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Legislative Union, was issued by the National is reprinted in 'Special Aspects of the Irish QuesPress Agency. B.M. 8146 c. 9 (3).
tion,' 1892, pp. 187-95. Speeches on the Irish Question in 1886. With an *The Homeric Herê.-Contemporary, February, 1888, appendix containing the full text of the Government of pp. 181-97. Ireland and the Sale and Purchase of Land Bills of 1886. Coercion in Ireland. Speech......in the House of
Edited by P. W. Cij Revised edition. Edinburgh, A. Commons, February 17th, 1888. Revised and authorised Elliot, 1886.-8vo. pp. 358. B.M. 8145 f. 6.
edition, London, National Press Agency, 1888.-8vo. The Church in Wales. A speech [on May 24, 1870] | pp. 31, B.M. 8146 c. 11 (8). ...in the House of Commons on the resolution of...... | ***Further notes and queries on the Irish demand.Watkin Williams. [Extracted from Hansard's Debates.] Contemporary, March, 1888, pp. 321-39. London, P.S. King & Son.—800. B.M. 4109 b. 18 (6).
| Reprinted in 'Special Aspects of the Irish QuesB.M. Catalogue gives 1886 as date of publi- tion,' 1892, pp. 197-234. cation.
Robert Elemere' and the battle of belief.—Nine*Kin beyond sea.
teenth Century, May, 1888, pp. 766-88. This is the last essay (pp. 349-95) in 'Prose
Channel Tunnel. Great speech......in the House of
Commons on June 27th, 1888, as revised by Mr. Glad. Masterpieces from Modern Essayists, London,
stone. (Preface by the Hon. F. Lawley.) London, C. F. Bickers & Son, 1886, B.M. 12355 ff. 33, with
Roworth, 1888.-8vo. pp. 39. B.M. 8235 f.41 (11). photograph of Mr. Gladstone for frontispiece. The *The Elizabethan settlement of religion.-Nineteenth article is republished from the North American Century, July, 1888, pp. 1-13. Review for September, 1878.
*Mr: Forster and Ireland.-Nineteenth Century, Sep
tember, 1888, pp. 451-64. 1887.
Reprinted in “Special Aspects of the Irish Ques** Locksley Hall' and the Jubilee.-Nineteenth Cen- | tion,' 1892, pp. 235-62. tury, Junuary, 1887, PP: the Irish demand.-Nineteenth
| Queen Elizabeth and the Church of England.-NineCentury, February, 1887, pp. 165-90.
un teenth Century, November, 1888, pp. 764-84, Reprinted in 'Special Aspects of the Irish
1889. Question,' 1892, pp. 57-108.
*Daniel O'Connell.—Nineteenth Century, January, 1889,
pp. 149-68. *The greater gods of Olympos : I. Poseidon.—Nine- | teenth Century, March, 1887, pp. 460-80.
er | Reprinted in ‘Special Aspects of the Irish QuesThe Irish Question. Speech (at the Eighty Club | tion,' 1892, pp. 263-302. dinner)......on...... April 19, 1887, and list of those pre- *Noticeable Books: 1. Divorce'-a Novel.-Ninesent. London.-Eighty Club, 1887. 8vo. pp. 32. B.M. teenth Century, February, 1889, pp. 213-15. 8139 aa. 36 (2). *The greater gods of Olympos : II. Apollo.-Nine
A review of a book by an American author, teenth Century, May, 1887. pp. 748-70.
Margaret Lee, published in England by Messrs. *The great Olympian sedition.-Contemporary, June, Macmillan under the title 'Faithful and Unfaith1887, pp. 757-72.
ful.' *Lecky's History of England in the Eighteenth Cen
*Noticeable Books: 1. •For the Right.'-Nineteenth tury.-Nineteenth Century, June, 1887. pp. 919-36. *Tbe greater gods of Olympos : 1II. Athenê.-Nine
Century, April, 1889, pp. 615-17. teenth Century, July, 1887, pp. 79-102.
