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tory of the copy, which must yearly grow in Neville, fifth Baron Abergavenny (died 1589), nterest?

JAMES D. BUTLER father of Edward Neville, sixth Baron AberMadison, Wis., U.S.

gavenny (ancestor of the Marquess of AberBARRENS.-In the Welsh tithe war at present

gavenny), and of the Hon. Francis Neville, of

Kyner, co. Sussex, father of Edward Neville, raging in the valley of Meiford, Montgomeryshire,

omeryshire; Esq., father of Richard Neville, Esq., of Furness, three barrens were seized for tithe. What are they? |

ey co. Kildare, whose will is dated 1682. From this

M.A.Oxon. Richard Neville are descended in the female line THE OPERA GLASS. For peeping into the some of the most respectable families in the south Microcosm of the Fine Arts, and more especially of Ireland.

C. C. of the Drama.'-No. 5 of this is before me. It is dated Monday, Oct. 30, 1826, bas a motto from

Replies. Juvenal, “ Quicquid agunt homines," &c., is published in 4to., and is paged 33-40. Each page has BIBLIOGRAPHY OF SCHOOL AND COLLEGE three columns, and the whole is in mourning for

MAGAZINES. the death of Talma, of whom a portrait (as Nero

(716 S. iv. 5.) in ‘Brittanicus') and a biography are supplied. It

The Student; or, the Oxford Monthly Miscellany.-It is printed by Birtles & Co., at 24, Leather Lane, I was not until the sixth number that Cambridge was and published for the proprietor every Monday added to the title, and later on in its career “ The Inspecmorning by T. Dolby, 35, Tavistock Street, Covent tor : containing a Concise and Impartial Collection of Garden. How many numbers were published ?

News" was added as a supplement. Who was the editor; and where can the remainder

College Rhymes. Contributed by members of the Uni.

versities of Oxford and Cambridge. Oxford, W. Marsell, be seen?

URBAN.

and afterwards by T. Shrimpton & Son, 1861.--This ran

to a good many volumes; a complete set is now very JUBILEES OF FOREIGN MONARCHS.—Where is

difficult to obtain. an account given of the jubilees of foreign kings Kollabos (Trinity College, Dublin). William McGee, or emperors ? Also, what are the best authorities | 18, Nassau Street, 1869.-A very classical collection, on the observance of the jubilee of Henry III. of which

which was continued for several years.

The True Blue.

W. s. L. S. England ?

Edited by Phil Cosmo. Cambridge,

Jones & Piggott. Illustrated. A Notes Irish ROBBER.-Can any of your

The Sholover Papers ; or, Echoes from Oxford. J.

Vincent. Oxford. No, i dated February 23, 1874. readers inform me where I can obtain particulars | The Oxford Spectator. No. 1 dated November 26, of the life and exploits of MacGeddy, a noted 1867. J. Vincent, Oxford. robber, who flourished in Fingal (now the northern

The Individual. No. 1 dated October 25, 1836. part of co. Dublin), and was executed at Trim in

W. H. Smith, Cambridge.--I have fifteen numbers of

this, printed on various coloured papers, the last dated the reign of Richard II.? UI CEINNEIDE,

March 14,1837. Dublin.

The Fellow, W. H. Smith, Cambridge, 1836. · MARGINAL NOTES TO BIBLE.--To whom are we

The Tripos, No. 1 dated December 19 (? year). indebted for these valuable references and addi- | 1872. ? Nos. 1 and 2 only printed.

The Light Green W. Metcalfe & Sons, Cambridge, tions; and at what date was the first Bible pub The Cantab. 1873. lished with marginal notes ?

Y. S. M. Light Greens. W. Metcalfe & Son, Cambridge, 1875.

The Blue (magazine of Christ's Hospital, London). NUMISMATIC.-I possess a coin (silver) which commenced about 1870. has been a brooch ; the obverse has been worked

| The Cambridge Meteor, 1882. out and a monogram thereon cut. Reverse, in

I have collected or examined most of the above side of outer rim. “Bank of England”: five crowns as well as those mentioned by your correspondent or castles at top; date 1804 at bottom. Inside this MR. BULLOCH) in my almost endless search for seated figure, which holds in right hand olive parodies. The list might be increased, but your branch, trident in left, with shield at side ; bee-space and your readers' patience have limits. hive on far right of figure, cornucopia on left at

WALTER HAMILTON. the feet ; on rim, outside all this, "Five Sbilling The following is a list of Westminster magazines: Dollar." It is in very good preservation. What The Trifler. By Timothy Touchstone, of St. Peter's event does it commemorate, if any ?

