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pressed this point, he said, because he cost us immense jums to maintain such a knew that such a declaration must have the feeble government against the intrigues effect of uniting all parties in France a. of the republicans, if it was possible to gainst our arms and those of our allies. force a monarchical government on reIn support of his argument that the re- publican France. At length Mr. Tierney establishment of the house of Bourdon was concluded by moving—"That it is not just the object, he referred to the manifesto of or necessary to continue the war for the the Emperor of Russia-to the consulta. restoration of monarchy in France.” Mr. tions held with the Count d'Artois, and Johnes seconded the motion-At length the expressions of the Secretary at War. a division took place for the order of the He next tock notice of the petition pre- day, when the numbers were, For the sented from 1600 Liverymen of the City order of the day 143—against it 44-maof London. From this he deduced that jority, 19. peace was the desire of a large majority Mr. P. Coke, on the 5th of March, in of that body, the number of which was pursuance of the notice he gave on the preSooo, and yet only 1690 signatures could ceding day, moved for leave to bring in a be procured, with all the engines of go- bill for better settling the disputes bevernment at work for that purpose. He tween the maiters and mitreiles of families then touched on the circumstance of the and their menial or domestic servants. tax on income and convoys being pledged He did not with to alter the principle of for years in the service of the country, the law, nor yet to extend it ; but merely and eitimated that the expence of the year to bring it back to its original elements. 1800 would not be less than 63,400,000. It was founded on such principles of equiHe next adverted to the bad effects such ty, that he had no opposition to expect, a declaration as that made by Lord Gren- either from the masters or the servants, ville, must have with respect to the cause The only class of persons who could porn of the Allies, when known in France. He sibly feel aggrieved would be the magifwas of opinion that the reitoration of the trates, as they would receive a confiderahouse of Bourdon would be an unfortunate ble portion of additional trouble. circumstance for this country, as it would Leave granted.

REVIEW OF NEW MUSICAL PUBLICATIONS.

75. 60.

THREE Scnatas for tbe Piano-forte, with or Three Sonatas for the Piano-forte er Harpsichord,

writbout ibe additimal Keys, and an Accom witb ail Accompaniment 19 the first for a paniment for a Flute or Violin; in which are Violoncello Obligato; to be ficond for a introduced jeveral favourite Airs. Composed, German Flute; and to the third for a Violin. and inscribed to the Right Honourable Countess Compojed, and respectfully dedicated to Miss Chelmondeley, by Joseph Mazzinghi. 7s. 60. Leigh, of Lynn, by George Surr. Goulding, Phipps, and D'Almaine.

Rolfe. It is always with pleasure that we lay

To these sonatas we have the pleasure our hands on articles froin the pen of to find a most respectable, though not nuthis ingenious composer. Talte, and a merous, list of subscribers.

The merit peculiar fpirit of execution mark, for the of the work justifies the patronage, and molt part, his instruinental productions ;

entitles Mr. Surr to our praise. The first and certainly distinguish the present work and second piece contain three movements from the numerous piano-forte compofi. each, and the third consists of four. They tions, which at present inundate the town.

are contrasted with confiderable skill; and If we have any thing to object in these the fanciful play of the passages in general fonatas, it is, that the author now and gives much attraction to the effect. The then makes too free with the popular pal- modulations are ingenious without the aflages of our old and well known ballads;

fectation of science ; and the imagination as in the twelfth and thirteenth bases of is every where at sufficient liberty, without the opening movement of the first piece,

wildness or breach of licence. and in the fourth line of the ninth page. " Neptune and Britannia," a favourite Canzonet We take the liberty of recommending Mr. for two Voices ; fung with universal Applause Mazzinghi to avoid these trivial resources, at the Convivial Board,

Composed by J. because we know that the native powers

Blewit.

Hodoll. of his own imagination render such ex “ Neptune and Britannia" is not only trinfic aids unnecessary; and because we defective in all the graces of melody, but are also certain, that, for every idea which in every bər exhibits attempts the most he fubftitutes of another's, we lose a real feeble at imitation and contrivance; and beauty of his own.

