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You searched for: Place: "Mansergh Hall"

Found 11 matches across 3 resources.

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    Supplementary Records, Mansergh

    the north end of the bridge near Mansergh Hall to a certain other place near the north-west corner of a small enclosure on the north side of and adjoining to Mansergh Hall for the length of 180 yards. And another British History Online

    Mansergh

    "in Barbon." In the fifteenth or sixteenth century two ancient freeholds came to be known as the estates of Mansergh Hall and the Nether Hall. These belonged to the Marquis Fee. In the northern half of the township there were British History Online

    Supplementary Records, Kirkby Lonsdale

    6d. towards the cost of a new bridge at a place called Beckbrow, dividing Kirkby Lonsdale from Mansergh near Mansergh Hall houses, upon condition that Mansergh shall for ever repair the bridge. The agreement was subscribed on 25 August, 6 British History Online

    NOWELL, Alexander (1761-1842), of Underley Park, Kirkby Lonsdale, Westmld. and Wimpole Street, Mdx.

    he paid �10,560 for the Underley estate, then worth �170 a year.[footnote] He added to it neighbouring Lowfields, Deansbiggin, Mansergh Hall and Belle View and built a Gothic mansion and racing stables, financed from his inheritance under the will of History of Parliament

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    was for a service of this kind that plaintiff had a demand against the de- fendant, the tenant of Mansergh Hall Farm. On the 22nd June last the parties met at an inn in Bentham; it was the fair day Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    of dogs was slipped in a pasture near Deans* biggin ; and tha party proceeded through the Scar Brow, Mansergh Hall and Ha»krigg farms, !__> the Belle Vue grounds, where they finished the labours of the day about four <» Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Gregg stated the case for the prose- cution, and said that John Howarth, a gamekeeper, was going over the Mansergh Hall Estate on the even- ing of the 9th inst , and found a steel heap at the foot of Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    potatoes as well. I did not consider the turnips which did grow were worlh the labour. James Wilson, of Mansergh Hall, said : I got two tons of concentrated manure, and sowed it for tur- nips. They came up and Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    one. The balls especially were excellent,- Mr. Nutter's old bull again got the premium - and Mr. Snowdeu's, of Mansergh Hall, which gained the second prise, was an excellent second to him. The colts and fillies also attracted much attention, Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Preston. The inspectors of crops, Mr. W. Bowness, Middleton Hall, Mr. John Briggs, Lupton Hall, and Mr. Joseph Snowden, Mansergh Hall. THE DINNER, A most excellent concomitant of agricultural shows took place at the Royal Hotel, Mr. Braith- waite producing Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Barbon, near Kirkby Lonsdale. Mr. James Batty, aged 78. On Saturday, in the prime of life, Mr. George Brunskill, Mansergh Hall, near Kirkby Lons- dale. On tlie 7th inst. Mr. Robert Thompson, cord- vainer, near Burton-in-Lonsdale, aged 27, much respected. Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

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