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DEATHS-MAY. by the chaplain of the British Embassy, his late grandmother, in Chapel-street, from which we give an extract. “Yes. South Audley-street, aged 18, Lieut. terday Sir Robert went to Court to pay Henry Southwell Coole, 37th Native his respects to the Emperor, and after- Infantry on of Charles Coote, esq., of wards he made two or three visits to Bellamont Forest, co. Cavan, Ireland, private friends; on arriving at his and nephew of the late Lord Cremorne. house, about three in the afternoon, the 9. At Secunderabad, Lieut.-Colonel servant, on opening the door of the A. Ross, Madras Eng. carriage, perceived that his master was 11. Aged 62, the Hon. Miss Louisa holding himself in, and that he moved Wrottesley, formerly a Maid of Honour to the door with difficulty; but, before to Queen Charlotte, sister to the late he could descend the steps, fell down Lord Wrottesley. from the eflect of an apoplectie stroke, Aged 65, John Hicks, esq. of and was carried up stairs; he took a Southwark and Streatham. little water, soon after which conscious 12. In the Hackney.road, aged 82, ness ceased, and he expired at 8 o'clock the Rev. Saunderson Turner Stentethis morning.” He was buried in the nant, D.D., only surviving brother of English quarter of a Russian cemetery, Mrs. Cheetham, of Oakham. and his funeral was most numerously 13. At Edinburgh, at an advanced attended.
age, Jobn Rouett Smollett, esq., Rear5. At Clifton, in her 82nd year, at Adm. of the White. He was made the residence of her daughter Lady Lieut. 1794. Commander 1799, Post Chamberlain, Mrs. Morgan, relict of Captain 1804, and Rear-Adm. Jan. Wm. Morgan, esq., of Gower-street, 1837, on the retired list, but was subBedford-square, formerly of Lisbon. sequently removed to the active list,
At Ashley Court, aged 75, the taking rank next to Rear-Adm. Skipwidow of the late John Addington, sey, and his commission dated 1840. esq.
13. At Downton Hall, Charlotte, 6. At Clifton, the Hon. Coote Hely wise of Sir Wm. E. Rouse Boughton, Hutchinson, Comm. R.N., brother to Bart. She was the youngest daughter the Earl of Donoughmore. He was of the late T. A. Knight, esq., late made Lieut. 1817, appointed to the President of the Horticultural Society, Phaeton frigate, on the Halifax station, and married Sir William Edward Rouse 1819, and promoted to the rank of Boughton, Bart., in 1824, by whom she Commander 1822. He married in 1834, has left a numerous family. Sophia, daughter of Sir J. S. Hutchin 15. At Ashbourn, aged 71, the Rev. son, Bart., by whom he has left two Jervis Brown, Rector of Fenny Bentsurviving sons.
ley, Derbyshire, to which he was pre7. At Boulogne-sur-Mer, Richard sented 1821, by the Dean of Lincoln. Riley, esq., late of the Admiralty,
17. dged 78, Mr. Robert Copeland, At Gibraltar, aged 29, Steed father of Mrs. Fitz-William, and many Edward, only son of Steed Girdlestone, years proprietor of the Dover, Margate, esq., of Stibbington Hall, Northamp- and Richmond Theatres. tonshire.
18. At Choopoo, in China, aged 38, In Camp, near Secunderabad, Lieut.-Col. Nicholas Robinson Tomlinaged 18, William Tankerville Chamber son, Lieut.-Col, of the 18th reg. He lain, esq., 32nd Madras Native Infantry, was one of the sons of Vice-Adm. Ni. only son of C. Chamberlain, esq., late cholas Tomlinson, of Middleton House, Consul at Coquimbo, Chile, South Ame near Lewes, by Elizabeth, younger rica, and grandson of the late Right daughter and co-heiress of Ralph Ward, Hon. W. T. Chamberlain, one of the of Forburrows near Colchester, esq., Justices of the Queen's Bench, Dub and nephew to Lieut. James
Ward, R.N., lin.
who went round the world with Capt. 8. At Pau, in the South of France, Cook, aged 31, the Hon. Major Henniker, 19. Near Neuilly, in France, Carobrother to Lord Henniker. He was of line, widow of Capt. Joseph Telford, St. John's, College, Cambridge, M.A., of the 96th reg., and daughter of the 1831, and afterwards a Captain in the late Lieut.-Col. Welsford. 2nd Life Guards.
