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1815.) Account of Rev. Dr. Hey, Lady Fitzgerald, Sir W.Young, $t. 373
In Henrietta-st. Brunswick-square, And. cate attention of her friends, the circumJos. Carrighan, esq. formerly of Stamford, stances of his ignominious end were never Lincoln, 77.
known to her ladyship. In Upper litrhfield-street, Capt. J, H. In Oxford-street, Edward Morris, esq. one Hutchinson, of the 75th regt, nephew to the of the Masters in Chancery, formerly fellow Earl of Donoughmore.
of Peter. House, Cambridge, and some years In Charlotte-street, Bedford-square, Rich. represeniative in parliament of the borough Hilton, ese. 55.
of Newport, Cornwall, for which he was lu Harley place, Lieur.-gen. Vigors, of the elected in 1903, and again in 1807. He was E. I Company's service,
the son of a respectable medical practitioner, In Carey street, Lincoln's-inn-fields, Mr. and brought up to the law. In 1805, he Serieant Palmer, Judge of the Insolvent, married Mary, third daughter of Lord ErDebtors' Court.
skine, whom he has left wirh a family of At Kensington, F. Thomson, esq.
four infant daughters. He was the author At South well-green, Anne, wife of J.G. of some successful dramatic works-The AdSchweitzer, esq. 27.
venturers, a farce, 1790 ; and two comeAt Twickenham Lodge, G, Thackecay, dies, False Colours, 1793, and The Secret,
1709, being the productions of his pen. At Maida Vale, Mary, wife of Griffith In Tobago, Sir Wm. Young, bart. goverJones, esq. of Priory-house, Cardigan. nor of that island, F. R. S. and F. S, A.
At Chelsea, Henrietta, wife of Mr. Henry His father, the first baronet, was lieutenantWalther, and second daughter of the late governor of Dominica, where he possessed Hev. E. P. Petit, of Wymondham, Norfolk. considerable estates; and his mother was At Little Ealing, Lady Wright.
the daughter of Dr. Brook Taylor, secretary At Camberwell, Mrs. Pratt, of Caldbeck, to the Royal Society. Sir William was born Cumberland, relict of Capt. P. of the North in 1742, and succeeded his father, who died York Militia, and mother of the late Captain in the West Indies in 1788. He first obGeo. P. of the royal navy, who perished in tained a seat in parliament, in 1764, for the H. M S. Anacreon, in Feb. 1814, on the borough of St. Mawes, for which he was repassage between Corunna and Lisbon. elected in 1790, 1796, and 1802, and was
In Seymour-street, Mary-le- bone, John returned for Buckingham in 1806. In the Hey, D. D. 80. He was formerly fellow following year, he was appointed governor of and tutor of Sidney Sussex College, Cam- Tobago, where he has ever since resided. bridge, and first Norrisian Professor of Divi. He was the author of several interesting nity in that university, to which office he works. In 1777, he published " The Spiwas elected in 1750, and which he resigned rit of Athens,” 8vo. which, after nine years in 1795. He was also rector of Passenham, study and revision, he reprinted with the Northamptonshire, and Calverton, Bucks, title of “The History of Athens, politically swu contiguous livings, which, on account and philosophically considered.”
In 1783 of his advanced age, he had resigned some appeared a pamphlet from his pen on Giltime previously to his decease. Besides se.. bert's projected amendment of the Poor veral single sermons, he published a “ Poeti- Laws, which was followed by the “ Rights cal Essay on Redemption,” 1763 ; and of Englishmen,”—“A Letter to Mr. Pitt on “ Lectures in Divinity, delivered in the Uni- the Subject of Poor and Work houses, "-"A rersity of Cambridge,” 4 vols. 8vo. 1796– Speech on the Slave Trade," delivered in 1798.
the House of Commons in 1791. To the In Charles-street, Berkeley-square, Lady abolition of that traffic, Sir William, as Mary Fitzgerald, 89. Her death was occa- might be expected of a proprietor of West sioned by her clothes accidentally taking fire, India es:ates, was a decided enemy. He also by which she received so much injury, that prefixed a brief memoir of Bryan Edwards to she survived only till the morning of the day the posthumous edition of the works of that tollowing the accident. Her ladyship was gentleman, and a life of his respectable daughter of the eldest son of the first Earl of progenitor Dr. Brook Taylor, to his Con. Itervey, who was created a peer by the title templatio Philosophica.
