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February. At St. Mary-le-bone K. T. S. and C. B. to Miss C. church, captain the honourable E. Jackson. Cust, M. P. equery to his royal At Bolingbroke, Lincolnshire, highness Prince Leopold, to Mary Mr. C. Gascoigne, to Miss Hale. Ann, only daughter of the late L. The bridegroom was a bachelor, W. Boode, esq
widower, and married a second At Mereworth, the honourable time-all within nine months. M. J. Stapleton, to Anne Byam May. At Chelsea, captain Kerby, only child of the late ho- Henderson Bain, R. N. to Sarah, nourable Thomas Norbury Kerby. eldest daughter of the rev. Wm.
At St. George's, Hanover- Haggitt, chaplain of the royal square, W. F. L. Carnegie, esq. hospital. of Spynie and Boysack, county of The rev. C. E. Keene, rector of Angers, to lady Jane Carnegie, Buckland, Surrey, second son of fourth daughter of the earl of B. Keene, esq. of Westoe, CamNorthesk.
bridgeshire, to Rebecca Frances, March. George William Buck- second daughter of sir G. Schiff. land, of Shaftesbury, to Harriot, ner, M. P. of Combe, Sussex, third daughter of Charles Lush, bart. esq. of Charles-square.
Dr. Warburton, of Clifford. At Eastnor, Herefordshire, w. street, Bond-street, to Anne, eldest H. Brydges, esq. son of the late daughter of J. Abernethy, esq. of R. Brydges, of Colwal house, to Bedford-row. Miss H. Higgins.
June. At Carlisle, the rev. R. At great Gaddesdon, the rev. Rice, to Miss M. Goodenough, John Fitz Moore, of lvinghoe, second daughter of the prebendary Bucks, eldest son of R. Moore, of Carlisle of that name. esq. of Hampton-court palace, to The rev. M. Hare to Miss A. M. Mrs. Halsey, of Gaddesdon-park. Brackenbury, of Broomfield-lodge, This gentleman has the royal per. Essex. mission to take the name and bear The earl of Aylesford, to lady the arms of Halsey, so that (un- A. S. Greville, sister to the earl like other marriages) in this case of Warwick. the gentleman changed his name At Everingham, Yorkshire, the instead of the lady.
honourable Charles Langsale, third April. At Antony, Cornwall, son of the late, and brother of the Francis Granville, jun. esq. eldest present lord Stourton, and grandson and heir of Francis Granville, son of the last lord Langsdale, to of Catchfrench, to Amabel, sixth Mary, eldest daughter of the late daughter of the right honourable Marmaduke Constable Maxwell, Reginald Pole Carew.
esqof Everingham park. At Great Torrington, Devon, July. John Parkinson, esq. his A. W. J. Deane, esq. to S. F. majesty's consul at Pernambuco, Deané, third daughter of L. Stable, to Penelope Page, of Ivy-house, esq. of Hanover-square, London, Richmond. having been previously married At Paddington, the rev. Dr. according to the laws of Scot- Goodenough, head master of Westland.
minster school, to Miss France's At Cheltenham, sir H. Pynn, Cockerell.
By special license, at Kent R. B. Wrey, esq. of TavistockHouse, Knightsbridge, captain house, Devonshire, to Miss A. Frederic Fitzclarence, of his ma James. jesty's 11th regiment, to lady T. Jarrold, M. D. of ManchesAugusta Boyle, daughter of the ter, to Miss E. Townsend, of earl and countess of Glasgow. Pontefract.
Mr. C. Hill, of Stanney-hall, W. Gott, esq. to Miss M. Ewart, Cheshire, to Miss Little.
of Morsley-hall. Mr. J. B. Cozens of Magdalen At St. Andrew, AucklandLaver Hall, Essex, to Miss E. Church, Northumberland, John Richardson.
Cross, M. D. to Miss Cooksen. J. S. Bodenham, esq. of the At Milton, Yorkshire, viscount Grove, near Presteign, Gloucester- Kelburne, to Miss H. Mackenzie. shire, to Miss M. A. Meredith. J. G. C. Inckes, esq. of Irely
August. At Wakerly Church, don-hall, Wales, to Miss M. SwinNorthamptonshire, colonel Reeve, fin. to the right honourable lady S. At Conway, sir D. Erskine, Sherard,
bart, to Miss J. S. Williams. Sir T. J. Jones of Stanley Hall, At Inchbravock Cottage, ScotShropshire, to Miss E. W. Mac- land, lieutenant-colonel A. Wat
son, to Miss A. Scott. S. T. Scrope, esq. of Danby At Seton-house, Dr. J. Fletcher, hall, Yorkshire, to Miss M. Jones. to Miss A. Seton.
