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The monetbe's minde; mentioned in Mr. URBAN, Cowbit, Duc. 31. this extra&t, was a fervice performed YOUR

OUR Copftant Reader, p. 1107, for the dead, one month after their de feems to be well-disposed, and ceale: there were also weeks' mindes, well-informed concerning the duty he and years' mindes, which were ferviers: enquires about; and would not the for the dead performed at the end of a fincere communicants, whom he speaks week, and of a year. The word minde of, find much Chriftian sobriety, found fignified remembrance; a month's mind judgement, and excellent infiruction, in a was a remembrance after a month; a Companion to the Altar, which is print. year's mind, a remembrance after a year. ed in many of our Prayer Books ? The phrase montbe minde survived the P.S. X. Y. p. 1091, seems to be cuftom, and the words being ftill re. right in his remark on Exodus, xxviii, membered as coupled, when their ori. 36: “Holiness to the Lord." le is ginal meaning was almost forgotten, it true, the Septuagint is Ayiao & Kepít, is, I think, easy to conceive that a per- the Holiness of the Lord, but Tremel. fon who had a strong desire to a thing lius has it “ Sanctitas Jehovæ;" as might, instead of saying, I have a mind X. Y. has before observed. Now > to it, fay, I have a month's mind to it, fignifies to or unlo, and is generally as meaning fomewhat more.

prefixed to the dative case, whichi, I The other extract is from Ray's believe, Tremellius means here; for, I

Collection of English Proverbs;" find him frequently closer to the Hebrew where it is said, that

than the Septuagint is. “ To dine with Duke Humphrey, is to May not the word “ extra," p. 1096, faft, to go without one's dinoer. This Hum

mean, he never was extra viam, oui of plurey, Duke of Gloucester, was uncle to

his way, or at a stand ?

J. M. King Henry 1 T. and his protector during his minority, renowned for hospitality and good hoofe keeping, and commonly called the

Miscellaneous Monumental Infiriptions.

1.Ona mural tablet at CLIFTox. good duke of Gloucester. Those were faid to dine with duke Humphrey wito walked

“ Hic fitus eit JOHANNES PILGRIM, A. B. out dinner time in the body of St. Paul's, be

Sti. Coll. Jolian. Cantah, cause it was believed the duke was buried pietatis exemplar, literarum decus, there. But, Lith Dr. Fuller, that laying is

quem as far from luch as they from dinner, even

Numifmate solerini decoravit twenty miles eff; seeing this duke was bu

Mælenas Holles Duc. Noy. Caftri. red in the church of St. Albans, to which he

ob. Jul. 12, 1753, æt. 23." was a great benefactor.”

H. D. B.

2. In C ifton church-yard.

“ In a vault beneath this stone lies intered Mr. URIAN,

the body of the laie Rev. THOMAS FRY, IOGRAPHICUS,” (p1131) Dr in Diviniry, President of St. John's Cole

He deJohn Smith, esq.”

parted this life, 22 Nov. 1772, age: 56 years. As soon as I read the query, I had 3. In BAKEWELL church-fasd. recourse to my MS Collectivo of Live “ To the memory of SAMUEL Rot, yers, of the name of Smith; and I clerk of the parith church of Bakewell; find ihree different John Smitlis, about which off e le filled thirty-five years with the period your correspondent menuons. credit to himself, and satistaction to the in

JOHN SMITH, a Commillioner of the habitants; his natural powers of voice, in
Ticafury in 1694, Chanceilor of the clearness, frengeli, and sweetness, were als
Exchequer in 1699, and Speaker of the together unequal to
Lower House of Parliament in 1705.

He died Oct. 31, 1792, aged 70 years." He died in March 1723 4.

4. In St. PAXCRAs church-yard. JOHN SMITH, Gray’s - Inn *, Ser: 6. THADÆUS FITZPATRICK, Esq. diell the jeant ar Law 1700, Puiine Buron of the 6th of September 1771, aged 47 years. Exchequer 1702,

If Touch, if Candor, if Probity, JOHN SMITH, Lincoln's inn*, Sor

will ever proreacceptable in the night of God, jeant at Law 1702, Chief Baron of

We trust his soul ha:h received

the reward of the Juft, Scotlard tempore Queto Aune, Puilne Baron in England 1714.

and now looks down with compaflion

on those who must always admire his talents, Si quid novisti recii: 6 [?:el compos) iais,

and reve, e his virtues. Candidus in peiti, si sin bois ulure melum. His afflice mother caused this stone Yours, &c

R. J.

to be intcribed to the memory * Quære, if thot se two are not in reality of a molt amiable and worthy inn. b- fame person ! Euii.

