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the Turkish empire, together with and Zisca in 1765, and lastly that of a new and accurate collection of the Arch. Cranmer in 1784. Upon bis Syriac and other antient versions. retirement into the country, he With his dissertation on the Troad, took a strong propensity to drawand observations made during his ing its various scenery. Ilis other tour through Lesser Asia, Syria, and printed works are, 1. Two VisitaEgypt, the public may hope to be tion Sermons; 2. Lectures on the gratified. During the short period Church Catechism, 1779, 12mio. of his residence at Newcastle, his reprinted 1792; 3. Exposition of extreme sutke rings, from a pain- the New Testament, 1790, 410, and ful and distressing malady, pre- reprinted in 2 vols. 8vo.; 4. Observented his engaging in general in- vations relative chiefly to picturestercourse ; but the few friends who que beauty, made in the year 1776, have had the happiness occasionally on several parts of Great Britain, to visit him, have seen enough of the particularly the Highlands of Scotextent of his acquirements, the vi- land, 1789, a second edition in vacity of his conversation, and the 1792; 5. Observations relative ardour of his literary pursuits, to chietly to picturesque beauty made render the unlooked for event of in the year 1772, in several parts his death, a subject of their most of England, particularly in the sincere regret.

mountains and lakes of Cumber[Additions to the account of the land and Westmoreland, 1776, 2, Rev, William Gilpin, M. A. sce vols. 8vo.; 5. Remarks on Forest page 286.)-Ile was presented by Scenery, 1791, 2 vols. 810.; 6. Three his pupil, Colonel Mitford, author Essays on Picturesque Beauty, Picof the History of Greece, to the turesque Travel, and the Art of vicaraye of Boldre, Mr. Gilpin Sketching Landscape, two editions, kept for many years a respectable 8v0.; 7. Forest Scencry, 2 vols. boarding school at Cheam in Sur- 8vo. 1791; 8. Essay on Prints, four rey, in a house built for the pur- editions; 9. Observations on the pose by his predecessor, the Rev. River Wye, and several parts of Daniel Sanxay.

This' establish- South Wales, three editions; 10. ment he resigned to liis youngest Picturesque remarks on the Wesson William, who now keeps it.- tern parts of England, 1798, 8vo.; He first attracted notice by his 11. Sermons to a Country Congre-, merit as a biographer, beginning in gation, and Hints for Sermons, 1753, with the life of his lineal 1800, 2 vols, 8v0.; 12. Moral Conancestor, the celebrated Bernard strast's, or the Power of Religion Gilpin, commonly called the “ Nor- exemplified under different Charicthern Apostle," rector of llough- ters, 1793, 8vo.; 13. Amusements of tou-le-Spring, in the county of Dur- Clergymen, 1796, 12.10.; 14. Life ham; a striking instance of the ef- of John Trueman and Richard fect of attention and perseverance Atkins, for the use of servant's halls, of an incumbent in the reforma- farin-ouses, and cottages; 15. tion of an extensive parish in the Account of William Baker. Northern wilds. Mr. W. Gilpin Mr. Giipin having appropriated was a successful imitator of his ex- a collection of his Sketches for the ample; and there are not wanting endowment of a parish-school at instances, in these modern times, Boldre, under the inspection of where patient waiting is an incun- certain of his friends, of which an bent and his wife, has been follow

may be seen in the second ed by the same good consequences Report of the Society for bettering in Southern parishes, and a consci- the condition of the poor; they entious incumbent, therefore, will were sold by auction by Mr. Chris, never despoud. This life was fol- tie in May, 1802, and produced lowed in 1755 by that of Latimer, 15601. which was succeeded by others of Mr. G's. brother, Sawrey, has Wickliffe, Huss, Jerome of Prague, long been distinguished as a pain

account

tcr

ter of animals. He etched a com- scholar, and exemplary man, resid? plete set for his brother's forested in North America several years, scenery.' Besides tliese there were previous to the separation of the several others in the auction. In colonies from their mother country, the removal of effects after the death In that arduous situation he conof Mr. Blamire, who first published bated with honest zeal the princiMr. G's. picturesque works, the ples of rebellious democracy, and plates, from which these animals preached the duty of obedience in were taken, were irrecoverably lost, such forcible manner as to bring

To the copy of Mr. G’s. three himself into imminent danger. His Essays on Picturesque Beauty, &c. sermons preached there in that were added the drawings whence critical period, were collected and the prints were etched, and the published in an octavo volume, Remarks given by Sir Joshua Rey- by him, in 1800. Mr. Bounolds to Mr. Mason in 1776, on the cher had been for a considerable first Essay, and Sir Joshua's Letter time engaged upon an herculean to Mr. G. in 1791. To the Cata- literary undertaking, to which it is logue was annexed the author's ac- to be feared he has fallen a victim. count of the principles on which This work he intended to have the drawings were executed. published in 2 vols. 4to. by subscrip,

