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J.D. CAMPBELL will find in Sherwood's English- of either x, y, or e. The first is stronger than an French Dictionary, printed with Cotgrave, 1660. aspirate, it is a guttural; neither is o por 8 aspiFast, ferme, stable, fire; aussi, viste, vistement. rated, but simply pronounced as the English f and

JANNOC. th (in thin). The Greeks give to the e the sound

l of our th, in that ; and there is good reason to GREEK PRONUNCIATION (3rd S. iv. 147.) – The

believe this was the old classical pronunciation.

J. B. term aspirate, although sanctioned by the highest authorities, is not the best representative of baséa,

LORD High TREASURER OF ENGLAND (3rd S. rough, as applied to o, x, and o, in opposition to iv. 168.).- This office has not been held by a piaa, smooth, as applied to t, k,

and 1. In modern single individual since the beginning of the reign Greek o is f, x is the German ch, and e is the of George I., its duties having been invariably English th in think, theme (Burnouf, 2; Macri, executed by Lords Commissioners, the number of 17-20). With respect to ancient Greek, a com

whom at present is five. In the previous reigns, parison of proper names with Hebrew will furnish beginning in that of James I., commissioners were the sound of these letters; take for example the also frequently appointed ; indeed, there were names of those in most common use, as Japheth = very few Lord Treasurers, the last two of whom ’lápeo, Ham Xàu, in Hebrew on where the sound

were Harley, Earl of Oxford, and Charles, Duke of n is the Greek x, as heard in the Scotch lach, of Shrewsbury, in the reign of Queen Anne. The in the Welsh sach, or the Spanish j in Gijon. It

first Lord Commissioner is always the Prime is certainly not the kh in brickhouse, which is only the Chancellor and Under-Treasurer of the Ex

Minister. If a peer, the second Commissioner is an approximate sound. Seth = Ene, Ruth='Povo, Jericho = 'leply'. The Hebrew 5 is also repre- chequer. If the first Commissioner is a comsented by x in Lamech (Adyex), and Canaan (Xa- moner, he till this reign held the office of Chanvads). The relation of th to 1, and of ph to p, is cellor of the Exchequer also, as Sir Robert Walshown in Hebrew by inserting a dot, as n th be- pole, William Pitt, George Canning, and Sir comes At, and p ph becomes e p, by means of Robert Peel; but since the accession of the prethis diacritical point.* In Arabic, letters of one

sent Queen, the office of Chancellor of the Exorgan are sometimes merely distinguished by a

chequer bas always been separated from that of

the Prime Minister, whether noble or commoner; point. The o in Greek is the Arabic ; ; it has no Sir Robert Peel, in his administration of 1841, p, but in Persian and Turkish the p is represented setting the example. by adding two dots to the Arabic b?, thus Judge of the Court of Exchequer, and would

The Lord Treasurer was formerly the Chief The tj, is distinguished from th by one more dot, be now if that office was revived; but the Chanthus į; whilst the rough h is in Arabic >,

cellor of the Exchequer is now the Chief Judge the

on the equity side of the Court. On the day of German ch is 3 with one dot above, and our j is his being sworn into office, he takes his seat on

the Bench, and some motion of course is made ?

with one dot below. The Penny Cyclopædia before him. He has even been called upon occa(art.“ Alphabet," i. 379, 380), gives diagrams of sionally to exercise his judicial powers. In 1732 the relations of the alphabetical letters according Sir Robert Walpole actually heard a cause, in to their organic pronunciation, with special refer- which Chief Baron Reynolds and Baron Comyns ence to ø, X, and e. The sounds represented by were of one opinion, and Barons Carter and x and 0 were unknown to the Romans, as they are

Thompson were of the contrary, and gave his deto the Italians and French, but Fabius was written cision in a learned speech. Again, in 1735, an in Greek Þábios, Furius doúpios, Flaminius $quívios, equal division of the ordinary Court obliged him Fulvius Ponovios. The geographical words Bithynia to pursue the same course. EDWARD Foss. Βιθυνία, Thyatira Θυάτειρα, Philadelphia Φιλαδέλφεια, Ephesus 'Eperos, Phrygia opúysa, Pamphylia Maua iv. 163.)—In justice to the memory of Sir Walter

Scott's “LAY OF THE LAST MINSTREL" (3rd S. puría, Thrace opdun, Corinth Kópivôos, will suffice Scott, I would wish to say that the errors comto show the traditional pronunciation of o and 0, plained of by your correspondent, Mr. John Henwhilst that of x is imperfectly preserved in chronos, Ning, in the text and punctuation of the little Chios, chaos, chasm, chorus, chrysm, &c., it being Latin poem by John Jonston, quoted in the fifth foreign to the English.