+ Requiefcat in pace; timor.""


Dr. 31.

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Dec, 10, published in p. 702, 703, as having IN answer to your correspondentF.A.S. been “ copied from foul notes * ;" for,

P. 416, it is believed that the Daniel foul” they certainly deserve to be Vereenquired after was a NATURAL son called. His impartiality, however, of one of that noble family.

should be celebrated in one inftance ; Ir: p. 405, col. 2, 1. 47, what is meant as he there aims an insidious blow against by "additional Charrer?" E. D. a filter university with equal good will

as against his own, which, together Mr. URBAN, Oxford, Dec. 31. with the hierarchy, never escapes his PERHAPS you will find room in sneers, if he can at any time find occa

your Supplement for the admiltirin lion to indulge himself in cafting them. of the following frictures, reluling What your reviewer has said, in p. 933, from fome enquiries in the preceding col. 2, of the business there alluded ro, parts of your volume for 1793.

cannot be fairly controverred. The deP. 811. The Querist has been already fendant's own account, fince published replied to in p. 1011.

But was not Dr. in an octavo volume, juftifies allo a Scrope's colleague mentioned in his pre brother reviewer's description of his face to the second volume of lord Ca whole conduet,as discovering" throughrendon's State Papers, Dr. Nowell, the out a degree of perulance scarcely para present worthy principal of St. Mary donable in a boy, and highly disgrace. Hail? His fucceffor was, undoubtedly, ful in a man who lays claim to the cha. Dr. Monkhouls.

racter of an enlighecned and liberal phiThe person so illiberally described by lofopher. The whole series of his reToup, see p. 811, was, most allurediy, marks during the trial, and of his fun. no other than the lare highly-to-be-ree sequent vindication, confifts of trilling Sprcted b shop Lowth ; to whose inter: quibbles, or difingenuous evasions. The ference the omission of that critic's ob. conduct of his opponents was temjectionable note is to te attributed. perate; the r procecdinge syfemalically Dr. Kennicoit had no concern in it. regular; and their uit mare decision Toup's description of bifhop Louth, as juft.” li should not have been omitted, “in literis elegantioribus planè hospitis ;” ihat the long and excellent speech of the and L. L's characterizing him in p. 1079,

vice-chancellor, which you

so deler col. 1, by " a total want or neglect of vedly commend in p. 933, col. 2, is molt all tafe.” may surely be considered as diningenuously given, in a very imper. the result of blind prejudice, or hardy feat manger, by ihe defendant; whose oppofition, to the general voice of the laudable, manly spirie" must be lefe Jearned world. This baughey fpirit of to the celebration of L. L. the ready ad. fingularity seems to have poffe fled your vocale of a man, who “frands to fun, correspondent, when he huried his re. in innocence, that the common law can. lum imbelle against the bishop's poeti. not reach one hair of his head." Sep, cal performances, and his prole verhon 702, 703. The paffage which he pers of Isaiah. The iruiy ingenious travlla: feElly remembers, p. 1072, 00:2,"itetor of Euripides, Mr. Potter, in his in Lowth applied an expreffion of the prelace to 1. The Oracle concerning Plaimill to Warbust»n, thouid, in con. Babylon, &c. from Isaiah ; London, mon Candour, bave been po'pied oui. 1785," entertains a more favourable

If it stands as L. L reprelunes, he opinion of his lord fhip's abilities. Tie thould recol.ee how often the mere fai castic cavıls at fuperaccuracy in fonie auk wadoe's of a man, who knew pop passages of the vertion, as arising from how, at:empung to be facetious," will is the untouard talk of publishing a apply to very many pallages, in which grammar,” trongly indicate a glaring he himself takes the liberty of using, or deficiency of judgement in L. L. whole railier abusing the language of Scriptuie. want of caddour also cannot pejmit him

Ut nemo in fefe tentat de scendere! to let slip any opportunity of the wing P.936 col. 12, 1. anıp thould we not his egregious inaligniry towards cpilo. for Spence's" read " Lowri's I" расу. . Lowth would probably have The “ Cho ce of Hercules," at the end cicaped ii, had not his name made of the both dialogue in Spence's • Poiyits appearance in the Gazette" as a bi- meris," as the undoubice periormance Hop; in some of which order, though of his friend Lowih. Pope could “fpy defert,” L. L. cannul,

Yours, &r. ACADEMICUS. He may well reprefent what be has

* Scep, acdo, col. . GENT. MAG. Supplement, 1793.


