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and 4801. to such as discharged precluded from doing so by an order from the double functions of Lords of Sessions the Court, that neither the prosecutor nor and of Justiciary ; 3000l. to the salary of defendant should address the Court. the Chief Baion of the Scotch Exchequer; Mr. Justice Grose, therefore, proand 280l. to each of the other Judges. nounced the judgment of the Court :

Mr. TIERNEY on the 20th of June, " That the Defendant be in pritoned in conformable to previous notice, moved a the county goal of Dorset for two years ; very perspicuous set of resolutions on the and at the expiration of that time, that he business of finance, for the information of find security for his good behaviour for the country upon that subjeći. His first five years, himself in 500l. and two fureresolution stated the national debt on the ties of 250l, each. 5th of January, 1793, to be 238,231,000l. At the same time, the Attorney GeneIn his second refolution he Itated the ral prayed judgment of the Court on Mr. national debt, on the 5th of January, John Parry, the proprietor, John Vint, 1799, to be double what it was on the the printer, and George Ross the publish5th of January, 1793. The total amount er of the Courier Newspaper, for a paraof the national debt ar present, after the graph which_appeared in that paper, ufual deductions was 426,452,000). The Itating the Emperor of Russia to be a next object to which his retolutions allud- Tyrant among his own subjects, and ed was the finking fund, which a nounted ridiculous to the rest of Europe."-Mr. to 4,500,000 annuaily. In 1781 the Justice Grose pronounced the judgment price of the itocks, without the linking of the Court, which was, "that Mr. fund, was nearly the same as at present, John Parry do pay the sum of 100l. and and it was, therefore, for the House to be imprisoned in the King's Bench prison confider how low the price must have for fix calendar months, and enter into been, were it not for the linking fund. fecurity for his good behaviour for five Mr. Pitt thought it would be better to have years, himself in scol. and two fureties of the resolutions printed, and discussed on 250l.each; and that John Vint and George a future day,-the finances, he said, were Rofs be imprisoned in the same prison, fully competent to profecute the war eight each for one calendar month. years longer. The debate was adjuurned On the fourth of June, the Volunteer till the 29th of June.

Corps belonging to the metropolis, were The Attorney General, on the 30th of reviewed by the King in Hyde Park; and May, appeared in the Court of King's on the 22d, the same corps, to the number Bench, and prayed judgnient upon Mr. of 12000 men, underwent a royal infpecGILBERT WAKEFIELD for a libel. tion at their various stations, in different Mr. Wakefield was prepared to address parts of the metropolis. the Court at considerable length, but was

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Marriages and Deaths in and near London, Married]. At Greenwich, Mr. George Enlign Douglas, of Bedford-Street, BedDeft, to Miss Martha Dallaway, of Naliau ford-square, to Miss C. Arbuthnot, of 'TitchStreet.

field-street. At Chelsea, Rev. Mr. Williams, of Cam At St. George's, Hanover-square, Hen. bridgeshire, to Miss Atkinton, daughter of ry Blackwood, erg. to Miss Eliza WagJasper Atkinson, esa.

horn. At Princes-street, Hanover square, Mr. S. At Marybone, Capt. M. H. Scott, of the Marks, to Mrs. Kelley, of Swallow-treet. navy, to Miss Pinnock, eldest daughter of

At St. George's, Hanover-squarc, Major James Pinnock, esq. of Hampshire. Marton, of the Inniskillen Dragoons, to At St. Paul's Covent-Garden, Colonel Mifs Pocklington.

Alexander Innes, to Mrs. Boteler, of Henley At Lambeth Palace, Lord Hobart, to the on Thames. Hon. Miss Eden, eldeit daughter of Lord At the same place, James Deacon Hume, Auckland. The ceremony was performed esq. to Mrs. Ashwell, of Leatherhead. by the Archbishop of Canterbury.

At Pu ney, Surrey, Lieut. Colonel Drink. At Curzon-street Chapel, Lord Bagot, to water, to Miss Congalton. the Hon. Miss Fitzroy, fister to Lord South At St. Martin's, Westminster, Thomas ampton.

Adams, jun. esq. to Miss Scott. At Westminster, Rey. Thomas Caufton, At Marybone, W. W. Prescott, esq. to Prebend of Weliminster, to Miss Balchen, Miss Blackmore, of Briggens. daughter of the late J. Balchen, elg.

