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Lectures on Jonas, delivered in York in 1594, I art. 29 ; 67, art. 108 ; 84, art. 4; 86, art. 8, 73; came across the following passage, which, if not | 112, art. 25; 775, fo. 177, 194. Hakluyt's Voyquoted before, may prove interesting to some of ages, 4to, ed. ii. 275-279, 285-295, 298-306, 316the readers of “ N. & Q." In Lecture XXVII. 318, 426, seq.; Purchas his Pilgrimes, ii. 1642; (p. 355, ed. 1597,) he says:
Manship & Palmer's Yarmouth, i. 36, 73, 86, 87, * And it may be the sin of Samaria, the sin of this 106, 123, 186, 224, 283; ii. 199, 301, 302; Ellis's land and age of ours (perhaps the mother of our atheism) | Letters, ist Ser. ii. 83, 84; Blomefield's Norfolk, to commit idolatry with such books; that, instead of the v. 57; x. 171 ; xi. 268 ; Lemon's Cal. Dom. St. writings of Moses, and the Prophets and Evangelists, which were wont to lie in our windows as the principal
Pap. 697; and Birch's Elizabeth, i. 36. ornaments, and to sit in the uppermost rooms as the best
C. H. & THOMPSON COOPER. I guests in our houses, now we have Arcadia, and the Cambridge. Faëry Queen, and Orlando Furioso.”
LONGEVITY OF THE RAVEN, ETC. — The follow- , , BENJ. Easy.
ing anecdote reminds one of George Cruikshank's.' ANCIENT HUMOUR.--I send you the accompany, well-known caricature. It is extracted from à ing specimen of ancient humour, as a subject oc- letter of Boursault to the Duc de Langres* : casionally introduced into the pages of “ N. & Q." ! « La femme d'un Cordonnier, à qui son mary avoit It is taken from Parkhurst's Lexicon, on the word commandé de luy acheter une Linote, étant un jour sur xawpós
le Quay de la Mégisserie, y trouva une de ses Commères. “Laertius relates that Diogenes, the Cynic, being asked,
con | Quel sujet, luy dit-elle, vous oblige à venir icy? L'Envie
il d'acheter un Oiseau, luy répondit la Commère. J'y suis Alatí to Xpvolov xawpóv £OTIV — Why gold looked
pour la même chose, luy repliqua-t-elle; et je veux pale?' answered, ‘Because it had so many people lying acheter une Linote. Et moy, luy repartit l'autre, je in wait for it.'"
cherche un Corbeau. Et fy, ma Commère, dit la femme
FRANCIS TRENCH. du Cordonnier, vous cherchez là un vilain Oiseau. Il est Islip, Oxford.
vray qu'il n'est guères beau, luy répondit elle, mais on dit WILLIAM HARBORNE.—Our first ambassador to
qu'il vit sept ou huit cens Ans, et je voulons voir, mon mary
et moy, si cela est vray ... La commune opinion,” adds Turkey, who set free the English captives, and Boursault. i est qu'il n'y a point d'animal qui 'vive si opened to his countrymen the passage into the long-tems que le Corbeau. Voicy, Monseigneur, ce qu'on Red Sea and the Euphrates, ought to have found dit des Animaux que je vais nommer. On dit que trois a place in our biographical dictionaries.
belettes vivent l'âge d'un chien; trois chiens l'âge d'un
cheval; trois chevaux l'âge d'un homme; trois hommes William Harborne appears to have been a
l'âge d'un cerf: trois cerfs l'âge d'un Corbeau; et trois native of Great Yarmouth, and was probably the
ad was probably the Corbeaux un temps innombrable." son of a person of the same name who was one
H. S. G. of the bailiffs of that town in 1556. He himself
TONSON: OSBORNE.was one of the bailiffs in 1572. In 1575 he was
“Fortunately it was then the fashion for men about elected a burgess in parliament for that place in
town to cultivate the society of men of letters, and his the room of John Bacon, deceased; but by a (Bolingbroke's) intimacy with Dryden is illustrated by very irregular proceeding his election was re- an anecdote in the Lives of the Poets. On one occasion, scinded, and Edward Bacon was returned.
when St. John was sitting with the poet, a visitor was It is said that, in 1579, he and Mustapha Beg,
announced. This,' said Dryden, is Tonson. You will
take care not to depart before he goes away, for I have a Turkish bassa, concluded a treaty of commerce
not completed the sheet which I promised him; and if between England and Turkey.