T. J. BUCKTON.

note to the first canto of The Lay of the Last There is no reason to suppose that the modern Minstrel, are altogether those of the printer. Greeks have abandoned the ancient pronunciation There is now lying before me the sixth edition of

* It is singular that the right pronunciation of th has the Lay (Longman, 1807, 8vo), in which, at p. 223, been lost both by the German and Spanish Jews, the Jonson's lines appear correctly printed, with the former using s and the latter t.

exception of two errors in the punctuation. W.

THE BALMORAL “MEMORIAL CAIRN" (3rd S. iv. gases in the interior of the furnace blowing the 45.) - There is a curious resemblance between the vitreous and vitrified slag through orifices, whilst appropriate quotation from the Wisdom of Solo- in a highly molten state. P. HUTCHINSON. mon on this monument, and the inscription on the tomb in Père la Chaise of Clementine Cuvier, only given to me, was as follows:

EPIGRAM (3rd S. iv. 174.) – The epigram, as daughter of the eminent naturalist, who is also

« Thou ridden! that can never be, interred in the same grave. I copied it a few

By prophet, or by priest; years ago, and now perhaps it may interest some

Balaam is dead, and none but he of your readers. Malle. Cuvier was a lady of the

Would choose thee for his beast." very highest accomplishments, and died Sept. 28, There is a little variation between this and the 1828, aged 22:

one kindly sent by PROFESSOR DE MORGAN. My “Ayant peu vecu sur la terre elle y a rempli la course correspondent said that “when Lord John Rusd'une longue vie, car son âme était agréable à Dieu.” sell lost his seat for Devonshire, in a very angry

W. H. WILLS.

speech, he ascribed it to the clergy, and said he I KNOW NO MORE THAN THE POPE (3rd S. iii. would never be priest-ridden, which speech pro470, 517.) – Whence I got it I do not remember; duced the epigram.” I am still to seek both as to

J. BOOTH. but for more than thirty years I have taken this its author and date. phrase to be a corruption of "I know no more

Bromyard. than of the Pope.” Such a disavowal might very John LOCKE, THE PHILOSOPHER (3rd S. iv. 146.) well become a proverb at the time when the know- It fell to my lot many years since to make out a ledge was not a very safe acquisition.

genealogy of the Locke family. My notes on the A, DE MORGAN.

subject are lost or mislaid, but I would refer your THEODOLITE (3rd S. iv. 51.) - I would suggest, correspondent to an article in the Gentleman's with diffidence, to PROFESSOR DE MORGAN, thał Magazine for Sept. 1792, respecting the judicithe first syllable of this word may be only the de- philosopher.” His father, Captain John Locke,

ous Mr. John Locke, the great metaphysician and finite article. The passage he cites from the Pan. fell at the siege of Bristol in 1645. tometria, "instrument called Theodelitus," ought

Dublin. perhaps to have been printed “ instrument called the Odelitus.” Or Thomas Digges may have been POTWALLOPING FRANCHISE (3rd S. iv. 168.) misled by such a mistake occurring in a previous The case of Taunton referred to by Defoe will be book or manuscript. The transition from alhidada found in Douglas's Reports, i. p. 371, and the right to odelitus is very intelligible. A similar merger of election was in the inhabitants within the said of the article in the word occurs (though in two borough, being potwallers, and not receiving alms different languages) when people speak of “the or charity;” and it was agreed before the comAlcoran,” “the Alhambra,” &c. Is the first syl- | mittee, that a potwaller is a person “who furnishes lable in alhidada the Arabic article ? And is the his own diet, whether he be a householder or only original name of the instrument hidada?

a lodger; but it is necessary that such potwaller

STYLITES. have a legal parochial settlement in the borough.” BOCKART, OR BOSHART (3rd S. iv. 109, 157.)

