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Colonel Elliott, of the Westminster vo shot himself, in a strong fit of mental derangelunteer cavalry, to Miss Lettrome, of Grovehall, Camberwell.

In his-25th year, Mr. T. Pbipps, of CopMr. J. Phillips, of Cobbett-court, Grace- tball Court. church-street, to Miss A. Hooper, daughter Mr. C. Darby, of Coleman-street. of the late Dr. Joseph Hooper, of Gloucester In her 411t year, Mrs. Smart, lady of R. row, Newington, Surrey.

Smart. esq. of Lamb's Conduit street. At Illington, N. Wathen, esq. of Stroud, At Enfield, Mr. F. ofliffe, brewer. Gloucestershire, to Miss M. Beardmore, le Dr. Reiph, senior phyfician to Guy's Hor. cond daughter of Joseph Beardmore, esq. of pital. Canonbury.

At his house on the Clapham-road, of conT. Sedgwick, esq. of America-Square, to vullion fits, which lasted three days, T. Cook, Mifs Davis, of Kennington.

esq. formerly of Wood-street, Cheapfide. Captain C. E. Y. Graham, of the 15th re Miss Juliana Penn, eldest daughter of giment of light-dragoons, to Miss M. Cooke, Granville Penn, erg. youngest daughter of the late G. J. Cooke, At his house in St. James's-square, March esq. of Harefield, Middlesex.

19, in his 64th year, His Grace the Duke of Mr. Davies, jun. merchant, of Grace- Roxburgh, groom of the stole to the King, church-street, to Miss Knaggs, of Peck and lord lieutenant of the county of Roxham.

burgh. Dying unmarried, that ancient title DIED.

is at length become extinct. Lord Bellender At Camberwell, Mrs. Fyshe.

is heir in part to the family-eftate.-Further In York-ftreet, Westminster, Mr J. particulars in our nexi. Fitzmaurice, printer.

In Great Russel-ftreet, Bloomsbury, Mrs. At Newington-butts, Mrs. Worsley, wife Beardsworth, reli&t of the late J. B. esq. who of Mr. Worsley, linen-draper, in Cheapfide. died Jan. 27, 1803.

Mr. G. C. L. Jackson, son of Dr. Jackson, In an advanced age, Mr. Saddington, more of Hanover-street, Hanover-square.

than 60 years a respectable apothecary in In Lamb's Conduit-street, in her 17th year, Fleet-street, and formerly in the Common Miss M. A. Larkins, daughter of the late T. Council for the Ward of Farrington WithLarkins, esq. of Blackheath.

At Kensington, aged 68, Mrs. Chace, re Mr. John Rhynd, printer, of Ray-street, li&t of the late R. Chace, efq.

Clerkenwell, formerly of Hereford. In his 85th year, Mr. De Crafo.

In consequence of the rupture of a bloodAt Lambeth, in her 25th year, Mrs. veffel, the Rev. Henry Cox, Mason, M. A. Buckley, wife of H. Buckley, esq.

rector of St. Mary, Bermondsey, chaplain to In the Borough, Mrs. M. Rowland. Lord Onslow, founder of the Deaf and Dumb

In his 730 year, Mr. R. Perry, builder, school, a celebrated and popular preacher, and many years resident in Perry's-place, Ox- and author of several well-written, and wellford-street.

delivered fermons. He has left a widow and Aged 17, Miss Flanrey, of Queen-square. a numerous family, but indifferently provided

In Conduit-street, Hanover-square, in his for. 8oth year, Dr. Savage.

At Hampstead, suddenly, Mr. 7. Roberts, At Kennington, in her 88th year, Mrs. senior, the principal proprietor of the White Warner, widow of the late J. Warner, esq. Horse inn, Fetter-lane, and largely concernof Hatton-garden.

ed in a great number of stage and mailIn Margaret-street, Cavendish-square, Mrs. coaches. M. Mackenzie, wife of Captain J. Macken At the houre of her aunt, Mrs. Delamare, zie.

at Theobalds, Cheshunt, aged 33, Mrs. At Greenwich, in the Royal Hospital, aged Dauncey, wife of P. D. esq. barrister. 80, Lieutenant R. Kerr, the oldest lieutenant Mr. Petchin, tobacco-manufacturer in the service.