you leave me unprotected, I must suffer all that rudeness He was appointed the queen's ambassador to to which his resentment can prompt bis tongue.' JohnTurkey Nov. 20, 1582, and took his departure
son must have felt a peculiar pleasure in telling the from Constantinople Aug. 3, 1588. On his re
story, for this was the self-same Tonson whom he beat turn to England, he settled at Mundbam, in
(or as some said, knocked down with a folio) for his im
pertinence."-Edinburgh Review, Oct. 1863, p. 407, Art. Norfolk. Dying Sept. 9, 1617, he was buried at
on “ Macknight's Life of Bolingbroke.” that place, where there is a monument to his
The above is something more than a slip of the memory, whereon are these lines :
pen in substituting " Tonson" for Osborne. Chro“ Reader, the dust inclos'd beneath this pile,
nology would show that a bookseller old enough A life unspotted liv’d, devoid of ev'ry guile.
to have bullied Dryden could not have been Plain in his manners, sincere to his friend,
young enough to be knocked down by Johnson. A pattern of virtue with honesty combin'd, Shewn thro' e'ery action while here on earth,
Moreover, two pages before telling the story, "Till unerring fate had stopt his breath.”
“ By discoursing with the late amiable Mr. Tonson, I
could not find that any memorial of the transactions beconsiderable. We may refer to Nash's “ Lenten
tween his predecessor and Dryden had been preserved, Stuffe" (Harl. Miscell. ed. Park, vi. 156, 167) ; | except the following papers.” --Vol. i. p. 354. Hackman's Cat. of Tanner MSS., 950, 1107, col. 3 ; Harl. MS. 6993, art. 2; Lansd. MS. 42, * Lettres Nouvelles de M. Boursault, 1698, p. 352-3. art. 15; 57, art. 23; 61, art. 32 ; 64, art. 82; 65, | My copy has “ David Garrick's” autograph.
Then follow documents dated 1698.
" Advertisement. See Johnson's Lives of the Poets, ed. Lond. “The following pages are offered to the public, wanting 1827; and for the knocking down of Osborne, the careful superintendence and correction of the author Boswell's Johnson, Murray's ed. Lond. 1835, i. |
(who is now no more), and have, therefore, a claim on the 176; vii. 204 ; x. 96.
candour of the reader for any trifling inaccuracies that
may have arisen while going through the press. Garrick Club.
"To the Society of Unitarian Christians at Montrose, in KNIGHTING OF THE SIRLOIN. I suppose there
North Britain, this Tract is very respectfully dedicated,
by their affectionate humble servant, is no truth in this well-known anecdote. At all
“JAMES GIFFORD. events Mr. John Gilbert made a great mistake
“Girton, Cambridgeshire, July 25, 1787.” when he represented in one of the Christmas
The letter to the Archbishop has this title,Numbers of the Illustrated London Neus) Charles II. as the hero of the story, for one of the items,
“ A Letter from the Author to his Grace John Lord in a “ Dinner for my Lord Treasurer,” &c. upon
| Archbishop of Canterbury. Third edition, with addi
tions.” March 31, 1573, is — “ A Sorloine of Byfe, vis.”
It is signed “ James Gifford,” and bears date Jan.
27, 1785. The author refers in the Letter to his See Nichols's Queen Elizabeth's Progresses, I endeavour to elucidate the unity of God. An vol. i. p. 21. (1573.)
H. S. G.
| Elucidation of the Unity of God must therefore ABBOT WHITING'S SHOEING-HORN. – Abbot
have first appeared in or before 1785, and it seems Whiting's watch has recently been spoken of in to us that the Dedication to the Unitarians of your numbers. His shoeing-horn is still in exist
Montrose was not in the first edition, or that at a ence. It was sold at the auction at Neville-Holt, |
subsequent period a fresh date was affixed thereto. when the furniture, library, antiquities, &c., were
It is to be regretted that there is no date to the dispersed. The purchaser was the Rev.John Dent
Advertisement. of Hallaton. The fact of its having belonged to |
We are desirous of ascertaining-1. When Capt. the last abbot of Glastonbury was not known to
James Gifford died ? 2. Whether he was in the the auctioneer, until I made him acquainted with
army or navy? 3. What are the dates of the four the history, as I had received it, many years be
previous editions of the Elucidation, and the two fore, from the late venerable Cosmus Neville.
previous editions of the Letter to the Archbishop of R. C. H. HOTCHKIN.
