Sidor som bilder



editors have been kindly permitted access, as well of Edinburgh, first printed in 1812 in the Edinas from other sources. The editors, presuming burgh Almanack, that “ F. J. W. Law of Lauristhat Mr. Symes refers to their republication of was among the number. And it is well Hutchins, in speaking of the Rev. C. W. BINGHAM recollected that, as such, he voted at a contested (for the sense of his communication is not, on this election that year. His name is continued in the point, quite clear), beg to say that, from the first, Lists till 1825, not later. How did he stand conthat gentleman has kindly "rendered them essen- nected with the great financier ?

G. tial service."

W. S. & S. W. H. Edinburgh. “ OLD DOMINION" (1st S. ix. 468; x. 114, 235 ;

QUEEN ISABELLA, THE CATHOLIC" (3rd S. iii. xi. 246.)—Some years ago much discussion took 444.)—The Rev. John Dalton is (however little place in your columns about Virginia being called he may like the name) too warm and earnest * Old Dominion," with no satisfactory conclusion Protestant. as to the cause thereof, an idea prevailing that it facts, and if these show that we have too highly

Mr. Bergenroth has to deal with was owing to Charles II. having been invited to

estimated Queen Isabella's character, we must reign there during our Commonwealth, and in accept the inferences, however unpleasant. gratitude for such invitation, that monarch was

MR. DALTON is called on to protest, let him first supposed to have allowed the colony to quarter deal with facts. There has doubtless been a very the arms of England, Ireland, and Scotland, as an

chivalrous feeling in favour of Queen Isabella. independent member of the “ Old Dominion."

I have felt it myself in visiting her grave, and This hypothesis was, however, combated by Mr.

contemplating the beautiful repose of her monuBalcu of Philadelphia (1st S. xi. 246), who' con

mental figure at Granada ; and I, therefore, distended from documentary evidence that the story like the facts which have been brought to light. of Charles having been actually invited to reign

They modify my admiration for Isabella, though in Virginia is without any foundation. I believe I do not protest against them, nor do I see to the solution of the whole question may be deduced what result such protests can lead. I do not profrom the dedication of Spenser's Faerie Queene to

test against the acts of Don Pedro el Cruel, Queen Elizabeth, wherein occur these words:

though Mr. Dalton may protest against his " Elizabeth by the grace of God Queene of being thus designated. England, France, and Ireland, and of Virginia, Mr. Dalton concludes with a very odd quesDefender of the Faith," &c.

tion : “Does Mr. Bergenroth hope to exalt Queen Here we have Virginia as a fourth, on an

Elizabeth by endeavouring to lower the character equality with the other parts of her dominions ; hence may fairly be deduced the quartering of trust that such is not his intention." But why

of her namesake, Isabella of Spain ? Let us arms, and at a later period, when the American

should “Queen Elizabetli, of famous memory," be possession was divided, Virginia would be looked thus brought in ? and that has she to do with upon as entitled to the distinctive name of " Old the matter? No doubt that Mr. Dalton rememDominion."

bers that he translated and published Hefele's That the true explanation of the quartering is so-called “ Historical Parallel between Isabella of from Queen Elizabeth's time, is much strengthened Spain and Elizabeth of England” (in The Life by the following words of Speed in his Prospect of of Cardinal Ximenes); and thus he fancies that the World, 1676, p. 9:--

whatever dims the lustre of the one, is a scheme “ Virginia carries in her name the happy memory of for adding to the fame of the other. I suppose our Elizabeth, and under that name at its first discovery ; ) that he would regard any reply to his invectives for it was anciently called by the natives Apalchen, comprehending all that tract of Northern America which hath

against Queen Elizabeth as charges against Isasince been divided into several jurisdictions, each under

bella. And yet it is some effort for our credulity their distinct name, viz., New-England, New-York, to believe that, “if the Inquisition under Isabella Maryland, and Virginia.”

killed one thousand, the Reformation by ElizaLastly, the old Virginian moito given by UNEDA, beth slew ten times the number!” Perbaps Mr. (1st S. X. 235), -"En! dat Virginia quartam," Dalton has heard of the bull of excommunicaexactly agrees with the wording of Spenser's de- tion against Elizabeth, authorising her subjects dication to Queen Elizabeth. My copy of Spenser to kill her. Perhaps he may be informed that no is the fol. ed. 1617.

