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You searched for: Place: "Amesbury", Source type: Newspapers, Result number: 60

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  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    2,888 results from this resource, ordered by date. Displaying 61 to 80 View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Mr. lBcydgee Williams's Needs Must .....H. Sherwood 6 6 Mr. Jersey's c by Springfield-Devontian .. ....Webb 66J Mr. J1. Cannon's Amesbury . .-......- .Owner 6 6 Mr..C. B,,L. Fernandes's Master Gautby..... Weido 6 5 Mr. Huhtington's Brown Coat ..... . Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    74 - Mr. F. Plait's Thirlset ...ne .. .........Private7 4 "Mr.A.L.Duanan~a Mount Auma...... ........ Cole 74 0 Mr J. Cannon's Amesbury ...... -... ...owner7 2 0-'Mr. J. Lurward's Daphne........:..... . LDovrcr 2 a 3.30:ITC tlAoLTLEY SELLI~NGc PLATE (a% High-wdilath Handicap) Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Amnesbury, '1st 21b....... Grimshaw 0B,. (Whiner trained privately.) Betting : 7 to I agotStoneflene, 4 tolIapstMeasure, S to 1 agst Amesbury, 7 to 1 each agt Saintly Soners and Curdsanud WheyS8to Isggat Tirlatane,l~oaa Daphuis, 100 to 8 pesnt Mount tnAhrtnewas Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    aourneyed one mile aud a quarter. Webb's 1 Surprise IL and Bride of the Sea; Caunon's Salve d'Or 8 and Amesbury: and Leader's The Eays and Infanta Paz ,t colt were sent five furlongs. e_ FRENCH RACING. b Avr'r'rn, December Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    with two alcoves filled with books, and his waste-basket and easy chair stands by the open fireplace. Whittier's borne at Amesbury is cbaracteristic ot that modest and gentle Quaker poet, for it is very old-fashioned and unpretentious. It stands close Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Office;* and Professor Ray Lauktaster. WnrrmrBSa' M}£Friness H~ov~Ss.A sil ver tablet has been placed in the Quaker meeting house in Amesbury. Masa uhusetti', wvhere WVhittier used to worship. The building was erected in 1853- and the detais of its construction Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Battalion, Captain J. E. Dixon; 2nd Battalion, Lieutenant H.W. Williams. 18) Addresses in camp as follows:-Postal, ' Park House Camnp, Amesbury, Salisbury;" telegrams, "Park House Camp, Salisbury." (9) The undermentioned officer wilt attend the rifle range on Saturday, the 4th Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    LEEDS MECHANICS' INSTITUTION. EXCURSION TO YORK. THE YORK MIECHANICS' INSTITUTION | having sent an Invitation to the Leeds Institute to return the ViSit made to the Exhibition last Year, the Corn- mittee. cotasidering the marly Objects of peculiar Interest Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    since the 24th of February last, but many of them have since ceased to appear. A man named Jonah Blanshard,of Amesbury, Wiltshbire, has been committed for trial for poisoning 200 sheep, the property of Mr. Pinckney. The Afedical Tinaes records Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    of Shipton, 550 ditto; Mr. J. lt, Loder, of l\interborno, 600 ditto ; Mr. W. Loog and Mr. lorn, of Amesbury, Mr. Tanner, of Buckholt, &o., produced saveral superior eamplee. Owing to some private esales in this neigh. bourhood, the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    PARTrNEuRslHIPs DISSOLVED, 'Y E Andrews, G. Leach, and T. Leach, Ditchampton, grocers. Ir G: Leach and T. Leach, Salisbury sad Amesbury, grocers, n A. B. Lambe and J C. L1good, NeI Bond-street, wine mrerts. s r C CWa'sall and B. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    night, From Salisbury last reight it is reported that the malil carts have been unable to go their rounds. At Amesbury the snow was twelve feet deep, at rau- I bourne ten feet, and in places near Salisbury about eight Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Appliciatiol, ers leady to enforce complianai i,' it was nilved to make an exanoinationof the bonuec I 1i and Mr4. Amesbury. No wife was dis' ,,- uas tolerably sure that Rho wa4 in the r, a E, . . e Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ChipIPIngR Suidborg Piodger M1re. F.tilabeth, Jeingemead Stmreet, Beth l'roreier Alice Lucy, 33, Marina. Si. Leonardo Protheree lRar. John, liulford, near Amesbury, Wilts. Disseinting rcinkiter Peinn. ett John. INorili Street, Folkestone, gentlemen Purvis Rev. Jamies, Baugor, clerk Pvycrolt R3ev. Jamies, 23, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    a- full chorus of melody. The following letter from John Gl. Whittier was read by Mir. B. W. Williams:- " Amesbury, 8th 3rd Mo., 186,5.; "C . c. COTFIN, Esq.-Dear Friend,-I rejoice heartily to hear of thy arrival in Boston Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    II) miles from Powsey, S from Woodbridgband 0 from Upa'vori. On the following day the two d ~sioaa march to Amesbury, 5 miles; and oa Thursday to Codlord, 9,, mikes. The Southern or lBlandford force will march on thoe 4th Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    much damage to the property there and crops In the surrounding country. A Boston despatcb says the storm passed over Amesbury. The lightning strnok in five places, one of which was the house of the poet Whittisr prostrating him to Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    march o0, Wednesday. It would have done your eyes good to have seen the Volun, teers, 'Victorisa' loading, march through Amesbury, tha Colonel singing a popular marching air, and the meo doing the chorus, which came out with great spirit. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    visit the Stones, as they are celied by the poorer residents in the neighhourhood. A mnn had told ume at Amesbury that everybody was disappointed at themn. Nevertheles3 I uesut forivard in hope, entirely disbelieving him, when ho assured assured Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the salient points fixed upon as centres of communication were Blandford, Salisbury, and Pewsey; but as it turned out that Amesbury became practically the base of operations of the Northern Army, that place was speedily served with special facilities like Subscribers-only content

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