21. At Emmisnoren, near Constance, Three days after his arrival in in bis 40th year, George James Hope Europe from China, at the house of Johnstone, esq., a Post Captain, R.N.
DEATHS-MAY. He was born July 30, 1802, the fourth he removed into the Resolutim of 74, and youngest son of the late Vice-Adm.
hearing the flag of Rear-Adm. Murray, Sir William Johnstone Hope, G.C.B., who had recently been promoted, and by his first wise, Lady Anne Hope John nominated Commander-in-Chief on the stone, eldest daughter of James third North American station. On the 3rd Earl of Hopetown: and was a younger July, 1795, Lieut. Hall was appointed brother to John James Hope Johnstone, by his patron to command the Lynx esq., M.P. for co. Dumfries (and claim- sloop of war, but his commission does ant of the earldom of Annandale), of not appear to have been confirmed by Capt. William James Hope Johnstone, the Admiralty till Jan. 1796 : previously R.N., the late Capt. Charles James to which he had been superseded by Hope Johnstone, R.N., and of the Hon. another officer, on whose demise in Oc. Mrs. Percy, wife of the Lord Bishop of tober following, he was re-appointed to Carlisle.
that vessel. Among the captures made 22. At Boulogne, aged 75, the Rev. by Capt. Hall whilst in the Lynx were Samuel Summers Colman, Rector of La Solide, L'Isabelle, and Le Mentor, Rushmere, Suffolk. He was of Caius French privateers, the latter carrying College, Cambridge, B.A. 1790, M.A. 14 guns and 79 men. The capture of 181); and was instituted to his living in La Solide was considered by the mer1791.
chants and inhabitants of St. John's, At Terricherry, in the Mysore, Newfoundland, as a service of great imaged 28, John Parruck, esq., Member portance, and they sent Capt. Hall a of the Royal College of Surgeons. letter of thanks. Capt. Hall com
23. Near Port Natal, Lieut. Wyatt, manded various other vessels, and in Royal Artillery, son of the Rev. George July 1815, he was placed on balf-pay. John Wyatt, of Woolwich Common, and He subsequently commanded the ships Horsted Keynes, Sussex, in his 21st in ordinary at Portsmouth.
He was year.
made a Rear-Adm. in 1830, and a ViceAt Chelsea, aged 43, Mr. Wm. Adm. in 1837. Goodhugh. This gentleman was the 25. At Masulipatam, Patrick Grant, author of "A Critical Examination of esq., collector and magistrate of that Bellamy's Translation of the Bible," district. 1822. « The English Gentleman's Li At Brompton, near London, in brary Manual ; or a Guide to the for the 88th year of his age, the Rev. Wilmation of a Library of Select Litera. liam Lipscomb, A.M., Master of St. ture.” 1827, 8vo. “ The Gate to the John's Hospital, Barnard's Castle. Hebrew, Arabic, and Syriac, unlocked 26. At Uggeshall, Suffolk, aged 83, by a new and easy method of learning the Rev. Thomas Sheriffe, for fifty-six the Accidence,” 1827, 8vo.; and va years Rector of that parish and Sotherrious other useful works.
