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who highly esteemed him as soon as he was able to estimate am . worth > ^ ttd . who * upon a more familiar acquaintance with him , conceived for him a sentiment of aflfection which clings to his memory with fond regret . E . C ,
his . malady expressed himself towards the Doctor very sMfecfionately , la order that he might be near pis Majesty , this learned physician occupied a house i& the neighbourhood of Windsor Castle . Dr . Baillie was maTried to Miss Sophia
Denraan , ( daughter of the late Dr . Thomas Deuman , and sister to Mr . Den man , the present Common Sergeant of the City , ) by whom he has / one son and one danghter living . Miss Johanna Baillie , whose poems and series of plays on the Passions have obtained for her so much celebrity , was his sister . — The News *
Sept . 24 , aged 61 years , Mrs . Susannah Saxbv , wife of Robert Saxby , Esq ., grazier , Edenbridge , Kent . Though her health had been throughout life extremely delicate , yet latterly it seemed ; so much amended that her relatives and friends anticipated niany more happy days m her society * But heaven had otherwise
determined . A cold caught by the taking of an airing brought on serious iudispp . sition , which soon terminated her virtuous and placid career * After a fort- * night ' s illuess she expired without a sigh
or struggle : her end was peace ! Her remains were conveyed to the family vault in the cemetery adjoining the General Baptist place of worship , Ditchling , Sussex , where they were interred by the Rev . Mr . Duplock , who . addressed the audience from Rev . x . 5 , 6 : And the
angel which I saw stand upon the sea and upon the earth lifted up his hand to heaven * and sware by Him . tftat liveth for ever and ever that there should be time na longer J The ensuing sabbath a funeral sermon was preached by the Rev . Mr . Briggs , at Bessel ' s Green , where the family attended , from Job xiv . 1 , 2 : Mm
that is born of a woman is of few days $ nd full of trouble ; he cometfi forth l \ ke a flower and is cut down , he fieeth afsty as 0 shadow and continueth not- The writer , of the present article had the ? pleasure of formerly being acquainted with M * s . Sax- * by , and well recoifercts the impression left upon his injmL Her mUd disposition and her unobtrusive manners were traits
of character obvious to all . Ttar sorrow ^ ing partner in life , during a lengthened union of nearly twenty years , knew her worth , whilst his son and two daughters * the offspring of his former marriage , treated by her with maternal tendern ess , affectionately venerate her meniory . < Sbe delighted indeed , to render all aroUod her happy . For some years pa ^ t her it » - paired health withheld hfcr imm the * & * ercises of social worship , yet would Mf express her regret < tt > herdkwiiy ^ Hi' ^ departure fcijp thehotifier of ' 1 Bafa * M $ ^ &l I remain behind , nay heal ^ 0 S ^^ W ^
m& GbituKry ^ Mft ; . N ^ ftde ^ kJfHd ^^ m ^ ^ yt »^^ ^ rf % .
Sept . 5 , at CarUcrona , Margaret , the wife of Major Nordenskjold , of Fareby , and youngest daughter of the late Rev . fir . Lindsay , of Grove-Hail , Bow , Middlesex .
9 , at Liverpool ^ Miss Bridget HeywooD , daughter of Arthur Heywood , Esq ., of that town , a lady remarkable for her unostentatious perseverance in the way which she conceived to be the right one , for her warm co-operation in the honourable views of her family , for
the steadfastness of her feelings as a friend , and her clear unambiguous manifestation of them , for the happy temper with which she enjoyed society , for her deep interest in the welfare of her country and mankind , for a religion founded on conviction , and continually
animating her to the practice which it enjoins . She had almost reached her sixty-fourth year in health scarcely interrupted , and rich in every temporal blessing , when she was attacked by <* most painful and distressing malady . She combated it with firnmess aud
cheerfulness , bowed to it with pious resignation , and escaped from it on the wings of faith and hope . Her friends and relatives regret her here , and number her with confidence amongst the blessed .
~— 23 , at his seat , near Cirencester , " Matthew Bajllie , M . D . He was considered , in many points of view , as being at the head of his profession . Dr . Baillie was the nephew of Dr . William Hunter and of Mr . John Hunter . In the schools
of these celebrated . anatomists he had acquired a knowledge of human anatomy equal to that of any of his contemporaries ; and his lucid and accurate demonstrations gave him peculiar celebrity as a teacher of that important science . After the death of the late Dr . Warren , he so rapidly and deservedly rose in the public estimation and confidence , as to be
unable to persevere with his lectures , and he Continued for between thirty aud forty years to hold a pre-eminent place in the foremost rank of bid profession * Dr . Baillie had , in some measure , retired from general practice for some years , and except In the case of very old connexions , confined himself to consultations * He was a great favourite with the lateiiUosfy }\ ho frequently , during the intervals of
Monthly Repository (1806-1838) and Unitarian Chronicle (1832-1833), Oct. 2, 1823, page 606, in the Nineteenth-Century Serials Edition (2008; 2018) ncse.ac.uk/periodicals/mruc/issues/vm2-ncseproduct1789/page/46/