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Dec. 2. II. In the Chapel at the Hot Wells, T is an old, but just observation, Bristol.

In Memory of the Wife of the walls of our solemn Temples too

Dr. JAMES STONHOUSE. often exhibit glaring indications of

She died Dec. 10, 1788. the pride and vanily of venal Writers Come, Resignation! wipe tbe kuman and biassed Relatives. Surely froin

[bier ; such places, esoted to religious wor. Domestic Anguish drops o'er. Virtue's,

Bid selfish Sorrow hush the fond comship, fallery and mendacity, as well as the false deities of the heathen



Nor from the God she lov'd detain the world, should be totally excluded. I trust the Epitaphs contained in my Truth, Meekness, Patience, honour'd former Letter were free from exagge

Shade, were thine, rated praise or superfluous panegyrick. And holy Hope, and Charity divine: I herewith transmit three others, as Though these thy forfeit being could

not save, a verse may frequently produce more effect than a sermori and promote,

Thy faith subdu'd the terrors of the grave. in some degree, what all men should Oh! if thy living excellence could teach, ardently desire, the essential happi- Death has a loftier emphasis of speech ness of the human race.

In death thy last, best lesson, still im-
Yours, &c.

J. C.


And write “Prepare to die," on ev'ry 1. In the Cathedral of Litchfield t.

HANNAH MORE. In Memory of Lucy Grove, Wife of Dr. WILLIAM GROVE, of the Close.

III. In the Cloisters of the Cathedral

of Canterbury, GRIEF, Love, and Gratitude, devote this

On a Child. [hand's life; To her whose viriues bless'd a hus- Though infant years no pompous hoWhen late, in Duty's sphere, she mildly The vain parade of monumental fame,

nours claim, shone As friend, as sister, daughter, mother,

To better praise the last great Day sbal}

[here. In the bright morn of Beauty, Joy, and The peaceful innocence that slumbers Wealth,

ELIZABETH CARTER. Insidious Palsy near his victim drew; Dash'd from her youthful hand the cup Extract from the Moniteur of PAof Health,

[ters threw.

RIS, Wednesday, Nov. 16, 1814., And round her limts his numbing feta

ROYAL INSTITUTE OF FRANCE. Year after year ber Christian firmness


Account of the Proceedings of the To check the rising sigli, the tear re

Class of the Fine Arts, belonging ta Soothe with soft smiles the fears of the ROYAL INSTITUTE OF FRANCE,

anxious Love; [lence bless : for the Year 1814 ; by JOACHIM LE And Heav’n’s correcting hand in si- BRETON, Permanent Secretary tu. Thus tried her faith, and thus prepar'd

that Class, Member of the Class for her heart,

(save :

Anlient History and Literature, The awful call at length th' Almighty

and also of the Legion of Honour. She heard,--resign'd to linger or depart, Head in the Public Silting, on Sa. Bow'd her meek head, and sunk into turday the 1st of October, 1814. the grave.

ANNA SEWARD. THE Correspoudence of this Class * See the Poems of the pious G. Herbert, evidently proves, that, even during † The monument is mural, decorated the storms of the Political World, with elegant sculpture.

the Arts, Sciences, and Literature,




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prevent Nations froin entirely break- the late William Wogan, of Little ing in sunder their mutual ties of Ealing, in Middlesex, esq. a truly union and esteem towards each other. learned and devout man, and author The well-informed and sensible. Dr. of an "Essay on the proper Lessons," Burney, the celebrated Painter Ben- would give some account of him Jamin West, President of the Royal through the medium of your Publica. Academy, Mr. Fuseli, Professor in tion. Having been chiefly abroad the same Academy, have, as far as cir- since that time, and not having recumstances would allow, kept up these gularly perused your Work, I am ige friendly relations with this Class; and, norant whether or not the request through its-medium, with the Arts in-has been complied with. If it should France. At the same time, the man not, I trust the following, though most esteemed in Science, Sir Joseph somewhat imperfect, account of him, Banks, President of the Royal So- froin what I have been able to collect, ciety, as well as several other English may not be deemed unacceptable. I Sçavans and Literati, were correspond. did make some inquiry at the time; ing with the other Classes of the In- and particularly from a late excelstitute. One of them, Mr. James leni and worthy friend, Fraucis-Edwin Forbes, has given to all the Classes a Stanhope, csq. father to the present most bonourable testimony of his re- Admiral Sir H. E. Stanhope, bart., membrance, in presenting them with but my departure abroad, shortly bis magnificent work, iulitoled, "Ori- after, prevented me from exerting ental Memoirs," in four volumes, 4to. myself in the inquiry in the manner. I embellished with 93 engravings of should have wished. Mr. Stanbope subjects, selected from several thou- was the only person then living, I besand original drawings, sketched in lieve, except Lady Catherine, his wife, the author's travels, and particu- that was personally acquainted with larly during a residence of eighteen Mr. Wogan. In addition to other inyears in the East Indies : Science, formation which I derived from conHistory, and the Fine Arts, have re- versation with Mr. Stanhope concern. ceived with the distinction it deserved ing him, I send you the following exthis interesting result of the zeal and tract of a Letter from Mr. S. on the researches of Mr. Forbes, as also the subject, shortly after the request apwarmth of his noble feelings, so well peared in one of your Numbers. He expressed in his Preface, and in his observes : “A sad fire destroyed all Letter conveying the present of this Mr. Wogan's letters to me upon my work to the French Tostitute, which entrance into life; and, though the had fortunately been the means of ob- matter of them is, I trust, irradicably taining bis liberty from the French engraven on my heart, yet neither Government*, &c. &c.

