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Well, no one usually gets rich from old bottles of Haig Whisky.
Early history[ edit ] Rotherham in the late Medieval period Iron Age and Roman settlements dot the area covered by the district, including a small Roman fort to the south-west in the upper flood meadow of the Don at Templeborough. Rotherham was founded in the very early Middle Ages. The river name was carried into Old English from Brittonic branch of Celtic words: Following the Norman Conquest an absentee lord held the most inhabited manor , Nigel Fossard however today's city proper takes in eight outyling Domesday estates.
The Domesday 'Book' or Survey records this lord of the manor with a Norman name took the place of the Saxon lord Hakon holding 20 years before in and was tenant of an overlord of hundreds of such manors, Robert de Mortain , the Conqueror's half-brother. The central assets at the time were medium in rank among manors: The manor's other resources were a church, four loosely called 'acres' of meadow, and seven of woodland.
Rotherham had a mill valued at an ordinary half of one pound sterling.
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They failed to persuade Fulham Football Club to adopt the ground as their home after a dispute over the rent, so Mears considered selling to the Great Western Railway Company, who wanted to use the land as a coal-dumping yard. There is an unconfirmed story regarding the incident that claims Mears was on the verge of selling, and was being persuaded by his colleague Fred Parker not to, when Mears' scotch terrier bit Parker on the leg.
Parker took the incident in good spirit so Mears, impressed by this, decided to take his colleague's advice and found a new football club to play at Stamford Bridge. Chelsea were denied entry to the Southern League following objections from Fulham and Tottenham Hotspur, so instead, applied for admission to the Football League. Their candidacy was endorsed at the Football League AGM on May 29, , with a speech by Parker, which emphasised the new club's financial stability and its impressive new stadium and team playing an important part.
You then turn north towards Taynuilt passing through the Caledonian Forest Reserve before finishing near Taynuilt train station.
Aberdeen to Maud 36 miles 58 km Follow National Cycle route 1 and the splendid off road Formartine and Buchan Way cycle track from Aberdeen to Maud on this lovely ride which gives great views of the River Don and passes by Haddo House and country park. The start of the ride is particularly lovely as you head through the impressive port of Aberdeen and around the splendid Bay of Nigg. You continue south through Cove Bay and Findon, where there are some truly beautiful coastal views.
The final stretch into Stonehaven is also attractive with great views of Stonehaven Bay. Scenery in the park includes peaceful woodland, a lake and a Victorian arboretum. There are also farm buildings built around , a ruined mansion house and a coach house built in which now houses the award winning Aberdeenshire Farming Museum.
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There was no road to the harbour, access was across the sands. Beyond Westgate there were two tracks, one leading south to the ruins of the old Abbey Abbey Road and the other following what is now Pointgarry Road leading through open ground to Whin Stone Quarry, the remains of which can be traced on the West Links. From this point outside the town boundary, the post road to Edinburgh, maintained each spring by ploughing, rolling and harrowing, cuts through the fields of Abbey Farm to Dirleton.
Many of the family names associated with North Berwick in the seventeenth century continued to dominate the Town Council in the eighteenth century including the Home, Lauder, Dalrymple and Nisbet families.
John Muirhead Builders, Dalkeith were awarded the contract and they offered to remove the adjacent town byre and use the materials in the construction of the Hope Rooms.
Bainsford village Larbert lies at an altitude of 30 metres 98 feet above sea level. Commonly, Larbert and Stenhousemuir are referred to as being part of the same locality. Elevations above 10 metres 33 feet are covered by a mixture of glacial till and boulder clay with low-lying areas covered by sandy soils and loams. The photograph is taken looking east into Stenhousemuir, with Larbert West Church in the foreground.
In places, stratified till and boulder clay give rise to features of glacial deposition such as eskers , and drumlins that are predominant over much of the area north and east of Larbert and provide natural transportation routes. The prevailing wind direction is south-westerly, which brings warm, wet and unstable air associated with the North Atlantic Drift.
Much new housing development in Larbert is on brownfield sites, such as those west of the railway line, on reclaimed foundry land. Larbert's surroundings are much more rural in character with scattered farmsteads on land between Larbert and the M9 motorway and between Larbert and the village of Plean. Parkland on the northwest side of Larbert has been given over to the development of a new hospital.
Demography[ edit ] A street in the South Broomage area of Larbert with a mix of housing types On Census night , Larbert had a total resident population of 6, ,  which has risen to 7, according to estimates.
