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extracted from the London Gazette.

Ashworth, J. Manchester, innkeeper
Ashford, C. S. London, ironmonger
Adams, J. S. Newcastle-under-Line, merchant
Bovill, J., and G. J. de Witte, London, mer-

Bartells, T. London, wine and spirit merchant Burton, W. Hinckley, Leicester, hosier Bentliff, D. Gravesend, shoemaker

Butler, J. A. Blackheath, master-mariner
Braband, E. Manchester, dealer

Barnes, J. Cinderford, Gloucester, coal-merchant
Baker, F. London, baker

Bateson, J. Arinley Hall, Leeds, merchant
Brun, P. F. le, London, chemist

Buckley, J., and J. Marland, Ashton-under-Lyne, and T. Medhurst, Manchester, cotton-manu


Crowther, W. London, watch-manufacturer Cockrem, -, Bath, tailor

Chivers, W. London, master-mariner Davy, D. G., and S. A. Snowden, Plymouth Dock, drapers

Day, R. London, oil-broker

Dibdin, J. Camberwell, Surry, victualler
Dyson, G. jun. Lambeth, auctioneer

Dennett, J. Carrisbrooke, Isle of Wight, builder
Drouett, L. London, flute-manufacturer
Glass, M. Potterne, Wilts, victualler
Graves, J. Southwark, hop and seed-merchant
Gompertz, H. London, dealer in wool
Graham, R. Garstang, Lancaster, grocer
Gunn, J. Eaton, Buckingham, coach-maker
Hallett, W. Spafields, Middlesex, cattle-dealer
Holland, S. P., and P. Ball, Worcester, hop-


Haddan, W. London, tea-dealer
Harper, J. London, bookseller

Hawkes, T. C. Okehampton, Devon, banker
Harrison, J. Aldermanbury, factor
Holtum, W. London, carpenter
Jackson, J. Easingwold, York, merchant
Jones, T. Birmingham, cordwainer
Johnson, J., and J. Smith, Middlesex, linen-dra-


Levy, S. Mansel Street, Middlesex, tailor

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Lock, G. Welchpool, Hereford, grazier
Lockington, W. Pendleton, Lancaster, joiner
Lees, Lewis, Newton Moor, Lancaster, cotton-

Lloyd, R. London, warehouseman

Mitchell, W. Plaistow, Essex, and London, cordwainer

Parsons, T. Westminster, breeches-maker
Proctor, C. Hints, Stafford, farmer

Raven, C., and D. Chettleburgh, jun. Norwich, wine and spirit-merchants

Rebbeck, J. Bradford, Wilts, clothier


Ridding, F. Birmingham, tanner
Richards, W., and H. B. Richardson, London,


Raven, J. and G., and R. Lloyd, London and Norwich, merchants

1818. Sept. 3. At Washington, the lady of Mr Bagot, Minister Plenipotentiary to the United States, a daughter.

20. The lady of Lieut.-Colonel Brownrigg, a daughter.

26 At Glenforsa, the lady of LieutenantColonel Macquarie, a son.

28. At Woolwich, the lady of Major Walsh, R. A. a son.

Rees, R. Chatham and Gravesend, draper Rust, W. Sheffield, merchant

ALPHABETICAL LIST of SCOTCH BANKRUPTCIES and DIVIDENDS, announced in October 1818, extracted from the Edinburgh Gazette.


Ransom, T. London, lace-manufacturer
Raven, J. London, warehouseman
Richards, G, Westminster, silver-smith
Rowed, J. London, dealer

Scholes, S., and W. A. Docker, Manchester, calico-dealers

Sykes, G., and J. Pope, Huddersfield, merchants Sheppard, J. Gainsborough, and R. Sheppard, Boston, corn-factors

Slack, W. Liverpool, woolstapler

Schwabacher, J. London, toy-merchant
Snuggs, J. W. A. London, spirit-inerchant
Scholey, R. London, bookseller

Singer, S. Kensington, haberdasher
Twynam, T. Plymouth, flour-factor
Ventrees, J., and R. Emmerson, Newcastle,

Walters, J. Tredegar, Monmouth, grocer Whitby, W. London, tea-dealer

Whittenbury, W. Manchester, cotton-dealer
Wilson, J. London, bookseller
Wilson, T. Morton, Lincoln, grocer
Wild, J. Rochdale, Lancaster, glass-dealer
Wilcox, R. London, woollen-draper
Whitmore, W. London, cordwainer
Yorke, R, London, butcher.

