Imatges de pÓgina

resident in this kingdom for a temporary agreed to. On the clause relative to farpurpose thall not exempt any person resi- mers, a debate arose, that lasted nearly dent for more than fix months. 4. Resolve three hours, whether, in the afiellment of ed, that in all cases, where the commis- their income tax, they should be charged fionurs appointed to execute the said acts, three-fifths, when the gross amount of {hall affels any person at any greater tithes, parina-rate, and rent, made 300l. amount than the sum delivered in his At lengih, Mr. Vanfittart moved, that the statement, or shall increase such asefinents, word 's tithe" should be omitted. such commissioners thall be authorized to For his motion 23 ; against it 88. charge such persons, for every luchincrease The house again divided on the clause beyond the fum delivered in his statement, which gave a diicretionary power to comwith a proportion not exceeding double missioners to make out Schedules : for the the amount, by which the durits with clause 61; against it 8. On the clause such persons would otherwise have been which limits to income 2000l. those who chargeable, under or by virtue of the said are to be amenable to their several district acts, or either of them, shall be increased. commissioners; the houle was occupled a

The house resolved itself into a com- conhderable time: at length, it was agreed, mittee on the Income Bill, the 26th of that it should be reduced to 2001. The May. Mr. Pitt moved several amend- resolutions, and the reit of the clauses were ments, and verbal alterations, which were agreed to.

ALPHABETICAL List of BANKRUPTCIES and Dividends announced between

the 20th of May, and the zoth of June', extracted from the London Gazettes.

Mafterman, T. H. Butklersbury, warehouseman. (Brown, BANKRUPTCIES.

Friday-treet) (Toe Solicitors' Names are berwien Parertheles) Mures, L. Abergavenus, ironmonger. (Price, AbergaA NSTEE, W. Dunítabie, Araw-hat manufacturer. (Far. Mallett, R. North Tawton, shopkeeper. ! Allen and E.xley, ker, Gray's-inu)

Furnival's-inn) Auderlin, A. and D. Robertson, Coleman-ftreet, iner.

Mead, H. South Brunam, dealer in cheese. (Dyne, Serchants. (Swain and Stevens, Old Jewry)

jeant's inn Bendett, T. Butcher-hall-lane, glazier. (Crompton, and

Acale, W. Frome Solwood, innholder. (Davies, War: Ly6, 1 ook's-court)

minster) Bert noud, H. Adam's-court, merchant. (Collins and

Oldfield, 'J. Leeds, cloth merchant. (Battye, ChanceryReynolds, Spiral-fuare)

lans Erice, J. Trowbridge, clother. (Dyne, Serjeant's-inn) Paterfon, A. Falmouth, furgeon, (Shepherd and Adding-' B€ W. Bafinchall-freei, baize-factor. (Wild, War

tun, Gray's-anin) wickfquare)

Panten, L. Aldérfiate-ftreet, goldinita. (Wild. WarCarsch, W. Bristol, merchant. (Hill and Meredith,

wick-fuare Gray 2-ian)

Parker, G. Strand, vitualler. (Welch aud Lee, Alderra Crosley, c. Warrington, inn-keeper. (Topping, War.

gate-treet) rington)

Roche, R. Rochester, draper. (Scott and Landen, Mike Dists, . Vine-ftreet, brewer. (Harman, Jermyn-freet) dred's-court Davin A, W. Geurge-strett, Hanuver. Iquare, portrait- Steventon, W. King's Row, Pancras, scrivener. (Batchelp3. ter. (Dunus, Threaunecdle-itreet)

lor, Clement's inu Dye, W. Great Yarmouth, ship builder. (swain and Ste

Sinarland, G. South Moulton, scrivener. (Fairbank, Ely veis, Old Jewry)

Place Biwaras, J. Kelpington, taylor. (Patten, Cross-ftreet, Slater, w Basinghall-Street, warehouseman. (Palmer and 40n Garden)

