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strange epitaph on old Margaret. Her testimony was all proper, and supporters of the French ducal and borne out by another old person whom I knew, Elizabeth I comtal families of that name. two swans. wings Armstrong, who died in 1858, aged seventy-four, and was buried at Lanercost.”.

elevated, and another motto, epitomizing the entire

history of the race, “ Pro Deo, honore, et patria.” Mrs. Story's version of the epitaph, copied from

The same arms, an annulet on the chevron, and her dictation by Mr. Ormiston, is identical with

the neck of the swan in the crest, presumably a that given above, with the singie exception of the word “lie" instead of “rest in the first line.

mark of cadency, with the somewhat plaintive de

vice, possibly conceived during the dark days of Mrs. Barton, of Carlisle, whose late husband was

persecution, “ Dum spiro, spero," minus the supa grandson of John and Margaret Richardson, has a version which, besides differing as to several

porters, not generally used, or allowed to the words from that of Mrs. Story, omits altogether

untitled aristocracy or simply armigerous families the two middle lines.

of the United Kingdom, were borne by the only The same two lines are

surviving branch still possessed of landed property omitted by Mr. J. C. Jeaffreson, who, in his ‘Book about Doctors' (p. 203), assigns the authorship of

in southern Ireland, that is to say, by the late this epitaph to Dr. Messenger Monsey, physician

John Walsh, of Fanningstown, a magistrate of

Kilkenny, well known and beloved by us all. This to Chelsea Hospital, who died in 1788, aged ninety

venerable gentleman, of undoubted honour and five. Mr. Jeaffreson gives the last four lines thus:

veracity, without that overdose of family pride What the next world may be I ne'er troubled my pate; And, be what it may, I beseech thee, O Fate,

almost excusable in Irishmen of ancient lineage, When bodies of millions rise up in a riot,

firmly believed in his race, was not ignorant of its To let the old carcase of Monsoy lie quiet !

filiation, and as a matter of course claimed kingThe first four lines as given by Mr. Jeaffreson manship with his foreign cousins, who, though agree exactly with the version which I have quoted exiled from the home of their fathers, yet found from the local record.

W. honour, distinction, wealth, and fame in other (To be continued.)

more favoured regions. .

Had they elected to remain in Ireland, they

would, under the grinding tyranny of the penal • THE WALSH FAMILY.

laws, then in full vigour, have met with constant (See 7th S. iii. 168.)

obloquy and insult from the parvenu and triumphIt is generally accredited in the South of Ire- ant Cromwellian squires, their neighbours, who land that the illustrious family of Walsh, of the had recently possessed themselves of so large a Walsh Mountains-in its different ramifications portion of the confiscated land of Erin. of Bally-Hale; of Fanningstown, in the county of See the late Lord Macaulay, when, in his own Kilkenny; of Carrigmaine, in Wicklow ; of Old- inimitable style, he expatiates 80 vividly on the court, in Meath ; of Cranagh, Roscommon (these position attained by a Count Wall, minister of the the sons of Geffrey), there transplanted by Crom- Catholic king, dictating his conditions in the well, subsequently of France and Brittany, Comtes palace of the Escurial to the ambassador of Waland Ducs de Serent, by creation 1753, and by brevet; pole, minister of George II., the English king; of La Mothe-Houdancourt, grandees of Spain ; of and how mournful indeed would have been his Teneriffe, in the Canary Islands, now Cologan, existence had so gifted & statesman continued in “ titulados de Castilla," under the denomination Ireland, immured in the sullen seclusion even of “ Marqueses de Arénal”; Counts von Wallis- of his beautiful domain of Coolnamuck, on the Carrighmaine, in Austria-derive from one common banks of our own silvery, wide-expanded Suir ! stock, three brothers, Welsh knights, companions See also my late father, Sir Thomas Wyse, in of Strongbow, two of whom, Philip and David, bis 'Catholic Association, vol. i. c. ii. pp. 51, 52. rendered themselves for ever famous through their The exiled noblesse of Ireland, banished at the rare intrepidity at the siege of Limerick, then de- close of the seventeenth century for their inviolable fended against Raymond le Gros by Donald fidelity to the Stuarts, whom they considered as O'Brien, Prince of Thomond (1172). The passage their lawful monarchs, as likewise for their unof the Shannon is figured, I should imagine, not- | purchasable attachment to the national faith, withstanding an opinion alleged to the contrary in have enriched the armorial of almost every 'N. & Q.,'3rd S. xi. 495, by the armorial bearings European country, whilst their martial prowess and crest since borne by many branches of the in the field and skill in the council-chamber have Walsh family, called by Madame de Créquy, in contributed to "make the history" of many coun. her more or less authentic Memoirs,' edited by tries throughout the globe. M. de Courchamps, “très seigneuriale," whicb, How many glorious names on the roll of fame, together with the characteristic motto, “Transfixus but the nomenclature would be too tedious to resed non mortuus," are thus marshalled : On a capitulate here, O'Neills, MacMahons, O'Donnells, silver shield, a chevron gules between three pheons Lacys, D'Altons, O'Rorkes, O'Reillys, Dillons, sable; the crest, a swan pierced through the neck, Walshes, and countless others of pure Milesian, Anglo-Norman, or Strongbownian blood, who have and the honour, learning, and incorruptible inteleft indelible traces in the annals of their respec- grity he ever displayed in his responsible functions tive (adopted) countries.

