The New Baronetage of England: Containing, as Well a Concise Genealogical History, as the Present State and Alliances of the English Baronets, and Baronets of Great Britain, and of the United Kingdom, from Institution of the Order in 1611, to the Union with Ireland, at the Close of the Year 1800, Volume 2

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W. Miller... and E. Lloyd, 1804 - Baronetage - 964 pages
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Page 515 - Charles 11. undertook, (with other persons) the farming the whole revenue of the kingdom of Ireland, and afterwards was one of those who farmed the -whole revenues of Excise, and hearth-money in England, so long as those revenues were continued in farm, and was (when they were managed by commission) one of the commissioners, till his death, in 1682. His eldest son was I. Sir ROBERT...
Page 565 - Thrushelton, by whom he had no issue. By his first wife he had a son, John, who, on his death, 10th August, 1545, was found to be " twenty years and upwards
Page 671 - Stephen in many troubles, particularly when Ranulph, Earl of Chester, and many others, took possession of London. A very obstinate battle was fought on Candlemas day, where, " God wot, William de Clayton lost his life in 1141.
Page 618 - June 15, 1765, who is judge at Mirzapoor. Having made himself master of the Sanscrit language, he undertook, on the death of Sir William Jones, to translate a Digest of the Hindoo Law, for the use of the courts of justice : he has been engaged likewise in a private and much esteemed work, on the Agriculture and Commerce of Bengal. He is now employed in making a Grammar of the Sanscrit. Sir George's three sons hold the office of chirographer in the court of common pleas, by letters-patent, dated March...
Page 606 - WILLIAM was descended from a good family in Ireland, and went to America under the care of his uncle, Sir Peter Warren, KB In 1755, the expedition against Crown Point, in America, was conducted by this gentleman, who was then a colonel, and afterwards a general. He had settled on the Mohawk river, and not only acquired a considerable estate, but was universally beloved, both by the inhabitants and the neighbouring Indians, whose language he had learned, and whose affections he had gained by faithful...
Page 538 - Feb. 1698] ar. a chev. gu. betw. three roe-bucks, current, sa. attired, and gorged with ducal coronets, or. — Crest, on a mount vert, a roe-buck, current, ppr.
Page 569 - Crest, the sun in glory, charged on the centre with an eye, issuing tears, all ppr.
Page 798 - Argent, a cross-moline, azure ; in chief, a lozenge, between two mullets, of the last ; in base a bar, wavy, vert. Crest — A hand, couped at the wrist, the third and fourth fingers folded in the palm, argent.
Page 660 - ARMS— Or, three piles, sable, on a chief, of the first, three annulets, of the second. CREST — A cubit arm erect, proper, grasping an arrow, of the last.
Page 655 - College, however, letters were received from an elder brother of the youth, who was in the civil service of the East India Company at Bencoolen, containing such glowing accounts of the successes that might be attained there that nothing would do but that William should follow him. Accordingly a situation was procured for him at the same place, and early in 1771, while only...

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