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EACH DAY'S PRICE OF STOCKS IN JANUARY, 1813. Bank 3 per Ct. 3 per C. 14 per Ct. 15 perCt; B. Long Irish Imp. Imp. India South Sea, S. Sea India Ex. Bills. Ex. Bills. Stock. Red, Consols. Consols. Navy. Ann. 5perCt.3perCt. Ann. Stock. Stock. Ann. Bonds. (30.) (3d.)
223 27 221 28 29
Printed by Nichols, Son, and BENTLEY, Red Lion Passage, Fleet Street, London.]
RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. Stock-Brokers,
Cornw.-Covent.2 General EvenING
Cumberland 2 M.Post M. Herald
Doncaster--Derb. Morning Chronic.
Dorchest.--Essex Times-M. Advert.
Exeter 2, Glouc. 2. P.Ledger&Oracle
Halifax-Hanst 2 Brit. Press-Day
Hereford, Hull 3 St. James's Chron.
Ipswich 1, Kent 4 Sun-Even. Mail
Lancast.-Leices. 2 Star-Traveller
Leeds2, Liverp. 6 Pilot--Statesman
Maidst. Manch. 4 Packet-Lond.Chr.
Newc.3.-Notts, 2 Albion--C. Chron.
Norfolk, Norwich Eng. Chron. --Inq.
N.Wales Oxford 2 Cour d'Angleterre
Portsea-Pottery Cour. de Londres
Preston-Plym. 2 150ther Weeklyp.
Reading -Salisb. 17 Sunday Papers
Salop-Sheffield2 Hue & Cry Police
Sherborne, Sussex Lit. Adv. monthly
Shrewsbury Bath 3—Bristol 5
Staff.-Stamf. 2 Berwick Boston
Taunton-Tyne Birmingham 4
Wakefi.-Warw, Blackb. Brighton
Worc. 2-YORK 3 Bury St. Edmund's
IRELAND 37 Camb.-Chath.
SCOTLAND 24 Carli,2--Chester 2
CONTAINING Chelms, Cambria.
Jersey 2. Guern. 2. Meteorological Diaries for Jan. & Felruary 98 Bye Paths of Parnassus, by a Candidate 128 Poems by Joshua Barnes the Greek Critick 99 FRAGMENTS OF LITERATURE, No. III........ 130 Tho. Hey rick, and Specimen of his Poems ibid. ARCHITECTURAL INNOVATION, No.CLXXI. 132 Another Clue to the Discovery of Junius 101 Literary Intelligence.--Index Indicatorius 135 M.Appert's Method of preserving Aliments ibid. Review or New PUBLICATIONS; viz. A curious Article in Mr. West's Library 102 Fitzgwarine, &c. by Mr. Dovaston......... 137 Grotius.—"Importance of a Religious Life" 103 Meredith on the Gold Coast of Africa.... Funeral Service-Bishop Lowth's Daughter 104 Mawe's Travels in the Interior of Brazil... 141 Description of Harlech Castle, Merionethsh. 105 Conseils à ma Fille.- Diurnal Readings... 146 Mr.Chase'sNarrativeof Earthquake at Lisbou ib. The Gull's Hornbook, by Tho. Decker The Lakes of Westmoreland, &c. filling up 111 Cleeve's Sermon for Widows of Clergy 149 Controversy respecting Hen. VII.'s Chapel ibid. Genlis's Histoire des Femmes Françaises 150 Epitaph on Huinphrey Say.-Lord Vaux 112 Faulkner's Historical Account of Fuibain 151 Account of the Parish of Sharnford,co. Leic. 113 Dyer's Letters on the English Constitution 153 Modern Greek Usage of the Term Aóyos... 114 The Protestant Advocate, Nos. IV. and V. ibid. Common Translation of St. Luke defended 115 Review of New MusiCAL PUBLICATIONS 155 “ Friends to the Established Church”...... 119 Select Poetry for February.... .... 159 Account of “The BritishGalleryofPictures” ibid. Proceedings in presentSession of Parliament 161 County History of Durham by Mr.Surtees 121 Interesting Intell. froin London Gazettes 164 Mr. Luders on the House of Commons 122 Abstract of principal Foreign Occurrences 170 Edward I.-Elizabethan Protestants, &c. 123 Country News, 175.---DomesticOccurrences 177 Regent's Chaplains.—Hebrew Learning... 124 Theatrical Reg.-Promotions-Preferments 179 Observations on the Art of Bridge-building ibid. Births and Marriages of eminent Persons ibid. I Suggestions to the Builders of Strand Bridge 125 Obituary,with Anec.of reinarkable Persons 150 BaronyofHastings.--St. Michael's, Coventry 126 Canal,&c.Shares, 190.--Prices of Markets 191 Directions for the Management of Poultry 127 Prices of Stocks each Day in February..., 192 Embellished with a Perspective View of Harlech CASTIE, Merionethshire; and of
SHARNFORD CHURCH, Leicestershire,
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where all Letters to the Editor are desired to be addressed, Post-PAID.
