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EAST INDIA SHIPS,
Company's Ship Wm. Patterson R. Glass poole W.R. Blakely K Mac Donald Amb. Rivers Rob. Simmons S. Jas. Lee
S. Marjoribanks W Marjoribanks Alex. Chrystie Rich. Clarke E. M. Daniell Fred. Madan James Grant James Dunn
Bomb.&China: Marjoribanks A. H. Čampbell Charles More J. Shepherd
Rob. Lindsay W. P. Moffat Whitm. Smart Jos. W. Rose
260ct 27 Dec.
John Hillinan A. Broadhurst Henry Arnot Wm. Bruce
John Campbell Don. Mac Leod . S. H. Fraser John Thacker Hen. H. Sumner Geo, Chennell John Simpson Rob. Hogg
Company's Ship Fred. Adams James Head Tim. Smith T. B. Penfold Thos. Allchin Wm. Hayland J. W. Graham
Mont. Hamilton Jas. Barber A. T. Chatfield John Allen J.CWhiteman And. Kedslie Benj. B. Lord
J. Cruickshanks J. W. Stewart David Irving John Stewart
8 Dec. 8 Feb.
Wm. Pullham WK. Packman D. Mackenzie John D. Smith
Rob. Williams Edw. Balston Sam. Lyde Jas, Kellaway Wm. Pitman Chas. Penny Nath, Grant Jas. Thomson
C. E. Mangles J. M. Bennett Wm. Millett
Henry Bonham T. Herb. Harris Step. Poyntz Thos. Baker
Day. Marshall Hen B. Bax Dav. Falconer John Reid 12Jan. 12 Mar.
Thos. W. Leech Wm. Consens T. W. Andrews
Wm. Haviside Thos. Welsh Wm. Bremner Rich. Prince "ady Melville. .... 1200
Sir R. Wigram John Stewart
Thos. Tapley Rob. Clifford Henry C. Smith Hen.Sterndale D.Cannan, jn. Jas. Goddard
John Card Jas. Dalrymple C.W.H.Sewell G. G. Jarman
Rich. Card E.M. Boultbee Geo. Waddell 8. H. Ayers 20 Feb 11 April
Company's Ship John B. Sotheby T. W. Barrow Rob. Lowis Jas. Murdoch John Griffith Jas. Halliday Cras. Jobling
Henry Templer' Henry Templer Hen. Clement Jas S. Biles
Wm. Ticehurst Hatton Galway Thos. Godwin Jos. Hudson
George Gooch Fran. Creswell Wm. Evans A. Chapman Thos, A. Davis John Sprott
ws Cumming Wm. L. Grave 16 Mar 27 April
Wm. Carter Rob. B. Shittler H. B. Avarne Thos. Ranken Harry James
Company's Ship Peter Cameron Jas. Pearson
Rees Thomas Alex. Bell Fred.G. Moore Edw. Turner D. Leighton
John P Larkins Thos. Larkins
J.P. Hackman George Mason
George Cowan Fran. Cattley T. B. Horsley J. W. Pears 6 April 26 May
Henry Bonham T. F.Balderston. T. E. Flint Thos. Davey
Rob. H. Rhind John Gisborne Jas. M. Hodges Jas. Gardner
David Gordon Thos. E. Ward Thos. D. Burn Wm. Powditch Thos, Clarkson P. Backerville J. Johnstone T. Stephenson
10 Feb 22 Mar.
John Austin Hen. S. Graves
P. Mac Millan Chas. Burt
John Vincent John Waucope John Edwards
Dav. G. Arnot Chas, Bennet 29 Mar 1 May
John Coulter D H. Renny
July 28 July Modatt ........ 717 } And, Timbrell Simon Lee
Addison w. P. Bagwell Red, Golquhoun Robert Groome Thes, Walon Christ. Pearon
Thos, 916 July, 1818.
FOR AUGUST, 1818.
MEMOIR OF THE LATE RIGHT HON. GEORGE ROSE. 1[WITH A PORTRAIT, ENGRAVED BY T. BLOOD, FROM AN ORIGINAL DRAWING
BY wivell.] Cum honos, sit præmium virtutis, judicio studioque civium delatum ad aliquem, qui eum sententiis qui suffragiis adeptus est, is mihi et honestus et honoratus videtur.
