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METEOROLOGICAL TABLE for September, 1791. Height of Fahrenheit's Thermometer, Height of Fahrenheit's Thermometer. Barom. Weather
Barom Weather in. pts. in Sept. 1991.
in. pts in Sept. 1791
8 o'cl. Morn.
14 S brisk
19 S calm
I S moderate
62 gloomy, sudelen showers 2 W brisk
60 lovercast, cold and unpleasant 3 W moderate
90 59 cloudy, very coll in the evening 4 W moderate
66 white clouds, Infuy, rain at night W calm
80 62 small rain, clears up, sultry, stars at night SW calm
62 drilling rain at intervals, close, starlight 7 W gentle
61 white clouds tinged with black, clear day, serene 8 S calm
(night SW gentle
[dull 10 NEE moderate
70 60 clear sky, only few small white clouds, louring and IL NE calm 60 60 grey, hot gleams, fine day
[thower 12 SSE briik
62 speckled lky, blue and white, thunder at distance, 13 SSW calm
62 white veil on the blue, showers
66 63 white fleecy clouds, louring day, rain goes over IS IN calm
581 64 overcast, sultry, thunder, lightning, and rain 16 W calm
49 63 rain, clears up, suitry day, showers at night 17 W stormy
28 62 rain, clears up at noon, starlight 18 NNW calm
80 60 black clouds, clear and fine day [Atarlight 8
59 clear expanse, a few white clouds, delightful day, 20 E calm
13 59 clear sky, only the moon appears, charming day 21 SSE moderate
60 overcast, no fun all day, stars but dim 22 S moderate
60 overcast, fine harvest day (doors, rain at nighc 23 NW calm
64 62 fog, close and hot, Ther. 112 one o'clock out of 24 S moderate
55 63 overcast, clears up, little rain at night 25 SSW briik
62 black and white clouds, stoimy, rain at night 26 SSW brisk
47 60 cloudy, gond harvest day S moderate
61 cloudy, light fhowers 28 W moderato
59 overcaft, 1tormy, clears up 29 W brisk
53 cloudy, good harveit day 30 NW brisk
60 só black and white clouds, good harvest weather, cold 31 SL moderate
541 54 settled rain all day without intermiflion, fome'
thunder about noon, some lleet with the rain in the afternoon 6. Summer fallows very clear, the ground draning intea ridges.-7. Evaporation has been in considerable the week preceding. Toxud fiax (linvoria) in bloom. Furz (relex) in bloom for The second time. Circular seb: hanging upon the busies. Nieafired a plant of the lucerne (medica), a few growing promifcumfly in a meadow', and cut along with the other grase, Time 15, and at this time in bloom, measured 30 inches from the ground in the top of the plant. N.B. Fifty days growth.- 8. Early oats reaping.--
-1). At kind of glory or rach alpeared jound the moon, bout â circumirience, about en o'clock at night, for a few minuit, cl-ar & Xmfe, but few Nal's.--11. A number of white butterflies amongit cabbages and other grčens, depofiting their pres. Recibreast fuss its sumul fong.--15. Corn ripens f. ft, Niheit an oats cut. Thwinder in the evening, and violent flashes of lightning.--it. A tiemenisicius clapothonderrhoni 10 numites after live in the morning, hcord nearly at the fame "Me dizo miles distance L and W; !!! tning and thunder con much.-18. Sky red at fun
Mr. URBAN, Hereford, Sept, 25.
ham. He was the lait of the fainily who *ERXHE old mantion of relided here; but the property devolved to
Burgbope, or Burbope, of his eldelt son, Sir John Dineley Gooderr, Τ 3
which I lately sent you who affumed the name of Dineleyimrespect
a drawing, is ficuated of the large eftate which he inir:rited from
* near the road from He- his mother ; but, having lived on bid HEX reford to Leominster, le terins with his younger brother, Samuel
ven miles from the for. Dineley G, captain of the Ruby man of mer, on an agreeable eminence, a part of war, and threatening to difinherit him in Dininore hill. It was for some ages in favour of his fifter's son, John Foot, of the family of the Moores; and from them Truro, in Cornwall, esq. it so alarmed came to the ancient family of Goodere, she Captain, that he formed a resolution which has often enjoyed the honour of of murthering him, which he executed koighthood, and been of considerable Jan. 17. 1741. A friend at Brisol, who nore in several counties'.
