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narrated in Robert Browning's well-known poem,
SWIFT.-In Purnell's Literature and its Profes“How we brought the good news from Ghent to sors, the author utterly discredits the generally Aix.”
N. B. received opinion that Swift married Stella. As Adelaide, South Australia,
I never before heard the marriage doubted, you ST. JEROME AND RUFINUS.—The controversy will greatly oblige me by referring me to the best and strife between St. Jerome and Rufinus have authority in favour of the opinion usually enter
J. I. become proverbial, affording a sad proof of the tained on this point. mutability of human friendship :“ What loving heart is secure in its loyalty ?” said
Queries with Answers. St. Augustine ; " into whose bosom shall we dare to pour out our confidence ? What friend may not one day be- THOMAS MAY's TRAGEDY of " AGRIPPINA." come an enemy, if we have thus to lament the separation was there an edition of Agrippina in 1654? of Jerome and Rufinus ?” – Epist. 73.
Lowndes mentions the edition of 1639, 12mo; The general belief is, that the controversy arose
and also about the doctrine of Origen. (See a long note on the subject in Alban Butler's Life of St. Jerome, and Agrippina, Empress of Rome.”
“ Two Tragedies, viz. Cleopatra, Queene of Ægypt;
London, 1654, Sept. 30.) But in an able and very interesting 12mo. article on St. Jerome, in the Dublin Review (New
Hazlitt mentions the edition of 1654 in the Series, No. xx., April, 1868), the writer makes
same words as Lowndes; but of the edition of the following remarks :
1639, he copies the error of the Biog. Dram., “ Whether Rufinus ever cared about Origen is a ques- varying from both Lowndes and the work itself, tion; whether he had ever really cared about Jerome is
the title really being – also, to say the least, doubtful. Was Bethlehem eclipsing Olivet ? Was the whole quarrel on the part of Rufinus “ The Tragedy of Julia Agrippina, Empresse of Rome. an intrigue, got up for the purpose of ruining the reputa- By T. M. London: Printed by Ric. Hodgkinsonne for tion of a rival? There is very little doubt that it was ? " Thomas Walkly, and are to be sold at his shop at the -P. 421.
Flying Horse, neare Yorke house. 1639." Query: Can any of your correspondents who On the back of the second leaf (the front being have read the “Apology” of Rufinus, confirm the occupied with a list of "The Speakers," and decided opinion of the writer in the Dublin Re- “acted 1628,”) occurs the censor's sanction, view ? St. Jerome must have had strong reasons "Octob. 26, 1638. Imprimatur, Matth. Clay." to have induced him, in his two books * against Now occurs the subject of my query: Was Rufinus,” to use the severe language and invec- there really an edition of Agrippina in 1654, or tive against him that he did. J. Dalton. was it a re-issue with a new general title-page ? St. John's, Norwich.
My copy has the three title-pages-the general SPIRAL STAIRCASE. - Some years ago I read an account of a tourist spending a night at a village “ Two Tragedies, viz. Cleopatra, Queene of Ægypt; in a valley where the people communicated with and Agrippina, Empress of Rome. Written by Thomas the high land by means of a very high spiral and are to be sold at his shop at the Princes Armes, in
May, Esq. London: Printed for Humphrey Moseley, staircase of some thousand steps. When any one
St. Pauls Church Yard. 1654. wished to ascend a signal was made from the “ The Tragedie of Cleopatra, Queen of Ægypt. Written bottom to some one on guard at the top, and vice by Thomas May, Esq. : versâ. I think the place was in the South of
· Luc, .
quantum impulit Argos, Europe or in Switzerland. Can any of your readers Iliacasque domos facie Spartana nocenti, inform me ?
E. A. D.
Hesperios auxit tantum Cleopatra furores.' Torquay.
London : Printed, &c., as the general title, 1654.” STANTON-HARCOURT.—In this church, near the These two title-pages face each other: the principal entrance, is a round-headed arch, and general one on the left, Cleopatra on the right. near it a small door used by females only, as by Cleopatra bears no imprimatur. ancient custom they never pass through the same
JAMES BLADOX. entrance with the men. It would be interesting Albion House, Pont-y-Pool. to hear of any other parish in which this custom [The editions of May's Agrippina and Cleopatra, 1639, prevails. By a canon of the Roman Church 1654, are one and the same, with the exception of new females were not allowed to be in the chancel. title-pages to those of 1654, and the omission in Cleopatra In several churches in England the males and of the dedication “To the most Accomplish'd Sp Kenelme females sit apart on opposite sides of the aisle, but
Digby.”] Mr. Britton could not recognise the custom of separate entrance in any other case, nor can I now. RICHARD DE Bury's “PHILOBIBLON." —Has
CHR. COOKE. there been any recent edition of Richard de Bury's London.