have become not only a matter of history, but also The relationship of the Fanningstown Walshes the source of infinite satisfaction and security to has been duly set forth in several editions of the those families, either French by birth or naturaliza

Landed Gentry,' art. “Walsh of Fanningstown," tion, who had their proofs of gentility submitted to which I beg permission to refer L. W.

to his conscientious supervision, and it was under The French families, Comtes Walsh, Comtes de his unexceptionable directiou that Messieurs Walsh Serent (an estate situate in Anjou), are represented made out the necessary proofs required of them. to this day in France, where they remain not up. The Walsh pedigree is to be found most volumindful of their primitive Irish or Celtic origin, mipously traced in the following work, thus encalled by the datives “Brettanaigh," pronounced titled, "Histoire Généalogique et Héraldique des " Brannagh," or the Welshman, being themselves Pairs de France, des Grands Dignitaires de la of unknown Cymric source*-"unde, clarum ac Couronne, des Principles Familles Nobles du Tenerabile nomen."

Royaume, et des Maisons Princières de l'Europe,' I sball merely limit myself to mention one in- par M. Le Chevalier Jean Baptiste Pierre de dividual of this Franco-Irish family, Le Vicomte Courcelles, ancien magistrat, Paris, 1822. In this Joseph Walsh, himself an alumnus of the Jesuits' work, wbich bas met with a deserved success, College, Stonghurst, in after life the enthusiastic every generation from Sir Phillip Walsh, the anthor of the 'Lettres Vendéennes,' 'Tableau des Strongbowoian knight, is duly accounted for. Fétes Chrétiennes,' the elegant and forcible Legi. Also, more briefly told by M. Borel d'Hautetimist writer we all know.

rive, in his Annuaire de la Noblesse (Paris), now This gentilhomme âchevé, in every sense of the in the forty-fourth year of its existence, 1864, word-founder, moreover, of the pungent Royalist 1865, sub voce Wyse," 1869. He even mentions review La Mode—was fifth in descent from the first a newly discovered Walsh, a Crusader, whose emigrant of the name in France, James Walsh arms, the same as those of the family we are now (son of John), of Ballynacully, where his eldest treating of, figure, somewhat hastily, perhaps, in BOD, Phillippe, by Margaret Walsh of Carrig- the "Salle des Croisades" at Versailles. maine, was married at St. Malo (Brittany) in 1695 Yet if there is not sufficient evidence to connect to Anne Whyte, daughter of James Whyte and of the Irish Walshes with this Crusader of the same Thomassine Cranesborough, of Waterford City, a cognomen, there is nothing either to disprove that rich heiress, but belonging to the family of Whyte he may not really bave been some adventurous of Kingsmeadow or Monaree, near that city, now and pious scion of the race. I subjoin the docu. of Loughbrickland, county Down, and originally ment of the year 1191 in the original Latin, base from Waterford and Limerick, not without illus- of this assertion or belief. The reader will bence tntion or eminence in Anglo-Irish history. have an opportunity to form a correct opinion

The eldest son, issue of this marriage, Antoine thereupon :Vincent, born at St. Malo, 1703, was created by “RICARDUS,–Dei gratia, Rex Angliæ,Dux Normanni the Pretender Lord Walsh, 1745, title unrecog- et Aquitania, Comes Andegavensis, universis præsentes nized in this country. His " noblesse d'extrac- litteris inspectures, SALUTEM. Sciatis, quod cum quostion » confirmed 1754; and after the “lettres

dam fideles nostros, pro negotiatorum nostrorum oppor.