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in many instances sets the most common Variety," a favourite Glee for ibree Voices, and well-known laws of harmony at de performed at the Crown-and-Arcbor Glee-Club. fiance. The inhibitions against succeeding

Composed by P. Miller. eighths and consecutive fifths are no re

Goulding, Phipps, and D'Almaine. ftraints upon the adventurous imagination

We have carefully perused this Glee, of the composer, and the whole exhibits and find it not to be universally true, a picture of music running mad.

that “ Variety is charming." P. Miller's si Within these facred Borvers,” a favourite it is “ 'Variety" uniformly dull. The

“ Variety" exhibits, indeed, a paradox; Song. Composed by M. Mozart.

Longman and Clementi. melody is common place and tasteless, and This beautiful little ballad adds another the harmony bald and meagre. wreath to the brow of Mozart. The me Trois grandes Sonates pour le Piano-ferte, avec lody is sweetly pengve, and the expression Accompaniment d'un Violon cbligé. Comjcjés, every where forcible and juft. If its ge

et dedices à la Mejejé la Reine de Prajle ; neral excellence leaves us anything to

par D. Steibelt. Olivre 27. 8s. Presort. wish for, it is the relief of modulation, These elegant sonatas are every way which certainly would have still height: worthy the talents of their excellent author. ened the effect, both as to air and fene Brilliancy and clearness of fancy, together timent.

with a thorough knowledge of the execu

tive Three Sonatas for the Piano-fore, with or with he writes, form the leading features of

of the instrument for which

powers aut ebe additional Keys, and an Accompanivient for a Violin or Flute.

In which are

every movement in the pages before us, introduced a favourite Sparish Air, The Ha. and place Mr. Steibelt's genius in the most toverian-Walz, Rule Britannia, &c. com- ftriking points of view. The general style posed, and dedicated to Miss Glyn, by J. L. in which the work is written, is calculated Hoberecht. 75. 60.

both to interest the proficient, and to imGoulding, Phipps, and D'Almaine. prove the less advanced practitioner. These fonatas are written with much Six Waltzes, composed and adapted as Lessons for tafte, and discover in the composer a clear the Piano forse, with Accompaniments for a and experienced knowledge in fingering. Tamburine and Triangle (ad libitam); and The passages are for the most part flip Instructions for performing on tbc Tambourine ; pant and flowing; and the harmony and by T. Bolton. 55. modulation are judiciously conducted.

Goulding, Phipps, and D'Almaine. The Spanish Air and the German-Waltz In this publication, the lovers of tambou. greatly enrich the work, and the accom rine music will find a variety of useful hints. paniment is consonant and masterly. The flamps, semi-flamps, the travele, the A Riddle," set to Mufic by a young Lady; the double-rravale, the gårgles, the bass, the Accompaniments by Mr. Theodore Smith, is,

turn, and other necessary particulars, are Goulding, Pbipps, and D'Almeine. explained. The waltzes are, for the most With this little, simple, unaffected air, part, uncommonly pleasing, and well cal. we are much pleased. The melody moves

culated for tambourine and triangle accomwith a graceful eale; and the accompani

paniments. meni by Mr. Smith, is judiciously applied. A Scotch Air, arranged as a Rondo for the The bass carries with it so much of the Piano-forte; by A. Betts.

Berts. character of a master, that, perhaps, we This Air, as arranged by Mr. Betts, venture little in attributing that also to forms a pleasing little lesson for the pianothe ingenious author of the accompani- forte. Some of the passages are not fo

weil disposed for the fingers, as we think “ The Poor Orpban Nojegay Girl," an admired all minor exercises should be: but, taken

Ballad, as jung with universal Applauje at in the aggregate, we cannot but approve ibe Theatre-Royal, Drury-Lane, and at jeveral the method in which the air has been of ibe Nobilities' Concerts. Composed by an treated ; nor can we dismiss the article, Amateur.

Rolfe. without recommending it to the notice of We find some pleasant easy passages in all young pupils. this liucle ballad. We must confess, that Thrice Welcome to :by Native Home,'a Glee, it prelents to the ear nothing very novel for two Trebles ard a Bass, with an accomsor striking ; but, at the same time, it paniment for two Performers on one Pianoranks above the ordinary character of the forte. Compojed by L. Hoberecht. ligele vocal productions of the present day,

Goulding, Phipps, and D' Aimaire. and cannot fail to please the lovers of sim The compolition of this glee, does much ple and natural melody.

honour to the talents of Mr. Hoberecht.