my head or memory is equal to doing

them the smallest justice by recoilecMr. URBAN, Bombay, May 15. tion. I have strictly inquired, but

with little success, of my worthy ago) seeing a request in your Mis- friend Mr. Griffith, and


dear cellany, that one of the relatives of cousin Southby t, with whom I sup

* Mr. James Forbes was a prisoner at Verdun in 1894. At the solicitation of the Institute, be obtained permission to return to England, in order to finish his, splendid Work. This is a fortunate circumstance, of which tbe Institute is proud; and which it has enjoyed on several occasions. In this it only imitates the example set by several English Sçavans, and particularly by Sir Joseph Banks, even during the most critical periods of the French Revolution. Nine years afterwards, on the publication of the “Oriental Memoirs," the honourable Author has brought to the recollection of the Institute the testimonies of esteem and interest which he had received from it, on the occasion above alluded to.Paris, Nov. 10, 1814.%.

+ Mrs. Southby was a Miss Aspinal; she died in 1806. With her father Mr. Wogan was, in some way or other, connected in a banking-concern. Mr. A. failed, and involved Mr. W. in a considerable sum of money. His regard for the family, however, caused him, at his own cost, to fit out, in a very handsome manner, for India, the three Misses Aspinal, daughters of his unfortunate friend. These Ladies all married extremely well in India; at Madras, I believe. One married Mr. Bouthby, another Mr. Prince, and a third the late Sir Thomas Rumbold, Governor of Madras. Mrs. Southby's daughter married a mear relation of the celebrated Mrs. Montague.


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posed, as executors to Mrs. Prince, Ireland, respecting “Widows' Pen. some documents of Mr. Wogan might sions," and derived great credit, both possibly be found; and, except from for his success in the business and disa these, from the little communication play of his humane feelings; but of of late years I have bad with other the particulars I possess no informabranches of families connected with. tion. He was educated at Westmin). him, I had little hopes of meeting ster School, under the celebrated Bus-, with any thing relating to him. I do by, and was particularly distinguished recollect, when he accompanied me for his aptness in learning, the pe. at my entrance to the University of culiar mildness of his temper, and Oxford, something passed on his part, sweetness both of person and disposisome manuscript, or discovery of tion; so much so, it is said, that he some sort, of Lord Clarendon's His

was the only scholar on whom that tory, which was well received, and eminent coforcer of classic lore did deposited in the Budleian Library un- . not exercise the terrible hocce signum der his name and auspices; and, I of bis profession. And I think I saw, believe, he received some compli- some years ago, at Oxford, (in the ment, or honourable token of ac- Bodleian Library, I believe,) a picknowledgment, upon it. It was not ture of Dr. Busby and this amiable an honorary degree, which is the youth, represented as if in affectionate most usual, and I cannot, therefore, confab. However, in the particular, now guess what it was; but, if please viz. of the boy being Mr. Wogan, I God I ever go there again, which may not have been correctly informed. most likely I may should I live but Mr. Wogan married a daughter of a year or two longer, I will try to Dr. Michael Stanbope, grandfather, find out something concerning him ; I believe, to the present Earl of Chesa at all events, put you in the way, in terfield. This lady died at Ealing, case you should, who, most likely, and lies interred near the chancel may do it better and more effectu- door of the Church at Great Ealing, ally. The house at Little Ealing,

Middlesex. There is this inscription where he lived, and edified the pa- on her tombstone (I write from me rishioners as well as his own nearest mory): “She was descended from relatious, or any who were wise the noble family of the Earls of Chesenough to drink at that wholesome terfield, but more ennobled by her fountain of religious instruction, re- great and many virtues.” By this mains there, to the best of my know- Tady he had ope daughter, Catherine, ledge, to this present writing ; and I who, losing her mother at a very will take some opportunity of seeing early period of life, was placed under if any thing can be traced there ; but the sole care and fostering attention should like much to have the pleasure

of her noble relation, that truly pious of seeing you first, and the advantage and most excellent woman the Lady of your friendly, useful advice and as- Betty Hastings, of Ledstone, or Ledsistance."