Doull, T. Wick, merchant; by A. Coghil, mer chant there, 25th December

M'Intosh, L. Tain, draper; by H. Murray, banker there, 25th November Mackenzie, H. Mid-Garty, merchant; by C. Sutherland, merchant in Golspie, 7th December


Scott and Macbean, Inverness, merchants; by J.
Jamieson, banker there, 26th October
Sibbald, J. and Co. Leith, merchants; by J.
Duncan, merchant there, 50th November
Thomson, A. G. Glasgow, merchant; by Mr
Garden, Virginia Street, 30th November.

30. At Park, the lady of Thomas Gordon, Esq. of Park, a son.

At Doneraile House, Ireland, Lady Charlotte St Leger, a son.

Oct. 3. At Gorhambury, in the county of Herts, the Countess of Verulam, a son. 6. At Ruchill, the lady of William Baillie of Polkemmet, Esq. a son.

7. At St Helena, the lady of Lieutenant-Colonel Wynyard, a son.

10. At Hurst House, Lady Berkeley,

a son.


The lady of George Holmes JackEsq. of Glenmore, a daughter. 13. The Right Hon. Countess of Shannon, a son.

14. At Lord Anson's house, St James's Square, London, Lady George Anson, a


15. The wife of John Henderson, carrier in Cupar Angus, two girls and a boy, who, with their mother, are all doing well. At London, the lady of Robert Gillespie, Esq. of Montreal, Canada, a son. 17. The lady of James L'Amy of Dunkenny, Esq, advocate, a daughter.

The lady of Colonel Fraser of Castle Fraser, a son and heir.

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fifth daughter of Sir James Nasmyth, Bart. of Posso, in the county of Peebles.

Oct. 1. At the Chateau de Denacre, in France, Lieutenant-Colonel Lord Greenock, Permanent Assistant-Quarter- Master General, to Henrietta, second daughter of Thomas Mather, Esq.

6. At manse of Marnoch, William Stuart, Esq. of Inverugie, to Helen, youngest daughter of the Rev. William Stronach of Marnoch.

30. At old Overton, Leicestershire, Hugh Price, Esq. of Castle Madoc, in the county of Brecon, to Sophia, youngest daughter of the late Francis Brodie, Esq.

Oct. 1. At Seven Oaks, William Lambard, Esq. eldest son of M. Lambard, Esq. of Seven Oaks, Kent, to Harriet Elizabeth,

7. At Corry, Skye, Lieutenant Duncan Henry Mackenzie, of the Madras horse artillery, to Mary, second daughter of Lauchlan M'Kinnon, Esq. of Letterfearn. 8. At Barcaldine, the Rev. Mr Hugh Fraser, minister of Ardchattan, to Miss Maria Campbell, daughter of the late Alexander Campbell, Esq. of Barcaldine.

13. At St Andrews, the Rev. Robert Macnair, minister of the parish of Ballantrae, to Jane, second daughter of Principal


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20. At Whitburn Church, David Barclay, Esq. son of Robert Barclay, Esq. of Bury Hill, in the county of Surry, to Maria Dorothea, eldest daughter of the late and sister of the present Sir Hedworth Williamson, of Whitburn Hall, in the county of Durham, Bart.

At Knocknalling, the Rev. Thomas Cannan, minister of New Spynie, Morayshire, to Margaret, daughter of David Kennedy, Esq. of Knocknalling.

24. At Foss, Joseph Stewart Menzies, Esq. of Foss, to Margaret, only daughter of the late Mr James Pollock, Edinburgh.

Nov. 2. At Biggar, the Rev. Alexander Jack, Dunbar, to Elizabeth, daughter of James Hamilton of Badensgill, Esq.

Lately. At Glasgow, Capt. Forrester, of the Hon. East India Company's Bengal artillery, to Miss Hill, daughter of the late Mr Alex. Hill, merchant in Stirling.

