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You searched for: Place: Grains

Found 11,574 matches across 6 resources.

  • * John Strype's Survey of London Online *

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

    Book 1, Chapter 18 Tower of LONDON. The Mint.

    would be only two Grains , of that Smallness as neither to be conveniently coined nor handled for Payment. If a base Standard be appointed therefore to increase the Weight, that every Farthing might weigh six Grains (which is the

    Book 1, Chapter 24 The ROYAL SOCIETY. Philosophical Transactions.

    drain the more wet and low; To meliorate the barren, and to enrich even the fertile Land. What sort of Grains , Plants, or Fruit thrive best in the several Soils; And how each of them may be manured to

    Book 1, Chapter 18 TOWER of London. The Mint.

    to make the Pot-Assay, the Lib. subtil being of 15 Grains . To make the same, there is to be taken of every of those three small Ingots, five Grains . And that after the Monies shall be made hereof,

    Book 1, Chapter 17 TOWER of London. Coins.

    then appointed, were as much as the former thirty two Grains of Wheat; a Penny Force twenty five Grains and an Half; the Penny Deble or Feeble twenty two Grains and an half, & c. Now for the Penny Easterling

    Book 1, Chapter 18 TOWER of London. The Mint.

    coined; so as 720 thereof make the Pound Weight. The Bullion of Gold shall be coined at 23 Caracts, 3 Grains , Quarter of fine Gold, and three Quarters of a Grain of Alloy. The Silver Standard at 11 Ounces

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    7,552 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the branches and streams, but on hills and ridges; deposited in gravel of iron stone, whhite, red, and yellow quartz. Grains about the value of 5+ cents, each are found near H. Allen's mill on mill creek. There has not Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    year, atd the failure of Fry and Chapman's has ttated butoslight alarm thiere, l COREt ExvCaxNG;, FnsoAT..AthoUgh the supply of Grains hits beenI abundant, prices do not give way. Those of the preceding week are mnaintained. HAnsARKsT.-Coarse Hay,40s. to 50s.; Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    alimentary acid, it must become a purgative liquid solution, and therefore in- capastle of coscretion. I have sometimes directed twenty grains of your Purified Magnasia to be mixed in s ounce of Infusion of Rhubarb, and half an ounce of Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    he engraved in the highest otyle of art, fvom~theOriginal Deaseings tahencexprrsnly for thiatwork, and beautiffaly colouredi after nature. lip ANflane Grains, MI.D. Surgeon to the Forces, and Director of the Expedition. Snuith, Elder, and Co. CGoruhilt. Now ready, in a Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Thomson on the Iodine of Arsenic.-7. Dr Fearnley on the Treatnment of Cholera with Tartar Emetic-S. Fatal Effects of Esghteen Grains of Blue Pill.-9.-Formula for a Nesw Counter Irritant.-10. Life and Labours of a Natural Philosopher.-II. Hospital Reports.-Lancet Office, Essex Subscribers-only content


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