A review of Karl Emil Frapzos's novel. *Mr. Lecky and political morality.—Nineteenth Cen *Italy in 1888-89.- Vineteenth Century, May, 1889, tury, August, 1887, pp. 279-84.
pp. 763-80. **** Electoral facts of 1887.-Nineteenth Century, Septem-1*** Plain speaking on the Irish Union.-Nineteenth Cen. ber, 1887, pp. 435-44.
tury, July, 1889, pp. 1-20. Soe November, 1878, December, 1889, and Reprinted in Special Aspects of the Irish QuesSepten bor, 1891.
|tion,' 1892, pp. 303.42. *Ingram's History of the Irish Union. - Nineteenth! *Phænician affinities of Ithaca.-Nineteenth Century, Century, October, 1887, pp. 445-69.
August, 1889, pp. 280-93. Reprinted in ‘Special Aspects of the Irish Ques
*The Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone, M.P., on cottage tion,' 1892, pp. 135.85. See January, 1888.
gardens and fruit culture. Address......at the annual
exhibition ......of the Hawarden and Buckley Horti. * An olive branch from America.-Nineteenth Century, cultural Society, in the grounds of Hawarden Castle, on November, 1887.
the 22nd of August, 1889. London, Cassell & Co.-8vo. Mr. Gladstone's letter on Mr. Pearsall Smith's
pp. 16, issued for the Cobden Club. B.M. 8228 bb. article 'An Anglo-American Copyright' is printed | October, 1889. pp. 602-7.
***Journal de Marie Bashkirtseff.-Nineteenth Century, on pp. 611-12.
*The English Church under Henry the Eighth.-Nine1888.
teenth century, November, 1889, pp. 882-96. *A reply to Dr. Ingram.- Westminster Review, Janu *Noticeable Books : 1. Memorials of a Southern ary, 1888, pp. 76-81.
Planter.'-Nineteenth Century, December, 1889, pp. 984This letter is an answer to Dr. Ingram's article
986. "Mr. Gladstone and the Irish Union. A Reply,'
The book reviewed is by Mrs. Smedes. which appeared in the Nineteenth Century for * Electoral facts of to-day.-16. pp. 1056-66. December, 1887. The Westminster Review letter There is a reference on p. 1056 to an article "in
the October number of this Review, 1887”; it shown,” &c. (a mistake for September); reference should be September.
is made on the same page to the article in De1890,
cember, 1889; while the foot-note on p. 340 refers *A duel. Free Trade—the Right Hon. W. E. Glad to the article that appeared in November, 1878. stone. Protection - the Hon. J. G. Blaine,-- North *On the ancient beliefs in a future state.—Nineteenth American Review, January, 1890.
Century, October, 1891, pp. 658-76. Mr. Gladstone's article occupies pp. 1-27. The
1892. thirty-fourth edition of this number is in the B.M.
*Noticeable Books: 1. The Platform, its Rise and 08227 g. 17.
| Progress.-Nineteenth Century, April, 1892, pp. 686-9. *The Melbourne Government: its acts and persons.
A review of Mr. Henry Jepbson's work. Nineteenth Century, January, 1890, pp. 38-55. *Ellen Middleton.-Merry England, January, 1890,
*Did Dante study in Oxford ?-Nineteenth Century, pp. 161-74; February, pp. 235-52."
June, 1892, pp. 1032-42.
*A vindication of Home Rule. A reply to the Duke of A review of a new edition of Lady Georgiana Argyll.-North American Review, October, 1892, pp. 385Fullerton's novel, first issued in 1844.
394. *On books and the housing of them.-Nineteenth Cen- The Duke of Argyll's article had appeared in the tury, March, 1890, pp. 384 96.
August number. *The impregnable rock of Holy Scripture. — Good
ood *The Romanes Lecture, 1892. An academic sketch Words, April, 1890, pp. 233-9. *The Creation story.-Good Words, May, 1890, pp. 300
1900 200.......Delivered in the Sheldonian Theatre, Oct, 24, 1892,
With annotations by the author. Oxford, Clarendon *The office and work of the Old Testament in outline.
Press, 1892.-8vo. pp. 47.
*Archaic Greece and the East. London, Luzac & Co., -Good Words, June, 1890, pp. 383-92. *The Psalms.-Good Words, July, 1890, pp. 457-66.
1892.-8vo. pp. 1-32. *The Mosaic legislation.-Good' Words, September, An address to the Oriental Congress as Pre1890, pp. 597-606.
sident of the Section for Archaic Greece and the *On the recent corroborations of Scripture from the
East. regions of history and natural science.- Good Words, October, 1890, pp. 676-85.
