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NORTHAMPTON.-Nov. 4. While on a visit at the residence of his son Henry, at Northampton, Cecil Becke, esq. of Devonshire-st. Queen-square, solicitor.
Nov. 6. Aged 64, Eliza, widow of Henry Wright, esq. of Ham common.
At Dorking, James Stevens, esq. SUSSEX-Oct. 22. At St. Leonard's, aged 40, Emily, wife of W. Parish, esq. formerly his Majesty's Chargé d'Affaires at Buenos Ayres.
OXON.-Sept. 11. Fiennes Trotman, esq. of Bucknell, and of Siston Court, Gloucestershire. He was of Christchurch, M. A. June 13, 1811.
Oct. 30. At Bloxham, in bis 80th year, John Davis, esq. He was son of the Rev. John Davis, formerly vicar of that parish, and was for many years steward to the late Rev. F. Annesley of Eydon, and to Sir Chas. Knightley, of Fawsley; and was highly esteemed for his abilities as a land-valuer and Commissioner of Inclosures.
Nov. 1. William Perfect, esq. B. A. of wich, aged 76, A. Kenrick, esq. Magdalen-hall, Oxford.
SOMERSET. Oct. 19. At Bath, at an advanced age, the widow of Jarvis House, esq. of Warminster.
Lately. At Bath, Cuthbert Eden, M.D. of Durham.
GENT. MAG. VOL. IV.
Oct. 23. At Petworth, aged 71, Wm. Tyler, esq.
Oct. 25. At Hastings, aged 26, Charlotte, the wife of Major Willock, and the only child of the Rev. J. R. R. Combs, of Sparkes, Rolvenden.
WARWICK-Oct. 26. At West Brom
Nov. 10. Elizabeth, wife of T. C. Raybould, esq. of Comber house, and of Kinfare, Staffordshire.
WILTS.-Oct. 13. At Salisbury, aged 63, Wadham Wyndham, esq. late of Thelbridge, Devon, 3d son of the late 4 Q
Wm. Wyndham, esq. and brother to Wm. Wyndham, esq. of Dinton.
Oct. 21. At Rowd, Ford house, aged 55, Wadham Locke, esq. M. P. for that borough, and Captain of the Devizes troop of yeomanry cavalry. He was a banker in Devizes, for which place he had sat on Whig principles since the general election in Jan. 1832.
Oct. 27. Aged 74, Lieut.-Colonel Warneford, of Warneford-place, whose known integrity and undeviating principles gained him the respect and regard of a large acquaintance; and whose memory will long be cherished by those who have lost a good landlord, a kind master, an indulgent husband, and an affectionate parent, and who during an active life supported, with strict propriety, the valuable character of a country gentleman.
Nov. 11. At Langford, aged 76, Henry Swayne, esq.
WORCESTER.-Nov. 7. Near Worcester, aged 77, Mr. W. Thorn, formerly an Alderman of Kidderminster.
YORKSHIRE. - Sept. 25. At Langton Hall, near Malton, in her 74th year, Ann, relict of Thomas Norcliffe, esq. only child of the late William Wilson, esq. of Allerton Gledhow.
Nov. 8. At Wentworth House, aged 23, the Right Hon. William-Charles Viscount Milton, eldest son of Earl Fitzwilliam, M. P. for Northamptonshire (North). He was elected to Parliament for Malton at the general election of 1832, and succeeded to the representation of Northamptonshire on his father's accession to the Earldom in Feb. 1833. He was a good speaker, and maintained the reputation of his family not only in the political arena, but as the advocate of religion and charity. He married in 1833 Lady Selina Jenkinson, 2d dau. of the Earl of Liverpool, who is expected to give birth to a posthumous child.
Nov. 15. At Bawtry, aged 80, the dowager Viscountess Galway. She was Mary Bridget, daughter and heiress of Pemberton Milnes, of Wakefield, esq. was married first in 1775 to Peter Auriol Hay Drummond, esq. (uncle to the present Earl of Kinnoul) who died in 1799; and secondly she became the second wife of Robert 4th Viscount Galway, K.B. who died in 1810. She had no issue by either marriage.
Nov. 17. At the Retreat, near York, aged 44, William Stockdale, esq. of Kirkland and Oulton Hall, Cumberland.
SCOTLAND.-Oct. 30. At Edinburgh, George Robertson Scott, esq. of Benholm.
Oct. 21. At Edinburgh, Miss Matilda Marjoribanks, daughter of the late
At Dublin, aged 81, Capt. Every Carmichael, formerly of the 4th dragoons.
At Dublin, aged 104, the widow of Robert Colvill, esq. of Youghal.
At Kingstown, the wife of R. Dames, esq. niece to Arthur Hume, of Dublin, and grand-niece to the late Earl of Macartney.
The Rev. Thomas Fitzgerald, formerly P. P. of the parishes of Miltown and Lystrie, co. Kerry. He has bequeathed 5,8007. for charitable purposes specified in his will, and the residue of his real or personal property in trust for the education of the poor of those parishes.