At Layton, Richard Oliver, esg. to Miss


1799.] Marriages and Deaths in and near London. 495 Brassey, eldest daughter of the late Natha In Bowling-street, Westminster, Mr. Thosiel Brafley, efq.

mas Minter Weales, Surgeon and apothecary. The Rev. Mr. Disturnell, Rector of In Bedford-Row, Joah Bates, Esq.-Mr. Worms-hill, Kent, to Miss Cranke, daugh- Bates received his education at Eton, where ter of Henry Cranke, esq. of New Bridge- his musical talents (for at that early period street.

they had displayed themselves) particularly At St. Ann's, Soho, Mr. George Brown, recommended him to the attentions of Mr. of Old Cavendish-street, to Miss Catherine Geo. Graham, one of the aliistants in that Lensom, of Cavendish-square.

college: a man whose elegant scholarship At St. Ann's, Blackfriars, Mr. Edward and polite acquisitions had introduced him to Palmer, of Aldersgate-ftreet, to Miss Bates, the friendship of the principal literary chaof Upper Thames-itreet.

raciers of his day.--He became the volunAt Newington Butts, Mr. Smith, of Ber rary tutor of Mr. Bates, who, when the bumondsey New Road, Attorney, to Miss Marysiness of the pupil-room was over, was enAnn Brandon, of Newington.

couraged to indulge his musical propensities ar At St. James's Church, Colonel Calvert, Mr. Graham's harpsichord. This disposition, Adjutant General to his Majesty, to Miss however, did not interrupt his school studies; Caroline Hammersley, second daughter of and he proceeded in them, esteemed by his Thomas Hammersley, efq. banker.

masters, and beloved by his associates, till he At St. Martin's in the Fields, Thomas left them all for the University of CansAdams, efq. jun. of the East India House, to bridge. Miss Western, eldest daughter of M. Welt Here he was affectionately patronized by ern, elq of Harley-street.

Dr. Smith, the master of Trinity College, Died.] In Park-Areet, St. James's-square, and the friend of Sir Isaac Newton. He was Lieut. Col. O'Reilly.

among the first mathematicians of his age; In Lemon-street, Goodman's Fields, E. C. and had directed his knowledge to the proGregory, esq.

found parts of musical composition, and the In che Inner Temple, Geo. M. Ascough, perfection of musical instruments. His voefq.

lume on Harmonies, is well known to be the In Charles-street, St. James's-square, Mrs. most learned Treatise on that subject which Turner.

has appeared in any language. With such At Tottenham, aged 96, Mrs. Morland. an instructor and such a friend, for we believe - At Hackney, aged 79, Rev. Thomas that in the latter part of Doctor Smith's life, Cornthwaite, vicar of Hackney.

he lived entirely with him, Mr. Bates pofIn Bread-freet Buildings, Mrs. Saunders, refled and improved the invaluable opportul wife of Dr. Saunders.

nity to perfext, his knowledge of harmony, In Gloucester-street, Queen-square, aged and to attain that reputation for musical 80, Mrs. Elizabeth Thornbury.

erudition which diftinguithe i his life. In Cavendish-square, Bilby Thompson, Among other circumstances very honoursfq. of Efcreek, Yorkshire.

able to both, his kind friend recommended At Clapton, aged 8., Mr. Bowman, of bim to the notice and patronage of a nobleLombard-itreet.

man, whose knowledge and love of music In Mary-le-bone, aged 69, Mr. Francis was well known, and who, at that time, porBouvilla.

Tessed the power, and as it proved, the inclia At Epping, Elijah Goff, esq. of Broad- nation, to procure for Mr. Bates such an istreet, St. George's, East.

dependent situation, as enabled him to culti. At Walthamstow, aged 73, Mrs. Sophia vate and enjoy the science, which he loved Eaesck.

and adorned. It is also understood that he In Margaret-street, Cavendish-square, aged was honoured by his majeity's gracious favour 75, Geo. Mercer, esq.

and protection. At Barnet, the Rev. Mr. Stringer, for No modern professor will take offence at merly rector of St. Paul's, Philadelphia. the opinion, that Mr. Bates surpasied che

At his house, in Lower Grosvenor-ftreet, most learned musiciars of his time in the the Earl of Plymouth. His lord'hip was theory of music; and that his practical erborn che 30th of March, 1751; he married cellence on the instrument which he prefer. a daughter of Lord Archer, by whom he had red, was peculiar to himself alt was the one fon, the present Earl of Plymouth. Organ. The quirks and quibbles which are