Female suffrage. A letter...... to Samuel Smith, M.P. *The impregnable rock of Holy Scripture : VII. Con London, J. Murray, 1892,-8vo. pp. 8. B.M. Pam. 68. clusion.--Ġood Words, November, 1890, pp. 746.56. *Special aspects of the Irish Question. A series of
reflections in and since 1886. Collected from various This article reverts to the original title, and sourc
the original title, and sources and reprinted. London, John Murray, 1892.bears a number. The other articles are not num- 8vo. pp. viii, 372. B.M. 8146 aaa. 41. bered, and, as shown above, bear distinctive titles.
The Preface, signed “ W. E. G.," is p. vi. See below.
*The speeches and public addresses of the Right Hon. *Mr. Carnegie's Gospel of Wealth ': a review and a W. E. Gladstone, M.P. With notes and introductions. recommendation. - Nineteenth Century, November, Edited by A. W. Hutton......and H. J. Cohen...... With 1890, pp. 677.93.
portraits. In ten volumes......With a preface by Mr. The impregnable rock of Holy Scripture. Revised Gladstone. London, Methuen & Co., 1892.--8vo. B.M. and enlarged from Good Words. London, W. Isbister, 2238 cc. 13. 1890.–8vo. pp. viii, 296. B.M. 4017 c. 16.
Vol. x. pp. X, 412, covering 1888-91, is the only Another edition, revised and enlarged, pp. xii, I volume yet published. Mr. Gladstone's Preface 306, was issued by Isbister & Co. in 1892. occupies pp. 7, vi; the editors' Introductory Note
Landmarks of Homeric study, together with an essay forms p. vii. on the points of contact between the Assyrian tablets and the Homeric text. London, Macmillan & Co., 1890.
HISTORY IN POTTERY AT BRIGHTON. -8vo. pp. 160. B.M. 2282 b. 1.
If articles of china and other ware, in the shape 1891.
of household ornaments and things for domestic * Professor Huxley and the swine- miracle.-Nine
use, jugs, mugs, &c., were not unluckily in many teenth Century, February, 1891, pp. 339-58. * Letter explaining a sentence in the article in the
cases 80 extremely brittle, and very seldom joys February number.- Nineteenth Century, April, 1891,
for ever, they would often prove a valuable guide
to mark the interest, greater or less, taken by a *** Electoral facts, No. III.-Nineteenth century, nation in passing events. This must strike any September, 1891, pp. 329-40.
one very much when in the Brighton Museum, There is an erratum on p. 676 of the October where is an extremely interesting arrangement of number correcting some figures on p. 334. Though curious pottery and porcelain, lent by Henry the article is called “No. III.," it is really the Willett, Esq., who has, as he says in the preface fourth, as articles on electoral facts had appeared to a short catalogue, made the collection “to illusin the Nineteenth Century for November, 1878, trate the principle, or rather in development of September, 1887, ard December, 1889. In fact, the notion, that the history of a country may be the present article contains references to each of traced on its homely pottery." I do not propose its predecessors. It is said on p. 330 that “in to give a full list of this pottery, but only to menOctober, 1887, in the pages of this Review, it was tion some of the most peculiar or amusing.
Some of the things earliest in date are among the Delft ware; a small-necked round flask inscribed Sack, 1650; a larger-sized one, Claret, 1651 ; another 1634; and the collection is brought up to the last few years with a plate of the Queen's Jubilee (1887), a portrait of General Gordon on a jug, clay figures of the Oscar Wilde School, “greeneryyallery, Grosvenor Gallery” young man with sunflowers in his hand, and other men and women en suite—as Mrs. Poyser would say, “I am not denying that women are foolish, they are made to match the men”; and there are also other figures representing (would you be surprised to hear?) the Tichborne trial of 1874. There is the boy, R. C. Tichborne, before leaving England; a very fat man, the Claimant; the Dowager Lady Tichborne; the Solicitor-General, &c. Some American history is shown in the following. A blue and white plate inscribed,— America Independent July 4th 1776. Below is a sketch of a boat landing people, who have come off a three-master seen in the distance; on a rock in the foreground are the names, Carver, Bradford Winslow, Brewster & Standish. Round the edge is “The landing of the Fathers at Plymouth, Dec. 22, 1620,” below is,Washington Born, 1732. Died, 1799. On a large jug is a design headed “The memory of Washington, and the Proscribed Patriots of America”; below is a weeping willow and Washington's grave. In the centre are two medallions with portraits, “S.A.” and “J.B.”; below again is a bee-hive and cornucopia full of flowers, signifying industry and plenty, with this inscription :Liberty, Virtue, Peace, Justice and Equity to all Mankind. Columbia's sons inspired by Freedom's flame Live in the annals of immortal fame. To turn to the “moral Washington of Africa,” as Byron calls him, we find a figure of Wilberforce, surrounded with plates, jugs, &c., on which are pictures and sayings referring to slavery. A jug bears on one side a sketch of a negro in chains on the seashore, watching a ship receding in the distance; the inscription is, “Am I not a man and a brother ?” On the reverse side is, ‘The Negro's Complaint’:— Fleecy locks and black complexions, Cannot forfeit Nature's claim. Skins may differ, but affection Dwells in white and black the same. Slaves of gold, whose sordid dealings Tarnish all your boasted powers, Prove that you have human feelings, Ere you boldly question ours.
