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have guessed right receive back their forfeits. The holder of the button then kneels down to deliver sentences on the others. The master takes a forfeit and holds it over the kneeler's head, saying, " Fine, fine, superfine, what's the owner of this fine thing of [gentleman's or lady's] wear to do ? " The man kneeling gives a sentence, such as—to take the broom, ride it three times round the room, and each time kiss the crook hanging in the chimney—and so on.
If a man refuses to perform his sentence he is made to kneel down, and everything that can be got hold of is piled on his back.—Kiltubbrid, Co. Leitrim (L. L. Duncan).
Canlie. [See "Tom Tiddler's Ground," vol. ii. p. 298.]
Name for "-Friar's Ground," in Co. Cork. " Canlie" is the Friar. The game is played as at Chirbury.—Co. Cork (Mrs. B. B. Greene).
Carry my Lady to London. [Vol. i. p. 59. J Carry a lady to London town, London town, London town ; London town's a bonny place,
It's a' covered o'er in gold and lace. Or—
Carry a lady to London town,
London town, London town;
Carry a lady to London town
Upon a summer's day.
Another rhyme for " Carry my Lady to London," and played
in the same way.—Galloway, N. B. (J. G. Carter).
Cat and Dog Hole. [Vol. i. p. 63 ; "Tip-cat," vol. ii. p. 294.]
Two versions of this, differing somewhat from those given previously.
(1.) Played by two players. A hole is dug in the ground, and one player with a " catch-brod" stands in a stooping attitude in front of it, about a foot and a-half away, placing one end of the " catch-brod " on the ground. The other player goes to a distance of some yards, to a fixed point called " the