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Surprizing than the number of them. manship; but the rest, about a hundred in Among the busts is a celebrated one of number, are only for common horse-men. the Egyptian goddess Isis, on a fine table The late earl enriched his seat with a of granite.
well-chosen library, and a collection of The Loggio, or Banquetting house, in medals, antiques, and other curiofities, the bowling-green, has an Ionic arcade, which shewed the juftness and elegance of with pilasters beautifully rusticated, and his taste, who was one of the greatest virenriched with niches and statues, besides tuosos and antiquarians of the age. 'It is a row of antique buftos on the top. Here said, his lordship had some thought of is also a grotto, whose front is curiously erecting a Stone henge in miniature, as it carved without, and wholly of marble was supposed to be in its original glory, within ; the pillars are of black marble of according to Dr. Stukely, on the hill in the Ionic order, and their capitals of white his garden. Had this been finished, it marble, and decorated with fine baffo re- would have added to the curiofities of lievos brought from Florence.
Wilton, and been the admiration of fo. In the garden are two rustic Ionic doors, reigners as well as natives ; for every one fronting each other two ways. The sta- that views that stupendous piece of antibles, and other offices, with the curious quity in its ruins would with delight conrustic gate, and the columns frosted on template it, as it is supposed to have apeach side, on the stable-bridge are all beau- peared in its flourishing state. ties in their kind, and finely disposed. Dr. Cook's Account of the Effects of Peru. The gardens, as well as the canal, are fed from the rivers Nadder and Willy,
vian Bark in the Complaint of the Gout,
as experienced on himself. which here join their streams.
Among several pieces of antiquity in Ifancholy-effects of the Gout, I have put the two courts before the house, there is a noble column of porphyry, with a marble myself under a course which I am deterStatue of Venus, on the top of it, above termined to prosecute at least for one year, 30 feet high; it is of excellent workmanship, as in that time I hall have given my Meand came originally from Alexandria. dicine a fair trial, with which, if I am fucNear it is another niarble statue on one cessful, will then prescribe for others. knee, supporting a fun-dial.
I have already took it daily for four The gardens extend on the south-side of months, to the quantity of a heaped teathe houte, beyond the river, and have a tpoonful wetted, first with strong, cinnaview of the remarkable Down called Sa- mon water, and then diluted with plain lisbury-plain, leading to Shafishury, The water, and wah it down with a draught old walls that formerly surrounded these of the same, an hour or two after breakgardens have been many years taken down, faft, to lay a foundation, to prevent its and haw-haws substituted in their place, making me sick, and to create an appetite which open a boundless view to the coun- to my dinner. try all round. Here is also a magnificent When I have compleated the course, bridge over the river in these gardens, and I thall be better able to give a full account reckoned their principle ornament. From of the success. However, I find great the garden is an easy ascent to the top of a benefit from it already. It wards off the hill in the park, on which is an equestrian gout, which pushes hard against it, but ftatue of Marcus Aurelius, exactly re. holds but a few hours; it gives me a good sembling that in the Capitol at Rome. appetite to my vi&tuals; brightens my
We omitted to mention one curiosity, memory ; strengthens my nerves; and which is shewn in this manificent ftruce furnishes me with a stock of spirits to ituture, namely, a collection of head-pieces, dy every night from fix to eleven o'clock, coats of mail, and other armour, for without weariness. It sweetens the juices, both horse and man, particularly those of and increases, perspiration, and renders Henry VIII. Edward VI. and a rich suit its smell in a morning as should be, like of an Earl of Pembroke, nick-named that from roasted mutton; and I live in Black Jack, which he wore when he be- hopes that it will
even cure my gout. fregtd and took Boulogne in France, Gentlemen sufferers, I mention this to where he commanded under the king. encourage you to set out on the same trial, Besides thefe, there are twelve other suits that we may hereafter compare comforof armour, remarkable for their work. table notes together, when the old faying,
medice cura teipfum, will be no longer oil, panada, caudle, or some such una matter of vanter.
wholesome mess. Dr. Sydenham said, if ever a specific To point out an evil without applying was found sufficient to cure the gout, a remedy, is not altogether fo serviceait must be a stomachic. This the bark ble; therefore I shall trouble you with certainly is, where it fits easy ; therefore the happy method I have had practised in bids the fairelt for the prize, of any single my own family ; which, if duly followed, drug belonging to the materia medica. I am certain, that one third more chila
Simplicity is the perfection of physic, dren would be preserved to the age of two witness the late Dr. Ratcliff; why then years ; and after that time there will be should a patient swallow down the loath- little to fear but from the small pox, &c. fome farraginous mixture of
Instead of bandages, and all those a single fimple can do the whole' business loads of swaddling.cloaths, let the infane alone ?