One mug has a picture of a boat from which an Englishman casts a rope to a negro just escaped from a slaver. Three figures have reference to “Uncle Tom's Cabin'; Mrs. Beecher Stowe, with the volume in her hands; St. Clair; and Uncle Tom with Evangeline. Small porcelain medals show, in black, a negro kneeling with hands upraised ; and one jug is inscribed with the words, “Remember them that are in bonds.” Lastly, there is a negro figure, kneeling on one knee, with hands upraised, “Bless God, thank Briton, me no slave.” To many people the most interesting part of the collection is the political. Some of the china bears names or allusions to events which are still famous in history; some of the rest, names which were causes of excitement, and even riots, in their time, but which now bring no special ideas to the mind, only a medley of long-forgotten elections and ephemeral triumphs, who only exist now in the poems or parodies of their day, e.g.:— Fielden, or Finn, in a minute or two Some disorderly thing will do. Praed. Sir Francis Burdett's name often appears. On one jug is inscribed:— Sir Francis Burdett Bart, M.P. Committed to the Tower 6. April, 1810. By the House of Commons, for firmly and disinterestedly asserting the legal rights of the British People. There is also a small china ornament of him in a black hat and blue coat, riding a bay horse; between long ears of corn below the horse is:— S+ F Burdett Britain's Friend. His name further appears with those of Grey, Brougham, Russell, Albury, and Norfolk, on a scroll in the centre of a large bowl; a ribbon above bears the words: “We are for our King and the People. The Bill, the whole Bill, and nothing but the Bill.” Round the sides of the bowl are alternate pictures of the king dissolving Parliament and of a figure holding the light of truth on a pedestal, inscribed with:— Reform Disenfranchise Stone Walls & Parks. Give members to the People King and Constitution. Apropos to Sir F. Burdett and the excitement of that time, I will here note one of the many parodies of Gray's ‘Elegy, entitled, “An Elegy
written in Westminster Hall, ridiculing the pro Feat, 8., employment (ibid.). ceedings consequent on his imprisonment and the Feate, adj., ingenious (ibid.). legal decisions against him" (Morning Post, Felsen. “ The felsen booke of the west common May 20, 1811):
of Stuston’; ab. 1560. "This is the bille of the The judges toll the knell of Burdett's fame,
felsen in Stuston." Used in Norfolk. The items The rabble rout disperse with lack of glee,
seem to be rents paid by holders of tenements for The counsel homeward plod, just as they came,
right of common. Cf. Dan, sætte til fals, to set And leave the Hall to darkness and to me.
Fenugreek, a herb (Parker Soc.).
Fernyear, last year. So in Aberdeenshire. No patriots flock to propagate my theme,
Fery, a day of the week ; pl. Feries (ibid.). Nor lick my feet the ill-got wreath to share.
“ My feste is turned into simple fery” (said by Can golden box,* though worth a hundred pound, the Bishop in Lydgate's 'Dance of Macabre '). Back to poor Burdett bring his forfeit fame?
Fet, v. to fetch (Parker Soc.). Can honour's voice now on his side be found,
Fetise, spruce, elegant (ibid.).
Fettle. See N. & Q.,'400'S. ii. 543.
Fingers. “Though the people of the londe loke A man to John Horne and his faction known:
thorowe the fyngers upon that man which bath Fair talents never smiled upon his birth.
geuen his sede vato Moloch” (Coverdale's Bible And disappointment marked him for her own.