Gent. Níug. Apr. 1804. tion, under the title of “ Lingua 11. At Hay, in the county Anglicanæ Veteris Thesaurus; or a of Brecon, aged 33, the Rev. Ed- Glossary of the Antient English ward Edwards, Prebensary of the Language, in two parts: the first Collegiate Church of Brecon, and comprising Provincialisms, or such Rector of the parishes of C'usop old words as still exist in the various and Whitney, in the county of He- dialects of the provinces; and the reford, the former of which he held second such archaisms, or old words, for upwards of half a century; the as being lost even to the provinces, latter for more than forty years, now to be found only in old and the duties of both which he English and Scotish writers; inlaad regularly performed, till with-tended to be a supplement to Dr. in a short time of his disease. Johnson's Dictionary; and in conWith a mind of patriarchal simpli- junction with that work to exhibit city of manners, and integrity of a complete view of the whole Engconduct; his character gained him lish language." By the death of the respect without sceking it. In the author the world of letters has lost discharge of his' sacrid functions a work which few are qualified to he was exemplary and pious: most supply; and the Church a friend, kind and affectionate in his domes- than whom none was more zealous. tic intercourse, uniformly zealous [In our nert we hope to be able to in the service of his friends, and give farther particulars of this benevolently attentive to the wants estimable man. of his poor neighbours.

are

28. The Rev. Mr. Hume, who knew him, his memory will be prebendary and precentor of Salislony loved and revered.

bury Cathedral, and vicar of Brem- 21. At the Parsonage-house, hill, in Wiltshire. He was a gelBoscombe, the Rer. Samuel Top- tleman endeared to all who knew ping, rector of Blatchington, Essex- him, by the long and coustant exeraged 83.

cise of the milder virtues, and 25. At his house in Grove- whose loss is theref re now generally Street, Hackney, Henry Handley regretted. Norris, Esq. aged 69.

May 1. At his house in Privy 27. At Epsom, Surry, the Gardens, in the 51st year of his Rev. Jonathan Boucher, A.M. F. age,Henry, Marquis,of Exeter, Lor S. A. and vicar of that parish. Burleigh, joint bereditary graud This trul; valuable divine, sound Alioner to the King in fee, and re

cord

By all

corder of Stamford. His Lordship credited this inforınation and joined was married in 1800, to Elizabeth him in the street according to apDuchess of Hamilton, relict of the pointment; she was soon nissed by late Duke of Hamilton. The the family, who enquired anxiously Marquis's eldest son, by a former for her in the ncighbourhood. As marriage, succeeds himn. The Mar- the night advanced, they extended quis was making great improve their search through the town durments at Burleigh, one of the most ing the whole of the night, but magnificent edifices in this country, without success; about 11 o'clock The splendid collection of pictures in the morning, information was is attached to the house by the will received that a female (which provof his Lordship’s predecessor, which ed to be this unfortunate young by its rigid limitations renders them woman) was found dead on Cayton inalienable.

Sands, about two miles and a half -7. At Alplington, near Exeter, from Scarborough, lying about after a lingering illness, the Rev. two yards within the high water Hugh Ellicombe, rector of Brid- marki, her head towards the sea, ford, in Devonshire.

and in a position which left no Last week was interred in St. doubt of the most brutal attenipt Andrews's church yard, Dublin, having been made upon her chasaged 115 years and 10 inonths, tity. Many shocking bruises apWilliam Mitchell, a revenue officer, peared on various parts of her buborn in Londonderry, on the 1st dy, particularly on the left temday of July, 1689. He had been ple; her nose was greatly swelled, for some time in America, when it and her chin scratched apparently belonged to England, and was one with finger nails; her clothes were of those suffering loyalists who lost much torn, and upon the whole his property by the war, on which exhibited every appearance of a account he was recommended to dreadful struggle having taken an employment in the revenue, by place. A great number of feet Lord Townshend.

marks were discerned upon the sand At Clifton, the Hon, and Rev. near the body, but which did not Dean Hewett, Dean of Cloyne, in extend either way along the beach. Ireland, brother to the present Lord Upon the opening of the body, two Viscount Lifford, and son of the surgeons, who attended the Corolate Lord Chancellor of Ireland. ner's Inquest, were decidedly of

- 12. Found murdered on Cay- opinion, that Miss Bell's death was ton Sands, Miss Bell, eldest daugh- occasioned by strangulation, a large ter of Mr. Bell, confectioner of quantity of clotted blood being Scarborough.

