Collections Historical & Archaeological Relating to Montgomeryshire and Its Borders, Volume 16

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The Club, 1883 - Montgomeryshire (Wales)
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Page 407 - Atkinson; such arms being first duly exemplified according to the laws of arms, and recorded in the Herald's Office, otherwise the said licence and permission to be void and of none effect: and also to command that the said royal concession and declaration be registered in his Majesty's College of Arms.
Page li - ... in her character towards forming a good housekeeper. There is one other point on which I wish to say a few words — the value of drawing as an universal language. How impossible it is often found to convey any clear impression to the mind of another by a merely verbal description of an...
Page 408 - Kings of Arms have to these Presents subscribed Our Names and affixed the Seals of Our several offices this...
Page 150 - twad blawn its last ; The rattling show'rs rose on the blast ; The speedy gleams the darkness swallow'd ; Loud, deep, and lang, the thunder bellow'd : That night, a child might understand, The Deil had business on his hand. Weel mounted on his grey mare, Meg, A better never lifted leg, Tam skelpit on thro...
Page 129 - Company, and their successors for ever, to be holden of us, our heirs and successors, as of our manor of East Greenwich, in our County of Kent, in free and common soccage...
Page 82 - Office, near the highway-side and not far from Llyssin, where we beheld them bowling. We considered with each other, which way to take, there being a peevish priest, the said Lord's chaplain, with them, so I asked Thomas Lloyd whether he would engage the priest in discourse or go to the said Lord, which he chose...
Page 411 - Our officers of arms, and all others upon occasion, may take full notice and have knowledge thereof. And for so doing this shall be your warrant. Given at Our Court at St. James's the thirtieth day of October 1843, in the seventh year of Our reign.
Page 409 - Lyre or issuing from a pile of brands inflames proper as the same are in the Margin hereof more plainly depicted to be borne and used for ever hereafter by him the said John Braham and his Descendants with due and proper differences according to the Laws of Arms.
Page 159 - I said, ' I will.' " He stooped and tore up one of the boards of the floor, and there appeared under it a box with an iron handle in the lid. He said, — " ' Do you see that box ?' " I said, ' Yes, I do.' " He then stepped to one side of the room, and showed me a crevice in the wall, where he said a key was hid that would open it. He said, — " 'This box and key must be taken out and sent to the Earl in London ' ; naming the Earl and his place of residence in the metropolis. He said, — " ' Will...
Page 399 - Herbert declared on the bench, that the government of England was entirely in the King ; that the Crown was absolute ; that penal laws were powers lodged in the Crown to enable the King to force the execution of the law, but were not bars to bind the King's power ; that he could pardon all offences against the law, and forgive the penalties, and why could he not dispense with them ; by which the Test was abolished ? Every one was astonished. Great jealousies as to what would be the end of these proceedings.

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