tunitate, ad transmarinas partes remittendos duxerimus patentes " creatives of the Comte de Sérent it was

nihil autem de proprio, in hoc casu secundum perigrina. expressly declared, following a previous decree of tionis solum, alienare possimus, dilecto nostro Jacobo de the Council of State, August 15, same year, Jholes [sic] curam potestatemque commissimus, dictis " qu'il avait justifié dans les formes les plus fidelibus nostris, quorumdam quantitatem mutationem authentiques, qu'il était issu, au dix-huitième P

procurandi videlicet, quingentarum marcarum ad munus,

Gaufrido de Haid, sexcentarum marcarum, ad munus, degre de Phillippe Walsb, surnommé le Breton,' I Willelmo de Gorram, septingentarum marcarum, ad établi en Irlande." His nephew and elder brother munus, Phillippo Walensi, et mille marcarum, ad to Vicomte Walsh above mentioned, Comte Théo munus, Mercadaro, promittens autem interpositione bald Walsh, killed at St. Domingo, 1792, had the sacramenti, et fides, nos quoslibet convenciones, super honour, 1787, as others of his pame, to "monter

hoc eam dicto Jacobo, vel præfatis fidelibus, nostros

mitar ratar, confirmatasque integrè babituras, et fidedans les carosses du Roi,"_envied distinction, re.

liter servaturos. Teste mo ipso apud Accon,-tertia served only to members of the “haute noblesse,” die Augusti (1191).” and to obtain which a “poblesse d'extraction,"

Nor is this conjecture altogether improbable. without any known "annoblissment," was im- | The Tuites of Manpylea, and subsequently peratively demanded. At that time Messire Ber.

Baronets (1622) of Sonda, Westmeath, bear for nard Chérin, Chevalier, was one of the kings or

motto or war-cry “Allelulia," bestowed upon them, judges of arms delegated in this matter in France, it is said, by the same Richard Cour de Lion, im.

• Yet I have seen a memoir tracing them up to the mediately after the siege of St. Jean d'Acre, tine of Alfred the Great-a rather problematic origin. which, A.D. 1192, fell into Cbristian hands.

In those days the Anglo-Norman, Welsh, or King of England ; yet he did but hold immediate Strongbownian gentry of the Pale were generally sway over a seventh part of England alone, while too much engrossed with their constant struggles our Queen's authority is acknowledged over % against the Celtic clans, whom they were pleased seventh part of the whole world. to style the “ Irish enemy," to think of carrying Henry IIL.'s reign was nominally of the same their arms into the extreme East, even for an object length as Ethelbert's; but as he came to the throne of such paramount importance as the recovery of when only nine years old - the kingdom then being the Holy Land from the iron grasp of the Saracen. in the hands of a foreign prince-be was for several Few, very few, Anglo-Irish or purely Celtic families years a minor. Nor was he ever, I believe, crowded could have applied to any one of their members in at Westminster, but first at Gloucester, and when former days the proud boast of many a French, only thirteen, again at Canterbury; but at the time German, English, or Italian knight :

of his jubilee, the year 1266, he was at war with Dal sepolcro del Signore

his own people, and a stately ceremonial, even Io ritorno vincitor.