Dec. 31



Church Catechism, &c. &c. is descend. ΤΗ HE following notices may not be ed from Bernard Gilpin, p. ittı: unacceptable to some of the nu

« On every hedge merous readers of vour volume for 1793 i The glow-worm lights his gem." in p. 1001. of which the famous. Ed. Till Q. X. mentioned it, I never knew mund Curll is referred to for infor. that a glow-worm ever appeared but in 'mation relative to Crathaw. Recourse, an hedge : I have often feen ie there. however, needs nok be had to him, Though not a Southern Faunist, I take whose authority unsupported is of no the liberty to notice this. VERITAS. avail. Crashaw's education " in Sut. ton's Hospital, called the Charter- Two MONTH TOUR IN SCOTLAND. house,” is a tested by A. Wood, in his (Continued from p. 1095.) Fofi, Oxon. 1:3, 6o which the inge: H AVING left Bunaw; and forded a nious writer of his life in the " Biogra. wide, but shallow, stream, paffing phia Britannica” refers, and from which fome iron furnaces, we crossed a trað Curll must have borrowed his 'account ; of pleasant meadows, where now, in the which is also gi: *by Mr. Headley in end of August, the mowers were just his “ Biographical Sketches' prefixed beginning to cut down the grass. On to “ Select Beauties of Antieuc English account of the roughness of the surface, Poetry; London, 1787."

scattered plentifully with fragments of P. 796, col. 2. line 35, for "439," rock, this work is performed in a jerkread “ 435;" and p. 797, col. 1, 1. 23, ing and interrupted manner, with a erase the comma; as also the period fcythe of not more than a foot and an after a vocat,” in l. 28; and to the halt in length in the blade. note add, “ of vol. LXII.”

Rising out of this bortom up the fides P. 1335, col, s.l. 23, read “ folio.” of bills richly clothed in birches, whose P. 1051,

col. the intelligence in bright and penfile foliage, fofily unduI., 8, 9, 10, being premature, should lating with the breeze, formed' a most not have been admitted.

ref:ething contrast with the dead and P. 1096, note, 1. 2, “and he never dusky moors over which we had was oue,” will probably explain this been lately travelling, we found occapassage ; that is, he never was at a loss fion to lament, that Art, too frequently for fomewhat to say, he never stopt at enmity with Nature, was beginning for want of words.

to play the tyrant even here, many parts Ibid, note, I, 13, Dr. Ninecaps may of this lovely landscape having been alnot, perhaps, occur in the Tailer, but ready plundered of their fhades to supin the Speciaior, No. 494. See Gran- ply thc demands of Vulcan in bis caves

Biographical History," under below. Thomas Goodwin.

At the distance of about two miles. P.1125, col. 2, l. 37, read " Partii.” from Bunaw, in palling through an in. P. 1091, col. i, to what do lines 38, conhiterab'e village, Crouarchin pre

SCRUTATOR. feated itself to us in a muft impreslive

point of view, towering fuperemineatly Mr. URBAN,

aloft, above all competition from its A

LEISURE day has afforded me furrounding neighbours. Like Parnas.

the great plealure of reading your fus, il may boast two luminits, the one Magazine, and making a few remarks. faid confidabiy to surpafs the other in

May the example of the benevolence altitude; though, from the vatt elevaof Birmingham le followed by the in- tion of the buth, this difference is habitants of every town !

ticaretly obtervable from below. Thanks to Wiliam May, for so plea Upon the border of a valley some fing a receipt for a scald; and hould what farther onwards ftands another Vericas, or any of his family, meet with village, the name of which we were fuch 20 accident, he will try the cold unable to collect from the quick and water, and has pot a doubt of as being furongly-accente, pronunciation of the a good prescription,

inhabitants; it was, however, of greater Can any of your numerous corre exieni, better built, and more fully fpondents info:m me who was the ?!. pegled, than any we had lately seen; thopot The Whole Duty of Mav? bein', belides, diftinguished by a school

Can you inform me whtina William endowed for the purpose of teaching the Gilpin, vicar of Boldre, near Lyming. English languige in the natives of these kon, and author of Lectures on the regions, where the Erit, till lately, bas

ger's si

39, 40, refer?