It was doubtful whether apprentices would come A reference to my communication, “ Samuel Bo

under the designation and have a right to vote. chart,” in “N. & Q.” 2nd S. xii. 89, will explain Where the town was not disfranchised, the right

The same franchise was at Honiton and Ilchester. to your correspondent H. B. my authority for

still exists in favour of all voters who were ensupposing that the ch in Bochart's name was pro- titled on June 7, 1832, and have not been omitted nounced hard. In the little book therein alluded to, Bochart has written his name in Hebrew

from the registry (except on account of relief ) for characters, with the hard guttural 17, thus,

two years in succession. The right of voting at

Preston was in all the inhabitants.” The paroma Serv. Had he pronounced the ch as in ticular potwalling

franchise was not specified in any French, would he not have written it with w, sh? act of parliament or charter. To prevent occa

THOMAS H. CROMEK. sional voters, the act of 26 Geo. III. c. 100, re* Wakefield.

quired potwallers like householders to have anCOATBRIDGE: STRANGE PRODUCTION FROM A

swered the description for six calendar months Blast Furnace (3rd S. iv. 146.) – A specimen of previous to the day of election.

Wm. DURRANT COOPER. spun glass was some years ago given to me as taken from a furnace in Staffordshire. I suspect I am aware that persons enjoying this franchise the strange production alluded to, though looking have been called “ Potwallopers, but it is an like fakes of cotton, may be fine spun glass. Such error. The true name is “ Potwallers," and sigsubstances, I apprehend, are produced by the hot nifies a person who occupies a room in which is a

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pot-wall; namely, a wall containing a chimney, MAGICAL CRYSTALS OR MIRRORS (3rd S. iv. affording a convenience for cooking his victuals. 108, 155.) - In Sir Henry Ellis's Original Letters

J. G. (Third Series, vol. iii. p. 41, Letter 268), is a T. B. is under a singular mistake in referring letter from the Abbot of Abingdon to Secretary to an universal franchise in Greenock. Previc Cromwell," under Henry VIII.; "that he had ously to the enactment of the Scottish Reform taken a Priest into custody, who travelled about Statute, 2 Will. IV. c. 65. Royal burghs only practising Conjuration":had any share in returning Scottish representa- “ Right honorable and my very singuler good Maister, tives to Parliament, and Greenock neither is nor in my mooste humble wyse I comende me unto you. It ever was one of them. By that statute it first

shall please your Maistership to be advertesed that my

Officers have taken here a Preyste, a suspecte parson; acquired the right- a member being given to it

and with hym certeyn bokes of conjuracions, in the exclusively; but no distinction was made as to

whiche ys conteyned many conclusions of that worke; as electors between it and other towns, these being fynding out of tresure hydde, consecrating of ryngs with occupants of houses worth 10l. a-year. G. stones in theym, and consecrating of a christal stone Edinburgh.

wherein a chylde sball lokke, and se many thyngs.”

T. C. Peter Paul RUBENS (3rd S. iv. 169.) — Rubens

Durham. was knighted by Charles I. of England, but never received the Order of the Golden Fleece. As far

NUMISMATIC QUERIES (3rd S. iv. 28.) – Under as I remember, the escutcheon on the stone which this head, HERMENTRUDE asks for some informacovers bis grave, in the church of St. Jacques at tion which I am unable to give; but I write to ask Antwerp, is not ornamented with the badge of what the piece marked (6) in her Query, and a any order of knighthood whatever.

similar piece I am about to describe, really were ? JOHN WOODWARD.

My own impression is, that they were medals New Shoreham.

provided at certain places where the Virgin was " THE INTREPID MAGAZINE” (3rd S. iv. 110.)

held in special veneration. The Intrepid Magazine was projected by John

One side bears in the margin twelve stars in Fazakerly, Esq., the celebrated collector of the four groups of three each, and a lily between each

row of three. In the field there are four lilies writings by modern Latin poets; whose library was sold by Mr. King, Jun.,

at No. 36, Tavistock joined to as many curves, turned inward. Among Street, Covent Garden, Feb. 9, 1801, and nine these are five stars thus, **: so that two rows following days, the entire collection realising of three each are formed. No letters of any kind. only 375l. 10s. 7įd. Mr. Fazakerly, who died The other side bears in the centre a peculiarly in May, 1796, at Prescot in Lancashire, printed formed crown, with lilies at the top; and upon privately Poemata Varia in 1781; the original the front, the word Ave in mediæval or Gothic (or his own) portion of which was remarkable characters. A ring surrounds the crown; and the for violent invective against King George III. legend, begun in the centre, is given more at and his minister Lord North. The Intrepid length in the margin in similar characters : Magazine alluded to is a work also violent' in “ + AVE : MARIA : GRASIA* : PLENA : DN." its contents, and which its title fully justifies ;

“ Hail Mary, full of grace, the Lord.” it proceeded no further than the first volume. There was not room for the tecum, which may, The volume, besides the engraving named in your therefore, have been left out. Note, should also contain another etching of the first John Stockdale (or “ Lying Jack," as he was

The peculiar excellence of the design and worktermed on another large etching), when at his manship of my medal makes me wish to know its devotions” before the magistrates for infringe probable source. Where, and when made ? It ment of copyright.

