Imatges de pÓgina

ther's name was Field; but it is more cer- and friendship, as far as their conduct tain that he was indehted for his high rank tended to the good of society; in no inin Spain to the immediate recommendation stance has he appeared illiheral to the eneof the first Personage in this kingdom, as a mies of the Church, though he himself grateful return for an extraordinary polite- never deviated from the most exact obfernels and presence of mind, exhibited at vance of church discipline. Mason, the Windsor, in 1786, on the memorable occa- poet, was among his acqujintance, and his fion of his Majesty's Cacred life being at- Muse has eternalized the enchantiug situatemned by Margaret Nicholson (LVI.508.) tion of Briton-ferry. The prosent Bishop

At Strasburgh, aged 58, Frederick Louis of Durhain, when Bishop of Llandaff, had Ehrmann, profeffor of natural philofophy such a respea for Mr. Thomas's character and chemistry for the department of the and talents, that he appointed himn Chan*Lower Rhine. He was the inventor of an celor of the Diocese, and thewed every inflammable air-lamp, of which he pub. ma k of attention and friendship likely to lished an account at Sirajburgh, 1789, 8vo, distinguish unaflaming virtue. Mr. Tho

At Lingen, the former Grand I'enfionary mas at one time made considerable progress of Holland, Van Spiegel.

in the Oriental langu ges; a Lexicon HepAt Warsaw, Prince Poniatowski, a bro. caglorion, and other works, of which the ther of the late King of Polini.

late Brthop, now of Durham, made him a At Pontoise, in France, in his 424 year, present, thew that his induftry in that George Barnewall, Viscount Kingland, of branch of ancient literature was worthy the kingdom of Ireland, and nephew of of notice. Sir John Scoil, now Lord El. Earl Fauconberg. Ding without illue, it don, was his particular friend and regular is supposed the title is extinct.

correspondent to the end of his life. He In Ireland, Mr. Spillard, the celebrated lived ai Baglan, a molt greeable situation pedestrian traveller.

furrounded by beautiful gardens, and comAt Swansea, the Rev. William Thomas. manding a view of Swansea bay; his lie He was born at Egiuyr ynyd, near M3r. brary was large and well cholen, and congam, in Glamor ganshire, South Wales; filted principally of classics, history, bioinitiated at Cowbridge, under Dr. Durell, graphy, antiquities, and polite literature, and sent to Oxford to complete his educa- Most of his books contained various hips of tion. He there took the degres of M. A. papers on which were obí rvations of his procured a fellowship, and continued many own), which, on many subjects, evinced years tutor in Pembroke-college. Sir Wal- ex:ensive and co:isummute erudition. Dr, kin Williams Wynne and the Duke of Bradley's Lectures ou Aftronomy were in Beaufort attended his inftructions, and the his pofiction, fairly writ:en out from notes fatter ever concioned in the moit intimate he took iu attending the instructions of that terms of friend thip with him. Mr. T. eminent and, famous aitronomer. The whilst at Oxford, made considerable on: mott Briking characters of Mr. Thomas's

quiries into the Welsh Language. He difpofition wire fincerity and humility; he • had in his library a letter from Evan never thirsted after tame, yet fame follow

Evans, generally called Evin frydvddbir, ed him ; was never diffipated, but always or the long-métre hand, containing a poem gay; he was not allumingly religidus, yet of Llywarchien, with a Latin translation always sincerely pivus. by Mr. Evans. This poem was produced At Heptonitall, for advanced in years," by Mr. Evans, and others by Mr. Thomas, Mr. William Greenwood, who had not above the time that Oliian first appeared, lodged in bed for upwards of 40 years, in oriler to fhew the litera i at Osford that bu' Nipe in a chair near the fire. Also, the Mure of Cambria was as fublinie and in his goth year, Mr, Paul Greenwood, powerful as the sitter Mife of their North- brother to the aforesaid Wm. G. ern contemporaries. Mr. Thomas, after Ac Robin Hood's town, near Whitby, quitting the nniversity, became chaplain to the Rev. Mr. Hepworth, many years miLiiri Vernon, ad proceeded ardenliy in nifter of Fyling-dales. the study of works of antiquity a'd taste; At Lyme, Dorset, Mrs. Follet, wife of and it is to his fondness of the Celtic or Mr. George F. attorney at law. Welih language i hat we owe the “Ditler- At Kemfing, in Ķent, aged 70, James tatio de Bardis,'' which the indoient but Bunce, esq. the Jalt mile-descendant of ei vuite Evans undertook foron after the Mr. Alderman B. of Lindon, who lent before allveel to, in heh. If King Charles tlie First 60,006). which was of the poets of Wales. His libera! w:y of pot repaid; but he ieceived a warrant for thinking was extraordinary, and not be a barvnet's patent (which neither be nor a!tributed to his fuperior under itirding, descendants ever took out), and had an anfuis extensive acyuirements, and his good nuity of 500l. settled on um, which was opinion of mankind. The Methodist and continued to be paid to the family till Sir Anun, High Church and Low Church, Robert Walpole's administration, when it Bigot and Freethinker, all fell his affection was withdrawa, GENT. Mac, May, 1 »0.