Levit. xx. 4). Cf. Hazlitt's 'Proverbs,' p. 424. Large were his wishes, but his lot severe,
Fisking, dancing (Parker Soc.). To Tooke he owed his fortune and reverse;
Flaske, to flap the wings (Golding's Ovid's He gained from John, 'twas all his portion, shame;
Metamorphoses ') :-
In speaking these or other words as sturdie Boreas gan
To flaske his wings, with wauing of the which he raysed lock, Esq., and these words :On the 22 Dec. 1819, Forced to
So great a gale, that, &c. Book vi, leaf 77, recto. flee his Country & Proclaimed
Which in the ayre on wings of birds did flaske not long an outlaw for having advocated
Book viii. leaf 95, verso. the cause of the People and the necessity of Reform,
Flat, a rough flat basket, holding rather less On the 22 Dec. 1832, Proclaimed
than a bushel. Cambg. the chosen Representative
Flatlings. See Lyndsay’s ‘Monarche' (E.E.T.S.), of the Town of Dundee
Fligge. "He and alle his olde felawship put
| out their fynnes and arn right flygge and mery” (To be continued.)
(1461, Margery Paston)...
Flinter-mouse, a bat. «N. & Q.,' 4th S. iv. 45.
Flop-a-dock, a foxglove. See Mrs. Bray, 'The ADDITIONS TO HALLIWELL.
Tamar and the Tavy,'i. 316.
Foggy, coarse, as rank grass :-
Dee Then green and voyd of strength and lush and foggy is
the blade. Antiquities,' i. 223.
Golding, “Ovid's Met.,' bk. xv. leaf 182. Fannel, a fanon : “xviij peeces of stoles and Foine, a kind of spear. “His head thrust through fannels" (Parish documents at Whitchurch, Read
with a foine” (1584, R. Scot, ‘Discov. of Witch. ing ; ab. 1574). Fanon. "Cum stola et fanone" (* Testamenta
craft,' bk. xii. c. 16). Eboracensia,' ii. 202).
Forcelets, explained (Parker Soc.).
Foresloving, Forespeaking, Forespoken (ibid.). Fastens, Fastyngónge Thursday. See quot. in Brand. Pop. Antig. “Wee will han a seed- farm. Kent. See “ Fostal” in Halliwell.
Forestall, an outlying piece of ground near a
E.g., cake at Fastens (Braithwaite's ‘Lanc. Lovers,'|
8. | Painter's Forestall, in a map of E. Kent, by C. quoted in Brand, ‘Pop. Antiq.,' ed. Ellis, ii. 23). |
Packe, ab. 1745. Feazy, troublesome, fractious. Said of a child.
Forne, former, past (Parker Soc.). Error for
ferne. Fear, to terrify (Gloss. to Parker Society's 1
arker Society's | Forpossid, tossed about. “With sondry tempestis Publications).
forpossid to and fro” (Lydgate, 'St. Edmund'; * Proposed to be presented to him,
MS. Harl. 2278, fol. 42).
Forveve, v. to stray, err (Lydgate's Troybook,' christened, his father then living in Spring Gardens. leaf G 5, col. 2).
The burial roll contains many famous names," Fostal. See Forestall.
Miss Lucia Elizabeth Bartolozzi, when married Frank up, to fatten (Shak.). So in Golding's in St. Martin's Church, in 1813, to Mr. A. Vestris, Ovid's Met.,' bk, xv. leaf 180:
must have been only sixteen, as she was born Oh what a wickednesse
in 1797. She, when Madame Vestris, was reIt is to cram the maw with maw, and frank up flesh with
on with married to Charles Mathews, at Kensington Parish flesh,
Churcb, in 1838, and died at Gore Lodge, Fulham, Frap. To frap a vessel (Falconer, 'Marine
on Aug. 8, 1856. In the Life of Charles J. Dict.').
Mathews' it is curious to note that, though there Frembe, foreigo, strange (Parker Soc.). Error
are several portraits of him, not one of Madame for fremde.
Vestris appears. Froes. See Golding's Ovid's Met.,' bk. vi.,
It may be noted that in the old church was leaf 75, back :
buried Sir John Fenwick, beheaded for high
treason on Tower Hill, Jan. 27, 1697, in the reign In post gads terrible Progne through the woods, and at
of William III. Macaulay says that “his reher heeles A flocke of Froes.
mains were placed in a rich coffin, and buried that
night by torchlight, under the pavement of St. 1.e., women. Ovid has "turba comitante suarum,
Martin's Church" (Hist. of England,' chap. xxii.). 1. 594.