know their mortal antipathy, hali invited Francis G. of London, who lived in them boch ro dine, in hopes of reconcilthe reign of Henry VIII, purchased ing thein, and they parted in the evening Polesworth nunnery at the Dillolution, in seeming friend thip; But the Captain and had issue William and Heary, both placed tome of his men in the street, pear knights; Sir Henry an accomplished College-green, to carry off his brother, person, and of eminent note in that under pretence of his being disordered in county, suffered imprisonment in be- his feníes, to his ship, where he cauled half of the unfortunate Queen of Scots. him to be strangled in the cabin by two He left two daughters; Frances married of the crew, White and Mahony, himto Sir Henry, his eldest brother's fon and self standing at the door. Such an atro. heir ?, whole iffue were four daughters 4. cous deed could not long be concealed:
Henry G. was living at Baginton 10 the Captaia and his two accoinplices were Eliz.s From this family delcended Ed cried at Brifto the 28th of March fol. ward G. elq: created baronet Dec. 5, lowing, and executed April 15. He had 1707, 6 Anne; kuight of the Aue for behaved bravely in his profetlion on lethe county of Hereford in the parliament veral occasions, been at the taking of St. preceding that, and M. P. for Evesham Seballiin, Feriol, and St. Antonio. His in several fince; 80 years old 1727, and eldest son, Edward, fucceeded to the title, died 1739, aged 92, having married Ele. and dying 1761, fagle, was succeered by anor, only daughter and heir of Sir Ed. his brother Jonn, who died a Dublin, ward Dineley, knt, of Charlton, in the 1785?. John Foot, nephew to Sir John, county of Worcester, by Frances, daugh- and elder brother to the celebrated comes ter of Lewis Watson, Lord Rockisg dian, hecaine pofleffed of th Charla o
i The four lines in p. 793 (in which for "WALKER” 16:14 “WATHEA”) were perilo ust before this particular description of Busyhope and its owners was received. E911 2 Camden's Annals of Queen Elizabeth, 1571-1973:
3 The other filer, Ange, married Henry Raiosforu, ot Clifford, in the county of Glouceser. Duzd. da!e's Warwickshire, 1113, 114, ed. Thomas. 5 Barvnelige.
6 Soe vol. XI. Pp. 150, 163, 218.
7 See vol. 1. V. p. 1005, where he is by muftake called the second baronet of the family, being really the fourib. Set.-19. Great dew this morning, and the first of any conseqnence of all this summer.20. Dow again.-22. Corn housed Piftures bare. No after-gratstilis lalon. Want of grass general. Flies very numerous in troublesome.--23. Damage done amongit com with the wind of last night. Corn harvest general. Vaft quantities of mushrooms tiered : 1778 a fironlar crop ; and in the year 1761 there was also a very ahulant crop of spontaneous mushrooms.--29. Springs begin to fill -31. Begin to rain foon after six o'clock this morning, and held without ce.ising will bet u een five and fix the fucceeding morning. Fall of rain during this nearly two inches. Tulal fali of rain this month, 5 inclies 3.:Cihs. Evapointion,
estare, and sold it to Sir John's widow's excellent modern-built parsonage-house, second husband, Mr. Rayner, printer, in finely fruated on a rising ground, with a Whitefriars, who fold it again 8. delightful prospect, about a quarter of a
