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THE AVERAGE PRICES of NAVICABLE CANAL Shares and other PROPERTY, in April 1818 (to the 25th), at the Office of Mr. Scott, 28, New Bridge-street, London.Trent and Mersey Canal, 15301. Div. 65l. per annum. - Coventry Canal, 9401. ex half Yearly Div. 221.-Stafford and Worcester Canal, 6201. ex Half Year Div. 181.Oxford, 6101. ex Half Yearly Div.-Monmouthshire, 1261. to 1301.-Grand Junction, 2301.-Lancaster, 211.-Kennet and Avon, 251.-Croydon Railway, 181.–Surrey Iroa ditto, 101.-Commercial Dock, 721.-West India Dock, 2031. Div. 101. per annum.London Dock, 831. Div. 31.-Globe Assurance, 1301. Hope, 31. 175.- Rock, 44. 145.East Londou Water Works, 1011. Div. 31. per annum.-West Middlesex, 471. to 491. Grand Junction Ditto, 521.-Original Gas Light, 701.–Londoo Flour Company, 11. 75. -Russel Institution, 151. 155,

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

2851
285
285
2854
Sunday
Stock
Bank Red.

795
3 per Ct. Consols. Cons. Navy

1074
1071
1073
107
1067
1075
1063
1063
1065
106%

204
201
204
Apo.

793
3 per Ct. 4perCt. 15perCt. B.Long Irish 5 Imp. Imp. | India |So. Sea 3 perc India (E. Bills E. Bills

238

2394
per Cl. 3perCt. Ann. Stock. Stock. Sih Sea Bonds.
2384

89 pr. 19 pr. 20 pr.

2d.

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

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Priated by Nichols, Son, and Bentley, Red Lion Passage, Fleet Sureet, London,

THE

GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE:

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LONDON GAZETTE

Cornw.-Covent. 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 1

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.--Inq.

Norfolk, Norwich Cour.d'Angleterre

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.IREJAND37 Carli.2-- Chester 2 CONTAINING

SCOTLAND 24. Chelms. Cambria.

Jersey 2. Guern. 2 Miscellaneous Correspondence.

lieview of New Publications. MINOR CORRESPONDENCE..-Corrections, &c. 386 Introduction to Beauties of England, &c. 425 The Septuagint; and Passage in Psalm 110,387 Barrington & Beaufoy on the North Pole 426 God's foreknowledge, and Man's Free-will ibid. Epistolary Curiosities ; by Miss Warner.. 428 Sir Matthew Hale. — LL.D.-The Poor... 388 History of Whitby; by Rev. G. Young... 433 Poetical Invitations by Lord Byron...389, 390 Miss Benger's Memoirs of Mrs. Hamilton 434 Perpetual Motion; Chichester Cath. Seboo! S91 Fables and Moral Poems by W. Coldwell 435 Harnbam Bridge, &c.-Salisbury Cross.. 393 Moir's Inquiry into History, Antiquity, &c. ib. Illustrations of “ Life" of John Dunton .. ibid. A. Campbell's Voyage round the World.. 436 On proper Motives for taking Holy Orders 396 Warner's Church of England Principles.. 439 Thoughts on Religion, from various Authors399 Scripture Directory - Princess Charlotte.. 440 Transubstantiation.-Master of the Revels 400 Life and Errors of John Dunton, bookseller 441 The Family of Sir Michael Smith. 401 LITERARY INTELLIGENCE........ ....443 Church of Bradford Abbas, Dorsetshire... ibid. Herculaneum MSS.—Copyright Act ......445 Conspirators engaged iu Babington's Plot 402 Select POETRY

