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but was tranflated hv Papal bull to the Strype's Life of Archbithop Grindal, p. Aichl ihoprick of Dublin. It was de 270, there is a letter from Bithop Mid, ferroing, to become a Suffragan Prelate dicton to Secretary Walfingham, reprein England; but he foon re-ascended to fenting the sad and necesitous itate of a prinacy, being raited to the fee of his new dioccle; and Strype remark, York in 1396 * (Godwin, p. 508.) that the pielate seemed by this lecser to

V. 1396. Robert Read, a Domini. have been a grave good sort of man. can friar, from Waterford to Carlisle, He was, however, tight years after, not by Papal bull. (Ibid. p. 766.)

only deprived of lus b:faoptick, but VI. 1398. Thomas Peverell, white formally degraded, by the High Comfriar, from Ollory to Landaff. (lb. 609.) millioners at Lambeth-house, of bis ce

VII. 1452. James Blakedon, from piscopal robes and prielt!y vellinepts, Achad, alias Achonry. to Bangor, by Pa- Br. Willis, in his Survey of St. David's, pal bull. (Ibid. p. 624.)

p. 123, savs, that, by the belt informaVIII. 1521. John Kite, from Ar, tion he could learn, the occasion of this magh to Carlisle, or rather from Ar- censure was some finoniacal practices ne magh to the archbishoprick of Thebes, had been guilty of, together with a nowith which he held Carlisle, by a per. torious abute of a chariev, and that lie petual commendam. (Ibid. p. 770, not, was also charged as if he had a dergo 1.) And it is obfervable, that in the to alienaie louc lands of the Bifhoprick, inscription on his monument in the chan. and w le.tle them on his fon Richard, cel vi Stepney church (Weever, p. 539), whom he made Archdeacon of Cardigan, luis archbilhoprick in Greece is only But in a letter datea, July 5, 1748, an menuioned:

extract from which I have read, Willis in Greece Arch Byrhop elected 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 dininurjre fec of Car- victed of having ino wives." He died line in lieu of the primacy of all Ire. Nov. 1, 1593, and was buried in the jand, thesed a strong predilection for collegiate church of Windtur. England. He probably took the other

X1. 1603. John Thornborough, froita ricular archbilloprick, ihat he night noc

Limerick to Brillol, which liad licen van lote the titles usually annexed to that

cant ten years. He held the deanry of Superior dignity --luthe epitaph, which

York in commendam with both tec's.' is in a language verv uncouth, he is de

Xll. 1627. William Murray, tiom nominated, "John Kitte, Londoner aa

Fernabore, usuaily called Kifcoure

(united loon after the killuration to the LX. 1557. It appears from Ware achbiloprick of Tuow), lo Laouait. (kiivernia Sacra, p. 120), that Hugh As this was the finalieli i shupnick ja Curwin, Archithop of Lubin, was in

Ireland, and clinicd among the poorthis year translated to the buthuprick of ult, Murray had good reasons for girOxford, which had been vacant ten

ing a prelerence even to Landatt; and years. He was, according to Strype Richard Betts, D.D who was appointed (keciel. Mem. vol. Ill. p. 228), conle his succetfor, took a voyage ut dilcovery crated Archbishop Sept. 4; and, accord

to Ireland, and returned home unconicing to Ware, on the 'sch of that month, crated. Ware, p. 239. 242.

XIII. 155"; and the latter adds, that Queen

1641. James Usher, from Mary a pointed him Chancellor of Ire. Armagh to Carlife. It was not, Atrictly land the next day. This office he is said speaking, a cranilation, becaule this ex tu have discharged many years with re

cellent and erninently icained man neser putacion, but that, bring grown old, he ceded his archbishoprick; but, which achired 10 return and die in his own

compelled to leave Ireland, the ice of country, as he did, in 1568, at Swin- Carlisle was granted to him in corrimenbrojke, in Bedsosdihire. Strype's Lite

dam, that lic might have, foncwhat is of Archbishop Perker, p. 225; in which lupport vim. Godwin, p. 772. there is a fuither account of this prelate.