College, Westminster. The first number is dated May 31, Wm. GRAHAM F. Pigott. 1788, the last March 21, 1789. Abington Pigotts,

The Flagellant. This was started by Southey. It had

reached "only nine numbers wben a sarcastic attack NEVILLE OF COUNTY KILDARE.- Was Richard upon corporal punishinent, as then inflicted, it seems, Neville, Esq., of Furness, co. Kildare. whose will / somewhat unsparingly at Westminster, roused the wrath is dated 1682, legitimately descended in the male

of Dr. Vincent, the head master, who immediately comline from the fifth Baron Abergavenny? The de

menced a prosecution for libel against the publisher."

ne at: Southey, having acknowledged the authorship of the scent as usually given is as follows: Edward attack, was expelled "early in the spring of the year

1792” ("Soathey’s Life and Correspondence,' 1849, a place, in one or other of Messrs. Abbey and vol. i. pp. 161-2). The World at Westminster : a Periodical Publication.

| Overton's books on that period. Dean Comber's By Thomas Brown the Younger. The first number ise

is theology has probably had its day and ceased to

BY 10. dated November 28, 1815, the last May 20, 1816.

be; but, if I remember rightly, he was also the The Trifler : a Periodical Paper. The first number is author of a little book on cruelty to animals, called dated March 1, 1817, the last September 8, 1817.

Pity's Gift,' which deserves reprinting and has College and T.B. Life at Westminster. The first often been reprinted. His fame (unless it has been number is dated July 19, 1845, the last June 27, 1846.

Nugo Westmonasterienses. The first number is dated | revived by Mr. Leslie Stephen) seems to have June 26, 1847, the last December 4, 1847.

suffered a gradual and painless extinction, for he I should perhaps add that the school paper

does not appear in the last edition of the ‘Ency. entitled The Elizabethan, which was started into

in clopædia Britannica,' nor in Charles Knight's July, 1874, is still in progress. G. F. R. B.

Cyclopædia of Biography'; but he does appear

in a far less distinguished work, the Universal The Light Blue (Cambridge).-I cannot give Biographical and Historical Dictionary of John exact dates, but it came out while I was an under-Watkins, A.M., LL.D., published in 1800. Nor is graduate, i. e., 1864-67, ran to four volumes, and this the only case in which John Watkins, a modest stopped in the middle of the fifth.

one-volume man, is superior to his bulky successors. C. F. S. WARREN, M.A. Dr. Watkins states that Thomas Comber was born The Cottage, Fulbourn, Cambridge.

in 1645 at Westerham, in Kent, and was educated Will you allow me to refer MR. BULLOCH to an

at Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge. article of mine on ‘Cambridge University Period

As to Thomas Comber of Marton, and Thomas icals'in ‘N. & Q.,'6th S. xi. 61 ? This was the first

Comber, vicar of Creech St. Michael, see below. time such a list was printed, and I believe there,

The Comber MSS. mentioned by W. B. were are few magazines which are omitted. MR. Bul-|

| lately advertised for sale by Mr. Wm. Downing, LOCH will find that all but the Brazen Head are

of Birmingham. His account of them, a good in my list. I never heard of this magazine. Can

deal shortened, may possibly deserve record in MR. BULLOCH give me further particulars

'N. & Q.,' and I send it accordingly, with an G. J. GRAY.

expression of my own surprise that the family Cambridge.

should have parted with such volumes. The

MSS. are these : -
This might be readily compiled from the British
Museum Library Catalogue." I may mention two

1. 1744-1750. MS. Journal kept by Thos. Comber, Esq., I know:

of Marton, in the Parish of Sinnington, J.P. for the North

Riding of Yorkshire (grandfather of the Rev. T. Comber, Past and Present. The magazine of the Brighton referred to in subsequent papers), containing hundreds of Grammar School. Published since 1872.

curious entries in reference to events of the district in The Hurstjohnian. Magazine of St. John's College, which he lived, long entries relating to the Jacobite ReHurstpierpoint, Sussex.

bellion, 1745, &c. 4to. (wants a few leaves at beginning), There are one or two published at Hastings.

unique and very curious. An historical manuscript of

unusual interest and importance, as illustrative of the FREDERICK E. SAWYER, F.S.A.