At Muff, county of Londonder November. J. Daintry, junior, ty, Ireland, sir W. Williams, to esq. of Foden Bank, near MacMiss Hill.
clesfield, to Miss E. Hext. Married abroad-at Washing Mr. R. Atherton, Winsfordton, Mr. S. Humble, of New- house, Cheshire, to Miss A. Dickcastle, to Mary-Ann, second daughter of Mr. Thomas Humble, At Plympton, St. Mary Devon, G. of Blue-house, near Washington. Strode, esq. to Miss D. Symms.
September. Major-gen. Adams, At Stonehouse, lieut. Cooke, of Asprington-house, Devon, to R. N. to Miss F. Strode. Miss È. Elford, of Bickham.
At Lancaster, J. Connell, esq. At Cheltenham, the hon. W. to Miss A. Sherson. Coventry, to Miss M. Laing. At St. George's, Bloomsbury,
C. A. Prichard, esq. of the Thomas Hunt, esq. to Louisa, Craig-house, to Miss A. D. Lloyd, youngest daughter of the late Dr.
J. Wrottesley, esq. son of 'sir 3. M. Lettsom. J. Wrottesley, of Wrottesley, Staf At Stoke Dameral, Devon, the fordshire, to Miss S. Gifford, of rev. F. A. Cox, A. M. of HackChillington
ney, near London, to Sarah, At Halifax, F. Marchant, esq. youngest daughter of the late M. D. to Miss M. A. Wilson. Moses Savery, esq. of Bovey
October. At Okeover, Derby. Tracey, Devon. shire, T. S. Wright, esq. to Caro December. At Hampstead Mr. line lady Sitwell.
G. Willis, of St. James's-street, Mr. P. Brentwall, of Shipley 'to Sarah, only daughter of Charles lodge to Miss Pearson.
At St. George's, Bloomsbury, children, 20 grand-children, 40 Rev. T. Gronow, of Court Her- great-grand-children, and 4 greatbert, Glamorganshire, to Mary great-grand-children. Ann, eldest daughter of the late In one of Dovy's alms-houses, Dr. J. M. Lettsom.
Exeter, Mary Heath, aged 100; At Clapham, Surrey, the Rev. six months after the death of her Edward Henby Acton, of Shilling- sister, Elizabeth Heath, in the stone, to Louisa, eldest daughter same house, aged 103. of E. Polhill, esq.
After thirty-two hours of exSir W. Hope, to the countess treme suffering, a young man in of Athlone.
the service of R. Sheriffe, esq. of C. Fletcher, esq. of Stanton- Diss, Norfolk. His death is behouse, Derbyshire, to Miss Perks. lieved to have arisen from assist
Mr. Withnell, of Brislington- ing in cleaning the wound of a hall, to Miss Ayre.
spaniel which had been bitten by At Bishopwearmouth, George a terrier;- the terrier having Isaac Mowbray, esq. of Yapton- been bitten by a mad dog in the house, Sussex, to Miss Grey, preceding August, and died mad daughter of the Rev. Robert a month ago. This case shews Grey, D. D. rector of Bishop- what care is required by persons wearmouth, and prebendary of who may by an accident have Durham and Salisbury.
this poison applied to any part of At Ansley Church, Warwick- the surface of the body. It is not shire, J. Chetwode, esq. to Miss necessary that a person should E. Juliana Ludford, of Ansley- be actually bit by a rabid animal hall.
to receive the infection, nor that
there should be any abrasion of DEATHS in the
1821. the skin of the part upon which January. The countess dow- matter may have been deposited ; ager of Lincoln, sister to the its simple application upon any marquis of Hertford, and mother sound part would seem sufficient of the late viscountess Folkes, to produce the disease. tone.
At Bath, of second attack of the Mr. Holmes, the celebrated small pox, Samuel Hillar: he had player on the bassoon, fell down been inoculated nineteen years while walking near his house in before, and was slightly pitted. Sloane-street, and instantly ex At Hastings, the right honourpired.
able Frances Cairness, countess At Beddington Park, Surrey, of Clermont, relict of W. Henry, Miss Vaughan, of Clapham.
the late and last earl of Clermont, At the advanced age of 100, at and daughter of the late colonel Hallgrove, near Bagshot, Mrs. James Murray, by the dowager Sarah Birl.
lady Blayney. At Croydon, Keene Zachary
At Hartham-house, Wilts, the Stables, esq. late of the army pay seat of his father-in-law, the office.
right honourable Archibald ColAt Hatherleigh, Devon, Mrs. quhoun, lord register of Scotland, Joanna Facey, aged 100. She and M. P. for Dumbarton. was 50 years a widow, has left 2 At Bishop's-court, Ireland, W.