Soon after the fatal catastrophe hapo mile North from the church. He bore pened to the brothers, Burghope, with an excellent character in his neighbourorher estates, to the amount of joool, a hood, which I cannot quit without exyear, were purcha'ed by Governor pressing my satisfaction in the arrangeFeachy, now Sir Janies Peachy, bart. ment of the adjoining parish of Bartlow, The house and gardens have been so in Cambridgeshire. Mr. Hall, who is much neglected, that the former serves rector in his own right, and an active only as a warehouse or granary to the magistrate, has inftituted a Sunday farmer, and the gardens are chiefly school, of which his clerk and gardener planted with hops. This. house must is the maller, and himself and Mrs. H. have been a mort desirable residence, hav- jointly aslift him. The parsonage stands ing spacious woods, whence the views on the South fide of the church, and Mr. were exteritive and picturesque. It had H. has improved ihe slope of the hill as a very defirable neiglabourhood, having a pleasant garden and laun, and covered Hampton-court, Dinmore, and Winity, the South lide of the church with fou
J. WATHEN. rishing fruit trees. The church with
its round tower presents a picturesque Mr. URBAN,
appearance; and a few poles distance to SEND I you an epitaph on the late the south are the five lepulchral hills,
Mr. Salter, whose death is recorded supposed of Danish origin, of a conical in p. 492, fixed up on the South wall of form, and different heights, and four of the chancel at Ashdon church, in EtTex, them planted at top with clumps of trees. on a tablet of black marble, in a fräine
R. G. formed like a Gothic arch; difigned and executed by Mr. Robinson, malon, of Mr URBAN,
Sept. 9. Satiron, Walden.
To your extract from Mr. Baker's Here lies the body
Letters respecting Bishop Burnet, of the Rev. NATHANIEL SALTER, A.M. p. 725, add, “ To Bishop Burnet i who died March 7, 1,91, aged 87 years, have no more to say than that, instead late rector of this parish,
of compliances, I gave him the highest and for many years a constant preacher provocation, such as most men would in this church;
have highly resented, but few besides and, being d ad, ftill desires to speak himself would have printed. But my to his beloved parishioners,
principle is not so high as you may ima. and earnestly exbort them to have
gine. I hold communion with the Efa. a special care of their souls;
blished Church: the new communion I and to that end
do not understand.” constantly to attend npon the worship of God,
“ No man ever had more enemies, or frequently to receive the sacrament, and has been more delpitefully treated. I diligently to observe the good instructions wish you could find time to read bis given
Lite, written by his fun, which has in this place ;
given me more entertainment than his to breed up their children in the fear of God, history." and follow peace with all men,
In another lauter Mr. Baker says, and holinets,
“ Mr. Carte's work meets with some without which no man thall see the Lord.
delay from his infirmities, having been God give us all a happy meeting
much disabled of late by a rheumatism; at the resurrection of the fuft.
but is now pretry well recovered. I am Amen.
told by a good hand that he might have Mr. Salter's death was occafioned by
been Dean of Windsor if he could have his falling down the stairs of his cellar, accepted. You know he is in orders the decay of his fight preventing him though he appears in a lay habis.'' May from feeing that the door was open He
26, 1734. was admitted of Caiu. College, in Cambrege, where he proceeded A.B. 1724, in a former letter he celebrates as a
“ It Mr. Th. (qu. Theoball, whom A.M. 1929, and was presented by that scholar, in his Preface 10 Shuklpeare, Soclciu to this rectory 1748. He re
and lays, he had a very able school. paired his chancel 1790, and inhabited an
maller in Mr. Ellis of your university, * Nain's Worcesterthire, 1. 272, 273.
and some while of ours, under whom he
was well grounded,) intends an edition than I can do from the Dryden pedigree of Æschylus; no doubt he will know in Bridges's “ History of Northampton-, the ule of Dr. Needham's papers, which, fhire,” I. 226; nor do I find any mene if I remember right, were bequeathed tion of this inn or infcription in his acto Dr. Mead."
count of the town of Northampton. In another letter, he says, “ Dr.