Philobiblon ? The most modern mentioned by
Lowndes is Thomas James's, which appeared in omissions : John Butts, 1819. George Meredith, 1823. 1599. What translations of this curious book are Richard Borrodaile, 1826. Edmund Darby, 1827. Richard there? I know of none except the anonymous Davis, 1828. George Paxon, 1829. Samuel Weddell, one into English (said to be by J. B. Inglis), which 1833. John Clarke, 1835. John Potter, 1836. Charles appeared in 1832. I think there must be a Ger- Wrench, 1837. Charles Fourdrinier, 1838. Jame: Newman and a French version. A. O. V. P. man, 1839. John Deshons, 1840. Samuel Goldney, 1841.
Alexander Simson, 1843. (The best edition of the Philobiblon by Richard de Joseph Williams, 1842, 1848.
Thomas Walker, 1844, Thomas Dickinson, 1845. Robert Bury, is that edited by Samuel Hand of Albany in
Browne, 1846. William James Pistor, 1847. Thomas America, 8vo, 1861, with the original Latin and the
Mitchell, 1849. Samuel Lawford, 1850. Henry Garrett literal English translation of John B. Inglis. There is also a French translation, entitled “ Philobiblion, excellent Key, 1851. John Gregory, 1852.] traité sur l'amour des Livres, par Richard de Bury, tra- CHALLE.—I shall be much obliged to any of duit pour la première fois en Français, précédé d'une your correspondents who will give me some inIntroduction et suivi du texte latin, revu sur les an- formation about a French artist of the name of ciennes éditions et les manuscrits de la Bibliothèque Chale [Challe ?], who painted about the same Impériale par Hippolyte Cocheris. A Paris, chez Aug. time and in the same style as Fragonard. I canAubry, 1856, 8vo." This translation forms a part of the not find any mention of him in the ordinary works collection entitled “Le Trésor des Pièces rares ou in- containing the names of artists.
W. M. édites.” It is stated in the new edition of Brunet, that
(Charles-Michel-Ange Challe, professor of the Academy “ This edition, of which 500 copies were printed, is exe
of Painting at Paris, was a successful imitator of the cuted with care, and enriched by the translator's Intro
works of Guido and Salvator Rosa. His most esteemed duction and Notes.”]
production is at St. Hippolito, and represents the clergy EPITAPH IN St. Paul's CHURCHYARD, CORN- of Rome congratulating that saint on his conversion. He WALL.-If the subjoined has not appeared in your
was honoured with letters of nobility and the order of valuable intellectual Exchange, you may perhaps script translation of the works of Piranesi
, and Travels in
St. Michael. He died at Paris in 1778, and left a manuthink it worth publishing : —
Italy. See more respecting him in the new edition of the “ Here lieth interred Dorothy Pentreath, who died in Biographie Universelle, vii. 410.] 1778; said to have been the last person who conversed in the ancient Cornish language, the peculiar language of STOUND. - In The Barrister (London, 1792), a this county from the earliest records, till it expired in the 18th century in this parish of St. Paul. This stone is reprint of articles from The World (anonymous, erected by the Prince Louis Lucien Bonaparte, in union
but written by a Mr. Const), in a description of with the Revd J. Garrett, Vicar of St. Paul, June, 1860. Mansfield's speech on the reversal of Wilkes's
“Gura Perthi de Taz, Sta. de Mammal de Dythiow outlawry, the author mentions “the hushed attenBethenz hyr war au tyr neb au Arleth de Dew Ryes dees. tion which continued for a stound after the Chief Exod. xx. 12."
Justice had concluded.” What is a stound? . J. G. HARDING.