In Leicester-square, Mr. James Taslie, the boast of modern performers ; che rapidity well known as a modeller; his ingenious of finger, and power of transition, which have imitations of antique cameos and intaglios have

caused music to be defined the art of esituting been universally admired, as wonderful fpe- . difficult things ; that legerdemain of playing cimens of art. He was no less respected for which indeed gives des notes, mais rien que des his modesty, gentleness of manners, and bene- notes; that kind of performance, which' Doc. volence of heart, than for his unrivalled pro tor Johnfon wished to be impossible, were feffional merits.

confidered by Mr. Bates as very inferior acAt Edmonton, Mrs. Knowlys, wife of W. quifitions. His object of attainment was Knewlys, efq.

that combination and succellion of tones,


that production of harmony and grace of me musicians of the present day, as Briareus,
lody, which, when enforced by a certain with his hundred hands, to an itinerant jug.
touch, gives to inarticulate sounds an uni- gler with his pliant fingers.
versal language, and produces the predeter It is to be hoped that Mr. Bates amured
mined effect on the mind. His organ per- himself with composition: and that such mu:
formance was, therefore, grand and impres- sic as he must have produced, though hitherto
fave. With a power of finger to execute in withheld, by his modesty, from public praise,
perfection whatever was worthy of execution, will now be permitted to receive it.
he made that noble instrument breathe the As a domestic individual, he was amiable
genuine, awful harmony for which it is con in his manners, pleasing in his conversation,
ftruéted. Whether he fought to express the and of considerable fcholaftic attainments.
solemn dirge, the animating march, the fa. His equanimity was rare ; and it has been re-
cred hymn, or the full chorus, he could folated of him, that on the evening of the day
transfuse his knowledge and feeling into it, when the Albion Mills, of which he was a
as to astonish and delight, to soothe and to considerable proprietor, were destroyed by

fire, he asisted at a concert, with his usual
It muft be remembered by all who were spirit and attention.
present at the several commemorations of Mr. Bates married a lady, whose vocal
Handel in Westminster Abbey, how much powers are well known, and who added as
those wonderful performances were indebted much harmony to his life as melody to his
to this great musician. He not only ar music.
sanged and assorted that stupendous band, but At his house in Duke-street, Manchester.,
controuled its performance by his superior square, Sir John Lambert, bart. an eminent
judgment and commanding execution. By banker at Paris, where he lived many years
the truth and power with which he enforced much respected by the English who visited
the predominant tones of the organ, he that metropolis. Mr. Lambert was in business
alone, without any alliitancefrom a Maestro di at the time of the peace in 1763, and was
Capella to give the time, may be said to have said to be one of the fortunate adventurers
compressed a thousand vocal and instrumental who by having early intelligence from the
performers into one voice and one instrument. late Marchioness de Pompadour, of the fign-
To him, also, may he ascribed the undeviat- ing the preliminaries of peace, contrived to
ing correctness and energy

make a very large sum of money by fpeculaformances at the concert of ancient music. tions in the English funds; the parties conIt-is almost superfluous to add, that the ob- cerned in this transaction were Madame Pomject of his musical veneration was Handel-a padour, the late Mr. Huske, Sir. J. Lambert, composer as superior to most of the favourite and a Itock-broker, in London.