Jacobite Rebellion of 1745, and more especially of that Brighton.

event as it was viewed in the north of England; among (ALPHA obliges with a list similar to that of G. F. R. B. ll other interesting notes respecting the rising is a list of

the Yorkshire captains, commissioners for the king's

defence. COMBER FAMILY (7th S. iii. 515).-W. B. in. 2. A Collection of the Miscellaneous Works of the Rev. quires about three Thomas Combers, one of whom Thomas Comber, Rector of Oswaldkirk, and an Acting was rector of Oswaldkirk. Oswaldkirk was, until Magistrato i

Magistrate in the North Riding of Yorkshire, consisting within the last ten years, a family living of the

of a number of highly curious pamphlets and manuscript

works, bound in one thick volume, 1823, &c. Combers, and its latest rector, Henry George

3. Memoirs of the Life and Death of Mrs. Alice ThornWandesford Comber, was, if I mistake not, a son ton, daughter of the Right Hon. Sir Christopher Wandeg. of the Thomas Comber, rector of Oswaldkirk, who ford (lemp. Charles I.), collected from Mrs. Thornton's is mentioned above. Mr. H. G. W. Comber died MSS, by her great-great-grandson, the Rev. Thomas in 1883, aged eighty-four or eighty-five. He, and

Comber, Vicar of Creech St. Michael, Somersetshire ; his father before him, were of old acquaintance

Manuscript, about 1810. Contains curious and interest

ing matter illustrative of the times of the Stuarts, the with my mother's family; I knew him personally, Civil War troubles, &c. and his son, Charles Thomas Comber, chaplain R.N., 4. Scrapiana, or Detached Pieces of Fugitive Poetry, and afterwards vicar of Welcombe, in Devon, was collected by Britannicus (the Rev, T, Comver). uauyu an old acquaintance and a schoolfellow of mine the pieces written by Mr. Comber himself, several ad.

These Combers descend from Dr. Thomas dressed to Mrs. H. L. Piozzi, the friend of Dr. Johnson. Comber, Dean of Durbam in

| MS, volume, about 1810-20,

the time of William III., an able and kindly divine, whose various Authors, in prose and verse; being a common

5. The Olio, a Collection of Detached Pieces from Dame ought to find a place, and perhaps has found place-book, containing many curious notes on inventions

(a number of notices of Gurney's steam carriage), curious rector of Morborne and Buckworth, in Hunts, customs, incidents of the time, occasional poetry, epi- | He was born on his paternal estate of East Newgrams, &c. Small 8vo., crimson morocco, unique, about ton near Helmsley March 6. 1765 : graduated 1810-20.

A. J. M. A.B. at Jesus Coll., Camb. ; was ordained in 1788

to the chapel of Dundry, near Bristol ; became The Rev. Thomas Comber, who was rector of vicar of Creech St. Michael, near Taupton, Som., Oswaldkirk and vicar of Creech St. Michael's, was in 1793 : and rector of Oswaldkirk, in the North the eldest son of the Rev. Thomas Comber, rector Riding of Yorkshire, in 1813, where he died in of Buckworth and Morbourne, and grandson of March, 1839. He published several volumes and Thomas Comber of East Newton, who was the pamphlets, of which I shall be happy to furnish eldest surviving son of the celebrated Thomas W. B. with a list, if the latter will send his adComber, D.D., Dean of Durbam, by Alice his dress to

H. T. GRIFFITH. wife, daughter of Alice Thorntou, the gentle lady Smallburgh Rectory, Norwich. whose 'Life' was edited by Charles Jackson, Esq., of Doncaster, for the Surtees Society.

A branch of the family of Comber intermarried The other Comber is described in Mr. Down

with the Millers of Hants, and in Froyle Church, ing's 'Catalogue'as a justice of the peace for the

Hampshire, appear several achievements on the North Riding, and doubtless belonged to the same

north side of the chancel, in particular, Quarfamily.

terly, 1 and 4, A fess wavy az, between three wolfs' The whole series of MSS. must be most in

heads erased gules (Miller); 2 and 3, Or, a fess teresting, and Mr. Jackson's remarks in the pre

indented or, dancette gules, between three estoiles face to Alice Thornton's 'Life' seem to me to apply

sable (Comber). I have other particulars in my with equal force to them. He says, “ Works like

possession relating to the family of Comber. the present, from their intrinsic merit, have a

HENRY A. H. GOODRIDGE, M.A.

