Lord Balmerino, and Charles Ratcliffe, heroes of '45. Tune, For a'that.

In the collection will be found • Rule Britannia.' It is

somewhat curious that this popular air so often played Tho' Georgie reigns in Jamie's stead,

by loyal bands, and bawled by patriotic throats, in deI'm grieved, yet scorn to shew that,

fence of “the King and Constitution," was once a I'll ne'er look down nor hang my head On rebel Whig for a'that ;

favourite with those who did their best to upset both. For still I trust that Providence,

Will us relieve from a'that,
Our royal Prince is weal in health,

OLD ENGLISH GAMES.- The game of Shove-groat or
And will be here for a'that.

Shove-halfpenny, (C, N. p. 28), is played by two players, For a'that and a'that,

each provided with five coins (commonly halfpence at And thrice as muckle as a' that,

present), on a smooth heavy table, upon which is He's far beyond the seas, the night,

marked a figure of the accompanying form. The width Yet he'll be here for a'that.

of the lines apart He's far beyond Dumblain, the night

should be about a Whom I love weal for a' that,

quarter of an inch He wears a pistol by his side,

greater than the That makes me blyth for a' that,

pieces of money used.
The Highland coat, the Philabeg,

AA is a balk or line,
The Tartan hose and a'that,

over which a shot And tho' he's o'er the seas, the night,

must pass to be valid
He'll soon be here for a' that.
And a' that, &c.

-otherwise it is a

failure. The marks He wears a broadsword by his side,

on the side are made And weell he kens to draw that,

with chalk. The The target and the Highland plaid,

players begin by one . The shoulder belt and a' that; A bonnet bound with ribbons blue,

of them placing a The white cockade and a that,

halfpenny at the

AAnd tho' beyond the seas, the night,

edge of the table, Yet he'll be here for a' that.

projecting about one BAnd a' that, &c.

third over its edge-then carrying his hand perpenThe Whigs think a that Weal is won,

dicularly, thumb uppermost, he strikes it like a bilBut faith they ma'na fa' that,

liard ball on to the lines. If it be between any two of They think our loyal hearts dung down,

them it counts, and one of the marks at that space on But we'll be blyth for a' that."

the player's side, is rubbed out. A lined shot may beFor a' that, &c.

come good if struck into an opening by either party. But, О what will the Whigs say syne,

If a line is crossed by the coin in the slightest degree it When they're mista'en in a' that;

is of no value. When either of them has erased all the When Georgie mun fling by the crown,

marks from any of the openings, should he lodge a shot His hat and wig and a' that,

there his opponent takes the benefit by erasing one of The flames will get baith hat and wig,

his own marks from that opening, should he have such As often they've done a' that,

still remaining. The players thus proceed alternately, Our Highland lad will get the crown,

five shots at a time. The game affords scope for conAnd we'll be blyth for a' that.

siderable skill, as will be found by any one who will try And a' that, &c.

it. The table must be steady and heavy, such as the O then your bra' militia lads,

old dormant tables of a hall, on which indeed it was Will be rewarded duly,

invariably played, and of which specimens are not unWhen they fling by their black cockades,

common with the diagram inlaid in marquetrie.
A hellish colour truly.

It was doubtless from its encouraging loitering in the
As night is banished by the day,
The white shall drive awa that,

hall over the great oaken tables, that the game was so The sun shall then his beams display,

heavily proscribed by the benchers, as mentioned by And we'll be blyth for a' that. “Rusticus.”

E. K. And a' that, &c. From “ A Collection of Loyal Songs, Poems, &c." 8vo. 1750. This work, in favour of the Pretender, is of King EDWARD THE CONFESSOR HAD A SISTER. very rare occurrence. It was privately printed at Rag-“GODA COMITISSA,” whose name frequently occurs in land Castle. The frontispiece contains portraits of the Domesday Book. Where can I find any notices relative Earl of Kilmarnock, Earl of Cromartie, Lord Lovat, to her ?




PAINTINGS BY POPE.-In a letter to Gay, dated WYCHERLEY THE DRAMATIST. Few persons who 23 August, 1713, the poet says:

are conversant with his plays, have read his “ Post“ I have been near a week in London, where I am like humous Remains." His Maxims and Reflections now to remain till I become, by Mr. Jervas's help, elegans for- lie forgotten upon book-stalls, although they contain marum spectator. I begin to discover beauties that were

