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Here then we have in this giant Charlemagne The glorious old gossip of Strawberry Hill, in a and his successors, the power and glory of the letter to Lady Ossory of Oct. 23, 1784, furnishes Papacy, and the miserable thraldom of the another account of the incident mentioned in Christian people.

Kitty's letter: Una having learned the fate of her knight, now

“ It is very true Madam we are robbed in the face of appeals to Prince Arthur, whom she meets; and the Sun, as well as at the going down thereof. I know ho fights and slays the giant, delivers the knight, not how other districts fare, but for five miles round us and strips and exposes Duessa, who flies to hide we are in perpetual jeopardy. Two of our justices, reher shame in the wilderness. Prince Arthur, the turning from a Cabinet Council of their own, at Brentpoet tells us, is Magnificence, i. e. the doing of coardwere robbed last week before three o'clock, at the great deeds. He is the impersonation of British hoodwinked, like their Alma Mater herself, and, conseroyalty as shown forth in the house of Tudor, quently as they cannot see, it is not surprising that both and we have here the victory of that house over she and they should often weigh out their goods with the papacy and its abettors.

unequal scales.” In order to restore her knight to the vigour Can you or any of your readers tell me who requisite for his conflict with the dragon, Una Mrs. Hart was, and the "old Weasel which she now leads him to the House of Holiness, where left behind "?

WILLIAM TITE. he is put through a course of instruction and 43, Lowndes Square. discipline by Faith, Hope, and Charity, the daughters of Holiness. He then engages the dragon, pray Deare Mr. Hide 1 forgive me for not writewhom he overcomes and slays after a perilous ing to you before now for the reasone is I have conflict of three days' duration. At the end of bin sick thre months & sinse I recoverd I have the first day, when the hero's strength is nearly had nothing to intertaine you withall nor have exhausted, it is restored by his falling into the nothing now worth writing but that I can holde Well of Life; and at the end of the second day no longer to let you know I never have ben in he is again saved by falling into the “stream of any companie wethout drinking your health for balm” ihat flowed from the Tree of Life. By I loue you with all my soule. the pel mel is now the well and tree I think the two sacraments to me à dismale plase sinse, I have uterly lost Sr seem to be indicated. The remainder of the Car Scrope? never to be recourd agane for he tould allegory is simple and easy to be understood. me he could not live allwayes at this rate & so

I will only further observe, that the allegorical begune to be a littel uncivil, which I could not characters cease with this book. So when we sufer from an uglye baux garscon. Mo Knights 8 meet with the Red-cross Knight and Satyrane Lady mothers dead & she has put up a scutchin no again, they are simply knights of Faerie, Archi- beiger then my Lady grins* scunchis.a My lord mage a mere enchanter, and Duessa the Queen of Scots.

Tuos. KEIGHTLEY. 1 Mr. Hide is conjectured to have been the handsome

Lory or Lawrence Hyde, second son of Lord Chancellor

Clarendon, created Earl of Rochester in 1682. In May LETTERS OF NELL GWYNNE AND KITTY

and June 1678 he was at the Hague on diplomatic busi

ness. (Correspondence of Clarendon and Rochester, i. CLIVE.

16, 20.) DEAR MR. EDITOR

3 Sir Carr Scrope was created a baronet 1667-8, and

died unmarried 1680. He was one of the witty comIn your interesting Miscellany you have re- panions of Charles II., and author of various poetical cently

introduced two letters from Nell Gwynne. effusions, to be found in Dryden's Miscellanies. Johnson I think it might please your readers to have a notices him in his life of Rochester. copy of her letter which is in my collection of

3 Mrs. Knight, a singer of great celebrity, and a rival

to Nell Gwynne in the tender regard of Charles II. She autographs. It is, no doubt, authentic, and was

is mentioned by both Evelyn and Pepys, although the formerly in the possession of Mr. Singer, at whose latter had not heard her sing up to the period at which sale I bought it. It was so well illustrated by his diary closes. The name of her Lady-mother has not our dear mutual friend Mr. Bruce, and introduced been found. by him, with some others, into the Camden Mis- BRUCE, "has been identified by Mr. J. G. Nichots

4 Lady Greene, who escaped the researches of MR. cellany (vol. v.), that I add to it his valuable notes. (N. & Q." 3rd S. viii. 413). She was another favourite

