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You searched for: Place: Blenheim, Resource: British Newspapers, 1600-1900, Result number: 60

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  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    o'clock a cavalcade entered Woodstock from Blenheim park, consisting of about two hundred sturdy labourers, walking arm-in- arm, and headed by a band and dirty banners. The labourers had all got their breakfasts at Blenheim, and it was said, and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ASSAILANTS.- As for raising the rent of one hundred and forty pauper families; why, the Duke, in his palace of Blenheim, knows the comforts of a roof; and very properly lays the highest price upon the accommodation.-As for the man Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Northampton, veterinary surgeon. T. Basham, Fieldgate street, Whitechapel, out of business. J. Walker, Fetter lane, City, tailor. S. S. Oliver, Blenheim place, Marylebone, clerk. Sarah Blanchard, Charles street, Chelsea, out of business. F. Wymer, Southampton, steward of a steam ship. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    notices of the bat- tles; and as we have mentioned Blenheim and Ramniies, let us see with what a quiet, noble mo- desty, they are mentioned by Marlborough. This, concerning Blenheim, is from a letter to Secretary Hedges. is We Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    uames, of the vessels, to the oAcers and men of which tile rewards were distributed, namely, the Cornwallis, Wel- lesley, Blenheim, Jupiter, Blonde, Alligator, Druid, Dido, Calliope, Cambrian, Endvmioo, Minden, Pylades, Modeste, Nimrodt, Starling, Sapphire, Sulphur, Hebe, &c. The balts Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    shall arrive, how will they attack uts ?-Will they allow us to meet them at La Hogue or St Vincent, Blenheim or Waterloo? Will rival navies give the fatal wound, Or hostile armies press us to the ground? Alas! no; Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    people, whether France, Ger- many, Russia, or Poland, will not be able to defeat us, not on the plains of Blenheim and Waterloo, nor in the actions of Trafalgar and the Nile, but in the task of providing food for Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Duke of Marlborough relative to the trenting of the mansion ate not yet conlplete, atd ifthe Qteet Dowager resides at Blenheim, it is the ittettiott of the Duke of Marlborough to keep op a small establishtitent at Kteistigr- ton house, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    : i 'Ro - I.. I - - I :(VINI - :I i N T INENT- .lETll0OPOLITAN, PRIVlVNnl A a,, AND C.ONVTNENTA.L aforgila~pea. METROPO.LITAN. 1XIOU!S;03, OF T4R. SOUTH-WESThg= RAILWAY TO WATHT49O. Bmxnes,.-The South-Western Railway is the only one of Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Lord F. Russell; Helena 16 guns, Commander Smith; Frolic, 16 guns, Commander Vansittart; Pilot 12 guiis, Commander Lyons. Screw steam-vessels: Blenheim, 56 gunS, 450 horse-power, Captain Chade, C.B.; Amphion, 34 guns, 300 horsspo1Ver, Captain x. J. Williams; Rifleman, 4 guns, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    traffic. Mr HUME protested against the system of contracts adopted in the government dockyards; and instanced the case of the Blenheim, which had cost-no less than 6.8001. to fit-her with a screw-propeller. The vote was then agreed to. The next Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    was called to ally with one or the other, he thought it better that it should choose-its old ally of Blenheim and of Leipzic. Lord Palmerston dissipated this vision. He showed France to have no desire whatever to menace Austria, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    were incompany. The vessels now at Cove are the St Vincent, 120 (rear-admiral's flag-ship); the Prince Regent, 92; Bellerophon, 78; Blenheim, 56; Tweed, 18; Helena, 16; Andromache, 26; Andro- meda, 44; Stromboli, st. sloop; Reynard, screw at.; Frolic, 16; Pilot, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    30 Newgate street Collits, Charles, Newport marnset Clarn, George, 20 Albany street Clark, Pamela, 74 IHigh street Crolan, William, 2 Blenheim terrace Clark, Robert Michael, 7 Spring street Courtney, John, Bathurst street Crotert, Henry, Little Sussex place Day, Charles, 18 Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    giles aboard them, like the Nile and the London ; or are they to be made steam guardships, like the Blenheim; or scroev steamers, like the Am- phion or are they, like the Nelson, to rot where they grew, and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    be done, than in the structure of a plain and simple mansion for the family of their President ? No Blenheim is demanded, no column, no prancing horse, but simply a retired and quiet mansion, such as twelve or fifteen Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    W. H. Henderson,- C.B., K.S.F. (1838), is appointed to succeed Captain Austen, C.B.-; in the command of her Majesty's ship Blenheim, 60, at Portsmouth, and the superintendence of the steam squadron on this station. ANOTHER WAR MEDAL-Tuesday's 'Gazette' contained an Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    The lofty vestibule with its tall columns, its lining of sombre luca-Giordanos, and ceiling by Gentileschi, remind one of the Blenheim entrance hall, though in miniature. Thus, while Wren wax said to be rivalling Vanbrugh lie was only imitating him. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    78 Holborn bridge Courtney, John, Batbhurst street Croldertois, Frederick, Warwick street, Pimlice Croton, Henry, Little Sussex place Croton, William, 2 Blenheim terrace Davies, Robert Hy. 17 High street, Notting hill Davis, James, Poultry market, Leadenhall Dean, Frederick, 32 Newgate street Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    bad him fast asleep, his last sigh being a deep growl." His Grace afterwards operated upon another savage watch-dog at Blenheim, and '; in about fifteen minutes be ran into his kennel and hid his eyes from the manipulating process Subscribers-only content

 

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