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Robert Tubbs, esq. Harlesdon Green
Mrs. Tubbs
Lieutenant-Colonel Turner, Cadogan Place
W. T. by the Editors of THE GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE
Mrs. T. by a Gentleman unknown

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V.
Mrs. Vanden Enden and Young Ladies, Church Lane, Chelsea
Peter Vere, esq. Grosvenor Place
Mrs. Villett, by Mr. Martin.
Mrs. Villette, Knightsbridge, by Mrs. C. Griffith
Rev. W. H. Vivian, rector of Charles, Devon
UNION SOCIETY, by Mrs. Frayer and John Bowles, esq.
Rev. Dr. Vyse, rector of Lambeth
E. V. by Mr. Martin .

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Wace, esq. Islington, by Rev. Servington Savery
Lady Wake, by Messrs. Hammersley
Miss Wake, by Messrs. Hammersley
G. Walker, esq. [once of Uxbridge Common] Turner's Court, Glasgow,
Rev. William Walker, Michael's Place, Brompton
J. Walter, esq. Lindsay Row, Chelsea
Sir

Peter Warburton, bart. Grosvenor Place
E. Williams, esq. by Rev. John Williams
Rev. John Williams, Chiswick
William Wood Watson, esq. Knightsbridge Green
The Miss Waughs, Clapham, by R. C. Sidney, esq.
Hon. and Rev. Gerald Valerian Wellesley, D. D. rector of Chelsea
Christopher Weltjie, esq. Upper Mall, Hammersmith
Thomas Wetherell, esq. Hammersmith .
R. Whitfield, esq. St. Thomas's Hospital, by Rev. S. Savery
Mr. Whitley, Nursery, Fulbam
William Wilberforce, esq. M.P. Kensington Gore
General Richard Wilford, Ranelagh House
Colonel Willis, Kensington Palace .
Lieutenant-Colonel Williemson, commandant, Royal Military Asylum
Lady Frances Wilson, Chelsea Park
The Miss Wilsons and Young Ladies, Paradise Row
Hon, and Right Rev. The Lord Bishop of Winchester
Hon. Thomas Windsor, Crescent House, Brompton
Hon. Mrs. Windsor, by Mr. Hatchard
Miss Winnock, Scarsdaile House, Kensington
Mrs. P. Wodehouse, by Mr. Hatchard
Lawrence Wright, esq. Cadogan Place ...
Mrs. Wright, Dulwich, by John Bowles, esq.
Dowager Lady W. by Mr. Hatchard
Dowager Lady W. by Messrs. Hammersley
Mrs. W. by a Young Friend of Rev. Weeden Butler, jun.
Augustus W. esq. junior

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Y.
Rev. Richard Yates, chaplain of Chelsea Hospital
Mrs. Yeo, [the Mother of Commodore Sir James Yeo] Sloane Street
0. Y. Two one pound Bank of England Notes, No. 21,982, and No.21,983,

in a Letter to Rev, Weeden Butler, junior The Most Rev. His Grace The Archbishop of York

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TOTAL £.668 11 G
'Tis the last key-stone
That makes the arch: the rest that there were put,
Are nothing till that coines to bind and shut.
Then stands it a triumphal mark !-

Δόξα εν υψίσοις Θεώ. .

(To be continued.)

THE

GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE:

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LONDON GAZETTE

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IRELAND 37 Camb.-Chath.

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Sunday Advertise. CONTAINING Chelms. Cambria.

Jersey 2. Guern. 2. Meteorological Diaries for April&May 402,408 Dr. Lettsom and Mr. Neild on Ludgate Prison 431 Prayers for the King.--Emperor Alexander 403 | On Transitions of Sounds in Language......433 Letter of Sirt. Herbert respecting Charles I: 404 Unfounded Story agaiost Capt. Wallis......434 Beloe's “Anecdotes.”—-Author of Junius ? 405 Saturday Afternoons 435.-On Travelling 437 Winchester College Library.-Mr. Pitt ... 407 LITERARY INTELLIGENCE

439 Pleasures of Leamington.-Phosphorus Bottle408 Review of New PUBLICATIONS; viz. Church of Lindisfarn.-Irony in Scripture 409 Wood on National and Sepulc. Monuments 441 Remarks on the Construction of Bridges ... 410 Grenville's Portugal 442.- Cowley's Works 444 Original Letters during the Civil Wars .413 Coxe's Memoirs of Bourbon Kings of Spain 445, Original Letters relative to the Navy, in 1648 414 Book of Common Prayer, &c. with Notes 448 Swan with twoNecks & Swan-hopping explainedib. Law of Tithes.- Pleasures of Human Life 449 Vase to be presented to Dr. Cyril Jackson ibid. Euripidis Hippolytus.Coronifer, à Monk. 451 Inscrip. for Sir J. Reynolds.--Miss Linwood 415 Discovery of the Remains of Charles I. ... 456 Visc. Massereene; Roxburgh Cause;"Aladdin"ib. Blakeway's Attempt to discover Junius ....