Tonilinfon, kornford court) Eians, E. Ererer, dealer in falt. (Trigg, St. Thomas, Sherwood, J. Birmingham, sadler. (Hunt, Caftle-ftreet, near Exeter)

Holborn) Freetty, J. Strand, jeweller. (Bishop and' Thompson, Skurry, J. G. Threadneedlc-street, merchant. (Wodefon, Eficrrcet)

Hardy, and Barlow, Austin Friars) Frome. J P. St. Stephens, Walbrook, merchant. (Moore, Thoinpion, H. D. Crewkerne, furgeon. (Willet and AnJiittisn's Court)

neily, Finsbury-fifuare) Preordic, V. Skane-street, book and music seller. (Com- Tankard, J. and R. Birmingham, factors. (Devon and ripiert-itrcet)

Tikc, Gray's-ind) Godsi J. Naillea, dealer. (P. Lewis, Temple)

Turner, T. Gee Cross, inn-keeper. (Lingard and Dale, Greenly. w. St. Martin, Hereford, hop merciiani. (Bird Stockport) and Nicholls, Here ord)

Winter, T. W. Kiagtton, Hull, innholder. (Sykes, New. Guy, W. Little Bell Alley, viêualler. (Wild, Warwickfouare)

Whitchurch, R. Cambridge, brewer. (Allens, Clifford's. Hondy, D. Aylesbury, inn-holder. (Rose, Mannings, and Rose, Gray's-inn)

Whitin, T. Stroud, shopkecper. (Sudlow and Richardson, Horkway, w. St. John-treet, baker. (Smith, Villier's- Monument Yard) treet)

Whitaker, J. Doncaster, wine-merchant. (Allen and Ex. Hobi J. Moorgate, in Netherthony, dealer. Battye, ley, Furmval's inn) Cocery-lane)

Yarker, W. Lancaster, merchant. (Chambre, Gray's-inn) Hawkins, I sen. and jur. Rotherhithe Wall, boat builderi, (Shepherd and Cooke, Dean-ftreet, Southwark).

DIVIDENDS ANNOUNCED. Hayes, J. u. Ludiow, woollen draper. (Price, Wil. liams, Lincoln's ind)

Allen, M. Paternoster Row, bookfeller, July 1. Manfard, P. Rriftol, baker. (Lewis, Gray's-inn)

Atkins, W. Binhopigate-itrect, linen-draper, June 21. JUDC, D, Ponty pool, draper. (Price aud Williams, Lin- Aldres, G. and J. B. Fowler, Ipfwich, coal-merchants, colo s-inn)

July 2 Jacobs, J. Liverpool, hardwareman. (Windle, Bartlett's Baricu, W. Sculcoates, grocer, June 16. buildinga)

Ben, T.R. Basinghall-streer, icrivener, July 29. Kempo S. Catherine-ftreet, Tower Hill, cheelemonger. Brintridge, J Brittol, linen-draper, June 14. (Dawes, Angel-court)

Booth, w 1. Butto, and S. and R, Booth, Royston, cot. Kiak, E. London, merchant. (Costa, Winchester-street) tun manuf: 4urer, June 24 L'swe, J. Finsbury-place, merchant. (Willing Waruford. Bithop, J. and E. Pickering Coventry, ribbon-mabufac. court)

turers, July 7. '(final.) Latimer. R. Liverpool, linen-draper. (Royle, Chefter) Bancroft, J. jun. Derby, mercer, July s. Lea, M. College Hol, merchant. Brown, Friday-treet) Cook, T. Whitwell, dealer, June 18. Lively, T. Hippinerne r. (Hurd, Furnira!'. nn) Cheap, A. and A. Loughnan, Swithen's-lane, merebants, Mosley, J. Houtriheld, Wupitapit. (Cattie urey, Kolo June,

Carr, B, Bleckmonswicke, carpet manufacturer, June 30.