could it have been held, would have been a solemn In this genealogy amongst other names L. W. | mockery. will find that of an illustrious lady, Madame Valen- Edward III.'s jubilee was recognized by a tine de Walsh-Serent, daughter of Antoine Joseph general pardon— from which, strange to say, for Phillippe, Comte de Walsh-Serent, and through some personal spite of John of Gaunt, William of the noted French and Irish houses Rigaud de Vau- | Wykebam, Bishop of Winchester, was excluded. dreuil, (mother) Harper, and Whyte, fourth in But the glory of the king's reign bad departed, his descent from the first emigrant of the name at illustrious son the Black Prince had died the year Nantes, afterwards at St. Malo, but since 1839 before, and the king was sunk in sensuality and widow of Prince Charles Marie-Bretagne, Duc de vice. He only outlived it six months. la Trémouille, Vicomte and Duc de Thouars, War abroad and domestic trouble at home Prince de Tarente and Talmont, &c., head of one marked the Jubilee year of the good old king of the grandest houses of feudal France, often allied George III. The war with France was at its with royalty, surmounting the historical escutcheon, height, and the disastrous expedition to Walcheren Or, a chevron gules, between three eagles dis- took place in the year 1809, for George III., unlike played sable, quartering Thouars, France, Brittany, our Queen, elected to keep his festival at the openAmboise, &c., with the royal Sicilian crown, and ing instead of the close of the fiftieth year. That immediately after the princes of Lorraine and year was scarcely ended when insanity, which had Savoye, holding an acknowledged precedence at the shown itself more than once, became confirmed, and Court of Versailles before all others, even those darkness, both mental and physical, settled down princes of Roban who, considering themselves as upon the good old man. such“ de droit, de sang, et de possession d'état,"| "But such a Jubilee as we have been privileged derived from that British Regulus, Conan Meriadek, to take part in has never before been witnessed. a descendant of Caractacus or Caradawg, who 380 In a Roman triumph conquered kings and queens settled in Armorica, the betrothed of the virgin followed the chariot of a victorious emperor or martyr St. Ursula, daughter of Dionocus, King of general; but here five independent sovereigns Cornwall, but in reality husband of Darerca, sister from Europe and the distant isles of the great of St. Patrick (our national apostle), wbo, being the Pacific Ocean, with the heirs or representatives of son of Calphurnius, a Roman of high degree, was the greatest monarchies upon earth, were present naturally supposed to be of noble and patrician to do honour to the virtues, public and private, of blood.

NAPOLÉON BONAPARTE-WYSE. our Queen and Empress, while dependent princes (To be continued.)

swelled the triumphant procession. Her magnifi

cent body-guard of princes of her blood or allied THE JUBILEE, JUNE 21, 1887.-—"Jubilee, liter by marriage was in itself a unique feature. And ally a shout of joy ; the year of release among the amidst all this pomp sat the Queen, simple and Jews every fiftieth year; any season of great publicjoy quiet, like-as indeed she is—the mother of her and festivity." So says Chambers's Etymological people, receiving their enthusiastic homage grateDictionary'; and the reminder is almost necessary, fully and joyfully; and one could not but rememso much is the word jubilee associated with a cele ber, to add to the peaceful triumph, that a universal bration of fifty years. It is customary to say that only | peace reigns throughout her wide dominions. Surely three jubilees have been held before in England. the words of King Lemuel are true of her if ever As a matter of fact this is, I believe, the only one they were of any woman : of stately ceremony that was ever actually held, “Strength and honour are her clothing, and she shall though there might have been four.

rejoice in time to come. The first was that of Ethelbert of Kent, the first

* She openeth her mouth with wisdom, and in her

tongue is the law of kindness. Christian king in England. He reigned for fifty- "Her children rise up and call her blessed, her hug. six years, and, being Bretwalda, was in some sort band also, and he praiseth her,

" Many daughters have done virtuously, but thou ex. In the list of “Popish Families in Scotland ”in cellest them all.

the manuscript, the last two lines read thus, “A “Favour is deceitful and beauty is vain, but a woman that feareth the Lord, she shall be praised.

branch of the Macdonnels in the high Lands and * Give her of the fruit of ber hands, and let her own

the Clann of the Mackeans in the west Islands." works praise her in the gates."

In the published volume Mackeans is erroneously CHARLOTTE G. BOGER. printed Mackleans. The Mackeans (or Mac lans) St. Saviour's.

were a branch of the Macdonalds, and it was one

of this family who was so treacherously and barMEMOIRS OF THE SECRET SERVICES OF JOHN barously murdered, with a number of his followers, MACKY, Esq.,' &c.- The authorship of this book, in February, 1692, in what is known as the magpublished in 1733, is commonly ascribed to Daniel sacre of Glencoe.

John Mackay. Defoe, for no other reason, apparently, than that nothing is known about its nominal author. I was

Paotius, MONTAGU, AND GIBBON.-In a note told by my father more than forty years ago that

| in the fifty-fifth chapter of the ' Decline and Fall,' the author was one of the Mackays* of Borley or

where the first conversion of the Russians to ChrisStrathy, I am not certain which. In Lowndes the tianity after the victories

tianity after the victories of Zimisces is mentioned, authorship is marked doubtful. The manuscript