CYRIL. [It has frequently been stated that the following epi
[Stound, in this passage, clearly means for a short time. taph on Dolly Pentreath was to be found in St. Paul's
Hence Fairfax, Tasso, xix. 28: Churchyard, Mousehole, Cornwall :
“ His legs could bear him but a little stound.”] “Old Doll Pentreath, one hundred aged and two, Both born, and in Paul parish buried too;
QUOTATION WANTED. Not in the church 'mongst people great and high,
"Who builds a fane to God and not to fame,
Doth ne'er inscribe the marble with his name." But in the churchyard doth old Dolly lie !" This is Mr. Pettigrew's version of it (Chronicles of the
Will you kindly give me the reference where I Tombs, p. 219); but, curiously enough, none of our modern
may find this couplet, and correct it if inaccurately
W. H. S. antiquaries could ever find the tombstone. (Vide“N.&Q."
quoted ? 1st S. xii. 407, 500 ; 2nd S. i. 17, 359.) The one commu- [The correct reading is nicated by our correspondent is more correctly printed in
“ Who builds a church to God, and not to fame, Murray's Handbook for Devon and Cornwall, edit. 1865,
Will never mark the marble with his name.” p. 342, with which it has been verified.]
Pope, Moral Essays, ep. iii. 1. 285.)
66 GIDEON.". Who wrote the libretto of the DRAPERS' COMPANY. — Where can I find a list oratorio Gideon, the music of which was comof the Masters of the Company of Drapers ?
posed by Dr. Stainer of Oxford ? I believe the G. W. M.
poem was compiled or written by several authors. [A list of the Masters and Wardens of the Drapers'
R. I. Company is given by Herbert, History of the Twelve [This libretto is attributed to the Rev. Dr. Thomas Great Companies, i. 393, between the years 1800 and 1834. Morell. For some account of him and his works see This list, however, is imperfect, as we find the following Nichols's Literary Anecdotes, i. 651-656.]
profanation of his genius, and directed all his amatory
verses to be burnt in his presence. But the dragon's RICHARD CRASHAW: HIS TRANSLATION, ETC. teeth were sown, and if they have not sprung up to a
deadly harvest, we owe no gratitude to the sower."-See (4th S. i. 208, 280, 416.)
Lives, &c. p. 317. In my notes on Richard Crashaw and his trans- The elegant and often brilliant Campbell speaks lations from the Italian (4th S. i. 416) I have of Marino as " the most quaint and conceited forgotten to mention that Mr. Willmott also school of Italian poetry," on which Crashaw had speaks of the other translation of Marino's Sos- formed his own style. (See Essay on English petto di Herode, alluded to by J. H. C. (See antè, Poetry, with Notices of the British Poets. Lond. ed. 208.) This English translation appeared about 1848, p. 223.) To some few readers the Italian twenty-five years after the death of Crashaw, original and the English version will, both of And Mr. Willmott pronounces it inferior to that of them, be a curiosity that will occupy some of the latter, for he says –
their leisure; to most readers, original and ver“ The Sospetto di Herode has also been translated in sion will remain but title-pages; but let us hope 1675, by an unknown writer, who prefixed the initials that both authors have T. R. It is often spirited and poetical, but generally in
made a day ferior to the version of Crashaw.". See Willmott's Lives
Of which the morning knew not," of the English Sacred Poets, 2nd ed. 1839, p. 346, Additional Notes.
in a brighter sphere.
