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You searched for: Place: "Askern", Source type: Newspapers

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  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    a'u dodrefn wedi ea. gwaagaru ar hyd y gerdoi, ec y mae afiechyd trwm wedi gwneyd ei ymaddangosiad ymhlith y irueiniaid diamddiffyn." Bwriada cyfarwyddwyr llinpll y Great Eastaru ,wneyd cangen o'u rheilffordd i. Askern a 'ncoln bydd y draul'yjn 2,000,0006ip Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    havin, distanced their pursuers by eleven hours. On Sunday evening week, a serrmooi was preaehed in the Methodirt chapel, at Askern by MiaRebecca Sur-es; fith daulighter of the late Joh1n Sturges, Est. a t West-Rdin of thirs county.- York Paper.i Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    and Z. F. Jacksonjuit., Newcestle-upon-Tyne, merchants. [Shaw, Ely place. J. Norman, Islebrewers, miller. (Adlington and Faulkner, Bedford row. J. Jones, Askern, hotel keepr. [Walker, Lincolr't irn field,, H iRoberts, Hafodlis, dealer. (Byrne, Lincoln's inu. J. Jones, Barnmoth, dealer. [Byrne, Lincoln's Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    coal dealer. [Wratislaw, Rugby. V. Cooke, torcester, cabinet maker. [Reece, Birmnigham. J. Mucklealen, San., Shrewabary, grocer, (Wright, Birmingham. W. Drabbes, Askern, Yorkshire, innkeeper. [Pa yne and Co., Leeds. G. Olbey, Lirerpool, anasenger broker. [Evans end Szn, Liverpool, H. Sutcliffe and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    street, City, tmerolsant-January 31, B. An- drews, King~sbury green, victualler-Pebruaty 1, W. Jackson, Licisfield, wine mar- agednt-Febrnary 3, W. Drabbee, Askern, York3nhire, innkeeper-February 3, W. Tiorlfall, Addingiam, Yorkshire, cotton spinner-February 3, H. Thurhtan, Chel- tesehamt, Gloucestershire, honkeopor-February 0, A. Iditchell, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    introduced by the General Credit Company. The line, i of 108, miles and 21+ branches or connections, will run from Askern and Doncaster, where it joins lines connecting it with Yorkshire and Lancashire, through Lincolnshire and Ndrirhampt'onsbire, to the Great Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Cambridge, .neeer, ncar Stlives, and proposes to pass threogh -.ifPenenoorougb, Deepino, Bonrne, lolkinoham, Slea- Liieroie, ocd Gainskoroupfi, to Donecster and Askern ii at Peterborough, thcroueghe thle Great Eastern * 'cc Oi ticebLeldon cnd Noetlt Western, the Midland and * tro Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    any difference between the hanging of Wainwright at London by Marwood and the hang- ing of Smedlev at Leeds by Askern. Wainwright, however, being a popular favourite, the daily papers so far forgot their self-respect as to send a corps Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    of the noose to such enthusiastic artists as Caleraft and Askern. Most people will admit that it is a disgrace to our civilisation that such things should be, and yet Askern might very fairly plead that by protracting Johnson's sufferings, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Boards Ficivieional Orders Coi. T 0301 of iriction (Birmneluham) AtI 1181, thes Local Goverceient. Boards JD - Proe~sional' Orders Confirmation (Askern, d-c.) Act 1881, the Local tdiou Government Bloards 'Provisional Orders Cosufirmtatlos (No. 7) tlons Act 1882, the Local -Government Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    at Wath and other villages around the storm did also much injury. From Wath it seems to have travelled to Askern, Owston, Norton, and generally to the villages in the neighbour- hood of Doncaster, where it ranged with even more Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    place, &r,. and it was here that the body of the murdered gil fas discoverod. The common.road from Wakefield to askern, &ie, sdirts the house, and the only buildings near are a number of cottages, ocwupied a our aog men. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    zugusnos, exclusive of travelling and other expenses, including first- olsas railway fare, while Askern offers to do it at about half the sum and third-olass railway fare. Askern, besides the recommendation of cheapness, sends several very respectable references. FATAL GUN Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Great Northern eailwey on Sard~y last The express train which leaves York for London'abont twele o'clock, had just passed tfe Askern Staion, about seven miles north of Dolceastero when, it is epposed from the jolting of the carriages, one of Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    COMMERCIAL AND MONETARY. I - TIIUltSDAY EvBNmNa, February 4. The Stock Exchange markets opened this morning with an appearance of depression, and the Funds de- alined to 89J; no imnpro'vement occurred until the afternoon, when a slight re-action was Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    my children." Both the men atea good breakfast. Mr. Under- Sheujiff William Gray arrived at a quarter past eight o'clook. Askern, the executioner, was also present at that time. The mob became larger at four o'clock, and at the time Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    persons came to tme door of the cottage, end Smith escping fled to Dumiries, where he vwas apprehended next morning. Askern, the Yorlithire hangman, was the executioner, Calcraft having declined the job, as lie expected to linve been occupied wite Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    o'clock, and at eleven the inquest was held. Immediately after the execution, a black flag was hoisted on the prison. Askern, who usually officiates as hangman, wis applied to, but he refused the engage. mont, in consequence, it is said, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    because they thought it would hurt him, Good Christians ! " The last few pages are devoted to biographies of Askern of York, Smith of Dudley, and Caleraft of Newgate; and although some of the details are evidently doubtful, some Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    seen a lot of them." "Well, yes," I admnitted, I have certainlyseen a goad number. I have seen, alcraft and Askern; bat your colnessand seille hasiapressed me. Good Hbout man, haven't you got any feelinge at alle ? or how Subscribers-only content

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