have only a little Aannel waistcoat, withIt has been usual with me for some out Neeves, to fit the body, and tie looseyears past, to be laid up a long time with ly behind, to which there should be a the gout, once, and sometimes twice, petticoat fewed, and over this a kind of every year ; but most commonly in the gown, of the fame material, or any other winter. I have escaped hitherto, and that is light, thin, and flimsy. The hope fo to do, though I have a little of petticoat should not be so long as the it even now in the middle joint of the child, the gown a few inches longer, middle finger of my right hand, as bad a with one cap only on the head, which fit in my foot, for fix hours, ten days may be made double, if it be thought not ago, which makes me think the bark is
warm enough. What I mean is, that feretting the gout out of my body, as for the whole dress should be so contrived, merly, before I took it, such fore-runners that it might be put on at once, and neialways ended in a severe and lasting fit ther bind nor press the head at all. The all over me.
linen as usual. And what is more ftill, i durft not for This would be sufficient for the day ; many winters past, even venture down laying aside all those swathes, bandages, Itairs to dine with my family, but kept stays, and contrivances, that are most always up in my warm study, whereas ridiculoully used, to close and keep the I do now, through the benefit of the bark, head in its place, and support the body ; ride about the country, and visit my pa- as if nature, exact nature, bad produced tients in the very coldest days of this fea- her chief work, a human creature, so fon, without any injury, to the admiration carelessly unfinished, as to want those idle of all who knew me.
aids to make it perfect. This, I particularly address to my Shoes and stockings are needless incumgouty brethern, whole complaint I should brances, till they are able to go out in the be glad to remove.
dirt. There should be a thin flannel Mirt John Cook, M. D, for the night, which ought to be every
way loose. Children in this simple, pleaSome of tbe Causes that occafion in London fent dress, which may be readily put on the Mortality of Children under two and off without tealing them, would find
themselves perfectly caly and happy, en
joying the free use of their limbs. This ONECO the causes I apprehend; hond be continued till they are three the diabolical method of the nurses bind Great care should be taken in feeding ing their tender bodies, as soon as born, them : nothing is so good as cow's milk, with bandages, so tight, that neither the but not to be boiled, with some of the bowels nor the limbs have any liberty to bilkets called tops and bottoms, or rusks, act and exert themselves in that free ealy by which we are sure to avoid that perway nature designed they mould. nicious wing called allum. Half their
Anotlier caufe is, that destructive cu. diet hould be thin, light broths, with a ftom of feeding them with water-pap,
little bread or rice boiled in them ; not c.; and, from the first, fome will cram to be fed above four times in twenty four dowa their throats some butter and lugar, hours ; and not to be fed in the night,
Years of Age.
only a little milk and water given them in At Madrid. 1. An English college cafe they awake. They should not be under the government of the Spanish je
1 Jaid on their backs to be fed, but held in suits. An Englishman is confeflor, their a fitting posture, that swallowing may be number eight. 2. A Scots and Irish easier to them.-As to any little lournesses college. they may sometimes have, nothing is so Ai Seville. An English college ungood to give them as a little of that fine der the government of the Spanith jesu. powder, called magnosa alba, in their its.
which will remove all complaints At St. Lucar. A small college of of that kind.
English called St. George's, formerly I have been the means of having the a an hospital belonging to the English facbove method practised in many families, tory. and I never knew one child that failed ; At Bilboa. A religious house the So far from it, ihey all cut their teeth number uncertain. with little or no pain, and escaped those
FRANCE. disorders fo incident to children nursed in At Paris, 1. In the Fauxbourgh, St. the common way. It would be happy, Jacques, is a convent of English Beneindeed, if all mothers would suckle their distine monks, in number twenty-four. children ; as fu many more would be 2. A monastery of visitation nuns, otherpreserved, since no other woman's milk wise Blue nuns, in number twenty. 3. can be so good : but as this is a thing A monaltery of St. Augustine núns, in more to be withed than to be expected, number fixty, with fixty pensioners. 4. we ought therefore to follow that method A monaitery of Benedictine nuns, in that has been found by experience to be number thirty. 5. A college of Irith sethe belt.
cular prielts, called Montacute college. A Lift of the Seminaries and Religious Near Paris a convent of English bare
6. A college of Scots fecular prietts. 7. Houses abroad, maintained at the expenje of the English Papills, which was
legged Carmelite friars. laid before the Parliament about tbe
1. A college of secular latter end of King William's Reign, priests and Students, in number an hunupon an Ajprehension of danger from diftine monks, in number twenty-five.
dred and fifty. 2. A convent of Benethe increase of them among us.
