Transactions of the Cumberland & Westmorland Antiquarian & Archeological Society, Volume 10

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The Society, 1889 - Cumberland (England)
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The transactions include the society's proceedings. No proceedings are included in n. s. v. 70 (1970).

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Page 244 - And the days that David reigned over Israel were forty years: seven years reigned he in Hebron, and thirty and three years reigned he in Jerusalem, Then sat Solomon upon the throne of David his father; and his kingdom was established greatly.
Page 136 - For modes of faith let graceless zealots fight; His can't be wrong whose life is in the right...
Page 199 - ... 100 yards nearer to our King's men, and the King's hussars, with some of the Yorkshire hunters, came down, and so soon as they came opposite to the first ambush, the rebels fired upon them, but...
Page 203 - ... which was the last of three small enclosures from the places where we were posted at the village. My men were so disposed, that the Glengary men were upon the enclosures on the right of the highway, and Appin's men, with Cluny's, in the enclosures upon the left ; Colonel Roy Stewart's men I placed on the side of the lane, or highway, close to the village. I was about a thousand men in all. Pitsligoe's horse and hussars returned to Penrith. The ditches at the foot advanced more towards the muir...
Page 206 - Cluny did the same, and we ran down to the bottom ditch, clearing the diagonal hedges as we went. There were a good many of the enemy killed at the bottom ditch, f and the rest took to their heels, but received the fire of the Glengarry regiment.
Page 214 - It was lucky I made that stand at Clifton, for otherwise the enemy would have been at our heels, and come straight to Penrith, where, after refreshing two or three hours, they might have come up with us, before we got to Carlisle. I am persuaded, that night and next morning, when the van entered Carlisle, there was above eight miles from our van to our rear, and mostly an open country, full of commons.
Page 219 - I saw the rebels filling the town street, north of my house, and also running down and lining the hedges and walls, even down to my house on both sides. Then I was in great pain for the Duke and his men, it beginning to grow darkish; but I ventured my life and stood a little off, and waved my hat in my hand, which, some of them discovering, one...
Page 198 - Then the Highlanders wheeled to the right, and ran with full speed, till they joined the waggons, when they stopt again for the cavalry, and stood their charge as firm as a wall. The cavalry were repulsed in the same manner as before by their swords. We marched in this manner about a...
Page 218 - Wolly, with many more opprobrious speeches. But on their return north they were cruelly barbarous and inhuman when here ; for their leaders gave them liberty to plunder for four hours, and then to burn Lowther, Clifton, Bridge...

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