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often renewed, being considered good enough Oxford Court, in 1732, was, excepting for a dog. And so, with a kind of bravado, one house, in the parish of St. Swithin, and Ferdinand when dying exclaims : This was, as to that one house, in that of St. world's but a dog-kennel. My course of Mary Bothaw. See 'New Remarks of life is nearly run : but what care I ? Let London,' collected by the Company of me die like a dog, and I ask no more. Give Parish Clerks, printed 1732. G. E. C. me some wet hay, such as dying dogs are allowed to lie on, and I'll leave without regret

LISTON AND DUCROW (11 S. ii. 487). — a world that fails to please me.” Sca JS.

The lines quoted by MR. BROMBY form the

opening portion of Thomas Hood's 'A ROUSSEAU AND DAVENPORT (11 S. ii. 427). Nocturnal Sketch,' which appeared firstly -The present whereabouts of the letter in Hood's 'Comic Annual for 1832, later from Rousseau to Davenport may not be easy in 'Hood's Own,' and is, I think, to be to ascertain, but the nature of its contents found in most editions of his poems. The ought not to be difficult to surmise. On the lines given should read :invitation of David Hume, Rousseau came

Even is come; and from the dark Park, hark ! to England in 1766, arriving in London in

The signal of the setting sun-ope gun! January. In March the same year he took And six is sounding from the chime, prime time

abode at Wootton in Derbyshire, To go and see the Drury-Lane Dane slain, where, by Hume's arrangement, he resided

Or hear Othello's jealous doubt spout out, in the house of Mr. Davenport. Within

Or Macbeth raving at that shade-made blade,

Denying to his frantic clutch much touch :a very short time, however, Rousseau

Or else to see Ducrow with wide stride ride quarrelled bitterly with both Hume and Four horses as no other man can span; Davenport. A letter written some time Or in the small Olympic Pit, sit split previously by Horace Walpole, in the name

Laughing at Liston while you quiz his phiz. of the King of Prussia, and reflecting severely The lines were presented in the 'Annual' as on Rousseau's moral infirmities, appeared an illustration of a plan for writing blank in the English newspapers.

This letter verse in rhyme.” WALTER JERROLD. Rousseau persisted, in spite of strenuous Hampton-on-Thames. denial, in attributing to Hume, and probably

(C.C. B., PROF. BENSLY, MR. W. ROBERTS CROW, regarded Davenport as his accomplice. In a OLD SARUM, PROF. SKEAT, and MR. J. B. WAINEstate of furious indignation he left Derby- WRIGHT also thanked for replies.] shire, and hastened back to France. The letter dated“ Douvres, 18 Mai, 1767," was no

' LETTERS BY AN AMERICAN SPY' (11 S. doubt a kind of parting shot before Rousseau left the shores of this country. W. S. S.

ii. 427).-Sabin (A Dictionary of Books relating to America,' i. 152) mentions

"The American Spy: Letters written RICHARD COOPE OF FULHAM : OXFORD

in London, 1764–65 [sic].' London, 1786. COURT (11 S. ii. 487).—There were three 12mo"; and The American Spy, a Oxford Courts in London in the middle Collection of XXXVI. Letters written to of the eighteenth century: one in Camomile various persons resident in the Sister Land.': Street ; one in Oxford Street, now, I think,

London. Printed for the Author, 1791. occupied by Oxford Mansions, and another, 12mo." the oldest in London, which still exists, in Salters' Hall Court, No. 109, Cannon

Bartlett (Bibliotheca Americana, A CataStreet. Șince Richard Coope appears to have logue of the Library of John had business in the City as a director of the vol. ii. p. 250) describes No. 3079 thus:

Carter Brown, of Providence, R.I.,' Part 3, South Sea Company, and was also Master

"Letters written in London by an Ameriof the Salters' Company, his house is almost certain to have been in the last of these can Şpy: From the year 1764 to the year

1785.' London: J. Bew. MDCCLXXXVI. Oxford Courts, i.e., that in Cannon Street,

Bartlett adds a where was anciently the house of the Prior 8vo, xxi and 167 pp. of Tortington. This Tortington in South- quotation from The Critical Review, vol. West Sussex had an Austin priory founded

lxii : by the Corbets in the reign of King John.