In pel

Io his goh year, the Rev. Johu Daville, grave of Heffe Caflel, a princess of the B.A. of Tinity college, Cambridge, 1736, house of Brandenburg Schwedt. r ctor of Broughton in his own riglit, and Atliis house in Leicester-square, Lieut.vicar of Wig ennail St. Mary the Virgin, gen. Anthony-George Martin, late colonel with Illington, all in Norfolk, both in the of the gift foot. Crown. He was many years master of the At Kinnairdy, near Dingwall, ia Rose grammar-school at Lynn ; and in classical Thire, Mrs. Citharine Reid, wife of Mr. learning was equalled by few, but excelled Pairick R. factr, of Tulloch. by none.

Aged 72, Mr. Spurway, an eminent fare Rev. Lancaster Framingham, rector of mer, of Sert, near Bridport, Devon. a mediety of West Walton, and viear of 2 Al Ilminster, in her 86th year, Mrs. Rougham, Norfolk (the former in the gift Bush, mother of M.B. linen-draper there. of John Townsend, esq. the latter of the 'Mr. Birch, of Uppingham, co. Rutland, Crown), formerly of Caius college, Cam- whole lifter died that day 12 months. bridge; B. A. 1749; M. A. 1753.

3. At her father's house in Park- Areet, Rev. Wm. Taswell

, vicar of Ailesham, Grosvenor-square, after a lingering illness, Norfolk, formerly a minor canon of Can- aged 23, Miss Jane-Maria Tonyn, youngeit terbury cathedıal; in ene gift of the Dean daughter of Gen. T. and Charter whereof th: vicarage is. He This morning, at the Nore, Cape Palmer, was of Chrittchurch, Oxfurd; M.A. 1777; of the Selny armed thip, in a fit of insanity, B.D. 1785; D.D, 1798.

shot himself through the head with a piftol, Drowned himself in the mill-pond, of which he lmgeresd till half past 5 in the near Battersea, in con equence of the pa

evening, więı !.e expired. rents of a lady, to whom lie paid his ad- John Buation, ely. of Cateaton-ftreet, drefles, having refused consent to their pro. formerly of Boniph-lane, merchant.

ofed union, Mr. Shrman, of Pamp-count, Atli erpool, R. Heywood, elg. banker. Temple, fon to Mr. S of Souh Lambeth. A Mile-end, a ed 90, Mr John L Souei. The brother of the deceased, a licotenant on Mr. Rice James, poft-matter of Si ffield. board the formidable, per thed about five At Tintinbull, Somerset, M's. Naper, moni s fince, wlien in the meritorious act widow of Andraw N. elq: of that place, of living a fellow creature from a watery and daughter of thela e Edward Berkeley, grave. He was present when a sailor un- esq. of Pylle-house, in that county. happily fell overhoard, and leaped into the 4. A Barking, in Eisex, aged 50, Mr. sca lo pri seri e his life, but in vain, he fell Rebert Cook, late an ezinent (urgeon of the victim of his ouc humanity; and thus that place'; and on the uith his remains the same element has destroyeu tuo bro- were interred, agreeable to his ex reis dethers who were the hopes of eir father, fire; with Mafonic honours; George and heloved by all their relations.

