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but was translated by Papal bull to the Strype's Life of Archbishop Grindal, p Archbishoprick of Dublin. It was de. 270, there is a letter from Bithop Mid, fcending, to become a Suffragan Prelate dleton to Secretary Walingham, reprein England; but he foon re-ascended to senting the sad and neceifitous state of a primacy, being railed to the fee of his new diocese; and Strype remarks, York in 1396. (Godwin, p. 508.) that the prelate seemed by this letter to
V. 1396. Robert Read, a Dominic have been a grave good fort of man. can friar, trom Waterford to Carlifle, He was, however, eight years after, not by Papal bull. (Ibid. p. 766.)
only deprived of his bichoprick, but VI. 1398. Thomas Peverell, white formally degraded, by the High Comfriar, from Olsory to Landaff. (lb. 609.) miflioners at Lambeth-house, of his co
VII. 1452. James Biakedon, from piscopal robes and pricli!y veltinents. Achad, alias Achónry, to Bangor, by Pa- Br. Willis, in his Survey of St. David's, pal hull. (Ibid. p. 624.)
p. 123, says, that, by the best informa VIH. 1521. 'John Kite, from Ar- tion he could learn, the occafion of this magh to Carliffe, or rather from Aro censure was some fimoniacal practices hic magh to the archbishoprick of Thebes, had been guilty of, together with a nowith which he held Carlisle, by a per. torious abule of a charity, and that he perual commendam. (Ibid. p. 770, not. was also charged as if he had a dcsiga 7.). And it is onvervable, that in the to alienare fooie lands of the Bishoprick, inscription on his monument in the chan, and to sectle then on his son Richard, al of Stepney church (Weever, p. 539), whom he made Archdeacon of Cardigan, his archbiloprick in Greece is only But in a letter dated July 5, 1978, an mentioned:
extract from which I lase read, Willis In Greece Arch Byshop eiected wortheley, says, "that he was deprived for forging And late of Carliel rulying pastorally.
a will, and that it is laid, he was conTo accept the diminutive fee of Car. ricted of having two wives." He died ditle in lieu of the prim.cy of all die. Nave., 1593, and was buried in the Jand, the ed a strong predile&tiun for collegiate church of Windlor. England. He probably took the other
XI. 1633. John Thornborough, from titular archbilhoprick, that he miglu not Limerick to Brittul, which had been van lote the titles uiually annexed to that cant ten years. He bucla the deanry of Superior dignity. -- lo'che epitaph, which Youk in commendam with both lccs. is jo a language very uncouch, he is de
XII. 1627. William lurray, l om Dominatud, : Julia Kitte, Londoner na:
Fernabore, usually called Kitcnore tyffe."
(united toon after the Rultoration to the IX. 1567. It appears from Ware archbiloprick of Tuam), to Landati. (Hibernia Sacra, p. rze), that Hugh As this was the smaliest bifhoplick in Curwin, Archbishop of Dublin, was in
Ireland, and chimated among the poor. this year tranflated to the bishoprick of it, Murray had good reatoos for give Oxfuid, which had been vacant ten
ing a preterence even to Landaff; and years. He was, according to Serspe Richard Betis, D.D who was appointed Ecclel. Mem. vol. IIl. p. 228), conic.
his luccellor, tuok a voyage of diicovery uzred Archbishop Scpr. 4 ; and, accord
to Ireland,' and returned home unconic.
crated. ing to ivare, og the Bit of that month,
Ware, p. 239. 242
XIII. 8555; and the latter adds, that Queen
1641. Jaines Ufer, from Mary appointed him Chancellor of Irc. Armagh to Carville. It was not, Fictis land the Dext day. This office he is laid speaking, a translation, becaule this ex? tu liare discharged many years with re
cellent and eininently icainid man never futation, but that, being grown oid, le ceded his archivishoprick; but, when Detired to return and did in his own
coinpelled to leave ireland, the fee of cíuntry, as he did, in 1568, at Suvin- Carlile was granted 19 him in commen, lvoske, in Bedfordshire. Sirype's Lite dam, that he mugle have fomewhat to o Archbishop Parker, p. 22.5; in which support him. Godwin, p. 972. titre is a turther account of this preiate lian Roberts, Wifhop of Bangor, in Au
On thie drach of Wil. X. 1952. Marmaduke Middle:on, ruin Watei fürd to St. Darius, in gust 1665, Robert Price, Bithop of
Forns and Leiglilin, was nomiudied to Thomas Rulhook, a predeceltur ia lucceed him, but he died March 26, Chicheiter, w3s removed in 1383, and o
1666, before his election could be curnhiiged to :ccept the mail bishoprick of Tri- pleted. Willis, Survey of Bangor, po bum, now Kilmore, in Ireland, but foon 115. dici wards died of grict in England.