The last procof raron Hervey, of Ickworth, and died in duction of his pen was “ The West India the life-time of his father ; when his Majes- Common Place Book," a work containing a ty George II. was pleased to grant by war- vast fund of information relative to the poliant to his daughters the same precedency as tical economy and commerce of the British the daughters of an earl. She was sister to colonies in that quarter of the globe. He The last three earls of Bristol, and aunt to the married, in July 1777, Sarah, daughter of present earl, the Countess of Liverpool, the Charles Laurence, esq. by whom he had Duchess of Devonshire, and the Earl of Mul- four sons and two daughters; and after the ove. She married George Fitzgerald, esq. death of that lady, took for his second wife, of the kingdoin of Ireland, and was mother in 1793, Barbara, daughter of Richard Talof the well-known George Robert Fitzge- bot, esq. of Malahide Castle, in Ireland, by rald, who, about thirty years ago, was whom he had no issue. Hanged for murder ; but through the deli- In Piccadilly, Sir Willoughby Aston, bart. 374
Account of Lord Wentworth, Mr. Ellis, 8c. [May 1, 66. He succeeded his father in August, Joints called White Swelling, with some Re1772, and in December of the same year, marks on Scrofulous Abcesses," svo. 1707; married Jane, daughter of the last earl of second edition 1808 ; and “ Practical ReNorthington. Leaving no issue, this an- marks ori Insanity, with a Commentary on cient baronetage, conferred in 1628, becomes Dissections of the Brains of Maniacs,” svo. extinct.
1811. Ar Nice, in Italy, whither he went for the In Somers Town, Mr. James Peller Mal. recovery of his health, Sir Stephen Richard colm, F.S.A. author of Londininm RediriGiynne, bart. of Hawarden Castle, Flintshire. vum ; or, An Ancient History and Modern He was the posthumous and only child of Description of London, and many other usethe Rev. Sir Stephen G, born in May 1780, ful works. Mr. Malcolm had,' for nearly and married in 1806, the Hon. Mary Ne- three years past, laboured under the severest ville, second daughter of Lord Braybrooke, pain from a complication of disorders, oriby whom he has left two sons and two ginating in a white swelling of the knce; daughters.
which from its first attack entirely deprived In Edward-street, Portman-square, Thos. him of the use of his limb, and of the power Noel, Viscount and Baron Wentworth, many of essentially benefiting himself and family. years a lord of his majesty's bedchamber. By degrees his complaint gained strength, His Lordship was son of the first viscount, and, baffling the best medical aid, at length born 1745, and educated at Brazennose Col- caused his death. This event, which had lege, Oxford, where he obtained the degree long been foreseen by Mr. Malcolm, would of M. A. 1766, and D. C. L. in 1793. In the have been looked forward to with tranquil following year, he was elected representative hope, as the termination of his misery, had of the county of Leicester, and a few months he not been destined to endure, in addition afterwards, succeeded to the family honours to bulily afiction, the acutest mental anand estates by the demise of his father. In guish, as he thought of leaving behind him, February 1788, he married Mary, Countess totally unprovided for, objects more dear to Ligonier, daughter of the Lord Chancellor him than life itself-a very aged mother, Northington, and widow of Earl Ligonier. whom he had nearly all bis life wholly sup. Having died without issue, the viscounty is ported, and an affectionate wise, who had extinci, but the barony descends to his sis- doubly endeared herself by a most assiduous ter, Lady Milbanhe, whose daughter, Lady attendance on him during his long and painByron, is now the presumptive heir to it. A ful confinement. The unavoidable expenses baronetcy, which was in the family before attendant on his illness have entirely er: the peerage was conferred, goes to the heir hausted the little property Mr. Malcolm bad of the late Rev. Dr. John Noel, Dean of acquired, by the most persevering exertion of Salisbury, and it is presumed that the estates his talents as a writer and an engraver, for must follow it, unless the entail has been cut the last 25 years; during which period he ott.
