The Mallalieu Lake Chronicles
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It follows the author from the cold days of winter when we dream of fishing to the magic of spring and the opening of the fishing season to the lazy days of summer and the glorious times of autumn. But it is more than just catching fish. We listen to the haunting cry of the loons, the wind through the pines, smell the smoke of campfires and bacon frying in the morning, drink bourbon out of a coffee cup and eat fresh fish fillets cooked on a camp stove.
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And it is about people. There are fishing buddies and memories; the authors remembers his grandfather who taught him to fish, his father a Marine Corps World War II veteran and trout fisherman, old friends from childhood and new fishing pals. It is about companionship and adventure and travel as much as it is about fishing. It is about the wonder of nature and laughter among friends and taking a young boy fishing and watching a bald eagle cavort in the skies.
It is what fishing and fishermen are all about. Formats Softcover. Other Books By Author. A View From The Lake. Hunter's Moon, Fisherman's Sun. More Notes From The Dockside. Here, again, is another letter written by Bishop W. WiiiiAM Mai. My Dkak Sir, Last.
April 1 received from Captain George A. It has been in my mind to write you ever since receiving the note, but 1 have l een delayetl by ofhcial duties. In our family there is a tradition that we are desceiuled Iroin a biancis Mallalieu, a Noimaii Frenchman who esca.
He was horn ui Delpli, Saddleworth, Sep. His father's name was Jonathan Mallalieu, and his mother's name was Il. Also, not many years ago, there was an admiral of the name in the I'. Also the Chief of the London Police in was a Mallalieu.
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Also, I am told, that one of the company of French refugees to whom Elizabeth granted in perjjetuity the use of a cry t m Canterbury Cathedral was a Mallalieu. The Duchess of Cleveland in "The P. Blanche's Roll of Arms, temp. I suppose that lawyers are more exacting than divines as to the evidence on which they base their convictions.
His nephew, Mr. John Hardy Mallalieu, resides at. Springhead, near Oldham. That church worships in the crpyt of Canterbury Cathedral. Barnabas, its Minister. A card of invitation to the Sunday Service quotes very appropriately, Heb.
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O -Ml'.! Dkak SlK, aiiswri- ti. SvKEs, h'. M amai. Of, perhaps, greater weight as to the French origin of the name than any ol the letters set forth above may he the following com- munication Irom Col. Pitcher, whose official position ill connection with the Huguenot Society of London, entitles him to sneak with the knowledge of a specialist, and to whom I am inhnilely indebted for the very kind and courteous assistance he has rendered me in the researches involved in the i: ri.
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Ii, iNwJ, ami was ,1 I'l 1. SvKics, I'S. There formerly existed in Chelsea a chapel whicli was the place of worship of the Huguenots. The llu-mma Snei. Mallalieu, ol Deljjh. Some of them hore the names of tleparted Mallaheus. I -ill I. It is interesting to follow the fortunes of the descendants of the Mallalieus whose names ai pear in the St. Chad's Register of the year — George. Wrigley and J.. If those unhappy victims of a relentless Church hoped to find in England that jjcace which they had not known in the land from which they or their fathers had fled, their hopes must have been rudely dashed.
Chad Register, was too recently come from the land of John Knox, and was himself too insecurely seated on the English throne to have coquetted with the Scarlet Woman had he been ever so minded.
That monarch died in The contest was brought on by the policy ol his successor. Charles bore no resemblance to his father. He was not a driveller, or a bufToon, or a coward. It would be absurd to deny that he was a scholar and a gentleman, a man of exquisite taste in the fine arts, a man of strict morals in I rivate life. His talents for business were respectable ; his deirieanour was kingly.
Once Upon the Water
Flic whole principle of his government was resistance to puhlic opinion ; nor did he make any real conces- sion to that o inion till it mattered not whether he resisted or con- ceded, till the nation which had long ceased to love him or to trust him, had at last ceased to fear him. That i rolest was signed, among others, by the Rev. William Wilson, Curate of St. I lake to be the John Mallalew whose hi. That Protestation of the year l64l is the earliest niblic and olhcial record 1 can liiul of.
That great battle was fought for no single generation, for no single land. The destinies of the human race were staked on the same cast with the freedom of the English people. Then were first proclaimed those mighty principles which have since worked their way into the depths of the American forests, which have roused Greece from the slavery and degradation of two thousands years, and which, from one end of Europe to the other, have kindled an unquenchable fire in the hearts of the oppressed, and loosed the knees of the oppressor with an unwonted fear.
These pages are no fitting place for even the briefest account of the long struggle of the Civil War.
Suffice it to say that the landed gentry and the clergy of the West Riding, as of other parts of England, were, for the most part, ranged on the side of the King, whilst the traders and artisans mainly fought on the side ol Parliament ; and it should be no little source of pride to us of this day that the electors of Yorkshire, including those of what is now the Colne Valley Division, returned to Parliament for many years of those troubled times " the great Lord Fairfax," who, in , was appointed by the House of Commons chief in command of In the year Charles II.
One of the first Acts of his reign imposed upon the people the odious Hearth Tax, a levy which, again to quote Lord Macaulay, " seems to have united all the worst evils which can be imputed to any tax.
It was unef ual, and unequal in a most pernicious way, for it pressed heavily on the poor and lightly on the rich. A peasant, whose property was not wortli twenty pounds, had to pay several shillings, while the mansion of an opulent noble in Lincoon's Inn bields was seldom assessed at two guineas. The collectors were empowered to examine the interior of every home in the realm, to force the doors of bedrooms, and, if the sum demanded were not punctually paid, to sell the trencher on which the barley loaf was divided among the poor children and the pillow from under the head of the lying-in woman.