429 Great and Little Malvern.-Oxford Scholars 4 16 Review of New MusicAL PUBLICATIONS 459. Tower of St. Nicholas Church, Newcastle . 417 Select Poetry for May 1813 462-455 State of Religion in the Forest of Dean ... ibid. Proceedingsin present Session of Parliament466 “ She thinks for Herself.”— Register Bill...419 Interesting Intell. from London Gazettes.. 470 Dialogue between Mr. Pope and Mr. King 421 Abstract of principal Foreign Occurrences 474 Bill for registering, &c. Charitable Donations 423 Country News,478.-DomesticOccurrences 480 Northumberland Household Book illustrated 424 Theatrical Register.-Promotions & Prefer. 481 Royal Nary, temp. Q. Eliz. & present Navy 425 Births and Marriages of eminent Persons 488 Grecian Marbles imported by Lord Elgin 426 Account of the late Andrew Marshal, M. D. 483, Extracts relative to Household of Hen.VIII. 427 | Obituary,with Anec. of remarkable Persons 499 Jews in England 428.—Tax on Duelling ... 429 Canal Shares, &c. 502.-Bill of Mortality 508 Monumental Devastation.--Mr. Stothard...450 | Prices of Markets 503.-Prices of Stocks . 504 Embellished with an Inside View of the Church of LINDISPARN, or The Holy ISLAND; and with an angular View of the Upper Story of the Tower of Sr. NICHOLAS's

CHURCH, NewCASTLE UPON TYNE,

By SYLVANUS 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 desired to be addretsed, POST-PAID.

Mur.

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METEOROLOGICAL DIARY, KEPT AT EXETER. Bar. Ther, al 8 A. M.

Bar. Ther, at 3 P. M. 24 30.24 441 Cloudy, with some wet haze

30.15 51 Five, with cold wind 25 30.20 46° Fine with flying clouds..

30.23 50 Ditto, ditto ........ 26 30.41 451 Very fine

30.43 56 Ditto, ditto... 27 30.48 47į Very fine

30.48 60 Ditto, ditto.... S 28 30.50 50 Fair and cloudy. Cleared at 1

30.43 59 Very fine but cold wind. 29 30.35 504 Fair, cloudy, and hazy.

30.25 59 Fair and cloudy. 30' 30.11 502 Fair but lowering

30.02 52 Ditto, ditto..
31 , 29.92 42" Very fine......

29.77 53 Fine
Ap.1 29.17 364 Wind, hail, and rain ; cleared at 11... 29.17 411 Ditto, but cold; moderate
2 29.26 40° Very fine, but cold.

29.38 43 to 33 in a squall with sleet
3 29.54 36 Drifts of snow. Hills covered. 29.57 394 Small drifts of snow
4 29.74 374 Fine but frosty. Saow dissolved 29.80 46 Ditto
5 29.89 43“ Cloudy and gloomy

29.75 51 Ditto, some drops of rain
6 29.79 51 Cloudy and gloomy. Some drops. 29.87 53 Ditto ; after 4 clear
7 29.91 461 Hazy; after 11 fine..

29.89 53 Fair and cloudy
8 | 29.81 51į Fine

29.81 59 Very fine.... 9 29.97 46' Fog; after 11 very fine.

29.97 60 Ditto 10 30.00 451 Very fine

30.10 661 Ditto
S 11 30.05 51° Ditto

30.05 62 Ditto
12 30.05 48 Ditto

30.07 654 Ditto
13 30.25 502 Ditto

30.27 68 Ditto 14 30.34 52į Ditto

30.30 624 Ditto 15 | 30.30 49^ Ditto

30.16 60% Ditto, after 7 cloudy. 16 30.05 52 Cloudy, lowering; some few drops... 30.03 59 Fair and cloudy. 17 29.88 53 Cloudy and lowering..

