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S the extenfive circulation of your Magazine reaches northward beyond the Scotland," with the distances, and a few remarks, may not be unacceptable to your readers, especially at a season of the year when there are many whose curiohty leads them into those parts.

Yours, &c.

O.R. English Plate *

English Plate * EDINBURGH TO Miles, No.

Miles. No. Barnbougle

Abersaidie 11

$} 8 Queen's Ferry


Kenmore 12 Hopetoun House 2



Hermitage 13 LINLITHGOW 3


14 Falkirk


15 Carron Works 4

Dalmally Inn 15




Arroquhar Dunblain 7

Loss 17

6} 18 Ardoch 8

DUMBARTON 18 Auchterardes



Hamilton 20

39 Dunkeld 1.

Lanark 21




9. 8 See Taylor and Skimer's Roads of North Britain, a most accurate aud useful Work.

REMARKS. * Lord Roseberry's, a handsome approach, well wooded, houfe indifferent.--2 Lord Hopeton's, a magnificent stone building with wings, the situation overlooking the Firth of Forth extremely fine.-3 Royal Palace built by James VI. in ruins.4 Great Iron-foundery, 1000 men constantly employed, country of course populous.. The aqueduct bridge belonging co the canal-across the iNand. - Roman vallum, view from the castle remarkably fine. 1 Cathedral in ruins.— 8 The most perfect Roman camp in Britain. — 9 Linen-manufacture, Salmon-fishery, Gowrie-house, bridge, Scoon Palace, Lord Scormont's.10 Duke of Athol's; pleasure-grounds, fall of the river Braun. Beautiful ride by the Tay, bridge built by goé vernment 1733, cascade at Moness.- 12 Taymouth Castle, Lord Braidalbane's, pleasuregrounds, view from the fort.-13 A fine cascade on the south side of Loch Tay.-14 The highest point in Scotland, from Loch Abia the rivers run east and weft.Is In the church. yard are some ancient tombstones from lcolmkiln._16 Duke of Argyle's, the castle a princely residence.-17 The best view of Loch Lomond from Luss. 18 The castle. 19 Cathedral, university, canal, manufactures of Glasgow and Paisley. -20 Duke Hamilton's. 31 Falls of the Clyde at Cory-bin, Stone-biers, and Boniton.-22 The new town, castle, Holyrood-house, university, Calton-hill, &c. &c. &c. Mr. URBAN,

May 12. p. 467. Mr, Camden (Brit. Heretordth.) LONGTOWN Castle *, in Monniouth had placed Blefium at Old Town, or vid

Thire, on the S.W. edge of Hereford. Cafile, at the foot of Hatterel Hills, called shire, on the Black Mountain, or Hatterel by the Bricaias Caflleben, or the Old Hills, though little noticed by Antiquaries Cafile, and fituated not far to the southor Travellers, is a fine remain of baronial ward of Longtown. Mr. Baxter was of magnificence, on the frontiers of England the same opinion, correcting the Roman and Wales. Being so near Wales, it was naine Belejcium. Mr. Horlley thought probably reckoned part of it, and on this the distance from Oldtoun to Uk too account does not appear in Domesday great for the Itinerary eleven miles. Survey. It is a chapelry in the parish For further particulars of 1.orgtown, of St. Cludock, in the diocese of Si. Da. we must wait til some native Antiquary vid. Mr. Taylor's map, on what au give us a history of the county of Hethority we know not, places here the reford. Román station BLESTIUM, which, in Antonine's 12th Iter from Isca (Caer.

Mr. URBAN, leon) to Calleva (Silchefter or Faro. INa medical Ms. of the late Dr. ham), passes throughBurrium (Usk), Bles Stukeley, 1 find the following sketches lium (Monmouth), according to Hurfley, of portraits and arms, which you will

perhaps think worth engraving. * See Plate II. an exed, from a drawing Fig. 1, 2, 4, (Plate Isl.) are the arms by Mr. Wathen, of Hercford.

of Badlesmere, fingle and quartering ... GENT. MAG. June, 1788.