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25. 6d.

The idea of the duett accompaniment to a Twelve Marches and Waltzes, adapted for the glee is, we believe, novel; the effect how- Piano-forte, with Accompaniments for a Tamever justifies the attempt, and discovers

bourine and Cimbals, or Triangle

. Chiefly commuch knowledge of combination. “ The posed for ibe Band of his Royal Highness the return of a friend from the Welt-Indies,"

Prince of Wales; by J. Jouve. gs. is the avowed occasion of writing the

Goulding, Phipps, and D'Almaine. words; the ideas of which are poetically These pieces, for the most part, are fancied, and heatly expressed; while the highly attractive to the ear, and perfectly music here given to them proves, that the calculated to facilitate the progress of the composer has consulted the sentiment.

juvenile practitioner. The passages for The favourite Overture to Almoran and Hamet. the right hand are smooth and natural ;

Compojed and adapted for ebe Picno-forte; and the arpeggio bass which generally preby Mr. Sanderson. 2s. Longman and Cicmenti. vails, forms for the left hand that introduce

This overture contains five movements, tory freedom which quickly leads to the each of which relieves the preceding one execution of more difficult music. Of the with particular address. The whole piece; different pieces, the most pleasing in our as a light playful production, is written opinion are, Numbers 1, 2, 4, 6, 7, 8, with much happiness of effect, and displays and 11. conuderable orchestral knowledge.

THEATRICAL RETROSPECT FOR MARCH, 1800.

A

NEW Comic Opera, from the pen Mrs. Jordan has appeared during this

of Mr. Franklin, entitled The Egyp. month at this Theatre, in several of the tian Festival, was performed at Drury- characters in which the most excels. Her Jane Theatre, on the 11th of this month. acting is more rich and brilliant than ever.

This piece is among those productions Her Country Girl, the first character the that deserve 'nothing more from the critic played this season, approaches as nearly than a general censure. Neither the heart to perfection, as is perhaps to be looked por the imagination can find any gratifi. for in this most difficult act; and her Lady cation in the writing. What there is to Contest is scarcely inferior. praise in this exhibition, is to be found in On the 26th of this month a new musithe music and pageantry. The former, cal after-piece, entitled St. David's-Day, composed by Mr. Florio, is not without was performed at Covent-Garden Theatre. merit. The overture, a duet sung by This is an extremely agreeable trifle. Madame Mara and Mrs. Bland, and a Some of the characters are simple and infong in the ballad style sung by Mrs. teresting; and others, gay and humorous : Bland, are beautiful in their several kinds. the story is sufficiently good, and very well The duet and song, which are both in the told. Most of the songs are peculiarly first act, deserve to be heard by every lover characteristic, and pleasant. of mulic. The duet, in particular, is fine; The composer, Mr. Atwood, has conand is executed by Madame Mara and tributed his full share to the merit of the Mrs. Biand in a most delightful manner. whole. The music is of that kind which

The scenery deserves particular, com- is best adapted to such productions. It is mendation, for being appropriate and beau- chiefly of a popular caft. _A song in the tiful. But here must be ended the praise ballad style, sung by Mr. Townsend in the of this piece, even as a spectacle; for the 2d act, is exceedingly beautiful. There processions are copies of things exhibiting are other airs more elaborate, which are every week at both houses. There is one equally successful. thing, indeed, that is in part an exception Very little objection can be made to any to this observation. It is the concluding part of the writing of this piece; the fcene ; which, though not new, is admira- author, however, should be told, that his bly managed. It is the storming of a castle. frequent use of puns is below the talent he The working of an English ship of war, generally evinces. in this scene, is uncommonly well done.

MONTHLY MAG. No. 57.

Qq

BANKRUPTS

ALPHABETICAL LIST of BANKRUPTCIES and DIVIDENDS announced between

the 20th of February and the zoth of March, extracted from the London Gazettes.

BANKRUPTCIES.