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13. At Handsworth, Staffordshire, in the 116th year of her age, Ann Smallwood, widow. She was born in 1702, the year Queen Anne came to the throne. She was the mother of 15 children, the eldest of whom now living is 80 years old. She had been nearly blind a few years, but all her other faculties she retained to the last. At Glasgow, the Rev. Dr Balfour, of the Outer High Church. He was suddenly taken ill while walking on the street, and, being carried into the house of a friend, he survived only a short time. Few have been so clear in their great office, or fulfilled more conscientiously the sacred duties of

their situation. During a ministry of forty years, he pursued, with undeviating rectitude, the sacred line of his duty. No extraneous object, no temptation of wealth or distinction could induce him to swerve from the path he had formed. His was no cold or languid system, but the warm effusions of a well regulated mind, deeply impressed with the truths of revelation, which he inculcated with the most sedulous diligence, and, in his own person, he was a bright example of every Christian virtue. In him the institutions for the dissemination of the scriptures, the propagation of the gospel, and the general advancement of religion, ever found a zealous patron, and to them his loss will be incalculable. Living, he was respected, honoured, and admired, and his death will occasion a chasm which it will be difficult to fill.

13. At Edinburgh, Mrs Elizabeth Macnab, spouse of Archibald Robertson, M.D.

16. Catharine, wife of Robert Davidson, Esq. advocate, Professor of Law in Glasgow College.

17. At Newton-Green, Ayr, aged 28, Lieut. Maurice Crawford, R. N.

At Lockerby, Mary and Bridget Chalmers, two sisters, the one in the 70th, and the other in the 60th year of her age. 18. At Kirkness, Henry Clephane, Esq. writer to the signet.

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At Fisherrow, Mr William Balantyne Crichton, of the Customs.

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At Chatham, the Rev. Mr John Knott, many years minister of the Baptist chapel of that place.

19. Near Dublin, in the 56th year of her age, the Right Hon. Catherine, Lady Mount Sandford, daughter of the late Right Hon. Sir Oliver, and relict of the late Lord Mount Sandford.

20. At Hillhead House, Lasswade, Alexander Macdonald, Esq. of Boisdale, in the 58th year of his age.

At Ayr, John Campbell Crawford, Esq. of Doonside, late Commander of his Majesty's ship Wrangler.

At Perth, Thomas Black, Esq. late Provost, and Collector of the Customs.

22. At Morpeth, Andrew Marjoribanks, Esq. Deputy Commissary-General

23. Admiral Lidgbird Ball, of an apoplectic fit, celebrated for his discoveries in the South Seas.

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the son of Mr Burke, he was soon distinguished by the friendship of that great man, and by that of his celebrated scholar, Mr Windham. With him the bright soeiety of their friends and followers is nearly extinct.

30. At Edinburgh, Anne, daughter of Mr Young of the Excise.

Lately, In the 58th year of his age, M. D'Olof Schwartz, perpetual Secretary to the Academy of Sciences, Professor of Botany, member of many learned societies, Knight of the Polar Star and of Wasa. Since the death of Linnæus, he was the first botanist of Sweden, and one of the most distinguished in Europe. Two plants perpetuate his name.

Death of Sir Samuel Romilly -This universally lamented gentleman died by his own hands on the evening of Monday the 2d current, at his house in London. Grief for the death of his lady, for whom, during her long illness. his mind had been distracted with alternate hopes and fears, drove him to despair; and in a fit of insanity, in the temporary absence of his daughter, whom he had sent out of the room to call his nephew Dr Roget, he sprung from his bed, and cut his throat in such a manner as to occasion death in a few minutes. Sir Samuel had six sons and one daughter, who, in the course of a few days, were thus left orphans, under circumstances the most afflicting. The intelligence of this catastrophe excited, throughout the country, one general feeling of the deepest sorrow; atribute which was, indeed, due to the memory of so excellent a person, who was truly a pattern of public as well as private worth. Every one who heard was struck dumb by the intelligence; or had only power, for the moment, to utter some ejaculation of astonishment; for it was naturally thought that Sir Samuel Romilly, from his character, his acquirements, and still more from the nature of his pursuits, calculated, of all others, to engross the mind, and secure it against the overwhelming influence of depressing thoughts, would have risen superior to this adverse stroke.

of love. When we think of all this, and at the same time of the lamented end of this great character, the mind is filled with amazement, mingled with a certain sort of dismay. Where, we naturally ask. are the boasted resources of science and philosophy? Is this the end of al that is great and glorious in the gifts of nature and fortune? Could they give no comfort to their unfortunate possessor, nor save him from the last extremity of a distracted intellect? These are no doubt gloom and uncomfortable reflections; but they are naturally suggested by the subject, of which, considered in all its tragical circumstances there is no alleviating view on which the mind can repose from feelings of unalloyed bitterness and regret.