May 14

taken Mar 24, 1945, from the west door markably conspicuous). However, what of the seeple of Uffington church, which I do know of Scripture is so very excelwas built in 1330. Fig. 3, is over the lent, that I believe the same of the rest; door of the rectory-house.

and, no doubt, the harmony of the whole Fig. 5, 6, 7, 8, were taken, the same divine system will hereafter fully appear. dav, from an extremely old semicircular In the mean time, and for every prelent arch, which forms the south door of purpose, on behalf of the bulk of man. Tallington church.

kind, and to remove all scruples and Fig. 9, 10, were taker, May 26, 1745, objections, permit me, through your fafrom the choir of Barholm church. All

vour, to recommend (in the ipirit of the there three churches are in Nefie hun introduction) the following advice, in dred, in the county of Lincoln, not far hopes it may be transcribed into the from Stamford, where the Doctor prac. blank leaves of the Bibles of young pero tised phyfic.

sons, as I have seen it.

H. B. Fiy. ii, is an impression from a gold

A PARENT'S ADVICE. ring, found at Norih Niblty, in Glouceliershire, in a garden adjoining to the

I particularly, my dear, de fire you will church-yard. Q1. What is the figure? (directed by reason, and influenced by and what the allution of the motto *? conscience) constantly read the Holy

Fig. 12, 13, are faithfully copied from Scriptures with studious attention, (espeengraved Glver, medallions, of the fize cially the New Testament); “ therein here represented, of James the First and are contained the words of eternal life: his fon Prince Henry, supposed to be

They have God for their author, fal. uniques t. Yours, &c. M. GREEN.

i vation for their end, and truth, without

any mixture of error, for their matter," Mr. URBAN, W. F. Moy 18, 1788. [Locke). What you do not compreSind you with this the drawing of a

hand, pass over; what you do underI

piece that has lately come into my stand, embrace ar.d follow;. and let it poilemon, (Fig. 14.) Wha: it has been, EVER be the rule of your life and pracwhether a badge or sealt, I leave to the tice, as it is the most certain and uncurious part of your readers to deter doubted guide God has given to man for minc, It is of silver, weighs one ounce

his real happiness here and hereafter. and an half, and the inícription may pero

N. B. Be assured no person is an enehaps be valily made out; but that, as my to, or opposes the Chrißian religion, well as the order or place it belonged to,

but where practice is contrary to its preI leave a iu to the discuilion of your cepts. " Its ways are ways of pleasantIcaders. Youis, &c. N. T. ne's, and all its paths are peace;" Pror.

111. 17. " To the will of God he paid an absolute fub.

" miticii, withivut endeavouring to dire Mr. URBAN, Hom/bire, June s. " cover THE REAS. Asofijs con Tearchable VOUR wonted impartiality will, 1 “ determinations, and it is he accounteil

trust, aslmit the following remarks as the most inviolable duty of a Carillian.”

on your Correspondent's Review of the Lifs of Dr. Boerhaave.

Letter 10 Arthur Young, by Tbomas Day, Mr. URSAN, bivombury, June 1.

Ely;-—" Those who are acquainted with T. HAT the Scripures are of divine

the writings of Mr. Day cannut but reaw.hority and origin, I firmly be- joice, when an author of such approved Here; yet i also acknowledge, without

merit uses his endeavours to avert che heritation, the obscurity of some of the danger wish which the rights and libero narratio is and doctrines therein, not.

ties of one part of the community are wichlianjing the constant and numerous

aclually threatened.” This, for one, I attempts to clucidate thein (and for

can tuliy subscribe to, though in the prewhich your valuable. Iliwvilarnis lo re

fent cale I think he has been mifid, to ** it seems to represent Fortune on a exert his abilities in a caufe unworthy of 1118] [line. The mitos, Omen ut a such an rivocate, The light in which Deo, q. d. Nevertheleistit oman (or direc- he views the proposed regulations of ticn) is to be derived from heaven. IDIT.

wool, and the conduct of manufacturers, 4. We arefcen im ciasnoft.c.n from

is early accounted for. As he is thic 11.c Aihaolcan Museum at Oxford


prof died at mises of the Annals of AgriI We apprehend it is a scal, the inter p

culiure, and as the above Writer's au. tio S. IG!LLCM: Miwiiri lraru Minorum St. Ludovici ; and that it belonged to

thority on iubjeëls to which he is com. the Friars Minors in Irance the feur Le lis petent may give more weight to bis The ns. EDIT.