Carlon, . Holbeck, Kull, cotton-finger, July 12. (baal.). Knight. E. Brick-lane, cloth-frizuo fa&ate, Jasa
Cunod, w. Stroud, linen draper, July 7; (tal.),

Kirkpurick, G. 93!1fax, lui, raper Jalis. ibnel.!
Craxe, J. Loughborough, linen-draper, July ::. (ual.) Linley, F. liolboro, mufic-reilu, Jay S.
Cook, J. RinZwood, clothier, July 23.

Mark, G, Lille-ttrett, walleu-drapet, Jube 31. Cazalis, J. and H. Danton, Sherborne-lane, merchants, Mead. C. Charlotte-freet, builder, juod at. July 20. final.)

Meyricke, J. c. M. Eyre, and K. Pulford, St. Vazi. cooke, A. and M. Besancon, Kennington, fchool-mistrefies, Church Yard, warehoufemen, Jeix 5. July 8. (ual.)

Mayo, R. High-freet, Whitechapel, oil and colouraang cuie, H. Beu's Buildings, warehouseman, July 5. (final) Julys. pudron, J. jun. Miinthorpe, hurfc-dealer, June 19.

Murthall, J. and J. Trewinnard, Chery Gardes-tres, Dix, J. Falmouth, mariner, July 4.

brewers, July 15. De Gurchy, J. P. and P. Gavey, London, merchris, Mathifon, li, and J. Pat etusi, Manchester, builders. 147 June 13.

s. (inal.) penton, R. Liverpool, linen-draper, July 1 and 3.

Morin, J. Liverpool, ironmonger, July ?. Drought, T. F. Ilminter, drurgi, Julys.

Nicholtiut, T. Sculcoates, and $. Nicholson, X Dalton, W. Deptford, fotter, Joly 5. (534)

woollen drapere, June 1l Davis, G. Iminster, draper, July 7. Dawfon, J. Strand, linen driper, Aut.

Nightingale, w. Jou G. Lombard-Artet, éаakers. Hy

O) wl, Ejun. Famouth, mariner, Jone :3. Ellwood, J. and T. Iimay, Brique, calico-priaters, Pomtret, J. Blackburi, craton.asuburet, July 1. June 26.

Parker, J. Clithero, co tobuspione?, Julys. ribon, J. Walford, leather-brecches maker, July 9.

Podle, J. Prestu!), frocer. June je. Imatt, J. buite, inerchant, July 7.

Perk, 6. Alcerer, mercer, June 27. Tarquhar, J. Cavendith-court, inerciant, July 15.

Pain, Ł. Piccadilly, wax.childr, Joly 1. Fixins, R. Devizes, leeu finan, July 7.

Pascoe, ). Latv or lise Sir siepaca Liliotoa Indiana Fletcher, T. Fair Coats, dimity manufaturer, July 10. July 12.

Roferear, J. Lacombe, builder. Juae 3%. Gurdon), A. Snowhill, cordwainer, June 21.

Rotwell W. Manchester, cotton-maralaitures. Tu 1. Gur, T. Whitehaven, merchant. June 25.

Roberts, J. Bith picate-treer, uptow N1, Julia Gardiner, G. Oxford-ftreet, linen-draper, June 9.

Robiuti, F. Gracechurch-free, wvolet.-usapsr, Jaye Gt"), J. 81. Duuttasi's Alley, wine asid brandy merchant, í final.)

Richardin B, Long Aste, coach-maker, Julys. (Ezal. Grudale T. Bolton-le-Moors, muflis manufacturers, Swart, J. P. Habover-treet, taylor, ihly 12. July ii.

Styer, J. Sivukli, jun-keeper, July 7. Gidda A. Briftot, hrewer, July 2. (final)

'1 KIT, J. Muituine, warenuruteran, Juse is Gentzen, H. Sherrard-reet, taylor, July 8.

Tuwnieud, J. Chenerficki, merier, July is. Harris, C. Brikol, ruiterer June 2}

'Tumpfou, J. Craven-êtreet, Strand, 1971. *a! Hewitt, J. G. Bildetord, merchans, June 17.