Romanist who would take the oath of allegiance It may further be noted that the shield described to the queen would have been molested at all. by Uneda contains the arms of France in one

But I do not think that MR. DALTON would have of its four divisions, thus agreeing with Spenser. wished Elizabeth to have been assassinated by his

A. B. MIDDLETON, co-religionists : "perpetual imprisonment" might The Close, Salisbury.

have sufficed. He says: Law of LAURISTON (3rd S. iv. 31.)-It


“ As we regret that Queen Mary of England was forced, from the Lists of the Freeholders of the County in a manner (though some Spanish Friars protested

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against it), to burn Cranmer, Ridley, and Latimer, so do As to him, see Nichols's Leicestershire, ï. 302,
we deplore, with Balines, that Philip allowed so many to 422 ; iii. 521.
be executed at Valladolid; when perpetual imprisonment
might, perhaps, have equally served the ends of justice.”-

His son, of the same name, was admitted a pen-
P. xxxvii. (Mr. Dalton's own words.)

sioner of St. John's College, Cambridge, June 16,

1666 ; was B.A. 1669-70, M.A. 1673, and in the A consistent Protestant can afford to protest latter year became head master of Melton Mowagainst all persecution : against imprisonment or bray school. C. H. & THOMPSON COOPER. banishment, as well as against putting men to

Cambridge. death for religion, by whomsoever done.

“Sinite utraque crescere usque ad messem." LÆLIUS.

Ralegh Arms (3rd S. iv. 33.)--These are given

in Lysons's Magna Britannia ("Devonshire,” vol. i. Rey. JOHN SAMPSON (3rd S. iv. 24.) – Possibly p. clxix.), Sir Walter Ralegh, after parting with the late Rev. Dr. Sampson, Rector of Groton, his estates in Devonshire, purchased property at Suffolk, who kept a finishing school for grown-up Boxwell, Leighterton, and Whitminster, in the young gentlemen at Petersham, Surrey, and died county of Gloucester, in which county his ancesthere in 1826, may have been a son or relative of tors possessed considerable estates at Edgeworth the Rev. John Sampson your correspondent


and elsewhere. Sir Walter held his property tions. Dr. Sampson's tomb is to be seen in Peter- until it was forfeited to the crown by the act of sham churchyard.

his attainder for high treason, when it was granted

to Peter Vanlore, merchant. The identity of the He took the degree of B.D. as a member of Devonshire and Gloucestershire families is shown Trinity College, Cambridge, in 1803. As to him in the Calend. Ing., p. m. 6 Hen. IV., No. 28, see Gent.'s Mag., N. S., xix. 545; Nicholson's An- p. 301. The Raleghs possessed Edgeworth * about nals of Kendal, 2nd edit., 194.

two hundred and twenty years. C. H. & THOMPSON COOPER.


Vide Collinson's History of Somersetshire, iii. 541. Death OF THE CZAR NICHOLAS (3rd S. iv. In the windows of Nettlecombe Church, among 28.) --- It is a popular delusion in this country, other arms are, “ Gules, a bend fusilly argent; that the late Emperor of Russia died suddenly in Raleigh.” There is also a sepulchral effigy in 1856, not 1855. An authentic and very interest- stone of “ Sir Simon de Raleigh, in armour, ing account of the last hours of his majesty has having on his shield the family coat, a bend fubeen published at St. Petersburgh, originally in silly. This was the bearing of the antient Earls the Russian language, on the 24th of March, 1855. Marshal of England, and adopted by the family The brochure was supposed to have been the joint of Raleigh, when they became feudal tenants production of the pens of Archpresbyter W.B. Ba- under those lords; but the more antient arms of janoff

, confessor to the late Czar, and of Dr. Arndt, Raleigh were six cross-croslets." his majesty's principal physician. The pamphlet Copies from the original grants of Nettlecombe, was soon translated into English, for the benefit alluded to above, are given in Collectanea Topoof many of the British subjects who inbabit many graphica and Genealogica, vol. ii. 163 ; see also parts of the empire of Russia.

p. 391 ; and for several other documents regardI happened to have preached the coronation ing the Raleighs of Nettlecombe, see Trevelyan sermon in the British chapel, on the Sunday Papers, parts 1 and 2, printed by the Camden before the enthronement of Alexander II., at Society, 1857—1863. W. C. TREVELYAN. Moscow, in 1856. On the Monday following, I Wallington. received as a present (I think from H. R. H. the Prince von Oldenburg) a copy of the original, as