Downing, efq. grand master for the county, Ai Hixton, Mr. William Theed, son of the rest of the grand officers, and upwards the late William Telq, formerly an emi- of 300 of the craft, cluined with the innent merchant at Bedford. He was a man signia of their office, attending on the ocof niott unblernished characler, and of a casion. The lodge was opened in, ample temper remarkably mild. In the early forin at the town-hall; the proceífion was part of his life, he became enamour- accompanied by the Barking and Ilford ed of a young lady, the daughter of a Volunteers, under the command of G-orge clergyman, near Bedfiird, whom he lo-, elq. in which the decealed bad served ved with the warmelt enthusiasm ; bu', as a commissioned of er. After the fu. from fome disagreements in settling the nerai service, an affecting oration was depreliminaries of their marriage between livered over the grive hy brother Jupos the parents, the match was unhappily Asperne, master of the Si. Putti's Lodge, broken off, and all further inter course be

King's Head, Wolworth; which was foltween the lovers forbidden; a cruel man- lowed by an excellent exhortation from darc, that wils horue by 'he lady with cold. the grand master to the brethren, delivered nels and indifference. The coldness of one with great feeling and effect. whom he lo tenderly loved, and the disap- About nine o'clock this oight, Grenvil pointment he experienced when his hopes William Wheeler Medburit, efq. of Kipwere in their zerilli, had so powerful an pis-ball, near Pontefract, suddenly called effect upon his priis, that his intellects Mrs. Medhurst's maid into the drawing. became disordered ; and he was for several room, and threatened to Atab her with his years at intervals in a fate vf infanity, sword. By the earnett entreaty of his lady, which gaining upon him, he has for these however, he was diverted from his purpose, last ten years been a nielancholy inhabitant and the servant was permitted to leave the of the receptacle for lunatics at Hoxton, room. But she had scarcely withdrawn, where he died.

when he attacked her mistress with the At Newington, W. Campbell, esq. late most favage ferocity, gave her three ftabs argrtant to the Board of Controul.

in the body, and cut her throat in so dreadMay I. At Berlin, the dowager Land- ful a manner, as nearly to sever her head


from her body. The servants were first head was crushed to pieces, and he only alarmed by one of the children, who ran survived a few minutes. The cause of this down ftairs exclaiming, that her papa had fatal accident can only be attributed to a killed her mamm3. As Mr. M. was armed sudden mental derangement, as he had rewith two or three brace of pistols, besides gularly transacted his business in the office, his sword, they were obliged to send for a though he had for some time appe ire:rather party of the Pontefract volunteers, who dejected. He had been only 2 iniuutes in immediately secured him, and carried him the room, where there were other clerks, off to York cattle. His lady was a dutiful when he opened the window, and suddenly wife and tender mother; and the conduct sprang out of it, in the light of a number of of Mr. Medhurst can be attributed only to people. On an inquisition before the coinsanity. After a due examination of wit. roner, it appeariug that he had laboured nesses, a verdict was brought in, by a re- under a great depression of mind and lowspectable fory, of Wilful Murder against nefs of Ipirits for some time past, the jury her husband, in consequence of which he brought in a verdict of Lunacy. was committed to the castle of York, on a In St. Pancras workhouse, Manchester, warrant from the coroner.

aged 104, Mary Bird; who retained all her At Burford, co. Oxford, after a short faculties till thd moment of her death, and illnefs, Mrs. Elizabeth Minchin, 'wife of ate a hearty dinner on the day the died.Mr. T. M. distiller. She was a faithful There is fill in the same house a Mrs. Tow, and iodefatigable preacher among the peo- aged 100, and very healthy. ple called Quakers.

8. After a short illness, in his 85th year, Suddenly, Wm. Heaton, esq. one of the Wm Vaffal, esq. of Battersea Rise, Surrey. aldermen of Doncaster.

At Croydon, Surrey, of a decline, Mr. At Ho iton, Devon, after a lingering ill- Wm. Unwin, second son of the late Rev. , ness, in his 67th year, John Guard, esq. Wm. Cawthorn U. rector of Stock, Ellex.

5. Mr. Spencer, junior, matter of that At the house of her brother, Dr. Steaexcellent ina the Talbot at Welford. venson, Hanover-square, Mrs. Elizabeth

lo Guilford-streer, in his 65th year, Jo- Pager, relict of the late Thomas P. esq. of seph-Nicholas Smith, esą.