Dec. 19.

almoft alone been known. Charitable In approaching Inverary, extensive foundations for education are common woods of pine, investing the fides of in most parts of Scotland; nor, as is the vast and lofty mountains, Aung their case with us, do manufactures and agri. foemn fhades across the vale, in the culture (affording light manual employ, very depth of which the Aray rolls ments, adapted to the earliest years of along, revealing himself at intervals belife) draw off the attendance of youth twixt the trees, but more generally bufrom fuch seminaries : hence it hap- ried in his rugged bed, and betraying pens, probably, that the peasantry of himself only by the noise and tumult of that country are in general better taught, his course. and more informed, than persons of the It was one in the morning when we same class in this.

reached our inn; the family, however, Soon after baving left this village, were still up. The house was large and Loch-aw, a lovely water of thirty miles excellent; and, a fynod of the Highin length, but not proportionably broad, land ciergy being there afsembled at the appeared before us betwixt its rocky time, by the arrangements of the larder confines 'running nearly straight, and it appeared that the Kirk, as well as the parallel to each other. Having férried Church, is no improvident nor unskilful over it in a boat of a construction fufo catereís. A most sumptuous fupper ficiently roomy and commodious, we was quickly served; and, though the again resumed our saddles, and pufied best beds in the house were previously briskly forward for Inverary, hoping occupied by the guests who had come there to meet with such accomodations before us, those which remained, in as would compensate for all the fatigues contrast with the lodgings we had lately and inconveniences we had of la: = ex had, seemed beds of down, and by no perienced, and sepay the exertions of means to stand in need of the apologies one of the most laborious days that we which our hoft repeated in their behalf fuftained in Scotland.

as he lighted us to our apartments. It has already been observed, that it is

(To be continued.) to the foldicry facioned in this country that it stands indebied for the great iin Mr. URBAN, Caernarvon, Dec. 30. provements which hive been created in

HAVE read, in

1093, a letter its hichways; to whom, wbilit lo em from Lichfield, in which the writer ploycki, an encouraging addision is made asks tivo or three questions respecting of lix-pence to their daily pay. By the late Dean of Bangor and his predethefe a road was now forring from the ceilor; and, as I happen to be able to ferry abovementioned, to fal-in with give accurate answers to these enquiries, that leading from Tyendrum to love. you will be pleased to inforın your corrary, and which, when completed, respondent, that the immediate prede. could no fail of being both an ornament cellor of ihe late Dean of Bangor was and a benefit to close neighbourhoods. Dr. Huhes, who was promoted to this

As we continued upon the road this dizuty in 1749 by Dr. Pearce, then evening to a much die, houi than usual, Bishop of Bangir; and, on the de:th of the moon, now near lis fuli, and riding Den flugles, in August, 1753, the in cloudle's plendour above the lune same bith p conterred this preferment mits of the higher levountains, produ on Dr. Thomas Lloyd, uho, dynnig in ced, among the oturi inequalities of O&tober lali, enjoyed this dignity full tho.e broken in 10 viis Crimus, el. 40 years; and, in November lali, the fe&ts of ligti and the turceivable prelent bifhop collated his nephew, by ruch as have been accu romed oniy John Waneli, M.A. fon of Dr. Waito the ? Ermity vi

jen, to this dignity; and, as your cor. whild Echo, responsive from bier Du Telpondent is, I make no doubt, a gen.

Cave " the iran pirg of our tieman of candour, and fond of eccieri hories on the ocks, cu ditterent voices afical arecilotis, you will be pleated to caling to caninchei, i veuth of rivers add, that our bishop, in the courie of fai beneath mur <col ufrorrents

ieu !6, or thereabouts, has given to frua : insighis jove, or the din the ciergy of this country parochial and and incrunc mirmurs of datant was o her ecclefiafticai preferents, amounia ter-a!ls, cont, co wi...the “ wishing in Bogether to the annual tum of 4000i. time nipino

at lealt; and, the deanry exitpred, of aiului, anxious, and agrecable en every vacan: benefice has been disserto mouons la the mind.

conferred on Velthmon. LAI U3.