ton. He was of Trinity Hall, CamAt Westgate House, near Chi bridge, LL.B, 1788. His living was chester, aged 76, Robert Hall, esq., in his own patronage. Vice-Adm. of the Blue. This officer 26. At Cowbridge, South Wales, in served the greater part of his time as a his 73rd year, Benjamin Heath Malkin, midshipman under the late Adm. Geo. esq., D.C.L. Dr. Malkin was educated Murray (brother of John third Duke at Harrow, and at Trinity College, of Atholl), in the Levant and Cleopatra Cambridge, where he graduated B.A. frigates, and was promoted from the 1792, M.A. 1802. In 1810 he was in. latter, to the rank of Lieutenant, Feb. corporated of St. Mary Hall, Oxford, 23, 1782. Froin that period Mr. Hall and proceeded B. and Ď.C.L. In 1809 was almost constantly employed in dis he was appointed to the Head Masterferent ships and under various com ship of the Free School at Bury St. Ed. manders, among whom were Commodore mund's, and he retained that appointSir John Lindsay, and Captains Bour ment until 1828, during which period master and Hartwell, till feb. 1793, he sent forth many distinguished scho. when he joined his early friend, Com lars to the Universities. modore Murray, in the Duke, a second. 29. At Aden, Lieut. Wm. Dunlop rale ; which was paid off on her return Baird, her Majesty's 17th foot, Ensign from the West Indies, at the latter end 1833, Lieut. 1836. of the same year. In April 1794, 30. At his seat, Youlston, near Barnafter fitting out the Glory of 98 guns, staple, aged 52, Sir Arthur Chichester,
DEATHS_May. the seventh Bart. of Raleigh, co. De Manners, of Foston. Immediately von (1641). He was the eldest son of after, he was appointed Lord Chancellor the Rev. William Chichester, Rector of of Ireland, which office he held until Ham in that county, and second son of the autumn of 1827; when he retired the fourth baronet; his mother's name with respect and affection of the legal was Bellamin. He succeeded to the profession in that country, manifested baronelcy on the death of his cousin by their addresses and a magnificent Sir John, Sept. 30, 1808. He married testimonial. Lord Manners was chaSept. 8, 1819, Charlotte, youngest racterised by a kindness, generosity, daughter of Sir James Hamlyn Wil. and singleness of heart, which disarmed Jiams, of Clovelly Court, co. Devon, animosity, and attracted universal esBart., and by that lady, who died Au teem. Lord Manners married, firstly, gust 18, 1834, he has left issue four Nov. 4, 1803, Anne, daughter of the sons, and two daughters. His son and late Sir Joseph Copley, Bart. ; who died heir, now Sir Arthur Chichester, was without issue May 5, 1814; secondly, born in 1824.
Oct. 28, 1815, the Hon. Jane Butler, 31. At Strasburgh, aged 27, Wm. daughter of James eleventh Lord CaChas. Nethercote, esq., late of the her, and sister to the Earl of Glengall. Royal Horse Guards, and of Moulton By this lady, who survives him, he had Grange, Northamptonshire.
issue (besides a son still born in 1817), In Brook-street, in his 87th year, an only son, John Thomas now Lord the Right Hon. Sir Thomas Manners Manners, born Aug. 17, 1818. Sutton, Baron Manners of Poston, co. Lincoln, a Privy Councillor ; and for. merly Lord Chancellor of Ireland. Lord
JUNE. Manners was a younger brother of the late Archbishop of Canterbury, being
3. At Breton House near Exeter, in the third son of Lord George Manners bis 86th year. The Right Hon. John Sutton, third son of John third Duke of Rolle Baron Rolle of Stevenstone, co. Rutland, by his first wife Diana, daugh- Devon, and Colonel of the South Devon ter of Thomas Chaplin, of Blankney, Militia. He was descended from an co. Lincoln, esq. He was born on the ancient Devonshire family, and was 24th Feb. 1756; and was educated at born October 16, 1750, the only son of the Charter House, and at Emanuel Denys Rolle, esq., by Anne daughter College, Cambridge, where he gra- of Arthur Chichester, esq., of Hall. duated B.A. 1777, as fifth Wrangler. He was first returned to Parliament for He was called to the bar by the Hon. the co, of Devon in 1779, and succeeded Society of Lincoln's Ion, Nov. 18, 1780. to his estates on the death of his father At the general election of 1790 he was in 1797. He was in politics a zealous returned to Parliament for the borough adherent of Mr. Piti and the Tory of Newark, and he was re-chosen in party, and a strenuous opponent of Mr. 1796, 1797, and 1802. In July 1797 Fox's India Bill in 1783, and took so he was made one of the Welsh judges. warm a part in the discussion of the In 1800 he was appointed Solicitor-Ge. Regency Bill of 1789, that he proposed neral to the Prince of Wales. In the an amendment in the marriage clause, discharge of his duties in that capacity, stigmatizing by name as unlawful the he introduced to the House of Commons Prince of Wales's union with Mrs. Fitzthe claims of the Prince on the Duchy herbert. He was raised to the dignity of Cornwall, on which occasion his ex of a Peer by patent dated June 20, ertions were highly approved by Pitt 1796. He seconded the address to the and Fox. In 1802 he was made Soli. King on the opening of the Parliament citor-General to the King, and received of 1807. He voted in the majority the honour of knighthood, on the 19th against the Reform Bill, which caused May. The following year he acted as the temporary resignation of Earl Grey's one of the official accusers of Col. Des. ministry, May, 7, 1832; and he conpard-a duty le discharged without tinued to the last a firm Conservative. acrimony or exaggeration. In Jan. 1805 In his own county Lord Rolle was chiefly he succeeded Sir Beaumont Hotham as distinguished by his princely liberality one of the Barons of the Exchequer; to public and charitable purposes. He and April 14, 1807, he was called to the gave 1,0001. to the fund for the relief Upper House by the title of Baron of the Irish clergy, 1,0001 towards es
DEATHS.-JUNE. tablishing a chaplaincy in the Devon Councillor; grandfather of the Marquess and Exeter Hospital, 5001. to the Luna. of Drogheda, and of the Earl of Darntic Asylum, &c. &c. When a new ley. Lord Congleton was born on the church was erected in a distant part of 3rd July 1776, and was the second son the parish of Jlfracombe, called Lea, of the Right Hon. Sir John Parnell, the besides presenting a handsome screen, second Baronet, and Chancellor of the his Lordship had subscribed 2001. and Exchequer in Ireland, by Letitia Charwhen the church was completed, being lotte, second daughter and coheir of the informed that 9001, was wanted to de- Right Hon. Sir Arthur Brooke, of Colefray the expense, he immediately gave brooke, co. Fermanagh, Bart. His a cheque for the amount. His Lord- elder brother was unhappily born a ship was twice married but had no cripple, and never had the use of speech; issue, and the title is extinct.