Canterbury? 4. Whether the enlargement and Thimbleby Rectory, Horncastle.
additions to these works were made by the author or an editor ?
James Gifford, the author of the Remonstrance
of a Unitarian, who styles himself on the titlepage Queries.
Captain R.N., subsequently attained the rank of
Rear Admiral, and died Sept. 20, 1853. There is CAPT. JAMES GIFFORD: ADMIRAL JAMES
a brief memoir of him in the Gent. Mag., N. S. GIFFORD.
xli, 648, but no allusion is therein made to the An Elucidation of the Unity of God, 1815, Remonstrance, which we may observe occasioned and The Remonstrance of a Unitarian, addressed replies by the Rev. John Garbett, B.A., 1818, to the Bishop of St. David's [Burgess], 1818, are and by a Trinitarian, 1822. attributed to the same author in the Catalogues of
C. H. & THOMPSON COOPER. the Bodleian Library, the Library of the British Museum, and the Library of the University of Cambridge, and also in Darling's Cyclopædia Bib- 1 ANONYMOUS. liographica. From a memoir of Juliana E. Gifford “ Miserere mei Domine: A Thought upon the Latter (Christian Reformer, N. 8. xiv. 729), it appears Day. Whereunto are annexed, of The Time before Christ's that the first work was by her father, and the comming in the flesh; The Annunciation of the Blessed other by her brother. James. Her father is de Virgin and her Magnificat; Our Saviour's Incarnation
| and Birth; The Relation of it by the Angell to the scribed in that Memoir as Capt. James Gifford, ofs
memorr as vapt. James C ord, of Shepherds; The Circumcision of Christ, with the im. Girton, in Cambridgeshire, the friend of the Rev. position of the name of Jesus. Five Hymnes. London: Theophilus Lindsey, Mrs. Rayner Tyrwhitt, Fysh Printed by R. Y. for Ph. Nevill, at the Gun in Ivie-Lane, Palmer, and other well known Unitarians. We | 1638.” subjoin the titlepage, advertisement, and dedica There is also an inner title, taking in the upper tion of the first-mentioned work:
part; a stamp in the centre, and London, &c., “An Elucidation of the Unity of God, deduced from repeated behind the last page 63: — Scripture and Reason, addressed to Christians of all Deno
“Martii 3, 1637. Imprimatur: Tho. Wykes, R. P. minations. Fifth edition, enlarged. To which is subjoined, a Letter from the Author, to his Grace the Arch
Episc. Lond. : Capell. Domest.” bishop of Canterbury. Third edition, with additions.
1 I shall be obliged by any of your corresponLond. 8vo, 1815.”
| dents giving me any information regarding the
volume, of which the above is the title-page. It is navian descent. At present I cannot tell in what a small volume in 12mo, unfortunately incomplete. direction to look. I shall feel obliged if any one I have consulted the ordinary bibliographical can give me the requisite information. R. Š. T. books, and not a few bibliographers, without
THE DAFT HIGHLAND LAIRD: KAY's “ EDINsuccess.
* S. WMSON.
BURGH PORTRAITS." - In the first volume of this Glasgow.
book various portraits are depicted, and anecdotes Who are the authors of the following books ?
related regarding this worthy. He seems to have 1. The Spanish Libertines, 1709? 2. The Spaniard, been a favourite subject with Kay, and one of his or Don Zara del Fogo, 1719? 3. Poems by Me- earliest noted characters. lanter, 1854 ?
| I wish to put a Query, not regarding the laird THEODORE ANSPACH: LAING's “TRAVELS IN
himself, but with reference to his sticks. At Kay South AMERICA."— Wanted, the place of burial,
(vol. i. p. 5), allusion is made to his carving proof of death, and description of tomb, of the
head-portraits on the top of sticks, exhibiting a above person; who died in South America about
new one every day of the year. As this was exA.D. 1837. There is a description of the tomb in
pected of him, the question—"Wha hae ye up a volume of Travels in South America, supposed
the day, laird ?"--was frequently asked. Can to be by Laing. Query, The book, and the
any of your correspondents inform me, if many of author's name?
the sticks exist? And if so, any means of knowFreshford, near Bath.
ing the likenesses ?