29.87 561 Ditto
S 18 30.14 477 Very fine.........

30.16 612 Ditto ...
19 30.16 52 Cloudy, lowering; at 12 clear. 30.14 592 Very fine...
20 30.12 52 Very fine.....

30 10 65' Ditto

30.04 604 Ditto 22 30,12 42' Ditto

30.12

Ditto 23 30.08 414 Fine ; wind

30.09 474 Ditto, with some sleet 24 | 30.12 40% Fine but cloudy

30.03 471 Cloudy, lowering

Bar. Ther. at 10 P. M.
30.07 471 Cloudy
30.38 411 Ditto.
30.43 454 Fine.
30.50 48 Fair and cloudy.
$0.43 50 Dittc, ditto.
30.19 511 Ditto, ditto.
30.00 40

Fine.
29.63 44 Ditto ; wind and small rain
29.17 37 Fine.
29.38 S44 Some sleet.
29.82 36 Ditto.
29.82 36 Ditto.
29.79 48 Fair and clear.
29.90 42 Fine.
29.86 47 Ditto.
29.88 42 Ditto.
29.97 45 Ditto.
30.10 49 Ditto.
30.44 465 Diito.
30.16 46 Ditto.
30.35 501
30.50 47 Ditto.
30.13 50 Cloudy.
30.00 53 Ditto.
29.91 47 Fine.
30.17 46 Ditto.
30.14 47 Ditto.
30.09 47 Ditto.
30.04 46 Ditto.
30.08 432 Cloudy.
30.12 373 Fine.
30.00 371 Cloudy.

Ditto.

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THE GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE,

For MAY, 1813.

Mr. URBAN,

May 15.

evidence that there is, it is a stateIN N the present unhappy state of our ment which deserves to be preserved

revered Sovereign's mental health, in some memorial beyond the comthere is an awkwardness, which strikes inon prints of the day, as it exhibits most hearers, in continuing some of proofs of real feeling and greatness of the prayers unaltered. The following ivind in one of those distinguished slight change, if sanctioned by the personages, of whose character, we Heads of the Church, would remove have but few opportunities of formthe chief part of the objection, and ing an accurate judgment, and from prevent an extension of the Service, whose claims to respect there has which is not only unnecessary, but been some disposition to detract. And in soine respects absurd.

it furnishes a very important lesson Let the present Occasional Prayer to the world; for is it possible to refor the King, followed by that for flect that, during the many years that the Prince Regent, be read in the the Emperor of France has possessed Morning and Evening Service, instead an unbounded plenitude of power, of the usual prayer beginning “O not a single instance of consideration Lord our Heavenly Father, high and

for the miseries which he has inflicted mighty,” &c.; and on Sundays, in- upon mankind has appeared; and not stead of the First Collect in the Com- to feel indignation against him? We munion Service, beginning, “ Al- cannot but think it natural to apmighty God, whose kingdom is ever- prove; we cannot but conspire with lasting, or, “ Almighty and ever

enthusiasm in the spirit of those who lasting God;" omitting the respective hail with exultation the generous de. Prayers in the Liturgy till further or- Jiyerer who relieves them from such der. As the Communion Service is oppression, and who, having with a now always read on Sunday mornings, magnanimous and deterınined couthere is no occasion, I conceive, to rage resisted the invasion of his own introduce the Occasional Prayers on country, proceeds to aid the exertions that day in the former part of the of other people. Nor can we look Service, nor on Saints-days. On

on the effects of tyranny on every common Litany-days, the two prayers scene of public and domestic life, and may precede the Litany, as they do not bear a warm and animated testiat present.

CLERICUS. mony of such expression of regard to

the dictates of true glory, Mr. URBAN, May 16. Yours, &c.

A BRITON. I

SEE in the papers that the Empe

ror Alexander, on entering Lyck, A Copy of a Letter from Sir Tuomas HERa town in Prussia, had an interview BERT to Dr. SAMWAYS, and by him with the venerable Governor of the

sent to the Archbishop of Canterbury, town, who addressed his Majesty in

Dr. SANDCROFT; referred to in p. 524,

1.73, of vol. II. of Athena Oxonienses, the following terms:

edit. 1692, and in p. 701, l. 39, of the most gracious Lord, come to us, not

same vol. edit. 1791 ; found in a Copy to destroy, but to make us happy ;

of that Book, lately in the hands of the not to enthral, but to liberate; not to

Lord Viscount PRESTON*. paralize, but to invigorate." Upon

Sir, which the Emperor is related to have

Y [ork] 28 Aug. 1680. seized the old Clergyman's hand with

from Windsor to St. James's,

, great emotion, and to have said, “ I

albeit according to the duty of my come as the most sincere friend to your King and Country.” Now, Sir,