TompfulE. Eastoff, merchant, July 4. Haiti J. Low Whiley, tator, June :

Tory: Wijus. Sridge Kuad, Lambeth, poce, je Jiuntimem, W. and X. Afline, Atterfliff, button makers, (hal. June 3

Pule, W. Buhill Row, watchmaker, July 12. highes, s. Charles-freet, lohn, perfumer, July 1.

Wright, T. Esfingtvo, coacs-trater, Jupe 1a. Harton, N. Weft Honighton, and J. Matou, Manchester, Wrixli, A. Market Railin, Hawkir, July 15, tuttian manufacturer, July 8.

Waris, N. Sune Houfe, clothier, June 23. llardcastle, J. Birmingham, grocer, July 7. (Final) Willas. W. Batley, wool apler, June 30 Hongrave, J Leeds, viktualier, July 23. (hnal.)

Witc, J. Sirand, hatrer, July 1. Final. Jenkins, J. Ereter linen-draper, June 28.

Wilkins, W. Wapai Wall, encer. July 1. Kohne, A. A. Boyfop and' j. c. Schalck, Bifhopfgate- Warnir, W. Hazle Hill, clothier, July 7. Enal. årect, merchants, June 17.

Walker, J. Lawreacurate, warehoulenno, July Esla

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Married.] W. Cook, esq. of Clerkenwell, Lieut. Col. Anfon, of the 15th light drafolicitor, to Miss Mary Ann Lowe, daughter goons, to Miss Hamilto. of Lower Grosve. of Mr. James Lowe, of Pentonville.

nor-itreet. At St. George's, Hanover-square, Lieut. At St. George, Hanover-square, Rer. T. Col. Howard, of the Colditream Regt. to Shaw, of Everington, Berka, to Miis Agnee Lady Charlotte Primrose, eldest daughter of llabella Benge, oi Park Place, St. James's. the Earl of Roseberry.

Mr. Samuel Mersham, of Roos-jace, FerMr. W, F. Whitinghausen, of Bridge- church-ftreet, youngest loa of John Meatfreet, Blackfryars, merchant, to Mits M. ham, esq. of Hizhuate, to Mis Field, only A. Schneider, youngest daughter of J. H. daughter of J. Field, efq. of Lower ThamesSchneider, efq. of Southgate.

street. At St. George's, Hanover-square, Mr. Died.] In Upper Guiljford-ftreet, James Enock, of Oxford-ftreet, to Miss Mary Nay- Moneypenny, of Maytham Hail, Kent. lor, daughter of J. Naylor, esq. of James- In Scotland Yard, Whitenall, S. Pegge, street, Manchetter-square.

esq. one of the grooms of his majesty's privy At St. Magnus Church, Benjamin Outram, chamber. ery. of Butterly Hall, Derbyshire, to Miss Mrs. Susan Towry, wife of G. P. Towry, Anderson, daughter of Dr. Anderson.

efy.of the Victwalliag Office. At Greenwich, Henry Wilson, elg. to Miss In Dyer's Buildings, Holborn, Mr, Tho, Lowe.

Whittle, fizit cierk to the Alderinan's suitice Captain Butt, of the royal navy, to Miss Room, Guildhall; this geni.emin wiced a Sykes; and on the came day, Mr. Thomas inof amiable dipontica, and an excellent Moore, of Norfolk freet, to Mil. A. Sykes, heart, to a sound and well cultivated unie. daughter of Mr. Sykes, of Arundel-itreet, ftanding. He has wied in the prime « litt, Strand.

poffefied of the citeem of a sumerous and ddAt St. Mary-le-bone Church, Capt. Har- cerning acquaintance. court, of the 20th regt, to Miis Harcourt, At bis house in Harley-street, aged 43. W. daughter of R. Harcourt, csq.

