Hazell's Annual Cyclopaedia, Volume 1 (Google eBook)

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Hazell, Watson and Viney, 1886
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Page 4 - And every one that was in distress, and every one that was in debt, and every one that was discontented, gathered themselves unto him; and he became a captain over them: and there were with him about four hundred men.
Page 232 - I AB do swear. That I will be faithful and bear true Allegiance to Her Majesty Queen Victoria.
Page 9 - HENDERSON. The Young Estate Manager's Guide. By RICHARD HENDERSON, Member (by Examination) of the Royal Agricultural Society of England, the Highland and Agricultural Society of Scotland, and the Surveyors Institution.
Page 225 - English speaking nations, is the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of...
Page 269 - This sort of people have a certain pre-eminence, and more estimation than labourers and the common sort of artificers, and these commonly live wealthily, keep good houses, and travel to get riches. They are also for the most part farmers to gentlemen, or at the leastwise artificers ; and with grazing, frequenting of markets, and keeping of servants (not idle servants, as the gentlemen do, but such as get both their own and part of their masters...
Page 295 - Warranted free of capture, seizure, and detention and the consequences thereof, or of any attempt thereat, piracy excepted, and also from all consequences of hostilities or warlike operations whether before or after declaration of war.
Page 143 - The Society for the Liberation of Religion from State Patronage and Control " we shall presently have a separate organization here also.
Page 258 - ... as may be present in person or by proxy, in cases where, by the regulations of the company, proxies are allowed at any general meeting of which notice specifying the intention to propose such resolution has been duly given...
Page 139 - In no country in the world is the love of property more active and more anxious than in the United States ; nowhere does the majority display less inclination for those principles which threaten to alter, in whatever manner, the laws of property.
Page 76 - It provides that any one responsible for the burial of a deceased person may give forty-eight hours' notice in writing, ana in the form prescribed in the first schedule to the Act, to the incumbent of any place or his substitute, that it is intended to bury the deceased in the churchyard of such place without the rites of the Church of England, and 1 1 1.1 1 the incumbent or his substitute shall then be free to permit such burial.

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