opinions on this question than they ought buyers, dispersed throughout the king. to have, I have fomething to lav on be- dom, impelled by the neceilities of three half of chole whom he has taken such millions of people, depending upon a pains to calumniate, and a commerce regular uniform supplv of wool for their which he affcEts to despise.'

employment and tublistence, can admit - That the manufacture of our staple of a combination to lower the price of commodity is of very ferious importance it, is incredible. Among those who are to us, that every thing which affects it for pursuing the mistaking policies of ought carefully to be watched over by suffering our wool to go abroad unmathe legilature, seems to have been gene nufactured, Smich stands foremot, who rally underttood by those acquainted published his Memoirs in 1748, whom with the politics of this country, till Sir John Dalrymple follows: and, lastly, wiihin thile few years a discovery has Arthur Young has taken up the question, been pretended, that our forefathers were and attacked a respectable and usetul a short-fighted race; that the landed in class of our countrymen with a violence te: eft ought to be jealous of a commerce of language higniy indecent and undewhich had heretofore been thought to ferved; for this end he has publithed create that internal circulation fo neces various communications on spinning and sary to the prosperity of the kingdom; the price of wool, &c. but, not ingenuous that though the annual produce of our enough to procure luch information fron woollen manufactures have been (from those who were best able to give it him the best accounts) from fourteen to (one instance exceptec), it is collected eighteen millions iterling; that though from whom? fome Partons, fome Farna above three millions of people (in this ers, and a Lieutenant Colonel. The dif{mail island) find employment and fub- ficulty of such people's comprehending filience, thereby including all the various the narure of manutactures appears by descriptions of those that obtain a living the manner in which their communicaby supplying them with the necessaries tions are expressed; and I could point of life (not bringing the farmer and out various palpable errors in the acwoul-grower into the account); I lay, counts of earninys, the value of different notwithstanding this commerce gives wools, &c. it the bulk of this letter fach strength and opulence to the com

would admit of it. As to urging the munity pays an exienfive revenue to the impolicy of compelling France to culiivate ftate, gives encouragement and vigour to the breed of beep, we apprehend it to be the industry of the husbandman and ar inconteftibleiact, that even when Eng. farmer, by furnishing a market for all Jih sheep have been exported alive, ile the produce of their land; and, lastly, breed has toon degenerated, and that the though it forms to great a part of those climate will not produce the long-ltapled exports, without which the nation would fleece 1o defirable for combing. bu foon drained of its property; the land The evidence procured to prove the er people are now entreated to promote alarming exportation of our wool 10 their own imagined interest, at the hazard France being to ample and far levond of ruining a manufacture hitherto cuní. the expectauons even of the manufacdered as one of our highest and peculiar turers, this champion of the miliaken advantages. The keeping our wool-growers, having nothing where with nufactyred wool at home from the hands to dilprove such a mais of evidence, treats of our rivals is deemed an alarming mo the examinations with ill-timed ridicule, nopoly; impračlicable combinations are Though an official paper of Monf. Ca. fup, oled to be formed among the vast lonne has been brought to prove, that in and disjointen hody of manufacturers to the year 1782 the amount of English reduce the price of wool, and to encrease wool imported into France was only their own profits by oppresting the poor; 13,650 1. iterling in value, the an!wer tv yet we are not shewn how this is more the citference in the quantity tince proxpofTitle than among other traders. When ed to have gone thither is <a!\; 1782 the demand is finall, they must reduce was during the war, when the difficulty the price of wages; when brisk, it is im- of getting wool trom our coasts, arxi alio poliible from the competition in the introducing it to the poits of France, trade to keep the wages low; and can was greater than at prelent; beties, it any thing be more abluril than calling a may be lete with Gentlemen convertant market, including the whole nation of in parliamentary bulinets to determine Great Britain, a monopoly? and that the on the correctncis of luch returns as this rivalihip anong fucii a muimude of of M. Calonne, elpecially when it is die




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