XV. 1667. William Fuller, from vol. LVI. p. 649.-Your correspons Limerick to Lincoln, by bis ufliduous dents, by citing page as well as volume, induftry and pains, on B:thup Lancy's would five trouble to vour readers; and removal to Ely. He had prepared ma- fome, from inadvertency, Oitit a refeav materials for writing the Life of Dr. rence even to the latrer. Bramhall, primate of Ireland, but was prevented by his death, which happened Mr. URBAN, Ife of Wight, Mar. s. at Kensington, in April 1675. Magn, BEG a corner of vour Magazine for Britan. Antiq. & Nov, vol. II. p. 1477. the copy of a petition, now circulating
XVI. 1692. Edward Jones, troin through the Inand, on ne lubject of the Cloyne to St. Arapir
. According to Br. Slave. Trade. Every good ınan hias long Willis, “ he was, about the year 1699, lamented that a nation like ours íhuuld suspended for some small time, as feve- lend its patronage to fuch frauds and ral of our writers celt us, by the Arch- barbarities as are exercised in this 120 bilhop of Canterbury, for timoniacal stealing, man-bu;ing, and man-murderpractices which he is said to havejielded ing fvitum. to; as he did a'lo (having a numerous Thanks to heaven, the morning dawns family) to the filling up of a lease which brings a brighrer prospect. Not which his two predecessors refused to only the horrid nature of the bufioefs renew by the immediate command of the has been thoroughly investigated, hut King, there being an intention that the the actual state of it prefented w uniestare should in future be held ia de. versal attention, to promote a general melne by the Bishops of that let," Sur. union of remonftrance against the fur, vey of St. Asaph, p. 94. Bishop Burr her progress of such iniquity. Erca net's account is, that the prosecution of the impolicy, as well as the wickedrejs Bishop Watson of St. David's, for fimo. of the Slave-Trade, has been evinced by ny, was followed by another profecue the molt unquestionable authorities. tion against Bishop Jones, in which Yet some perlons say, they do not untho' the presumprions were very great, derstand the question : torúch we would yet che evidence was not so clear as in reply-Dijcite juftitiam monitimand ree ibe former cale. History of his owa fer them to a rule of moral conduct Times, vol. II. p. 227.
which can never beod to prejudiced and From the preceding detail it appears, interested policy: " Whatsoever se that, in 465 years, there have been only would, &c." Sc. Matthew. fifteen * removals of Bishops from lie The Quakers are entitled to vidinland to England, with not one instance guished relpect from the friends of ous for almost a century; and the probabi. liberating plan. Inspired by that disine licy is, that all tucure folicirations will radiance of which they religiously speak, he fruitlels. Two obvious realons oc they have extinguished flavery through cur (and there may be others of greater all their extentive piancacions. Every importance) why no minister wili coun. inan who serves inein is a voluntary atenance any remigrarion. One, that he gene for jutt wages; and they have reawould be perpetually teazed with peti. ion to rejvice in the wisdom as well as cions, it being well known that the equity of their determination. Not only Anglo-Hibern. prelates are ape to be af- where “ the eye dejeliid, prov'd she beart ficted with what is called, in the na. diftref,” are content and repose incro. tives of Swi:zerlaod, the Pathoparridgia, duced; but gratitude , and emulating i. c. a pallionare longing after liome. Obedience produce a more exrendre cu The other, that, on the translation of a tivation and richer plenty. Bifhop froin an Irish to an English fee, Let free-born hands attend the sultry toil, there is no laple of preferment to the And fairer harvests ihall adom the 1o.l; Crown,