-WarHour-street, Soho. At his house on the South Parade, after Mrs. Carpendale, wife of Mr. C. of Mel. a long and painful illness, on the point of ton Mowbray, co. Leicester. fourscore years of age, Bafii Wake, esq. for- 9. At her house in Great Ealing, Midmerly an eminent apothecary of Bath. The derex, Mrs. Diana Andrews, daugh. of the helpless and distressed were ever sure to late Rob. A. esy. of Lower Groivenor-Atr. find in him a friend, according to his abi- In his ifth year, Dudley Long, only for lity ; and to every punlic charity in that of Charles L. esq. of Saxmundham. city, he had been for many years a liberal At his apartments in Windsur caftle, in contributor.

his gift year, Wm. Dick, esq. governor of 6. A: his house in Grosvenor-square, the the poor knights, near 4 years King's Lady of Sir Lionel Darell, bart,

clerk, and clerk of the papers at the Mult, Samuel Lowe, genl. of Nottingham. and the oldest royal mellenger.

Mr. Wm. Hind, of the Saracen's Head, Mrs. Fowler, wife of Mr. Thomas F. of Southwell, co. Nottingham.

Pugbrooke,co. Northampton, and former Aged 22, Mrs. Mary-Anne Sharpe, wife ly of Battersea, Surrev. of M.. Martin S. jon. of Bury St. Edmund's, 10 Al his house at Poplır, ElTex, in his to whom he had heen married only three 70th year, John Powley, efq weeks (see p.4.4).

In Soh..square, aged 78, Mrs. Salusbury Mr. Freer, former and grazier, of Ham- Brereton, relict of Owen Saluíbory B. esy, bleton, Rullind. On his return from Osk- In Lait-itreet, Red Lion 1g 1a.e, aged ham fair, fatigued with the business of the 54, Mr Thomas-Francis Marlin in vryev day, he refted himself in a chur and fell of the Custos Brevium office of the Court asleep; his wife, going to awaken him, of Common Pleas. found he had breathed his last.

Althe Count of Lally's, at Richmond, 7. Ac Dawlih, Devon, - Barwell, efq. Surrey, of a consumption, the prrgress of

Aller a short but severe illness, Mrs. which wis much acculerated hy his labours, Bakewell, of Castle Domngion, co. Leic.

M. Mallet du Pan, For a month previous At his house in George-iqua. Echinhurgh, to his de::th, his friends had lot all pipes of Wm. Lockhart, esq superannualed adminal. his recovery, and he himself feeling his

At Clapham, Surrey, in her 74.h year, Itrength decline, talked of his approaching Mrs. Dent, wife of Robert D. esq banker, end without either oftentatorn or weakStrand, near Tempie-bar.

ness. The affliction of his family and Mr. John Burford, clerk to the Com- friends aftorded him the sureit evidences of mittee of East India Directors for Bay- lois diffolation; he died without grief and ing, threw himself out of a one-pair of- wiihout pain; the sereni'y of his soul was tairs window, under the new portico of foen in bis countenance; he walked as well the India house, Leadenhall-ftrect. His as rode out the preceding day, and break


[ocr errors]

