Графични страници
PDF файл
ePub

THE AVERAGE PRICES of NAVIGABLE CANAL SHares and other PROPERTY, in Feb. 1818 (to the 23d), at the Office of Mr. SCOTT, 28, New Bridgestreet, London.Coventry Canal, 9501. Div. 441. per annum. - Stafford and Worcester Canal, 6201. ex Half Year Div. 186-Oxford, 6151. Div. and Bonus 311. per annum.-Leicester, 2501. Div. 121. per annum. -- Monmouthshire, 1271.-Grand Junction, 2211.-Ellesmere, 631. -Kennel and Aron, 241.-Thames and Medway,291. 8s. to 311. 10s.-Commercial Dock, 791.-West India Dock, 2021. ex Div. 51. Half Year.-London Dock, 811. 10s. to 821. Div. 1l. 10s. Half Year.-County Fire Office, 241, 10s.-Hope, 31. 135.-Rock, 41. 10s., 41. 125.-East London Water Works. 1041. Div. 31. per annum.-West Middlesex, 471.-Grand Junction Ditto, 571.- Portsmouth and Farlington, 81.-Surrey Ditto, 101. 10s.-Drury-Lane Renters' Shares, 1651.- Gas Light 671. to 731.

[ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors]

RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. Bank-Buildings, London.

EACH DAY'S PRICE OF STOCKS IN FEBRUARY, 1818.

[ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]

Printed by Nichols, Son, and Bentley, Red Lion Passage, Fleet Street, London.

GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE:

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

LONDON GAZETTE

Cornw.-Corent. 2 General EVENING

Cumb.2-Doncast. M.Post-M.Herald

Derb.-Dorchest. Morning Chronic.

Durham - Essex Times-M. Advert.

Exeter 2, Glouc, 2 P.Ledger&Oracle

Halifax Hants 2 N.Times.-B. Press

Hereford, Hull 3 St. James's Chron.

Huntingd.-Kent 4 Sun-Even. Mail

Ipswich 1, Lancas. Star-Traveller

Leices. 2--Leeds 2 Statesman

Lichfield, Liver. 6 Packet-Lond.Chr.

Maidst. Manch. 6 Albion--C. Chron.

Newc.3.-Notts, 2 Courier-Globe

Northampton Eng. Chron.--Ing.

Norfolk, Norwich Cour.d'Angleterre

பாவ

N.Wales, Oxford2 Cour. de Londres

Portsea-Pottery 11 Weekly Papers

Preston-Plym. 2 17 Sunday Papers

Reading -Salisb. Hue & Cry Police

Salop-Sheffield2 Lit. Adv.-Lit.Gaz.

Sherborne, Sussex Bath 3—Bristol 5

Shrewsbury Berwick-Boston

Staff. Stamf. 2 Birmingham 3

Taunton-Tyne Blackb. Brighton

Wakefi.- Warw. Bury St. Edmund's

Wolverh. Worc.2 Camb.--Chath.

York3.IRELAND37 Carli.2--Chester 2 CONTAINING

SCOTLAND 24. Chelms. Cambria.

Jersey 2. Guern. % Miscellaneous correspondence.

Review of Dew Publications. MINOR CORRESPONDENCE.--Corrections, &c. 194 Gregson's Fragments of Hist. of Lancashire 233 The Declaration against Transubstantiation 195 Shaw Mason's Statistical Account of Ireland 234 Right of Presentation to the New Churches 196 Pegge's Curialia.--Fosbrooke's Monachism 240 Churches in honour of National Victories 197 Upcott's Account of English Topography 242 Hungerford Family?-Bp. Trelawny, &c. 199 Rob Roy, &c.- Dallas's Ramirez, a Poem. 243 Coins by Wyon.-Non-residence of Clergy 199 Myers's Remarks on Education.--A Cruise 244 The distressed Case of Thomas Redmile... 200 Two Sketches of France, Belgium, and Spa 245 New lon at Sherborne in Dorsetshire....... 201 Walpole's Memoirs relating to Turkey. COMPENDIUM OF COUNTY Hist. : Cambridge ib. The Life and Errors of John Duntop...... 248 The late Insurrection in Derbysbire... 206-208 Mrs. Cornwallis on the Canonical Scriptures 249 Dr. May's Collection of Reformation Tracts 209 LITERARY INTELLIGENCE...