Old DAMASK PATTERNS. — Some old damask
has been shown to me, the design on which is so allusions, which are beyond the limits of my
curious, that I am anxious to know when and
where it was probably made; and if it has any information:
value beyond that of any other tablecloth of 1. “ The celebrated Ammergau Mystery.” [What is
equal fineness of texture. I subjoin a descripthis?] 2. “ Sometimes there has been an anticipation of some
tion, in the hope that some reader of "N. & Q." future epoch in the pregnant sayings of eminent philoso
may kindly enlighten me. phers or poets: as for example, the intimation of the
The material is about an inch more than threediscovery of America by Seneca; or of Shakspeare by quarters of a yard wide (the old Flemish ell, I Plato; or of the Reformation by Dante.”
presume); so that two breadths have been joined The first and third instances I know; but can to make the requisite width for an ordinary small any of your readers refer me to the passage in Plato modern tablecloth. The hem at the top and botto which the second refers ? EDEN Warwick. tom is made with what is called “hem-stitch," as Birmingham.
ladies' pockethandkerchiefs are done.
The design consists of pictures of scenes in the "LIFE OF CÆSAR" IN THE TURKISH LAN- | history of our first parents. Of these there are GUAGE. — Is there any foundation for the fol
three, one above another, as follows:-lowing story, which I find in the “ Epistle Dedi
At the bottom of the cloth, is “ The Creation catory" of B[arnaby] R[ich]'s translation of of Eve." By Adam's side stands a figure, robed Herodotus (London, 1584) ?
and crowned ; holding in one hand an orb, and in “ The lyke happened to Solimus, Prince of the Turkes, I the other an article of indefinite shape, but apwhose ancestours, hating stories, he caused the actes of Cæsar to be drawne into his mother tongue, and by his
parently comprising a cross. Above these figures
are the conventional representations of the sun example, subdued a great parte of Asia and Africa."
J. C. LINDSAY.
| and moon, birds flying in pairs, and, overhead, St. Paul, Minnesota.
something which may be a basket of sexagonal “CODEX VATICANOS.”—In the London, or rather
shape, or an ornamental building. Spaces are Leipsic, reprint of the Codex Vaticanus, 1859, I |
occupied by a pair of birds, somewhat like ducks; find at 1 Tim. iv. 8, a various reading of návras
:1 a pair of stags couching, a pair of rabbits, and instead of trávra, as it stands in every other criti
various vegetable productions-among which, is cal edition to which I have access. Is this correct,
the trefoil leaf. Over all, is the legend : “ Cres
cite et multiplicamini et replete terrâ." or is it only another unacknowledged crratum in a
The next scene is, " The Temptation." In the most inaccurate book ? C. W. BINGHAM.
centre of this picture is the tree of the knowDANISH AND NORWEGIAN HERALDRY. - Canledge of good and evil; with the serpent, humanany of your correspondents inform me if there headed, twined about its trunk. Eve stands on be any work accessible to an English reader on one side, and offers an apple to Adam, who is the heraldry of Scandinavia ? What I want is to placed on the other. There are no accessories, find out the arms of several families of Scandi- the branches of the tree filling up much space.
The last and uppermost subject is “ The are recorded, or state what they were ? Are they Expulsion from Paradise.” Adam and Eve, side entered in the books of the heralds in London ? by side, hurry before the angel ; who, with wings extended, and uplifted sword, drives them out.
John HARRISON, inventor of the time-keeper, Each breadth of damask contains the pattern
died at his house, in Red Lion Square, March 24, twice over, one being the reverse of the other;
| 1776. Where buried ? Is there any inscription and in addition, at the edges, so much of it is again
to his memory ?
C. J. D. INGLEDEW. repeated as is required to fill up the breadth.
The drawing of the figures is rude, but so LORD HERVEY's PAMPHLETS.- Since Professor spirited, that I would inquire if the original | Phillimore has set Lord Hervey on high as an drawings may not have been the work of some authority for his history of the first half of the good artist ?-possibly, well-known pictures; and eighteenth century, we want to know a little about the rudeness in some measure arising from the his lordship’s writings. The fair fame of princes transfer to a woven material ?
