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gentleman, containing an immense number of The Hon, and Rev. Ri. Bagot, to Lady gold, flver, copper, and brass coins, of very Harriet Villiers, youngest liter of the Earl of ancient dates; the latest appears to be of Julius Jerley. Cefar. There are a great number of coins of George Bramwell, esq. of the Inner TemRoman kinys, prætors, &c. &c. fome of the ple, to Miis Bidwell, eldest daughter of mult perfect are those of Romulus and Remus. Thom.s B. efq. chief clerk in the secretary These coins have probably lain buried for of fate's office for foreign affairs. Hearly 1900 years. It would appear that they Thonias Whätely, era, of Grafton-ftreet, were brought over by the Romans at the Westminiter, to Miss Paulina Dawson, eidelt time of their firit defcent in this kingdom ; daughter of William D. efq. of Illington. from their being found not far from the Ro John Bresley, esq. to Miss Holmes, daughMian causeway leading from Old Ford in a ter of Mr. H. surgeon, lately of Bingham, direct line to Whitechapel, it seems as if an Nottinghamshire. encampment had been formed on this spot. At Ilington, E. A. Whytt, esg. of St. ou Ford was originally the only entrance Swithin's-lane, to Mils Gordon, daughter of into London, and continued to be fu during the late Capt. Peter G. the Suxos heptarchy, whilst they held the At Waltham-abbey, James Alexander Gokingdom of Wellex, Efex, &c. and as late min, efq. of the royal artillery, to Miss as the reign of King John, the passage, was Matthews, dau?hter of Francis M. efq. of thought of such importance, that a large Coftram, near Portsmouth. caitle, forts, &c. were erected, the remains of Mr. Tillotson Laycock, of Great Pulteneywhich are now standing ; but since that pe- ftreet, Gulden-square, to Miss Sayer, of Leiriod, the road leading from Stratford has been cester-place. made, and the Old Ford paffage consequently Mr. Henry Moole, of Bernard-Itreet, Ruffel. neglected, and almost forgotten.

square, to Miss Wilkinson, only daughter of

William W. esq. of Lainb's Conduit-Atreet. MARRIED.

At Knebworth, Herts, J. Adolphus Young • William Darley, efq. of York-street, to esq. of Great James-Areet, Bedford-row, to Miss Fatran, eldest daughter of Joseph F. elg. Miss Frances Haggard, eldest daughter of of the Exchequer-office, Dublin.

William Henry H. esq. of Knebworth-place. At Cranbrook, Mr. James Blacket, of St. G. Seabrook, esq. to Miss Pickford, daugh Murgaret's-hill, Southwark, to Mits Margaret ter of Thomas of Market-ftreet, Herts. H. Ralph, daughter of the Rev. E. R. of Capt. G. Prescott, of the 4th garrison batMaidstone, Kent.

talion, to Miss H. Skinner, youngest daughter At Enfield, William Bond, efq. of Elm- of Lieutenant-col. S. of the royal engineers. esttage, Whetstone, to Miss Pottinger, only T. A. Harvey, Miss É. Dodd, daughdaughter of Christopher P. esq. late of Thur. ter of R. D. esq. marine painter, Parliamentkon, Suffolk

ftreet. George Caunten, eíq. late of Prince of

At Camberwell, Mr. Thomas Payne, of Wila's Illand, in the East Indies, to Miss Upper Thames-street, to Henrietta, second Lacy Elliot, fifter of Captain E. of the royal daughter of William Orme, esq. of Dulwich

William Robert James, esq. of Serle-street,
Miss Maria Hodges.

ftreet, to Mils " Reeve, daughter of the late Mr. Williams, limendraper, of Oxford-ftreet, Andrew R. esq. of Reading, Berks. to Nils Darby thire, eldest daughter of Mr. D. Captain Boys, of the royal navy, to Mifs tas-broker, of Little Friday-street, Cheapfide. Vulliamy, eldest daughter of Mr. V. of Ken

William Edward Rudolff, esq. to Miss fington Gravel-pits.. Cordells Philipps, youngeft daughter of John Harry Alhby, esq. of St. Andrew's-court,

Holborn, co Miss Bell, of Colebrook-cerrace, Jana Paley Wint, cfq. of the illand of Illington. Jamaica, to Miss Bailey, daughter of the late At Clapham, Joshua Margery, esq. to Miss William B. csq. of Kington, in the fame Sherwood. land.