I also enclose another curious specimen, written of Charles II., by whom she was the mother of his son by the famous Kitty Clive, addressed no doubt Charles Fitz-Charles, created in 1675 Earl of Plymouth, to her friend Miss Pope the actress, of whom and of a daughter Katherine. Lady Greene was KaHorace Walpole, writing to the Countess of therine, daughter of Thomas Pegge, Esq. of Yeldersley, Ossory on July 15, 1783, says:

co. Derby ; became the wife of Sir Edward Greene, Bart.

of Sampford in Essex, who died in Flanders in 1676. “Miss Pope has been at Mrs. Clive's this week, and I Lady Greene herself had probably died shortly before this have not been able to call on them. I wrote a line of letter was written. En. “N. & Q." excuse, but hoped very soon to salute Miss Pope's eye. 48 Probably the writer misplaced the n in this word, Excuse my radolage, but what better can you expect ?” writing scunchis for scuchins.

Rochester 5 is gon in the cuntrei. Mr Savil® has now lets talke of state affairs, for we never caried got a misfortune, but is upon recovery & is to things so cunningly as now for we dont know mary an hairres, who I thinke wont wont [sic] whether we shall have pesce or war, but I am for have an ill time ont if he holds up his thumb. war and for no other reason but that you may My lord of Dorscit? apiers wonse in thre munths, come home. I have a thousand merry conseets, for he drinkes aile with Shadwell 8 & MHaris but I cant make her write um & therfore you at the Dukes house all day long. my Lord Bur- | must take the will for the deed. god bye. your ford 10 remimbers his sarvis to you. my Lord most loueing obedunt faithfull & humbel Bauclaire 11 is is (sic) goeing into france. we are a

saryant goeing to supe with the king at whithall & my lady

E. G. Harvie.'the King remembers his sarvis to you. John Wilmot, the poetical Earl of Rochester, who, as

Twickenham Oct' ye 17, 1784. Johnson remarked, “ blazed out his youth and his health | My dear Popy, in lavish voluptuousness," and with “avowed contempt The Jack I must hare, and I suppose the of all decency and order.” The history of the contrast Cook will be as much delighted with it, as a fine presented by the close of his life is a well-known book by

Lady with a Birthday Suit; I send You WallBishop Burnet. He died on the 26th July, 1680, at the age of 34.

nuts which are fine, but pray be moderate in your The gentleman who could govern by rule of thumb | admiration for they are dangerous Dainties; John was Henry Savile, the future Vice-Chamberlain, for whom bas carried about to my Neighbours above six gee the Savile Correspondence, edited by Mr. W. D. Cooper thousand and he tells me there are] as many still for the Camden Society in 1858. The projected marriage

rriage left; indeed it is a most wonderfull tree M" did not come off. 7 The Earl of Dorset was one of the wildest of the mad

Prince bas been robd at Two o'Clock at Noon of companions of the merry monarch. His doings are her Gold Watch and four Guineas, and at the written at large in all the scandalous chronicles of that same time our two Justices of three and sixpence period. Nell Gwynne was living with him as his mis- la Piece, they had like to be shott for not having tress when the king took a fancy to her, and the terms of the bargain and sale by which she was transferred to

more. Every body inquires after You and I dethe sovereign may be read in Cunningham, p. 68. Dorset

liver your Comp'. Poor Mrs Hart is dead - well or Backhurst, for the latter was his title whilst Nell spoken of by every body. I pity the poor old Gwynne lived with him, is more creditably known by his Weassel that is left behind. song " To all you ladies now at land," and by his con

Adieu my dear Popy duct at the close of the reign of James II. His life is

Y" ever included among Johnson's Lives of the Poets. 8 Thomas Shadwell the poet, who owed to the influence

C. CLIVE. of the Earl of Dorset his appointment as laureate on the The Jack must carry six or seven and twenty ejection of Dryden at the Revolution of 1688. However

| pounds, the waterinan shall bring the money when mean his poetry, his conversation is said to have been

I know what. highly witty and amusing. From his companionship with Rochester and Dorset, it is not to be wondered at that it was also often indecent and profane.

