Payne in Madras, one tusk measures 6 ft.
John Payne Collier >>
Nine days later, while lying ill at his home at Washington, he was attacked by one Lewis Powell, alias Payne, a fellow-conspirator of John Wilkes Booth, at the same time that Lincoln was assassinated.
The final Payne-Aldrich Act was approved by the President on the 5th of August 1909, though in many respects it was not the measure he desired.
Prolonged negotiations ensued; but finally a Hussite embassy, led by Prokop and including John of Rokycan, the Taborite bishop Nicolas of Pelhfimov, the "English Hussite," Peter Payne and many others, arrived at Basel on the 4th of January 1433.
CATHERINE SWYNFORD (c. 1350-1403), wife of John of Gaunt, duke of Lancaster, was a daughter of Sir Payne Roelt, a knight who came to England from Hainault in the train of Edward III.'s queen, Philippa.
In the same year he published in the form of a letter to Payne Collier an amusing and extremely inconclusive essay on Shakespeare's legal acquirements.
He was an active opponent of the Payne-Aldrich tariff measure.
Whether with Payne it is assumed that in some remote time a The speechless anthropoid passed over a land bride now American P P P g ?
Tribes that of one family with another shows also that some are vocalic and soft, others wide in the range of sounds, while a third set are harsh and guttural, the speaking of them (according to Payne) resembling coughing, barking and sneezing.
Here also was the grave of John Howard Payne, author of "Home, Sweet Home" and consul for the United States, who died at Tunis in 1852.
Ginsburg; the Rev. Dr Gotch of Bristol; Archdeacon Benjamin Harrison (1808-1887), Hebraist; the Rev. Stanley Leathes (1830-1900), professor of Hebrew at King's College, London; Professor M `Gill; Canon Robert Payne Smith (1819-1895), regius professor of divinity at Oxford, dean of Canterbury (1870); Professor J.
PETER PAYNE (c. 1380-1455), English Lollard and Taborite, the son of a Frenchman by an English wife, was born at Houghon-the-Hill near Grantham, about 1380.
From 1410 to 1414 Payne was principal of St Edmund Hall, and during these years was engaged in controversy with Thomas Netter of Walden, the Carmelite defender of Catholic doctrine.
When the Bohemians agreed to send representatives to the Council of Basel, Payne was naturally chosen to be one of their delegates.
The nobles were victorious at Lipau on the 29th of May 1434, and it was reported in England that Payne was killed.
When soon afterwards the majority of the Orphans joined the moderate party, Payne allied himself with the more extreme Taborites.
In February 1437 the pope desired the emperor Sigismund to send Payne to be tried for heresy at Basel.
Payne had to leave his pastorate at Saas, and took refuge with Peter Chelcicky, the Bohemian author.
Payne took part in the conferences of the Bohemian parties in 1443-1444, and again in 1452.
Payne was also known as Clerk at Oxford, as Peter English in Bohemia, and as Freyng, after his French father, and Hough from his birth place.
See Payne K.
"JOHN BARTON PAYNE (1855-), American public official, was born at Pruntytown, Va., Jan.
Doc. p. 112, 1.21, is correctly rendered in Payne Smith, Thesaurus Syr.
Mr Shaw married in 1898 Miss Charlotte Frances Payne-Townshend.
Madison married, in 1794, Dorothy Payne Todd (1772-1849), widow of John Todd, a Philadelphia lawyer.
Payne, who, like all the foreign commissioners, reached the spot when the epidemic was over.
2 See Radcliffe, Reports (1879-1880); Hirsch and Sommerbrodt, Pest-Epidemie1878-1879in Astrachan (Berlin, 1880); Zuber, La Peste d'Astrakhan en 1878-1879 (Paris, 1880); Colvill and Payne, Report to the Lord President of the Council (1879).
- Payne & Sons' Albion Hand-press.
- Payne & Sons' Two-colour Single_ Cylinder_l/Iachine.
Trans., 1874); Payne Smith in The Speaker's Commentary; Reuss, La Bible: poesie lyrique (1879); T.
" A British protectorate is a country which is not within British dominions, but as regards its foreign relations is under the exclusive control of the King, so that its government cannot hold direct communication with any other foreign power, nor a foreign power with that Government " (Jenkyns, British Rule and Jurisdiction beyond the Seas,, p. 165; Reinsch, Colonial Government, p. 109; Payne, Colonies and Colonial Federations, p. 194).
Sir Phillip Monoux Payne represents the ancient Monoux family of Wootton.
The university is co-educational (since 1872), and comprises the graduate school, with 306 students in 1909; the college of arts and sciences (902 students); the college of law (225 students), established in 1887; the medical college (217 students, of whom 29 were taking freshman or sophomore work in Ithaca, where all women entering the college must pursue the first two years of work) - this college was established in 1898 by the gift of Oliver Hazard Payne, and has buildings opposite Bellevue hospital on First Avenue and 28th Street, New York city; the New York state veterinary college (94 students), established by the state legislature in 1894; the New York state college of agriculture (413 students), established as such by the state legislature in 1904, - the teaching of agriculture had from the beginning been an important part of the university's work, - with an agricultural experiment station, established in 1887 by the Federal government; the college of architecture (133 students); the college of civil engineering (569 students); and the Sibley College of mechanical engineering and mechanic arts (1163 students), named in honour of Hiram Sibley (1807-1888), a banker of Rochester, N.Y., who gave $180,000 for its endowment and equipment and whose son Hiram W.
Constance, = Catherine, the elder of the two daughters daughter of Sir Payne Roet, and heiresses of Peter, king of widow of Sir Hugh Swynford.
Payne in the Clarendon Press series, new edition, 3 vols., 1897.
1° See further Payne Smith, Thesaurus iio b.