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You searched for: Place: Cleave

Found 2,935 matches across 6 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

    6 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Hampstead Charities for the Poor

    The clerk, beadle, sexton, bellringer, and pew openers were among the weekly recipients of bread, although only the clerk (under Cleave 's gift) was entitled to a loaf. The local Act of 1800 enabled the guardians to distribute the charities'

    Parishes Hinton Waldrist

    manor in 1820 . 49 He died without issue in 1875 , leaving the estate to his cousin Capt. Frederick Cleave Symonds, now lord of the manor, who has assumed by royal licence the additional name of Loder. 50 Loder.

    Graveley Church

    communicants. The number attending fell to c . 10 by 1885 under W. O. Cleave , 1881- 1905 , later thought too weak towards dissenters. Cleave , who preached at both Sunday services and held weekday ones in Lent and

    Finchley Charities for the poor

    ability to contribute towards the running costs of the alms-houses might be made a qualification for admittance. Distributive charities. Thomas Cleave gave £50 to buy a rent-charge of £2 16 s . to provide thirteen penny loaves for distribution among

    Parishes Whitestaunton Plan of Whitestaunton House Showing the Medieval Building and its later Development

    the parish, and Howley (Holleway in 1479 ) 8 is on the steep hillside above the Yarty in the south-west. Cleave and Nash both occur as settlements by 1327 , and Lapse, Pyle , Brownsey, and Woodhayes by 1479 ,

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    2,469 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    1lcciuba to hlim o1' lile to Hecuba ?" What motive has h!e, or wrliat ground of passion that he should Cleave the general ear with horrid speech, And, like a whore, unpack hisheart wiib wonvder !" None in. the world, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    this display shall supply what must necessarily form our final extract.- A Spanish Soldier. Downwith them,comratlO5! seize upon those lap5l Cleave yen bald-pated shavling to the chin . His rosary's of gold ! Lutheran Soldier. Revenge! Revenge! Plunder hereafter, but Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Tiraven. -llepse4.are the richi and proud of spirit. Lay up store in the 'wlek' and; thy trust innmuch land. Cleave to the thines of this world. Feast ye, and clothe in rich raiment. Grasp all, and give it to Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Mo- numnent-The " Hells" and the Illumination-Sir William Jones-Proceedings at the House of the UnreDresented-Speeches of Messrs. Gale Jones, Osborne, Cleave, &c., on the Libeiation of the Press, &c. '-The People will disencumber themselves of all the antiquated, expensive, and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the philosophy of language. (Cheers.) Deleg-ates from various other towns addressed the meeting, as did also Mr. Watson and bMr. Cleave. The Rev. Mr. M'Connell moved the adoption of an address to the governments of Europe and America, wilicht had Subscribers-only content


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