3. A college in the convent of English PORTUGAL
youths, in number about fixty. 4. A T Lisbon there are, 1. A college of convent of Franciscan friars, about the
about forty. 2. A monattery of English At Blois. An English nunnery. nuns, of the order of St. Bridget *, Their At Pontois. A monastery of Benecoinmunity thirty. 3. A convent of dictive nuns. Irith Dominican friars, their number At Dunkirk. 1. A monastery of Befrom fixteen increased to thirty-two. 4. nedictine nuns, called the Rich Dames, A convent of Dominican nuns, of the formerly under the direction of the jelufanie nation. This convent is situated at its. 2. A nonattery of poor Clares. Belem, about t!ree miles from Lisbon.
FLANDERS. 5. A college of secular Irish priests, for At Gravelines. A monastery of Engmerly under the direction of the jesuits, lith poor
Clares. in number about thirteen.
At Bruslels. 1. A monastery of bare. SPAIN.
legged Carmelite nuns. 2. & 3. Two oAt Valadolid. Twelve fecular priests, ther monatteries of Augustine nuns. under the government of Spanish jesuits.' At Burnham, and its neighbourhood. An Englith jeluit is contessor, and is 1. A convent of Dominican friars foundnext to the rector.
ed by cardinal Howard. 2. A mona
stery of Englith Dominican nuns. 3. A These nuns call their nunnery Sion- convent of Carmelite friars. House, and pretend to be originally from At Arles. A monastery of poor the ancient nunnery of Bridgeton nuns, Clares. at Soon-House near Richmond in Surry, At Louvainc. 1. A college of Domito qulich they jlill keep up a claim.
93 nican friars.
2. A college of Irish Ca- not, you experience daily; may it be puchins.
long before you want the second ! I have At Nieuport. A convent of Carthusi- lived to be conviun satur--parted through an monks in number (welve, who pre- good report and evil report; have not tend a title to the Charter-house in Lon- been injured more than outwardly by the don, and all its endowments.
lait, and folidly benefited by the former, Ai Cambray. A monastery of Bene- May all who love the truth in Jeliis diêtine nuns, in number thirty.
Chrift, and Gincerely obey the Golpel, be At Liege. 1. A monastery of cano- happyfor they deserve to be to, who nesses, regulars of the order of St. seek truth in the spirit of love. Adicu ! Austin. 2. A college of English jefuits, I have no more Itrength. My affectioin number an hundred and eighty. nate last adieu to your lady. At Ghent. A college of jesuits, in
&c. &c. &c. number fix. 2. A nunnery:
At Bruges. 1. A monaitery of Fran. The contest relative to Lord Gciscan nuns in number thirty. 2. A mo
S-ck-le. naltery-of Augustine nuns. Ai Si. Omer. 1. A college of jesuits,
Arguments in Behalf of L. G. S. about thirty, upon the establishment of REAT fress is laid on his late ma
G the house, with an hundred scholars.
jetty's declaration againit I - G
S- Did not the fame authority GegMANY.
which censured L-G- protect AdAt Landspring. An abbey of Bene- miral Leftock ? And was not Lettock edictine monks, with a lord abbot, in qually, if not more guilty ? If the one number thirty
was protected through the prejudice of LORRAIN.
minifters might not the other be centured At Dieulward. A convent of Bene. under the like prejudice ? Did not two dictine monks, in number fixteen. ships under Leftock break from hiin, and ITALY.
engage, and were applauded for doing At Rome. 1. A college of secular to? And might not lord G have prieits, 'under the government of English done the same at Minden, if the duty had jesuits. 2. A Scots college.
appeared preffing ? Is the fuffering an eN. B. All the seminaries, here reci- nemy to retire unattacked, always culpated, are so many nurseries for Pupilh ble? And did not the duke of Marlboprieits to be occasionally dispersed into rough at Blenheim, fuffer a body of Bithe English dominions, upon every fan varians to retire, in the face of his vietc. vourable occasion, for making rious army, without the least hindrance ? verts, and propagating the Romih re- Did not Sir John Mordaunt, and the ligion.
present secretary of state, come back from
the coast of France, without landing the A Letter from Dr. Thomas Rundle late, *Bishop of Derry, on his departure that atfair to any want of spirit in either?