“These letters are said to be the correspondence It afterwards fell to the Earls of Oxford; but of a Quaker with his friends in Philadelphia ; and, the priory house in Oxford Court having while they display the honest bluntness of a sect, been demolished, the court was built on its and sound sense.

are animated by a warm philanthropy, true religion, site, retaining the name of the former

LANE COOPER. possessor. J. HOLDEN MACMICHAEL. | Ithaca, New York.

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With the exception of Watt, I know of One further point, which I especially no bibliographer who mentions the Let- desire to emphasize, is the desirability of ters by an American Spy.' In Watt the absolutely exhaustive work. Things are not work appears as an anonymous production. as they should be when an inquirer after a If I may be permitted to hazard a guess as to particular surname, say, is directly or vir. the authorship of the 'Letters,' I should be tually assured that it does not exist, inclined to suggest Samuel Curwen as the because it happens to occur on a partially writer. In 1842 there appeared at New buried or moss-coated stone. I do not by York a book with the following title : any means wish to discourage transcribers

Journal and Letters of the late Samuel Curwen, who cannot undertake the implied tasks, Judge of Admiralty, &c., an American Refugee in but the incidental lacunæ of incomplete England, from 1775 to 1784; con prisivg Remarks transcripts should be definitely indicated, on the Prominent Men and Measures of that period; for the benefit of future investigators. Some to which are added, Biographical Notices of many American Loyalists, and other Eminent Persons, by surprising experiences in the work of checking George Atkinson Ward. New York, 1842.” 8vo, transcripts cause me to make this remark.

In one case, after two days' work in digging I suspect this to be an enlarged and revised and flushing operations, in a by no means edition, with altered title, of the Letters difficult graveyard, I succeeded in adding by an American Spy' published in 1786. about one-third further data to a professedly

W. SCOTT. complete transcript. A. STAPLETON.

Nottingham. INSCRIPTIONS IN CITY CHURCHES AND MOVING PICTURES TO CINEMATOGRAPHS CHURCHYARDS (11 S. ii, 389, 453, 492).—I (11 S. ii. 502).—Owing to the miscarriage should like briefly to second the remarks of a proof, one or two mistakes appeared so ably put by Mr. P. C. RUSHEN, as to the in my note. The last sentence in col. 1, advisability of pushing on with the work of p. 503, should read : They were projected transcribing outdoor or graveyard inscrip-on smoke, which made them the more tions. Any one to whom the subject is new startling, naturally brackets church with churchyard In the next column Pepper's Ghost should memorials ; and not for one moment is it have been described as a device for prosuggested that the former are a negligible jecting images of living persons (not pirquantity. Indeed, memorial for memorial, tures) in the air.

TOM JONES. it cannot be contested that indoor inscrip

BLACK AND RED RATS (11 S. ii. 465). — tions are nearly always the more important. In the majority of cases both classes need Lundy Isle is reputed to be one of the attention. Still, as a general rule, it may be few places in this country where the black said that in every printed account of a Bristol Channel, about 20 miles to seaward

rat still exists. The island is situated in the church some notice is taken of the monuments therein. On the other hand, it is from the Bar outside Barnstaple Bay.

The late John Roberts Chanter in his improbable that more than one out of every · Lundy Island’ (1877) records :twenty graveyards have had a single one of their inscriptions printed-added to which,

“ The old English black rat, Mus rattus, is the the correspo ling memorials are continually

indigenous, and until recently was the only species

on the Island; but of late years the Norway, or perishing.

brown rat, has found his way there, most probably Another point, not mentioned by MR. from some shipwrecked vessel. It bids fair to RUSHEN, is that the great families com- exterminate the native breed.” memorated on indoor memorials are becom- Grose in his description of Lundy, in ing increasingly obsolete for genealogical 1775, says :purposes, in the sense of being associated

“Rats are so numerous here as to be very troublewith surviving descendants. The always some. They are all of the black sort, the great augmenting numbers of prominent British brown rat, which has extirpated this kind all over and Colonial families sprung from humble Britain, not having yet found its way here." stock will continue to add to the value of Mr. Chanter says that the Rev. Hudson ordinary graveyard records. Upon the G. Heaven in 1877 reported the brown rat whole, workers in this field are well advised as increasingly numerous, and the black in declining, for the present at least, to rat nearly extinct. “The brown rats prinshackle themselves with added indoor work. cipally frequent the south end, and Rat The outdoor work is as yet so vast, and so Island-in that locality—swarms with them. little touched, as wholly to absorb the time They are believed to feed largely on fish, as and energy of all available volunteers. well as on limpets and other littoral prey.

