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$ " He was the moft diligent collector of genealogies I ever knew in as these parts, especially of Lincolnshire.” (Thoroton's History of Nottinghamshire, p. 475.)
t In his Articles of Visitation, in 1662, the Clergy within the county of Lincoln are desired to bring with them, in writing, a note of all such coats of arms as are in the Church windows, and of all such monuments, graveftones, and inscriptions whether of ancient or later times, as are yet remaining, in their several respective Churches or Chapels, or the Chanceis
very noble birth, and more eminent for his liberality, learning and virtue, and of whom I would say much more, but that he
Atill lives, having casually met with and read his Lectures de Furamento, to his great fatisfaction, and being informed of Dr. Sanderson'sg reat innocence and fincerity, and that he and his family were brought into a low condition, by his not complying with the Parliament's injunctions, fent him by his dear friend Dr. Barlow 2 (the now learned Bishop of Lincoln) 50 1. and with it a request and promise: The request was, “ that he " would review the Lectures de Conscientia, which he had read “ when he was Doctor of the Chair in Oxford, and print them “ for the good of pofterity ;” and this Dr. Sanderson did in the year 1659. And the promise was, “that he would pay him or that, or, if he desired it, a greater sum yearly, during his life, “ to enable him to pay amanuensis, to ease him from the trouble “ of writing what he thould conceive or dictate.” For the more particular account of which, I refer my reader to a letter writ to me by the said Dr. Barlow, which I have annexed to the end of this relation.