253 Account of Portrait of Dr. Martin Luther 210 Intelligence relative to Arts and Sciences 255 Case of Capt. Parr, Commanderof‘Chaser' 211 Select POETRY Proposed Amendment of Copyright Act...214

Historical Chronicle. On Disorders from Indigestion.-Insanity 216 Proceedings in present Session of Parliament260 Comparative View of Gibbon and Lardver 217 Abstract of principal Foreign Occurrences.. 263 The Detected, a Periodical Paper, No. 11. 220 Intelligence from various Parts of the KingCharade by Porson; another by a Lady...221 dom, 267.- London and its Vicinity..... 269 Puoning.Followers of Joanna Southcott 222 Promotions, &c.271.--Births,and Marriages 272 Particulars of Origin of Hackney Coaches 223 OBITUARY ; contaioing original notices of Family of Spenser, and of Goldsmith ?.... 224 S. Cotes, Sir R. Croft, G. Cuit, J. Gifford, Remarks on the Signs of Inos, &c.......... 225 P. North, Earl of Upper Ossory, E. RushGreek and Latin derived from the Celtic... 229 worth, J. Serra, R. Shuttleworth, &c. 273 Gaelic, or Celtic, Prosessorship proposed 232 Meteorological Diary,286; Bill of Mortality 287 Foundling- Hospital-Epitaph ou Oldham ib. Prices of the Markets, 287.- The Stocks,&c. 288 With an Etching of the New Inn at SHERBORNE in DORSETSHIRE ;

and a Lithographic Portrait of Martin LUTHER.

[graphic]

.... 246

256

By SYLVANUS URBAN, Gent,

Printed by NICHOLS, Son, and Bentley, at Cicero's Head, Red Lion Passage, Fleet-str. London;

where all Letters to the Editor are particularly desired to be addressed, Post-PAID.

MINOR CORRESPONDENCE.

We have been favoured with answers two years since) a short time before his to Mr. Smyth's question in p. 3 b. (where death, with an injunction that she for Psalm 100, read 110), from J. B., should never make it known; which CLERICUS, and W. W.: to the latter, request was strictly complied with, unwho has quoted the passage alluded to, til ber poverty obliged her to dispose of we give the preference.--". The infor it to its present possessor.” mation,” he says,

“ which Mr. Smyth S. A. asks, l." Whether Casaubon's requires will be found in Lowth's Tenth Annotatjons on Persius, which in 1695 Lecture on Hebrew Poetry. The fol were annexed to Henninius's Juvenal, lowing are Lowth's words :

are now to be met with in a separate Præ Utero Auroræ tibi ros prolis tuæ : form?" - 2. " Whether R. S. Vidal, boc est: Præ rore, qui ex Utero Auroræ esq. has yet published his Translation of prodit, ros tibi erit prolis tuæ; copiosior Mosheim's Notes on Cudworth, which nimirum et numerosior. Quo in loco he partially announced in the preface to quæ interpretationum portenta peperit his version of the Commentaries on the Hebræi idiomatis ignoratio!

Affairs of the Christians'?"-3. “ Whe“ Nothing can be clearer than Lowth's ther any Translation, either English or interpretation of this difficult verse. A French, bas yet appeared of Meusel's celebrated German Critic makes this · Leitfaden zur Geschichte der Gelehr. observation upon it: 'Cujus rei, nempe samkeit,' or Guide to the History of LiEllipsis, illustre exemplum esse potest terature, which was published at Leipsie locus ille gravissimus vexatissimusque in 1799, and reviewed in the Mon. Rev. Psalm. 110. 3. à nemine, quod scimus, vols. 32, 33, 34, and 36."-We thank this præter reverend. Lowthium, rectè fe- Correspondent for the sight of his learned liciterque tractatus.' Vid. Schnurreri Tract: it is very much too long for inser. Observ. p. 169."

tion, and shall be returned to his order. “A critical Translation of the Psalms," A DEACON, having been called upon W. W. adds, “after the manner of to solemnize the marriage between a Lowth's Isaiah, Blayney's Jeremiah, couple whose banns bad been published and Newcome's Minor Prophets and full two years before, at first hesitated, Ezekiel, is a desideratum in Hebrew Lin under the supposition, that in such a terature. Perhaps a new and in proved case there might be some restriction ; edition of Green's Translation might an. but, finding none, either in the Canons swer the purpose. I hope ere long or Rubrick, complied with the request. some Hebrew Scholar will undertake -He asks, “ Does no length of time, this necessary Work.