honourably supported himself and family, In Connaught-place, aged 00, George El- and published several works, which, though lis, esq. an elegant scholar, and intimate not productive of much emolument to their friend of the late Right Hon. Wm. Pitt. His author, have been credible alike to his head “ Specimens of the early English Poets," ori- and heart. Even during his long illness the ginally published in an svo. volume in 1790, energies of his active mind never forsook and increased to three volumes in 1801; him; and he patiently continued to exercise and his «
Specimens of English Metrical his pen in useful pursuits, amidst the acute Romances," likewise three volumes, are pain, till within the last few weeks, when he valuable proofs of his taste, judgment, and became incapable of the least exertion. His learuing. He had been employed for some latest literary occupation was a copious In. time previous to his decease on a life of the dex to six portions of the “ History of Lei. late Mr. Windham, to accompany some cestershire,” just published; un completing works by that statesman.
which labour he thus addressed Mr. Nichols: In Dover-street, Piccadilly, Wm. Domeier, “The Almighty has been so mercitul to me M. D. physician to the Duke of Sussex, :2. as to enable me to complete your Indes; He was a native of Sweden, and some years and thus have been fulfilled your benevolent sirce resident in Malta, where he had the intentions towards myself and family. Surely superintendance of the Botanical Garden at never was an Index completed under an La Valetta. On his return to England, he equal continuance of pain ; but it was a kind published, in 1810, an svo, volume, en- of refuge and solace against affliction; and titled, “ Observations on the Climate, Man- often has it turned away the severest pangs." bers, and amusements of Malta."
-The mother of Mr. Malcolm is an Amein Boswell-court, Carey-street, Bryan rican gentlewoman, of highly respectable Crowther, esq. member of the Royal Col- connexions on that Continent, whom she lege of Surgeons, London, and surgeon to disobliged by selling her little patrimony, to Brewell and Bethlem Hospitals. He was enable her only son to come to England with the author of two professional works, enti- a view of studying historical painting under thed" Observations on the Disease of the his great countryman the present President
1815.] Account of Mr. J. P. Malcolm, and Mrs. Abington. 375 of the Royal Academy. Not having been vourite at that house during the season, and successful in that branch of art, Mr. Malcolm procured an engagement at the Bach theatre, applied himself to the pen and the graver, then under Mr. Simpson, of the lower rooms. To add to her bitter misfortune in the loss In the following summer she performed at of so good a son, the mother has not a single Richmond, where the late Mr. Lacy, then a near relation living, nor has she çver had any principal proprietor of Drury Lane, engaged communication with her American friends her for his own theatre, and here her first since she came to this country ; and, at character was that of Lady Pliant. Miss the advanerd age of 72, has no means what. Barton now found the great want of a toleever of support, but the sympathy of a ge- rable education, and laudably resolving to nerous public. The above circumstances improve herself, she immediately engaged a have induced some friends of the late Mr. writing and a music master, the last of Malcolm to make the forlorn situation of whom, Mr. Abington, she eventually marthese very deserving ladies known, in the ried. On perceiving that there was but hope of raising a moderate sun for their pre- little prospect of advancing at Drury Lane sent relief, and, if possible, to place them house as fast as an impaticut desire of excelin some permanent way of obtaining a de- ling prompted her, through the opposing incent livelihood.-We are authorised to add, terests of Miss Macklin and Mrs. Pritchard, that any particulars that may be required introduced at this very period under the will be gladly communicated on application warmest sunshine of theatrical family inteto Messrs. Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, rest to public favour, she resolved to repair and Brown, 39, Paternoster row;
to Ireland, whither she was accompanied by Messis, Nichols, Son, and Bentley, Red Lion her sband, and was engaged on very adPassage, Fleet-street ; who pledge them vantageous terms with Messrs. Barry and selves to see properly applied whatever sums Woodward, who had opened a theatre in the liberality of a generous public may intrust Crow-strect, Dublin, in opposition to Mr. to them.