Snow.bill. Going down to his cellar to look At Norwood, Mrs Rahtert, wife of C. F. after a pan of tobacco, over a large chara Rahtert, esq. of Great St. Thomas Apostle. coal fire, and being overcome by the fume,

At Richmond, Surrey, Mrs. M. Ellis, wi- in endeavouring to upset the pan, he fell dow, late of North-street, Westminster. into it, and was literally burnt to death,

Aged 34, Mrs. E. Thompson, of Rother In Abingdon-street, Westminster, Mrs. A. hithe.

Johnsione, laft surviving daughter of the late R. Dutton, efq, brother to Lord Shelburne, Dr. Pelham Johnstone. at Grenier's Hotel, in Albemarle-itreet. At the Boar and Castle Inn, Oxford-ftreet,

Mrs. Atwood, of Somerset-fquare, widow, Lieut. T. Cumerford, of the East London regi. formerly of Milverton, Somerfeldhire. ment of militia. At Lambeth, Mrs. Buckley.

Mrs. Harrison, wife of T. Harrison, esq. At Homerton, Mr. 7. Pycroft, eldest fon of Gray's-inn-lane-road, St. Pancras. of J. Pycroft, esq. of Wanitead, Essex. In consequence of a fire which broke out in Wimpole-ftreet, G. Crawford, esq. Hc in one of the bed-rooms of her dwelling

house,

on

house in Bond-street, Oxford-road, which Lord Elior, Baron Eliot, of St. Germain's in raged witli considerable fury for some time, Cornwall, and receiver.general of the Duchy before it was extinguished, Mrs. Scaley, an of Cornwall. He was born on the eighth of infirm old lady, who had been confined to July, 1727; was married on the 25th of Sepher bed-room fonie cime. She was burnt in tember, 1756, to Catherine, daughter and such a dreadful manner as to cause her almoft heiress of Edward Ellison, esq. by whom he instantaneous death.

had issue, Edward, who died ap infant; Ed. Aged 65, Edw. Darby, esq. of Bloxham, ward-James, born in the month of July, near Banbury. A few minutes after alight 1758, and died in the month of September, ing from the Oxford coach in Ludgate- 1797. He married, on the 21st of September, street, he was seized with a fit of apoplexy, 1785, Lady Harriet Pict, daughter of Wilo and initantly expired.

liam, Earl of Chatham, by whom he had a At Brompton, the Rev. C. Graham, rector daughter, born on the 20th of September, of Aston and Wotton, Herts; to which living 1786. John, the present Lord Eliot, born he was presented by Paul Benfield, esq. to on the 28th of September, 1761, married hold provifionally till one of the Rumbold on the 8th of September, 1790, to the Hon. family was capable of taking it.

Miss Caroline Yorke, fifter lo the present Aged about 50, Mr. Godwin, an eminent Earl of Hardwicke-William, born on the goldsmith and jewelier in the Strand. On ist of April, 1766. Richard Eliot, esq. the morning of Feb. 30th, about 8, he went his Lord'hip's father, who used to be called into the square of Somerset-house, and leap Port Eliot, the name of his seat, to distinguilla ed down from the railing on the Eastern fide, him from the Eliots of Scotland, was marfrom a height of nearly 40 feet. Some ried in March, 1726, to Miss Harriet Craggs, workmen, who saw him in the act, took daughter of the Riglft Hon. James Craggs, him up, and carried him into one of the who was Secretary of State in the reign of offices of Somerset-house. His left leg, near King George I. hy whom he had issue, the ancle, and his thigh, near the hip-bone, the late Lord Eliot ; also Richard, who died were broken, and he was otherwise much

young-John, who died unmarried Anne, bruised. Mr. Stanton, the surgeon of the who married Captain Bonfoy of the navy, house, was immediately sent for, and blood. by whom she was left a widow, and had a ed him. He was just able to speak, and daughter who married the late Earl of Ely, swallow a little wine and water.