William Edward Rudolf, esq. to Miss C. Ulrid Nicholi, efq. of Doctor's Commons, Philipps, youngest daughter of John P. csq. Nephew to Sir John N. his Majesty's advocate pentral, ta Mig Surah Oddie, second daugh

DIED. la di Henry Hoyle

o esq of Carey-ftreet. In, Pentonville, Mrs. Dolber, Lieut. Col. J. Conway, late of the 53d wife of John English D. efq. the eldeft fon of alment, to Mifs Eliz. M'Arthur, only Sir William D. bart. Mrs. D. was grandJaha Maely. uf York-place, daughter to - Hallett, efq. of Cannons,

Edgware, and had 70,0001. to her fortune. Heche, ela to Mrs. Rebecca Hol Edward Whitaker Gray, M. D. fenior fecreby lia a Willum H. esq. of Calcutta. tary of the royal society, and keeper of the Cat Foto of the royal navy, to Mrs. department of natural history and antiquities Way o. ef. at the British Museum, 59.



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The Rev. William Gillbunk, rector of St. In Great Ormond-Street, Samuel So!ły, esq. Ethelburg, eldeít ion of the fate Thomas G. In Sloane-square, Col. Robfon, many years elq of York.

in the service of the East India Company, and At Chelsea, William Ranfon, efq. late of the late lieutenant-governor of St. Helena, 70.

At Bath, Arthur Ache on, Earl of Gosford, In Poriman-square, John Moffat, esq. one Viscount Gosford, of Market-hill, and gover. of the oldest directors of the Sun Fire Insur nor of Irma h. He succeeded his father ance Office, 76.

Archibald, the lie Vilcount, Sept. 5, 1790; Mr. Sefiini, son of Mr. S. late of the married, in 1774, Millicent, daughter of Opera-house.

Lieutenant-general Edward Pole, and by her In Gre::t Mary-le-bonne- ftreet, C. Price, has issue fou. sons and three daughters, viz. esq formerly a lieutenant on board of the For Archibald, Lord Gostord; married, July 20, midable.

1805, Miss Sparrow, only daughter of Robert Mrs. Tomory, wife of Capt T. of the royal Sparrow, efq. of Worlingham, in Suffolk savy, and daughter of George Chamberlaine, Arthur, deceased; Arthur Pole, decealed; eiq. of Devonihire-place.

Edward; Olivia, married, March 14, 1796, Mrs. Toruje, wilè of Ms. T. of Fishmongers. Rubert Bernard Sparrow, of Abingdon, in hall.

Huntingdonshire, efq.; Mary, married, Feb. At the Rer foh. Bramston Stane's, Forest. 19, 1803, Lord William Bentinck, governor hall, Eficx, Samuel Niwlon, eiq. of Portland- of Fort St. George, in the East Indies, second place.

fon of William, Duke of Portland, K. G. and In Bishopsgate Atreet, Mr. Rich Chan:bers, Millicent. The Earl of Gosjord lived many brother of the late Sir Robert C. chief judge years, after he was married, on the Continent, of the suprenie court of judicaturc, at Calcutts, and was conlidered one of the most elegant and of the late Mr. William C. interpreter of and best bred men of the age He was above the same court, 68.

60 years of age, and had been, for some Ar Little Bushey, Herts, Mis Willert, wife montlas, in a declining state of health. of Thomas W. elą.

At Brompton, Mrs. Neville, lady of Rich. At Hammersmith, Mr. Thomas W.Fin, for- N. esq. of Furnace, county or Kildare, Ireland merly one of his Majelty's messengers. This lady was the beautiful Miss Bowerman,

At Edmonton, Mirs. Baršer, reliet of the, of the county of Cork. late Edward B. esq. of Potier Newton, near In Norfolk-street, Mrs. Beckett, of the Eeeds, 60.

Grove. Dorking, relict of John B. esq. lace. In Sloane-street, Mrs. Powna!l, relict of of the same place, 76. Governor P. of Overton-house, Bedfordshire, At Aldenham-lodge. Herts, George Major, 70.

trg: 71, well known for his valuable culiecIn Crown street, 7. Marfb, esq.

tion of old English and foreign Literature, Stephen Cazalt, eíq. 76.

and author of “ An Exay on Delign in GarIn York-place, Portman-square, Mis Ann dening,” first published in 1768, without his Jemima Nicholson, eldest daughter of Lieute name; and “ Appendix to the same;" "A nant-colonel N.

