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EACH DAY'S PRICE OF STOCKS IN MARCH, 1818. Red. 3 per Ct. 4perCt.15perCt.fB Long, Irish 51 Imp. Imp. | India /So. Sea 3 perCt, India E. Bil E. Bills per Ct. Consols. Cons. Navy Ann. per Ct.3perCt. Ann. Stock. Stock. Sih Sea Bonds. 2d. 2 d.
* 994 | 1061 207 | 106 787 8
1053 shut 773 89 98 105
shut 77 8 984 | 1053
shut 78 7 shut
1051 shut 773
shut 1054 shut
97 pr. 17 pr. 20 pr.
96 pr. 12 pr. 13 pr.
12 pr. 16 pr.
15 pr. 18 pr.
14 pr. 15 pr.
13 pr. 13 pr.
THE, AVERAGE PRICES of NaviGÄBLE CANAL Suares and other PROPERTY, in March 1818 (to the 26th), at the Office of Mr. Scott, 28, New Bridge-street, London.T'rent and Mersey Canal, 15301. Div. 65l. per annum. -Coventry Canal, 9502 Div. 441. per annum. - Stafford and Worcester Canal, 6201. ex Half Year Div. 181.–Oxford, 6151. Div. and Bonus 311. per annum.—Monmouthshire, 1271.–Grand Junction, 2251. 2301.-Lancaster, 211.-Kennel and Avon, 241.-Thanies and Medway, 291. 8s. to 311. 10s.-Commercial Dock, 791.-West India
Dock, 2031. Div. 101. per annum. —London Dock, 831. Div. 3.- Sun Fire Assurance, 2061. Div. 81. 10s.-Globe, 1301.- Rock, 41. 145. ---East London Water Works, 1011. Div. 31. 'per annum.--West Middlesex, 471.Grand Junction Ditto, 541.--Drury-Lane Renters' Shares, 1651.-Original Gas Light 691. 651.- London Flour Company, 11. 18s.
shut 10 shut 11 shut 12 shut 13 shut 14 shut 15 Sunday 16 shut 17 shut 18 shut 19 shut 20 Holiday 21: shut 22 Sunday 23 Holiday 24 Holiday 25 Holiday 26 shut 27 shut 28 shut 29 Sunday 30 sbut 31
Printed by Nichols, Son, and Bentley, Red Lign Passage, Fleet Street, London.
777 87 shut
15 pr. 15 pr. 774 94 pr. 16 pr. 18 pr.
18 pr. 18 pr. 15 pr. 18 pr.
94 pr. 93 pr.
77 83 shut
78 7 shut
16 pr. 17 pr. 83 pr. 16 pr. 16 pr.
17 pr. 16 pr.
864 82 pr. 15 pr. 16 pr.
RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. Bank-Buildings, London.
Cornw.-Covent, %, GENERAL Evening
Cunb.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, Hall 3 St. James's Chron.
Huntingd.-Kent 4 Sun-Even. Mail
Ipswichl, 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
N.Wales, Oxford 2 Cour. de Londres
Portsea-Pottery 11 Weekiy Papers
Preston-Plym. 2 17 Sunday Papers
Reading-Salisb. Hue & Cry Police
Salop-Sheffield2 Lit. Adv.-Lit. Gaz.
Sherborne, Sussex Bath 3-Bristol 5
Staff.-Stamf. 2 Birmingham 3
Taunton--Tyne Blackb. Brighton
Wakefi.-Warw, Bury St. Edmund's
Wolverh. Worc. Camb.-Chath.
York3. IRELAND37 Carli.2--Chester 2 CONTAINING
Scotland 24. Chelms. Cambria.
Jersey 2. Guern. 2, Miscellaneous correspondence.
Review of pew publications: MINOR CORRESPONDENCE.--Corrections, &c. 290 Barnabee Itinerarium 329; Clerical Guide 330 Observations on a passage in Horace.s....291 Sermons by Goddard, Warner, Lewis, &c. 332 Remarks on Life and Errors of John Dunton 292 Scenes in Europe, &c.; Frankenstein..... 334 Hints respecting the Scotch Distillery..... 293 Oxford Calendar; BlackburnonShipbuilding335 Memoranda relative to Hungerford Family 295 Yeatman on Poor; Carlisle ön Old Age... 336 Hoods should be worn over Surplices ibid. Humboldt's T'ravels to Equinoctial Regions ib. On the Etymology of the Sign Bag o’Nails 296 Milford's Tour through the Pyrenees, &c: 537 Description of Hatfield in Hertfordshire... 297 Edgeworth's Letters 338; Suffolk Garland 339 On Sculpture in England, to the Fifteenth Century of Christian Prayers on Faith, &c. 541
Centory inclusive, as applied to Tombs 298 Prs. Charlotte; Bridal of Isles; Reft Rob 349 On Geography of North East of Asia; and - Academic Errors 343; Letters on Singing 344
whether Asia and America are contiguouss01 Epistolary Curiosities; Owen Felstham... 346 Reply to a Question respecting Marriages 304 LITERARY INTELLIGENCE..
