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altered more than once within the years named, means of increasing his salary; like as the office 1839 to 1862; but in the one now before me for of Lutenist was for a long series of years after 1861, the particulars of the fifteen cases in that the duties ceased held by the Master of the year, where executions followed the capital con- Children. victions, are given, viz. the county, the name and Will Mr. Wing kindly oblige me with a copy age of the condemned, and particulars of the of the inscription on the tablet in North Aston murder. I have not access at this moment to the church “ to the memory of Bernard Gates, the returns for the previous years ; but J. P. D. will musical composer ” ? I am desirous of knowing find the two murders of police constables he what relationship existed between him and Bernames as occurring in East Suffolk, quite excep- nard Gates, Gentleman, and Master of the Chiltional cases.

In 1861, there was no capital con- dren of the Chapel-royal, who died November 15, viction, I believe, for the murder of a police 1773, aged 88, and was buried in the cloisters of officer: certainly no execution for such offence. Westminster Abbey.

W. H. HUSK. The papers may be consulted at the British

St. LUKE, THE PATRON OF PAINTERS (3rd S. üi. Museum; or purchased for a small sum at the office for the sale of Parliamentary papers, West- 188, 234, 274; iv. 220.) – It is stated in Loretto minster.

and Nazareth, two Lectures by William Anthony There were fifteen executions in 1861: four- blessed Virgin Mary once appeared to a certain

Hutchinson, Priest of the Order, 1863, that the teen for murder, and one for an attempt to murder. This latter is the only case in which chial Church of St. George at Tersatto, and told

Alexander de Georgio, the Curate of the Parothe extreme penalty has been inflicted for twenty- him, among other things relating to the holy house one years, where the murder has not been actually accomplished ; and is the last that can take

at Loretto, that the cedar statue preserved therein place for less than murder, as the alteration of

was an image of herself, made by St. Luke the the law which came into operation on the 1st of Evangelist. In Feb. 1797 the Commissaries of November, 1861, virtually abolishes the punish- removed it to Paris. In the French Catalogue it

the French Directory seized upon this relic and ment of death for all offences but treason and

was described “as a statue of some eastern wood, murder. The one case referred to was for a very and as belonging to the Egyptian-Jewish school.” brutal attempt to murder ; that of Martin Doyle

, a This image was restored to the Church of Loaged twenty-six. He attempted to murder a

retto in 1902, and is now an object of much superwoman with whom he cohabited; but she sur

stitious reverence. See vived, and was the means of convicting her

Lucy PEACOCK. assailant.

Bottesford Manor. The returns of commitments and convictions, &c., were known at one time as Redgrave's ARMS OF Milan (3rd S. iv. 210.) -- The arms Tables; and this will be sufficient to indicate the of the Duchy of Milan are, Argent, a thrice bent sources from which J. P. D. may gather the in- serpent azure, crowned, with a child gules in its formation he seeks.

T. B. jaws. This is from the description of a coin of Your correspondent will have some difficulty in Müntzsammlung seit dem Westphälischen Frieden

Maria Theresa (1778) in Dr. L. Fliessbach's obtaining all the information he desires, but as far as his queries relate to the general subject of of Milan, for I remember seeing them painted in

bis zum 1800, &c. These are the present arms convictions and executions in Great Britain and Ireland, he will find full statistics, from 1828 to the the same, although curiously enough, my Nürn

the Exhibition. I suppose the ancient arms were present time, in the Companion to the British Al- berg Wappenbuch (1605) does not give them, manac, 1828 to 1863.

D. M. STEVENS.

perhaps because it did not consider Milan German, BERNARD Gates, TUNER OF THE REG als (3rd then being under Spanish rule. s, iv. 204.) – The regals was a small portable

John Davidsox. organ much used during the fifteenth and six- UM-ELIA: AMELIA (3rd S. iv. 270.)- The stateteenth centuries. The instrument belonging to ment that the mother always takes, in the East, the royal chapel, being carried with the other the name of her first-born with the prefix um, chapel furniture from place to place on every mother, is evidently a mistake. It is not taking removal of the sovereign, was no doubt in fre- a new proper name, but only a new character, quent need of tuning, and hence the appointment that of a mother; as we speak of the mother of of a “ Tuner of the Regals.” The office of tuner Wellington, Buonaparte, Newton, &c. The statewas continued long after the instrument was dis- ment, however, if not generally true, is so in parused, but was abolished, I believe, about seventy ticular instances where the distinction of the son or eighty years since. It is probable that after may give a new name to the mother – as Saba the office became a sinecure the appointment was was named Um-khalid. (Stanley's Sinai, 271.) given to some other officer of the chapel as a It is certainly so as respects the father, who is

pp. 7, 43.