British Freeholder's Answer to Paine;" In Rathbone-place, Mrs. Kid, mother of “A Supplem.ent to Johnion's English DictionDr. K. profeltos of chemistry in the university ary,” 4to; " Poems, by Thomas Hoccleve, of Oxford.

with a Peace, Notes, and Gloflary, 1796 ;" Mrs. Harper, wife of Mr. Alexander H. of 410. “ Lire o Richard Earl Howe, 1803," 8vo. the Jerusalem coffee houfe, Cornhill. who purchased Mr. M.'s patera erlate at

In the New inn, Mir 'Bailey, attorney. Porters, 1772. Mr M. was eldest son of a The body lay for some days in state, at his difiiller at Deptford-bridge, whose widow ree chambers, in the New Inn, from which it married Dr. Jubb, lete Hebrew protefior at was conveyed to St. Clement's church.yard, a Oxford He has left his landed property to distance of about fiity yards, in a hearie and his brother's son, and has provided handtomely fix, followed by several mourning coaches and for a natural daughter. four.

At Lambeth, the infant Drugbier of the • Ac Phillimore-place, Kenangton, C.7. P. Hon. Hugh Percy.-Captain Jabn Lermour, of Borlow, third son of Mr. B. 17.

In Charles Street, Manchetter-square, the In Sontague-ftreet, Mayoru Wjxell Mayon, Decoager Lavy Head, sclict of Sir Edmund esq. folicitor of excise. H.

At Buih hill, Edmonton, Stephen Briggs, In Staples Inn, Ifaac Reed, efq. eminently esq. 75. tinguished for his knowledge of ancient Achis house, near Kepfington Gravel-pits, Englith authors, and for his judicious annota Thoma: Coombe, ela.; his residence ia Londoa. tions on Shakespeare.

was No. 4, Cork-ftreet, Burlington-gardens. In Ficet-lane, Mr. Samuel Chifnry, a cele- His fortune resulted from an ignoble trade, brated jockey, author of a publication entitled (that of a tailor,) is in a culumercial country «Genius genuine," and investor of the pa. like England any trade can be deemed ignoble Suns bits.

tbar is carried us with undvity, liberality,


the ro,al navy.

and fair-dealing. With more than an ample death. His father had many years before died income, in full health of body and ease of of the fame disorder; and the stone which mind, of exuberant fpirits, and bleffed with was taken from him was considered of extra. the friendhips of many good and even titled ordinary magnitude, but that which has, since families, Mr. Coombe retired to apparent hap- Mr. Towle's death, been extracted, far furpiness and leisure at Kensington, with an paffed it, both in size and weight. It was amiable wife and an only fun. But in an evil nearly as large as an egg, and weighed uphour, listening too credulously to a plaufible wards of three ounces, with rugged-edged surprojed, he sunk vaft futns of money in a mine, face; so that the pain which it must hače whence not a fhilling ever rofe again. The occasioned to the good man was most excrü. firit grievous shock, on his being certified of ciating. He has often been seen, while in: his lols, and his subsequent fettled chagrin, wardly enduring the severeft totture, endeà. preyed most fatally on his peace of mind. vouring, by reviving cheerfulness, to mitigate Loss of spirits, sleep, appetite, and ftrength, che anxiety his friends experienced for him. progreflively and rapidly ensued, till he Indeed he was, when in health, a molt en. breathed his laft heavy figh, dying literally of 'tertaining and instructive companion, ever a brokeu heart! His health, friends, an enor- ready to communicate knowledge from the nious fortune, and fill sweeter enjoyments, abundant ftores of his mind; fond of society, were by one rad paflion, the third of gain, efteemed by the wise and good of every de all rendered ineffectual; and a hazardous fpe- nomination'; and enlivening every party to culation in a mine ruined his sublunary com- which he was invited, by pleasing urbanity forts irretrievably