His three sons, Charles, William, and Howard Froise, a kind of pancake. Warw. See Brand,
Fenwick, who had predeceased him, were also * Pop. Antiq.,' ed. Ellis, i. 393.
buried near the altar of the same church, with Frorne, frozen (Parker Soc.); and Spenser
their father. (Globe ed.).
John PICKFORD, M. A.
Newbourne Rectory, Woodbridge. Frounter, an attack, encounter. See Lydgate's 'S. of Troye,' leaf E6, col. 2 ; and frontiere in MISTAKEN DERIVATION. — Miss Agnes M. Godefroy.
Clerke, in her admirable System of the Stars,' Fulbolsy (Halliwell), phonetic for Fulbolsh. See p. 221, having occasion to notice a false derivation Batchelor's ' Beds. Dial.' W. W. SKEAT. of the star-cluster name Pleiades, compares it to
“ the derivation of elf and goblin from Guelf and
Ghibelline.” In my ignorance I never heard of St. Martin'S-IN-THE-FIELDS, LONDON.—The following interesting cutting is from the Daily News
this piece of folly before. It is worth a place in of Dec. 7, 1892, and seems worthy of preservation
ASTARTE. in the pages of 'N. & Q.':
THE WHOLE DUTY OF Man.'-Many com“For some weeks past the church of St. Martin's-in-the- munications upon this subject have appeared in Fields has been encaged with scaffolding. The fabric, N. & Q.,' but I think that the following extract it seems, stands in need of external repair, owing to a | from the Home Office Caveat Book, at the Public decay of some of the stones and their jointing. Accord. ing to the architect's report, a sum of 5,0001. should be
Record Office, is now:expended in order to restore the exterior to a sound, and, "Oct. 10, 1678. That noe License passe (the Great indeed, a safe condition. The church was built by James Seal] for the sole printing of the Whole Duty of Man,' Gibbs, architect of the Radcliffe, Oxford, and St. translated into Latin, till notice be given to Mr. Johnson, Mary'g-le-Strand, in 1721-6, and cost nearly 37,0001, in at Mr. Attorney-Generall's." all. When St. Martin's Lane extended to the mewn by
R. B. P. Charing Cross, and before the clearing away of Porridge Island, the Bermudas, Seymour, Vine, Church, and Lan. PARISH ERE-NAMES. -The following paragraph caster Courts, with other small thoroughfares around, from the Eastern Evening News, Norwich, of the church did not form so conspicuous a feature in the November 15, is interesting, in view of the wide
5 spread custom of giving playful or satirical descripLord Duncannon. He was fourth Earl of Bessborough in the Irish peerage. who, as Chief Commissioner of tions to towns and villages : Woods and Forests in Lord Melbourne's time, laid out "A Stalham correspondent writes as follows:- In St. James's Park. In 1859, the late Frank Buckland, the former times many parishes had a distinguishing name; for naturalist, found in the vaults the coffin of John Hunter, instance, in this district we had'Proud'Stalbam, 'Sleepy! who lived next door to Hogarth's house, on whose site | Ingham, Silly' Sutton, Clever' Catfield, and Raw' now stand the Tenison Schools. Leicester Square. Hun Hempstead. The meanings of these appellations are ter's remains were reinterred in the nave of Westminster amusing. The pride of Stalham is supposed to arise Abbey. In July, 1824, the King and Queen of the Sand- from its central position and commerical importance, wich Isles were buried in the vaults, having passed their possibly from the go-ahead cbarateristics of the invery brief sojourn in this country at Osborn's Hotel, habitants, and also from the well-known fact that it John Street, Adelphi. In the old church was baptized possesses & bank, a corn hall (not used), and a policeSir Francis Bacon ; in its successor, on Jan. 28, 1813, station. Anyhow, inbabitants of the surrounding villages Mr, A. Vestris married Miss Lucia Bartolozzi, grand- are wont te speak of going 'up' to Stalbam. Ingham is daughter of the eminent engraver; and on May 15, said to take the peaceful name of sleepy' from the cir. 1809, Cardinal Manning, when ten months old, was cumstance that an aged inhabitant, then living in an
view as it does now. Duncannon Street 18 named after lonunad anatam.