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Dec. 31.


With regard to birds shot in this king. TW

HE poem of Crashaw, mentioned dom, I wish to have them seat frela

by your correspondent M. Green, killed; only observe to put tow into the p. 1001, as alluded to by Mr. Hayley, mouth, and upon any wound the bird could not be on occafion of “ Natalis may have received, to prevent the fea. Principis Mariæ," but was doubtless thers being soiled, and then wrap it written in consequence of the birth of smooth at full-lengih in paper, and pack the Princess Anne, the king's third it close in a box. And, if it be sent daughter, on March 17, 1635-7, who from a great distance, the entrails should o died at Richmond, not having at. be extracted, and the cavity filled with tained to the age of three years and nine tow dipt in run or other spirit. The months. The “ Natalis Ducis Ebora. following mixture is proper for the precensis” was Oct. 14, 1633.

servation of animals : one pound of salt, In reply to the request of A Constant four ounces of alum, two ounces of Reader, p. 1076, I send you the follow. pepper, powdered together. ing extracts from a paper, which was, I I should be particularly obliged to believe, put into my hands by the late such captains of ships as would let apart Sir Afhop Lever, at Alkrington, near a small calk of spirit, into which they twenty years ago; in which, after ex

may put every uncommon sea produc. plaining to his friends what are " the tion which they meet with during their subjects he is desirous to obtain,” he voyage, wrapping every article separate « lays down a method for their preser in a rag, or a livile oakum. vation and safe convevance, calculated P. 1077,'col. 1. In the article re. - to give as little trouble as poisible"- fpecting the Letters of the Hittory of “ Large beasts should be carefully skin. England, line 8, afier the words “ Lord ned, with the horns, scull, jaws, tail, Chesterfield" iniert the word net, and feet, left entire: the skins may then P. 1093, col. 2. Hugh Hughes, D D. either be put into a vefiel of spirit, or was Dean of Bangor io 1755; but when elle rubbed well on the inside with the he died, or when Dr. Lloyd* was apmixture of salt, allum, and pepper, pointed dean, I am not able to discover; hereafter mentioned, and hung to dry, the reafon of which I take to be, that the Small beafts may be put into a cask of deanry is in the gift of the bilhop, not of sum, or any other spirit. Large birds the king, and therefore the eppuinement may be treated as large beasis, but mult is not announced in the Gazette. nų be put in Ipirit. Small birds may Inform your correspondent Biogra. be preserved in the following minner: phicus, 1131, col. 1, that, according take out the entrails, open a paffage to to your Magazine, the “ Rev. Mr. the brain, which thould be sconped out Musgrave, of Brampton, Derbyshire,” through the mouth; introduce into the died April 22, 1736. Whether he be cavilies of the scull and the whole body the perion your correspondent enquires fome of the mixture of salt, allum, and after, I am not able to say. pepper, putting some througin the gul. let and whole lenyth of the neck, then Mr. URBAN, hang the bird in a cool airy place, fift Np. 1157, you mention the Duke of by the feet, that the body may be ime pregnated by the falts, and afterward title came to Edward, Duke of Somer. by a thread ihrough the under mandible set, who died in 1792 (lee LXII. 91), of the bill, till it appears to be fweet, the effate wis'lmall, but he lived a then hacg it in the fun, or near a tire: long life in great rernement a: Madea after it is well dried, clear out what re. Bradley, laved much money, and laid it mains loole of the mixture, and 611 che all our in purchasis of land. He was to cavily of the body with wool, vakum, afraid of ine (mail-pox that he would or any loft fubftance, and pack it moush not open leccers; they were to be held in paper. Larve fithes thould be cpened up to a glals window that he might read in ihi belli, the cntrails taken oni, and them through it. He paid no visits for 'the inside aveli rubbed with the prepa. lome years before his death. Q. X. rarion of talt, allum, and pepper, and fuffed with oakum. Small fithes put

Mr. URBAN, in tpirn, as well as replies and infects, I HAVE net lived enough in Italy to except butterflies and moths, and any

know she plav of Sciope-bui sciope. iutects of fiuc cuiours, which thould be roné (whence the common illalpelt word poned down in a box prepared for that caption ) is an idle or lazu pertio. R, purpose, with their wings expanded. * D.D. of Trum; college, Cambridge, 1755.

395. 108

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