XIV. 1665

On the death of Wil· X. 1582. Marmaduke Middleton,

liain Roberts, Bishop of Bangor, in Au. row Waterford to St. David's. In

guit 1665, Robert Price, Bithop of

Ferns ana Leiglılın, was noininaid to Thomas Rushook, a predecessor in succeed hiin; but he died March 26, Chichetter, was removed in 1393, and o

1666, before his election could be collie bliged wu.ccept the imall bithoprick of Tri plece... Willis, Survey of Bangor, p. Sum, now himare, in Ireland, t loon 195; e liends diod of grief in Eagland.

xv.

tytte's

Lift of B.joops removed from Ireland 10 England. 311 XV. 1669. William Fuller, from Vol. LVI. p. 619.--Your corresponLimerick to Lincoln, by bis afriduous dents, by citing page as well as volume, industry and pains, on Bishop Laney's would five trouble to your readers; and semoval to Ely. He had prepared ma- some, from inadvertency, omit a reteny materials for writing the Lite of Dr. rence even to the latter. Bramhall, primate of Ireland, but was prevented by his death, which happened Mr. URBAN, Ife of Wight, Mar. s. at Keofington, in April 1675,

Main I Britan. Ansin. & Nov, vol. II. p. 1477. the copy of a petition, now circulating

XVI. 1692. Edward Jones, tror through the land, on the subject of the Cloyne to St. Asaph. According to Br. Slave-Trade. Erery good man has long Willis, “ he was, about the year 1699, lamented that a nation like ours should suspended for some small time, as leve lend its patronage to such frauds and ral of our writers tell us, by the Arch- barlarities as are exercised in this manbishop of Canterburv, for fimoniacal stealing, man-buying, and mas-murderpraclices which he is said to have yielded ing fyltem. to; as he did also (having a numerous Thanks to heaven, the morning dawns tamily) to the filling up of a lcase which brings a brighter prospect. Nu which his two predeceffors refused to only the horrid nature of the buhness renew by the immediate command of the has been thoroughly investigaied, but King, there being an intention that the the actual state of it presented to unieltaie fhould in furure be held in de versal attention, to promote a general mesne by the Bishops of that let,".. Sur. union of remonftrance against the futvey of 'St. Asaph, p. 94 Bifhop Bure ther progress of such iniquity. Evca net's account is, that the prosecution of the impolicy, as well as the wickedness Bishop Watson of St. David's, for timo. of the Slace-Traile, has been evinced by ny, was followed by another profecue the most unquestionable authorities. tion against Bihop Jones, in which Yet soine persons say, they do not untho' che presumptions were very gitat, derstand the question : to such we would vet the evidence was not so cear as in reply-Difcite juftriam moniti—and rethe former cafe. History of his own fer them to a rule of moral conduet Times, vol. II. p. 227.

which can never beed to prejudiced and From the preceding detail it appears, interested policy

" W bacloever je that, in 465 years, there have been only would, &c." St. Matthew. fifteen * removals of Bishops from Ire The Quakers are entitled to digialand to England, with not one instance guished respect from the friends of our for almost a century; and the probabi. liberating plan. Inipired by that divine licy is, that all furure solicitarions will radiance which they religioully fpeak. be fruitless. Two obvious realons oc thev have extinguished slavery througi. cur (and there may be others of greater all their extensive plantations. Every importance) why no minister wili coun man who serves thein is a voluntary sa tenance any remigration. One, that he gent for just wages; and they have reawould be perperually teazed with peti• ton to rejoice in the wisdom as cil as tions, it being well known that the cquity of their determination. Not only Anglo-Hibern. prelates are apt to be at where she eye dijeliti, prov'd th2 h2013 ficted with what is called, in the na distrept,are cunient and repule into: lives of Swi:zerland, the Purbopatrid'gia, duced; but gratitude and culatins i. c. a pailionate longing atter home. obedience prociuce a more excenlive cutThe other, that, on the translation of a rivation and richer pleniy. Bifhop froin an Irish to an English tee, Lot free-boru hands attend the sultry toil, there is no lapse of preferment to the And fairer harvests ihall adorn the toil; Crown,

W.& D.

The teeming earth faali mightier stores diP.S. Is it not implied in T. Scarch's

clore. letter (Mag. for Jan. p. 32–34), that And Trade and Virtue be no longer fuec. his revital and corrections are confined

Yours, &c.

