Burton-on-Trent: its waters and its breweries

Front Cover
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 117 - ... or if any person shall make or assist in making any fire or fires commonly called bonfires, or shall set fire to or let off...
Page 141 - His lordship afterwards led the ' household troops ' in several brilliant attacks, cutting in pieces whole battalions of the Old Guard, into whose masses they penetrated, when, after having...
Page 233 - Brougham applied to the court for a rule to show cause why a criminal information should not be filed against the Rev.
Page 72 - ... theyr Cheife Officers shall think fitt, and every Officer to pay twelvepence for the like offence unto the mustermaster for the souldiers use that come to church diligently. Swearing. That whosoever shall sweare for the first offence shall forfeit four pence to be levyed and disposed as abovesaid, for the second offence to ride the horse with a paper on his backe declaring his offence and for the therd offence to be bored through the toung, and casheered according to the Lord Generalls order,...
Page 141 - Now for the honour of the household troops," when three heavy masses of the enemy's infantry advanced, supported by artillery ; and a numerous body of cuirassiers. This formidable body drove in the Belgians, leaving the highland brigade to receive the shock. At this critical moment. the Earl of Uxbridge galloped up to the second heavy brigade, (Ponsonby's) when the three regiments were wheeled up...
Page 141 - Uxbridge galloped up to the second heavy brigade (Ponsonby's), when the three regiments were wheeled up in the most masterly style, presenting a beautiful front of about thirteen hundred men. As his lordship rode down the line, he was received by a general shout and cheer from the brigade.
Page 95 - ... their children, bee seen without such badge, or to observe the same, that upon the view of either of the overseers, or reliable information thereof to them or either of them of the neglect of wearing or observing such badge, such poore person or persons shall for a fortnight then after loose his...
Page 137 - Rich, whose indiscreet conduct gave him great uneasiness, and from whom he was separated, by mutual consent, a few years after his marriage. After filling...
Page 95 - Elizabeth Salisbury, Mary Budworth, Hannah Scott, and Ann Hinckley be taken out of constant pay for their stubborn refusal to wear the badge publickly.
Page 72 - Garrisons in Derbyshire. R. Derbye. Sir John Gell is Governour. Five churches in it. R. Barton Howse. Mr. Merry owes it. Captain Barton, a clergyman, sometime chaplain to Sir Thomas Burdett, and Captain Grenewood, a skynner at Ashbourne in this...

Bibliographic information