349 Account of Earl's Shilton, co. Leicester... 305 Grievances resulting from Copyright Act. 350 Dr. Hall, Bishop of Dromore, vindicated ibid. Select Poetry
....... 353 Change of LL D. into D. C. L. at Oxford 306
Historical Chronicle. Remarks on the Signsoflans, &c.continued 307 Proceedings in presentSession of Parliament356 Onllie Frequency of Robbery and Murder 310 Abstract of principal Foreign Occurrences..560 The DETECTED, a Periodical Paper, No. III.315 Intelligence from various Parts of the King. On the Reply to the Archdeacon of Bath 314 dom, 364.–London and its Vicivity.....366 On Defects in our System of Police, &c. 317 Promotions, &c:;-Births, and Marriages 367
Strictures on Church Missionary Society. 318 OBITUARY; with original notices of Messrs. Drainage of Bedford and adjoining Levels 32 1 Annand, Pleasants, Williams, &c. &c. 369 Mr. Owen's " NewiView of Society".... 323 Meteorological Diary,382; Bill of Mortality:83 COMPENDIUM OF COUNTY Hist. : Cheshire 325 Prices of the Markets,383.- The Stocks,&c. 334 With a View of HATFIELD in Hertfordshire, and of EARL'S SHILTON CHURCH,
Printed by Nichols, Son, and Bentley, at Cicero's HÊAD, Red Lion Passage, Ffeet-str. London,
where all Letters to the Editor are particularly desired to be addressed, Post-PAID,
From VICINUS (see p. 200) we have EUGENIUS asks, Can any one of been gratified by the following commu your numerous Readers point out a senication : “ Though in transmitting to cond instance in the United Kingdom of you the case of Thomas Redmile of Dyke, an individual and his wife, who have near Bourn, Lincolnshire, I had rea. been married upwards of 56 years, have son to expect some good might ensue ; 12 children alive, the youngest of whom still, be assured, Sir, not an idea, no not has attained the age of 40 years! - It is the most distant, ever once glanced presumed no subject in his Majesty's across my mind, of opening, by your dominions can be at a loss where to means, a channel for such a rapid cur look for the one illustrious instance ale rent of real benevolenee benevolence luded to. Q. D. C. conferred in a way worthy of religion, CLERICUS states the following quessatisfactory to individuals, and honour- tion: “In the event of the Rector or able to the nation.-On Friday last I re- Vicar of a parish being non-resident, ceived by an anonymous Correspondent, and the Parsonage house allotted to the on his own account, 25l. with a letter, Officiating Minister rent - free, upon which exalts the favour and increases whom does the Landlord's Land Tax, the obligation. On Saturday, through the Income Tax, if in existence, and the the same, 5l. for two gentlewomen; on Assessed Taxes, devolve for payment?” Sunday, ditio, for Sir Thomas Hope, J. M. M. says, that on his return to Duchess-street, Portman-square, 101. town from Hoddesdon, Herts, April 11, expressing, at the same time, an ear at noon, he saw the first Swallow ; it nest hope, that some respectable house was in full plumage. in town, without delay, may be pointed L. L. is informed that Dr. Turton has out, to facilitate the intentions of the
“A Conchological Dictionary bumane.-Will you, therefore, have the of the British Islands,” in which the goodness to say Messrs. Hoare, Bar- different species are described at large netts, Hoare, and Co. London; Eaton, from specimens in his own Cabinet and Stamford; Thorpe, Bourn; H. Claypon, those of his friends, and that, to faciBoston; and Squire, Peterborough, have litate the study of this engaging depart. kindly consented to receive even the ment of Natural History, English names smallest donations for the reiief of Red- will be attached to every species. It mile and bis family, to be disposed of un will also be accompanied with plates of der the sanction of a respectable Com-' every Genus or Family, and their subdimittee of Bourn and the circumjacent visions; together with an Explanation neighbourhood. -I am, Sir, upon this of all the scientific terms, and an Index occasion, both towards you, and to every for the pronunciation of scientific names. one who may please to assist this poor, We cannot use the Inscription sent excellent, and unfortunate man, with by “ E. M. Crooked Lane," without a due respect, Vicinus."—[Rev. S. Hop- sight of " the enameled head.” kinson, Vicar of Morton, near Bourn.]. The view of the antient Cross at Sa
H. S. N. having observed with pain- lisbury sball appear very soon. ful sensations, the ludicrous and al H. I.'s Miscellaneous Extracts, and most profane Epitaphs, sometimes en A. B. in our next; wben we also hope to graven on our Tomb.stones, transmits fulfil our promise to Messrs. HAWKINS, one from the Churcb-yard of St. Giles's, WEEKES, T. and M. P. Cambridge, hoping, as that sacred edifice “ In the Supplement for 1817, p. 631, is now under repair, proper measures
