1. Arrowsmith of printer & photocopier
Arrowsmith or Arrowsmiths may refer to: A person who makes arrows (see fletching and bowyer) Arrowsmith (novel), by Sinclair Lewis Arrowsmith (film), 1931 adaptation of the novel Arrowsmith (comics) The Arrowsmith Program, a brain training program for students with learning disabilities Arrowsmith School, a school for children with learning disabilities Arrowsmith Holidays, a British holiday tour operator later part of Laker Airways J. W.
Arrowsmith, British book printer, publisher, and imprint Arrowsmith System, a knowledge discovery system
2. The Pitman's Pay of printer & photocopier
Thomas Wilson's "The Pitmans Pay" was first printed in a Newcastle magazine called "Mitchell's Magazine" in 1826. Further sections were printed in 1828 and 1830.
It was later republished by George Watson, a Gateshead printer. A further book, A collection of selected songs by Gateshead composer Thomas Wilson, which included The Pitmans Pay, was reprinted 14 years after his death in 1872. Much of the work uses words in the local Geordie dialect.
For translations, see Geordie dialect words.
3. Biography of printer & photocopier
Lance was born in Boulogne, France.
He first came to New Zealand in 1856 to visit his brothers. He contested the 1866 election for the superintendency of the Canterbury Provincial Council against William Sefton Moorhouse representing the runholders; he came a distant second. On 12 July 1865, Lance was appointed to the New Zealand Legislative Council.
His membership lapsed on 18 October 1867 through absence. He represented the Cheviot electorate from 1884 to 1890. He contested the Ashley electorate in the 1890 election and was defeated by Richard Meredith.
4. Public office of printer & photocopier
He was elected as an "Independent Greenback" for the Assembly's 2nd Washington County district (the Towns of Addison, Barton, Farmington, Kewaskum, Trenton, Wayne and West Bend) in 1877, receiving 995 votes against 735 for George H. Kleffler, who had served in the Assembly's 1868 session as a Democrat, but was running as a Republican (Democratic incumbent Nicholaus Marx was not a candidate for re-election).
He did not run for re-election in 1878, and was succeeded by Democrat John G. Frank.
Robert Aitken (publisher) of printer & photocopier
:For others similarly named, see the Robert Aitken navigation page Robert Aitken (17341802) was a Philadelphia printer and the first to publish an English language Bible in the newly formed United States. He was born in Dalkeith, Scotland. He emigrated to Philadelphia in 1769, where he published the Pennsylvania Magazine, or American Monthly Museum in 177576.
Starting in Philadelphia as a bookseller in 1769 and 1771, Aitken started publication of The Pennsylvania Magazine in 1775, continuing through 1776. He also printed copies of the New Testament in 1777, 1778, 1779, and 1781. He died in Philadelphia in 1802.
6. Shops of printer & photocopier
The street is one of Cambridge's shopping streets. The shops include a high proportion of independent shops and boutiques as well as some well-known high street names.
Trinity College owns most of the buildings in the street, for example the building that houses the J Sainsbury food store, the main central Cambridge supermarket, on Sidney Street and Green Street. Other notable shops and restaurants include Bills, Harriet's Caf and Tea Room, Sundaes Shoes, Harriet Kelsall Bespoke Jewellery, Oska, Cateby's, Susie Watson Designs and Modish.
Francis Bailey of printer & photocopier
Francis Bailey (September 3, 1744 November 1, 1817) was a Revolutionary War printer, publisher and journalist in Pennsylvania from 1771 to 1807. He began publication of the Lancaster Almanac in Lancaster, PA in 1771 and published the United States Magazine in 1778. In 1781, he became editor of the Freeman's Journal.
In addition to printing editions of the Articles of Confederation and Thomas Paine's Common Sense, he acted as printer for Congress and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. He was the first America publisher of the writings of Emanuel Swedenborg in 1787.
Zachariah Poulson of printer & photocopier
Zachariah Poulson (17611844) was an American editor and publisher. Poulson was born in Philadelphia in 1761. In 1800, he purchased Claypoole's American Daily Advertiser, the successor to America's first daily newspaper, the Pennsylvania Packet.
He was state printer for some years, and the publisher of Poulson's Town and Country Almanac, 1789-1801. He also published Proud's History of Pennsylvania, 1797-98. He was a member of several literary and charitable associations, and connected with the Library Company of Philadelphia for 58 years.
9. Robert Wilkin (politician) of printer & photocopier
Robert Wilkin (18201886) was a 19th-century Member of Parliament in Canterbury, New Zealand. He represented the Kaiapoi electorate from 1863 to 1866, when he retired.
He was a member of the Canterbury Provincial Council. At first, he represented the Timaru electorate (18601862), then the Town of Timaru electorate (18621864) and then the Waitangi electorate (18641866). From July 1860 to November 1863, and from October 1866 to March 1868, he was a member of the Canterbury Executive Council.
He was the province's Deputy Superintendent from 19 July to 14 September 1863.