sometimes best or only known by his son's name, colour of the appointments. When the 31st regiwith the prefix aboo, father. Thus we have, ment was raised in 1702, it was clothed in buff vests, Aboo-taleb, Aboo'l-feda, Aboo-beker, Aboo'l- breeches, and stockings, and so acquired the name kasem, Aboo-omrabbin, Aboo-omar, &c. Like of the “Young Buffs,” which has long since fallen instances occur in Hebrew names. See a judi- into disuse. As long as the “Young Buffs " recious article, “Name," by Ewald, in Kitto's tained its name, the 3rd, for the sake of distincBiblical Cyclopædia. The Arabs give to their tion, was styled the “Old Buffs." Its old title of boys usually the names of Mahomet, or some of "the Buffs,' given to the regiment in military his family or companions ; of some of the early playfulness and familiarity, is now a recognised patriarchs and prophets (Abraham, Isaac, David, designation, and may be seen in any Army List. Solomon, &c.); and lastly, names formed from See Rl. Mil. Chron. 1811, ii, 119; and Cannon's the attributes of God. Girls are mostly named Hist. Record of the 3rd Regt. of Foot, 1839. after the wives of Mabomet, and others of his

M. S. R. family; and are sometimes distinguished as “be- Brompton Barracks. loved," ,"" blessed," "precious," &c., and sometimes

The Rev. PETER THOMPSON (3rd S. iv. 289.)— by the name of a flower, or other pleasing object In my collection of books relating to Yorkshire (Lane's Mod. Egypt, i. 78). Emma, Emily, and and Yorkshiremen, I find a volume entitled Amelia, belong not to the Shemitic, but to the

“ Sermons occasioned by the sudden Death of the Rev. Indo-European family of languages.

Peter Thompson, late Minister of the Scotch Church, T. J. BUCKTON.

Leeds. To which is prefixed a Memoir of his Life. By However possible your correspondent's theory Adam Thompson.” may be regarding some of our English names, This work was published in Leeds by Edward yet respecting the one in question it is powerless : Baines, 1807. The author was a brother of the for Amelia is, without doubt, the feminine of deceased; and the brief memoir states that the Æmilius ; which, so thoroughly Roman, can, I Rev. Peter Thompson was a native of Coldthink, never have been derived from the Saracens. stream, a small village in the south of Scotland ;

JEAN Y being born there on August 11, 1778, and was the ROBERT DAVENPORT (3rd S. iv. 291.) – As D. eldest of a large family. He went to the college DALE asked where ? it may be as well to add to

in Edinburgh in 1792 ; he was licensed to preach the interesting information contained in the sub- on April 9, 1799, and commenced his ministry at joined reply, that in Dodsley's Old Plays, vol. xi. his native village. He was appointed on Decemp. 263, several particulars in text and notes are

ber 11 of the same year to the pastoral charge gleaned, regarding which references are given. of a small congregation at Whitby, where he reSome statements are there made, too, which are not

mained until he removed to Leeds in 1804; where included in the reply; e. g. his being licensed for he remained as pastor of the congregation at The Histoire of Henrie the First, April 10th, 1624; Albion Chapel until his death on February 17, that along with Thomas Drue he wrote The Wo- | 1806. man's Mistaken. A New Tricke to cheat the Devil

The memoir is a very meagre one, giving no and four other plays are therein also attributed to particulars beyond the statement that he "marhim.

