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You searched for: Place: Fulton, Source type: Newspapers

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  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Ddinesig, a Chymdeithas y Traethodau Crefyddol, ymhlith y tiodion mewn tai a pharlvrau bychain. Y mae cyfar. fod gweddi adnabyddus Fulton street yn awr yn cael ei gario ymlaen er's dros bymtheng mlynedd. Dechreu- odd ynghanol adfywiad mawr 1857; neu Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    y I nr.w asbo.i'Hnr ich, Itr ,~Iou~ ~\ l~liems, a r Horoshao ajlenrs Ruisc, Dk byild a'lirs n Mr, Hlorlice Fulton, Cre~i'± y bydd1 ganddynt amddiffyniad cadarn itr carcharor, gan fod. amryw bethau ynglyn ar Ilofruddiaeth wedi er. gwneyd yn Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    P. A. Mon, Brooklyn, N.Y., wedi pryni gwerth 108,000 o ddoleri o eiddo tirol ar gonglau heol. ydd Bridge a Fulton, an o'r Dleoedd miwyaf dewisol yn I y ddinas, i wneyd ystordy sychnwyddau disil. Dydd Sul diwaddaf ba farw Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    thle" weitt into a detailed account of tih nmiscilevoas io'vehtirll made in Franre u'nseyears ago by an -Antericanof the namiseof Fulton, f6r tine-4de-truction of shbrs of rhel argest size. Tine expediint3tns it stas ttds at Bolie. and at Cherbourtg aiid Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    firm friend, and a sincere Christial. On the morning of 23d February, after a few davs tiloesv, Robert FulTon, Esq. Mr, Fulton was about M4 years of age, and has been'sick fer ten days, of a complication of disorders, arising Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    slbek hands with Mr. Fulton, desired that he would acquaint his wife with his fate, and of his affection for her in that awful moment: he soon after unk down, and was also washed overboard. Fulton, who is young and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    THEETRE ROYAL, HAYMARKET, r0ojfrolvO July 14th, SWEETHEARTS and WIVES. Mrs. IqroiTr.f And dfY GlRANDM3CTHER.-TI'nreodayv the Padlock. Exchange ghiry. A~xnd Plot and Counterplot.-Wedeosday, Twelve Precisely. -,ortc and Wives. And My Gvathdmothor.-Thursday, the Padlock. And ,eris and WN'ires.-Friday, Sweethearts and Wives.-Saturday, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    surpassed a thousand-fold Nelson's victory in permatnent itprtitiS Alexander subscribed the peace of Tilsit about the time i - American Fulton haunched the first eJf cient steam-boat on the Oib and demonstrated to the world the practicability Iand.vantageef staln navigation. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Sontag) which was producei in Paris, is a great personage, who derives a princely revenue from England.-Lceds Meccmiy. Mr Fulton, of Fulton, the gentleman-blockhad ]-with whom Mr Peel was on a visit during his sojourn in the North of England Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ENTERPRYSE.-the story of Fulton, who first in- troduced the steam bbat in America, is, if possible, yet more provokin After being the laughing stock of every body while pursuing his object and making experiments, he at length announced that he Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    a Country Chusrel-yard (to use his own words), with notes and head-lines ?-But to our author. These epigrams of Alexabder Fulton, Scotchman, have little remarkable in them besides extreme dulness and insipidity; but there is one, which, by its being Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    announeinig the Ioss of 200 lives, besides which, tnore than 30 others -are scalded, wounded, and lying in agony at Fulton, on tile Ohio.-'iben there is the cuolapsitig of a flue on the steamer Oronoko, on the Mississippi, killing by Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    road,coachmakers. [Hloimer, ' Bridge street, Southwark. J. Adams, George street, Spitalfieldas, feather-merchant. [Hardwick and Co. Cateaton street. W. and L Fulton, Rochdale, Lancashire, cotton-spinners, [Makinson and Sanders, Elm court, Middle Temple. ? _cbittle, Warminster, Wiltshire, linen-draper. [Holme and - Co. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Longden, Vite lfoulrtoeSor, protuoted; MY. A. Wddle(oD, vIce ~iliC, ~~prfomted. Royal Engineers-Gofltlemen Cadets to be Second Lieutenants -W. Coweper, vice Fulton, deceased; C. J. Gibb, vice West. macott, promoted ; C. G. Gray, vice Broke, promoted. PARTNERSITIPS DISSOLVED. G. F. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    bringing the invention to perfection.-The CH ANCELLOR of the ExCHEQUER re- ferred to the sums paid to other parties, including Fulton, Arkwright, Brunel, Captain Manby, M'Adam, &c., for important improvements in arts and manufactures, in order to show that the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Forbes, from the 66th Foot, to be Ensign, vice Dalton. 6Od Foot-Ensiga J. 0ane, to be Lient. without purchase, vice Fulton, deceased; Ensign R. Gubbins, to be Lieut. with- out purchase, vice Elkington, deceased. 66th Foot-A. Forhies, Gent. to be Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Here the lKennedys did not remain long, on account of the riotous conduct of their opponielnts, who swore that if Fulton did not turn them out they would pull Ilis house about his ears. The perse- cuted men took flight Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Maj.-Gen, safe at Baderabad; Eyre, Lt., Artillery, safe at Baderabad; Ferryman, Lt., 44th, in England; Fortye, Ens., 44th, miss- ing; Fulton, Ens., 44th, missing; Fernie, Lt.-Col., 37th N.J., absent; Gray, Capt., 44th, safe; Grant, Lt., 44th, in England; Gray, Ens., Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    cancelled; Quartermaster-Sergeant T. W. Hives to be Quartermaster, vice Philips, deceased. 44th Foot-To be Ensigns without purchase-A. Greene, Gent. vice Fulton, promoted; L. H. Scott, Gent. vice White, pro. moted; J. Robinson, Gent. vice Swayne, promoted; J. L. M. Carey, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    brated Fulton, and turned back his thoughts to what he seems to have discussed as early as 1786, in letters still preserved, on the possible applica- tion of steam to purposes of navigation. The deliberations of himself and Fulton are Subscribers-only content

 

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