446 Letters of Junius.-The late Mr. Gifford.. 403

Historical Chronicle. Dedicarion to late Duke of Northumberland 404 Proceedings in presentSession of Parliament449 Capt. Parr.--Naval Exploits in East ludies 405 London Gazettes 453.- Foreigo Occurrences457 Hot-houses.-Mechanic Movement ....... 406 Intelligence from various Parts of the King. Remarks on the Signs of Inns, &c......... 407 dom, 461.–London and its Vieinity.....462 COMPENDIUM OF COUNTY Hist. : Cornwall 409 Promotions, &c.;-Births, & Marriages 463,464 Distinctive Characier, &c. of good Musick 414 OBITUARY; containing original notices of Mr. Hawkins on the Chromatic Scale, &c. 416 F. Dugdale Astley, esq. Dr. H. Clarke, Tue Detected, a Periodical Paper, No. IV.417 Capt. Ince, Rev. W. Mounsey, &c. &c. 465 Reportof Committeeon Dr.Burvey's Library418 Meteorological Diary, 478; Bill of Mortality479 On Ge

graphy of North-East of Asia...... 422 Prices of the Markets,479.– TheStocks, &c. 480 With Views of the Chapel and Harnham Bridge, and of the Cross, at SalISBURY;

and also of the Church of Bradford Abbas, in Dorselshire,

By SYLV ANUS 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.

G. T. has our hearty thanks. The you an English Translation of Buchapromised Extracts will be gratefully re nan's Latin Epigram on Magdalena Va. ceived ; and he will be glad to hear that lesia (not Valensia) Regina Scotorum, some of his Hints have been antici- but has not informed you to whom the pated. Can he (or any other Correspon- old Poet referred. It was, in plain Engdent) favour is with Mr. Hardinge's fa- lish, Magdalene of Valois, eldest daughmous Speech at Warwick on Dr. Priest ter of Francis 1. King of France, and ley's Claim for Damages received during wife of James V. King of Scots, (father the Riots at Birmingham ?

by a second wife of the unfortunate and T. J. says, “ No person, possessed of ill-used Mary); to whom she was married the common sympatbies of humanity, Jan. 1, 1537, and died July 7 following. can read the case of Thomas Redmile, The comparison between her and our in p. 200, without being forcibly touch- late much- lamented Princess will not ed with compassion for a man so af. hold; as the former was not only five or flicted, yet so patient, so pious, and re six years younger than the latter, but of signed; a man, in short, supported un so weakly a constitution, and considered der the pressure of the heaviest calamity, (justly, as the event shewed) so unlikely by an unshaken trust in God, and by all to be a mother, or even to live, that her those heavenly graces inculcated in the father at first refused her to her Suitor." Gospel. How much would the

gay and P. 2. b. The Biographical Dictionary the thoughtless in higher life alleviate is right in asserting that the Vicarage of the frequent sorrows to which they are Hackney was given to Dr. Sheldon by the alike exposed, by the cultivation of these King, for it was bis for that turn jure virtues so eminently exhibited in the cha- prærog. in consequence of the Promoracter of this humble sufferer! I hope tion of the Doctor's predecessor, Dr. á general subscription will be speedily Dolben, to the Bishopric of Bangor. The raised; and, though I cannot for a mo- family of Tyssen had nothing to do with ment question the veracity of Vicinus, it till 1697, when Mr. Francis Tyssen nor doubt his benevolent motives, it purchased the principal Manor in the would be, in my opinion, higbly desir- Parish, of Sir Thomas Cooke: he died able to have the particulars of the case Oct. 31, 1717, and was buried with unverified by tbe Minister of the Parish, common pomp in Hackney Church, 11 mentioning the place, or places, where days after, of which a curious account dopations are to be paid." (See p. 290.] is given by Mr. Lysons, Environs of

Mr. W. GOODHUGH says, he has a London, II. 503, but with a mistake in number of Manuscript Poems, wbich the date of the year. What induced are attributed to Thomson, the author your Correspondent to assert that “the of" The Seasops," in his own hand writ. Family have lately chosen to be called ing. “ It is well known he paraphrased Tyssen," he best knows: but I am of a Psalm on the Greatness and Majesty opinion that they are originally a Gerof God, for which he gained the appro man family, and never had any connex. bation of his tutor, Mr. Hamilton; and ion with the English family of Tyson. this piece is not extant in any edition of W. G. L. asks who was the author of bis works."-39, Crawford street. a black-letter Poem, thus intituled :

Mr. John BILLAM asks who was the “ A Skeltonical salutation
Author of a Poem intituled, Tuphlo-pero Or condigne gratulation
gamia; and quotes the following lines : And just vexation
* Felices homines ! quos stricto fædere Of the Spanish Nation
jungit,

That in bravado
Et socios natura facit ! sic cura levatur! Spent many a Crusado
Sic augentur opes! sic mutua gaudia In setting forth an Armado
crescunt!"