the Duchess de Castries was Eliza, sewill be taken to obliterate such passages cond daughter of Jeremiah Cogblan, as may diminish the regard we ought to esq. of Ardo, co. Waterford, and sister feel to the memory of a departed Christian: of the Countess of Barrymore. « Here mould'ring lies within this bed of “ In p. 14, your Correspondent Drifdust
[lust: fieldis mentions, that John or George A Virgin pure, not stain’d with carnal Aungier, or Hanger, purchased the Such grace the King of kings bestow'd Driffield estate in 1651 ; perhaps he
(Honour. could inform me of the exact name of That now she lives with him a Maid of this purchaser, to whom he was mar. Her life was short, her thread was quick- ried, and the name of his successor in ly spun,
[was done: the estate of Driffield. Drawn out, cut off, got Heav'n, her work “P. 8). For Right Hon. Lady Levinge, This world to her was but a tragic play, read Hon. Lady Leviuge. For Lady She came and look'd, dislik'd, and went Trimblestown, read Lady Trimleston. away."
THE GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE,
For A PRI L, 1818.
April 10. ley of Licenza, so accurately deIN N the “ Classical Journal,” No. scribed and verified by Mr. Bradstreet
XXXII. December 1817, pp. 363 in his publication called “ The Sabine -386, “ Observations on a passage in Farm.” The second spot refreshed Horace" are inserted, teoding to him in the dog-days; and to the prove, that in the latter part of his fourth he repaired for its mild climate life at least, Horace had a house in in winter. The third scene, long and Tibur, or a villa very near it.
early admired, from being often ocThe Writer of thuse observations casionally visited, hecame at last his unquestionably was set a thinking on mosi usual, if not regolar, abode. the subject by the noble emendation The late Mr. Justice Hardinge, in of Nicholas Hardinge, esp. as recorded the pages of the “Illustrations of by Markland, 3 Carm. xxix. 5. Literary History,” above referred to, • Eripe te moræ,
has contributed a very handsome Ut semper-uduin Tibur, et Æsulæ
quota to this curious point of classical Declive contempleris arvum,” &c. debate; and the Ode to Septimius (11. But beyond the original hint itself, vi.) in particular he has illustraied the Writer gotuolight from any other
very beautifully *. But he seems not source, and did bis best to render the
to have known ia whatbook of Mark. position probable by passages fro! Jand's the noble hint of his father was Horace bearing on inal point. first given to the publick. He sighs It was not till the middle of last for the so
Epistola Critica” of Marko month that he had the opportunity land to Hare (p. 728); but why had he to peruse the first volume of Mr.
not preserved in his own hands the Nichols's “ Illustrations of Literary Supplices Mulieres, &c. cum explica. History,” &c. In that Work he read tione locorum aliquot, &c. ed. 1763 ? with surprize and delight the long and for there the conjecture and the esvaried disquisition (pp. 720-736) on plication of it (p. 258) may be seen. the Tivoline residence of Horace;
That very book, in the copy which he and now begs leave to state the fact, ought to have kept, ou some shifting that he may stand clear of all impu- of his Arab's leni (illust. Lit. Hist. i. tation of wearing a critical plume not 487) cbaoyed owners; and, coming fairly acquired.
into the North of England, has viNör can this question appear trivial sited the banks, in succession, of the by any means to the admirers of that Wear, the Tees, and the Swale. great Poet. The localities of Horace are very closely connected with his the story which Mr. Hardinge has
With your good leave, Mr. Urban, personal history, and with the proper told of his Father's critique, and its understaoding of several of his works. reception by our great Aristarchus, 3 Carm. iv. 21.
shall be laid before the Readers of " Vester, Camenæ, vester, in arduos
the Gentleman's Magazine, for the Tollor Sabinos; seu mihi frigidum
sake of some very necessary correcPræneste, seu Tibur supinum, seu liquidæ placuere Bair."
tion in the Greek epigram with which
it concludes: Such were his four principal places, out of Roine, of favourite residence
* On this subject see inore particuor delightful resort. The first was Jarly, Mr. Nicholas Hardinge's Latin his Sabine Villa and estate in the Valo Poems, 1818, p. 222. Edit.