or circumstance, such as the parties BiogRAPHICUS observes that our Cor- having in the interim resided out of the respondent St. Ives may find some parish, nullify banns once published ?" further particulars of Richard Lau Clericus submits the following query: rence in Lord Mountmorres's History " When a man has been absent from of the Irish Parliament, vol. II. Ap- his wife for seven years, and never heard pendix, p. 221. “Mr. Laurence ap of during that time, or per contrà : is a pears to have had the management of Surrogate justified in granting the rethe Duke of Ormond's estates, and Lord maining party a licence to intermarry M. gives extracts from his papers. He with any other person upon the authoestablished a small manufactory at Car- rity of the statute i Jac. c. 11.? rick, on the Duke's estate, for ratteens X. X. X. requests an account of the wade of wool. Richard Laurence is foundation, various changes, and prealsó mentioned in the Ormond pedigree; sent endowments, of St. John's Chapel, see Archdall's edition of Lodge's Peer Deritend, near Birmingham. age, vol. IV. p. 2, note."

S. H. C. asks for particulars of RiMr. THOMAS SIMPSON says, “ Perhaps chard Hull, esq. who built the tower on it may not be generally known that Leith Hill in Surrey, in the year 1766 ? there is now in the possession of a gen. Where did he reside, the date of bis tleman, who purchased it of Mrs. Barber, death, whether he left issue, &c. ? It the wife of Francis Barber, Dr. John. appears from the inscription on the son's faithful servant, the Original Mi. tower at Leith Hill that he sat in Par. niature, painted about the year 1736, of liament: query for what borough? the late Dr. Samuel Johnson, when he P. 229 1. 16. After “ originated” in was in his twenty-cighth year. It is in the first paragraph, omit “ from.good preservation, is the only one ever A WESLEYAN must excuse our depainted at so early a period of his life, clining any further answer to W. B. S. and was given by the Doctor himself to Messrs. HAWKINS; WEEKES; T. D.; T.; Mrs. Barber (who died at Lichfield about H. I.; M. P. ; CHRISTIANUS; in our next.

THE GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE,

For MARCH, 1818.

MISCELLANEOUS CORRESPONDENCE.

[ocr errors]

Mr. URBAN,

March 2.

A. No: Because no one can be a ProTHE intimate connection which testant on principle, who is not satisfied the Declaration against Transub

of the truth of the Declaration; and if stantiation has with the history of be is a Protestant on principle, there this Country, and with the mainte

can be no hardship in making a Declanance of its Protestant interests, does ration, which he knows to be true, and,

as an avowed Protestant, he professes to not appear to be sufficiently known,

believe. if we may judge by a motion that was made in the House of Commons, ration, that many Protestants, who are

Q. Is it any objection to the Declain the last Session of Parliament. You

called upon to make it, do not consider will not, therefore, I am sure, require the worship of the Church of Rome to further apology for recommending to be idolatrous, and may therefore think you for insertion in your valuable the Declaration an unfounded calumny? Magazine the following extract from A. If they think the Declaration an a recent publication.

unfounded calumuy, and hold the wor. Declaration against Transubstantiation. ship of the Church of Rome not to be

Q. Why was the Declaration against idolatrous, they are not Protestants, Transubstantiation required by the Sta

whatever they may profess to be; and tute of 30 Charles II.?

the objection does not apply to them. A. For the purpose of excluding Pa

Q. Can we, then, consider the Declapists from sitting in either House of Par.' ration as unnecessary in respect of the liament; and because former Statutes Papists, or hard on the Protestants ? had been found insufficient for that

A. It is neither unnecessary as to

the Papists, because the experience of purpose. Q. How does that appear?

the past shews that former Laws were

insufficient without it; nor can it be A. By the event. Papists were excluded from Parliament by the oath of any hardship on the Protestants, be

cause, they are Protestants on prinsupremacy required by 5 Eliz. Yet dur. ing the reign of Charles II. there were

ciple, they know it to be true, and, as instances of Papists, who “ took the

avowed Protestants, profess to believe liberty to sit and vote in Parliament *,'

it; and which if they do not believe, till they were finally excluded by the

they belie their Protestant profession. stricter test of the Declaration.