St. Yuste (3rd S. iii. 455.) - We ourselves well as an English translation of The Last Hours talk of St. Saviours, St. Cross, St. Sepulchres ; of the Life of the Emperor Nicholas I.

or of Holy Isle, Holy Tintern, &c., &c. Why I intended to bave furnished, for the especial should not the St. have been prefixed to Yuste

P. P. behoof of X., a few interesting extracts from by a similar form of speech ? the above-mentioned publication ; but on second thoughts, I came to the conclusion to wait till of Walsall are, or at least used to be, looked

WALSALL-LEGGED (3rd S. iv. 27.)-The natives they are asked for. M. MARGOLIOUTH, LL.D.

down upon by their neighbours as peculiarly uncouth. This circumstance is well illustrated by

an anecdote that I remember to have heard of a DAFFY's ELIXIR (3rd S. ii. 348, 398.) - The inventor of this celebrated medicine was not the gentleman living in the last century, who in Mrs. Daffy who died in Salisbury Court, August

* See Sir Robert Alkyns's History of Gloucestershire 30, 1732, but the Rev. Thomas Daffy, Rector of (Edgeworth & Turkdean); see also, Gloucestershire Redmile, in the vale of Belvoir, who died 1688. | Achievements, by Rev. S. Lysons, p. 21.


walking through a street in Birmingham, hap- Lockhart, “ Burns welcomed his wife to her roofpened to jostle against a passer-by. The man tree at Ellisland." The following is the second jostled against vented his wrath upon the stranger stanza of this song, which may be found in by calling after him that he was “A Wa'sall Blackie's ed. of Burns, 1843, vol. ii. p.

43: tyke, that had never been in Brummagem be

“I am naebody's lord fore."

P. S. C.

I'll be slave to naebody; EARLDOM OF ERROL (3rd S. iv. 23). --'A-propos

I hae a guid braid sword,

I'll tak’ dunts frae naebody. to nomination by a peer of his successor, I read

I'll be merry and free, J. M.'s communication with my copy of “ N. & Q."

I'll be sad for naebody; lying on the Story of Lord Bacon's Life. In the

If naebody care for me, former, Lord Campbell is stated to have said that,

I'll care for naebody.

SCHIN. in no civilised country had the crown ever delegated to a peer the privilege of nominating his RICHARD WESTBROOK BAKER (3rd S. iii. 489)

was born at Baldock, co. Herts, July 4, 1797, and In Mr. Hepworth Dixon's volume the author died at Cottesmore, co. Rutland, January 30, records (p. 337): –

1861, aged sixty-three.

T. MILBOURN. “In January, 1618, the Lord Keeper received the higher title of Lord Chancellor, with the offer of a peer. age for himself, and a second peerage for his personal

Miscellaneous. profit. This second peerage, which was offered to Sir Nicholas (Bacon's elder brother), was declined. For

NOTES ON BOOKS. himself he chose the title of Verulam, the Roman name of St. Alban's."

Collections towards the History of Printing in Nottingham

shire, with an Index of Persons and Subjects. By the Here, at least, is an instance of a man having

Rev. S. F. Creswell, M.A. (J. R. Smith.) the privilege of nominating a peer. As for the

Local Typography has hitherto been too much neglected. claim against which Lord Campbell spoke--that In following the example of Dr. Bliss, Mr. Creswell is

performing good service to the history of English Literaof Lord Fitzhardinge to the Barony of Berkeley by ture; and how carefully he is doing his work may be tenure—the decision thereon by the Committee seen in the fact that he shows that, instead of the first of Privileges (as Mr. Horwood remarks in his book having been printed in Nottingham in 1714 (that edition of the Yeat-Books of the Reign of Edward honour being usually assigned to Parkyns's Hug-Wrestthe First),“ does not decide that barony by tenure ler), four books were printed there in 1713, and no less does not exist." (Page xxxv.)


than eleven in the following year. This is sufficient to

prove the care and diligence with which Mr. Creswell has In confirmation of the statement under " Earl- collected his materials; while the mode in which he has dom of Errol," that it was held competent in printed the titles gives them almost the effect of being Scotland for the Crown to delegate to a subject and valuable by a good Index.

fac-similes; and the whole book is rendered more useful the power of nominating his successor to his peerage, it may be noticed that the dukedom and Egyptian Mythology and Egyptian Christianity, with their