HERMANN KINDT. It may be also well here to add another extract from the Lives regarding Marino himself :
THE DE VERE FAMILY. “ The author of La Strage deg? Innocenti was Giambattista Marino, upon whose style Crashaw formed his own,
(4th S. ii. 82.) and who is, therefore, entitled to a brief notice in this
M. de Gerville, Member of the Society of Antiplace. His Rime Amorose, Sacre e Varie came out in 1602, and quickly diffused his fame, which subsequent quaries of Normandy, is of opinion that the De works contributed to increase. His death, in 1625, re
Veres came from Ver on the River Ver, below moved him in the flower of his days. He was buried Coutance, in Normandy, the manor of Ver being with the honours of a prince; all the nobles of the land held of the superior manor of Gavray. A De attended his funeral, bearing torches in their hands, and Vere gave land in Felstead and Halstead to the genius emulated each other in exalting his memory, and Convent of the Holy Trinity of Caen; and on one Italy bewailed her Homer, the delight of poesy, and the
occasion the abbess sailed from Caen to London, glory of the Muses. Such are the terms in which his and proceeded on horseback to Felstead, to visit biographer, Loredano,ť mentions his talents; but a reac
the property tion of opinion has now taken place, and he, whose com
The silver mullet of the De Veres had its origin positions were to be co-existent with the world, has been called by Tiraboschi the chief corruptor of the Italian according to the following legend : taste. Marino has experienced a fate by no means un
“In the year of our Lord, 1098, Corbovant, Admiral of common, that of being eulogised and calumniated with the Soudan of Perce (i.e. the Soldan or Sultan of Persia), equal extravagance and impropriety. His powers have
was fought with at Antioche, and discumfited by the been measured by his lighter Rime, while his sacred Christianes. The night cumming on yn the chace of this poetry has been left almost entirely unexplored. But we
Bataile, and waxing dark, the Christianes b-yng four had nothing before Fletcher, upon a religious theme, to
miles from Antioche, God willing the saufte of the Chrisoppose to the Slaughter of the Innocents. What might tianes, shewed a white Starre or Molette of fyre pointes, not the author of that powerful production have accom
on the Christen Host, which to every mannes sighte did plished, if the nerves of his fancy had not been relaxed lighte and arrest upon the Standard of Albry the 3rd, by dalliance with a more earthly muse, and if he had there shyning excessively.”—Leland, Itin. vol. vi. p. 40. consecrated the morning of his life to Him from whom all In Sylvanus Morgan's Sphere of Gentry (1661), poetry descends ! In his closing hours he lamented the
it is stated that “Urania, leaving the starry firma* “In the margin of the folio edition of Cowley's ment to become a comet in the shield of Aubrey works, he is said to have died of a fever at Loretto, but de Vere, and lighting upon his lance point, served the time is not mentioned. He was certainly dead before
Mr. 1652, for in that year his Carmen Deo Nostro, Te Decet
to portend destruction to the Saracens." Hymnus, &c, were published at Paris by his friend, Boutell says the mullet may be regarded as repreThomas Car, to whom the poet's manuscripts appear to senting the rowel of a spur, and is often pierced as have been bequeathed : for he says.
if to exhibit the adjustment of the rowel to its 'Twas his intent
axis. That what his riches penn'd, poor Car should print.'” See Willmott's Lives of the English Sacred first Earl of Oxford. His countess, Lucia, founded
Aubrey de Vere, third of that name, was the Poets, 2nd ed. 1839, p. 308.
and became first prioress of a small Benedictine + In Vita del Marino, da G. F. Loredano.
He says: “ Tutti i titolati e tutti i principi l'accompagnarono con
nunnery at Hedingham before the year 1190. At doppieri accesi nelle mani : la bara era coperta di veluto
the dissolution of monasteries this was granted to nero con gli adornamenti cavallereschi e con le corone
the De Veres. (Tanner, Notitia Monastica, 131.) d'allori.”
Robert de Vere, the third earl, died 1221. He married Isabel, daughter of Hugh, and sister and of Sir Robert de Vere, grandson of Sir Robert, heir of Walter, de Bolebec; his father having given the brother of the first earl, who was standardto Richard I. five hundred marks “ to make a wife bearer to William Longespè, Earl of Salisbury in for his son Robert,” at that time a younger son. the Crusades, and he assumed these arms-Argent,
His grandson, Robert, was the fifth earl, who a cross gules. He is commemorated by a crossdied 1296; married Alice, daughter and heiress of legged effigy at Sudborough, Wilts. John, the Gilbert de Samford, his father having given Ed- fifteenth earl, has a fine tomb in St. Nicholas ward III. a thousand marks for her wardship and Church, Castle Hedingham. This tomb has the marriage.
arms of the earls of Oxford impaled with Trussell, John, the seventh earl, who died 1360, married and the effigies of the earl and his wife. SupporMaud, daughter of Bartholomew Lord Baddles- ters, a harpy and blue boar. At the sides are the mere, and sister and coheir of Giles his only son. four sons-John, Aubrey, Geffrey, and Robert; Thomas, eighth earl, died 1371.