is our common concern, and some of us think that E. Y. HEINEKEN. both the learned professor and Lord Hervey are
very unreliable impugners of their fair fame. The DE LA Tour D'AUVERGNE.-In a recent notice
following are titles of two political pamphlets atof the Prince de la Tour d'Auvergne it is stated, that“ to this branch, in 1816, Louis XVIII. con
| tributed to Lord Hervey; where are they to be
seen? fided the keeping of the heart of the first grenadier
1. “A Letter from a Country Gentleman to his Friend of France." . This was Theophilus de la Tour
in London concerning two Collections of Letters and Mesd'Auvergne, said to have been an illegitimate de
sages, lately published, between the King, Queen, Prince, scendant of that house, and whose sword was and Princess." entrusted by M. Kerkansie to the safe keeping of 2. “An Examination of the Facts and Reasonings on a Garibaldi. Where can I learn the correctness of
Pamphlet intitled ' A Letter from an M.P. to his Friend the statement of the “heart," and any further
in the Country, on the Motion to address his Majesty to
settle 100,0001. per annum on the Prince of Wales, 1739."" particulars of the “grenadier”? And what connection is M. K. that the sword came into his pos
The events here referred to are amongst the session ? H. W. | most weighty court events of the time.
SEARCHER. ALLUSION TO ELOISA.—Margaret Fuller Ossoli, in her Woman in the Nineteenth Century, edit.
CASPAR HOCHFEDER, OR HOCHFEDERS. – What 1862, p. 77, says,
is known of this printer? And what books did “There was an article published five or six years ago
he print besides the curious Epistola Rabbi Sain one of the English Reviews, where the writer, in doing | muelis Israhelite Missa ad R, Ysaac, &C., 4to, Nu. full justice to Eloisa, shows his bitter regret that she remberg, 1498, described by Dibdin, Bib. Spens., lives not now to love him, who might have known better iii. 486 ? I have somewhere seen a note that he how to prize her love than did the egotistical Abelard.”
printed Thomæ à Kempis Opera Omnia, NuremThe above quoted work was first published in berg, 1494, folio; and also some of the Treatises 1844. To what does the authoress refer?
of St. Ephrem, in Latin folio, undated, but circa
GRIME. | 1495. Are either of these books noticed by EPITAPHS. - Where are the following epitaphs
T. B. J. found ? —
Jests. — I have nearly completed for publica. “ Hoc est nescire, sine Christo plurima scire;
tion by Mr. Macmillan, a collection of English Si Christum bene scis, satis est si cætera nescis." Jests; and being desirous to make the work as Which I thus translate :
complete as possible, I shall be glad to receive “ Not knowing Christ, our knowledge all is vain;
any “good thing " which may be thought worthy But knowing Christ, that knowledge all is gain.”
MARK LEMON. “ Nisi Mors mortis morti mortem morte dederit,
31, Bedford Street, Covent Garden. Eternæ janua vitæ clausa fuerit."
THE MULBERRIES: A SHAKSPEARIAN CLUB. “ Unless by death the Death of Death a death to Death | At the thirty-fourth anniversary of the Shakshad given,
pearian Club at Stratford-on-Avon, on April 23, For ever had been closed to man the sacred gate of 1858, the President, Mr. J. B. Buckstone, of the Heaven.”
Haymarket Theatre, in the course of his address, I quote from memory; and hope that LORD gave the following interesting account of a Shake LYTTELTON will find the Latin (if not scansion) spearian club and publication :correct.
