en till very lately, and some of whom are still, in our churches, universally respected and esteemed.
Dr. Taylor's eldest grandson, the Rev. Philip Taylor, late of Dublin, was born at Norwich, in 1747.
He received his education first under Dr. Harwood, then of Congleton, afterwards in the academies of Exeter and Warrington.
In 1767, he was chosen assistant to the Rev. John Brekell, of Benn's Garden, in Liverpool, whom he succeeded as minister of the congregation in 1770.
In 1777 he remove have inherited, and will, doubtless, one day receive from survivors the meed of grateful praise for eminent talents and valuable services.
Late be the hour, and distant be the day!
Dr. Taylor's zealously attached friend, the learned Dr. Edward Harwood—himself eminently qualified by his attainments to estimate rightly the extent and value of those which he saw displayed in others—preached and published a sermon on the occasion of his death, which is more than usually particular in referen
esigns by force, the indignant father shot one of the demons dead, and had taken aim at another, when he was instantly killed.
Mr. John Patrick, who resided near Warwick Court-House, was killed last week by a party of the invaders, while endeavoring to save an only and beloved daughter from a fate worse than death.
Deceased was a pious and consistent member of the Baptist Church, and we understand had for a long time filled the post of deacon.
He was nearly 60 years of age.
Mr. Edward Harwood, who also resided in the vicinity of Warwick Court-House, was brutally murdered a few days since, white defending his daughter's honor.
We were unable to ascertain the particulars of this case.
The fourth and last victim to the lust of these worse than demons who now infest that section of Virginia, was Dr. Thomas R. Dunn, of York county, who resided near Harwood's Mill.
He died in defence of his much beloved daughter, who was being outraged by a Yankee officer.
He killed the m