18, Liverpool Street, King's Cross, right to be considered publici as well as privati juris. Do to them as Archbishop Matthew wrote

[Other contributors are thanked for replies to the

same effect.] on the title of one of his favourite tomes, as a hint to its future possessor, Lege, Relege, Perlege." The MS. memoirs of the life and death of Alice | 397. 505: iv. 16). -I must remind CANON

SITWELL : STOTEVILLE (7th S. iii. 27, 154, 314, Thornton, which is one of the series, may be the TAYLOR that the question of my "utter ignorance" “tiny book” referred to by Mr. Jackson in the

“of the first rudiments of a science” in which I preface. The MS., however, which appears to be of the

have, with “the rashness of youth," ventured to

intervene, does not assist him in the point upon deepest interest is described thus in Mr. Down

which he undertook to enlighten your readers. ing's Catalogue': “A Yorkshire Magistrate's

Putting aside my personality, how does the learned Journal, 1744–1750. MS. Journal kept by Thos.

canon account for the absurd suggestion that the Comber, Esq., of Marton, in the Parish of Sinding

name Stuttgart “is derived from the German ton, J.P. for the North Riding of Yorkshire Sta

Stute, a mare, being the place where the Dukes of (grandfather of the Rev. T. Comber, referred to in

Würtemberg had their breeding stud”?

Wiira subsequent papers), containing hundreds of curious Let me ask the learned canon, Who is ignorant entries in reference to events of the district in

Ictin (he or I) of the plain fact that Stuttgart was go

on which he lived, long entries relating to the Jacobite

Jacobite called centuries before the Dukes of Würtemberg Rebellion, 1745, &c. 4to." It is to be hoped that I had any connexion with the place ? Who is the fortunate possessor of this gem will be influenced

ignorant (he or I) of the plain fact that it was a by Mr. Charles Jackson's remarks, and at once ii strong fort." and not a mare's nest, centuries take steps to get it published.

before the Dukes of Würtemberg held it? And, I have a memorial of Dean Comber in the shape lootlo

shape lastly, who is ignorant (he or I) that inasmuch as of a book on the fly-leaves of which he has written thie:

| this place was once a Gaelic stronghold, we must in a beautiful and small and clear hand, “ Tho. I look"

| look to the word stout, and not to the German Comber,” and “sum ex lib. Tho: Comber Ston-Stute, for a solution of the difficulty ? gravens : in Com Ebor. Apr. 16. 1664 pr 28 If the learned canon and his school would bumbly Profit.” Dr. Marshall's Genealogist's Guide' should be

read Dr. Mackay’s ‘Gaelic Etymology of the Eng

lish Language' they would save themselves from consulted for references to pedigrees of Comber.

many similar falls. They eliminate common sense W. F. MARSH JACKSON. from their system, to say nothing of historical Of Thomas Comber of Marton I know nothing, | facts. Let them forget their petty systems, their and should be glad to learn something. The laws, and begin at the rudiments which the canon second Thos. Comber mentioned by W. B. was hurls at me. great-grandson of the Dean of Durbam of that I decline to answer MR. S. O, ADDY. He is name, being son and heir of Thos. Comber, LL.D., not a great canon in my eyes. I told MR. ADDY that my statement as to Stuteville was not a guess, the jealousy of literary and scientific compeers but was supported by evidence; and if he chooses to than of judicial severity or bigotry. disbelieve me, I can only say I am sorry for it. MR. The paragraph which A. L. L. says is going the ADDY is very fond of correcting others, and he has round of the papers is, like most newspaper paraagain fallen into error. The query as to Stuttgart graphs, an ignorant medley. The Villa Medici was was mine, and not his, and it had no immediate never in any sense a prison, but was, and is, one of connexion with his

the most sumptuous palaces of Rome. In the bioBy the way, CANON TAYLOR asserts that I pre-graphy of Galileo, I believe by Biot, in the ‘Biosume to instruct Prof. Skeat, “ one of the greatest graphie Universelle,' is a letter of Galileo's, dated masters.” I never did anything of the sort ; as i633, in which he speaks of enjoying its delightful it happens, I humbly followed him, without having gardens. It was, indeed, the very opposite of a previously consulted his book, though I did, I prison, for, being the residence of a Tuscan ambasadmit, attempt to correct a much greater master sador, it was exactly the spot where, of all others, in CANON TAYLOR, and hence the “punishment” a Tuscan was freest. I have received.