England to invado. A LOVER OF ANTIQUITIES requests our Imprinted at London, for Toby Cooke; old and valuable friend, Mr. D. Parkes,

1589." or some other Correspondent, to favour Vol. LXXXVII. p. 634. b. line 25, read us with a view and particular description Mary-Anné, second dau. of the late Rev. of the venerable Church of Tong, near Sir William-Ulithorn Wray, bart. Her Shiffnal, Salop, together with the curimarriage is recorded, LXXXIV. ii. 186. ons monuments and other antiquities In the present Volume, p. 295. a. four Therein; and the same also of the Church lines from bottom, for Colne, read Calne. of Cound near Shrewsbury.

P. on

“ Burial Fees'' in our next; with your Correspondent, Mr. E. L. G. (whose promised communicaJ. M. Jones (LXXXVII. 619) has given tions will be acceptable) ; &c. &c.

J. B. says

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THE

GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE,

For M A Y, 1818.

MISCELLANEOUS CORRESPONDENCE.

would say,

Mr. URBAN,

Deal, March 18. I have considered it at length in anoIn *

(which escaped my potice earlier), change my opinion concerning it, I p. 3, Mr. C. J. Smyth adverts to a will here only mention the result of supposed opinion of Bp. Lowth, that my inquiries. The womb of the the Septuagint translation is of higher morning appears to me, by an easy authority than the Hebrew original. figure of speech, to niean "the East, I am rather inclined to doubt whether or sun-rising ;" as the dew of thy the Bishop has ever expressed such youth in the old Translation, 1566, an opinion; at least I have no recol. ihe dew of the birth) does, “ The belection of having observed it in any gioning of life.” The passage, thereof his writings. In his “ Preliminary fore, may mean, “ the dawn of thy Dissertation to his Translation of birth is from the East ;” which is Isaiah, p. lxvi. he speaks of it as equally true as applied to Christ himbeing “ of the first auihority, and of self, or to the beginning of his religion. the greatest use in correcting the He Yours, &c.

M.P. brew text,” but by no means as being of higher authority than it. His fa. Mr. URBAN,

April 10, ther also, Mr. W. Lowth, says, that D:

ODDRIDGE'S epigran, ur bis

family motto, though frequently it.” Bp. Warburton, indeed, goes printed, may deserve to be again of. inuch further, and asserts that the fered to the Reader's attention. Hebrew Bible would have been un “ Live, while you live, the Epicure intelligible without it,” (Letters to

[day. Hurd, 20d edit. p. 58); and Ludovicus And seize tbe pleasures of the present Capellus, as quoted by Blackwall, Live, while you live, the Sacred Preacher “ Sacred Classics,” vol. II. p. 346,

cries, is as decided in the same opinion, And give to God each moment as it flies, and

Lord! in my views let both united be; says

that without the Greek version, the Hebrew Bible - would have I live in pleasure when I live to Thee, been almost of no use." It is obvious On the subject of God's foreknown that, as this Translation was made ledye, and man’s free-will, the fola while the Hebrew was a living lan- lowing sentiments appear to be as guage, it must possess great advan. satisfactory as can be expected, until tage over every other; nor are its the “film bę removed from our menoccasional variations from any He tal sighi.” Sherlock, on Divine brew copies now known, proofs of Providence, says, “If God can fureinaccuracy or want of fidelity, be- koow what he has not decreed, and cause we are ignorant from what co

what does not come to pass necessapies the different parts of that version rily, then the prescience of God does were made; por whether those co. nvt infer a fatality of all events," pies, or transcripts from them, are

The Reader is reminded of Jortio's, now in existence. With respect to first Dissertation, and of Abp. King's the other subject of Mr. Smyth's let. Sermon, on these subjeçts, ter, the obscure passage in the 110th