Bolanquit, esq. partner in the house of ForfJ. R. Miller, efq. of Cafle Court, Budge ter, Lubbock, and Co. and brother of J. bo Row, to Miss Harriet Brown, daughter of Tanquet, tlq. one of the bank directors. The Mr. W. Erown, merchant, Billiter-square. unhappy face of this geetlenia bolts out

Mr. Gibron, of Cateaton-street, to Miss another instance of the inftability of lubas Charlotte Field, daughter of W. Field, Eiq. happiness in the highe health and spirits, oi Cannonbury.

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he had been playing several hours with a. Alderman Harley

1,000 friend at a game of chess, when designing Mr. Wall

509 to walk out upon a balcony on the first floor, Mr. Vaughan

2,000 which had unfortunately been removed a Mr. Smith (the grandson) per ano. 800 few days before, and which circumstance he The Vintners Company 4,000 had forgotten, he fell to the ground. The Blind Charity of Christ's Hosp. 20,000 consequences were, a dislocation of the fpinal

Christ's Hospital

5,000 vertebra of the back, and his death, after the St. Bartholomew's

5,000 course of three days. He married Miss Ives Bethlem and Bridewell.

5,500 of Norwich, and by her has had ten lovely Lying-in-hospital

2,000 children, all living, two of them twins, but Philanthropic

1,500 a few months old. Their happiness was a Asylum.

1,500 theme of pleasure to all who knew them, and Foundling

1,500 Mr. Borinquet was not only a most affectionate Suddenly at his house in Bedford-square, on husband, a most fund and affectionate father, the 4th of June, the Hon. Sir Francis Buller, an excellent fon and brother, but likewise Bart. in the 55th year of his age, one of the á gentleman of the finest literary attainments. judges of the court of King's-bench. In his Under all the circumstances of this tragical death the profellion has lost a worthy and catatrophe, few accidents of such a nature, learned member, one whom it has been said have been attended with circumstances more nature deligned for a lawyer. He was prodeeply affecting

moted to the dignity of the coif, and eleAt Camberwell of a decline, Mr. Stephen vated to the magisterial bench at a very early Day, partner with Mr.Bunwell,Bedford-street, period of his age, we believe in a manner Covent-garden, aged 39 years. He was dif- unexampled: but this is the age of young men, tinguished by extraordinary talents for business, whether itatesmen, generals, or lawyers. by a clear and discriminative understanding, Judge Buller was the second son of James unremitting industry, unyielding persever- Buller, eiq. of Morval, in the county of ance, and active enquiry, joined to the strict- Cornwall, a representative for that county, eft integrity and the most sacred regard to by Jane, daugliter of Allen, earl Bathurit. truth. He was gentle, friendly and bene. The parliamentary interest of his father was volent, exemplary in all the relations of life, well known, and may very well account for and firmly attached to the principles of reli- the fon’s rapid rise to an eininent rank in his gion. At twelve years of age he came an favorite profetion. After being educated at errand-boy to Bedford-treet, where his good Winchester school, he entered a member of qualities gradually raised him to a share in the the Inner Temple, and was called to the bar business, in the management of which he had in Easter Term 1772. In November 1777 for many years taken a leading part. He has was appointed a King's Counsel, and the 27th left a wife and one daughter.

of the same month was made judge of the Sir Godfrey Webster, Bart. and M.P. for Chester circuit. Upon the death of Sir Richard Warehani ; in a paroxysm of phrenzy, lie put Afton in 1778, he was, at the instance of Lord an end to his existence, hy shouting himself Mansfield, made a judge of the Court of through the head, at his house in Hanover- King's-bench, which station in June 1794 he fquare. Seven thousand per ann. reverts to resigned on account ill health, and was reLady Holland, in consequence of the death moved to the court of Common Pleas, from of Sir Godfrey. That Lady's property pro- which place we understand he was about to duced 17,000 last year, and this year it will resign also; having his Majesty's leave on the produce nothing. The sudden change of for. score of his declining health. His professional tune is fupposed to have embarralled Sir God- debut did not in any manner foretel his future frey exceedingly, and together with his do- elevation, his profpeét, except for the extramestic afflictions, to have been the cause of neous aid abovementioned, appeared as duli as his committing suicide.