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(Tle Solicitors' Names are between Parentheses) APTOCK; B. Syfon, vi@caller. (Collett, Wimburn, and Amburner' I. BOLOn-s-noors, cotton-spinner. (Hulrou

and Crois, close-mers Iridic, J. Leuchfield, c.cthier. (Duill and Mathews,

Temple) BUTY, J and S. Baracs, Mancheter, factors. (Foulkes,

Hart-treet 1., 2. Sirand, taktr. Clement, Pardlife-hirhway) Burton, R. !vyotadt, Brekbir jer. Wild, Warwick :-) Broth., H. raliolefquart, haruwarman. Webb, -t. Tho

ma'-free) Bale, J. 7 R. Packharnis, Marchefer, cuttcn. fpinbers.

3. Ren2W, MAcheiter) Bowd.). Manchester, utrchait. Lilis, Curfitor-ftreet) R",). Suurbridge, draperi Huni, Caet. Holburu.) Buncit. S. and J. Naden, Stockport, Cutton-spinners.

Ehh, Curator-irc.t) Chadwick ). Caftan ok, cotton-manufadurer. (C. Bar.

rets, 1.cdr Cirk, A. Liverpool, merchant. Manley and Lewis, TemCor: ini, R. Woolfc, dealer. (Michell, t'rion.court) Cu, w New siruri, dealer. (Wencher and West, Red

lion-freet, Wapping) Cintlig W. Great St. Helen's, mercbant. (Douce and

Rivingtoh, Penchurch-free Clees. I and J. Cain Liverpool, grocers. (Battye, Chan

Cryodane) Crosby, J. Bath, cost-mafter. (Gabell, Lincoln's-inn! Chilcorn, j. acudio, vinter. Daviton), Cicini's inn) Clexs. J. Lymm, cuttun-manufacturer. (Kay and Ren

aw, Manchetter) Chainleriaync, T. Gwynn's-buildings, coach-maker.

Morris, Terple) Da Ponte, L. Pall-mall, printer. (1>uff, Thavies-inn) Dourhty, T. Markit-Ralin, innholder. (Lyons and collier,

Bedria-row) Dickens, P. Briful, foar-builer. (Edmunds, Lincoln's-in.) Ellis, H. Vedwonen i L. Hughes, Pynylon), horse

dealers. (G. Eainunds, Linccinsin) Toy, G. Gloucester-itreet, Stepitey, fcrivener. (Bloom.

field, Sunitn'y buildings Porter, J. Bartlett's-buildings, merchant. (Day, Pump

court) Furrer, R. Holhech, lines.draper. (Bleafdale and Alex

a nuor, New-inn) Green, 'J. Chorley, calico-manufacturer. (J. Hodgson,

Chancery lac) Givors, w. Venuhville, fable-kcorer. (Kent and Mears,

Clifura'sínu Grech, J. Hunlett, malotr. (Batte, Chancery-lane) Gell, W. S. St. Ives, shopkeeper: Cooper and Lowe,

Southampton-huilding) Hardins, S. Luelaw, linen-draper. (Edmunds, Lincor's

inn) Hanmer, T jun. Bristol, grocer. (Gabell, Lincoln':-inn) Hunt, J. Bath, toenaker. (Taylor, Bas! Jenkins, J. Wathneirect, Lendon, and w. Redaway,

Mancheier, waretouremen. (Nethe, tole, Eficx-itrees Kavali, int. Liverpool, thuemaker. (Windle, Bartictt's.

buildings) Kuborn, s. Desborough, dealer. (Price and Williams,

Lincoln's inn) Limecar, A. H. Liverpool, merchavi. (Blackfock, Tem

Ple) Lewis, L. Cleveland-freet, fable-keeper. (Clark, New.

inn Martin, R. and M. Law, Watling-freet, warehousemen.

(Swale, Clitord's-inn) Mills, J. Swansea, shipwright. (Price, lincoln's-inn) Murray, w. Manchester, cotton-fpioner.

(Sharpe and Eccles, Manchetter) Martin, K. Britof, mariner. (Eige, Hatton-garden) Marii, R. St. Michael's-alley, book icller. (Murphy,

Luuverie-freet) Mark!4110, T. Baltou-lc-moors, cotton-mánufa&turer.