the choral per

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the following gentlemen were appointed vifs. Several gentlenien, ministers, and others, tors: Rev. W. Sym, Rev. W. M'Connel, have formed themielves into a fociety at Rev. A. Leidler, Mr. D. Mather, Mr. Newcastle-upon-Tyne, under the name of Crawford, Mr. Robson, Mr. Morrison, Mr. The Friendly Ajoc ation, for the Relief of the T. Croft. Friendless Poor and Sick, in Newcasile-upon Married.] At Newcastle, Rev. Wm. Tyne, and its Vicinity. The funds are to be Turner, to Miss Willats. raised and supported by subscriptiens, dona At North Shields, Mr. Joseph Procter, tions, and collections made in places of wor mercer, to Miss Richardson, Low-lights. thip: every subscriber being entitled to be- Mr. M. Boswell, surgeon, to Miss Ramshaw. come a member. Part of their number are to At Eih, Mr. D. Henderson, grocer, of be deputed by rotation quarterly, to visit the Newcastle, to Miss Taylor, of Eín Hall. abodes of persons recommended by the mem At Morpeth Mr. R. Swan, to Miss Wil. bers as proper objects of this charity; to re lats of Newcastle. port their circumitances to the directors ap At Durham, Mr. James Wealey, manu. pointed by the society; to convey the supplies facturer of Perth, to Miis Jane Gibson of allotted to each, and to impart religious instruction the former place. Capt. Wheatley, of Sun. and comfort to tbeir souls, which indeed is the derland, to Miss Beckworth of Durham. primary object of the institution. Mr. Tho. Mr. Wm. Shaftoe, attorney, to Miss E. mas Gibson, has been appointed chairman, White of Shincliff. Mr. Robert Hood, 'treaturer, and the Rev. At Sunderland, Lieut. Borradaile of the Thomas Hassell, secretary, The Com Cumberland Militia, to Miss S. Symonds, mittee are the Rev. W. Graham, Rev. T. late of Shoreham, Suflex. Haffell, Rev. D. M'Indoe, Rev. 1. H. At Chester-le-Street, Mr. Joseph Greene, Browning, Dr. Grieve, Mr. Jefferson, Mr. of Gateshead, to Miss Brown of Pic ktree. Janeion, Mr. Robertson, Mr. Waku, Mr. Died. At Newcastle, Mr. j. Dickson, Niusay, Mr. Smith, Mr. Ellioti and spirit-merchant. Mrs. Webster, school



1799.] Cumberland and Westmoreland....Yorkshire. 497 mistress. Miss Jane Redford, daughter of Died.] At Carlisle, aged 25, Miss Ann Mr. B. Redford. Mrs. Poole, widow of the Pringle. Francis Edwards, esq. surveyor of late Mr. Poole, merchant. Miss M. Darnell, the post-offices. Aged 63, Mr. Tho. Mufdaughter of W. Darnell, efq. Mr. David grave. Aged 29, Mr. J. Mann. Mr. Tho. Orr, fpirit merchant. Mr. Edward Cowling, Matthews, ihoemaker. formerly of the Spread Eagle Inn. Mrs. At Whitehaven, Mr. Robert Payne. Chapman, wife of Mr. Chapman, pilot. Mr, Capt. M. Coombe. Aged 85, Mrs. R. RobRd. Hemsley, ship-builder. Aged 78, Mr. fon. Mr. D. Snoddam, wife of Mr. SnodMichael Hymers, merchant. Aged 37, J. dam. John Milburn, a common scavenger, B. Forster, esq. Mr. Handcock, of Sand- in whose dwelling were found one hundred hill, sadler. Aged 53, Mrs. Blakeney, wife and thirty guineas. Aged 81, Mrs. Jane of W. Blakeney, esq. Mr. Geo. Parker. Pearson. Mr. Joseph Barrass. Mrs. E. Clark, relict of the late J. Clark, At Workington, at an advanced age, Mr. esq.

Bousfield. Aged 78, Mr. John Hodgson, At Durham, aged 47, Mr. Joseph Rich- fen, a truly respectable and useful member of mond, butcher. Mrs. Rushford, formerly society. Mr. J. Fletcher, quaker. of the Hat and Feather Inn. Aged 42, Mr. At Egremont, aged 93, Mrs. Mary Lowes, John Thompson, 24 years clerk of the Post widow, who for many years kept the inn at Office. Mrs. Filhwick, wife of Mr. Filh- Cockbridge. At the time of her death, she wick of the Grey-hound. Mrs. Robson, was the mother of nine children, grandmother wife of Mr. Robson. Aged 67, Donald to 96, and great grandmother to 49. M'Donald, efq. Mrs. Purvis.

At Kendal, Mr. C: Alkew, glazier. At Stockton, Mrs. Simpson. Mrs. Rowe, At Penrith, luddenly, Mrs. Dixon, reliet a maiden lady:

of the late Mr. Dixon, attorney: At Walfingham, aged 80, Rev. Edward At Egremont, aged 93, Mrs. Mary Lowes, Wilson, vicar of Stockton upon Teese.

widow. At Deanery, near Bishop Auckland, aged At Cockermouth, aged 27, Mr. John 67, Mr. T. Brown, farmer.

