Page:Notes and Queries - Series 10 - Volume 12.djvu/11

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a spirit of industry, economy and frugality among the middling and laborious classes ; and promote the religious, moral, intellectual, and physical condition of man.... Vol. I. Haddington: printed and published by George Miller and son. 1815. 12mo, viii+352 pp.

Nos. 1-6 Jan. to June, 1815. This publica- tion is a continuation of The Cheap Magazine.

1815. The Monthly Monitor and philanthropic museum .... Vol. I. Nos. 3-6. March June, 1815. pp. viii, 121-352. Vol. II. No. 1. July, 1815. pp. 1-60.

Title-page to vol. i. only.

[1815.] The traveller's guide to Madeira and the West Indies ; being a hieroglyphic representa- tion of appearances and incidents during a voyage out and homewards, in a series of engravings from original drawings taken on the spot, &c. wherein is exhibited an exact delineation of the principal objects on the passage : with a treatise explana- tory of the various figures .... To which are added occasional notes, &c. by a young traveller. Had- dington : printed by G. Miller and Son, for G.

Miller, Dunbar, No date. 8vo. With 10

plates. 120 pp. B.M. 795 e. 43.

The author's Introduction is dated Jan., 1815. List of Errata, p. 120, is spelt " Eratta." Probably written by George Miller, second son of George Miller of Dunbar. He was born 10 June, 1794, and was a sailor in his earlier years. According to ' Latter Struggles,' he wrote the book about Madeira on his way to India. See MS. ' Notes on the Miller Family,' by F. M. Gladstone.

[1815.] The traveller's guide to Madeira and the West Indies

Second copy. Title-page torn at top.

1816. Britain triumphant ! With other poems. By an Bast Lothian ploughman. Haddington : printed for the author by G. Miller and Son. 1816. 8vo, iv+44 pp. B.M. 11,633, bbb. 5.

This book is not in Mr. Unwin's collection : the title and description are taken from the copy in the Advocates' Library, Edin- burgh. The B.M. copy has unimportant MS. notes. T. F. U.

(To be concluded.)


THE pedigree of this family in Dallaway's

  • Sussex ' (ii. 355-6) leaves much to be

desired. Not only is no indication given of its origin, or of its connexion if any with ^any other of the widespread county families of the name, but the earlier gene- rations seem to be far from accurately stated.

Sir Henry Hussey, with whom the pedigree commences, and whose parentage is not stated, was undoubtedly the first of the line at Slinfold, an estate he seemingly acquired in marriage with Eleanor, daughter

and heir of John Bradridge of Slinfold. He was M.P. for Horsham 1529-53, and received knighthood on 1 Oct., 1547. According to Dallaway, he left at his death in 1557 two sons, viz. (1) John, who in- herited Slinfold and is said to have died in 1563, leaving at the least three sons and one daughter ; (2) Anthony, M.P. for Horsham in 1558.

The will of Sir John Hussey appears to be somewhat at variance with this. It is dated 18 Feb., 1554/5, and was proved in P.C.C. 27 Sept., 1557. Names his wife Dame Bridget ; his brothers John and George Hussey ; his wife's two daughters (then un- married) Katherine and Alice ; his brother (brother-in-law) Michael Appesley (Apsley) ; his cousin William Hussey, " son to my cousin Anthony Hussey " ; cousin John Mychell of Standland. No sons are men- tioned by name, but to Dame Bridget his wife is left " the wardship of my two sons." Said wife executrix. Sir Thomas Palmer,. Kt., John Carryl, Mr. Anthony Husee, brother John Husee, cousin John Mychell, overseers.

The will of his widow, " Dame Brigitt Hussee," dated 23 Sept., 1557, and proved in London 2 May, 1558, requests her exe- cutors to execute the will of her former husband William Ernley. Bequests to her son Richard Ernley when 21, son John Ernley, and daughters Katherine and Alice ; to cousin Anthony Hussee of London, cousin Laurence Hussee, sister (-in-law) Katherine Apesley, cousin George's eldest son, cousin Thomas Mychell of Hillwith, sister Jane Moore, and brother (-in-law) John Hussey. Cousin George Goring, Lawrence Hussey, George Fennor, and Avery Mychell exe- cutors. Richard Fulmerston and Anthony Hussey, Esq., overseers.

Dame Bridget, who is not named by Dallaway, was the second wife of Sir Henry. She was daughter to Thomas Spring of Lavenham, Suffolk. Her first husband,. William Ernley of Ernley and Cackham, Sussex, died in 1545, and the Ernley Visita- tion pedigree shows that he left by his wife two sons, Richard and John, and two daughters, Katherine and Alice, all of whom are mentioned in their mother's will, the eldest son being under age.

With some reserve, I venture to suggest that " my two sons " whose wardship Sir Henry Hussey left to his wife were not his sons by his first wife^ but the two sons of that wife by William Ernley. It is highly improbable that a son in wardship in 1555 would in less than eight years afterwards die