fafted, as usual, about an hour before his was not willing that the people shout l be death. He seemed to feel himself reani- without a curb, neither did he admit that mated by the sweetness of the air and the they were without rights. It was a curibeauties of nature: he talked with pleasure ous and affecting circumftance to beholt of his walks and even of the recovery of in France a Protestant Writer exclaiming his health : bur to those who had frequent against the persecution of the Priefts and opportunities of closely ohlerving him, it the demolition of Churches; a Republican appeared that he was conscious of his own struggling against the fubieffion of Mo. situation, though he wished to deceive narchy, defending the Clergy and oppreiled others respecting it; and that even to his Nohility; and oppoling with unremputing latt moments he called to his a:d all his vigour the doctrines of real biberty, and the strength of mind and goodness of heart, in general gond, to the sophisms and the liorder to alleviate his lors, as much as pos- centiousness of Faction. So true is i; thus sible, to the tender simily hy whom he was probily and knowledge are sufficient to furrounded and heloved. One day he said teach a due submitsion to what ought to be to his wife and children, "If I was easy sacred, aud yet in prevent the mind from with regard to yous fate when I Thall be abjectly howing down beneath a yoke of no longer with you, I should die without ignominious servitude. In 1793 the Re. pain.” For a month previous ev his death fections which he published on the causes, he very attentively perused the Sermons the means, and the power of the Rerolu. written by M. Romilly, on Refignation and cion, excited much idle clamour. All well. the Immorrali:y of the Soul. Long before withers to good order judged favourably, the French Revolution, M. Mallet d. Pan and cvents since that period have fully jutt:was. iftinguitbed amongit Political Writers, fied the fuperior foresight of his opinions*. no less by the extent of his knowledge and It may with truth be said, that from this the vigour of his style, than by the probity time to the day of his death, all the works and independent spirit of his character. of M. Mallet du Pn had for their object Born of an ancient family, which lind for a Social War, which might lead with cer. many years given Magiftrates to the Re. taloty not a Honourable Peace. The tran. publick of Geneva, and Scholars to the quillity of Europe, the happiness of France Republick of Lellers, it was in the foot- as connected with that of other nations ; steps of his forefarhers that M. Mallet da the return to the great principles of order, Pan entered that career which he has fola of security, property, and liberty, occupied lowed with such purity and honour. The all his thoughts; and, if his ill health had not principles of religion and of social order, enfeebled him, bis mind was well difpofed of manyers and laws, the rights of the to have risen to the highest pitch of his People and of Princes, the comparison of subject. In the midst of such a tempeft, principles and facts, the general history of of a scene so continually in motion, of an mankind and of Europe in particular ; such employment fo active and extended, and were the subjects on which he exercised his under the influence of an indignation as pen, till the Revolucionary hurricane deve lively as its-molive was pure; it is not to loped all the energy and sagacity of his be supposed but that some mistakes may mind. His works since 1789 contain a have eicaped M. Mallet du Pan's attention, very valuable collection of important facts, but certainly no person was ever lels mil. vigorous ideas, and profound views of the led thao him ; and above all, no one ever principles, means, and effects, of he Revo. wished less than him to milead others. lution ; and certainly form the best picture The impression made on him by the which has yet ap, reared of the faults and anarchy in France arred all the excelles of crimes of that great and terrible æra. He popular fury, his haired of Jacobinima, 'never condescended to become the Writer made all kinds of despotism till more of any Party Aur of any Government; he odious to him; and attacired bim the more never wished to offend nor tatier any one, firmly to the Britih Conftitution, of which and he was less ii ritared at the prejudices of he was passionate admirei. His laft no. which he was ofienile object, that at the ments were footbed by the confusing cere frivolous or wicked pillions which gave rise tainty, that the generous Nacion y lo had to them. During I've three yeais Siiling given him an aiylum kuew alío his value. of the First French Allembly, his analytis Not only has the Government promised a of the debates was read throughout all particular protection to his faanly, but Europe, and co:fidered as a mode of disa fume of the turit personages in the king cuffion no less luminous than impartiai. dom have propofed a volunt wy lubscription For, while he intiepidly attacked the pha. for their support, and have thewy hy what lanx of the Factions, he neither dillem- qualities a tranger can obtain I be eficem and bled tbe faults nor the exaggerations of their adversaries. in bis detestation of the * Mr. Burke used to say, that, when be mania for innovations, he displayed neither read that work, he thought b: had written a superstition for supporting abuses, nor a it himself, so confonant was it wih all bis haled of all reformers; and though he sentiments,



interest of Englis mero M. Mallet du Pan In Park-lane, aged 69, of apoplexy, Mrs. has left behind him a widow and five chila Jane Freeland, of Ripley, Surrey. dren. By the Revolution he lost his parri- Of a mortification, occasioned by a cornmouy, all the fruits of his labours, all his do&tor having cut a tendour in his foot, Mr. personal property, lis library, and a valus. Grontery, of Long-lane, Southwark. ble collection of manuscripts; amonga 16. Aged 71, the Rev. John Wood, recwhich latter, was a worts nearly fished, tor of Milhorne St. Andrew's, and foron the Political State of France and Europe merly master of the free grammar School before the Revolution. His remains were at Abbey Millon, co. Dorset. interred on the 15th at Richmond, attended Allus father's house at Exeter, of a pul. by several very respectable literary friends. monary confiimpior, Sam. Courington, tfy.

11. At Twickenham, Mrs. Merop. a barrifter at law, of the Middle Temple.

Philip Tomlinson, gent. of Workfworth, At Bath, aged 84, Joferta Fowke, efq. co. Derhy.

Mr. George Carthorne,' parties in the • At Market Harborough, co. Leicester, in house of Meilrs. Hankey and Co. his 73ih year, Mr. Wartoaby, attorney. 'In James.streer, Westmintter, Mrs. Ayr

At Homei ton, co. Middlesex, aged 77, ton, wife of Dr. A.
Thomas Davies, efq.