troops ? and yet, does any man impie from life, to Archdeacon S
Is it not molt probable, L-GDear fir, Dublin March 22, 1742-3. S
embarrassed with contradictory DIEU, for ever! Perhaps I
orders, was necessitated to elapse the time
of ? And is it not moit likely, hands; more probably not : but in ti let an exsinple to others, than from any ther condition your lincere well wither. conviction of his guilt? Which is plainly Believe me, my friend, there is no comfort in this world but a life of virtue and
the sense of i British K-, towards an piety, and no death supportable but one
injured Britiih subject ; and the couri. comforted by Christianity,
and its real martial free him from citier cowardice and rational hope. The firit, I doubt or disaffection, otherwise they must have
passed a different sentence. Dr. Rundle, whom the late chancellor Talbot endeavoured to get preferred
Arguments against L. G. S.
bewhat yented by the bishop of London,
10 an English bishopric, but was pre- A Mihed his wife tuob:, non joium
fine crimine, sed etiam fine labe, not only A LIST of the Persons, with their Ofwithout a crime, but also without the fences and Punishments, who came out imputation of one. Whether L-G--. of the inquisition in Lisbon, at the late S-a was ever really guilty of any Auto-da-Fe, on the 27th of October, misbehaviour, or not, I will not take up 1765. on me to determine. His country found Persons who died. Prisoners, but judged him guilty; to suppose therefore, he was
Innocent, and were brought out in Ef. • rot, is to impeach the justice, the honour,
figy. memang bague British officers, who on their jo bare Footed Carmelites, accused of oaths after impartially hearing the best defence he could make, found him to. having conceived ill opinions of the proThe late king, whose peculiar talent was ceedings of the boly office. war, thought him fo ; nay thought him John Perreira Da Cunha, knight of so eminently so, that he coinmanded his the order of Christ, accused of having fentence to be read at the head of his been guilty of idolatrous crimes.
10ops in all parts of the world. The ju. Persons who did not abjure their Offences. dicious, therefore, muft ftill give greater credit to the evidence of his fellow offi. Francisco Gonsalves Lopez, secular cers, and the sentence of his compatriot priest and confeffor, for crediting and judges, both taking on oatlı, than to the spreading feigned divine gifts in a certain bare allertions or idle queries of a few person under his religious direction and nameless writers, who may be, and who confession.--Suspended for ever as a conare suspecten of being his creatures. feffor and exorcist, and banished for five
I must, therefore, beg leave of these years to Castro Marine. writers to suppose he was actually guilty Joaquin Teixeira, poftilion, for assu. of some misbehaviour, as I cannot con- ming the authority of the holy office, in ceive so many worthy officers perjured, order to rob a person.-Whipping and or the experienced good old king milta- five years llavery in the gallics. ken. And on this supposition I cannot Emanuel Antonio Aranha, alias Fran. be over much elated at his approaching cisco Morreira Bandeira, a sharper or iinadministration. His abilisies may be postor, for pretending to be of the brogreat, but should he likewile prefer Pric theriood of the boly office, and acting as VATE PIQUE, as it is suspected he did at such in behalf of that tribunal, without Minden, to national advantage, they will licence for so doing.-Whipping, and five in fo exalted a ftation enable him to do years banishment to Calfita, with a saving the greater mischief. And if such should of right to the injured party to sue for be The cafè, wliat have they not 10 fear,' lofies and damages. who had honesty enough to bear testimony Antonio Joseph Cesario De Azevedo against him, or integrity fufficient to find Coutenho, perukc-maker, for swearing him guilty : or how, in any case, can fally against a certain person-Whipping, they ierve under him in one station, with five years Navery in the gallies, and honour, who was by the voice of his branding, as a false evidence. country thought unworthy to command Francisco Lewis Tavares, Frier of a thein in another? I would not, therefore, certain order, and Francisco De Santa for their own sakes in particular, and for Theresa, Frier of a certain order, for givtheir nation's in general, have a person of ing false evidence at the tribunal of the suspected character employed in any place bely office.-Deprived for ever of certain of truit till their cannot be found one to privileges, with suspension of the functi. fill it, whose ability, honour and integri- ons of their orders for ten years, and acty, have never been impeached. While tual Navery in the gallies for that space of we have fo many of this character, I can- time, and afterwards imprisonment during not help faying of L-G- S. - pleasure in the cells of the body office. sn the words of Queen Hecuba,
Antonio Leitao, Lay brother of a cerNon tali auxiho, nec defenforibus istis tain order, for the same offence.- ImpriTempus eget,
sonment during pleasure in the cells of the holy office, and afterwards actual llavery in the gallies for life.