his study at the time, which was that of the At the age of 33, Mr. Benjamin Kenton, science of a special pleader. In this he had one of the wealthiest citizens of London. for master the pretent judge Ashhurst, who for He formerly kept a tavern, in Whitechapel; professional erudition has been placed on the he then became a wine merchant in the highest icale. If therefore it is become the Minories, and went very largely into the trade fathion to make special pleading an introduce of exportingPorter. By his industry and fru- tion to the better part of the pr. fellion; these gality he had accumulated a fortune of nearly two great men may be said to have established 300,0col. He bas left no immediate descends that fashion. Mr. Erskine, after laying down ant, but one grand-fon, who was but itule his sword, wielded a pen at this gentleman's in his favour. His legacies were as foilow:-- deik. The conduct of this distinguished To John Coles .

22,000 magiftrate hus generally had the air or in Mex. Mr. Till, Executor

ibility of opinion and sentiment, but it Mr. Baldwin, ditto

cannot be forgotten that he once wanted that Mr. Watts,

2,000 calmness and firmness which greatly become Mr. Holford ditto

2,000 and adorn the magistrate, difpenting and exMr. Usher.

2,000 plaining law and justice from the bench. It The Chamberlain of London 1,000 was at the fameus trial of the Dc2a of St. MONTHLY MAG. NO. 60.

Alapi, ,

2,000 2,000


4 H

Asaph, when after carrying his opposition to tend to know what was bts political profeffion Mr. Erskine even in threats and commands, de foi in his last moments ; but we may he felt constrained to withdraw cbem. Mr. say, without fear of contradi&tion, it be. Erskine had put a question to the jury rela- ing known to all anatomists, that by looktive to the meaning of their verdict : Mr. ing 100 earnefly on an object and then thut. Justice Buller objected to its propriety: the ting the eye, the figure and form of thcounfei repeated it, and pertiitel in demanding object remains on the retina, but is never an answer, the judge again interposed his theless found to assume a different bue. His authority in these emphaticwords--"Sit down, Mercure Britannique, which he set up loon after Mr. Erskine ; know your duty, or I thall be his arrival in England, was discontinuea a obliged to make you know it. Mr. Erikine short time before his decease. Its effect as with equal animation replied “ I know my an Anti-jacobin we believe, did not altogether duty as well as your lordship knows your's ; gratity the liopes of its most fanguine supportI and here as the advocate of a fellow citizen ers. In the last literary campaign he mads and I will not fit down. The judge after this in France, his banner was inscribed with the remained silent, and the advocate persisted in words les parliamentaires, but on the ascendancy his question. Judge Buller was never in of the Eriletines he was compelled ta retreat parliament; his relation, Francis Buller, a from the republic after making a fruitless atmajor in the Cornwall Militia, was chosen a tempt to rally with the Malouets and Lailys. representative for the Borough of Weftiooe, The political horizon grew more and more at the general election in 1762, and this cir- cloudy, and the Mercure fell into the hands of cumstance has occafioned many mistakes, by Poultier, with whom he has since had a one of these persons being taken for the other. literary and political quarrel. The new com