T. L.

is of thin brass, in good preservation, and a trifle

larger than one of our last invented halfpence. SERMON AGAINST VACCINATION (311 S. iii. 350 ; A few words about these ecclesiastical medals iv. 160.)-- The answer given is scarcely to the. or tokens in “ N. & Q." might do good, and I am point. The Query relates to vaccination, intro- glad HERMENTRUDE has given me an occasion for duced by Dr. Jenner in_1798. The answer to this remark. I hope some numismatist will aninoculation, brought into England by Lady Mary swer her Queries—and mine.

B. H. C. Wortley Montagu, about 1720.

PROVERB (3rd S. iv. 87.)- There is no necesThe objection to vaccination is founded on the sity for a reference to Phædrus to show that the introduction, into the human constitution, of a disorder incident to one of the lower animals. variance. The proverb quoted by Schin as simi

will of the driver and the driven are ever at The objection to inoculation was, that it was a pre- lar is so only in appearance; as a reference to sumptuous interference with the ordinary course of nature, and implied a distrust of God's provi.

Suidas will show that it is applied to those whose dence.

T. C.

* Grasia, so spelled.

.

sense.

words and deeds are at variance. Lakon, or that bindeth a stone in a sling"? We must not Leucon, was a producer of honey, who tried to ridicule the LXX. version, whose translators uncheat the custom-house officers by covering the derstood the use of slings as then employed. Our honey up with barley; but the ass which bore the own version seems to be based upon it. The Vulcontraband article, having tumbled down, gave gate, and other versions quoted, do not help us; in its fall a different version of the affair from its but MR. BUCKTON seems to forget that although master.

the writer of Proverbs xxvi. 8, knew nothing of The only really analogous Greek proverb which Mercury, he may have known something of quickI know is this:

silver. One important version, the Old Syriac, «'Αλλαι μεν βουλα ανθρώπων, άλλα δε θεός κελεύει." mentioned by Me. Buckton, translates thus : I hope Dr. Bell will excuse me if I that I

“As a stone in a sling, so is he that honoureth a do not see the connection between his Reply

and fool." And this seems even better than our own my Query; the object of which is to ascertain if literal than it is: _ “ As the binding of a stone to

translation, which I think could be made more there be any connecling link between a Greek and an old French proverb ? J. Elior HODGKIN.

a sling, so is be that giveth honour to a fool;" i.e. GEORGE BELLAS (3rd S. iv. 146.)—There was a

he that gives honour to a fool, acts as if he bound

a stone in a sling; or, the man who gives honour Robert Bellas, surgeon, R.N., appointed 1748 ; to a fool gives it to one who will throw it away. living and serving in 1762. JAMES KNOWLES.

Honour is the stone, and the fool is the sling. NOBLĖ PHYSICIAN (3rd S. iii. 458.) — Charles After all, perhaps, the word " bind” here denotes Ross Fleming, M.D., Earl of Wigton, received merely to put, place, or fix. In Hosea iv. 19, the his warrant as surgeon in the Royal Navy, July very same verb is used in the expression “ the 27, 1760. He was serving in 1762.

wind hath bound her up in her wings," a thing

JAMES KNOWLES. which could not be done in the strictly literal CLOUDBERRY (3rd S. iii. 512; iv. 39, 178.) – taken as a fact well sustained, and the etymo

a sling" must be Miller

says the mountain bramble (Chamamorus) was named, from its exalted position, cloudberry: logical fancies of Parkhurst, quoted by A. A., and that it is also called knot-berry, or knout

cannot refute it. The word is connected with berry. The name might, with equal propriety, 247, to throw or heap up. The form referred to be applied to the wild strawberry and wild rasp. by A. A. in Psalm lxviii. 28, is quite different in berry; both of which I have often met with close sense, but of the same derivation; it means upon the snow line. R. S. CHARNOCK. company

collection of persons." I agree Bills of MORTALITY (3rd S. iv. 63, 166.). The singularly so in relation to this verse, and I am

with Må. BUCKTON that Gesenius is wrong, and Bills of Mortality contain ninety-seven parishes glad to find that Fürst in his Hand-Lexicon, says, within the walls, seventeen without the walls,