Sheridan, in Smock-alley, at which latter As her apartments in Pall Mall, the once theatre she also afterwards performed. She celebrated actress Mrs. Abington. Her fa- so much excelled in the requisites of her mily is traced back to Christopher Barton, profession, and the haut ton of her manners, esq. a man of ancient and honourable pedi- that to be acquainted with Mrs. Abingion grec, near Norton, in Derbyshire, who at was a necessary part of fashionable educar the accession of William II1. left four sons, tion. At this time, Mr. Abington, who tras one a colonel in the king's army, another a a royal trumpeter, was obliged to leave Dube ranger of one of the royal parks, the third a lin, to attend on the coronation of his preprebend of Westininster, and the youngest sent majesty: he returned, however, to the grandfather of Mrs. Abington. So much, Dublin, when an open rupture broke out however, was this family fallen, that her between him and his wife, articles of separafather is said to have been a soldier in the tion were drawn up between them, and they guards, who afterwards carried on the busi- separated for ever. Some time after this she ness of a cobler in the Ilaymarket, while her returned to England, and received a warm brother was the attendant of a stand of invitation from Mr. Garick on his return coaches near Hinway yard, Oxford-street. from the continent: but Mrs. Pritchard and Her father's earnings were too small to enable Mrs. Clive were then possessed of those parts him to bestow any education on his children, in which Mrs. A. had made so favourable an or even provide them bread; and Fanny impression on the Dublin audience. The Barton was obliged when a child to run on Widow Belmour, however, which was partierrands for a livelihood. She was afterwards cularly adapted to her style of acting, lay engaged by a French milliner who lived in open to her, and established her in the public Cockspur-streci, to carry messages, and in judgment as a valuable reacquisition to the this situation she pleased mucli, and being London theatre, which favourable opinion quick of apprehension soon picked up a was accelerated by her exhibiting some other smattering of the French language; but she characters, such as Araminta, (School for neglected her employer's business, and was Lovers ;) Belinda, (All in the Wrong ;) &c. discharged. From this situation she las She had now lost her particular friend, Mr. been traced as a vender of rosegays in Needham, who was a gentlemen of family St. Jaunes's Park, and was involved in and fortune, and a member of parliament the consequent obscurity of such a situation, for Newry, in the county of Devon. This About the year 1752, the late Mr. Theo- gentleman was particularly fond of reading, philus Cibber obtained a license of the explaining, and communicating every kind lord chamberlain to exhibit plays for a of cultivation to a mind he found so happily certain number of nights at the Haymarket. «isposed to receive and profit by his instrucIn this theatre our heroine, though only 17, tion. She acquired by will a handsome prowas invited to make her first appearance. vision, and as soon as slie recovered from liec The character she attempted was Miranda, grief for such a loss, she resolved on making in the Busy Body, which she exccuted with the attainment of the summit of comic fame great spirit and propricy, renained a fa. the sole object of her life. Just at this per 376
riod, fortunately for her purpose, the stage and, May 31, she represented Lady Fanciful, was deprived of her former rivals, by which at Brandeoburgh House. It is impossible to event she had an opportunity of appearing be too lavish of praise on the abilities of Mrs. with éclat in Estiphania, (Rule a Wife and Abington : her extreme yet easy clegance, Have a Wite ;) Mrs. Oakly, (Jealous Wife ;) which she exhibited in private and professionial Maria, (Nonjutor ;) and what may have life ; her actions, her attitudes, and her dress, been termed her master-piece, Lady Teazle, so happiiy and so reciprocally corresponded, (School for Scandal.) These characters de- that they seemed to make but one harinoservedly raised her to the pinnacle of fame nious whole. In the extensive and varied as a comic actress. Having some differences field of comedy, sh was justly admired; with the managers of Drury Lane Theatre, but in genteel and accomplished life she was she, in November, 1782, made her first ap- always without a rival. The recollection of pearance at Covent Garden as Lady Flutter, her Millemont, and of her Laily Betty (The Discovery ;) and afterwards plaved, Modish, would