Redemption, or a View of the Psalm, From the womb of the morn- Rise and Progress of the Christian Reliing thou hast the dew of thy youth, as gion, &c.-Rivingtons, 1811,

T. Jack

2

crave,

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T. Jackson, an Author less known, “ How vain the happiest days that morhas the following passage in the Epis

tals spend,

[end! tle, dedicatory prefixed to the second If all their joys with this short life must vol. folio, of his Works, viz. “ The Then first of all thy Maker's favour Almighty Creator hath a true free

[grave" dom in doing good; and Adam's off. For this will last, and live beyond the spring a true freedom of doing evil: Shakespeare has been called a good there needs to be no other contro. Divine; and the following passage, versy. at all between the Arminiaus from “ The Picture,” may entitle and iheir opposites in point of God's Massinger to the same compliment. Providence and Predestination. But, Matthias (in allusion to the Picture if any will maintain, that nothing which changed as his wife grew false): since the Creation could have fallen “ When we're grown up to ripeness, our out otherwise than it hatb done, or

life is that nothing can be amended that is like to this Picture. While we run amiss, his opinion is not only an er: A constant race in goodness, it retains ror in Divinity, but an ignorance The just proportion. But, the journey which involveth enmity to the sweel

being

[way, disposition of the all-seeing and un.

Tedious, and sweet temptations in the erring Providence; a forerunner of That may, in some degree, divert us

from ruio to most flourishing states and The road that we put forth in, ere we

[end kingdoms where it comes to full Our pilgrimage it may, like this, turn height.” He concludes with these

yellow,

[(when we words : “ for supplanting or prevent. Or be with blackness clouded. But ing the growth of such opinions, I Find we have gone astray, and labour to make bold to crave your Lordship’s Return unto our never-failing guide, patronage.” To the Earl of Pem- Virtue,) Contrition (with unfeign'd tears broke, who was at that time Chan- The spots of vice wash'd off) will soon cellor of the University of Oxford. restore it Dated Nov. 20, 1627.

To its first pureness."
Of T. Jackson, D. D. an account Yours, &c.
is given by the Editor of “Walton's
Lives,” with many useful notes.

Mr. URBAN,

May 11. Bp. Tomline bas said enough to set the above question at rest.

The authority of Sir Matthew

Hale, that " Christianity is part what proportion God and man of the Law of England,” has been operate I am unable to explain; nei- quoted on several late occasions; and ther how the divine and human na Black stone, on delivering the same tures unite in Christ; yet I believe opinion in his Commentaries, refers both.”—Bp. Bull expresses himself to to tbe Reports of Ventris and Strange: the same effect.

but both these Reporters, though For a just notion of Calvinism, the they cite the authority of Sir Mat. Reader is referred to Dr. T. Balguy's thew Hale, omit to mention the book fourth Discourse: “ The Religion of in which the words appear. I thereCalvin seems to have rested on this fore request a reference to the pubexecrable foundation that God is a lication, edition, voluine, and page, tyraot.” Bp. Warburton, in the Sup- in which they occur, having frequentplement to the Divine Legation, ly observed some variation in them on calls Calvin "a crude, sour-tempered, being cited by Barristers and others. persecuting Bigot, who counterworks

I cannot perfectly agree with eitber his Creator, and makes God after R.C. or LL. D. on their explanaman's image, and chooses the worst tion of LL.D. for the following reainodel he can find—himself.

son. Nearly fifty years ago, I attendTo a young Divine I venture to ed, during the three years in which recommend an intimate acquaintance I resided at Trinity Hall, Cambridge, with the Writers here quoted or re

the Lectures of Dr. Hallifax on “The ferred to, viz. Sherlock, T. Jackson, Analysis of the Roman Civil Law T. Balguy, Bp. Bull, Bp. Tomline, compared with the “ Laws of Eng. and, as an amusing book, Zvuch's land;" and I well remember his ex. edition of Isaac Walton's Lives. planation of LL. D. to have been,

I met with the following epitapb Legis Legum Doctor, or Doctor in Easton churcb-yard.

of the Law of Laws,-the Roman

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