Influence on the Opinions of Modern Christendom. By estate of Roxburgh are held under a deed granted Samuel Sharpe, Author of The History of Egypt. (J. R. in 1648 by Robert Earl of Roxburgh. It was so Smith.) granted in virtue of a Charter of 1646, whereby This little volume serves to show that, although the the Crown (under the royal sign manual) authó. old Egyptian race has ceased to be a nation for more than rised the Earl to nominate as his successors (failing 1,200 years, during which its history has been neglected the heirs of his own body) any persons whatso

and its very existence often forgotten, yet the Egyptian

mind has still a most important influence upon our modern ever he might choose. The parties his lordship civilisation. Few of our readers will suspect that the selected were entirely different from those who Wedding Ring in our Marriage Service; the Marriage of would have succeeded under the previous des- the Adriatic; our Twelfth-Night Drawing of King and tination of the estate.


Queen; and our Twelfth Cakes, are all traces of Egyptian

opinion which still obtain among us. The volume is a “ MILLER OF THE DEE" (3rd S. iv. 49.)-On a very interesting one. reperusal of this popular song (first line, “ There The Fine Arts Quarterly Review. No. I. (Chapman & was a jolly miller "), I cannot but think it alto

Hall.) gether of English origin, and not in any way It is certainly somewhat remarkable that in this coun

related," as your correspondent suggests, “ to try, which is the richest in the world in collections of one of the Scotch Dees.". Possibly, however, the paintings, drawings, and objects of art generally, there idea of its Scottish affinities may be due to the should exist but one periodical solely dedicated to this

interesting subject. That there was room for, and a want couplet quoted by your correspondent:

of the present journal, the names of those who figure in “I care for nobody, no not I,

the opening number sufficiently testify: and the lists of If nobody cares for me.”

contributors who have promised their assistance, and of Two very similar lines occur in a short but numbers, are guarantees for the permanence of the Fine

the subjects which are to be treated of in succeeding spirited song by Robert Burns, with which, says Arts Quarterly Review. Our best notice of it will be a

sketch of its contents, which are as follows :-"English portunity which A may desire to have of seeing
Painting in 1862,” by Mr. Tom Taylor; “The Raphael the book, that he may judge of its condition, we
Collections of the Prince Consort," by Dr. Becker and
Mr. Ruland; Mr. Woodward's (the Editor) “ Discoveries may announce that arrangements will be made
among the Drawings in the Royal Collection;" “ Early for such a purpose. But to judge from the small
History of the Royal Academy,” by Mr. Redgrave; " The number of lists which have been sent to us for
Loan Museum of South Kensington," by Mr. Digby our experimental Number, the scheme is either
Wyatt; “ The Tenison Psalter," by Mr; Bond; “ The not yet generally understood or sufficiently ap-
Triquetti; “Principles of Design in Architecture," by preciated, or, what is probably the case, many
Mr. Palgrave; “Points of Contact between Science and

who would avail themselves of it are leaving home, Art,” by Mr. Atkinson; “Catalogue of the Works of and have, at the present holiday season, neither C. Visscher,” by Mr. William Smith ; and Mr. Robinson, time nor inclination to look out their superfluous “ On the Preservation and Restoration of Paintings and volumes. Drawings." These are followed by a number of shorter

Under these circumstances, we publish our articles, which make altogether a most capital first num. ber of a journal which deserves, and we think will com

First List because we have announced that we mand, the patronage of all lovers of art.

would do so; but shall delay the publication of a The Herald and Genealogist. Edited by John Gough Second List until we have received a larger Nichols, F.S.A. Part V. (Nichols & Son.)

number of communications upon the subject, and We must, owing to our limited space, content ourselves

in the meantime we shall avail ourselves, as far as with calling the attention of the readers of “N. & Q." to possible, of many ingenious suggestions for the this Fifth Part of Mr. J. G. Nichols's valuable journal. successful development of The Book ExcHANGE

with which kind friends have supplied us.

Our bookselling friends will understand that BOOK EXCHANGE.

our Lists are not intended to supply the place of I am much gratified in finding that my pro

their Catalogues.-Ed. “ N. & Q." posal for the establishment of a Book Exchange A Collection of Patristic MSS. of the twelfth, thirteenth, bas met attention in various quarters, and hope and fourteenth centuries, bound for the most part in that something advantageous, in the cause of whole white vellum, with a complete descriptive catabooks and literature, may result from it. The


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