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“Specimens of a third variety, of a reddish to Europe in search of books for the new

а or fox colour, are sometimes seen and killed. library-in 1848–9, in 1851, and again in This is called locally the red rat. It has 1852. He is said to have visited every noted much larger ears, and a longer and thinner book-market from Rome to Stockholm, and tail, than the ordinary rat, but in other to have purchased about 64,000 volumes at respects resembles it, and they appear to a cost of a little over 20,000l. The library consort together. Whether it is a peculiar was opened on 1 February, 1854, with a variety, or a mere sport, I am unable to stock of about 80,000 volumes.

It is now ascertain. It is

scarce, and is rarely embodied in the New York Public Library, captured, but is persistent on the island."

Dr. Cogswell resigned and returned to his HARRY HEMS. native State in 1864. He contributed to

Blackwood's Magazine, North American Re-. WHOM AS SUBJECT (11 S. ii. 446).MR. BAYNE writes : “In oratory and hasty The New York Řeview for about six years

view, and Monthly Anthology, and he edited journalism this lapse from accuracy is, pre: prior to its termination in 1842. A short sumably, unpremeditated and accidental.'

sketch of his bibliographical activities I offer an example of how the hasty journalist puts bad grammar into the mouth of the appeared in The Library Journal of New

York, vol. xiii. p. 7. orator.

THOMAS WM. HUCK. In The Standard of 13 December, p. 10,

Saffron Walden. col. 2, Our Correspondent at Hyde writes :

The Cogswell in question is doubtless “Mr. Balfour addressed the audience ‘on behalf Joseph Green Cogswell (1786–1871), Superof your candidate, whom I hope on Wednesday next intendent of the Astor Library, New York. will be your member.""

See Appleton's Cyclopædia of American In the verbatim report of the speech in Biography,' vol. i. Apart from Cogswell's The Standard of 10 December, p. 4, col. 1, personal distinction, the fact of his having Mr. Balfour's words are :

visited Edinburgh, made the acquaintance “I had the good fortune to hear part of the speech of Scottish men of letters, and contributed which has just been delivered by your present can to Blackwood's Magazine, may account for didate, and, as I fully believe, your future member.” his inclusion in J. H. Burton's list. ROBERT PIERPOINT.


[G. F. R. B. thanked for reply. Reply from MR. (10 S. i. 189, 255, 312, 356, 409, 454 ; ii. 14, 72).—It is worthy of record that the above subject is photographically illustrated (in

Notes on Books, &c. association with a brief but illuminating account thereof by a veteran authority) in Sir Walter Scott and the Border Minstrelsy. By The Builder for 17 December. A. S.

Andrew Lang. (Longmans & Co.)

In discussing Sir Walter Scott as a ballad editor EMINENT LIBRARIANS (11 S. ü. 489).- Mr. Lang is fitted with a congenial theme. He Joseph Green Cogswell, LL.D., was born at is familiar with the ballad as a mode of literary Ipswich, Mass. He gradutated in 1806 at expression, and he is a loyal admirer of Scott. Harvard College, where he

When, therefore, he finds that Col. Fitz William afterwards

Elliot, in his two volumes of essays on the Border became Professor of Mineralogy and Geology, ballads, is disposed to credit the editor of the and where he undertook the duties of Minstrelsy with questionable methods, he Librarian from 1821 to 1823. In the latter strongly deprecates the insinuation. Scott, he says year he joined with George Bancroft in in substance, was an upright, honourable man,

whereas Col. Elliot's strictures would convict the foundation of Round Hill School at him of having been a deliberate trickster. T'he Northampton, Mass. After Bancroft's re- ballads under discussion are · Auld Maitland,' tirement in 1830, he continued the school · The Battle of Otterburne, Jamie Telfer,' and until 1836. On the death of John Jacob * Kinmont Willie.' The first, Col. Elliot suggests, Astor (29 March, 1848), who bequeathed Shepherd, and palmed it of on the public as

Scott knew to be a forgery by Hogg, the Ettrick funds for the establishment of a library in ancient. The second he thinks a mosaic from New York, he was appointed Librarian to Percy and Herd, dexterously fitted and dressed the Trustees. He had been marked out with emendations, that clearly reveal the modern for the task of organizing the library by manipulator. Jamie Telfer 'is considered by the Mr. Astor, who had espoused the idea of champion of the Elliots to have been largely founding á library many years before his glory of Buccleuch, while · Kinmont Willie,' he

recast to make it a contribution to the honour and death. Dr. Cogswell made three journeys (avers, is Scott's “ from beginning to end."