MONS VULTUR. 9 Joseph Harris, the celebrated actor, who drew sword

I do not know that I have much that is new to for Charles I. at Edgehill, and lived to delight the town, after the Restoration, with bis Othello, Alexander, Brutus,

say respecting Mons Vultur; but it is so seldom and Catiline. Pepys describes him as a man of most at that a traveller penetrates to this secluded part of tractive qualities. “I do find him a very excellent per Italy, that anything, however trifling, will be son, such as in my whole acquaintance I do not know interesting to some of your readers, particularly to another better qualified for converse, whether in things

the admirers of Horace and his works. It was a of his own trade or of other kind; a man of great understanding and observation, and very agreeable in the

little beyond the middle of June that I mounted manner of his discourse, and civil as far as is possible. I this beautiful mountain, clothed with oaks, elms, was mightily pleased with his company.” Lord Braybrooke stated in a note to Pepys (ii. 196) that Harris Lord Montagu of Boughton, afterwards Earl and Duke of probably died or left the stage about 1676. The present Manchester. Elizabeth married Sir Daniel Harvey, a letter postpones that date for a year or two, and Dr. Doran conspicuous person at that time; as ranger of Richmond in his inost amusing treasury of information respecting Park he gave shelter in his house to Lady Castlemaine the drama (Their Majesties Šervants, vol. i. p. 63), dates during her quarrels with Charles II. Her ladyship, achis retirement from the stage in 1682, and his interment cording to Pepys, rewarded Lady Harvey by encourag. at Stanmore Magna in 1683.

ing “ Doll Common," or Mrs. Cory, who was the distin10 Lord Burford, as we have already noticed, was the guished representative of that character, to mimic Lady elder of Nell Gwynne's two children by the king. He Harvey on the stage, in the character of Sempronia. was born 8th May, 1670, created Lord Burford on the Lady Harvey "provided people to hiss her and fling 27th December, 1676, and Duke of St. Alban's on the 10th oranges at her," and, that being unsuccessful, procured Jan. 1683-4.

the Lord Chamberlain to imprison her. Lady Castle11 Lord Beauclerk, Nell Gwynne's younger son, was maine “ made the king to release her," and a great disborn 25th December, 1671, and died, as we have before turbance was excited both in the theatre and at court. remarked, at Paris in September, 1680.

In the mean time Sir Daniel Harvey was sent away am13 Lady Harvey was Elizabeth, sister of Ralph third | bassador to Constantinople.

chestnuts, and, in its higher ranges, with beeches an unbroken line around, dotted with finer speciand pines. It was such a day for heat as inspired mens of timber than I have ever seen, even in Horace to sing (Carm. III. 4, 9): –

our northern regions. Historical records are silent “Me fabulosæ Vulture in Appulo,

as to the time when it was in operation; but the Altricis extra limen Apuliæ,

intelligent inhabitants maintain that they would Ludo fatigatumque somno

be in a great measure relieved from the earthFronde novâ puerum palumbes

quakes that desolate their country if it were Texere."

again to burst forth and let off the pent-up gases Woodpigeons are still as numerous as they

| underground were in the days of Horace; while the cooing of

It is curious that I should have heard the same the dove and the humming of the bees invited to

observation when I was at Casal Nuovo, in sleep. I approached the mountain from the side

southern Calabria, the central spot, where the of Melfi, which gives name to the highest peak,

earthquake of 1783 had been felt most severely, “ Il Pizzuto di Melfi," four thousand three hun

and where the Princess Gerace and many thoudred and fifty-seven feet above the level of the sea.

sands of the inhabitants had been swallowed up. The approach to the mountain is through vine

Towards the south my host pointed to the highest yards, which grow with great luxuriance, as vines

mountain, Aspromonte, and said that all their always do on volcanic soils. The wine is strong,

calamities arose from that central point. This and requires dilution for the sober Italian.

was the opinion of one who had watched for half At the foot of the mountain to the north, the

a century the shocks to which they were conAufidus could be traced for many miles by the

stantly subject, and this man, abnormis sapiens, winding of the valley through which it runs. In

was probably not far from the truth. its upper course it is a stream of no great size in

In the largest crater of Mons Vultur are two summer, though evidently a violent torrent from

small lakes, from which at times issue sulphureous the winter snow and rain. I can easily under

exhalations, like those which rise from Lacus stand why its presiding nymphs should have been

Ampsanctus, which is at no great distance, and is propitiated by the superstitious, as the following

no doubt connected with this ancient volcano. inscription shows:

The inhabitants feel that they are resting on a NIMPIIIS. AVFIDI

volcano that might burst out at any moment, as SERVATRIC, SACR

Vesuvius did eighteen hundred years ago; but C. MAGIVS . C. F

the Italians are in general a pious race, and have VELLEIANVS

much dependence on a Higher Power. They have REST . ET . DEDIC.