At Newpark, co. Waterford, the seat of his uncle Sir John Newport, William Newport, esq. He had been on a shooting excursion, and on his return imprudently drank a quantity of milk, which almost instantaneously produced inflammation in his bowels, of which, after some painful struggles, he expired. Mr. Newport was educated at Cambridge, where he exhibited talents of a high order, and was trained for public life, chiefly under the auspices and guidance of his venerable uncle, who adopted him as bis heir. Some time ago he was called to the Irish bar, and was soon afterwards appointed one of the Commissioners of Public Instruction.
Lately. At Madras, Capt. R. M. Humphreys. While hunting the tiger, he ascended a tree, and on the tiger attacking one of the men, jumped down, when the infuriated beast sprung upon him, and killed him on the spot.
At Belgaum, Capt. R. C. Oakley, of H. M. 23d reg.
July 14. Off the Cape of Good Hope, Capt. W. Powell, 46th Madras N. I.
WEST INDIES.-Sept. 20. In the West Indies, aged 22, Francis White Merewether, of his Majesty's ship Rainbow, second son of Mr. Serjeant Merewether.
Sept. 21. In the Island of Barbadoes, of which he was a native, aged 60, Benjamin Ifill, esq.
Sept. 26. At Dominica, W. Humphrys, esq. of his Majesty's Customs, youngest son of the late Rev. W. Hum. phrys, of Antigua.
Lately. At Jamaica, aged 25, Lieut. Edward Grey, of his Majesty's ship Rainbow, eldest son of the Lord Bishop of
ton St. George, Wilts. The funeral of this young officer was attended by naval and military officers of the highest rank, as well as the principal civilians resident at Lisbon. Sept. 12.
Sept. 11. At Lisbon, aged 27, George Gorges Beresford Lowther, esq. only son of the late Rev. Chambré Brabazon Ponsonby Lowther, A.M. Rector of Orches
At Bordeaux, Charles Philip Rose, esq. Reading Clerk and Clerk of the Private Committees in the House of Lords, second son of the Rt. Hon. Sir G. H. Rose.
Near Paris, aged 73, General Boucher, who served through all the French campaigns from 1793 to 1813 and 1814 inclusive, and was present at almost all the battles of these wars. He had, in the course of his services, more than twenty horses shot under him, but himself was never wounded.
Anna Maria Pellegrini Celoni, of the Philharmonic Academy of Bologna. She had carried the art of song to perfection, and even in youth was the admiration and delight of her time; she was intimate with Canova, to whom she dedicated a work on the principles of the art in which she gained her great reputation.
In his 82d year, M. Deleuze, Honorary Librarian at the Garden of Plants, the translator of Darwin's Loves of the Plants and Thomson's Seasons, and author of some original works.
Aged 45, Henry Arendt Hamaker, Professor of the Oriental languages at Leyden; only a week after the death of his beloved wife.
In Cuba, Mr. James Drummond, the
Vol. I. p. 653.-A beautiful monument has been erected to Adm. Sir R. G. Keats, G.C.B. in the chapel of Greenwich hospital, at the expense of his Majesty. It consists of a bust executed by Chantrey, from a good picture taken by Jackson about twenty years since, and a more recent cast by Behnes. The graceful pedestal is formed from the same solid piece of marble, about nine feet in height. On one side is chiselled the Admiral's sword, on the other a trident; immediately in front is the following inscription: This Marble is erected by King William IV.
Oct. 1. At Gibraltar, Ensign Charles Cowley, 59th reg. youngest son of S. N. Cowley, esq. of Park-crescent.
On board his Majesty's ship Caledonia, off Zante, Lieut. Harris, R. N. He challenged one of the midshipmen to go inside the main rigging into the main-top as soon as he would go outside. When two-thirds up, he lost his hold and fell on the deck upon his head, and fractured his skull in several places.
To the memory of
Adm. Sir Richard Goodwin Keats, G.C.B., Governor of this Hospital,
who was his Majesty's shipmate and watchmate on board the Prince George, of 110 guns, in which this Admiral served as Lieutenant, and the King as Midship. man, from June 1779 to November 1781. In commemoration of this early period of their respective careers, the King desires also to record his esteem for the exemplary character of a friend, and his grateful sense of the valuable services rendered to his country by a highly distinguished and gallant officer. Died April 5, 1834, aged 77 years."-The monument was first opened to view on his Majesty's visit, on the 1st of June last.
Vol. II. p. 318.-The following memorial has been erected in Flixton church, Suffolk: "In memory of Alexander Adair, Esq. of Flixton hall in this parish, the lord of the manor of Southelmham, who died the 7th of March 1834, aged 91. Firm and independent in his principles, steady and sincere in his friendship, of high honour and strict integrity, during a life protracted beyond the ordinary lot of men, he commanded the affections of those connected with him, the respect and esteem of all who knew him. His remains are interred with those of his beloved wife, in a vault in this church." ARMS. Party per bend Or and Az. three hands couped at the wrist Gules; impal
ing, Argent, three lions rampant Gu. a chief Az. Crest. On a helmet and wreath, A Saracen's head couped, affrontée, Proper. Motto. LOYAL AU MORT.