W. S. Jun. to the last year's volume of your uleful Milcellany? Bui, truiting perhaps to To the lionourable the Commo's of Creat his memory, he does not seem to be Britain in Pariament ailembled aware, that M, Skinner's account of The

W’E, &c of the Ife of Wight, beg Icive Bourne Brook ac listings was inserted in

to join the numerous and respectable buy

of Petitioners, who, fupported by ile but Bithop Price's did not take place, principles of mural 2. id selgio visligini,

rence.

as well as an enlightened regard to national gether with its being the most orna. prosperity, are applying to Parliament for mented of any house of its time, and the suppression of the Slave-Trade: a traf- being, hy tradition, the house in which fic which we have often deploreil

, as the Mary Queen of Scots was confined after disgrace of our free country, and exposing her surrender at Carberry. hill, may us, by the horrid cruelties which it occafions, to the indignation of the Univertai possibly induce you to preserve an en

graving of it in our valuable repository. Parent of mankind.

To be insensible to the present call on (See Plate 11.) piety and benevolence, would be inconsistent

Maitland, in his History of Edinwith 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 side of the High-street, of the rights of our oppressed fellow and at the North-west corner of Peebles creatures, as tending to constitute the most Wynd, is situated a magnificent edifice brilliant æra in our national history, and denominated the Black Turnpike ti would lend our voice in its progress. which, were is not pastly defaced by a

To do what we would be done ant), we falle wooden front, would appear to be know to be the immutable law of equity, as the most sumptuous building perhaps well as the precept of our Divine Master; in Edinburgh; which, together with its infinitely paramount to every consideration frone in Peebles Wynd, with three eurn. of local interest, or private avarice.

pikes thereunto belonging, form a noWe see, therefore, with the utmost concern, that arguments, drawn from such polo this building has been pleased to thew

ble structure. A principal proprietor of luted sources, are adventured to mifcad the public opinion, to check a generous system

me a deed, wherein George Robertson of policy, and lull activity into indiffe- of Lockare is acknowledged by the bai

lies of Edinburgh 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 againit burgh, who built the laid 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 aboveof the nation's celebrity and strength, we mentioned deed is dated Dec. 6, 1461; are confciuus that wealth can never be blessed and in the year 1508, the same author or beneficial, which is acquired by violence relates, that James IV. einpowered 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 encou. debted to the most infernal practices for her

rage people to buy this wood, the town. Tupport; and are convinced, that to diffuse

council enacted, that all persons miglio science, to spread the influence of every humanizing art, and especially the all-heal- extend the fronts of their houses leven ing blessings of our mild religion, may go, in feet into the street, whereby the Highthe happiest combination with every oft street was reduced fourteen feet in prospect of gain, and under the blerings of breadth ... and the appearance of the heaven, to an exaltation and extent which houses much injured.

This wooden the prepofleffed and ill:beral have never had front appears in the elevation, letter A; in contemplation.

and at B is the window of a small room

(thirteen feet Square, and eight feet Mr. URBAN,

high), into which, it is said, Mary Q. INCE the new part of Edinburgh, of Scots was conveyed A.D. 1567 ;

“ for, instead of being allowed the use town, has been so far completed as to of her own palace, as the expected, she evince the propriety of making the old was carried along the streets, to be gazed part correspond in some degree with the upon by the people and the incensed new; a plan has been formed to continue mobs

, who, from their windows and a spacious street directly Southward foreitairs, railed at her with the most from the North Bridge to that part of despiteful language, crying, “ Burn the the town where the college or university whore! burn the parricide!"--and bea is intended to be rebuilt: bur, in order to effect this, the ancient Provoit's house esglit or ten days hence." Extraël of a dere

ser from Ediniurgb, dared Sep. 20, 1787. in Peebles Wynd mul necesarily be taken down *. This circumstarce, to

+ Turnpike here signifies a circular spie

ral staircase, leading to several apartments. * “ The old houie where Q. Mary is said Maitlanet's History of Edinburgh, fol. to bave lodged is to be pulled down in p. 187. 188.

ing

Feb. 13.

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