and the most charte effufions of attic wit. His [Particulars of the Rev. Thomas Towle, wvbofe advice was eagerly fought in cases of difficultý, deab is recorded at P. 597 of the laft volume. he being, as it were, the chamber-counsellor This accomplished scholar, who had for fome of Diffenters, and none more fit than he for years pait been the father of the Diffenting that office; for, if the proper study of man. Ministers, was born February 15, 1794. His kind is man, hé certainly had profecated that parents being persons of confiderable refpeta ftudy, to the utmost. Ás Mr. Towle knew bility and property, having determined to de- the value which was set upon his judgment, yote him to the service of the fanctuary; he was in general very cautious in giving his placed him under the superintendance of the opinion, without fifting every subjea to the Ker. No Taylor at Deptford, a gentleman bottom. He was, in religious principles, a of very remarkable attainments in machema- Calvinist, not believing it poflible to defend tical and classical knowledge. At this femi- the omniscience of the Deity, without emDry for Diffenting Ministers he made confi- bracing those doctrines. As a preacher, his derable proficiency in literature. "After leav- fermons were very methodical and exact, ading tbe academy at Deptford, Mr. Towle dressed mostly to the understanding, indeed, coepleted his Audies under the care of Dr. his opinion was, that Ministers should chiefly Marriott, who presided over the regular dif- aim to elucidate the Scriptures; and with this senting seminary in London. For this gentle. view he had for many years been engaged in man, who was at that time the best Greek an exposition of the Bible, and having gone Kholar amongit the Diffenters, Mr. T. enter- through the whole of the Old Testament, had tained the atmoft veneration, I never mention proceeded fome way through the Gospel of St. ing his name but in terms of the highest Matthew in the New Testament. But it was relped. He had been for perhaps more than in prayer he was most peculiarly admired. dal a century miaister of the Independent The fublimity, pathos, humility, and devocongregarion, meeting formerly in Ropemp. tion he displayed in his adorations, confeflions, Ker s-alley, Little Moorfields, near where the petitions, and intercessions, could not fail to Ramilh chapel now ftands. In 1761, the influence the affe&tions of those who had the building being very much decayed, a new happiness of uniting in his addresses to the meeting house was built, to which he contri.

Throne of Grace. Mr. Towle was an un heed 1001 by the congregation at Alderman- wearied scholar, and in the knowledge of the

Ponferbs and at which he regularly Classics and general Literature, perhaps none oficiated ivice every Sunday. But a few years of his contemporaries surpaffed him. He was fase, Mr. Barber's congregation at Founders'- a man of an independent fortune and high H, Lothbury, being deprived of their place spirit, till broken by illness and fevere doof worship, paited themselves to Mr. Towle's - mestic troubles. But, as his character, drawn church, and the two pastors divided the work by more masterly hands, will, upacar in the

maitty between them, Mr. Fowle Funeral Sermon which will fuan be published, tasbing is the morning, and Mr. Barber in the writer of this article forbears to expaama till within the last two years, tiate on this subject. He is not known to as which mir tonde had been unable to have publiðhed any thing but an Ordination

tant past of the time confined Sermon at Thaxted in Efex, and two Fuo Dennis enter a complication serat Orations over HL severead brethyen,

shchi of which was the lone Edward Hitchin, B. D. and Samuel Marton her. And whicb terminated in his Savage, D. D. He married, abuot the year

1746, Miss Sarah Brent, of Horsley-down, In 1749, Sir Roger Newdigate was admitted a sensible and agreeable lady, by whom to the degree of LL.D. at Oxford; and, on the he had two sons; one died an intant, the 31st of January, 1750, upon a vacancy made other survives. She died, aged 50, May 7, by Lord’Cornbury's being called to the House 1778, sincerely lamented by him. He was of Peers, he had the honour to be returned 'buried with her, Dec. 10, in Bunhill-fields, the first upon the poll for a burgess for the when the Rev. Mr. Kello, of, University of Oxford. Such is the nobile ex: delivered an appropriate address over the grave; ample of independence in elections, set to all and on the following Sunday a Funeral Ser- electors by that learned and respectable body, mon was preached in his Meeting-house by the that to declare, to canvass, to treat, or even Rev. Me. Kingsbury of Southampton, to a to be seen within the limits of the University, crowded auditory.

