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The Charter of the Forest, issued in 1217, moderated the laws governing the Royal Forests, one of which was the Forest of Kestevn in south Lincolnshire, established in the early twelfth century.
A rare example was rescued from a scrapyard in the 1960s and with the help of restorer Brian Clifford and Ruston & Hornsby Information Manager Ray Hooley was added to the collection at the Museum of Lincolnshire Life.s in May 1867 (copied here) shows interesting detail of the newly opened Lincoln-Honington railway line where it is crossed by the A17 road at Leadenham.It contains a variety of interesting illustrated articles about the county's history and also reviews of recently published Lincolnshire books.Up to the late nineteenth century, many people believed that their lives were ruled by supernatural forces.A detailed investigation of the occupancy and ownership of cottages at the extreme eastern edge of Branston parish in Potterhanworth Booths using census and other local records.The livelihood (road mending) of the authors' ancestor who lived in the cottages in the late 19th century is also described in some detail.Foster, an apprentice steelworker from Scunthorpe, served with the Sherwood Foresters as a Lewis Gunner at Passchedaele and survived the war.
Ironically most of his service records were destroyed in a WW2 air raid.
50p each (£1.50 by post UK; second and subsequent copies post free).
Copies of both current and back issues are available from The Postal Sales Manager, SLHA, Jews Court, Steep Hill, Lincoln, LN1 2LS (01522 521337) or by using the Order Form The Society's magazine has been published four times a year since 1990.
Hunting and other sports were their principal occupations.
A specially printed record book in St Nicholas's church at Fulbeck contains details of the First World War service of all the men of the parish.
Later he held a post in Australia and then back in England, in his 40s, became an Anglican priest, serving Edenham and Grimsthorpe (home of the Dukes of Ancaster) until his death in 1921.