R. G. Needham's Æschylus goes on flowly. I have heard nothing of it lately, nor of Mr. Urban, Bilbop's Auckland, Sept.A' Mr. Scanley's son being an author or A translator."
ter of Miss Tubot's came by acc.. Among Bishop Tanner's MSS. at dent into my hands *. On account of its Oxford, No. 418, is the trial of the excellence, I find it for insertion. T. S. Lord Macguire: the beginning want. ·
“ June 10, 1747. ing. Was this the Lord who was ap “ A twelvemonth ago, dear Mr. - I prehended in Ireland for rebellion 16.42? left a letter and a parcel for you; for who Yours, &c.
D. H. thought of your running away into Ireland ?
At length I hear you are returning ; but, as Mr. URBAN,
I iuppose your wandering ttars will not lead N the authority of actual inspece you towards Oxford hire, and our kind plation, with a friend who would not
nets will probably keep us there several be imposed on in such matters, I take
montlis, there is no likelihood of our meetupon me to defend the reading of the ing till after Christmas. I must
leave you some explanation of my parcel.Southwell inscription, given in the new
In the first place, I must remind you of edition of Camden, II. 290 ; and by your what I dare say you have forgot, that I am correspondent, LX. 699, 795, though confiderably in your debt. pointed differentiy from both. It is on “ It may be necessary too, perhaps, to put the pillar Erulis, and followed by a co. you in mind that, when last I law you, you lon, whereby it is inseparably connected were mightily engaged in forming a pyramid with fan&tis, and made a darive plural, of books, the bahs of which, you told me, inftead of your correlpondent's genitive was several volumes of Philosophy. You fingular. On what authority Gervase must know there is another fort of books Lee, the writer or composer of this in.
which I think a much better foundation ot fcription, preferred exulis to exulibus, such a building; and, not having heard you let grammarians decide.
mention Sermons, I have sent you a set of The partage ftands thus:
Archbithop Sharpe's, who is one of my fa
vourites. Det Deus boc fanétum Janetis fit femper but to nie the science of the heart is often
It may be a stupid fort of tuite; asylum
more engaging than that of the head; at Exulis : idolatras sacrilegosque ruat. lealt, when one is in bad spirits (as I know The meaning is more obvious than the
you are ioo ofte:1), there is nothing that to Latinity is correct.
eally leads one back to chearfulness as a Against the front of the George inn
plaall, grod-hunourel Sermon. It not only at Northampton is this infcription in a
l!!!ms of one's mind from whatever is at pre. white marble tablet, lately renewed:
lei.t uneasy to it, but it gives one the most
rarional grounds for happiness. To read such JOHANNES DRYDIN, ar.
a book, is to talk with an agreeable friend of Alhbeiæ Canonicorum
the most interesting subjects. If you are for in hoc agro natus,
more sublime speculations, more elegance of Vir gravis, probus, ligax, colendus, thought and language, Mr. Addison's little PANDOCHÆUM hoc quoi spectas magniticum book is as charming a companion as I know
in natalis patrix ornarentun et decus for a morning's or an evening's walk. ingenti sumptu ftatim ab incendio (truxit, “ Adieu-I wish you all happiness; and et moriens anno 17070 ad
hope, when I come to town, I iball find TITAXOSTA 42X HACION fun laadun you settled again in a good deal of business, optabili exemplo pie legavit.
very attentive to it, and free from all melan. Dedisce jam, lector, culpare tempora: choly reveries, Ai Northantoniæ felici gratulie, ubi cernis “ Had I been a fine, ingenious lady, I
tantum virtutis, morum, religionis, miglit have sent you a pretty motto-ring, or ex ipsa vel caupona procreari.
fome genteel remembrance; but, such as I Lapidemi hunc beneficii iaducem
am, do not laugh at me; and believe me to Robert Pigou, R. P.
be, very onceicly, your much obliged and
faithful humble icrvant, Some of your correspondents may
C. TALBOT." perhaps trace out this John Divulen and * The volume T.S. enquires after will inis Robert Pigoit, cffre, which is indie very probably appear next winter. Edit.
Robert Lynch, M.D. of Canterbpry, I Senenipotong og velhouer SEND you a copy of the monument. entailed a part of his estate.