and the estates were consequently setAt the Hall, Berkhampstead, tled upon Henry, by a special act of aged 57, the Right Hon. Mark, six Parliament passed in 1789. In conseteenth Lord Somerville, (created 1424) quence, the late Lord Congleton sucin the peerage of Scotland. He was ceeded to his patrimonial estates on the the third son of Lieut.-Col. the Hon. death of his father in 1801, and subse. Hugin Somerville; and the eldest by quently to the title of Baronet, on his his second marriage with Mary daugh- brother's death in 1812. He was first ter of the Hon. Wriothesley Digby. returned to Parliament at the general He was formerly an officer in the Royal election of 1802 for the borough of Artillery. He succeeded to the peer- Portarlington ; but he did not on that age on the death of his half-brother occasion keep his seat, making way on John in 1819; and, having died unmarm the 8th of December following, for the ried, is succeeded by his next brother late Sir Thomas Tyrwhitt by accepting Kenelm, a Capt. R. N.
the office of Escheator of Munster. 5. At Kent House, Knightsbridge, Early in his parliamentary career, he the mansion of his relative the Earl of distinguished himself on the questions Morley, aged 41, Thomas Henry Lister, of the Corn-laws and Catholic Emanciesq., of Armitage Park, co. Stafford, pation, and he also published several Registrar-Gen. of Births, Deaths, and pamphlets on those and other political Marriages ; maternal uncle to Lord Rib. subjects. He was chairman of the Fi. blesdale, and brother-in-law to the Earl nance Committee in the session of 1828. of Clarendon and Lord John Russell. His motion in 1830, on the propriety He was the eldest son of Thomas Lister, of inquiring into the state of the Civil esq., (who died in 1828,) cousin-ger: List, led to the dissolution of the Wel. man to Thomas first Lord Ribblesdale, lington administration. He afterwards and the only child by his first wife Har: sat for Queen's co.for twenty-seven years riett Anne, daughter of John Seale, esq., and subsequently represented Dundee. of Mountboone, co. Devon. His father, He was created a Peer by the title of and his grandfather Nathaniel Lister, Lord Congleton, August 11, 1841. The esq., of Armitage, near Lichfield, were manner of his death (unhappily by his both writers of poetry, and their names own hand during a fit of temporary inoccur in the works of their neighbour sanity) will be found detailed in the Miss Seward. Mr. Lister attained con CHRONICLE. siderable literary celebrity by a novel, 10. Near London, the Right Hon. entitled “Granby," published in 1826. Abraham Creighton, second Earl of He afterwards published “Herbert Erne (1789), Viscount Erne (1781) and Lacy," and some others.
Baron Erne (1768) of Crum Castle, co. 7. The Rev. John Bailes, for thirty- Fermanagh. He was the eldest son of three years Curate of Hilperton, near John the first Earl, by his first wife Trowbridge, Wilts.
Catharine, second daughter of the Right 8. Walton-on-Thames, the Rev. Fre. Rev. Robert Howard, Lord Bishop of derick John Ball, formerly Curate of Elphin, and sister to the first Viscount Carlton Rode, Norfolk.