sham, in the county of York, now Since the period of the a above the seat of Michael Angelo Taylor, esqs. writing, the amiable person who ho. With this amiable and religious wonoured me with it and other parti- man she lived until her marriage with culars relating to Mr. Wogan, and my grandfather, the late Rev, Rowho, though amid the occupation of bert Baynes, of Knowstrop Hall, bear a Court all his life, fortified by the Leeds, Yorksbire, and Rector of early instruction and wise direction Stonbanı Aspal, in Suffolk, and many of his pious guardian, still preserved years head of the Quorum at the the purest piety and moral integrity, Ipswich Sessions, where his memory, has himself paid the debt of nature, as a learned, impartial, and inde at an advanced age.

pendent magistrate, is still gratefully Mr. Wogan was of Welsh extrac. cherished *. tion, and related to the Wogan whose Mr. Wogan lived to an advanced name is to be found in the dark Regi- age, being upwards of 80 when he cidal list. He was possessed of property both at Ealing and in Ireland. obtained for his skill in Parish Law, Dr.

* As a proof of the credit Mr. Baynes At one period of his life, he was a

Burn, when publishing his “ Justice of principal promoter and agent in some

Peace,” consulted hiin several times upon popular and beneficent concern in

some particular points.

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died. He was remarkably abstemi- and entertaining information ; and ous; too much so, indeed, in the the object of this Leiter is, first, to decline of his life, injuring his health make my acknowledgments to Mr. by rigid fasting. The only work Richards for the Biographical Artipublished by hini, was his “ Essay on cles in particular ; ani, secondly, to the proper Lessons," a work equally request the favour of him, or of

any distinguished for its' pious style and of your Norfolk Correspondents, to . the learning of its comments. Its ex- transmit to your lasting pages a copy cellence chiefly shines as being solely of the Latin epitaph at All Saints, derived from his owo pure and criti- Lyon, for the very pious and learned cal koowledge of those languages in Thomas Pyle, M. A. who died in which the matter commented upon 1750, aged 82 ; leaving three sons; by him has been banded down to us. one of whom, Dr. Edmund Pyle, died He was learned in several languages, in 1776, Prebendary of Winchester but in Greek he was one of the pro- and of Salisbury. Tronas, the second foundest scholars of the age. He has son, a Prebendary also of both those left behind him, unpublished, a criti- Cathedrals, died about 1806, aged cal Commentary on St. Paul's Epistle more than 90. The third son, Philip, to the Romans; and considering his Rector of South Lynn, died in 1799. deep acquaintance with the Greek The Epitaphs for all or either of these tongue, I have no doubt it would, if are requested. published, be deemed a real biblical The Latin Epitaph on Sir William treasure. This MS. is in the hands of Browne, at Hillingdon in Norfolk (of his grandson, the Rev. E. Baynes, which Mr. Richards has given only a of Week St. Mary, in the county of fragment in English), would be acCornwall, who possesses also another ceptable to many who have received MS. by him, of the Canticles, ren- the Prize Medals of that benevolent, dered into English verse, with criti- though eccetric Physician. cal and explanatory notes, chiefly va

I shall also be much obliged by any luable, I rather apprehend, on ac- account of Ralph Macro, of Caius womruit of the latter; as, from what I College, Cambridge, B.A. 1716; M.A. recollect (now many years ago) of 1720; D. D. (Coni. Reg.) 1728. Where the composition, the good old man was he preferred ? aod when did he was a better Greek scholar and critic die? Yours, &c. CARADOC. than he was a poet. The above account is, I think, au


Oct. 17. thentic, so far as it goes, "It may Tmiliesa sew Holy Scripture col

of the probably be the means of eliciting something more correct and informa-lected together, canvot be unaccepttive from other parts of his family able to your pious Readers. and connections: at any rate, I trust Let there be light, and there was it will induce some learned corre- light.--Gen. i. 3. spondent of yours at Oxford to in- He spake, and it was done.--Ps. quire into what is mentioned as re- Why are ye fearful, Oye of little

faith ?--Mark viii. 26. lating to him there. Yours, &c. ROB. BAYNES.

The labourer is worthy of bis hire (reward.)—Mattbew x. 10. Luke x. 7.

This is my beloved Son-hear him.Mr. URBAN, M. Temple, Dec. 3. Mark ix. 7.

URING a late short visit to the Be not afraid only believe.--Mark v. the Kingdom, I was amused by a Damsel, arise.—Mark v.41.Lu.viii. 54, copious * History of King's Lynn," Young man, I say unto thee, arise.