found in her throat. On Saturday This young woman was only six- the Coroner's Inquest returned a teen years of age, but of a most verdict of Wilful Murder against prepossessing person. The parti- some persons unknown. A A private culars of her dreadful fate are as in the York Volunteers, whose follows:

decline mentioning, On the afternoon preceding the was apprehended at Malton, and murder, Miss Bell was accosted in . examined by two of the county the street, by a private in the York Magistrates at Scarborough. On Volunteers (with whom she had the examination, Miss Bell, sister some previous acquaintance) who of the deceased, deposed that the pressed her to take a walk with him prisoner was the same person that in the evening, and to this she un- addressed her sister in the street, fortunately assented; about nine requesting her to walk with him. o'clock in the evening she left her The brother to the deceased also father's house, and to avoid the no- deposed to his having seen him on tice of the family went out at a the Monday preceding conversing back door through a neighbour's with his sister at his father's dour, house, who, when apprized of her Mrs. Brown, the neighbour before intention, attempted to dissuade mentioned, also swore that the priher from it by assuring her that her soner was the person who walked lover was a married man. She dis- eway with the deceased on the

preceding

name

we

a

ceding evening. To lessen the and except in the single instance weight of this last evidence, another which terininated in her death, she woman who was with her at the was never known to have walked time, allowed she could not, owing in the night, even with persons of to the advanced hour of the even- her own sex; and her parents on ing, clearly distinguish his person. account of her womanly appearThe prisoner totally denied having ånce at so tender an age, were soany acquaintance with, or ever be licitously anxious to prevent her ing in company with the deceased, forming any connections which except having once spoken to her could endanger either her virtue on the Saturday after the arrival of or peace of mind; the atrocious the corps in Scarborough,

deed has excited at Scarborough, An alibi was also set up and esa ainong all ranks of people the greattablished to the satisfaction of the est horror and indignation. magistrates; the prisoner was in 13th. - In his 85th

year,

thie Rev. consequence discharged.

Charles Blackstone, eldest brother, The person who was last seen of the late Judge Blackstone, and with her was dressed in a Volun- for upwards of fifty years fellow of teer uniform.

There is also a Winchester college. strong presumption, that he was At Bath, General Massey, Lord not a resident of Scarborough, from Clarina in Ireland, aged 87; the circumstance of his being igno- brave, honourable, and honest man. rant of the height of the tide at Having been constantly einployed high' water, as there was no doubt in his military profession, he had but that the murderer intended the seen great and arduous service. body to be washed away by the In the year 1745 he was wounded flowing of the tide, and yet, (as if at the battle of Culloden; was at the by providential interposition, it was head of the grenadiers, who storniso placed, as to disappoiiit his in- ed and took the Havannah, where tention of burying this bloody deed he was again wounded; also at the in oblivion; the water having taking of Martinico. Lord Clarina merely wetted her clothes. The

was one of the last of General approach from Scarborough to the Wolfe's companions. He is sucplace where the body was found, ceded in his title and estate by his is very difficult, being over great son Colonel Massey, of the Inniand uneven rocks, and the country skillen regiment. round it is very desolate, well fit

In Southampton-row, Bloomsted for the perpetration of deeds bury-square, in the 71st year of of blood. It is supposed the un- his age, Thomas Kynaston, Esq. of fortunate victim had been seduced

the Grove, Witham, Essex. to walk thither with her murderer, 24th.–At Stilton, the Rev, Wilby a better and more circuitous liam White, A. M. rector of Stilton, route, and to return home by this and archdeacon of Sarum, at the rugged road, where her strong re- age of 78. sistance to his brutal designs, ended In the 80th

year
of his

age, in her murder, as the professional Rey. John Gosiling, M. A. rector of men who examined the body have St. Peter's, and vicar of Holy, certified that no violation was ef- Cross, Westgate, in the city of fected.

Canterbury. And here we think it right to The Rev. Edward Leighton, recobserve, that the conduct of this

tor of Cardeston, and of the se-, hapless victim, to brutal rage, had cond portion of Pontesbury, Shropalways been "free from censure; shire.

the THE

ORTHODOX CHURCHMAN's MAGAZINE AND REVIEW.

For JUNE 1804.

Παυσαν τα σχισματα των εκκλησιων, σεσον τα φρυαγματα των εθνων,

τας των αιρεσεων επαναςασεις ταχεως καταλυσον, τη δυναμει τα αγια

σε πνευματος. Cause to cease schisms in the Church; quell the tumultuous insolence of the heathen; quickly destroy the first rise of heresy, by the power of thy HOLY SPIRIT.

Liturg. Sti, Basil.

BIOGRAPHY.

MEMOIRS OF JOHN ERNEST GRABE, D.D.

HIS learned and conscientious man, who will be THUS

ever dear to the lovers of sacred literature, by his excellent edition of the Septuagint, and to the Church of England for his faithful attachment to her primitive principles, was the son of Martyn Sylvester Grabe, professor of divinity, and history in the University of Koningsberg, in Prussia, where his son, the subject of the present sketch, was born January 10, 1666. He was educated under his father, and took the degree of M.A. in that University. In studying divinity, he went to the fountain head, and made himself familiar with the wri. tings of the Fathers; by which means he acquired a profound veneration for the principles and institutions of the primitive Church. This led him to perceive, that an uninterrupted succession of the priesthood, and consequently of the episcopal order by which it should be conferred, is essential to the constitution of the Christian Church. It gave him great concern to see that the Protestant Communions around him, as well Lutheran as Calvinian, were destitute of this requisite, and the more he considered the subject, the more he was dissatisfied. His scruples, at length, grew to such a degree, that he thought himself obliged, in conscience, to Vol. VI. Churchm. Mag. June, 1804.

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