martha, third daughter of John dren, one daughter and six sons. Jean Pyne, esq. of Gurthienrhwe cottage, Cork. Moustié was for some time in the army,

At Mallow, Wm. O'Donovan, esg, to during the minority of Louis XV. but having Miss Eliz. Smith,

returned to his trade of a tile-maker, he Died.) At Athlone, John Aldrich, esq. worked at it without interruption to the age youngest son of the late and brother to the of 109 years, and was never confined to his present vicar of Stowmarket, Suffolk, pay- bed by illness, except for about 24 hours bemaster of the Athlone district, 45.

fore his death.

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NATURALIST'S MONTHLY REPORT.
OCTOBER 18 to November 18.

Shedding Month.

Slow through the air
The gossamer floats, 01, stretch'd from blade to blade,

'The wavy net-work whitens all the fields. October 18.—The gossamer has been very abundant in several parts of Sussex for many days past. This is the web of a small brown kind of spider, but how it is produced in the astonishing quantity in which we sometimes see it, has been bv nu means satisfactorily accounted for. In some years it has been known to cover the whole surface of an immense net. In a miorning, when covered with dew, it is par ticularly conspicuous. Great numbers of the autumpal tungi begin to appear, but particularly those belonging to the agaric, or mushroom tribe, which are furnished with gills beneath the pileus.

October 20.-Although the legal season for catching salmon ceased on the 10th, these fish are still brought to market.

October 23.-The greens and potatoes are rendered flaccid by the frost. The crop of winter apples is gathered. The barley harvest appears to be finished.

October 24. Starlings are observed to associate with the rooks.

October 28.---The fruit of the strawberry-trees (carbutus unedo) is now ripe; at the same time that the trees are nearly in full flower. They are amongst wie few trees which, at this season, usually bear both fruit and flowers. Farmers are employed in sowing wheat.

November 4.-Almost all the trees are now stripped of their leaves, Herrings have of late been caught in such abundance on the south-castern, and southera coasts of England, that the poor bave had a most beneficial supply. In some places they have been sold at so low a rate as two pence and three pence per dozen. The London markets bave also been amply supplied with them.

November 5.-Goldhnches, linnets, and other small birds, collect into flocks. A fock of fieldfares was this day seen.

In woods where the ground is swampy, the oaks still retain their verdure, but those on bigher grounds are entirely browo.

November 7.-The season has, in many places, been favourable to the crops both of quinces and medlars. Walnuts prove fewer in number than was expected.

November 10,—The Royston crows are returned to the sea shores and Downs. The fruit of the buck-thorn (rhamnus catharticus) and spindle-tree (Eronymus Europeus) is ripe. Laurustinus (viburnum tinus) and ivy are both now in flower.

Smelts are caught in the Thames.

November 12.- Sea-gulls appear in large Aocks in the inlaud parts of the couetry, frequenting the ploughed fields, for the purpose of feeding upon the worins, and larvæ, or grubs of insects, which they find there.

Bullfinches and kingfishers are seen,
November 15.—The furze, or gorse, (uler Europeus), is still in flower.

November 18.--The influx of berrings has not been so great for some days past, as it was in the beginning of tbe month.

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MONTHLY AGRICULTURAL REPORT. THE weather through the whole of the last month was very favourable for the latter sowing; great breadths of wheat have been sown in consequence, and never was seed inore kindly received into the earth.

The early sown cover the land with a light green verdure, farming strong coroval roots, to support the infant plant through the chilling blasts of winter. The clover lays have presented a friable surface that is ever indicative of a good crop. The present fine season for wheat sowing has diverted a considerable portion of labour from the barn to the field; neither men nor horses could be spared to work ma. in chines.

Barley is of the finest malting quality, but not so short and round in the grain as soine preceding years, notwithstanding the yield is a full average crop.