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These are grave charges against which Mr. Lang envoy of the King of Spain. Mr. Law has disbrings to bear both adequate learning and covered the document, also published by Mrs. Stopes abundance of argument. He acknowledges that (Athenaeum, 12 March of this year). It records at the end of the eighteenth century and the payments to Phillipps and Hemynges

“ for th” beginning of the nineteenth there were some who allowance of themselves and tenne of their fellowes did not hesitate to fabricate ballads after the his Maties Groomes of the Chamber and Players," ancient manner ;

that Scott himself was_vic- as payment for eighteen days' attendance, 217. 12s. timized by this nimble artistry; and that Hogg Shakespeare himself is not mentioned, but “only could turn the narrative stanza as well as another. by his inclusion among the 'tenne of their fellowes" These things being admitted, there is nothing can the full complement of the King's players be. to show that in any shape or form they are accounted for.” applicable to · Auld Maitland.' This may not be The details Mr. Law supplies concerning the a great poetical achievement, but such as it is, magnificent entertainment given to the Spanish it was not the composition of Flogg. Mr. Lang representative are of high interest. He comes to the produces ample evidence on the point. Hogg and conclusion that the duties of the players were "to. his aged reciters on the Ettrick

are again largely stand about and look pleasant." As for the fee, it responsible for the form of the Otterburne ballad is twice given as 217. 128., and once as 217. 148.' by as it appears in the 'Border Minstrelsy.' Here, a slip (p. 42), and was worth, Mr. Law says, about too, Mr. Lang shows that the theory he sets him- eight times as much by present reckoning. He. self' to controvert is untenable. What is said of the adds that this is the only public function-apart, other two ballads is similarly strenuous and of course, from performances of the plays - at which plausible, although in the case of Kinmont Shakespeare, even inferentially, figured—“the only Willie in particular it is difficult to make dog - instance, in fact, which we can give of an appear. matic assertions. It is, however, safe to suggest, ance of his anywhere, except in his private and as is done by Mr. Lang, that it rests upon an old domestic capacity.” One might infer, however, ballad or old ballads as well as on the crude and that his bearing of the canopy mentioned in the ingenious rimes, of the unpoetical Satchells. Sonnets (No. 125) referred to some public occasion. Altogether, Scott's reputation is fully maintained.

The book includes two views of Somerset House, - Wat of Warden " on p. 8 is an obvious mis- and a reproduction of the picture of English and print, while the reference to “ Percy's death, Spanish Commissioners assembled iv 1604. Somerset. p. 51, is, no doubt, an inadvertence due to the House was lent by the Queen for the occasion to entanglements of a somewhat abstruse discussion. the Constable of Castile, who poured out bribes for Mr. Lang says, p. 74, that

in the line English statesmen in great profusion, “I saw a dead man won the fight is ungram- We thank Mr. Law for an admirable piece of matical. So it would be in a purely. English work. All such well-“ documented” details are composition, but as a form of “ win” it is still of great value to the student. in use in the Scottish Lowlands. The reiterated assertion that the English captain in ‘Jamie AXEL OXENSTIERNA's phrase concerning the little Telfer' is “shot through the head," and the wisdom with which the world is governed receives remarks about Red Rowan in ‘Kinnont Willie,' notice in more than one recent number of L'Inter. will probably puzzle expert readers of the two médiaire, and the custom of binding books in human ballads.

skin is also discussed. Prof. Cornil, who was a

Senator,” says one correspoudent, was an ardent Shakespeare as a Groom of the Chamber. By Ernest bibliophile. "He was pleased to have several volumes Law. Illustrated. (Bell & Sons.)