Gibbon remarks that it did not “ become the enof the “ Characters” in the volume is in the British

lightened patriarch [Photius of Constantinople] to Museum (Harl. 4635), and bears the following

accuse the Sclavonian idolaters της Ελληνικής title : 'Some short Political Characters of the

kai đéov dółys. They were neither Greeks nor Chief of the Lords and Commons of England. Of

atheists." Surely Photius, a Greek of the Greeks, the then present Ministry and the most noted

and one of the principal agents of the schism beofficers both by Sea and Land. Of the Foreign

tween the Greek and Latin churches, could not Ministers, and of the Nobility and Gentry of Scot

| thus have linked “ Greek and atheistic” together. land before the Union. There is a supplement,

Montacutius (i. e., Bishop Montagu) translates which is not in the printed volume, entitled

the clause in question,“ pro paganica impietate 'Some additional Characters of the Chief of the

the Chief of the illa," and we need hardly doubt that the word last Ministry,' and dated “16th Aug, 1715.” The

'EXAnvekîs is a corrupt reading for Overns. additional “characters” are Lord Bolingbroke,

In the previous part of the note, Gibbon, who Lord Strafford, the Bishop of London, Lord Lex- cannot

cannot resist a sneer at a bishop, says, “ It was ington, Lord Bingley, Lord Harcourt, Sir William

unworthy of the learning of the editor to mistake Windbam, Sir Thomas Hanmer, and Mr. Bromley.

the Russian nation, To Pós, for a war-cry of the On the upper part of the title-page of this manu

Bulgariang." But it does not appear to me that script there is written, “I bought this in Mr.

Montagu did make any such mistake. He says, Rawlinson's sale, Oxford,” and lower down, on the

indeed, that the word was used by the Bulgarians margin, and in the same handwriting, "The Author

as a means of striking terror (probably as the name of these Cbaracters is that special Rascal and

of tbe most formidable enemies with whom they Scoundrel one Makay."

were at that time acquainted), but adds that Rhos The signature is that of Edward Harley, second

was "Gens Scythica, ad Austrum habitans, effera et Earl of Oxford, and it is improbable that he would

agrestis," and suggests that the name is applied to be mistaken as to the name of the author. His |

them from the river Rha (the modern Volga). written statement therefore confirms what I had

This conjecture is put forward doubtfully (“fortė"), been told, and goes a good way to prove that Jobn

and must, of course, be rejected; but it is quite Macky was not a pseudonym, but the real name of

evident that the writer understood tò Pôs (which the autbor. The fact that Mr. Macky had dis be rightly takes as two words, though in his copies covered a plot (see' Secret Services,' pp. xvi-xviii) |

of Photius it was given as one) to signify the name in which the first Earl of Oxford and Lord Boling

of a nation.

W. T. Lynn. broke were said to be implicated sufficiently ex

Blackheath. plains the expression “ Rascal and Scoundrel." I "SIR GYLES GOOSE-CAPPE.'-In his ‘Dictionary sbould say that the manuscript does not contain of Plays' Halliwell-Phillipps, after noting the the ‘Memoirs of the Secret Services.'

editions of 1606 and 1636, says, “ There is also an The printed volume in the British Museum con early undated edition.” Some years ago, having tains a number of marginal notes, which are said purchased both the 1606 and this undated edition, to have been written by Dean Swift, and are un I ascertained by collation that this undated bad mistakably plain and rather curious.

been printed from that of 1606, but took no

further interest in the matter. Lately my friend * Several Mackays from the Reay country went to Holland at the end of the seventeenth century, entered

P. A. Daniel, having picked up a copy without into the service of the States, and remained in the

title-page, compared it with my undated one and country. Descendants of these settlers, bearing the

with the two copies in the British Museum, and same name, are still to be found in the Netherlands. found that the undated was in all its errors, its peculiarities of type, lines, &c., identical with that to Vandyck’s “reward for service," which has been of 1636. He also observed that one of the Museum copied in other works, contains a few errors which copies, either 643 c. 17 or 161 a. 36, crown, I for a personal inspection of the book referred to enables get which, had had 1636 added to it, and appa me to correct. The order-book is one for 1620rently by types applied by the hand some little time 1621. The entry is :after it had been printed off. I verified all this for “Jovis xxij February, 1620.-Anthony Vandike in myself, with this exception, that in my undated copy reward for service. By Order dated xvij Febry, 1620, and in that which had been updated “ Hippolytato Anthony Vandike the some of one hundred poundes