Q. Is it any hardsbip on Protestants On the Right of Presentation, &c. to to make the Declaration against Tran the proposed New Churches. substantiation and the Invocation of To George BRAMWELL, Esq. Saints ?

A. No: Because, if they are really THE Society for promoting the Protestants, they are so on this very Churches and Chapels having elected principle, that the worship of the Church

you their Honorary Secretary, I of Rome is unscriptural, superstitious, shall hope to claim their attention, and idolatrous. 9. Is it any objection to the Decla- through you, to a subject of some

moment, which does not seem to ration, that many Protestants, who are

have been adverted to by their rules called upon to make it, do not know enough of the subject to be satisfied of and orders, although it may, indeed, tbe truth of the Declaration ?

find a place in the Bill for the pur

poses corresponding with your So* Statute 30 Charles II. ciety.

The

The point is, that of Patronage whole body, as soon as it shall be inand Presentation to the Livings to be eorporated, and authorized by the annexed to the New Churches. As Diocesan. This will throw into the there is no waste which has not an bands of a power lodged somewhere, owner, and which does not (except a right as extensive as any yet known in cases of antiept Royalties) belong in this Couotry; for, if these New to some parish ; it will be necessaryChurches should be numerous, as we in maturing the terms of your So are led to expect, the patronage ciety, and the clauses of the Bill, to vested in them will be equal to that provide for the consent and against of the Crown, or of many Colleges, the non-conscot of the Clergy of Pa &c. combined ; and if it be pot so, rishes whose district and dues will be the patronage must be greatly multiconsiderably diminished, and also for plied in the hands of the present the patronage of the new Livings, holders. It will therefore be necesmany of which are, and will remain, sary for the parties interesting themas well in Lay as in Ecclesiastical hands. selves to pause for a moment, and a

It can never be in the contemplation moment only, until this point be well of the Members of this Society, or and safely adjusted that the subthe framers of the Bill, to abridge scriptions and the buildings be not the present Incumbents of any rights raised before this difficulty be settled, to which they have been duly in. and then the main object be stayed. ducted, and are in possession; or that Io the fortuves that subsist on tithes, they should be expected to surrender great care must be taken to preserve them without a just compensation in inviolate the just claims of Lay value, in proportion to their age. aud Ecclesiastical Impropriators; for This is peculiarly the case of those the New Churches are not coming Clergy who hold extensive parishes ppon lands unknowo, but upon

those on which it is designed to erect New

which are mostly already tilheable, Churches. It will be likewise neces. which is by far ihe greatest part of sary to provide for the claims of all the Island, notwithstanding all the Lay and Ecclesiastical patronage: recent provision of Inclosure Bills in some are vested in the hands of Col. that respect. leges of the Universities, and some The ierin Free Church or Chapel in those of Public Corporations, of means, that it is exempt from the the Crown, of the Primate, the Dio. jurisdiction of the Ordinary, save cesan, or of Lay owners. It is pro- only that the Incumbents were insti. bable that in many of these cases tuted by the Bishop *. On this point their claims will extend over the likewise much attention is necessary, whole district, so as to preclude any and the more so at present, when so other church or chapel without their much is advaoced both in the Estaconsent, inasınuch as that would tend blished Church and out of it, which to injure their claim; and that separate requires the pruning hand of a cor: Acts of Parliament will be found ve rect (not a relaxed) Orthodoxy. Ifit cessary, to meet objections, and to is designed, in the more modern acestablish just alternatives and com ceptation of the term, merely that the peusations; which, if not agreed seats should be free, and not approupon, will be necessarily referred to priated even in the chancel: it will a Jury, as in cases of public improve- relieve the place from much pride, ments in highways, canais, &c. But much disputation, much future disthese are of minor concern to that of appointment, and litigation of claims, actual Presentation to the new Liv- that this term should be defined ings, with title to all the incidental clearly. Former times were similar emoluments.

to the present in the want of Church If land is to be purchased, the accommodation; whence arose the trustees must be authorized to pur erection in distant hamlets of Chapels chase the freehold; and even then of Ease; and a Capellane was enthe presentation to the Living would dowed by the Lay Lord, with the probably not lie with them. The joint conseut of the Diocesan, the Church or Chapel must be endowed Patron, and the Incumbent; and by them, and the presentation of an these are still requisite, and, accord: Incumbent must be the act of the Trustees of the Society, or of the * Tanner, Nót. Monast. pref. 28.

« ПредишнаНапред »