The political world has lost one of its best batant on the fane fide endeavoured to preserve champions in the death of Monfieur Mallet the keen edge of this once powerful weapon, du Pan, who expired on Saturdıy, the roth but it was now found too impotent againit of May, at the house of his intimate friend the numerous literary adversaries who started the Count de Lally-Tolendal, in Ormond- up every day : the valor therefore of our place, Richmond, Surry. Soon after his u. motern Patrocles, tho" clad in Achilles' rival in England, nearly three years ago, he armour, could not terrify his fans culottes eneexperienced an alteration in his constitution, mies, and he was himself, after the memorable which he ascribed to the change of climate ; Toth of August, obliged to Hee from the field and this indisposition terminated in that dif- of battle. In the next year (1793) Monsieur order, which in this Isand appears more in- Mallet du Pan took up his quarters at exorable than elsewhere, a consumption. He Brussels, where he published, Confiderations for was born in 1749, at Geneva, that city ia Nature de la Revolution de France, & jur ki which gave birth to the celebrated philosopher Causes que en Prolonge la Durée. Here again Rouffeau, and the no less celebrated financier he experienced the fate of many great warriors Necker, of which republic like many of being compelled to fall back upon Holland. his ancestors, he was a citizen. M. Mallet

At Leyden the next year 1794 he sent another du Pan,according to the custom of his country- tract from the press in the way of a trumpet men, and especially of the Swiss, went of Alarm, and called it, Les Danger: qui early into the world to seek his fortune, and menacent Europe. His quarters a third tine fixed upon Paris as the great market on the were beaten up, and he took post at Vienna, continent for talents of every rate : we do where he with more safety to himself, but not however hear much of him as a man of with less annoyance to the foe, let off letters till his concern with the Mercure several political opuscules. In the capital of Francois, a publication of confiderable celebrity Germany he was not quite at his case, and and of which the direction at length fell into was besides too far from the scene of action his hands. The leading article in this print to wield his pen with full effect. He had was always understood to be from his own pen, some thoughts of taking up a permanent rear.d in this he thewed more modesty than the tidencein Switzerland, near his native place; editors of similar publications, in other but Bonaparte occafioned his expulfion countries, for he did not direct the subject with that of a few others, by express defire. niitter to be displayed in larger types, or London appeared now the only safe garrilon with leads and spaces to give it contpicuity, left for the prosecution of his pen-and-ink but had it printed in a smaller letter than defence of the old cause. It is said that Lewis that which composed the body of the work. XVI. when nearliis end, reposed confiHis conduct on the firit burit of the revolu- dence in him, and once entrusted him with tion shews him to have been little more than a special commision to Germany: he was what we in England denominate a Whis, and however far from enjoying the good opinion a liccle less than we now understand by the of those who had been molt about the perfon character of Tory. In the course of this of that unfortunate monarch. When the pare great political conteft he was often affailed by tizans of Royalty' were preparing to ay in there whose views and interests he opposed,and all directions, those who resolved to stay hethrough this, and other causes, he contracted hind con.plained of the ineficacy of M.

hierbity of temper, which no protet- Mallet du Pan's rcasoning, which could nos fiors vi philosophical moderation and imo keep the fugitives at their posts. (w to pestiality could conceal. We do not pie reis ist Sturos ? "It must however be ac3


knowledged, that M. Mallet du Pan has Mr. John Gifford, Mr. Flint, the Rer. from the commencement of this unex- Melirs. Sparrow, Young and Wollaston. He ampled confid, been indefatigable in the was buried on Thursday the 14th of May in employment of his talents, which were the New Church Yard, Richmond, and as we unquestionably enviable for their brilliancy are informed several Swiss gentlemen have and variety. Nor ought we to arraign him signified their intention of erecting an unadornfor the tendency of his labours, if they were ed monument over the grave of their cele. directed, as he affirmed, to the support of brated and eloquent countryman. fecial order and the defence of national rights : [The Rev. Piniel Phillips, of Hapton, in for what good citizen would not join in an the county of Norfolk, whose death was anendeavour to maintain the doctrine of the nounced, page 409, in our Magazine for May, independency of states. If he believed the was the son of the Rev. Daniel Phillips, a peace of Europe to be in danger from the diffenting clergyman, who resided at Gwin. machinations of Jacobins, then may he be fryn, near Pullheli, in North Wales. He excused for his intemperate sallies at times, received his clanical education in the school and for the inveterate hatred he has uniform- at Pullheli, from whence he was removed ly manifested against every act bearing the by his father to the academy at Caermarthen. name or even fufpicion of Jacobinitn. Mr. He finished his studies with Dr. Latham, who Flood, the Irish Orator, some years ago conducted, for many years at Finbern, near was called over to England to aid an Englith Derby, a seminary devoted to the education opposition ; he failed. M. Mallet du Pan, a of young men for the ministry, amongst ProSwiss writer, was invited to England also teftant-diflenters, with diftinguished and deso filence the political reformers of the pre- served reputation. On leaving this academy, fent day : those who allured him here muft Mr Phillips accepted the office of pastor to a have laid with Ulysies mibi fe periture small congregation. It was here, that he relevant JACOBINS. How happily or suc- first rejected a very liberal offer in the esta. cessfully he might have compleared the blihed church, which was made by a near

