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EACH DAY'S PRICE OF STOCKS IN JANUARY, 2801.
Ann. Stock. Bonds. Bills. ExBull Stock. Aan. Aon. nium 5 percipperCt. Ticket Prze.
664 R 30 1871
4 26. pr.
115. pr 5
964 661 16 9 864
664 16 9 086 1884 68 696
661 '16 9 61 864
7 1881 684
981 19% 81881 681 691
st 219 9 1891 681
2184 15) 1894 681
119 16] 18-1 65
68 191 1887 63
2.8 21 189
213 981 99
193 23 1891 681
981 991 20
99 271 1891 68
991 (Printed by Nichola and Sox, Rod-Lion-Pallage, Flest Street, London.}
675 16 13 75
671 16 12 cl 864 1. BRANSCOMB and Co. Stock-Brokers, at the Lucky Lottery Office, Holbourne
Meteorolog. Diary for Jan. 1802, kept at Baldock. Lat. 52o. 2'. Long. 59, W. AL 8 A.M.
At 2 P. M.
State of wind.
| State of Barometer.
19.74 29 2
:53 St. 33 9
L. -55 R 34 34
Do. .IC 33 130.5
Do. .22 R 25 25
R.B .6c St. 26 28
Do. .795 38.5 11.5
315 42 46
40 to 2B.
30.045 36 38
41 + 2
42.5 IR. B. .69
.20 R 27
4/No. 2 Do.
مد مدة زمان
•121R 28 12 13 .2 SI 21 14 :57 R 25
.85 R 126 1630.07 St. 23 3? 29.81 R
32 18 19 :59 5 140 20 21 0215
26 23130.ICR 14:9.94 23 .90 39 26 .865
39 27 3:01
139 3c .81 R
138 31 .73
R 29.00 PL.
.80 R 27
4 L. 1 3 V. B.
3 L. 4 V.St. 2 R.B. 4 No.
2 R. B. 311L.
R.B IL B.
I Do, 31 Do.
Do. IR. B.
9.64 133.26131.1318454141 | 29.6.135 03 36.11 2611113
METEOROLOGICAL TABLE for February, 1802. Height of Fahrenheit's Thermometer. Height of Fahrenheit's Thermometera Barom. Weather
Weather in. pts in Feb. 1802.
111. pts. in Feb. 1802.
THE GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE,
For FEBRUARY, 1802.
Mr. URBAN, London, Fel. 14. As a wife, mother, daughter,
SINCERE Admirer and a farmer's wife, the is an ex
of Mrs. West's cha- ample to be held up to every feA
racter and conduct male. In the latter point of view, in life was highly the shines in -carefully preserving gratined by the just the cheeses ihat are made in her
encomium you were boule, seeing what butter she can pleafed to beftow on her writings*, Spare is properla font to market, which are allowed by many great and in every thing regularly overDivioes to be founded on found looking the busineis a large family principles of piety and morality, occafions. What leisure the has is as well as executed with a degree of fpent in reading, during which her ability that thews fuperior talents hands are employed in knitting and a cultivated mind. But allow stockings for her husband, and me to say, Sir, I was furprized, at three fons, the eldest of whom is ter reading her various publications, placed in a merchant's counting that your correspondent, p. 7, could house, and gives a fair promise of for a moment suppose that the made, following the excellent advice her and carried her butter to market. letters to him contains. Such habits of life would totally Few subjets, Mr. Urban, are unfit the mind for literary exeso more grateful to my mind than tirns; and, I am sure, if Mrs. dwelling on the virtues of a woWeft's fituation had required such man 1 10 highly venerate. In the daily labour, the neither could, British Critick of November last nor would have spent her time in her manners, &c. &c. are menthe service of the publick, however tioned with approbation; and it is ready that publick may now ap- needless to add the has always pear to reward the merit they lo
mixed in good company: Soudly commend.