passages not unworthy of what Dryden calls, till now imperceptible to me. Every corner of an eye, or turn of a nose or ear, the smallest degree of light or shade "The satire, wit, and strength of manly Wycherley." on a cheek or in a dimple, have charms to distract me. I Our hopes, though they never happen, yet are some kind no longer look upon Lord Plausible as ridiculous for admir- of happiness, as trees, whilst they are still growing, please ing a lady's fine tip of an ear and pretty elbow (as the in the prospect, though they bear no fruit. Plain Dealer bas it), but I am in some danger even from the We increase our losses ourselves, and club with Fortune ugly and disagreeable, since they may have their retired to undo us, when we lose our patience too ; as infants, that beauties in one part or another about them. You may being robbed of some of their baubles, throw away the rest guess in how uneasy a state I am, when every day the per- in childish anger. . formances of others appear more beautiful and excellent, Poor men's small gifts to the rich and great, are rather and my own more despicable. I have thrown away three bribes than presents; as a little water is thrown into a dry Dr. Swifts, each of which was once my vanity, two Lady

pump to fetch up more; or as mercenary sacrificers woo Bridgewaters, a Duchess of Montague, half a dozen Earls, God with light smoke. to send down weighty blessings. and one Knight of the Garter. I have crucified Christ over | Flattery to a wise man's face is a greater abuse than again in effigy, and made a Madonna as old as her mother

calumny behind his back. St. Apne. Nay, what is yet more miraculous, I have Covetous men rob themselves by their selfishness. rivalled St. Luke himself in painting, and as it is said an

| The best wits make the worst men of business, as beasts angel came and finished his piece, so you would swear a

of pleasure are least fit for burthens. devil put the last hand to mine, it is so begrimed and

Man's life is a scene of contradictions; we appear as smutted. However, I comfort myself with a Christian

fond of life as if we never could have enough of it, yet are reflection that I have not broken the commandment, for my pictures are not the likeness of anything in heaven

as profuse of our time as if we had too much of it on our

hands. above, or in the earth below, or in the waters under the earth. Neither will any body adore or worship them,

Travellers are ever tinctured with the humours of the except the Indians should have a sight of them, who they tell

places through which they pass, as running waters imbibe

the qualities of the soil through wbich they flow. us worship certain pagods or idols purely for their ugliness.” Are any of the paintings alluded to in existence, and .

There are snarlers in all Parliaments, who, like dogs shut

out of a House, bark aloud against the Court, with design in whose possession are they to be found ?

only to be let into it. Doncaster.

G. M,

Detractors are like leeches, and live upon the ill qualities GLASSMAKERS.-In Bourne's History of Newcastle- of men, as the others do upo

of men, as the others do upon their ill blood. on-Tyne, published 1736, he states in an account of

Flatterers and cringers are like wrestlers, who put their the Glass Houses in that town: “On the other side of

bodies in a low posture, the better to overcome the man the bridge the Glass-houses, which in Grey's time served

they deal with. most part of the kingdom with window glass. Some time

A man must renounce his reason to prove his faith, as in the reign of Queen Elizabeth, came over to Eng.

the best way to see the light at break of day is to put out land from Lorraine, the Henzels, Tyzacks and Tytory's.

the candle. The reason of their coming hither was the persecution of

Hypocrisy is a sort of sacrilege that makes the appear. the Protestants in their own country, of whose persuasion

ance of virtue serviceable to our crimes.

We have a fearful distrust of God's Providence in our they were. • They were by occupation glass-makers ; at their first

temporal affairs, but a rash confidence in his mercy as to coming to this town, they wrought in their trade at the

what concerns our eternity. Close Gate, after that they removed into Staffordshire,

Lawyers and Doctors practise alike on mankind, the first from whence they removed and settled upon the river side,

prolonging our suits and the latter our diseases, till our

estates and constitutions are ruined by what should repair at the place called from their abiding in it, the Glass Houses, deservedly therefore have some of these families

them. been named Peregrine, from the Latin word which signifies

The eagerness of our desire is often the disappointment

of our hopes. a pilgrim or a stranger.

" Having at last settled here they became very numerous and generally married with each other's families, to preserve

| most painful diseases of the mind, pretending it best but to the three names of Henzel, Tyzack and Tytory, but the

| quiet the distempers they know not how to remove. latter of these within these few years became extinct.

The silence of a wise man is more wrong to mankind There are of the Tyzacks several remaining, but the Hen

than the slanderer's speech.

The only good of flattery is that by hearing wbat we are zells are most numerous." Could some of your readers or correspondents in

not we are instructed what we ought to be.

It is a very common feeling in us never to be satisfied Staffordshire supply any information about these fami-1, lies of early Glass-makers, either from tombstones, tra- I conduct.

ese fami- with our fortune, and never dissatisfied with our sense and dition or other sources ?

Thomas GRAY." 59, Grey Street, Newcastle.

SILVER POLISI RING.-S.J. T. is informed that the Dirty Dick's SAOP.—The front consisted of two following is the correct reading of the legend on his bow windows, with a door between, the windows when ring in Polish, and the translation in English.