frequent admonitions by slight shocks; and I was It is particularly interesting to find the name told that the appearance of the lakes gave warnof Magius Velleianus in this neighbourhood, and ing of what was likely to happen, as they became we cannot but imagine that we may have here more turbulent and threw out exhalations more Magius Celer Velleianus, brother of the historian | largely before a severe shock took place. There Velleius Paterculus, who served as legate to are more than a dozen cones scattered over the Tiberius in the Dalmatian war A.D. 9, and shared surface of the mountain, but, what is very curious, in the honours of his commander's triumph. At no appearance of any extensive stream of lava. the time of Augustus's death (A.D. 14), he and To my eye, the little lava I saw had much more his brother were the " candidati Cæsaris" for the of a basaltic structure than what I had been prætorship (Vell. Pat. II. 115, 121, 124). It is accustomed to see round the base of Vesuvius. the more likely that this should be so, as the I Sulphureous springs are abundant. I heard of family, though originally of the highest rank in " una mofeta con due bocche" at La Rendina, Capua (Liv. xxiii. 7, 10), were evidently settled | where the country was efflorescent with sulphur. in this direction, as the “atavus" of Velleius | At Barile, originally a colony of Albanians, there Paterculus is called by him “ Asculanensis” (Vell. is another very powerful spring, which is used for Pat. II. 16), distinguished in the Social War chronic diseases by the inhabitants of the sur(B.C. 90) by his fidelity to the Romans. Now rounding country. Near Atella there is said to Asculum Apulum Ascoli is at no great distance be another still more strongly saturated ; indeed, from the banks of the Aufidus, and the property on every side of the mountain such springs of Magius might be often subjected to the irun- abound. dations of the river.

There is an idea prevalent among Italian The forest Monticchio, with its lofty and aged geologists that Mons Vultur was in distant ages trees, afforded a pleasant shade as I ascended the close to the Adriatic, as they believe that Puglia slopes. There can be no doubt of the volcanic Piana, as it is called, was then submerged, and nature of the mountain : there are several craters, only raised gradually by the violent throes of but one in particular far more perfect than that of nature. There is no doubt that this part of Italy Vesugius. The sides of this crater rise in nearly is only slightly raised above the level of the sea,

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and the land lying between the plains of Cannæ verse which probably you may think had better and Venusia would have then formed an inland be omitted : bay.

“ EPISTLE FROM M. MENDEZ, ESQ., TO MR. J. ELLIS. Í travelled for thirty miles along the banks of the Aufidus, from Cannæ to Venusia, and I was “ When to Ellis I write, I in verse must inditeparticularly struck by the level nature of the Come Phæbus, and give me a knock : country till I arrived near to the birth-place of For on Friday at eight, all behind the 'Change gate, Horace. Venusia stands in the water-shed of a

Mr. Ellis will be at the Cock. ridge, on one side of which the waters flow into the Aufidus and hence into the Adriatic, while

“ I will try to be there, where I firmly declare

I should want neither claret nor hock; on the other they fall into the river Bradanus, But in numbers would sport, quite inspir'd by your port: Dow Bradano, at the mouth of which I found, Who verse would deny for the Cock ? some fifty miles farther south, the ruins of the celebrated temple at Metapontum, now known to “ The Fleece of rich Spain people envy in vain, the inhabitants as “Tavola dei Paladini.” The

Full as good is the wool of our flock: Bradanus has a long course, taking its rise at the

Nor the Head of the Pope shall invite us to tope

Such wine as we drink at the Cock. foot of Mons Vultur, and flowing southward into the Gulf of Taranto, it formed the boundary

“ In learn'd Abchurch Lane let them swill their chambetween Apulia and Lucania.

pain, At the time when Puglia Piana is supposed to * 'Till the liquor their senses shall lock; have been submerged, geologists imagine that the Let them fiddle and sing at the Arms of the King, Gulf of Taranto was united to the Adriatic across

We have wit with our wine at the Cock, the neck of land which joins Brundusium to

“ A Swan of black hue is a wonder, 'tis true, Tarentum: so that the Japygian peninsula must

And the Swan in a Hoop we will mock; then have been an island. "No doubt this neck of

Nay, the Fountain in vain spouts her floods of red rain, land is at no great height above the sea level. I It rains deeper red at the Cock. travelled along it from Manduria, through Uria, to Brundusium. I found that it was at Uria the central point, where the ridge began to rise, which runs northward and forms what is known

“ A bumper, no less, 'tis to Britain's success.

May her navy stand stout as a rock ; to the Italians as Puglia Pietrosa. A very slight May she bang the French fleet wheresoever they meet, subsidence would again make the Japygian penin- And make them a mere Shrove-tide Cock. sula into an island. CRAUFURD TAIT RAMAGE. “ 'Tis time to be gone, for the 'Change has struck one:

0, 'tis an impertinent clock!
For with Ellis I'd stay from September to May;

I'll stick to my friend and the Cock.
LONDON COFFEE HOUSES.