and his four daughters-Elizabeth, Ann, Frances, Robert, ninth earl, was by Richard II. created and Ursula. Their mother was descended from Marquess of Dublin in 1387. Richard II. is said William, brother to Archbishop Chichele, founder to have been present at his funeral, with all his of All Souls, Oxford. John became the sixteenth court, at the Priory of Colne, Essex. Two other earl. instances only are known of a monarch attending Edward, the seventeenth_earl, was a courtier the funeral of a subject-viz. Edward III., who poet in Elizabeth's time. In 1586 he held the came to the funeral of Alexander Bogle, Bishop office of Lord High Chamberlain, and as such he of Chester; and King John, who, with the King sat upon the trial of Mary Queen of Scots; he of Scotland and Griffin of Wales, attended the also had command in the fleet against the Spanish funeral of Hugh, Bishop of Lincoln. Robert bore Armada. Died 1604. on his arms three crowns given by special grant. Aubrey, the twentieth and last earl (1632-1701), This may be seen on the porch of Lavenham is buried in Westminster Abbey in the Chapel of church, Suffolk.
St. John the Evangelist, on the side of the tomb Aubrey, tenth earl, died possessed of the castle of Sir Francis Vere, without any monument or and manor of Hadleigh, with appurtenances, and a inscription. This Sir Francis was nephew to John, water-mill, which had been granted to him by the sixteenth earl. He was born in 1654, and Richard II. for life, with reversion to the crown. distinguished himself in the war between the
Richard, eleventh earl, married Alice, daughter Spaniards and the Dutch after the declaration of of Sir Richard Serjeaulx, a knight of ancient independence by the United Provinces. He confamily in Cornwall. Their second son, Robert, mar- tributed to thě victory over the Spaniards at ried the daughter of Sir Hugh Courtney, who was Nieuport in 1600, and defended Ostend in 1601-2. heiress to her mother, one of the daughters and He held out for eight months with 1700 men coheiresses of Sir Warine Archdeacon, Knight; and against 12,000 of the enemy. Died 1608. His as their issue succeeded to the earldom of Oxford, younger brother Sir Horace served with him in this will account for the arms of Archdeacon these wars, and greatly distinguished himself. being quartered by them. (Trans. Essex Archæo. He was the first person raised to the peerage by Soc. i. 84.)
Charles I. Sir Horace, Baron Tilbury, died in John, the thirteenth earl, was godfather to 1635. Henry VIII. in 1491. He married Elizabeth, Mr. Majendie, in the paper before quoted, redaughter of Sir Richard Scroop, Knight, and marks that in the reign of George III, there was widow of William Lord Beaumont. She desired a claimant to the title of Earl of Oxford, in the þy her will to be buried in the church at Wyven- person of a tradesman who kept a china shop on hoe (near Colchester), and her fine brass still Tower Hill. The documents were submitted to remains. The earl died in 1513.
the Attorney-General, who was favourable to the John, the fifteenth earl, married Elizabeth, claim; but the death of his only son made the sister and heir of Sir Edward Trussell,
Knight father unwilling to prosecute his claim to a vain Banneret, son and heir of Sir Edward Trussell, honour. JOHN PIGGOT, JUN., F.S.A., F.G.S. Knight. A bedstead in the castle was made for this earl, a shield upon it being thus charged. One
SCOTCH LAND MEASURES: DE MULCASTRES: fourth is occupied with the arms of De Vere quar
DE NENHAMS. tering Trussell. The rest is divided into six parts, and the coats are arranged thus in succession
(4th S. i. 98, 496.) Colebrook (or Kilvington), Archdeacon, Serjeaulx, These ancient and very curious, but uncertain Baddlesmere, Samford, and Bulbeck. Another measures, merit a much fuller consideration than shield is charged with a plain cross, and Mr. As- they have yet received. A carrucate and a hurst Majendie, in a paper in the Trans. of the plough, or ploughgate of land, are the same meaEssex Archæol. Soc. (i. 85), thinks this is the coat sure. Generally it is understood that thirteen acres, Scotch, form a bovate (bovata terre, the 1807, in which there is this provision, which seems same as the 'oxgate, or oxgang), and that eight to require explanation : “ Provided that it shall such bovates make a plough — that is, 104 acres. not be in the power of the Trustees of any Parish It is well ascertained, however, that in all dis- | to diminish the extent or number of ploughgates tricts a ploughgate was not invariably of the therein ;” showing, as it would appear, that there same extent, even anciently; and it is hardly to be was a determinate number in each parish of the doubted that it was less or more according to the county to which the Act applied. quality of the land for raising crops, or to the A Walter de Mulcastre was the predecessor in number of cattle which it would pasture and this barony of Giffyn of the De Nenhams. Both afford fodder to in winter.