U Cross, Bolton Molyneux, 'w. Halifax, hardware-merchant. (Coulthurst,

Bcafurd-row) Moorą R. fen. and jun. Greenfield, manufacturers. (Sykes,

New-inn) Mathewman, G. Tadcaster, innkeeper. (Sykes, New.inn) Nortne ). Oxford-Greet, baberdalier. Dixon, Naliau.

ftreet) Neva!), T. I'ckenfield, cottop-inanufa&turer. (Xay and

Ron, Manchester Pric, T. well, irrinecper. (Tarrani, Chancery-lane) Porrall, J. Hier in heticeIerchant. Wann,

SI.1.Coll) Prati, C. Cabhritge, hair-frefer. (Owen, Terple) Pavey, J. 6. Hirtely, dobier. (*. Juics. Tookc's-court) Parr d.o. Lowon, insurance

bler. ;Ward, Lenueris and Greav, Hurrittt-treet, Cuvent-garden) Priatley, G. Leein, incrcnt. Lambert, laiturrar.) Pearson, W, Citror, liquor servant. Barber, Gray'sPerfon, W. Gerard Areet, tatuary: (Allon, Fritt-fr.) Rider, J. Wanatoo, thakir. Hosti) Gray's-ina) Juvens, G. 1600 inwhit;cr. (Mirply, Louver.xlrce

Staples, R. T. St. Ives, draper. (Weldead. St. Ives)
Spencer, T. Kinon, Hull, brewer. (Ruller, Kirby.tr.)
Stcane, W. Anily, altitet. (Lodington, Tenple)
Ton, J. Mechciter, J. Gully, Bread-trert. London,
AUT.nrunday, Maucheiter, inerchants. (Ellis, Cur-

fitor.ftruit Turser, last. James's-street, Silversmith. (Stacy, PoVan 'Tuyi, P. Maydon.fquare, merchant. (Willett and

A'inefle, Finsbury-fouare)
Win.penis. J. Henley, Yorkshire, clothier. (Battye, Chan-

CETY 122)
Witúr, R. Colcheier.freet, merchant. (Eaton, Birchit.
Wiiki P, J. Kington, Hiull, block-maker. (Rufier, Kir.

bi-treet) Wrixli, 6. ard J. Lecdi, flax-fpinners. (Scott, Nex.

Rare-tree Wiltun, K. South-foke, farmer. (Shephard and Adding

toll, Gray's-ino) Willis, J. and B. Hill, Bull.ftairs, fuap-manufacturers.

(Comrie, Fleet-street) Yare, luxdird-street, linen-draper. (Neilon, Swallows freer)

DIVIDENDS ANNOUNCED. Aiker, W'. Sainlesbury, tanner, April 30. Barket, T. Barnaby upon the Narth, cornfactar, March 1g. Bircncnouzi, M.S.ford, Cyer, Marc.24. Ecrunture, 6.jus. Alhorne, contattor, Aprili. Brookes, ) High Sc!born, pawnbroker, Aprils. Burturd, Koituru-bridpc, linen-draper, April 7. Costord, F. Rithop's Stor förd, upholtter, May io. Critchell, R. Buckland-leton, thopke:per, March 24. Care, ». Ficet-stret, habertather, April 5. Chain bers, T. Nutrintham, Cach-mater, March 31. Cox, J. Stratforrt, Avon, drap 1, April 7. Diciun, S. J. Hopley, aud M. c. Willian.son, Liverpool,

Intrcbant, March 26. Danhy, J. Leeds, finen-draper, April 1. Dalton, W. Surre;-quare, mariuer, May 3. Drew, T. Exter, en-droner, March 31. Edit, J. Blackburn, thupkeeper, March 24. Fither, S. Shcthcid, ferivener, April 2o. Peiton, A. Salford, fillimonet, March 22. Farthing, R. Llaketley, merchant, April 9. Forler, C. Foultry, Koukfeller', April s. Grimmaw, R. Gortov, and ). Grimihaw, Manchehet, met

chant, Marcio. Greul, T. Upper Thames-arcet, ironmougit, April 20. Gibbons, F, Hayes-court, haberdasher, Aprilia Gibbons, J. uxford-Atreet, Haberdasher, April 19. Grellier, J.H. Crown-treet, feather and fringe-manufas.