Cic. Brut, N the life of this Gentlemen, we are as Mr. Rose was, to-have silenced the I dence of what the union of talents and tified the support of his friends. Inde. industry may effect, by an uoremitting fatigable in office, true to his trust, and. course of laborious employ. A period always evincing an anxious desire to exof personal activity, extended to the pedite the business before him, be could extraordinary length of forty years, neither be accused of unnecessary delay, enabled bim to fultil the duties of se. nor of selfish indifference to the inteveral most important offices ; and in all rests of bis Country; neither were these of them he displayed, not only the in any instance sacrificed to his own; greatest promplitude for business, but for he noifornily proved hy his diligence also an unimpeachable integrity of ser- that whatever place be held, it was vice,-a testimony which even the filled by an able and assiduous officer, and tongue of party cannot invalidate, nor its duties performed by a conscientious the misrepresentations of prejudice per. servant. He was faithful to his King, vert. And our satisfaction in recording and just to his Country; and the emo. it is the greater, because we have wit. lunients of office, however magnified nessed the very difficult path which he in the eye of Malice, were so greater had to pursue, the toils which he was than what the Couotry might well becompelled to undergo, and the severe stow for the advantages which she opposition to which he was continually reaped from bis abilities and unwearied exposed. We rejoice, therefore, in pay- exertions. And, in whatever degree ing our humble tribute to the memory the vulgar mind of Detraction may of an iudividual, who, to say the least have laboured to distort the truth, of his deserts, richly merited the favour those who possessed the most intimate of bis Sovereigo, and viodicated his opportunities of communicating with claim to the esteem of his Country. Mr. Rose in the routine of office, knew And, however Envy might be disposed him to be at all times easy of access, to dispute the former, the latter is be- courleous in his attentions, liberal in yond the reach of her most invidious his conduct, and considerate in the exefforts ;-it is grounded upon the con
ercise of bis authority. He was a viction of experience, and established man of business, and he exacted no in the recollection of his well-tried cha- greater efforts from those whose ser. racter.
vices he had occasion to command, than From the continued course of his co- wbat he felt bound to make himself. opcration with successive admioistra. Hence, in every department of which he tions, he was necessarily subjected to was tbe head, he not only inspired a the scrutinizing ordeals of many con- willing, confidence among his depenflicting opinions. And it is no mean dents, but gave to all, who had any fame, for any one so peculiarly situated concern with its negociations, the salisfaction of knowing that, be the result heard him, that will not soon be effaced. what it might, their object was secure And although his voice faultered under fróin all injurious procrastination. the oppression of melancholy remini.
Such was Mr. Rose in his public ca. cence, yet with all that intelligence pacity as an officer of the state, and which ever embodied his opinions, be these were qualities which rendered asserted, by the incontrovertible test of him, as a Minister, essentially useful to facts, the momentous necessity, urged whatever administration be co-operated upon the conviction of every iruls pawith. The measures which he adopted triotic mind by the then alarming con, he manfully a vowed, am the men to dition of affairs, for upholding the same whom he united himself he supported measures, and employing the same with a zeal that did honour to the cause means, as his lamented compeer bad wbich he served.
applied, to stem the revolutionary lor. Throughout the whole of Mr. Rose's rent which threatened to overwhelm our parliameulary career, he shewed that venerable Coustitution, the honour and he possessed a clear bead and a liberal dignity of the Throne, the sacred inteheart. His speeches were always re- rests of our Religion, and the real markable for the perspicuous view bappiness and glory of the nation. which he took of the question before Mr. Rose lived to see the efl'ectual the House. If we must not be allowed vindication of that perseverance which to rauk him among the most finished he constantly enforced. And it must orators of his day, his sentiments were have been a consolation full of self. at all times, and upon all subjects, such approval in bis dying hour, to see as he never had occasion to retract, nor the inflexibility of bis political princito regret having uttered. The trans. ples justified by the return of Universal cendant eloquence of many of his co- Peace among the nations of Europeadjutors received an iutrinsic strength and this glorious event brought about from the sound seose and judicious ar- by the wisdom of those counsels in guments with which be enforced their which he took so large a sbare, as well as opinions : and he was invariably listen- bg that valour of his coyotrymen which ed to with respect by both sides of the he was ever anxious to encourage and House. The petulancies of irritation, reward, as they never escaped from his own It was on the 13th of January, in the mouth, so when they fell from the lips present year, that Mr. Rose, at the age of his opponents in the heat of debate, of seventy-three, closed a life of useful, be either passed by in the silence of ness, integrity, and toil, at Cuffoells, conscious rectitude, or rebuked with near Lyndhurst, the family-seat, in the generous remonstravce of an un, Hampshire. He had for sonic mopibs provoked spirit.
been in a declining slale of health, from In his political cliaracter, be all along which there was no hope of recovery. espoused the principles of Mr. Pitt; Mr. Rose was Treasurer of the Navy, who, with a just appreciation of his President of the Board of Trade, Clerk aptitude for business, and the honour of Parliament, Keeper of the Records able firmness of his mind, placed him on the receipt side of the Exchequer, by his side, and opened to him the fullest one of the Lords of bis Majesty's Privy opportunities for working bis way to Council, an Elder Brother of the Tri. that eniinence of station which he soou nity House, Verderer of the New Forest, after reached. These principles he has Hants, and Member for the town of invariably maintained ; and ever since Christchurch in the same county. the decease of that great man, until the Ho was born in the county of day of his own death, he stedfastly re- Nairne, but was educated in England tained the conviction of their purity, from the early age of four years. His justness, and expediency.
falber was a clergyman of an anlient The Writer of this Memoir, upon a family, — the Rev. David Rose, of peculiar occasion, bad the gratification Lethpet, in Scotland. He was brought of bearing witness to the affectionate up until his eighteenth year by his ardour with which, at one of the Anni- uncle, Dr. Rose, who for many years versaries of the Pitt Club, Mr. Rose conducted a very large seminary. of spake of bis carly patron, and bis' de considerable repute, at Chiswick. Dur. parted friend. It was a burst of un- ing the period of his education, he teigned feeling, which made an impress made no small progress in general learn sion upon the mind of every one who ing, and particulary in mathematics, LA