* Ausdruck fur Verkehrtheit, Spr. xxvi. 8, wie twenty-four out parishes, in Middlesex and Sur

das Binden des Steines an die Schleuder, wodurch rey; and ten parishes in Westminster. W. P. das Fortschleudern verhindert wird." ("proverbial may purchase the weekly bill, with the names of expression for perversity, Prov. xxvi. 8, 'as the all the parishes, at the Hall, in Wood Street, binding of the stone

in the sling' whereby slingCheapside of the Associated Company of Parish ing is hindered.") Believing with Fürst that our Clerks of London.

JAMES KNOWLES.

translation nearly conveys the correct idea, I am Your correspondent W. P. will find copies of less concerned to know whether the “ binding of these bills from 1657 to 1758, and for 1823 and 1825, the stone” in the sling was to help or hinder slingin the library of the corporation of London, with ing; it is very certain that honour given to a fool the names of the parishes. They included the city is labour lost. of London, the city and liberties of Westminster, I beg to add that the word no??, to which the borough of Southwark, and thirty-four out. A. A. refers, as in Psalm lxviii. 28, and translated parishes in Middlesex and Surrey; but St. Luke's, “strength," occurs in Psalm lxviii

. 27, of our verChelsea, Kensington, St. Marylebone, St. Pancras, sion, and is not translated “strength” but “coun; and Paddington, part of the metropolis, were not cil; " the princes of Judah and their council,” included.

W. D. C.

margin, or with their company." B. H. C. SERJEANTS' RINGS GIVEN TO THE SOVEREIGN

Black Gowns AND RED COATS (1st S. v. 332, (3rd S. iv. 180.)—The names, dates, and mottoes, 574; 3rd S. iv. 138.)—With reference to the note of serjeants' rings are preserved in the Reports.

stating on the authority, I have no doubt sufficient JAMES KNOWLES.

authority, of C. W. B. and G. T. D., that this BIBLICAL QUERIES : PROVERBS XXVI. 8 (3rd S. brilliant satire was the production of the late iv. 9, 96, 137.) — May I add a word to what bas George Cox, M.A., Fellow of New College, Oxbeen advanced upon the words rendered “ as he ford, permit me to add that my copy of it is

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or

p. 457.

lettered Blagden's Satire, and ask an explanation and customs which they contain. The present publicaof the meaning of it. Was it formerly attributed

tion will do good service therefore in two ways; first, by

making known the present very early “Year Books; to Blagden, and if so, who was he? That it was

and, secondly, by drawing attention to the Year Books not by Boone a passage on the second page of the generally, as bases of historical study. first satire makes evident,

Sussex Archæological Collections relating to the History “Oh that a hand like mine could wield again

and Antiquities of the County. Published by the Sussex A Dighton's pencil, or, 0 Boone, thy pen!”

Archeological Society. Vol. XV., being Vol. III. of B. G.

Second Series. St. DiGGLE (3rd S. iv. 111, 174.) – This is a

If Sussex is a rich field for Archäologists, it is no less modern erection made by Mr. Diggle, a builder, tillers of that soil, and the result is a rich crop of varied

true that the Sussex Archæologists are skilful and zealous in Dover. Your correspondent has been entirely and instructive materials for the history of their county misled as to the saint part of it.

T. M. specially, and of the country generally. A glance at the ST. LUKE THE PATRON OF PAINTERS (3rd S. iii Contents of the present volume will prove this. The intro188, 234, 274.) - There is a portrait of our Saviour lactory.e article on The Poynings”, “ The Bonvilles of

Halnaker,” “The Rivers of Sussex," “ Charlton, and the painted, as it is said, by St. Luke, in the cathedral Charlton Hunts,” and “ Typographia Sussexiana,” beof Moskva. It is an object of great devotion long more immediately to the former division; while among the Russian people, who prostrate them

“ The Services of the Barons of the Cinque Ports at selves before it, and humbly kiss the frame. Pror Coronations,” Sir

Sibbald Scott's papers on the “ Docu

ments found at Cowdray,” and Mr. Durrant Cooper's fessor C. Piazzi Smyth, who has seen this picture, "Sussex Men at Agincourt," belong to the latter, and remarks that

make up a volume creditable to the Society, and more “This Saint Luke appears to have been an early monk especially to those members who have contributed to it. of Constantinople, much given to painting sacred pictures, Books RECEIVED. in the extremest Byzantine style. The evangelist St.