Before I take leave, allow me to Mr. West is in truth a farmer, say, that when I meet Mrs. Prucultivating a small paternal estate dentia Homeipun (the name the in a parish where his ancettors re- assumes in Gollip's Story, Advansided in respectable stations. He tages of Education, Tale of the is also a tenant to his wite's father, Times, &c.) I shall advise her when and the worthy rector of Bowden, the next goes to market with butter, who succeeded Mr. West's grand that the makes use of Dobbin and father and brother in that prefer- panniers, by which means her hands ment. His circumstances are not will be at liberty for knitting stockaflluent, yet they have always al- ings; this method is always praclowed Mrs. W. to appear with tiled by the Welsh women. X. Y. economy as a gentlewoman; and to receive as visitors, occafionally,
North of Ireland, people Mrs. Weft's humility
Feb. 16. as superiors ;
7 but she has never been seduced by Epitaphienfis (p: 1) will look vanity to accept invitations which vember 1801, he will see, at the the thought would interfere with a conclusion of the Review there firict attention to trivial domestic given of Mrs. West's excellent Letduties.
ters to her son, a very satisfactory # Vol. LXXI. p. 735.
a count of her perfon, character, falling into my hands has tempted and family, which
are of the
me to become your correspondent, most respectable connections. And that I thall be happy to see it rethough her worthy husband farms, corded in your most valuable Mira I believe, his owii etiate, and the cellany.
MARIANXS. fuperintends the management of
tel. 14, 179.5. her household and dairy with the Amongst those wong bear a fincere molt exemplary economy, they part in your forrows, give nie leave to are neither of them in the low conloliith you on ihe great andi lalituation which this writer fo heed- menter lots which your tawily and the
country have luttained in the late Earl letlly represents, with a very blanieable inattention to their feelings; is an event peculiarly affecting. Me
of Macclesfield. The death of a parent This is written from a mere regard mory, ever buty upon these occasions, to justice, remote-fron, and utterly foundly retracing past feenes, recalls the unknown to, the panies.
endearments of former times, placing Yours, &c. DESBOROUGH. them in full view before us, and giving
additional poignancy to grief. The Nr. URBAN,
Jan. 18. tears of affectionate duteous forrow N taking survey of Tome stream, and reason for a while opposes eitates in the county of Lincoln
the current in vain. Ilis Lordihip's during the coule of lart fummer, I. public and private virtues will be held
long in remembrance. They were acniet with a place which I should
knoivlediged to be genuine, becanle, be very glad to fee fome further ac- like himtelf, they were build, lenignaut, count of from some of your bets and worientations. Ile derived no ter-informed correspondents. The lufire from his rank; but his rank much place I allude to is situated three from his churacier and conduct. In a iniles South of Sleaford, in the venal and corrupt age, it is well known,
that the calls of honour and the oblilordship of Burton Pedwrdine, a bout fourscore yards from Old- gations of religion were ever, wiit
him, facred and inviolable. These street road, or Marham lane.
virtues, Sir, which his Lordship pofconfifts of a square moated area of felled in to eminent a degres, forin part about ten acres (now a ploughed of your inheritance, and ought to be clote), whereon batlı been and your confolation. Departed worth, now are niarks of several founda- ihongh full of years and honours, tions of buildings. The place is claims the willing iear; and the human called Marhams, and is part of the heart may, and is allowed to exnit in estate of Orby Hunter, erg. The is clote alliance with integrity, excel
lence, and virtue. moat is supplied by a little rill of
I am," &c. water which runs by the place.
Mr. URBAN, Tradition says here hath been a village; if so, I am not surprized at
ALTHAM BLACKS,P.36; its being forsaken, from its low,
were a lot of delparait vildamp, and solitary situation, added lains, ivhofedopredations were chiet
ly in or near Waltham forcit, in Ein to bad roads ard cold clay lands.
The manfion of the Pedrar- tex. The nature of their offences dines, at Burton, ftood just about will appear by the preamble of aa 30 yards from the church to the act of parliament paiied on the ocWeft. The moat ftill remains; cafion, 9 Geo. I. c. 22. anno 1722, and the adjoining lands still are
and called, from the offenders, The
X. Y. called the Parks.
“Whereas fererad ill-defigning, and Mr. URBAN,
disorderly persons hare of late atrociated THE character of an excellent and entered into confederacies to fup
theufelves under the name of Blacks, man seems to have been so
port and all at one another in ficaling truly though briefy, pourtrayed and desiroying of deer, robbing of warin the following letter, which rens and filh-ponds, cutting down