“ M. M." I hare in my possession a copy of Mendez's Col- Richmond, Surrey.

W, C. lection of Poems, which you are aware was published in 1767 as a supplement to Dodsley's Collection. I am not about to make any remark

LEGAL COMMON-PLACES, temp. JAMES I. upon the book itself; but on the fly-leaves, at the I have a dilapidated common-place book in beginning and end, are written in the neatest of which are entered several MS. notes of cases, rules hands two poems. One is called “The Quakers' and orders of Court, dicta of judges, and legal Meeting, by Mr. John Ellis:" this I do not propose memoranda, in two different hands—those dated to trouble you with, as it has no great merit, and 1601, 2, 3, apparently copied from original notes would not suit the taste of the present day. The by a clerk, and those of 1604, 5, 6, 7 in the reother, however, may be interesting, not as a poem, porter's own handwriting, which is somewhat difbut as illustrating the manners and customs of ficult to decipher. The

Lord Keeper named was our ancestors, and as recalling the memory of doubtless Sir Thomas Egerton, afterwards Lord many houses of public resort and entertainment Chancellor; the Attorney-general, Sir Edward in the neighbourhood of the Royal Exchange, Coke. Mr. Bacon was Francis Bacon, who bemany of them probably being no longer in exist- came Lord Chancellor; Hunt, LL.D., a ence. It is called an “ Epistle from M. Mendez, Master in Chancery, and in 1605 Master of the Esq., to Mr. J. Ellis”- -no doubt the author of Rolls. the other poem, but of whom the biographical The entries are under the following heads :books at present at my call do not give any Subpoena, Attachments, Comissions, Responsiones, account. He was, no doubt, a choice spirit of the Generall observacons, inter alia. 1601, day, or, more correctly perhaps, the night.

“None may make or passe greene Bookes by my Lorder I give you the whole poem, but there is one appoyntment [at this present] but e. (viz.) my fathes

VIII.

(but not as Clerke of the Crowne) (the clearke of} the You warble in yoʻsealf; you are nowe pushing to farr. Hamper and 4 more, or such as my Lord shall nominate, [Dos custos.) but he may name as manie as he like.

A bodye politique hath no sowle and therfore some of The reason whie sett hand bookes or greene bookes be them ymagine they should have no conscyence [Dns writt in vellum 18 because that everye worde therin is Custos] speakinge of the Deane of Rochester D'cor Blange. written at length, as Richardus and noe Richūs, and not Tantæ ne animis cælestibus iræ. Speaking of clergiein course.

mens feirce psecučon of a cawse. Termino Michis anno R. Regis Jac' primo apud Winton Mr Attorney speakinge of the malicious carriages of a 1603, 14 Novembr. This terme for the sicknes was ad- cause by ecclesiasticall and church psons. Clericus in iorned vnto Winton Citty: till Cro. Martini. The moote oppido tanquam piscis in arido. poynt was hereon, whether the day of Cro. Martyni, or Vt fælicitatis est posse quantum velis sic magnitudinis thie 4 daye after (viz.) Twesday, shoulde be the firste dave nullo quantum possis. 1 in a demurrer int' Bowes et or not, vt was resolued &c. Mr Tyndall tould us so in the dñam Reginam. [Hitchcocke.] King's Bedchamber at Winchester, that beinge made the My Lord Keeper sayd that Cayus will was the beste; chapple chamber for my Lode Chancellor.

who would neaver make anie other Executors but his Dismission-Costs- Publicacon-Demurrer ---Examin- handes, nor anie other orerseers but his eyes. (19 Maij acon of Wittnesses— Brē de Execucoë-Replications— | 1° Jacobi.) Reiunctio-Dedim. Potestatem- Acute et graviter dicta. You have made a longe entrie to a little howse speak

MBacon sayd: the poore man went like a sheepe to inge to M' Higgins that vsed a longe p"face to a cause of a Bushe in a storme, and he robbed him of all his wooll. little worth, and might have beene sooner answered.

Let one devill torment the other sayd my Lord Keep' [Dos Custos.] to a question asked him what should become of the Possibilitye is the mother of hope, and hope the nurse of Broker: that both Broker & vusurer had conspired to desire. Mr Kinge at Powles crosse 25to Octobr. cosin a younge gentleman.