turer, Aprijs. Hari, M. Bermondfey-itreet, merchant, April 1. Heath, 11. Little Coxwell, brickmaker, Marin 18. Hainbidge, Great Farring 101, corn-dealer, March 18. Harris, T. Chwell-itreci, victualler, April s. Harris, T. laul's-court, hofier, April 8. Jones, H. Dolzoch, inaliter, March 25. J04105, W. Vilverlian.pion, porter brewer, April 16. Jackton, J. Haies Owen, inercer, March :2. Jardine, A. Kaverfurdwch, hopkeeper, April :. Kuut, A an M. Pembertun, Line-freet-square, men

chzits, March 1s. Knight, M. Gun-dock, Wapping, sailcloth-maker, April 5.

(full) Lawfun, S. Rotherhithe, thip-carver, March 1. Lucas, J. York-itreer, Jideli-draper, April 8. Line, B. Freeman's.court, insurance-bruker, April 29. Longchaft, S. Sunderland, fhip.cwner, Marchas. Lenci, B. J. Curtain-ruad, horfe-dealer, April 29. Lei, G. Wildtreet victualier, March 25. Lewis, W. and J. Douglas, Liverpool, joiners, April 16. Langley, J. Whitenertelane, carpenter, April 8. Mann, T. Piccadilly, builder, Marchas. Middleton, D. Miuniewich, perrr.merchant, March 31. Nicholson, M. Howdon, grocer. March 27. Owen, J. Ludon', ftationer, March 14. Onion, E. Bristol, brewer, April 9. l'aly, T.R. Byrchall, and J. Tombs, Union-ftreet, cotton

manufacturers, April 29. Poyzer, B. Budge-row, chocolate manufacturer, April S. Redhaw, T. Newcastle-under-Lyne, upholder, Marca ig. Reilley, J.S:atford-treet, taylor, Arril 29. Rote, A. Birminghair, button-maker, Apils. Reith, c. koli orn-lil, hv.e.-draper, March 12. Scriven, T. Lire and jun. 200 T. Andrew's, Alcefter, needle

makers, April 2.
Stacy, bangloke, grocer, Aprili.
Taylor, , Manchotter, machine-maker, April 15.
Tuiley, - Stranid, riatter, April 29.
Watlon, H. 52. Miiy-axe, merchant, April s.
Webner, W. Fure-tree, linch-uraper, March 29.
White, J. hortiord, draper, April 2y.
Warsurtun, W. Sheffield, cutler, March 14.
Walker, W. Yurk, ick naker, March 17.
Well, J. New Bund-freer, butter, April 29.
White, T. Notiingham, vicipalier,'Maich sl.
Whettt 1 Fore-iteet, Linchouse, corn-chandien

Aprilio.
Willis, G. Torley-street, checsemunger, Aprils.
Wen, 1. jun. Strandgrocer, Aprils.
Waikinto, R. M 1.0i tree, grote, April 16.
Xubans. Burtura, telaunger, March 15,3

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Married.] John Hearne, of King's-Bench jun fon of Mr. J. Wilkes, of Milland-house, Walk, Temple, esq. to Miss Sarah Bartlett, Sufiex. youngest daughter of Thomas Bartlett, efq. At Richmond, Mr. Robert Reeve, cornof Portsmouth.

factor of Markulane. At St. John's Church, Westminfter, James In Throgmorton-street, Mrs. Dobbs. Gerrard, esq. of Cannon-street, to Miss Bors- In. Fenchurch-fireet, Mr. Edw. Piercey. doff, of Pioner.

In Serjeant's-inn, Fleet-street, aged 75, Mr. John Edmonds, of Hatton Garden, to, Joseph Baldwin, esq. register of the Ansicable Miss Mary Willan, of Mary-le-bonne Park Society there, and late deputy-elerk of the Parm.

Crown in Chancery. At St George's, Hanover-square, J. F. At his house, at Ponders End, near Enfield, Falhard, esq. to Miss Roche, of Old Bond- William Fuller, esq. of Lombardo Street, Arect.

banker. This gentleman had amassed one At the same place, C. E. De Coetlogon, of the largest personal estates in the kingdom. efq. to Miss Edkin, of Newington.