“ The scenery which the Poet here Mr. URBAN, M. Temple, April 2. describes, as that wbich he exhorts Me
S the new Edition of "The Life cenas to contemplate no more for a time, is the very scene for which he invites him to leave town, and visit him, companied as it is by his “ Conversa.
tion in Ireland," and Selections from who (it seems agreed) bad a villa in Tibur, unless this Ode is to deprive him his other Writings, will doubtless have of it. How, then would Mecenas cease
an extensive circulation among your to contemplate the udum Tibur, &c. by numerous Readers; a few remarks coming to it?
on the amusiog and desoltory pages “My Father proposed (and Bentley of that eccentric Bookseller may proapproved) instead of ne, to read ut; and bably be acceptable. They are prin. ihen to conipress the semper-udum into cipally taken from memorandums a single word, marking the perennial .comnioricated by a truly respectable streams of the Tiburine scene.
Divine, now resident in Ireland. “ The manner of Bentley's approbation was characteristic of his wit, his “ The principal parts of Dunton's memory, and his familiar habits, which Writings were intimately connected with !empted him to put a modern thought the Literary History of England and into Latin, or Greek, centuries old. Ireland, with which (particularly the for
66. Mr. Townshend, the first Viscount mer) no man in bis day was in some reSydney's father, and Mr. Hardinge's spects more conversant, as will appear intiinate friend, stated the remark and from the perusal of the volume now rethe correction to Dr. Bentley.
published; for in it will be found some “Good,' said he, very good !--and particulars of almost every man who had sound; but that Hardinge is a King's. even the humblest share in letters, from man-is he not?-Those King's-men are the Author who wrote a book, to him bad fellows-- not one, or another, but who read it, printed it, licensed its pubs all of them--exçept Hardinge--and lication, bound it, and adorned it with Hardinge is a King's-man!'
engravings. All this kind of information “ He inmediately recollected an epi our Author, first as a Bookseller, and gram of Phocylides, which he repeated next as a Bookmaker, of long standing in Jaughing all the wbile :
London, had the best means and oppor: SETE PexvnodesAugsob xaxos 8' ó tunities of acquiring. Amongst other
[ITeoxaens Augsos. particulars of his Life, Dunton gives an Παντες
account of a Voyage he made to Boston
° “ I have attempted the image in Eng- cular attention to the state of Religion in
in New England, wherein he pays partilish rbime : 1 bate those Lyricks
the new Colony, and especially to the
means then employed for converting the trump'ry men
native Indians to the Christian Religion; It is not one, or two, or nine in ten; I hate them all, Phocylides exclaim'd,
a glorious undertaking, which, unforExcept that Procles, whom you just tunately for the cause of Christianity,
was too soon laid aside. On his return have nam'd:
from America, Dunton visited Holland, He's an exception to the worthless crew;
and some parts of Germany. Not long And yet, that Procles is a Lyrick too.'
“ G. H."
afterwards he visited Ireland, of which Και τόδε Φωκυλίδεω. Λέριοι κακοί, ουχ count of such parts of the country as fell
he gives a lively and entertaining ac, os dou
[xaéns Aépcos. under his observation." This account Πάντες, πλην Προκλίους και Προ was first printed in his · Conversations
Such must have been the Epigram in Ireland," which is a sequel to “The which Dr. Bentley quoted with a fling Dublin Scuffle.' He landed in April 1698 at the King's-men of that day; and
in Dublin; of wbich City, what is said is such, exactly, from Strabo, was it curious, as it serves to let us into the communicated by a Correspondent of history of many of its inhabitants of that the Museum Criticum (vol. 1. p. 331), which he gives of Ireland, is so interest
day; but, in truth, the whole account in publishing Porson's famous Letter ing of itself, as would have justified the to Dalzel.
Editor in republisbing it as a separate Qu. Is any thing more known of work, at a time when Irish History is this Epigram in its intermediate bis become (particularly since the Union) tory? or did it lie all the while ip
a subject of so much investigation and King's College, till, picked up by an research. Besides, wbat our Author saya Etonian, a friend of Porson's, it was of the College of Dublin may not be un, fiung, by the Professor's direction, interesting both to Fellows and Scholars, at the head of Hermannus? 1. T. not previously acquainted with it."