Christie. At Belford, aged 90, Mr. Clement Yellowly. Mrs. Churnside, wife of Mr. Churn

The Barnsley Canal was opened on Saturday fide, fhoemaker ; she was burnt to death in

8th of June, on which occasion the proprietors consequence of her apron catching fire.

of the Air and Calder Navigation, ordered At North-Shields, Thomas Hinckby, esq.

two of their foops completely rigged and attorney.

manned to attend. At South-Shields, aged 80, Mrs. Faviles, river Calder abuut nine in the morning, with

These Noops left the widow of the late N. Faviles, efq.

cargoes of yarn, and other merchandize, and CUMBERLAND AND WESTMORELAND. proceeded to Barnsley amidst a vast concourse

Married.] At Carlisle, Mr. John Strong, of spectators. The beneficial effects of this of the Royal Artillery, to Miss · Jane canal in a rich mineral country, hitherto Mills.

land-locked, cannot fail to be immediately At Carthwaite, Mr. Jos. Huntingdon to felt by miners, farmers, manufacturers, anu Miss Betty Barnes.

the country at large. At Harrington, Mr. John Penny, master Married.] At York. R. Hudson, esq. of builder at Workington, to Miss Pierce, of Beverley, to Mrs. Walton, of Skipwith. Harrington.

At Leeds, Mr. Richard Brent, tobacconift, At Camerton, Mr. Rogers, of the Bear to Miss M. A. Gaskin. pot iron works, to Miss Rutherford, of Sal At Doncaster, Mr. Jonathan Lupton, of mon. hall.

Sheepsear, merchant, to Miss Sutcliffe, At Bridechurch, Mr. Joseph Burton, of daughter of the late Dr. Sutcliffe, of Sheffield. Great Broughton, to Miss Armstrong, of At Halifax, Mr. T. R. Peacop,Fof OlwaldWorkington.

wick, to Miss Wainhouse, of the former At Workington, Mr. Wm. Sharp, black place. smith, to Miss Peggy Crossthwaite, of Wel At Heath, near Halifax, Mr. Tho. Rams. ton, near Carlisle. Mr. Christian Sanders, a den, of Halifax, to Miss Simpson, of the Dane, to Miss Kay, filter to John Kay, esq. former place. justice of the peace, for the county of Cum At Skipton, Dr. Buchanan, to Miss E. berland.

Chamberlain. At Penrithi, Mr. J. Armstrong, surgeon, At Tadcaster, Mr. Wm. Smith, chandler., to Miss Bunton.

to Miss Stephenson. At Whitehaven, Rev. J. Todd, master of At Wakefield, J. B. Gaunt, cfq. of Lonthe grammar school, at Keswick, to Miss don, to Miis A. Maude, daughter of the late Rookin. Mr. J Hodgfon, to Mrs. Keswick, F. Maude, eíq. of Leathley. At Sculcoates, of the New Town.

Mr. A. Stovin, attorney, to Miss Boyie, Ac Ambleside, Mr. James Barrow,' of both of Huil. Kendal, to Miss Knipe, of the former place. At Northallerton, Mi. J. V. Cooper,

At Bethain, near Kendal, Mr. Wm. Hodg, painter, to Miss Coates. fon, to Mifs Whitaker. Mr. Cowper, school At Thorne, Mr. Swainiton, jun. to Miss master, to Miss Hadwen.





Died.] At York, Shepherd Laye, esq. ter of J. Moore, efq. of Lancaster. Mr. W. an amiable and accomplished young man. Marhiter, merchant, co Miss Wildman,daugha Aged 31, Mr. A. Roscoe, hatter. Miss ter of Mr. Wildman, merchant. Mr. ThoThompson, eldest daughter of G. W. Thom mas Mafon, merchant, to Miss B. Wildman. son, esq. Suddenly, Mrs. Wood.

At Manchester, Mr. John Pegley, to Miss At Leeds, Mr. Robert Empson. Aged Elizabeth Oldlanow. Mr. George Hamilton, 78, Mrs. Lowther,

surgeon, to Miss Ward. Mr. John Wright, At Beverly, Mrs. Wilson, widow of the of Quick, in Saddleworth, to Miss Whitehead, late Rev. Mr. Wilson.

of the former place. At Richmond, aged 82, John Redshaw, efq. At Liverpool, Mr. William Cole, Ship

At Somergangs, aged 84, Charles Poole, wright, to Mrs. Jane Leech. Mr. P. Ryan, esq. formerly an alderman of Hull.

to Miss E. Bennet. Mr. George Hofkns, At Hull, aged 37, Mrs. Escreet wife of merchant, to Miss Allison, daughter to the Mr. T. Escreet, foap-manufacturer. Mr. E. late Mr. T. Allison, merchant. Mr. John C. Hedberg, merchant. Aged 69, Mrs. Weston, merchant, to Miss E. Dalton. Mr. Mc Fairland, widow of the late R. M'c Fair George Barton, to Mrs. A. Bolton. Mr. land, esq. Aged 77, Mrs. Beatniffe, widow John Parr, to Miss Smalley of Holywell. of R. Beatniffe, efq;

Mr. Abraham Matthews, of Sligo, to Miss At Ripon, Thos. Horner, erą.