during a vacancy, would be, in any candidate, (Furt!er particulars of Sir Roger Newdigate, a forfeiture of all favour, and an utter excluwhoje dearb'is mentioned at p. 598 of our laf fion. By this diftinguished conduct, invariavolume. He was the seventh child, and young- bly pursued, by the honour they confer on est son, of Sir Richard N. bart. by his second the object of their choice, they reflect the lady. El zabeth, daugliter of Sir Rogei Twilden, highest honour on them tivés. Thus honoured burt. Sir Richard died in 1727 ; and was was Sir Roger Newdigate, not knowing that fucceeded in title and eftate by his firth (then he was proposed, supported, and elected, till the oldest surviving) son, Sir Edward Newdi. he received a letter from the vice-chancellor gate, who died in 1734, and was succeeded by one of the esquire beadles; and in the same by his youngest son, Roger, who was as that manner, without application or expence what. time a King's scholar at Weitniintter-school, soever, he was re-elected in 1754, and again where, ty his own choice, he continued three in 1761, and in 1768; and for the fifth time years, and became a member of University. in 1774, being then absent in Italy, which he college, Oxford, and made the tour of France had re-viliced that summer. On the diffoluan. Italy. Soon after his return, he had the tion of that parliament, in 1780, after 35 years honour to be unanimously elected knight of service in parliament, advanced in years, and, tlie shire for the county of Middlesex, upon his health affected by a town life, much illa vacancy by the creation of the Right Hon health of his family, and withing for repose, William Pulteney Earl of Bath, in 1742; he solicited his dismislion, and retired from and in 1743 he married Sophia, daughter of public life. In 1976, he married his second Edward Conyers, of Cope-hall, in the county lady, Hefter, daughter of Edward Mundy, of of Essex, efq ; who, after a long-continued Shipley, in Derbyshire, esq. and after to Ed. ftate of ill-health, died in 1774, and was ward Miller Mundy, esy. knight of the thire buried at Harefeld, where is het monument, for that county, who died Sept. 30, 1800. In a white marble vase, with a female figure in 1786 he built a villa, in a beautiful fituation, ballo relievo recumbent; on the top an angel which overlooks the valley of the river ColJeaning on an extinguished torch; on the ney, within a mile of Uxbridge. Two royal plinth are these lines from Petrarch:

vilits to the Lord Keeper Egerton at Hare« Per me non pianger piu ch' miei di ferli field, the manfion of the late baronet, are Morendo eterni e nel eterno lunie

recorded in the 3d volume of " Queen Eliza. Quando moftrai chiuder g!' occhi gli aspersi." beth's Progresles," 1601 and 1602; where we On a tablet underneath:

find also that Sir Roger was once potsessed of

an account in MS. of this visit, with a colof his most truly amiable,

lection of the complimentary speeches with much and long-loved wife, which, as was customary on these occations, Sophia, Lady Newdigate,

the wis addresled. The MS. is unfortunately daughter of Edward Conyers,

loft; but Sir Roger Newdigate recollected that of Copped-hall, Eilex, Esquire, the Queen yras first welcomed to a farm-house, by Matilda, daughter of

now called Dew's farm, by several allegorical Williain Baron Lempiter,

persons, who attended her to a long avenue born Dec. 20th, 1718,

of trees leading to the house, which obtained married May 2117, 1743,

from this circumstance the name of The Queen's died July. 9th, 1774.

walk. Four trees of thiş avenue ftill remain, Sir Roger Newiigate, Baronet, and the greater part yere standing not many witli many tears, erected this monument." years ago.

" In memory

ERRATA. In the Remarks on Earl Spanhope's Theory of Tuning, the title in the Table of Contenti, instead of Defence of," should have run, «i Remarks on Earl Sanbope's System, " &c.

Also, in the Remarks, page 550, col. 2, line 23, for sheje, "rcad*** aben"* *



Arranged geographically, or in the Order of the Counties, from North to South..

Communications for this Department of the Monthly Magazine, properly artthenticuted, und jent free of Pojluge, are uluays tlunkfully received. Those are mare particularly acceptable which defcribe the Progress of Local Improvements of any kind, or which contain Biographical Anecdotes or Facts relative to oninent er rernurkuble Characters recently decenjed.