sufficiently vouch for the with a considerable degree of celebrity, Lucy, truth of this observation. It is said by a friend in the Beggar's Opera ; and, to suit the then of Garrick that she was ungratelul 10 him whim of the town, Scrub, in the Beaux Stra- who had been the pricipal friend to her in. tagem : these were evidently stratagerns to terest and her excellence, Presuming on draw money, and proved no acquisition to her fame and importance she with others her theatrical fame. She was the original frequently injured his right, and offended his representative of Lady Alton, (English Mer- fair and equitable authority ; she often dischant ;) Charlotte, (Hypocrite ;) Miss Rus- appointed him by pretended illness wheti port, (West Indian ;) Lady Bab-Lardoon, they should have taken parts together which (Maid of the Oaks ;) Roxalana, (The Sul- he had designed. Garnck gave Mrs. Abing. tan ;) Lady Teazle," (School for Scandal ;) ton's abilities the highest praise, “ But," and Miss Hayden, (Trip to Scarborough.) said he, “ I so much detest her manners and Having quitted the London boards, she per- her manœuvres, that I never speak to her formed only occasionally on the stage ; but but when I am acting with her " But be it in 1797-8, resumed her situation at Covent remernbered that these are the words of Garden. Her last performance in public Davis bis euingist, who says in his Life of this was for the benefit of Mr. Pope, 1799, in great man, that he could not bear a rival Lady Racket, (Three Weeks after Marriage ;) near him, even in the person of a woman,
At Benham, Mrs. Eliz. Bacon. Elizabeth Preston, a girl only 16, servant At Wokingham, Mrs. Herring, wife of to Mrs. Stevens, of Lower Caversham, hav- John H. esq. ing been reprimanded by her mistress for
BUCKINGHAMSHIRE. misbehaviour, left the house in the evening
At Tattenhoe, Mr. Thos. of the 23d of February last, taking her mis- Hedges, of Thame, to Sophia, second daugt:tress's grandson (about ten years old) with ter of Mr. Wm. Cox. her, and having proceeded across the lock to Wm Humphries, esq. of Bristol, to diss * meadow Icading to Caversham, tied the Butler, of Great Marlow. boy to herself with a pocket handkerchief, At High Wycombe, Mr. Thos. Okins, of and taking him up, jumped into the river. Tetsworth, to Miss Ann Davis. The poor boy evidently made resistance, as Died.] At Cold Brayfield, Mrs. An his hat fell off, and was found on the spot. Farrer, youngest sister of the late Wm. k. Their bodies were not discovered will some esq. weeks afterwards.
At Aylesbury, Mr. Rob. Godncy.--Mr. Married.) At Newbury, Mr. Knibbs, of Simmonds. London, to Miss Sarah Record.
At Prince's Risborough, Mr. Fras. Aim: At Cumner, Mr. Richards, of Farm Moor, ber, of Crowell, Oxon, 66. to Miss Eliz, Saunders.
At Chearsley, Mr. Parrott, 82. At Windsor, Mr. John Smith, of Eton, to Miss Thompson.
Married.] At Cambridge, the Rev. Wir Died ] At Southcote-house, Reading, Pulling, master of the Free Grammar Schiel Miss M. Finlay, daughter of J. F. esq. 16. at Chudleigh, Devon, to Mary Elizated',
Ac Reading, Mr. Turner.-Mr. Thos. Con- eldest daughter of the Rev. Rich, Rethal, ning.
rector of Hemingsby, Lincoln. At Abingdon, Mr. Petty, 90. His pall Died.] A1 Cambridge, Chas. Wade Gort, was supported by six of his great grandchil. esq. student of Emmanuel College, dren,
the Rev.Wade G. of Byshmead Priory, Bus
1815.] Cheshire-Cornwall-Cumberland- Derby.
377 20.-Francis B. Millward, fellow of Emma- At Wigton, Mr. Sam. Rock, 39. nuel College, 20.- Mr. R. B. Coe, attorney,
At Penrith, Mr, John Abbott, 39.-Mrs. eldest son of Mr. Alderman C. 39.--Sam. Noble, 43.- Sarah, wife of Mr. Geo. LanBorroughs, esq. student of Jesus College, caster, 41.-Margaret, wife of Mr. W, Eden. son of the Rev. Mr. B. of Omey, Herts, 20. hall, 69.-Nr. Jos. Clayton, 80. - Mis. Spendlowe, 66.- The Rev. Thos. At Round Green, near Stapleton, Mr.John Turrel, B. D. fellow of St. Join's College.- Steele, 102. He lived to see no fewer than Mr. Won, Gibson, stationer, 28.-Mrs. Bar- seven generations : his grandfather, father, ton, 81,- Mr. John Sparrow, 50.
children, grandchildren, great-grandchildren, At Fordham, Mr. Wm. Sharpe, 63. and great-great-grandchildren, near 200 of Ai Burwell, Mr. John Poole, sen. 79.
whom are now living.' At Wentworth, I. of Ely, Mr. John Sanx- At Gambles by; Mr. Jos. Sibson.
Ai Whitehaven, Mr. W. Lister, 21. At Trumpington, Harriett, youngest,
At Gillfoot, Thos, Hartley, esq. 71. duuyhier of the late Mr. Wm. Bones.-Eli- At Harraby, Mr. Jolin Elliott, 51. zabeth Cane, 104.
At Woodbank, the infant son of Jas. Ar Thorne Fen, Mrs. Holdich.