Murphy. At Tadcaster, Miss Hartley, only daughter At Warrington, Mr. B. Furnivall, of Oldof Mr. Hartley

ham, to Miss M. Rollingfon, of Warrington. At Eafingwold, aged 80, Mr. Brown. Mr. George Furnivall, to Miss L. Chorley.

At Bradford, Miss Town, governess of the At Houlton, Mr. William Gore, to Miss ladies boarding school.

Whiteside. At Loveríall, near Doncaster, H. Over At Middleton, Col. Haron, to Miss Hopton, esq.

wood, daughter of the late G. Hopwood, efq. At Pocklington, aged 60, Mr. Wm. At Burnley, J. Brocklehurst, esq. of StanHewett, hrother to the late Rev. Mr. Hewett, den-hall, to Miss Craven, late of Bancroft. vicar of Thornton.

At Upholland, Mr. Worsley, to Miss At Wakefield, Mr. Wm. Wilby, hard- Morris.

Died.] At Lancaster, Mr. Robert TomAt Mattersey, near Bawtry, aged 72, Mr. linfon, ironmonger. John Cartwright, formerly of York.

At Manchester, whilft on a visit, Mrs. At Ossnett, near Wakefield, Rev. Joseph H. Newton, wife of J. Newton, efq. of LiEarnshaw.

verpool. Aged 34, Mrs. Elizabeth Corbet, At Selby, aged 70, Mrs. Heaton, relict wite of Mr. Corbet. Mrs. Bowden, wife of of the late Mr. Heaton.

Mr. Bowden. Mrs. M. Rhodes, wife of Mr. At Smeaton, near Northallerton, aged 63, T. Rhodes, callenderer. Mr. Daniel Apo Rev. Tho. Joy, B. A.

pleton. At Bradford, aged 49, Mr. J. Watkinson. At Liverpool, aged 91. Mr. John Wilson. At Knaresborough, Mrs. Benson.

Mr. William Mors, fhip-chandler. Mr.

William Haill, late commander of the ship, Two new docks are projecting at Liver- Nymph. Miss A. M. Haywood, daughter pool, which, when completed,

will add much of the late A. Heywood, esq. Captain W. to the beauty and accommodation of this Hayes, of Drogheda, aged 52. Aged 81, port. The line of shipping along the shores of Mrs. Tarleton. Mr. William Read, merthe river will then reach an extent of nearly chant, in consequence of a fall from his two miles, and will indisputably constitute horse. Mr. James Speakman, tide-waiter ; one of the grandest naval spectacles in the he fell down while walking and expired inworld. The following is the intended fitu. ftantly. Aged 34, Mr. Pattison, pilot. ation :

Aged 87, Mrs. Barten. Mr. William BoardThe northermost of the docks will reach

man, joiner. Aged 1co, Mr. J. M.Kee, from north to south, viz. from the north joiner. Miss Joanna Lawson. Aged 27, Mr. fide of George's dock bafon, northwardly to Thomas Birch, fail-maker. a place called Hog's key, Neok, and from At Pouiton, in the Filde, aged 67, Mrs. cast to west, viz. from the high to the low Greenwood. water mark of the river Mersey. The At Bold-hall, Mr. Eaton, gardener, who southermost dock wlll extend from north to has lived in that capacity in the same family south, viz. from the north side of the en

near haif a century. trance into the old dock southwardly, to the At Preston, aged 47, Mr. Henry Frecklenorth side of certain land belonging to the

ton. Duke of Bridgewater, and from east to west, At Ardwick, John Potter, efq. it will extend from the west side of the At Upholland, near Wigan, aged 94, Mrs. Salthouse dock to the low water mark of the Holme. river.

At Cross hall Mill, near Chorley, Mr. J. Married.] At Lancaster, Mr. H. Ross, of Threlfall, jun. Liverpool, merchant, to Miss Noore, daugh At Town-head, Mrs. Littlewood, wife of



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