Oats are of sound good quality, and average yield.
Peas in some districts do not yield so well as miglic have been expected from the

1814.)
Monthly Commercial Report.

487 quality of halm. The quality is fine, being remarkably free from the worm or weevil.

Turnips have grown much through the last month, and are not affected by the mildew, except a few breadths in some districts, and those only amongst the early sown. The whole of the brassica tribe offer plenty of green food for the ensuing winter.

Winter tares, rye, and all the soiling species, have acquired a good covering for the winter.

Hay in some counties is very scarce, and selling at an advanced price.

Corn Exchange, Nov. 21.-Essex Red Wheat, (new) 43s. to 67s. ; Fine Old 765.; White Wheat (new) 46s. to 76s.; Fine Old 80s, to 86s. Rye 30s. to 38s Barley 21s. to 39s. Malt 63s. to 75s. White Pease 579. to 62s. Beans 36s. to 46s. Oats 23s, to 34s. Fine Aour 659. to 70s. ; Seconds 55 s. to 60s.

Sinithfield Market, Nov. 25. -Beef Ss. 8d. to 4s. 8d. Mutton 4s, to 5s. Veal 6s to 7s.. Pork 6s. to 75. 4d. per stone of 8lbs.

Hay 41. to 5l, Straw 11. 12s. to 21. Clover 61. to 71.

Hops, new Pockets.-Kent 61. 10s. to 101. Sussex 61. to 81. 8s. Farnham 111. to 141.

MONTHLY COMMERCIAL REPORT. We this month continue our statement of merchandize exported up to the present time, by which it will be found the stock of most great staple articles has experienced a very considerable diminution, and the subjoined comparative statement of the stock of colonial merchandize will shew that the supplies are more limited than at this period last year, from which no reduction in price can reasonably be expected.

Within the last month ten more ships have arrived from India; the cargoes five of them will be found specified below, which, added to the statement in ou: numier for October, will shew the total supply of East India imports for the season. Pepper and indigo considerably exceed the importation of last season; the very general demand for the former article, however, still causes a high price to be maintained, whilst the latter has yielded to a depression in proportion to the increased supply. The imports of East India piece goods proves less than the export of last season; it however exceeds, by about 50,000 pieces, the exportation of the present season; but as this article throughout the year bas experienced a circumscribed demand disproportionate to every other article, and to its own usual proportion, it is not improbable but in the ensuing year it will experience a demand to an extent beyond its usual proportion. The cargoes of the other five ships are not yet reported, but as one is from Amboyna, and two from Batavia, a considerable portion of their supplies will consist of coffee, sugar, and spices. The quantity of the two former articles cannot be such as to cause any impression in their value; but of spices, as the present stock is large, this additional supply may occasion some little decline in the price of cloves, mace, and nutmegs.

BALTIC PRODUCE.--Hemp and far have experieneed a demand, at an advance of two to three pounds per ton, and tallow still inaintains its disproportionately high prices.

By reference to the Table of Exchanges it will be seen that bullion has expe. rienced an advance, and the courses of exchange generally a progressive and proportionale alteration. . Contents of the Cargoes of Five Ships, arrived on the 19th of November,

from India - viz. One from China, Three from Bongal, and One from Bengal and Bombay.

5,004 chests, contaioing 423,193 pounds of tea, 1,985 bags of sugar, 491 bags of coffee, 7,135 bags of pepper, 4,242 chests and boxes of indigo, 395 chests of camphor, 213 chests of lac lake and lac dye, 129 bales of safflower, 926 bags of turmeric, 779 bales of silk, 146 bales and 159,665 pieces of callicoes, inuslins, &c. &c. 80 bales of cotton wool, 24 chests of cardemoms, 49 packages of cloves and cassia, 12,592 bags of saltpetre, and sundry small parcels of drugs, woods, &c. &c.

Six other ships have also since arrived from India, one from Ainboyna, two from Bengal, and three from Batavia. Cargoes not yet reported.

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