Wicklow. He succeeded his father SepIn Cadogan-place, aged 65, the tember 15, 1828, and is succeeded by Right Hon. Sir Henry Brooke Parnell, bis nephew John Creighton, esq., who Baron Congleton of Congleton, co. Ches. has been for the last two years Lord ter (1841); the fourth Baronet of Rath Lieut, of the co. Fermanagh. league, Queen's co. (1766); a Privy 12. At Rugby, within one day of
DEATHS.-June. completing his 47th year, the Rev. religious phraseology, but by a single. Thomas Arnold, D.D. Regius Professor hearted study to realise the Christian of Modern History in the University of character. Dr. Arnold was remarkable Oxford, and Head Master of Rugby for the uniform sweetness, the patience, School. Dr. Arnold was borne at Cowes, and the forbearing meekness of his disIsle of Wight, and was the son of the position. He was an innate Christian; late William Arnold, esq., collector of the bad passions might almost be said his Majesty's Customs at that port.
to have been omitted in his constituHe was educated at Winchester School, tion. But his truth and honesty were and from thence went to Corpus Christi unflinchingly regardless of his own inCollege, Oxford, where he took a first terest or of temporary consequences. class in Classics, in Easter term, 1814, As a writer, Dr. Arnold was remarkable and the degree of B.A. October 27 in for vigorous thought, clearness of ex. the same year. In 1815, he gained the pression, and purity of style. His edi. prize for an English Essay, subject, tion of “ Thucydides," and his (unfii The effects of Distant Colonization on nished) “ History of Rome,” are works the Parent State;' and July 20, same which will always hold a high place in year, was elected Fellow of Oriel Col our literature. Besides these, his Serlege. In 1817, he gained the Latin mons and pamphlets on political subEssay, subject, “Quam vim habeat ad jects, and his recent publication of the informandos juvenum animos poetarum Lectures delivered by him at Oxford in lectio ?" June 19, same year he took the his capacity of Professor of Modern degree of M.A. He vacated his fellow. History in that Vuiversity, are eviship, by marriage, about 1822. He was dences of his talents as a scholar and appointed Head Master of Rugby in historian. We wish it could be allowed 1828, and took the degree of B.D), that as a divine of our Established March 29, and D.D. December 17, in Church Dr. Arnold was as eminent for the same year. On the death of Dr. sound theology as be was unquestionably Nares, in 1841, Dr. Arnold was ap candid in confessing his convictions, sinpointed by her Majesty Regius Profes cere in his professions of what he be. sor of Modern History. There were lieved, and exemplary for the pious many competitors for the Mastership performance of his moral and devotional of Rugby School, several of them men duties. That be was not correct in his of high qualifications, and also supported theological opinions is too well known by the interest of men of rauk. The to those who remember and regret the trustees, however, resolved, very much pamphlet in which, among other objecto their credit, to lay aside all other tionable propositions, Dr. Arnold recom. considerations, and appoint the man who mended the admission of Dissenters of should appear on the whole to be the nearly every denomination into the pulbest adapted to the situation ; and Dr. pits of our parish churches ! But for Arnold was elected. In every respect that pamphlet, and the storm it created he justified their choice, and under his among churchmen of all political views, able superintendence Rugby has been there is little doubt that the late Dr. rasied to the very highest level among Arnold would have been promoted to the the public schools of England. He was episcopal bench by the Whigs. Dr. Armuch beloved by his pupils, and many nold was suddenly seized with Angina of them have greatly distinguished Pectoris, which carried him off in two themselves at the Universities. Most hours. His father died of the same admirable were the discourses he used disease. His mortal remains were de. to deliver in Rugby Chapel, clear, yet posited in a vault under the altar in the full of valuable matter, and simple, yet chapel. impressively eloquent, speaking at once 14. At Barnes, aged 72, Anselm John both to the understanding and to the Grilliths, esq., Rear-Adm. of the White. heart. But his best sermon to his hearers This officer was a son of the late Rey. was his life. It was a continuous ser John Griffiths of Kingston-on-Thames, mon, on the text, “Whatsoever ye do, He entered the naval service as a middo it heartily, as unto the Lord and not shipman on board the Juno frigate, com unto man." For never did any man manded by Capt. James Montagu, in more habitually bring his religious January 1781;'obtained his first comprinciples into the daily practice of lite; mission November 22, 1790; and after not by the continual introduction of serving for some time as First Lieut, of