P. 444.-A monumental tablet has been placed in the church of St. Lawrence Jewry, Guildhall, to the memory of the late City Solicitor, William Lewis Newman, Esq. Immediately after his decease a subscription for this purpose was opened by his friends, in which were enrolled the names of the Lord Mayor, the Lord Chief Justice of the King's Bench, Baron Bolland, and many other distinguished persons, who were all anxious to assist in the affectionate undertaking. The following is the inscription: "William Lewis Newman, Esq. 31 years Solicitor to the Corporation of London, died 6th Sept. 1834, aged 73 years. This tablet is erected to his memory by the Lord Mayor, many of the Aldermen and members of the Common Council, City officers, and other personal friends, as a testimony of their admiration of the professional talent and unsullied integrity by which the performance of his public duties was discharged, as well as of the Christian piety and unostentatious benevolence which adorned his private life." The tablet is neatly executed. It is the work of Behnes, who is now engaged in preparing a statue of the late Doctor Babington, which is to be placed in St. Paul's Cathedral.
compartments having those of willow. On the side of the sarcophagus is the following inscription by Dr. Moir: "Sacred to the memory of Major-General James Stirling, late Governor of Cork, and for 52 years an officer in the 42d, or Royal Highland Regiment. With a wing of that national corps he annihilated the French Invincibles at the battle of Alexandria, and took their standard with his own hand. He commanded it through the whole of the Peninsular Wars, and, after twenty-eight years of foreign service, during which he was once captured at sea, twice wounded, and once shipwrecked, he retired in 1813 into private life, where, cultivating the virtues which adorn the Christian character, he died, full of years and honour, at his Villa of Eskbank, 12th December 1834. His remains, borne hither by his veteran companions in arms, are here interred."
Vol. III. p. 104.-A handsome monument has been erected, by the congregation, in St. Mary's church Hull, to the memory of the Rev. John Scott. It is in white marble, and built in the wall to the left of the organ. In the centre is a bold basso-relievo likeness of the deceased, encircled by palm branches; the likeness is exceedingly striking, although the only guide the sculptor had was a black profile, a small pencil drawing, and the suggestions of the friends of the deceased. The accessories are a crown of glory, unfolded by the removal of drapery, a book opened, and the communion vessels. Underneath is written the following inscription: "In memory of the Rev. John Scott, M.A. eighteen years minister of this parish, who died October 16, 1834, aged 47 years, and is interred within the communionrails. His high endowments were devoted to the great object of making full proof of his ministry. Mighty in the Scriptures,' he declared the whole council of God' with singular judgment, energy, and simplicity. As he preached he livedand as he lived he died. To perpetuate the remembrance of the fervent piety of their pastor and friend, an affectionate congregation have erected this monument." The sculptor is Mr. T. Loft, of London, a native of Hull.-The Committee for furthering the Subscriptions on behalf of the family of the Rev. Thomas Scott, the Commentator on the Scriptures, and father of the above, announced in July last, that the amount then re ceived was somewhat less than 28007. "This sum, though considerable in itself, will yet be admitted to be very inadequate to benefit no less than fifteen young persons, (the grand-children) more or less unprovided for."
P. 219. Henry Thompson, M. P. should be M.D.
P. 221, for Andry, read Awdry.
P. 333.-Mr. Mammatt was the managing partner of the bank at Ashby de la Zouch, and steward to the Marquis of Hastings, who attended his funeral.
P. 655.-At a meeting of the Committee for the erection of a Memorial to the late Lord de Dunstanville, held on the 4th of Nov. last, Lord Boscawen in the chair, it was resolved that a subscription be immediately opened for the erection of a Pillar or other conspicuous object on Carnbrea hill; and that the surplus be applied to the establishment of a Charitable Fund for the benefit of natives of Cornwall, to be called the Dunstanville Fund. We append the first names of the Subscription List: Davies Gilbert, Esq. 1007. Lord Boscawen 50%. Edward Collins, Esq. 2007. J. Hearle Tremayne, Esq. 2007. J. T. Coryton 501. Rev. George Treweche 501. S. and R. Davey 50l. &c. &c. Carnbrea is a rough granite ridge, extending about three quarters of a mile in length, nearly parallel with the high road, rising into three points, of which the centre is the highest, and on this it is proposed to erect the Memorial. The eastern summit is crowned by the remains of an ancient castle. The central summit is nearly 400 feet above the level of the road, and about three quarters of a mile distant from it on the base line.
P. 666.-The late Alderman Christopher Smith was the son of a farmer residing at Harwell, a small village near Abingdon, in Berkshire; when a boy he was sent up with his cousin to be inoculated at the Smallpox Hospital, St. Pancras; on their convalescence one lad was sent home to his friends, who lived near Cumnor; his kinsman, Smith, was taken by a manager of the hospital, a wine merchant of the same name, but no relation, to live with him, where he continued until the death of his benefactor, and then suc