SAMUEL NEIL. ried a young lady with whom he had been long A review of this writer's tragedy King John and

and intimately acquainted; she bore him three

sons in his lifetime. The first could hardly be Matilda, will be found in the Retrospective Re- said to have lived. The other two survived him, view, 1st S. vol. iv. p. 87. Davenport is likewise and a fourth was born about four months after the author of a "very agreeable facetious comedy,” his death." entitled A new Trick to cheat the Devil, 4to, 1639; besides several plays which have never been inquiry so far as the information given will pero

I shall be very happy to answer any specific printed. In Heber's Catalogue, pt. iv. p. 245, we also read, “ The Bloodie Banquet

, by T. D., pro- S. Y. R., the volume in my possession on bis

mit, or I will leave at your office, for the use of bably R. Davenport, 1639;" but according to the Biog. Dram., ed. 1782, p. 33, " by some ascribed giving to you his name and address, and intimatto Thos. Barker."

ing, through your columns, his desire to look at it. Joux A. HARPER.

I have referred to the History of Leeds by THIRD BUFFs (3rd S. iv. 287.) - The 3rd (or Edward Parsons, published in 1834, but I find no East Kent) regiment of foot is called “the Buff's.” reference whatever to the Rev. Peter Thompson. It received this designation from the fact of its The name of the chapel where he presided is given, being the first regiment in the service that wore which was in that year under the care of the Rev. accoutrements, such as sword-belts, pouch-covers, / R. W. Hamilton. &c., made of leather prepared from the buffalo. Mr. Thompson seems to have been much beIn after time, its waistcoats, breeches, stockings, loved by his congregation at Whitby, and also at and facings were made to correspond with the buff Leeds, and very acceptable as a preacher. T. B.

RIDDLE (3rd S. iv. 188, 277.)-I am quite per- he is styled Major ; and is stated to have been plexed to know how gas can be said to " appor- twenty-eight years town major at Gibraltar. He tion things of earth by line and square." I never was buried in Gillingham churchyard, north-east heard the answer. The following has been sug- of the church; and his resting-place is marked by gested to me by a lady-mile-stone. Here Slone a plain headstone, bearing this inscription : is the late Frank Stone the painter, whose works

“ In Memory were beld to be excellent delineations of the pas

of Richard Rudyerd, Esq", sions; and the mile-stone does show in many

who departed this Life ways (i. e. roads) how everybody fares (in the old

the 3d of Oct., 1793, sense, i.e. goes). If this be not the answer, it is

Aged 84 Years." a very good echo. The riddle was given many I have looked through the Annual Army Lists years ago.

A. DE MORGAN.

in my possession for 1756 to 1794, and can find no Mrs. COKAIN OF ASHBURNE (3rd S. iv. 305.) –

mention of any Rudyerd in the 36th regiment of Doubtless a relation of the soi-disant Sir Aston Gibraltar. If he ever was in the service, it must

foot, or as filling the office of town-major at Cockain or Cokayne, who was baptised at Ash- bave been before 1756. Supposing this, and taking bourne. Why not his mother or sister ? Donne it for granted that he held the town-majorship for was a friend of his.

twenty-eight years, he must, when appointed to “ Donne, Suckling, Randolph, Drayton, Massinger,' the office, bave been only about eighteen years of Habbington, Sandys, May, my acquaintance were.

age! This is extremely improbable; and the inJ. H. K.

scription on his headstone makes it tolerably cerArms, Boteler, impaling, three cocks : Cokaine. tain that he never held military rank. Crest of Boteler.

From 1756 to 1793 two Rudyerds only, as far “ Here lies the body of Sir Francis Boteler, late of as I can make out, were in the service. These Woodhall, in Bishops-Hatfield, descended from the Right were Henry and Charles William Rudyerd; the Noble House of Botelers, Barons of Oversley, Wemur, and former died when lieutenant-general at Hammer. Sudley Knighted by King Charles the First, at York, smith, October 18, 1828, aged eighty-eight; and May the lot, 1642. His first wise was Dame Anne Cokaine, of the ancient and honourable families of the

the latter (son of the former), when lieutenantCokains of Ashborne, in Derbyshire, where she is in- colonel, at Gibraltar, October 19, 1813. Both terred: by whom he had a son that died young, and two were in the corps of Royal Engineers. surviving daughters, Julia and Isabella. He departed this life the 9th Oct., 1690, in the 80ch year of his age, in Henry Rudyerd, Lieut.-General of the Engineers,

Richard Rudyerd of Whitby, in Yorkshire, and hope of a joyful resurrection."-See Clutterbuck's Herts,

were brothers, sons (by the second wife) of BenA. B.

jamin Rudyerd, third in descent from the cele. Guildford.

brated Sir Benjamin Rudyerd. See Burke's

Patrician, iv. 66. Party (3rd S. iv. 269.)— There is very good It still remains to be proved whether Richard reason for believing Swift to have originated the Rudyerd of Whitby is the Richard Rudyerd who dictum “ Party is the madness of many, for the died at Chatham in 1793.