He was

by whom she was left a widow in 1783-Har. also able to tell his name, and in a few mi- riet, who married Pendocke Neale, esq. and nutes expired. He had been for fome days died on the 27th of January, 1776~Cathain a desponding way.

He was a man of ex rine, now living unmarried Augusta and cellent character, and in good circumstances. Hester, who both died infants-Elizabeth,

In Duku-ítreet, Grosvenor-square, after a married to the present Lord Somers, and died few hours illness, of an obstruction occasioned on the ist of January, 1784. The said by indigestion, in conf.quence of coming to Richard Eliot died in the year 1748, and his town in wet cloaths, Charlotte Countess-dowager Lady in 1769. The late Lord came first into of Talbot, born March 15, 1754, youngest Parliament in the year 1747, for St. Germains, daughter of Wilis, first Marquis of Down- for which he was again chosen at the general fire, by the Lady Margaretta' Fitzgerald, election in 1754, and again at the general fifter of the late, and aunt of the present election in 1761, and again in 1768, and a Duke of Leinster. Her Ladyship was lifter fifth time in 1774. In the year 1777, he to the late Marquis df Downthire, and the was elected member for the county of Corn. Marchioness of Salisbury; and has left the wall; and in the year 1780 he was again present Eart Talbot, and his brother, the elected for the county of Cornwall; and in Hon. Mr. Talbot, her only children. She the year 1784 he was created a peer. In the had come to town, from her villa in Cooper's. year 1789, his Lordship, by his Majesty's perlane, leading from Potter's-bar to Northaw, million, took the name and arms of Craggs. for the purpose of chusing an elegant dress His father was many years receiver-general for the Queen's birth-day. Her excellent of the county of Cornwall, and when he sense, distinguished accomplishments, and died, in 1748, his son succeeded him; which amiable manners, were such as muít ensure place he held until his death. When Fredelaiting respect; and her death will occasion rick Prince of Wales died, which was in general regret.

March, 1751, the salary of this place was At Chelsea, Mr. Topner, 'nearly 50 years suppoled to be about two hundred pounds per footman to the King, and the person who annum; in 1754, it was augmented to gool. prevented Margaret Nicholson from hurting and in the year 1762 it was further augmenthis Majesty, when she made an attempt on his ed; but at this time it is supposed to be about life at St. James's garden-yate, in the year 2000l. per annum. His Lordship was the 1786, and for which, though repeatedly ro- patron of the boroughs of Liskeard, Gramlicited, he refused to accept any reward. pound, and St. Germains, all in Cornwall;

At Enfield, after a lingering illnefs, Mr. and had a considerable interest in the county Pike, rope-maker, in the Curtain-road, oppo of Cornwall. In the month of January, Ste the Artillery-ground.

1760, he was made one of the Lords of In Spring Gardens, Edward Eliot Craggs, Trade, in the room of Mr. Rigby, promoted, MONTALY MAG. No. 113.

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Compliance with a predilection of his own, Lately, James Hare, esz: M. P. eminent suffered to enter the royal navy, as as a wii, a politician, a 'classical scholar, a midshipman, at an early age. He was a man of taste and fashion; whose talents, seaman of an extremely adventurous spirit ; as known to his friends, gave him among and, by his eager choice, had the honour them the reputation of being one of the to accompany the late Captain Vancouver ablest men of this age. He was, as we have in a part of his voyage round the world - been informed, the grandson of the famous By a refractoriness and disobedience to or Bishop Hare ; who was, in his earlier life, ders, the result rather of a certain peculia chaplain to John Churchill, Duke of Marlsity of temper than of either badness of borough ; who wrote, in defence of his paheart or