J. L. “ On emerging from boyhood, and while yet a young SIR ALEXANDER FRASER.- Can any correspon
actor, I was one of the first members of a Shakspearian dent oblige me with a reference to where the arms
club, called · The Mulberries.' It was not then a very of Sir Alexander Fraser, physician to Charles II., | house of entertainment in Vinegar Yard, Drury Lane. The club assembled there once a-week; they dined to- The face is nearly full, being about three-quarters gether on Shakspeare's birthday; and in the mulberry turned, and the complexion dark olive
prominent one, as its meetings were held at a certalu
turned ; and the complexion dark olive. Furseason there was another dinner and a mulberry feast, at
rowed brow and cheeks, thickly bushed eye brows, which the chairman sat enthroned under a canopy of mulberry branches, with the fruit on them; Shaksperian
dark, deep-set hazel eyes, which abstractedly songs were sung; members would read original papers or
follow one from all points of view; and a thinpoems relating only to Shakspeare; and, as many artists | lipped, sensuous mouth sum up its other chabelonged to this club, they would exhibit sketches of racteristics. some event connected with our poet's life; and I once of the wisition by the family of the other had the honour of submitting a paper to be read, called Shakspeare's drinking bout,' an imaginary story, illus
Galled a portrait of old Noll, and likewise Kit-cat size, trating the traditionary event, when the chivalry of | there is no record. It is evidently contemporary Stratford went forth to carouse with
with him, and is comparatively coarsely painted. Piping Pebworth, dancing Marston,
He is in the armour of the period, but without Haunted Hilborough, hungry Grafton,
casque; and from his thick, wavy, light-brown Dudging Exhall, Papist Wicksford,
hair (hanging just below the neck), and slight Beggarly Broom, and drunken Bidford' (laughter). All these papers and pictures were collected
moustache, it probably depicts him at the comtogether in a book, which was called Mulberry Leaves;'
mencement of his public career. No hands or and you will believe me, in spite of our lowly place of weapons are given, but on the right side the wall meeting, that the club was not intellectually insignificant, of a building is shown. The face is oval; the when amongst its members, then in their youth, were complexion forid and weatherbeaten; forehead Douglas Jerrold, Laman Blanchard, the Landseers | lofty and pyramidal : eyes cold and inexpressive. (Charles and Thomas), Frank Stone, Cattermole, Robert | the general aspect of the face being exceedingly Keeley, Kenny Meadows, and subsequently, though at another and more important place of meeting, Macready, stern, sad, and repellent, though calculated at Talfourd (the Judge), Charles Dickens, John Forster, and once to arrest attention; nose thick and highmany other celebrities (applause). You will very natu- bridged ; jowl, placid and hanging ; mouth small; rally wish to know what became of this club. Death | lips thin; and chin protuberant, but utterly dethinned the number of its members; important pursuits
| void of any hirsute appendage. John Sleigh. in life took some one way and some another, and, after twenty years of much enjoyment, the club ccased to exist,
Thornbridge, Bakewell." and the • Mulberry Leaves' disappeared, no one ever Roman Mastiffs at WINCHESTER. — The Roknew whither."
mans bad an officer at Winchester who bred Are these " Mulberry Leaves " still in exist- | mastiffs for the Roman amphitheatre. Camden ence ?
CUTHBERT BEDE. | quotes Wolfgangus Lazius for this. But where HENRY DE POMEROY. — Henry de Pomeroy,
does Lazius state as much, and whence did he Lord of the Castle of Trematon, Cornwall, by
derive his authority ?
G. R. J. deed, 12 Edw. III. (1339), released to Prince SOCRATES' Dog.-Socrates is said to have sworn Edward, Duke of Cornwall, all his right, title, by the Dog; but what ancient writer affirms it? and interest in the said castle and manor of Tre
G. R. J. maton. In consequence whereof, King Edward STORQUE. — III. granted him and his heirs an annuity of 401.
“ Sirra villain, per annum, to be paid out of the Exchequer.
I will dissect thee with my rapier's point; To whom, and when, was this annuity last Rip up each veine and sinew of my [thy?] storque, paid ?
Anatomize him, searching every entraile
To see if Nature .
Randolph, Muses' Looking-Glass, 1638,
p. 52, Act III. Sc. 3. once offered a very considerable sum of money, and whose probable painters' names are much
On coming to this passage, I turned up Mr. desired. The one, evidently by a French artist,
| Halliwell's Dictionary, and found no definition ; is an exquisitely finished portrait of Rousseau, / merely two lines of quotation. What is the and was given by the immortal Jean Jacques meaning of the word ?
J. D. CAMPBELL. himself while residing at Wootton in 1766 to a SUBTERRANEAN CHAMBERS. I remember when great-aunt who lived in the neighbourhood, and a boy seeing in the house, No. 13, Cecil Street, for whom he had conceived a more than ordinary Strand (called Congreve's house in Cunningham's amount of regard.
Handbook for London), a dark cell with a heavy He is represented in Polish or Cossack dress, door having an iron grating, and which led from being habited in a loose-flowing, light purplish one of the back cellars, before they were conbrown robe, the deeply furred fringe of which he verted into stables. The cellars of some of the holds with his ruffled right hand. A high fur houses on the opposite side of Cecil Street led cap completely conceals his hair, and a white into a long subterranean gallery between Cecil cravat just peeps out from underneath the robe. Street and Salisbury Street. I forget whether