I last saw them were in a most dilapidated condition, Wolnosc. Calosc. Niepodleglosc. Dnia 29, Listopada the panes that were whole, and they were but few, were 1820, Roku. Freedom. Unity.--Independence.- (the quite opaque with dirt, and against the broken panes watch-word of the Revolutionists,) 29th day of No- were placed pieces of wood, old rusty battered iron tea vember, 1830th year (the day of the breaking out of trays and waiters, with broken tea caddies and firethe Revolution in Warsaw).

B. W. screens, to keep out the wind and rain. This was in

1802, in which year I left England for a long period, BRIBERY AT ELECTIONS.—The case of Thomas Long and on my return Time had carried off Dirty Dick, and is mentioned by Blackstone in his Commentaries. It modern improvement had swept away his dirty shop. appears that he was not unseated. Vide“ Hallam's Edgbaston, Birmingham.

J. S. B. Constitutional History," vol. i. p. 267. BATTLE OF CHEVY CHASE. -One Rychard Sheale,

TO CORRESPONDENTS. was the author. Vide Introduction to this ballad in “ Percy's Reliques.”

J. H. Scott. J. S, A, the Punning Epitaph on Thomas Greenhill in Congleton.

Beddington Church is printed in Brayley's Surrey, iv. 65.

S. J. Tucker is referred to Moule, Bib. Herald. 38. Sir John Hull. (« Current Notes," p. 29).- This divine Egerton Brydges, who has noticed 'the Booke of Honor' had his education at Gonvill and Caius College, in the in the Censura Literaria, has attributed it to Jhones the University of Cambridge; and was admitted M.A. printer; from his signing his name to the dedication, but there. He was afterwards incorporated at Oxford,

according to Anstis' Register of the Garter, i. 399, the real July 9, 1594, and received the degree of B.D. in that

author was W. Segar, who afterwards reprinted it with

considerable additions, under the title of Honor Military university. Subsequently, he became minister and

and Civil,' fol. 1602. Copies of both editions are in the preacher of God's Word at Cork, in Ireland. See

Grenville Library in the Brit. Mus. * Fasti Oxonienses," p. 268.

D. B. H.

Magog, thanked. A sketch of Dirty Dick's House will Hawkshead.

appear in our next. OLD WATCHES.-Mr. Mence will find two papers on

J. S. A. Running' Wool was once as common a feat of

smuggling as running' kegs of French brandy. the history and progress of watchmaking, by Octavius

Assignats, (C. N. ii. 82), for 1802 read 1795. Morgan, in the Archæologia, vol. xxxiij. The Clock

H. M. The letter is a forgery. It contains as many makers' Company was established in 1632. In the list | anachronisms as the famous Dutch painting, which repreof freemen of that year, occurs the name of John Bull. sents Abraham about to sacrifice his son Isaac with a pistol, Coventry.

J. B. | T. K. Browne. Grammatical Inflections in Language

will appear in our next. Rococo.-E. B., page 27, will find an answer to his ingniry about Rococo by "us" in NOTES AND QUERIES, i. 357.

M. M.

Literary and Drientific Obituarq. PAROCHIAL INTERMENTS. I have a recollection of having in some place read the following story. Many

ARNOLD, Rev. Thomas K. March 9. Aged 53. Eduyears ago a corpse was left by the tide on a piece of, cational Works. then, poor unprofitable land between Battersea and the Burges, Rev. George. January 24. Aged 89. Religious next parish. The other parish refusing to bury the body,

Works. it was eventually interred at the expense of the parish

COTTLE, Joseph, the friend and biographer of Coleridge.

Aged 84. June 7. of Battersea. This poor land having in course of time

me Ducie, Henry George Francis, Earl. June 2. Agriculture. become valuable, it was claimed by each of the above

e-| Elton, Sir Charles Abraham. Aged 75. Translations of mentioned parishes, and after long discussion by the

Hesiod and Classic Poetry. Judges of the day, awarded to Battersea as a recompense Galanos, M. A distinguished linguist and Professor of of its ancient charity.

Sanscrit in the University of Benares. Aged 69. Can any of your correspondents inform me where I KIRBY, John, LL.D. May 26. can find this account?

LLOYD, William Freeman. April 22. Religious Tract I ask the question, as there is an opinion almost uni- Society Publications. versally prevalent in this part of the country, that if a OLIVER, Thomas, late of the firm of Oliver and Boyd, corpse is found on a piece of disputed land, and buried publishers, Edinburgh. Aged 77. April 26. by one of the parishes, that parish may immediately ROGERSON, William, of the Greenwich Observatory. Autake, inclose and keep the land on which the body was thor of the popular almanack, Temporis Calendarium. found The above story may perhaps have originally I.

April 26. been the foundation of this otherwise unaccountableidea.

TRUEMAN, John, of Edmonston, the • Nottinghamshire Gisborough.

H. G. F. Entomologist. May 4.

G. Willis begs to inform his Customers that he takes off a Discount of TWOPENCE in the SHILLING

from all new Works, as soon as published,

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