Mounsey, esq. at Wisbech, Mrs. Sargison, widow, 42. At Kirkbank, John Kirkbank, esq. a ma
gistrate for the county, 71. Married.) At Over, Mr. Thos. Williams, Capt. Jos. w. of the brig James of that
Ac Maryport, Mrs. Whinfield, wife of of Oulton Lowe, to Mary, daughter of the late Geo. Lindsey, esq.
At Great Clifton, near Workington, Mrs. Ac Chester, Mr. John Harrison, jun. of Halkin, to Eliza, second daughter of the
Mary Shaw. late Rich. Bibby, esq. of Flini.- Mr. Sam.
At Cross-cannonby, Mr. Johu Currah, 66. Brown, to Mary, youngest daughter of the
At Rowbeck, John, son of the late Mr. late Mr. Rob Williams.
Henry Percival, 22.
DERBYSHIRE. Died.] At Chies’er, Thos. Edwards, esq. -- Mrs. Jones, of the Ring of Bells public- ning, of London, to Miss Eliz. Barber.
Married.] Ac Eckington, Mr. W. Can. house.-Chas. Wilmot, 04. 38.--Mrs. Rachael Tilley.--Mr.Sam. Barclay.--Mr. Jos. Miss Frances Adlington, both of Calow.
At Chesterfield, Mr. Jethro Adlington to Hayes.--Thos. Edwards, esq. banker.- Mr. Wm. Bedward, surveyor, and many years
Mr. John Widdowson to Miss Willis. clerk of St. Michael's Church, 63.
At Staveley, Mr. J. Wright, of London,
to Miss Eliz. Mason. At Upton, Mary, relict of Mr. Dan. Broster, 57.
Died.] At Denby, Mrs. Palmer, relict At Stretton-hall, Jos. Leche, esq. formerly of Mr.P. of the Fox and Owl inn, Derby,
where she resided near 70 years, 90. a major in the army. At Tabley, Mr. licnry Smith, 106.
At Willington, Mr. Henry Goodall, 33. At Boughton, Mrs. J. Young, 63.
Ai Belper, Mrs. Barber, relict of Mr. B. of Wildersley, 87.
At Chesterfield, Elizabeth, eldest daughMarried.] At Bodmi, Mr. John Smith, ter of Mr. Jas. Jennings. - Mrs. Deakin, to Viss Chapple.
relict of Mr. D. of the Palcon inn.-Mrs. Died.] At Trelill, Mrs. Pascoe, widow Goodwin, wife of Mr. Abr. G. of the Wheatof the Rev. Mr. P. vicar of St. Keverne. shcaf inn. At Treveader, Mrs. Henry.
DEVONSHIRE. At Penzance, Mrs. Husband, of the Star On the oth of April, the American priinn, 68.
soners at the depot at Dartmoor, in cunseAt Roskear, Mr. Alex. Paul, jun.
quence of the conclusion of peace, conAt Ease Looe, Jr. Chias. Cook, 20. ceived themselves entitled to their immediate At Penryn, Mr. R. James.
liberty, and not finding this to be the case, At Falmouth, Miss Elizı Williarison, became impatient, and determined to effect Ar Boximin, Mrs. Siyman.
their escape by force. They armed themAt Madron, Mr. Benj. Cock, 43.-Mis. selves with knives and every other weapon Hodder, 43.
they could procure, and proceeded to attack At Tonleven, Mr. Arch. Blair, chief en- the guard, who, in their own defence, were gineer at Porthleven harbour,
under the necessity of firing on them, by CUMBERLAND.
which seyen prisoners were killed, and 35 Married.] At Ullale, Mr. Jos. Gates, wounded, some of them very severely. schoolmaster.
Maryport, to Miss Cape, A vein of rich lead ore has been discolauchies f Mr. Corf (ithwaite-hall. vered at Bewbeer, near Bow, in this county,
Died.] At Carlisle, Mrs. Ralph, 42.- by some workmen who were employed to Mrs. Mary Waugh, fourth daughter of the dig stone for repairing the roads. A consiRev. Dr. W. dean of Worcester - Mr. John durable quantity of the ore was thrown on Hornsby, millwright arci mechanist, 33.-- the inghway bcfore its value was ascertained. Mrs. Glutton, widaw, 02.
It lies very near the surface, and the vein is NEW MOSTALY M.G.--No. 16,