W. & D.
The teeming earth Shall mightier fees dir P.S. Is it not implied in T. Search's
clore letter (Mag. for jan. p. 32-34), that And Trade and Virtue be no longer fuese his revital and corrections are confined
W. S. Jun. to the last year's voluine of your utctul Milcellany? But, trulling perhaps to To the Honourable the Commons of Great his memory, le does not seem to he Britain in Parliament allembled. aware, thar M. Skinner's account of Tbe
WE, &c of the 10e of Wight, beg lewe "Bourne Brook at Haitings was inserted in
to join the numerous and respectabie bicy
of Petitioners, who, Tupported by the best Bihop Price's did not take place. principles of moral and religious obligation,
as well as an enlightened regard to national gether with its being the most orna. prosperity, are applying to l'arliament for mented of any house of its time, and the suppreffion of the Slave-Trade: a traf- being, by tradition, the house in which fic which we have often deplored, as the Mary Queen of Scots was confined after disgrace of our free country, and exposing her surrender at Carberry-liill, may us, by the horrid cruelties which it occa. liens, to the indignation of the Universal poffibly induce you to preserve an en
graving of it in vour valuable repository. Parent of mankind. To be insensible to the present call on
(See Plate III.) riety and benevolence, would be inconsistent
Maitland, in his History of Edin. with all our feelings and all our ideas as burgh, gives the following account of rational and accountable beings.
this building : We consider the present efforts in favour
On the South fide of the High-street, of the rights of our oppreffed fellow- and at the North-west corner of Peebles creatures, as tending to conftitute the moft Wynd, is fituated a magnificenc edifice brilliant æra in our national history, and denominated the Black Turnpiks + ; would lend our voice in its progress. which, were it not partly defaced by a
To do wbet we would óe done unts, we false wooden front, would appear to be know to be the immutable law of equity, as the most fumptuous building perhaps well as the precept of our Divine Master ; in Edinburgh ; which, together with its infinitely paramount to every consideration front in Peebles Wynd, with three turnof local interest, or private avarice.
pikes thereunto belonging, form a noWe fee, therefore, with the utmost concern, that arguments
, drawn from such pol. ble Ntructure. A principal proprietor of luted sources, are adventured to mislead the this building has been pleased to their public opinión, to check a generous system me a deed, wherein George Robertsoa of policy, and lull activity into indiffe- of Lockart is acknowledged by the baie rence.
lies of Elinburgh to be the fon and heir We abhor the baseness of such motives, of George Robertson, burgess of Edin. and would enter our lasting protest against burgh, who built the l'aid tenement, such misrepresentations. For though navi- which refutes the idle story of its being gation and commerce are the grand source built by King Kenneth." The abureof the nation's celebrity and strength, we mentioned deed is dated Dec. 6, 1461; are conscious that wealth can never be blesied and in the year 1508, the fame author or beneficial, which is acquired by violence relates, that James IV. empowered the and cruelty.
We have too high a sense of public ho- Edinburghers to farm or let the Bos nour to suppose our country must be in- rough, Moor, which they immediately
cleared of wood, and, in order to encoudebted to the most infernal practices for her lupport ; and are convinced, that to diffuse rage people to buy this wood, the town. science, to spread the influence of every council enacted, that all persons miglio humanizing art, and especially the all-heal- extend the fronts of their houses fesin ing bleflings of our mild religion, may so, in feet into the street, whereby the Highthe happiest combination with every juft street was reduced fourieen feet in prospect of gain, and under the bleilings of breadth #, and the appearance of the heaven, to an exaltation and extent which houses nuch. injured. This wooden the prepofleiled and illiberal have never had front appears in the elevation, letter A; in contemplation.
and at B is the window of a small room
(thirteen feer square, and eight feet Mr. URBAN,
high), into which, it is said, Mary Q. SINCE
INCE the new part of Edinburgh, of Scots was conveyed A.D. 15677 and its communication with the old
" for, instead of being aliowed the ute town, has been so far completed as to of her own palace, as the expe&ted, the evince the propriets of making the old was carried along the streets, lo be gazed part correspond in some degree with the upon by the people and the incenled new; a plan has been formed to continue mol), who, from their windows and a spacious street directly Southward forettairs, railed at her with the most from the North Bridge tú that part of despiteful language, crying, “ Burn the the town where the college or university whore! burn the parricide !"--and beis intended to be rebuilt : but, in order to effeet this, the ancient Proroll's house eight or ten days hence.” Extrax of a les in Peebles Wynd mul necesarily be ter from Edinturgb, dated Sept. 20, 1987.
+ Turnpike here signifies a circular (pi. raken down * This circumstarc, in
ral staircase, leading to several apartments. * “ The olet hollte wliere Q. Mary is said Maitland's Hiitury of Edinburgh, fol. to have lodged is to be pulled down in p. 187. 188.