In the successful practice of an honourable profession, and in the higher pursuits of a legislator and a statesman, he had gained all in which comfort and happiness are thought to consist. His circumstances were of course flourishing; he was respect. ed and beloved by all classes; such was the universal impression of his worth, that even calumny was disarmed, and shrunk abashed from the elevation of his virtuehe was reckoned an example for all others -a standard of public purity-and with all those advantages he was of the most amiable disposition-endowed with all those mild and endearing qualities which give so fine a finish to public characters, and render them at once objects of reverence and

In the House of Commons, Sir Samuel Romilly experienced all the respect which was due to his talents, and the universal impression which prevailed of his unblemished integrity added weight to his arguments. His style of speaking was, we are informed, simple and unornamented→ his object appeared rather to convince than to dazzle his hearers-with this view, reason was the only weapon he employed-it was the basis of his eloquence, which was calm, but not cold, and naturally rose when it was called forth by a suitable cause inte energy and passion. His views, on all questions of general policy, were uniformly liberal, humane, and enlightened; he appeared to have thoroughly emancipated his mind from the trammels of his profession, which, as is truly remarked by a great man, is not calculated, unless in persons very happily born, to open and liberalise the mind in the same proportion that it quickens and invigorates it. Sir S. Romil ly, however, was one of those persons destined by nature to rise above the prejudices of his order his reasonings were those, not of a lawyer, but of a legislator and a statesman, philosophical and comprehensive. Every one must recollect his humane and temperate efforts for the amendment of our criminal code-the calmness and moderation with which he combated ob jections--and the just and enlightened maxims of policy which he laid down as the basis of his proposed improvement. In this respect also, the moderation of his views was remarkably exemplified, as he laboured with such perseverance to succeed in those questions which had nothing in view but the good of the community at large, and which had no reference whatever to party interests. He was, indeed, in all respects, a finished character, and the universal esteem in which he appears to have been held by men of all parties, is the most satisfactory testimony that can be given to the eminent qualities, both moral and intellectual, with which he was endowed.

George Ramsay & Co. Printers, Edinburgh.




The Scots Magazine.



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Popular Superstitions of Clydesdale.
No. III. Wraiths
Some other Remarks on the Effects of



War and Taxation; by a Disciple of the Productive School Transactions of the Wigwam Society..510 Account of Expences at the Funeral of a Scotch Baronet, 1722


M. Cabanis on the Relation between
Matter and Mind


On Verbal Criticism; illustrated by

some Specimens. No. II......521 Letter from Mr Huddleston on Ancient Graves


On the Early English Dramatists.
No. I...
............................. 525
Observations on the Propagation of
Heat in Gaseous Media
Coins of Robert Bruce...
Dr Tromp's Nature Perfected-Pro-

Translations from Schiller-1. On the



Ancient Statues at Paris. -2. On the
German Muse.....
Description of a Fossil Tree discovered
near Penicuik-(with a Plate)
Notices of Mr Hazlitt's Lectures on the
Comic Genius of England, now de-
livering at the Surrey Institution:


531 534

Characters of Shakespeare and Ben




Edinburgh Association for the Relief of
Destitute Imprisoned Debtors
Translations from the Italian.........550
Florence Macarthy, an Irish Tale.
By Lady Morgan....................
Memoires et Correspondance de Ma-
dame d'Epinay (Concluded)556
Shipwreck of the Oswego (Concluded) 558


Stanzas. (By a Lady.)-Scottish Free-
dom-To Mrs W. -r, on her Birth-
day-On a New Born Infant................. 562

Queries circulated by the "Education Committees" of the House of Commons, and of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland.Fisheries in Sutherland. - Anti

quarian Discoveries in Italy.New Expedition of Discovery into the Interior of Africa.-Progress of Christianity in the South Sea Islands, &c. &c.



ib.Works preparing for Publication -------567 Monthly List of New Publications 569 MONTHLY REGISTER.

Foreign Intelligence.
British Chronicle
British Legislation

Appointments and Promotions.

Meteorological Report

572 574






Agricultural Report...

Commercial Report

Births, Marriages, Deaths...587



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