Good Things for Railway Readers. By the Editor of Luke, no one can doubt who has read the learned and

“ The Illustrated Railway Anecdote Book.” (Lockthorough book of Mr. James Smith, of Jordan Hill, on the

wood & Co.) Voyage of St. Paul, must have been a medical officer in the naval service of Rome."-Three Cities in Russia, vol. i.

A pleasant volume of pleasant gossip, clearly printed

(no small recommendation for a volume for railway readLucy PEACOCK.

ing), and well compiled by one of our best“ nappers-up Bottesford Manor.

of unconsidered [literary] trifles."
A Descriptive Illustrated Hand-Guide to Tunbridge

Wells, and the Neighbouring Towns, Seats, and Villages.

By William Gaspey.
Miscellaneous.

A very useful guide to this beautiful spot, and the yet
NOTES ON BOOKS.

more beautiful country by which it is surrounded. Year Books of the Reign of King Edward the First Edited

and Translated by Alfred J. Horwood, of the Middle Temple, Barrister-at-Law. Published by Authority of

BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES the Lords Commissioners of Her Majesty's Treasury

WANTED TO PURCHASE. under the Direction of the Master of the Rolls. (Long

Particulars of Price, &c., of the following Books to be sent direct to man.)

the gentlemen by whom they are required, and whose names and adIn an able and well-written introduction to this new

dresses are given for that purpose: contribution towards the history of English law, Mr.

Todd (H. J.) ILLUSTRATIONS OF CHAUCER AND GOWER.

Boys (DEAN) WORKES. Fol. 1625(?). Horwood shows us, that the spirit which animated the CARISTMAS (H.) ON THE ORIGIN OF Sin. Barons at Runymede, when they declared their unwil- HeYLIN (P.) ILLUSTRATIONS OF BRITISH History. Wright's edition, lingness that the laws of England should be altered, still

Wanted by Rev. J. Maskell, Tower Hill, London, E.C. reigns in the hearts of the people of this country. “We retain our hereditary titles,” he says, “where the claimant A Map (or copy) of Old London; the best that can be procured. goes back to a patent or writ dated four or five hundred Wanted by Mr. Joseph Simpson, “ The Institute" Office, Edgware.

London, N.W. years ago: - our franchises, where the evidences are as old or older; tenures, the peculiarities of which show a very rude and ancient origin; special modes of descent, such as Gavelkind, which divides the land among all the

Notices to Correspondents. sons, and Borough English, which gives it to the youngest; Answers to Correspondents in our next. and other tenures, such as ancient demesne, where our

ERRATA.--3rd S. iv. p. 184, col. i. lines 1 and 2, for * Chitton " read Domesday Book, now nearly eight hundred years old. is “ Clutton; p. 197, col. 1. line 10 from bottom, for "* 1836-37 "read" 1863, the only evidence appealed to:

The “ Year Books" pp. 18, 36, 37. have long been held in the highest veneration by the

"Notes And QuerIES” is published at noon on Friday, and is also

issued in MONTULY Parts. The Subscription for STAMPED COPies for highest sages of the law as, to a great extent, the foun- Sir Months forwarded direct from the Publishers (incluing the latt. dation of the “Lex non scripta ” of England ; and some

yearly INDKK) is 118. Ad., which may be paid by Post Office Order en

javour of MESSRS. BELL AND DALDY, 186, FLEET STREET, E.C., to whom of them were printed soon after the art of printing was all COMMUNICATIONS TOH The Epiron should be addressed. introduced into this country; and, great as are their value to lawyers, they well deserve to be consulted by Full benefit of reduced duty obtained by purchasing Horniman's Pure the general reader for the sake of the historical informa- Tea; very choice at 38. 1d. and 48. Mugh Standard" at 48. 4d. (or ion, the biographical notices, and illustrations of manners

merly 4s. Bd.), is the strongest and most delicious imported. Agents in every town supply it in Packets,

1775.

97

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