PYM YEATMAN. With regard to his second detention (the same SIR JOHN VANBRUGH (7th S. iv, 28).—They

a year), the same article says, “Il est certain, par les Chester registers have been searched and the bap

lettres de l'Ambassadeur, qu'il ne fut pas jeté dans tisms of all the rest of the family-seven sons and

les cachots du S. Office, quoique le jugement le six daughters-found therein, but not that of John.

dise.” “S'il ne receva pas d'abord,” proceeds the The register of St. Stephen's, Walbrook, which

biographer, “son entière liberté, il eut pour prison le breaks off at the Fire of London until the rebuild

palais magnifique de l'archevêque de Sienne, Picing, is also blank. The biographical account pre

colomini, son ami, entouré de superbes jardins," fixed to the edition of his plays published in 1759

and where he could write to and receive whom he states that he was born in the parish of St. Stephen,

pleased, and was always attended by his own Walbrook, in 1666. He was buried in the church

: faithful and favourite servant. In December of of St. Stephen, Walbrook, the register of which

the same year he had liberty to reside in the enruns, “1726, March 21, was buried Sir John Van

virons of Florence, and soon after to inhabit any burough in ye North Isle.” There is a very good

part of his own Florence at will. Here he passed biography of Sir John Vanbragh in the 'Encyclo

the remainder of his days, “entouré d'élèves atpædia Britannica,' eighth edition, vol. xxi. p. 515.

tentifs et respectueux, visité par tout ce que O. P.

Florence renfermait de plus distingué," and died

in 1642 at the ripe age of seventy-eight. In Walpole's 'Anecdotes of Painting' is a por

R. H. Busk. trait of Sir John Vanbrugb, evidently an engrav- 16, Montagu Street, Portman Square. ing taken from a picture, but no particulars are given of the original painting. D’Israeli mentions inci- FAMILY PRAYERS (7th S. iii. 517). —Your corredentally in one of his letters that Sir John was spondent J. S. asks a question which has often exerborn in a house at Greenwich, and in the next cised my mind, and one not easy to answer, as men's Lady Vanbrugh, his widow, lived until her death tastes in religious matters are extremely variable. in 1776, æt. pinety. It is, therefore, possible that From what I know of the works of J. D. Chamhe may have been buried at Greenwich ; perhaps bers I should say that probably his ‘Order of L'Estrange's ' History of Greenwich' says whether Household Devotion,' from the ancient English this is so.

B. F. SCARLETT. offices, would be about the best. But I cannot A portrait of this architect will be found in

speak with knowledge, for the book has long been Wornum's edition of Walpole’s ‘Anecdotes of

out of print, and I have never succeeded in proPainting in England,' vol. ii. p. 638, 8vo. 1849.

curing a copy. I have used 'Prime and Compline' J. INGLE DREDGE.

and 'The Primer,' both published by Masters; the

first of these is the simplest. Another very good GALILEO (7th S. iv. 9).—The story of the torture little book is 'Liturgia Domestica, published by and ill treatment of Galileo by the Inquisition J. H. Parker. This, I fancy, is out of print. If is one which people will, I suppose, always any fault is to be found with it, it is that the go on repeating, however authoritatively it is prayers are, perhaps, too long. There is also “The stamped out; or the succinct and dispassionate Office of Compline' (Church Printing Company), narrative of the whole affair in Whewell's ‘History a useful office, but not well arranged, as the Creed of the Inductive Sciences' (second edition, 1847, is placed to be said kneeling, and the Collect for vol. i. p. 418-19, and notes Q and R) ought to have the Day is placed after the Collect for Light. There informed every one who pretends to have read is great need for a really good collection of family anything of the true incidence of the events of that prayers, drawn up on liturgical lines, in which all case. And any one can gather from it that the may take their share of prayer, praise, and thanksbothers that befell him were the work far more of giving. And, to my mind, any such book should

contain the memorials of the black-letter saints in our London, C. & J. Rivington, 1826. The prayers Prayer Book Calendar. If this were done I think are arranged under heads, “ Family Morning," there would not be so much ignorance as to the “Family Evening,” Private Prayer"; also history of our Church. Their omission from the “ Prayers for Public and General Occasions, public services of our Church has done much to Adoration, Confession," &c. This is a unique colobscure the chain of evidence which connects us lection, containing the prayers of kings, bishops, with the past.

F. A. B. poets, &c. May I mention another book? 'Family

Prayers,' by the Rev. Gordon Caltbrop, M.A. It is not easy to recommend a book of family (Suitabý, 1885).