NORTHUMBERLAND AND DURHAM. and two of his daughters by a former wise, The annual account of the state of the were published on the same day.

charitable inftitution at Bamburgh-castle, At Morpeth, Jaries Downing, efq. of for the telier of the Sick and Lane Poor, Church-houle, Merton, Surry, to Mifs 'fyier, from the 17th of October, 1805, to the 17th second daughter of the late James T. elg. or of October, 1806, is as follows :- Left upon Whaltun. the books, Oct. 17, 1805, 74; out-patients Died.] At Stamfordham, Mrs. Walker, wi. admitted fince, 1163; in-patients, 66; to:al, duw of the late Mr. Robert W. of Sunderland, 1393. Of these were discharged cured, 1028; common brewer. This unfortunate lady was relieved, 184; dcad, 14; sent to the New- reading by the fire, near midnight, when her atle Infirmary, 2; remaining upon the gown caught the flame; and there being only books, 75; besides 52 poor womeu delivered a servant girl up, who, instead of aliiting her, at their own houles.

ran in terror into the street, to call for help, The Bills of Mortality for Newcastle, for she was so dreadfully burnt as to cause her 1306, give the following results :-St. Nicho. death about five o'clock in the morning. 11. Baprilms, 122; burials, 83.- All Saints. At Durham, Mrs. Elliot, wife of Mr. Wm. Beptisms, maies, 279; females, 254; total, E.-Miss Isabella Burnell, eldest daughter of 533 ; increased, 5. Burials, males, 67 ; fe- Mr. B. 39. – Mrs. Redhead, 93. Diales, 55 ; total, 122 ; decreased, 10. Mar. At Hexham, Mr. Lancelot Bell. riages, 831 ; decreased, 5.-St. John's. Bap At Hareup, near Alnwick, Mr. Luke Scott. tilms, males, 81 ; females, 51; total, 135. Ac Berwick, Mr. Ralph Wait, 78,-Mr. Burials, males, 72; females, 60; total, 132. John Newcombe, 62.-Mrs. Bruce, wife of Marriages, 110. - - St. Andrew's Baptisms; Mr. James B. 37.-Mrs. Elliott, fister to the males, 33; females, 56; total, 111. Burials, late Mr. Byram, 88. She was left alone in mules, 62; females, 52; total 114. Mare her room when her clothes accidentally tooks mages, 41.

fire, and she was so dreadfully burnt that the It appears, from the report of the Durham expired in a few hours.-Mrs. Graves, daughInfirmary, that 66 in-patients, and 174 out. ter of Jolin Proctor, esq. 40. patients, have been admitted from Nov. 22, At Windy Nook Heworth, Mary, widow 3805, to Nov. 22, 1806, in addition to those of Mr. Joseph Walton, 100. who remained on the books at tbat time ; in At Newcastle, Mrs. Embleton, school-mirall, 967. Of chese 207 have been cured, 13 tress.-Mr. George Richardion, many years relieved, 11 incurable, 4 irregular, and 10 have master of the charity-school of St. Andrew's died; 29 remain on the books ; 49 children párish. Mr. John Stoker, hip owner..Mr. have been inoculated for the cow-pox. We Leishman.- Mr. William Bilton.- Mrs. Mary are happy to observe both the funds and the Burne, 51.—Mr. John Woodman, of the Role usefulness of this valuable inftitution to be and Crown, 54.-Master Stephen Wright, fon creating

of John W. erq. Mirrizd.) At Newcastle, Mr. A. Tinwell, At Gainflaw, near Berwick, Robert Ogle, schoolmater, to Miss Margaret Bolden.-Mr. esq. of Eglingham. Robert Storey, surgeon, to Miss Spencer, of At Low Row, near Lanchester, Durham, Bihop wcarmouth.-Capt. Thomas Ridley, to Mr. William Wood. Miss Ann Donkin

At Claypeth, Mrs E, Atkinson, wife of &c Durham, Hilkiah Hall, esq. to Miss Mr. W. A sen. 82. Fielding

Ac Darlington, Miss Eliz. Appleton, second A: E. Engton, Brigade-major Mills, son of daughter of Mr. A. bookseller. Henry M. esq. of Wellington, to Miss Jane At Brinkbourn Abbey, Mr. Crosier, wife of Rosinon, daughter of George R. eiq. of lien. Mr C. dva-budge, near Sunderland.

At Garden-house, ncar Newcastle, Mr. Jor. At Suuderland, the Rev. Mr. Millar, of Atkinson, 76. Newcale, ta Mifs Doanison, of the Shake At Felton, Mrs. Harrison, fister to Mrs. (peare inn, Sunderland.

Grey of the Angel'inn, 80. At Berwick, Mr. George Davidson, to Mrs. At Haggerston, Mr. James Crawford, 57. Tbe banns of the bridegroom, many years steward to Sis Carnaby Huggeritun?

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