M. S. R. gain of a few.” It appears at the end of the second volume of Miscellanies published by Motte

Brompton Barracks. & Bathurst in 1736, as the first paragraph under

SIR BERNARD DE GOMME (2nd S. ix. 221, 252.) the heading of “ Thoughts on Various Subjects.” It may not perhaps be too late to inform D. W. S. The closing paper of the first volume bears the that Mr. Charles Haliday, of Dublin, has printed same title, and is moreover further distinguished for private circulation a very interesting docuby of *, the hieroglyphic signature of Swift. ment, entitled — The chapter from which I quote the saying in

“Observations Explanatory of a Plan and Estimate for question does not contain this identifying mark,

a Citadel at Dublin, designed by Sir Bernard de Gomme, but as it is also called " Thoughts on Various ing the state of the Harbour and River at that time, Es;

Engineer-General in the Year 1673, with his Map, showSubjects,” it may fairly be assumed to be a con

hibited to the Royal Irish Academy, at their Meeting on tinuation of the subject treated in the first volume, Friday the 15th of March, 1861,” (5 pp. 4to.) and may, without straining a point (due allow ance being made for typographical inaccuracy), of the Royal Irish Academy, of which Mr. Haliday

The paper has not appeared in the Proceedings be assigned to the witty but cynical Dean of St. Patrick's.

is a member, but has been reprinted in the columns WILLIAM GASPEY.

of the Irish Times newspaper: Keswick.

For a reference to Sir Bernard's “ design of Major RUDYERD (3rd S. iv. 289.) — The Rud- building a fort royal on the strand, near Rings. yerd who died at Chatham, October 3, 1793, was end,” in the vicinity of Dublin, see the report of named Richard. His death is recorded in the Mr. Jonas Moore, drawn up in the year 1675, Gent. Mag. 1793, vol. Ixiii. part 11. p. 961, wherein and printed in Letters written by Arthur Capel,

voi. ii.

Earl of Essex, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, in 1675, I may add that the name “Booterstown" is of p. 167 (4to. London, 1770).

ABABA. rather older standing than Dr. Todd supposes, as

reference to Dublin newspapers (for example) of “PALLOMATHIC JOURNAL" (3rd S. iv. 291.) – For Mr. Neil's information, I beg to say that I the last century will show ; but this is a point of numbered two old friends in the list of contribu- minor consequence. "Butterstown" was the more

ABHBA. tors, Mr. Jonathan Dawson, father of the gifted common appellation. lecturer, Geo. Dawson, and Joseph Bounden, the THE BHAGAVADGITA, ETC. (3rd S. iv. 166, 238, author of two pleasing poems— The Deserted 279.). - The word khokhol does not appear to be City," and "Eva.” I may add a living one, whose Arabic, or to have any connection with kohhl, eyename there is no reason to conceal, my friend J. powder. But I find in a Turkish Vocabulary A. Heraud, so well known in a very varied litera: (Barker, p. 38) the words öntöj, koklamak, and ture. Perhaps I should scarcely name myself, as I had no hand in its conduct, but merely furnished Längsö, kokulamak, meaning to smell; the terone light review on Poems by Miss Garret

, with minal mak is the Tartar form of the infinitive of several small poems of my own. I had my old the verb, the remainder, kokul, will, I infer, form friend Bounden's copy (left me), but it was by the substantive, smell or scent. (Pfizmaier, Grammistake sold among 1500 more some years ago to maire Turque, p. 224.)

T. J. BUCKTON. my own great regret. I quite forget the publishers or printer.

J. A. G.

Swing (3rd S. iv. 271.)—You are quite correct

in your reply to the Query of GEORGE LLOYD; ZINCOGRAPHY (3rd S. iv. 290.) I cannot speak but you do not state how it was that the term positively, but I believe the facsimiles to which Swing became first applied to this species of outWm. Davis refers, as shown in the Exhibition of

rage. If my recollection serves me, the rick 1862, were produced by the Anastatic process, burnings at the outset were preceded by threatwhich is identical with zincography only so far as ening letters, sent to the persons whose property both processes may be called printing from zinc

was in danger, and signed “Swing," It was a plates. The preparation of the metal for receiv

cognomen assumed, as Captain Rock was taken in ing the impression in each case is very different. Ireland.