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Carr; Brian Morrison; E. As a boy there was a handful of railway photographers I admired - even idolised - whose pictures appeared regularly in the monthly magazines. Some names are less well known than others, yet each and every one was responsible for converting thousands of youngsters into 'wannabe' railway photographers. But taking pictures of express trains is a lot harder than it looks.
During , sixteen cases of Asiatic Cholera were diagnosed in the town, the first seven died and the others survived with primitive medicine and prayer.
All traditional closed prisons in England and Wales are shown here. This document is also associated with a list of Open Prisons. For no good reason, the small number of UK prisons outside England and Wales are looked after by four different agencies two in Northern Ireland, one for operational prisons, one for "spares". Other specialist types of prison are also represented, eg mental hospitals and military stockades.
Since the Church have independent Courts aka Ecclesiastical Courts , perhaps there are Church prisons also? No, those Courts only deal with non-imprisonable problems, such as clashes in the layout of cemeteries. Now mainly invoked in Exemptions in planning law. That's Manx legislation for you: A Prison is defined here as a residential facility which the residents are not free to leave. This is complicated by Open Prisons, where the residents agree not to leave, on pain of agreed consequences.
Hundreds of people a year abscond from Open Prisons anyway. It is not just in other countries where this sort of thing goes on.
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Those others are true visionaries in the areas of unexplained earth phenomena, human history, discovery, and the art-science of geometry earth measure. Worldwide networks of questioning theorists persist and grow with each report. We will try to mention as many of our correspondents as we can within the text of this article. Several contributors, listed at the end, have truly transformed our view of this work.
The route takes place mainly on off road tracks passing first through Docharn Wood and then along the Speyside Way from Boat of Garten Village to Aviemore.
View image of Brewing beer was an ancient practice Famously, one s archaeological dig at Kinloch on the Outer Hebrides' Isle of Rhum found apparent residue from a long-evaporated beverage. The pottery it came from dated back about 4, years. Microscopic analysis detected pollen grains, which suggested high levels of heather, and some meadowsweet and royal fern.
Meadowsweet may simply have been added in order to counteract the smell of decaying flesh "If you regarded them as a recipe, then you can ask 'what would they make'," says Caroline Wickham-Jones , one of the excavation's archaeologists. Traces of meadowsweet have also been found in Neolithic beakers at Aberdeenshire and Fife.
Still, the Fife specimen was found in a burial site and Alison Sheridan, the early prehistory curator at National Museums Scotland, notes that meadowsweet may simply have been added in order to counteract the smell of decaying flesh. View image of Credit: Alamy Meanwhile, large pots and evidence of heat-cracked stones have been found at Skara Brae , a 5, year-old settlement in the Orkney islands just north-east of Scotland. Local archaeologist Merryn Dineley believes that pottery was once used for heating malt — the germinated and heated cereal grains that ferment to produce alcohol.
Dineley has experimented with Neolithic-style equipment and argues that malting of grains could have occurred in this period. If you've got sprouted barley, that's good evidence for beer production But proving, conclusively, that specific alcoholic beverages were drunk as far back as the Neolithic is extraordinarily difficult if not impossible, says Jessica Smyth , an archaeologist and chemist at University College Dublin. For example, chemical analysis of residues can never provide complete proof that an alcoholic beverage was once held in a vessel.
Alcohol can evaporate within days or weeks, never mind millennia.
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When you remember that up to about 40 years ago, Haig Whisky was one of the most popular Scotch whiskies in the world it goes some way to explaining why so many bottles of Haig were given as special presents or gifts for significant birthdays or family events. It was probably their sentimental value that prevented them from being opened and consumed. You must also remember that we now live in a consumer age where no one thinks twice about ordering a bottle or two of Scotch Whisky online or buying Scotch in your local store.
But 40 to years ago, a bottle of Scotch was a once a year purchase and quite unusual and special for the average family.
The North Berwick station had a single platform virtually on the same site as the present station.
When it opened it was a Presto supermarket then Safeway, brands which have completely disappeared from the market as a result of a series of takeovers about 20 years ago. Some of the Mitchell Way shops in years gone by were very popular. It closed when Jackie retired. The Victoria Wine shop, which compared with the better off-licences anywhere. Lomond Wools owned by the Curries, which was the only wool shop in the Vale for many years.
Bank Street Back to Later it was owned by Donald McKechnie for many years. It is still a pub, having reverted to its Argyll Bar name and in recent years its best known owner was Prem.
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Also, according to the new report, the councillors were driven by "misplaced political correctness ".