bound in human skin, using tattoo-marks as decoraThis well-printed book of sixty-four pages puts in tive subjects for the sides. a clear and interesting light two associations of The percentage of the different social classes Shakespeare with the Court of King James I. The guillotined during the French Revolution is one of poet and his fellow-members of the King's company the most interesting questions lately proposed. were each given four and a half yards of red cloth, One correspondent remarks that it is erroneous against his Majesties Royall Proceeding through the to believe that the Terror specially attacked nobles, Citie of London on 15 March, 1604. Are we to priests, and persons privileged by the ancien régime. infer from this passage, as Halliwell-Phillipps After much research, he has come to the conclusion, declared, that Shakespeare and his fellows marched that out of every three victims, two were workingin the Royal Procession ? Mr. Law says that we people, among whom were peasants, artisans, cannot, following Dr. Furnivall. The procession plough-lads, soldiers, maidservants, dressmakers, was a deferred part of the Coronation, and the serving-men, sailors, and rag-pickers. allowance of cloth was given to all sorts of people The solemn restitution of the keys of Mexico. who could hardly_have accompanied the sovereign by France to the Mexican Republic comes in for. in his progress. Further, the four or five accounts deserved attention. An act so courteous is well of it-three of them written by dramatists of note, worth recording, and it is interesting to read that make no mention of the players, nor are they the green, white, and carmine standards which had included in contemporary and official records of the been taken by the French troops were restored to. occasion. But in the funeral procession of King Mexico at the same time. James the players did figure, having received an The number of L'Intermédiaire for the 20th of allowance of black cloth. The cavalcade in this September contains an account of Alphonsine case amounted to no fewer than 5,000 persons. Plessis, known as Marie Duplessis, the courtesan Another reference to Shakespeare, also in 1604, was whom Dumas fils idealized as “La Dame aux given by Halliwell-Phillipps in The Atheneum of Camélias.”

This unfortunate, who died of lung1871. Le stated, without giving his authority, that disease at twenty-three, leaving her sister 100,000. King James ordered every member of Shakespeare's francs, had a wretched childhood, during which company to attend at Somerset House on the special she endured infinite degradation.

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Mr. D. Webster's Leeds Catalogue contains a BOOKSELLERS' CATALOGUES. DECEMBER. series of hand-coloured engravings of cities and

towns of Spain and her Colonial possessions in the MR. G. H. BROWN'S Catalogue 54 opens with sixteenth century, many bearing dates of that Ackermann's ' Colleges,' 4to, oalf, 1816, 251. ; and period ; each measures 23} inches by 19 inches. Westminster Abbey,' 2 vols., 4to, morocco, 1813, The colouring is brilliant; the plates are in a 41. 10s. Adam's Architecture, 2 vols., folio, fine state, and can be had separately. The books 1900, is 71. 10s. Under Ainsworth is the first include Spedding's ‘Bacon,' 7 vols., cloth, 21. 15s.; edition of Jack Sheppard,' 3 vols., 1839, original Copinger's Bible and its Transmission, 1897, cloth, uncut, bl. 158. Únder Blake is Swin- 31. 108. (presentation copy to Archbishop Maclagan burne's essay, original cloth, 1868, 21. 28. The with his book-plate); and 'Early English Prose 1757 edition of Boccaccio is 71. 108. Under Book- Romances,' ornamented by Harold Nelson, binding is Fletcher's Foreign Bookbindings in the 3 vols., as new, 10s. (limited to 500 copies on British Museum, 21. 108. The original edition of hand-made paper). Under Pater are first editions, Brookshaw's Pomona,' folio, morocco, 1812, is including Appreciations,' 11. 6s. There is a set of 71. 108. Under Costumes is Bounard's work, The Anglo-Saxon Review, 10 vols., super-royal 3 vols., 4to, morocco, 1860, 41. 10s. There is a 8vo, full morocco, 1899–1901, 31. 158. complete set of Edwards's Botanical Register. Under Heraldic is Dunn's 'Visitations of Wales,' Messrs. Henry Young & Sons' Liverpool 2 vols., 4to, 1846, in the original cloth, 131. 108. ; Catalogue CCCCXVII. contains choice coloured and under India, Forrest's Ganges,' 4to, 1824, plate books, including a collection of original 31. 108. There are choice copies of La Fontaine, caricatures by Gillray, 951. Under Rowlandson Under Charles Lamb is the Edition de Luxe, are first editions of Dr. Syntax,' 281., and 12 vols., 1899, 61, 108. ; under Lavater, Hunter's *Sketches of Scarborough,' 71. 78. Among many Translation, 5 vols., 4to, Stockdale, 1810, 31. 108. ; choice items under Cruikshank is Napoleon, and under Lytton the Edition de Luxe, 32 vols., by Combe, 151. 158. Other works are the first 151. There is a fine library set of Jesse's Histori- edition of Bacon's 'Henry VII.,' tall clean copy, cal Works, 30 vols., half-calf, with full indexes, 91. 98. ; and original subscription copies of Bewick's illustrations on Japan paper, 1901, 151. Among Fables, and Select Fables,' 2 vols., 121. 128. French works are Lacroix's 'Moyen Age et la (these contain Bewick's receipt). There is Renaissance,' 5 vols., 4to, Paris, 1848, 61. 108. ; beautiful set of Byron, with Life by Moore and Pottier's Monuments Français,'_2 vols., folio, the first edition of the Finden plates, 17 vols., morocco, 1839, 71. 10s.; and Racinet's 'La calf, 1832–3, 121. 128. Much of interest will be Costume Historique,' 6 vols., folio, Paris, 1888, found under London, including a unique copy of 221. 10s. Under Kent are the works of Harris, Shepherd's World's Metropolis,' the 105 views Greenwood, and Ireland.