Luke vii. 14. which chance threw in my way at the

God be merciful to me, a sinner.Circulating Library. The author, the

Luke xvij. 13. Rev. W. Richards, has been a resi

Were there not ten cleansed ? but dent there 40 years, and is thoroughly where are the nine ? -Luke xvii. 17. inastef of the arcanu of the Corpora

Receive thy sight; thy faith hath tion, Though he gives several hints saved thee.-Luke xviii. 42. that he was denied access to their

Go, and do thou likewise. - Luke $. 37. archives.

The Towosmen of Lyni, Sufier little cbildren to come unto however, and the Publick at large, me, for of such is the Kingdom of Heaare indebied to him for much useful ven.--Mark x. 13. Luke xviii. 16,


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thiné be done, 7. 18. that“ Christ Jesus-gave bimLuke xxii, 4976

self a ransom for all.I Tim. ii. 6. Forgive, and ye shall be forgiven.-' "tasted death for every man.Heh. Luke vi. 37.

ii. 9. and “is the propitiation for the Lazarus, come forth.-John xi. 43.

sins of the whole world." 1 Job. ij. 2. Before Abraham was, I am.-John that he died not only for those who

58. The cup which my Father hath given that perish:

shall be saved by him, but for those me, sliall I not drink it?--John xviii. 11.

Through thy knowIt is finished.--John xix. 30.

ledge shall the weak brother perish, Go thyway, thy son liveth.-Johniv.50. for whvin Christ died.1 Cor. viii. 11. Art thou then the Son of God ? Ye

Destroy not him with thy meat, for say

that I am.-Mar. xiv. 62. Lu. xxii.70. whom Christ died." Rom. xiv. 15. And Peter said, Man, I know not This is the doctrine which the good wbat thou sayest ; and immediately, father Latimer teaches, and shews while he yet spake, the cock crew. And what, notwithstanding the universathe Lord turned and looked upon Peter; lity of the expiation, is the cause of and Peter remembered the word of the failure ; that men perish, not because Lord, how he had said unto him, Before their sins were not atoned for, but the cock erow thou shalt deny me thrice because they destroy themselves by And Peter went out, and wept bitterly.. their own impenitence and folly. Luke xxii. 60. et seq.

“ Christ sied as much blood for Judas If ye had known me, ye should have known my Father also.---John viii. 19.

as he did for Peter; Peter believed it, The works that I do in my Father's

and therefore he was saved ; Judas name, they bear witness of me, but ye

would not believe it, and therefore believe not.-John x. 25.

he was condemned, the fault being in I and my Father are one.--Ibid. 30. him only, and in nobody else.” Ser

Father, save me from this hour; but mon on 231 Sunday after Trinity: for this cause came I unto this hour. It is more than twenty years silce I John xii. 27.

saw Mr. Toplady's renowned perBy this shall all men know that ye formance on what he is pleased to are my disciplesmif ye have love one to call “the Calvinisin of the Church angther.—John xiii. 35.

of England;" and, unfortunately, I He that bateth me,



know no ove that is possessed of this also.--Ibid. xv. 23. The glory which thou gavest me,

theological treasure." If I

f your Corro have given them, that they may be spondent (p. 433) quotes the work one, even as we are one.-John xvii. 22. accurately, as I dare say he does, i I ascend unto my Father and your

exbibited the sense with perfect corFather, and to my God and your God. rectness, but did not, at this interval, John xx. 17.

retain the precise words: which, it No one can read these words, and seems, are,

is Not that Christ actuully not believe that they are of Divine died for Judasbut that the Mediainspiration.

A. H.

tor's blood was sufficient to have

redeemed even Judas, had it been Mr. URBAN,

shed for that purpose.Now Latiwo things, in themselves per- mer's doctrine, on the contrary, plain

Jy is, toat Christ did shed his blood founded, universal redemption and for this purpose;" “ did actually die universal salvulion. The doctrine of for Judas,” since, as his words are, our Church, expressed in words as She shed as much blood for Judas 08 clear and comprehensive as language he did for Peter.can supply, is, that redemption, or I have nothing to do with other atonement for sin by the death of absurdities in this famous extract Christ, was universal, for all the sins from Mr. Toplady ; such as the deof all mankind: “ The offering of monstrative proof that Christ did not Christ once made is that perfect re

die for Judas, because (if Mr. Toplady demption, propitiation, and satisfac- does not mistake,) “the učath of Jution, for all the sins of the whole das was prior to thrid of Christ !!" world, both original and actual.Art. Of course, by Mr. Toplady's arguxxxi. Holy Scripture - teaches the ment, no one, from the foundation same important truth; that as “the of the world, who died before Christ, oftence" involved • all men," so the could-be-saved by bim!! remedy extended to "all men.Rom.

bam alike unconcerned with other


Dec. 22.

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