This cawse will fare like a froste, for yt will have a One oath in the affirmative is better then a thowsand fowle end. Michis 44'0 et 45to. [Dos Custos.] in the negative.

My Lome asked what did the ptye give him that he Mr D'tor Hunt in Courte beinge demaunded the civill should rodertake all their charges. all that he had my lawe rule in witnesses.

Lord awnswered they. All that he had sayd my Lord yt My Lode Keep sayd no man goeth by the Kings nigh- may be that was of small or no valewe. Much like yop way but the doggs will barke at him; neaver lett an awnswer to the sayinge of Peeter to Christe. Wee haue honest man care for yll wordes, they be but doggs bark- forsaken all and followed the. I knowe nothing St inge.

Peeter had but an owld boate and a broken nett. So may In a manne of yll carriage: althoughe there be no yok all be, 14 Octo: 44° et 450. apparant proofes, yet everie suspicon carrieth his force : The same to Mr Fulliambe havinge ordered that an and yf there be sundrie suspitions omnes suspitiones annuitye of lxxxli p annum should be pd to hir from hir crescunt, sayth my Lode Keep.

husband (she beinge severed from him) and firste apI will not cutt ihe bodye because the coate is too little, poynted the Rolls for the place of payment at hir request, speakinge of a mans intent by his last will to estate some and then she alteringe that minde requested yt might be of his ffriends, but wanted forme. (Ld. Keep in margin.] paid hir at Yorke, weh he likewise granted!;. Lastlie Qui in p'tibus mentitur nefarius est.

naminge a third place changinge hir former opinion; my Qui vnam et eandem rem duobus vendit, fraudulentus Lord sayd, (seinge hir so variable) Mrs Fulliambe yt will

trumpe a good Tayler to make a garment for the moone, Officina nihil habet ingenuum.

wch you resemble becawse yon waxe and wayne so often. Libenter ignoro vt liberius patrem [altered from This was spoken two yeares before the former about 14 pergam).

Octo. Michis 44to et 450." Magis et minus non differunt specie. My Lord Keep

[The following are in the second hand]:speekinge that 4 in the hundred was as much vsurie as 10 in the hundred.

“Michis, 1604. Octob. 12. Ld Keep. Non refert de

nomine modo constet de feofm: as yf a man be arested by Litis et æris alieni comes miseria. Idem.

the name of Sawkeld when his name is Salcott. You had the Bird in yof hand, you might kill him or lett him flie at yo? pleasure. Idem.

Singularitas testium vitiat testimonium-Idem: as yf Plus valent duo affirmantes quam mille negantes. pot 2 or more at one tyme.

one by one have seene or hearde speake such a thing and Doct Hunt in curia, Volenti non fit iniuria modo non inductus sit fraude ad clearkes office with vs : sayed: Oleum in summo, vinum

20 Octobris. M' Attorney Generall dining at the 6 illam voluntatem. [Dns custos in marg.]

in medio, et mel in imo is all wayes best. You brushe yoʻsealf so longe that you brushe the dust 20 Nove. 1604. My La Chancelor taxed one choppinge into yor owne eyes. Ld. Keeper to Sient Spurlinge that of one an other before they had finished ther speaches out excused him sealf of an imputacon both longe & ernestlie. of St Jerom as he sayest touching speach. 1. Silendi pa

This cawse hath been carried in the heigth of witt and tientia. 2. Loquendi opportunitas. 3. Virlutis Fundastrength of wordes, and theirfore impar congressus for me to awnswer, in regard of my insufficyencye in the Hillarii. 1604. 2. R. R. S. case betweene Francklyn and Gascoigne. Quis pinxit Tyll 32 H. 8. no man might devise his lande by leonem, speakinge of a forged deede beinge in the partyes will vnlesse it weare in certayne manners that had hande that complayned of the forgerye therof. [Mr such a custom, and in my opinion it hath breade many Bacon in marg.]

ements that a dying man payned and di-tracted My Lds marks of an yll cause be manye. Amongste therby shoold in articulo mortis when his soule shood be the rest one to make private peticons, and worke to prouiding viaticum for that neaver recoring iorney prert Justice by private tres and mocon of great men. shoold bestow his thoughts (having no learned men by) And my Lorl vseth to say I am a blabber and prsentlie on the inheritance of his lande. will discover the content of the Irē and meanes vsed in Idem.-Cum factor rerum priuasset semina clerum the bebalf of the ptye. [Dns Custos.]

Ad satanæ votum successit herba nepotum,

est.

menta.

.

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