T. B. The Anastatic process is suited for the reproduce tion of old books, drawings, engravings, &c., and

BLACKGUARD (3rd S. iv. 295.) - They appear it does not necessarily destroy the originals

, but serving, with their proper weapons in a passage it endangers them, requiring great care in the in Holinshed, descriptive of a fray between the manipulation, and in all cases impairs the tenacity servants of Henry VI. and of the

Earl of Warof the paper. In some volume of the Art Jour wick; where the former set upon the Earl, “ the nal Wu. Davis will find the information he seeks, yeomen with swords, the blackguard with spits but I have not the means of referring to it.

and fireforks."

VEBNA. T. B. GREEK PHRASE (3rd S. iv. 319.) – The passage

Miscellaneous. in Diodorus Siculus is in the second book, p. 162,

BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES of the first vol. of Wesseling's edition, Amsterdam, 1746; chap. I. according to the Latin version

Particulars of Price, &c., of the following Books to be sent direct to of Rhodomanus, p. 94, of Stephanus's edition. the gentlemen by whom they are required, and whose names and adThe verb åtroopevôovav, and not only the verbal

FRERE's ARISTOPHANES. (Pickering.) &TOO DEVƏórntoi, is in Plutarch, but I cannot at present give the reference.

LYTTELTON. BOOTERSTOWN, NEAR DUBLIN (3rd S. iv, 276.) — Lux or Thomas Walsu, Anchbishop or Casuet, by William St. With reference to the Rev. Dr. Tod's very in

Leger. 4to. Published at Antwerp in 1655.

Wanted by Rev. E. F. St. Leger, Scotton Rectory, Kirton-in-Lindsey. teresting communication on this subject, I'send you four lines from Mr. William Scribble's recent pamphlet, entitled Hurrah! the Fleet! or, Greet

Wanted by Rev. J. II. Ellis, Ottinge, Elham, Canterbury. ings from the Shore, p. 4 (Dublin, 1863):

“ Free Booterstown, of bad renown,
With Sandymount along,

Notices to Correspondents.
In lengthened row, to Ringsend low,
All join the welcome song."

WANTED TO PURCHASE.

dresses are given for that purpose:

FROGS OP ARISTOPHANES.
Wanted by Rev. J. C. Jackson, 5, Chatham Place East,

Hackney, N.E.

SERMONS TO A COUNTRY CONGREGATION, by A. W. Hare. 2 Vols. 1837.
SHERIDAN'S ART OF READING.
Tuonson's BaMPTON LECTURES ON TRE ATONEMENT.

Cpl. For the origin of the inn-sign " Pig and Whistle," consult

"N. & Q." Ist S. ix. 251; X. 33; and The Atheneum of Sept. 12, 19, and Mr. Scribble has evidently adopted the wrong

LLALLAW. There is no account of the canal near Llechryd in Phil. explanation of the name ; but with Dr. Todd's

lips's History of Inland Navigation. satisfactory letter within our reach, no one in **.. For the translations of Faust consult Bohn's Lowndes Bibliofuture will fall into the same mistake. If he does,

grapher's Manual, art." Goethe," pp. 906, 907.

W. E. A. Many thanks for the particulars, which it is thought advishe certainly will be without excuse.

26, 1863.

able to withhold.

Six Months forwarded direct from the Publishers (including the Halfyearly Index) is 118. 1d., which may be paid by Post Office Order in favour of Messrs. BELL AND Daldy, 186, FLEET STREET, E.C., to whom all CommoNICATIONS FOR THE EDITOR should be addressed.

R. W. Dixon. The query respecting George Bright appeared in our last number, p. 305.

C. C. (Oxford)... Bishop Gastrell & Notitia Cestriensis, edited by Canon
Raines, is vol. viii. of the works published by the Chetham Society, 4to.
1845.
ERRATOM.-Antè p. 306, col. ii. line 16, for" IDALER "read"1* DALER,

"NOTES AND QORRIES" is published at noon on Friday, and is also issued in MONTHLY PARTs. The Subscription for STAMPED Copies for

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