want of understanding, he put tron, several important pamphlets in oppoVancouver to the neceflity of treating him fition-impar congressus Achillinto the Cone with a severity of discipline which he would duct of the Allies, the Remarks on the Bar. not endure. He then left the ship, and re rier-treaty, and the Examiners of Swift ; turned home by himself. Being employed in who distinguished himself afterwards by prothe navy afterwards, he had the misfor. posing a new theory of the nieasures of the tube to be driven to the rashness of sud poetry of the Hebrews; and who, giving denly shooting for mutiny a gentleman of the also an edition of the Comedies of Terence, name of Peterson, in a case in which a per was, with Pearce, on account of his Longi. fon less peculiar and peremptory in temper nus, thus alluded to in the Satire of Young : might perhaps have found no occasion to re " When churchmen Scriptures for the Cial. furt to fo fatalan extremity. The imprudence

sics quit ; of this act was not acquitted without a strict Polite apostates from God's grace to wit." trial before a court-martial. His Lordship,

The grandson educated at Eaton, though honourably cleared of the charge of murder, did not from that time solicit

where the quickness and early vigour of his farther employment in the navy. He has

genius made him eminent among his school. fince refided chiefly in lodgings in London ; youths, fince the most distinguished men of

fellows, and impressed upon the minds of and has been distinguished for eccentric bold

their time, a respect for his talents, and a de. ness and intrepidity of spirit--for many acts of noble, but oddiy irregular beneficence

light in his society, which were never to be

effaced. He came into the high and fashions for a love of frolic, and a passion for rational

able society of London, and into the buitle and scientific pursuits ; at one time for un.

of political life, about the same period with common dignity, good sense, and enlarge

Mr. Fox, the Earl of Carlisle, and thofe ment of sentiments; at another, for unrea. sonable positiveness ; withal, for liberality

contemporaries of the same standing, whose

names have been the oftenest mentioned in of expence, without' foolish vanity, or mad

aflociation with theirs. He was considered as profufion ; so that, 'on the whole, they who the very flower and pride of the wits of the studied his character with the greatet atten. tion, knew not well whether they ought

minority during the American war, and amid most to admire bis virtues and occasional rec

all the various subsequent fortunes of Mr. titude of understanding, or to lament his

Fox's party. Even with the late Mr.Tickell,

with Mr. Sheridan, and with all the wits of dangerous eccentricities. He had considered the evidences of the truth of Christianity

the Rolliad, he was esteemed, for wit, no

inferior co-adjutor. He was an active friend with no common care, and was at last, upon rational conviction, a believer. He was, at

to the party, in the famous contest for the the time of his death, earnestly prosecuting

representation for Westminster, and the fub. the experimental study of chemistry, under lequent scrutiny, both fo prolific in exquisite the direction of Mr. Accum. By bringing bon, he was withheld by some unaccount

jeux d'esprit. Yet, like the late Mr. GibMr. Horne Tooke into Parliament, for the

able whim or timidity from aspiring to the borough of Old Sarum, he afforded occasion

diftin&tion of an orator in Parliament. But to Mr. Addington to procure a law to exclude men educated for the church out of the House that, if his party had ultimately triumplied,

his talents for business were in such esteem, of Commons. He was engaged in the duel in

he would undoubtedly have obtained eminenc which he perished, by the malicious falsehood of a profligate woman. He was anxious, political employment. He obtained by marin his last agonies, for the pardon of his fins riage the affinity of a noble family. He was, from God, and to acquit his antagonist of all capable of pouring out the treasures of genu

to the last, the delight of his friend, and still guilt in the act of his death. The duel was

ine wit with native vivacity and ease. His fought early on Wednesday morning. He wit was pointed, natural, free from the lingered in the anguish of death till Saturday, and then expired. The ball, entering the

trainings and vulgarities of faise taste, in breast, had pasied through the right lobe of the favourite at Devonshire House

short, pure Attic lali. He was much a

It is the lungs, divided the spinal marrow, and lodg. ed in the fixth dorsal vertebra. He had lived seldom has English fociety loft a man that

common voice of those who knew him, that (carce thirty years.

was fister to delight and to adorn it.
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