If the church notes from Rushall, co. the widow of Immanuel Bourne, re&tor Staff. in the Topographer, vol. II. p. 203, and patron of that place. Her husband be accurately taken (and there is no rea. was buried at Aileston, in Leicestershire, son to presume they are not), there is no as mentioned in Mr. Nicholsos “Collec. epitaph for Sir Edward Leigh in that tions” for that county, p. 543; and church, but only for his grandson Sa. therefore has no monument in Alover muel. Your, &c. N. S. church. Several of his descendants are buried at Alhover *; and the Rev. Law Mr. URBAN,
MONGST the many useful purcounty, the great grandson of Immanuel, A
poses for which your Miscellany is the present patron and rector of Anh has long been celebrated, it has no over.
The inscription is in the chancel, small merit in reviving enquiries after on a large sab of freestone, part within detached literary works, bringing under and part without the rails of the altar.
contemplation the unedited labours of “ Here lieth the bošly of JUMIMAH our predeceffors, and thereby aiding the BOURNE, the eldest daughter of Sir Thomas revival of perishing literature. Beckingham, of Tolson Beckingham, in the The queries and suggesions with county of Elex, and Dame Elizabeth, bis which your learned correspondents, wife, and the relia of Immanuel Bourne, from time to time, furnish the Gentlelate rector and patron of this church, who man's Magazine, operate, as I have died June the 19th, 1679, aged 79."
often thought, in the manner of fencing Yours, &c.
A. W. or parrying with a file; they raise the
skin, cause an irritation, and sometimes Mr. URBAN,
pierce deep into the flesh, an operation I
SEE an enquiry in your last Maga- which generates matter, which, without
zin«, p. 504, for the epitaph of lin. a pun, it is often necessary to discuss, manuel Bourne, at Alhover, in the With these reflexions, I address myself county of Derby. I was there a year or to you, claiming a few moments of your two fince, but find no such person men attention to the following queries, fully tioned in my notes, It appears from a sensible that, through the medium of mural tablet * in the chancel, tha: Obadi- your Repofitory, I am most likely to ah Bourne, M.A. died April 8, 1910, obtain the information I am solicitous æt. 64; and his widow, Jan. 19, 1711. about, I transcribed the following, which is at 1. Have the executors or administrathe service of your correspondent: tors of the excellent Dr. John Brown,' Near this place lies interred
author of the “ Eflimate of the Manners REBECCA, wife of OBADIAH BOURNE, A.M. and Principles of the Times,” fuindled
Rector of this parith, and daughter of that part of his will which required John Lynch, esq.t of Grove, in Kent, that his work, “ The Pruciples of who depart this life Aug. 31, 1754, æt. 62 Chriftian Legislation," should be pub. As lier life had been remarkable for the
lilled immediately after his deceale? amiable qualities of an affectionate wire,
If not, why has to important a bequest a tender parent, and a sincere friend,
been wiibbeld? all heightened and improved by a principle of religion; so her death was greatly
2. The learned English historian, lamented by all who knew her, but by
Thomas Carte, published four volumes cone more juftly than her disconíolate
of the Hittory of England to the date of Husband, who erected this monument to her 1654. His design was to bring down meinory, and ordered that, at his death,
the narration in the Revolurion, but his bones hould be laid near her.
death interrupted it in the year 1754.
His materials, I apprehend, are lodged There is a grandson of this match now
in the Bodleian library, after having been living, in Orders, on whom the late Dr.
confuited by Earl Hardivicke at the * We request the favour of copies of their price of 2col.; and by A1r. Macpheia epitaphs, particularly of the “mural table" fon, wlio paid 3001. for a peruial of menti ned by N. S. Evit.
them, fruin whence ne compried the + Father of John Lynch, D. D. Dean of belt part of his History and State l'aCanterbury, who wis father of Sir William pois. How long is the world to be deLunch, K. B. who died 1785, and of John prived of thele valuables in trust! Lynci, D.D. now Archdeacon of Canterbiuy. 3. Is true any real good edition of