17. Mr Richard Alkren, plumber and In his 75th year, Thomas Roberts, esq. glazier, and one of the aldermen of Scamof Powis place.

ford, co. Lincoln, of which borough he In Powis place, Charles Lewis, esq. served the office of mayor in 1793.

In Upper Guilford. (treet, Janes Mony- Aged 28, Mr. Pren Baker, clock and penny, esq. of Maytham-hall, Kent. watch-maker, of Newark, and a serjeant

12. AC Horsham, Suflex, aged 59, of the Nowark volunteer infantry. Mrs. Humphrys.

In his 76. ch year, Rev. Jolin Houghton, At Hamburgh, in his 38th year, the (ather of the Rev. P. H. of Norwich. Duke D'Aiguillon. He was about to re- AJvanced in years, Miss Aune Tooke, a turn to France, with several other noble maiden lady, of Cambridge. emigrants who had receiveda ne permillion At his house in Hill-itreet, Berkeleyof Bonaparte for that purpose.

square, in consequence of a fall frona 13. At Chetter, in her 17th year, Mıs. his horse when on a hunting party, aged Mary-Elizabeth Baynham, wife of Lieut. 41, Hugo Meynell, jun, esq f Quorndon, B of the 4th or King's own infacry, 10 c), Leicester. He was born March 25,1759, whom she was married Aug. 1, 1799. and married, Aug. 2, 1782, Elizabeth, one

14. At his houle in Kingfond-place, of the daughters and coherefles of the late Mr. Peter Thornton, stock-bruker.

Charles Viscount Irwin of the kingdom of In Craven-ttrett, Strand, after an illness Scotland, by whom he has left'three long of 4 days, Mis. O now, wife of Arthur 0. and three daughters. In the beginning of esq. barrifter at law, and only daughter of April laft, from the ill state of his health, Francis Eyre, efq. of Warkworth castle, it was thought advise ble, to pole of co. Northamptont, and Lady Mary Eyre. Diorndon hail; which was accordingly

Mr. Barrows, thop-keeper, of Flinthim, fold, with aboux. g6 acres of land, including near Newark. While eating his dinner at the pleasure grounds, four 16,0001. ro the a friend's house in Newark, he fell fium Earl of S=f'on; whobias also bought the foxhis chair, and exp red immediately

hounds and kennels of that veeran iporila Mrs. Ruskin, sen. of Exton, Rutland. man the elder Mr. Meynell, the oldest She was very well in health on the roth, fox hunter in the kingdom, who has relijed in the evening of which day she endea- at Quorndon more than 47 years, and, foured to reiwn home from Oakham. She having since purchasi d a small honie bewas obliged to stop at the puble house in longing to his hoskod man, is going to build Burley, where the complained of a violent fome rooms to it at'he back of the kennel, pain in her head, and never afer firoke. for an occalionit refiden e during the

15. Suedeniy, at [iddington, cu. Bid. bunting lesson. Attene houses in Quondon furu, M. fon Palts, fusinerly an uphol- are att is time tik en hy people of ine first Herer in Krig-itreci, Covent-garden. distinction. A small house, wit's only

ai Gainsborough, oa a vilii, Mr. Raven, a girden aad itables, is het to Lorit Foley a substantial farmer at Metheringham. and Sir Stephen Clvn for 100 goineas a

At Hull, aged 99, Mrs. Custorih, r it year'; another small houte to Sir Robert of the late Mr. C.

L.wley, bart at the same rent ; an allo Suddenly, at Rotherham, co. York, Mrs. other is taken by Lord Criven. Every Mapplebeck, wife of Mr. M. painter. She honle in the neigi bourhood also liac was fitting at breakfast with a child on her can be bad is filed ; and it is inpposed knee, when finding herself unwell, the g ve thit rexi winter it will be the largeli hans the child to a servan', and died inttantly. that has ever be-n at Quorndlin; it being

James Singid, esy, of West Bradenham, the fashion for all young men to join it. CO Norfolk,

18. !n his 7211 year, Tronds Ellion, Ac Ealing, Middle(ox, Mrs. Vincent, wise esq. cá Brentford Butts. His deall was of Rubert V.ely,


« AnteriorContinua »