A METEOROLOGICAL JOURNAL, kept at CLAPTON, in Hackney.
From Jan. 22 to Feb. 9, 1813.
OBSERVATIONS. Jan. 22. Cold cloudy day. 23. Cold wind, and for most part cloudy ; snow fell at night. 24. Cloudy at times; cold East wind. 25. Clear in the morning; cloudy afternoon. . 26. Cloudy and thaw. 27. Warmer and cloudy. 28. Fair morning, some sudden and partial mists ; fine reddish criniscn colour in the haze at sun-set, and for some time afterwards. 29. Clear morning and cloudy night. 30. Cold damp raw day. 31. Cloudy day, but fair star-light night.
Feb. 1. Cloudy day; showers of rain at night. 2. Cold damp cloudy day, with some mizzling rain about noon. 3. Fair day; cloudy and warmer night. 4. Fair. 5. Some small rain. 6. Fair. 7. Geutle showers. 8. Cloudy and small rain. 9. Windy. Clapton, 12th Feb. 1813.
MeteorOLOGICAL Table for February, 1913. By W. CARY, Strand,
Height of Fahreuheit's Thermometer. Height of Fahrenheit’s Thermometer.
34 26 22 31 38 40 36 37 36 34 40 40 43 40 35
37 33 32 35 45 42 36 42 42 43
21 43 ,80 showery 22 42 ,52 slowery (der 23 37 ,50 storm, thun-1| 24 36
42 46 45 47 43 40 44 47 46 51 47 51 47 S6
40 30,00 fair
, 12 tormy
, 70 stormy
o e coa au
47 49 46 47
THE GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE,
For FEBRUARY, 1813.
Cambridge; B. A. 1670; M. A. 1675. N the volume of Thomas Heyrick's He obtained the curacy of Market
Poems,which furnished the English Harborough in 1682 ; and published copy of verses by Joshua Barnes in
a Sermon, in 1685, on the Proclamap. 62, are two others by the same tion by King James II.; and another, learned Critick; one of them under the in the same year, under the title of strange title of “ On a Flea presented “ The Character of a Rebel, in a Serto a Lady, whose Breast it had bitten, mon preached at Market Harborough, in a Golden Wire, 1679;" the other, a on the 26th of July, 1685, being the
Day of Thanksgiving appointed for Epitaph on his dear friend Mr. Robert his Majesty's Victory over the Rebels.”' Cony, the younger, who died No. This Sermon, which was licensed at vember 9, 1681, and lies buried Lambeth, Aug. 22, 1685, and publishin Weypole - Church in Marcbland, ed “ by Samuel Heyrick, at Gray's Norf. By J. B.
Inn," is inscribed * To the Right " In prime of youth and near to' man- Honourable Edward Griffin, esq. Treahood drawn,
[dawn: surer of the Great Chamber, and Here envious Night opprest my hopefull Lieutenant-General of his Majesty's Before the nuptial crown adoru’d my First Troop of Horse Guards ;” whose
head; Before I tasted of the bridal bed,
loyalty, and that of his family for In parent dust seald up to Death I lie many generations, that vestal fire A sad example of mortality.
which hath never gone out, but hath Beauty and Youth and Wit and Wealth cherished an inextinguishable zeal for are vain;
King and Country," is extolled by Mr. For I had all; yet all could not obtain Heyrick; who goes on, “ Blessed be A short reprieve from the unwelcome God for Victory! We live now in a grave : 1
[have. time when Loyalty is in fashion ; it The last possession that poor Man must swims quietly down the stream withThen let all know, how nought by Death's out any opposition; and every one regarded;
[ed,” will venture out to sea in halcyon And Vertue's in the other world reward
days." In the same volume are two Poems The Volume which occasioned this addressed by Mr. Heyrick to.“his Letter is intituled “ Miscellany Poems, worthy Friend Mr. Joshua Barnes, by Tho. Heyrick, M. A. formerly of B. D.;" one of them, “ The Twelve Peter-House College in Cambridge. Rules of Friendship;” the other, “ On 1691." 4to. pp. 112; and contains bis incomparable History of King Ed- also “ The Submarine Voyage, a Pinward the Third,” dated “ Harbo- darick Poem in Four Parts ;" and rough, Nov. 4, 1690;" in the first of prefixed to it, besides the verses by wbich he is called “ President,” in Barnes, are others, by William Tunthe other “Senior Fellow” of Ema- stall; Theophilus Judd, of St. John's nuel College.