He was born in 1705, in some part of BerkCharles Walcot, efq. of the Post-office, to fhire, and, at the age of 14, was sent to LonMrs. Obborn, of Turville-court, Bucks. don as an apprentice to a writing mater, in

At St. James's Church, Henry Darlotte, Tower-street. He first entered into business, esq. of the Foreign Poft-office, to Miss Troup, as a principal, in Fenchurch-street, where he of Jamaica.

kept a school ; but the house where he acAt St. George's, Hanover-square, Edw. quired most of his fame as a writing-master, Miller Mundy, efq. to Miss Barton, of Pen. and much of his wealth, was in Lothbury. wortham, Lancashire.

The establishment of his son, naturally beDied.] la Upper Thames-street, Mr. Jo- came to a man of his prudence and experina:han Sills, sen.

ence, an object for the exercise of both. He In Bryanstone-street, Portman-square, Mrs. determined to make him a banker, and placed Feaner.

him as clerk, in the house of Hinton, Brown, In Upper Charlotte-tr.Fitzroy-square, Mrs. and Co. Quakers, in Cornhill, to qualify Farrington, wife of R. H. Farrington, esq. him for the profeflion he had chosen for

In High Holborn, Mrs. Soley, wife of him. When this was accomplished, the wary Mr. Soley, chymist.

father, who was then of an age at which On Ludgate Hill, Mr. Richard Townsend. many men, with far less fortunes, retire from

In Portland-place, after a sort illness, Mrs. business, began his new career as a banker, Dupre, widow of the late J. Dupre, former- in partnership with his son. Since this epoch ly governor of Madras.

in Mr. Fuller's life, more than forty years At Greenwich, aged 83, Mrs. Rebecca have elapsed, during which, a {• lem of rigid Harris.

economy, bordering on penuriousness, has lo New Palace-yard, Westminster, aged enabled him to collect into one heap, the ac91, Mr. John Jackson.

cumulating profits of a considerable banking Mr. Henry West, many years keeper of bufiness, amounting to a sum little short of the Poultry counter.

half a million sterling. The extreme frugaIn New Ormond-street, Mrs. Michelson. lity of Mr. Fuller has subjected his characIn Queen-Ann-street, West, Mrs. Berners, ter to fome share of ridicule.

After all, wife of C. Berners, efq. of Wolverstone-park, much must be allowed for the peculiariSuffolk.

ty of a man's habits, who formed his manIn Baker-street, Portman-square, aged 85, ners after the models of the last century, Henry Roberts, esq. late of Lisbon.

and whose morals were derived from the In Charlotte-itreet, Portland-place, aged schools of Calvin. That Mr. Fuller be. 80, Mr. Johnson.

ftowed large sums on public charities, of vaAt Vauxhall, aged 21, Mr. Edward Wett- rious descriptions, in his life time, is well enhail, jun.

known; and that he privately did many geIn Pall Mall, Mrs, Angersteen, wife of nerous acts, may fairly be interred from the Jon Julius Angeríteen, efq.

circumstance of his having entrusted the In Chandos-street, Covent Garden, Mr. Rev. Mr. Winter, and others, with confiderGeorge Hoigfon.

able suins of money, for objects whom he In Millman-itreet, Bedford-row', Mrs. thought deserving of relief, with strict inCor, wife of Mr. Cox.

junctions to conceal their benefactor from Miss Louisa Tierncy, second daughter of their knowledge. He has bequeathed the G. Tierney, efy.

bulk of his large fortune, to his two survive In Weston-street, in the Borough, aged ing unmarried daughters; the eldest of whom 120, Mrs. Garthside, a maiden lady. is nearly seventy years of age, and the In the Temple, aged 23, Mr. John Wilkes, youngest more than fixty.

Erratum in the Account of tbe lute Mr. Steevens. Mr. J. Read of Barnard's-in, should be Mr. J. Reed of Stapler-inn. This gentleman, and the late Dr. Farmer, were two of the most in:imate friends of Dir. Steevens.

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