EDWARD DAKIN. prayers unless one knows the circumstances. It | Kingstanley, Glos. should be known, however, that Convocation a few years ago authorized two books, one of private, the

It is probably no exaggeration to say that books other of family prayers. There are books by Canon of family prayer may be counted by the hundred. Carter (Masters) and Mr. Bodley (Skeffington), |

Convocation has lately put forth a manual which both much used by Church people. But for lay supplies Coleridge's desideratum. There are some folk (who do not go to daily prayer in church) very interesting remarks in an article, by the late nothing can be better in the long run than the Dean Alford, in the Contemporary Review, FebBook of Common Prayer. A few additional col-ruary, 1869, on 'Manuals of Family Prayer.' lects for special occasions could easily be supplied,

EDWARD H, MARSHALL, M.A. and (if the daily lessons were not used) a reading

Hastings. could be added from some such book as the 'Daily 'The Family Prayer Book ; or, Morning and Round. If the prayers are good, it is an advan-Evening Prayers for Every Day in the Year, with tage to know them by heart, and they do not tire. Prayers and Thanksgivings for Special Occasions,

W. C. B. by the Rev. Edward Garbett, M.A., and the Rev. The Lower House of Convocation has issued Samuel Martin, published by Messrs. Cassell, apthrough Mr. J. Whittaker, of 13, Warwick Lane.pears to answer the description of book required “The Book of Private Prayer,' and there was also by J. S.

EVERARD HOME COLEMAN. published a few years since by Messrs. Cassell &. 71, Brecknock Road. Co. Convocation Family Prayers.' J. S. will, therefore, see that Coleridge's wish has been carried

WAEN WAS “ APPOINTED TO BE READ IN out, although I do not think we are any nearer

CAURCHES" FIRST USED? (766 S. iii. 248.) - MR. having a generally acceptable domestic liturgy than

Walton BROWN will find this subject fully diswe were before these two volumes were published.

cussed in 6th S. iv. 24, 72, 130, 171. The late MR. J. S. may not be aware of the existence of the Francis Fry said at p. 131: “These words [Authofollowing : 'Unsectarian Family Prayers.' by the rized Version] are probably a name given to this Rev. H. R. Haweis ; 'Prayers (Family), First and

| version for convenience in common parlance, to Second Series,' by George Dawson. For private

indicate that it was authorized by the king to be devotions, if Thomas à Kempis has been cast aside, used,

a used in the churches, although it is not known there are 'Horæ Sacrae, Dumbleton's Private exactly in what way this authorization was exPrayers.' Wilson's Sacra Privata,' and scores of I pressed, if the version was authorized.” others. A. L. HUMPHREYS.

Joan RANDALL. 2, Kirchen Road, Ealing Dean.

"THE COUNTRY Box,' BY ROBERT LLOYD, M.A. I would recommend Prayers Ancient and

(7th S. iv. 9).-Robert Lloyd was the son of the Modern, adapted for Family Use,' published by

Rev. Dr. Lloyd, second master of Westminster Seeley, Jackson & Halliday. It contains prayers

School Robert was educated under his father, for six weeks, gathered from most varied sources,

afterwards repairing to Oxford, where in due time 80 that one escapes the sameness that must attend

be graduated. Returning to Westminster, he the continued use of one man's thoughts and lan

acted for some time as a master, but the duties guage. If a liturgical form is required, nothing

were irksome to him, and he gave up his post to can be better than the Family Prayers' issued

devote his time to writing. The first work to gain “ by authority of the Upper House of Convoca

bim fame, if not money, was 'The Actor,' addressed tion" a few years ago. It is published by Cassell,

to Bonnel Thornton, who was at that time one of Petter, Galpin & Co.

his best friends, but who afterwards became his ERNEST B. SAVAGE, F.S.A.

bitterest enemy. Mộ. Lloyd was frequently in St. Thomas, Douglas, Isle of Man.

precarious straits, and finally he was confined in

the Fleet for debt. Whilst in prison he supported J. S. might find helpful “Prayers of Eminent himself with his pen. In conjunction with his Persons. Selected, arranged, and generally adapted friend Mr. Charles Denis he undertook a translato the Purposes of Family Worship and Private tion of the Contes Moraux' of Marmontel, and Devotion, by the Rev. Henry Clissold, M.A.” he also composed a ballad opera, 'The Capricious

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