eiga of his coining, had he lived longer, or relation, and which was afterwards repeated, wbat share of praile is due to his memory, both for himself, and with a view to his son. for what he has actually performed, it is im- On these occasions, he might have exchanged pullible to say, because of the number of the narrow income of five and thirty pounds his well deserving rivals in the task. As a per annum, which he received as a minister gentleman he was, we believe much respected, among the difsenters, for two hundred and and in nothing can that respect be more fin- fifty in the established church ; but he could cerely newn than in the provision now not conform, with an approving conscience. making for his widow and four children, who, He had the greater merit in relinquishing all as it should seem, are left unprovided for prospect of preferment in the church, on ac. by his death. M. Mallet du Pan has exhi- count of his circumstances in life, for he had bited in the last part of his life one of those lin. a young and numerous family; and when the gular circunstance which has something para. patronage of his friend was presled upon him doxical in it: for, tho' born a republican, and for the last time, he had loft the greater part bred a protestant, he has been enrolled these ten of his wife's fortune by a bankrupt. From years past with those fighting for the restora. Ripley, Mr. Philips removed to Eastwood, tion of a Monarchy, and the maintenance of and afterwards to 'Sowerby, in Yorkshire, the Roman Catholic Religion. It may be thought where he officiated at minister, more than not less remarkable that M. Mallet du Pan forty years. On the death of Dr. Stanton, was acquainted with Voltaire in the latter he was appointed succesor to that gentleman, days of that great man's life, and had otien at Hapton. Here he spent in retirement exprefled the higheft ajmiration for his and independance, the lait twelve years of writings. His friend M. Malouet, the çele. his life. He was a man of confiderable ta. brated orator in the afemblée conflituente, was lents, both as a scholar and a diving. His with him at his death, and with the fol- knowledge of the Latin and Greek languages lowing persons of difination attended his fune. in particular, was extensive; the former he ral, viz. The Prince de Poix, formerly could both write and speak with elegance and captain of the body guards to Louis XV, and Auency, and after he had passed his seventieth Lord Sheffield, pall-bearers. M. Rigaud and year, his correspondence with his fon was his eldest son, chief mourners. M. Fagel, often carried on in that language. He was Greffier to the states general of the United much respected in his neighbourhood by Provinces, and the Hon. Mr. Trevor, churchmen, as well as by diffenters ; for his formerly the British Envoy Extraordinary and separation from the establifament originated Minister Plenipotentiary at the Court of Turin; not in parey principles, but in the convi&ion Sir John Macpherson, and Mr. Whitlhead of his own mind ; and while he exercised the Keene, members of the House of Commons; right of private judgment for himself, be and the Count de Lally Talendal, deputy to allowed and maintained that right to its the Atates general of France in 1789. The greatest extent, on behalf of others. He died Corpse was followed by two lines of Swiss at the advanced age of 84; and, till his lat and Genevese, and by a considerable num- illness, which was lingering and painful, had ber of English and French gentlemen : among been rarely prevented from fulfilling the den the former were M Baron Maseres, Mr. G. ties of his profeffiod.] Pean, Mr. Ryder, Mr. Reeves, M5. Bowles.


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