Ponsonby, esq. only son of the for their elegance of style, the late distinguished statesman. statesmanlike principles they en
Rev. Dr. Bray, Roman catholic force, and the sure patriotism of bishop of Cashel, aged 73, much the author. Had Mr. Parnell regretted.
lived, the attention which he was The rev. John Thomas Jordan, in the habit of giving in parliaB. D. rector of i lickling, and of ment to Irish affairs, would have Bircholt, in Kent, and many years been productive, ere long, of lastsenior tu'or of Queen s College, ing benefits to his country. Time Cambridge.
only was wanting to enable him At Holy rood-house, at 78 years to give effect to those plans, of ag', the right honourable lady which had been his constant Elaveth Murray.
study from his earliest years, for Mr. Donald M‘Nicol at Inver- relieving Ireland from her grievary, in the prime of life. His re ances, and for ameliorating the marks on Dr. Johnson's Journey condition of all classes of her to the Hebrides are well known: people in wealth, in manners, and like his father, he was a supporter in morals. He was distinguished and a judge of the Gaelic lan, by a manly independence of prin, guage.
ciple, and an ardent zeal for the In York-street, Portman-square, public good. Men of all parties lieutenant-general W. Popham, at in parliament must agree in bears the advanced age of 81. The ing witness to the integrity of his military career of this excellent conduct, and to the purity of the man commenced, in the year 1757, motives which actuated him in as ensign; and, in 1759, retaining public life. his rank in the king's service, he On the 3d Mr. Hamilton of passed into that of the East India Sundrum, N. B. in the 82d year Company, where he acquired the of his age. Few persons have highest panegyric from the most been more distinguished than Mr. eminent commanders, as well as Hamilton, for the united qualities governors of India. He survived of head and heart, le had been his brother, sir Home Popham, blessed with an excellent educa. only six months.
tion; and was often accustomed William Parnell, esq, M. P. of to speak with fondness and reAvondale, in the county of Wick verence of the celebrated Adam low. In private saciety he was Smith, whose lectures and friendremarked for the amiableness of ship he had enjoyed. Several of his manners and for the suavity his associates in youth became and intelligence of his conversa afterwards distinguished men; tion. Mr. Parnell deservedly and with one of them, the late ranked high, in letters and in lord Melville, in particular, he politics, for his general acquire- was in habits of confidential inments, but more especially for his tercourse and friendship. Mr. Hawritings. “ The Causes of popu. milton united to excellent talents, lar Discontents in Ireland, and and to manners most refined, the “The Apology for the Catholics," most quick and exquisite moral are works which have been greatly sensibility. He blended together esteemed by persons of judgment, high spirit with courtesy, and with
all the kindest charities of our ciating her merits as a lyric poet, pature. To his tenants he was says one well able to describe her uniformly friendly and liberal; to excellencies, “we ought to recolthe poor his bounty approached lect how few songs, before her to prodigality. It was difficult time, were to be found in the to say whether he himself, or the English language, that were worwandering mendicants, seemed to thy of being sung by the cultirejoice most to meet each other; vated and refined, or were truly and superior in charity to the expressive of the pathetic melogood pastor of Goldsmith, he did dies to which they were joined. not even “chide their wander- The cruelty of Delia, receiving a ings,” while he “relieved their rose-bud or presenting a nosegay pain." Till he had reached his to the fair idol, complimentary 80th year, Mr. Hamilton had en- gallantry or the silly courtship joyed good health, and (like his of imaginary shepherds, were the brother-in-law, the late lord Eg- usual subjects of our politer polinton) all the energy of youth. pular songs; though a few of His infirmities during the last superior excellence might indeed year induced him to resign the be discovered, like rare jewels, honourable situation of convener closed up in the volumes of our of the county, which he held for classical poets. Mrs. Hunter had thirty-six years, and to which he the good taste, the good sense had given great dignity by his and feeling, to strike into a better talents, munificence, and public path, and to take deep and tender spirit. At a meeting held at Ayr, feeling, as arising from some im. May 15, 1820, “to consider and plied situation of passion or disanswer a letter from him, resign- tress, for the subject of her verses. ing the situation," the earl of The superiority of this refinement Glasgow observed, “that no man was immediately felt; and the who was acquainted with the vir- first of her songs that were known tues and talents of the excellent to the public—"The Son of Alkperson who had now finally with- nomook,” “ Queen Mary's Ladrawn himself from the public ment,” &c. became exceedingly service of the county, but must popular. They had also one great feel deeply affected on the occa- advantage to the singer and the sion."
listener, that, as the love of music On the 7th, after a lingering had first induced the author to illness, which she bore with great write in verse, no word was adpatience, Mrs. John Hunter, wi- mitted into her measure, which dow of the celebrated surgeon, in conveyed any harshness to the 79th year of her age. She musical ear, or was in the least was an authoress of distinguished degree at variance with the air. merit. Her verses “On Novem This good path she pursued; ber 1784;" the beautiful address but contemporaries soon arose, to Fancy, under the title of “ La whose lyrical works more than Douce Chimère," with several of shared with her the public favour; her miscellaneous poems, shew and her volume of songs and that she possessed the feeling and poems, published many years imagination of genius. In appre- after they were written, was less