unquestionably were English settlers; and if they The monks of Dryburgh during the reign of resided in Scotland permanently for any length of William the Lion, which ended in 1214, had first time, they must have returned to England, as they two oxgates of_land given them by a William de are not known in Scotland much after the beginning Nenham, an English or Norman settler in the of the thirteenth century. The De Mulcastres were barony of Giffyn, Beith parish, Ayrshire. These probably a Cumberland family (vide Hutcheson's lay under the castle of Giffyn, and on them was a History, “Moncastre Parish,” &c.), and any inforchapel. Then they received other two oxgates mation regarding them, or the De Nenhams, or from his son Richard, in the same place. Richard the Scottish occupation of either, would be gladly was succeeded in Giffyn by his brother Alexander welcomed by many Scotch antiquaries. De Mulde Nenham, who made an exchange of these four castre received Gislyn, as is probable, from one of oxgates with the monks, giving them instead, land the De Morevilles from Burgh-on-the-Sands, described as half a ploughgate of his lands of Cumberland, and who were High Constables of Triern, lying in the same barony, on which another Scotland early in the twelfth century, continuing chapel stood, dedicated to St. Bridget; and in the in that office under David I., Malcolm IV., and deed or charter granted by the latter De Nenham, William the Lion. Their extensive possessions in which is to be found in the register of Dryburgh, Scotland were carried to the ancient lords of the marches of this last portion are so particularly Galloway by Ela or Helena, the daughter of Sir described that they can still be easily traced. The Richard de Moreville, and sole heiress of her extent within these bounds is about fifty acres, brother William, marrying Roland Lord of GalScotch : thus showing, first, that half a plough- loway, who by her was father of Alan, the great gate was, in this district at least, of this acreage; Lord of Galloway, and husband of the eldest and, secondly, supposing the land exchanged equal, daughter of David Earl of Huntingdon, the younger that eight bovates were equal to a ploughgate. brother of Malcolm IV. and William the Lion. An Act of the Scotch Parliament (1621, cap. 31), Sir Richard was the son of Sir Hugh de Morestill in observance, makes possession of a plough ville, who was the first High Constable of that of land in heritage” the qualification for hunting family; and although Pont says, in his Topography and hawking ; but, although various decisions of Cuninghame, that Sir Richard was one of the under this Act have been given by the Supreme murderers of à Becket, and, as an atonement, Court, none of them were such in circumstances founded and endowed the Monastery of Kilwinas to oblige the Court to determine the acreage of ning, Ayrshire, in this he is not allowed to be a plough. Balfour, one of the oldest writers on correct, this being the work of his father, Sir Scotch law (Practicks, p. 44), allows only twelve Hugh.
ESPEDARE. acres to the bovate instead of thirteen, and eight bovates to the plough. Sir John Skene, not however quite unexceptionable for accuracy, says that
QUOTATIONS: “THE WATERLOO WALTZ.” a forty-shilling land of old extent was equal to a
(4th S. ii. 81.) plough, consisting of eight bovates, or of 104 acres;
The four lines, the authorship of which is inand with him agrees Mr. George Chalmers, the author of Caledonia (i. 807), as to the extent of quired for by H., are the beginning of a spirited the ploughgate, who grants, however, that in all Waterloo, occasioned by seeing in a list of new
poem, which appeared soon after the battle of districts it was not by any means uniform ; and music The Waterloo Waltz. They were written also Nimmo in his History of Stirlingshire (edition by a lady, and generally attributed to Mrs. Heby Rev. Mr. Macgregor, Stirling). Reference
mans. They are so admirable in sentiment and may also be made to Irvine's Treatise on the Game exquisite in composition, that I think their resusLaws (Act 1621). On the other hand, some Eng- citation in “N. & Q.” cannot fail to be acceptable lish authorities hold a ploughgate to consist of to many of its readers : sixty acres only; and in some County Road Acts for Scotland a rule is fixed by which value, and
“A moment pause, ye British Fair,
While pleasure's phantom ye pursue ; not extent, regulates the ploughgate. MR. VERE
And say, if sprightly dance or air IRVING refers to a Local Act for Lanarkshire of
Suit with the name of Waterloo.