being painted by hand, 2 vols., half-morocco,

1851, 51. 5s. Under Painters is the first edition Mr. Charles F. Sawyer's List 23 contains an of Walpole's ' Anecdotes,' all the plates proofs on .extra-illustrated copy of the Library Edition of India paper, 5 vols., calf, 1828, Tbl. 16s. There Jesse's 'London,' extended to 6 volumes inlaid is a set of Scott, 100 vols., half-morocco, 1829–39, ito 4to size, 571. Other_works extra-illustrated 251. Under Tennyson are the first editions of are Jesse's

Celebrated Etonians,' 2 large hand-Poems,' 1830, 1833, and 1842, 4 vols., green some volumes, 01. 108.; Braybrooke's Pepys,' levant, 211. There are bargains for book-collectors, presentation copy, 4 vols., 101. 10s. ; Nollekens and some fine old portraits. .and his Times,' 81. 88.; and Thornbury's 'Turner,' 71. 10s. All these are handsomely bound. Under

[Notices of other Catalogues held over.] the Kit Cat Club is the complete set of 48 portraits, early copy, 751. Boydell's own copy of The River Thames,' 1794, is 211. Under Versailles is Notices to Correspondents. the historical series of French Court Memoirs, 18 vols., 71. 12s. 6d. (only 800 sets issued). There is a collection of nearly 1,400 playbills, 121. 128. ;

We must call special attention to the following

notices: and a handsome set in full calf of Inchbald's

British Theatre,' 42 vols., 1808–15, 71. 12s. 6d. On all communications must be written the name Under ' Eikon Basilike' is a fine tall copy of the and address of the sender, not necessarily for pubfirst edition, 1649, 21. 78. 6d. ; and under Gibbon lication, but as a guarantee of good faith. the best edition of the ' Decline and Fall,' 8 vols., levant, 51. 17s, 6d. There is a fine set of Grote's communications which, for any reason, we do not

We beg leave to state that we decline to return Greece from the library of Dr. Hornby, 12 vols., print, and to this rule we can make no exception. calf, 61. 68. Under Oxford is Malton's series of .aquatints, picked impressions, folio, 1802-3, EDITORIAL communications should be addressed -61. 108. Under Dickens is the large-type Library to "The Editor of Notes and Queries””-Adver. Edition, 30 vols., original green cloth, 71. 10$. tisements and Business Letters to “The Pub Some relic-hunter may like to be possessed of the lishers"--at the Office, Bruam's Buildings, Chancery author's gun for 451. It has his name engraved, Lane, E.C. also that of J. Forster; and inside the case Dickens has written his first Christian name and Gomme's Traditional Games of England, Scotland,

F. D. WESLEY (“Nursery Rimes'). - See Mrs. surname in full. is to be found in a letter of his to Wilkie Collins, Nursery Rhymes of England.'

A humorous reference to this gun and Ireland, 2 vols., and Halliwell - Phillipps's 24 Oct., 1860. Dickens, who was hut a cockney sportsman,' exclaimed on one occasion, having

J. HUNTLEY (“I shall pass through this world missed again : All the demned rabbits are two but once "):-See 10 s. i. 247, 316, 355, 43); v. 260, inches too small."

393, 498 ; vii. 140; xi. 60, 366.



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