College, Cambridge, dated Kibworth, As the Author of this Volume is Sept. 11, 1690; George Walker, of but little known, and may be mistaken Emanuel College ; and Lancelot Manfor his kinsman, Robert Herrick, the ning, B. A. of Trinity College. famous Author of the “ Hesperides," The gratitude and attentiou of Mr. a short account of him may perhaps Heyrick to the Family of the Earl of be not unwelcome.
Rutland is evident in many of his Thomas Heyrick, a descendant of Poems; and his principal amusements the antient family of that name, and appear to have been Poetry and nephew, it is believed, of Robert Angling.--Mr. Judd's Poem is adHerrick the Poet, was born about dressed to “his ingenious Friend and 1647, and educated at Peter-bouse, Brother-Angler;" and Heyrick has
" A Pin
“ A Piodarique Ode in Praise of And at great banquets makes a dish of
state. Angling , to iny worthy Friend Mr. Thomas Bateman ;'' which, beginning
Barbell, the river-swine, with an Address to Waier," the That doth i'th’ watry regions root and eat:
In hollow rocks doth place bis seat, mighty universal good, the mother of
By floodgates, cataracts, and bridges lies, fertility,” proceeds,
And all the force of sweeping nets defies. « Ceres to thee her growth doth ow; Chevin, that under shady boughs doth - And Bacchus thanks thee for his gene
[than prey; rous wine,
[flowers ! Andi's kill'd more for delight and sport, Bred by the sun and thy sweet On whom the hungry even unwilling dine. *And gods to thee their gratitude should Humber and Greyling, that swift streams show,
[Dove. From whom their Nectar and Ambrosia Of Derwent, fruitfull Trent, and chrystal Here in Elysian fields by chiding rills
Carp even by Princes priz'd, whom curiThe off-spring o'th' eternal bills;
ous tasts approve; Beneath a pleasing shade, that can defeat
In fenced ponds, safe as a treasure laid, The Sun's impetuous heat;
The stream's physician Tench, whose Where Zephyr gently murmurs thrð the
balmy slime bowers,
Heals all the maladies of the watry clime. And dallies with the smiling flowers, The silver Eel, that yet doth keep unAnd all the winged Choristers above
known In melting strains sing to the God of Love:
Her secret way of propagation: While pleased Nature doth a silence keep,
These and a crowd of Species more Even bills do nod, and rivers seem to
That live on many a distant shore; sleep:
Some that in Beauty do exceed; Here with a Friend, copartner of my joys,
Some that in Strength and some in Whose artfull soul knows every way
[Fight. The scaly off-spring to betray,
And some by Nature arm’d for bloody The bold, the fearfull,or the cautious Prey:
Some that in fertil Mudd do feed, I an extensive empire lay
Some that in barren Sands delight, O're all the watry plain; [fear.
Some that fenc'd Rocks and woody shades
do own :
Beside the ignoble lesser fry,
The Rabble of the watry clime, But with the sun and spring returns again,
Not worth a Fisher's time, And o’re all bars of art or nature, flies,
And more unworthy memory, O're floodgates, wears, and rocks, his Destin'd by fate the greater's prey to be, course doth steer.
I'th' water's curs'd Democrasie, And if the Alpes in 's passage lay,
Are subjects all of our dominion." Like Hannibal would find, or force, a way.
“ The Submarine Voyage" is a PhiThe beauteous Trout, of the same prince- losophical Poem of nú mean desert. ly blood,
Among the “ Miscellanies" is one But of a less estate and kept at home, on “ The Chase of the Fox at Welby,
Confin'd to his own narrow flood, 1677. To St. John Bennet, esq." and Can't with such state o’re distant regions the following verses “ On an Indian
Torineios, the least of Birds ;" In his own fenced court secure he lies; “ The Indians me a Sunbeam name, Till, by some treacherous bait betray'd, And I may be the child of one: he dies.
[throat So small I am, my kind is hardly known. The ravenous Pyke, the river-wolf, whose
To some a sportive Bird I seem, Like Hell promiscuously all swallows
And some believe me but a Fly; down;
Tho me a feather'd Fowl the best esteem: Bold and rapacious a great tyrant reigns What er'e I am, I'me Nature's gemm; O’re all the subjects of the watry plains. And, like a Sunbeam from the sky,
No kind bath an exemption got; I can't be follow'd by the quickest eye. To him no rule of love or kindred's known:
I'me the true Bird of Paradise, The fury of his jaws not his own race can
And heavenly dew's my only meat: shun.
My mouth 80'small, 'twill nothing else With these the armed Pearch, that
(wars, No scales know how my weight to
When Nature wanted more supplies, Delicious food to curious palates known.
When she could little matter spare, Bream, that i' th' calmy deeps doth But in return did make the work more lie,