* Transcsibed from a copy in the Li. if there be any truth in this relation, brary of the Royal Institution, by W. H, as I have little doubt from internal L. R. I.

place,

“ For you,

place, I lay in the next room to the way towards your Majesty, and makbed-chamber, the King then com- ing his usual reverences, the third manded me to bring my pallate into being so submiss, as he fell prostrale his chamber, which I accordingly did, on his face on the ground, and I imthe night before that sorrowful day. mediately stept to him to help him up, He ordered what cloaths he would which I was ihen acting, when your wear, intending that day to be as Majesty saw me troubled in my sleep. peat as could be, it being (as he called The impression was so lively, that I it) his wedding-day; and, having a look'd about, verily thinking it was great work to do (meaning his prepa

no dream. ration to eternity), said, he would be The King said, my dream was restirring much earlier than he used. markable, but he is dead ; yet, had For some hours his Majesty slept

we conferred together during life, very soundly: for my part I was so

'tis very likely (albeit I loved him full of anguish and grief, that I took well) I should have said something to little rest.

The King, some hours him might have occasioned his sigh. before day, drew his bed-curtain to

Soon after I had told my dream, awaken me, and could by the light

Dr. Juxon, then Bishop of London, of wax-lamp perceive me troubled in came to the King, as I relate in that my sleep. The King rose, forthwith ;

narrative I sent Sir William Dugdale, and as I was making him ready, Her

which I have a transcript of here ; bert (said the King) I would know

nor know whether it rests with his why you were disquieted in your

Grace the Archbishop of Cant. or Sir sleep? I replied, May it please your

William, or be disposed of in Sir Majesty, I was in a dream. What was

John Cotton's Library neer Westyour dream? said the King, I would

minster Hall; but wish you had the hear it. May it please your Majesty, perusal of it before you return into said I, I dreamed, that as you were

the North. And this being not commaking ready, one knocked at the

municated to any but yourself, you bed-chamber door, which your Ma.

may shew it to his Grace, and none jesty took no potice of, nor was I

else, as you promised. willing to acquaint you with it, ap

Sir, your very affectioned friend prehending it might be Colonel

and servant,

Tho. HERBERT. Hacker. But knocking the second

Sent to me by Dr. RawLINSON, 24 time, your Majesty asked me, if I

Feb. 1729. T. C[ARTE.] heard it not? I said, I did ; but did

Mr. URBAN, not use to go without his order. Why

Muy 9. then go, know who it is, and his bu- In siness. Whereupon I opened the

tion of Berkshire, by Elias Ashdoor, and perceived that it was the mole, :Windsor Herald, anno 1664, Lord Archbp. of Cant. Dr. Laud, in

is the following: his Pontifical Habit, as worn at

“ ST. GEORGE'S CHAPELL IN WINDSOR

Castle. Court; I knew him, having seen him often. The Archbp. desired he might South side of the altar, lyes buried the

“ Under the uppermost arch, on the enter, having something to say to the King. I acquainted your Majesty body of King Henry the sixt, but with

out a monument. with his desire ; so you bad me let Under the uppermost arch, on the him in. Being in, he made his obey- North side of the altar, lyes the body of sance to your Majesty in the middle King Edward the Fourth. The said arch of the rooin, doing the like also when is lyned with Touch ; over the body lyes he came near your person ; and, fall- two large stones of Touch ; at the East ing on his knees, your Majesty gave

end stands an altar of Touch, supported him your hand to kiss, and took him by two pillars of the same stone. The aside to the window, where some dis

North side is fenced in with a .grate of course pass'd between your Majesty

iron and steele, wrought and pierced in and him, and I kept a becoming dis

church-work by an excellent hand. tance, not hearing any thing that was

“ The body of King Charles the Marsaid, yet could perceive your Majesty

tyr lyes buried in a vault made in the

South side of the quire, neere the first pensive by your looks, and that the

hault pace ascending to the altar, the Archbishop gave a sigh ; who, after

head of his coffin lying over against the a short stay, again kissing your eleaventh stall on the Soveraignes side. hand, returned, but with face all the

North of his body, in the same vault,

lye

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