(C") by way of reward for speciall s'vice by him p'formed and “Penelope" were separated by a larger space

for his Matie without accompt, imprest, or other charge than any other of the names of the dramatis per- to be sett uppon him for the same or for anie part thereof sonce, and in the 1636 copy they were more closed, 7 l’res genalo dat vi Novembris, 1608.-H. Mandeville though the peculiar bracket binding them together ffulke Grevill." for the purpose of giving one line of explanation It will be seen that the cause of Mr. Carpenter's was clearly the same in both sets 'of copies. Hence, error in the date arises from the third numeral and from the after-printed 1636, it is evident that being joined by a thin up-stroke with the fourth. the undated copies were first printed off, the inser That this is so the fact that the 22nd, and not the tion of the date having been forgotten, and that | 26th, was “Jovis” in the year 1620-21 proves. the 1636 dated copies were a second issue from The second error is owing to the omission of the the same setting-up thus far emended.

last stroke of the Roman numeral for 17. The other

BR. NICHOLSON. differences are slight, but exist. V. A. N. 3 “WHISKAM DANDY."-On the side of a steep

BANBURY ALE.—In the discussion on "A Banhill overlooking the town of Halifax there is al

1 bury Story" (76h S. iii. 128, 158, 252, 403), menplace having this singular and whimsical appella

tion is made of Puritanism, cheese, cakes, for which tion, which at first sight appears to defy all ety

Banbury was famous. Was Banbury also famous mological research, but on analysis yields the

for ale ? When I was quite a boy, we sang a startling result of being pure Welsh. In that

round of four parts about “ Banbury ale” thus :language wisc is a stream, cwm is a valley, dan

Banbury ale ! (or tan) is fire, and dhu (pronounced dee) is black.

Where, boys, where? It is a well-known feature in the Welsh language

Down in yonder vale, that the names of places are descriptive of the

O that I were there! locality, and also that in Welsh grammar the Sometimes we substituted “Burton ale,” which adjective generally follows the substantive. Now was not so good in effect. Thos. RATCLIFFE. let us see the meaning of this name Wisc-cwm | Worksop. dan-dhu. It is literally “the stream in the valley of black fire.” There was in my recollection a Cider (HERETICAL) VERSUS WINE (ORTHODOX). stream at the spot in question, which looks down -I have just now come across the following the Hebble Brook valley, and coal is worked droll passage in 'Ebrietatis Encomium' (London, within a few hundred yards of the spot. It will 1723) :be admitted that black fire is a very expressive “Cardinal du Perron tells us 'That the Manichæans description of coal. Altogether it is a genuine said that the Catholicks were People much given to Welsh description, suitable to the locality. But how Wine, but that They (the Manichæans] never drank any."

I came it to have such a name? That is a puzzle.

“ Against this Charge St. Augustin no otherwise de

fends them than by Ricrimination. He answers . That it About fifty years ago there was an ancient house

was true, but that They (the Manichæans) drank the there, apparently of the sixteenth century, and the Juice of Apples, which was more delicious than all the stream ran near it. But the house bas been pulled Wines and Liquors in the World,' And 80 does Terdown, and the stream blocked by rubbish and earth tullian ; 'which Liquor pressed from Apples,' he says, from a new road. I am aware that the authorities

was most strong and vinous.' His Words are, Succum

ex pomis vinosissimum. in lately putting up the names of streets and places «Here we may observe also, That the Use of Cyder have spelt the above “Wiscombe." But I have was very primitive and antient; but, as strong and taken my spelling from the diary (nearly a century delicious as it was, the Catholicks stuck close to the old) of a learned lady who was familiar with the

| Juice of the Grape, as wbat was intirely orthodox and spot and had property close by. I rather think

no wise conversant with the Hereticks of those Days." combe is Saxon, but I cannot suggest that there is

John W. BONE, F.S.A. anything Saxon in the rest of the word. On the

AN ANCIENT MARRIAGE CERTIFICATE.other hand, one does not expect to meet Celtic ! « This l're made at Cristchurche in the shire of South: names in the West Riding of Yorkshire.

the laste day of Decemb'r the yere of oure lorde king M. H. R. herry vjt xxxij yere berith wittenesse that John Simon

ffuller otherwise called John Grico in the towne of WyVAN DYcK.-Mr. Carpenter's extract from combe in the shire of Buckinghm sumtime the s'vaunt of the order. book of the Exchequer with reference | John Righe of the said towne of Cristchurch maried

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