10. Ihaia Tainui of printer & photocopier
Ihaia Tainui (died 19 October 1885) was a Mori member of the New Zealand parliament.
He was the son of Wereta Tainui and grandson of Tuhuru Kokare, both chiefs of the Ngi Tahu hap (sub-tribe) Ngti Waewae. He represented the electorate of Southern Maori from 1879 (after Hori Kerei Taiaroa was disqualified) to 1881, when he resigned and Hori Taiaroa resumed the electorate. Tainui committed suicide by hanging on 19 October 1885 in the whare rnanga at Arahura P, north of Hokitika.
11. Richard Pierce of printer & photocopier
Richard, Rich, Rick, or Dick Pierce may refer to: Dick Pierce (18961966), American football player Richard Pierce (publisher), printer of Publick Occurrences Both Forreign and Domestick Richard S. Pierce, co-author of the PierceBirkhoff conjecture Richard Pierce (historian) (19182004), American historian Rick Pierce, American musician, member of TKO Richard J.
Pierce, American legal scholar at George Washington School of Law Richard Pierce, a character in the 2004 novel Little Children and the 2006 film adaptation Richard Pierce, a character in the 1969 novel The Venom Business
12. Mary Clark of printer & photocopier
Mary Clark may refer to: Mary Clark (printer) (active 16771696), London printer and publisher Mary Clark Thompson (18351923), philanthropist and wife of banker Frederick Ferris Thompson Mary Kitson Clark (19052005), British archaeologist Mary T. Clark (19132014), American historian of philosophy Mary Higgins Clark (19272020), American author Mary Elizabeth Clark (born 1938), main mover of the AIDS Education and Global Information System Mary Clark-Glass (active since 1974), academic, medical administrator and former politician in Northern Ireland Mary Jane Clark (born 1954), American author Mary Ellen Clark (born 1962), American diver Mary Clark (architect) (born 1936), Canadian architect
Philip Timms of printer & photocopier
Philip T. Timms (September 16, 1874 August 8, 1973) was a Canadian photographer and printer. As an amateur he was involved in archaeology, history, music, and film.
He was a member of the Royal Photographic Society and the official photographer of the Vancouver Museum. Major J.S.
Matthews stated he "is a real Vancouver pioneer; handpicked, extra special, double refined and forty over proof" and Maclean's Guide to Vancouver described his works as an "invaluable contribution to our cultural heritage".
14. Carey Carrington of printer & photocopier
Carey John Carrington, Jr.
MLC (1877 14 December 1966) was a member of the New Zealand Legislative Council from 17 June 1926 to 16 June 1933; then 17 June 1933 to 16 June 1940, when his term ended. He was appointed by the Reform Government. He was born in Auckland in the spring of 1877, the eldest son of Carey John Carrington, Sr.
, who had been born in 1844 in Wokingham, Berkshire, and Alicia Mary Josephine Lonergan. In 1903, he married Elizabeth McCashin. He died in Tauranga in 1966 and is buried in Thames Valley.
15. George Jones (Australian politician) of printer & photocopier
George Alfred Jones (1866 8 April 1938) was an Australian politician. He was born in Inverell to schoolmaster Robert Brown and Helen Moore.
He married Frances Louisa Durnford around 1891 at Surry Hills; they had three children. A printer, he was president of the Typographical Association from 1897 to 1901, and worked with various newspapers. In 1902 he was elected to the New South Wales Legislative Assembly as the Labor member for Inverell.
He transferred to Gwydir in 1904 and served until his defeat in 1913. Jones died at Bondi in 1938.
Hermitage Bay of printer & photocopier
Hermitage Bay is an expansive bay stretching out along the south coast of Newfoundland. It is a body of Gulf of St. Lawrence which is near the Connaigre Peninsula.
On its south, it is bordered by the Hermitage peninsula and the communities of Seal Cove (Fortune Bay), Hermitage and Sandyville. On its north side it is flanked by the communities of McCallum on mainland Newfoundland and by Gaultois on Long Island. Long Island separates Hermitage Bay from Bay d'Espoir farther inland to the north.
17. Select bibliography of printer & photocopier
Letters to the Rt. Rev.
J. Hughes, Roman Catholic Bishop of New York, by Kirwan. 2nd series, 1848 Kirwan's letter to Dr.
Cote, on Baptism, with Dr. Cote's reply, 1849 the Decline of Popery and its causes. An address, etc,, New York, 1851 Romanism at home, being letters to the Hon.
Roger B. Taney, 1852 American Principles on National Prosperity. A thanksgiving Sermon (on Ps.
CXVIII.25), etc.', 1854 Kirwan (i.
e., N. Murray) on Bedini and Dr.
Duff. An address, etc, 1854
18. Cadotte Pass of printer & photocopier
Cadotte Pass, known in the mid to late 1800s as Cadotte's Pass, is a pass in the Rocky Mountains located on the Continental Divide in the U.
S. state of Montana. Pierre Cadotte, a white settler at Fort Benton, Montana, explored the pass in 1851.
Prior to his exploration Tribal people utilized the pass while migrating to the buffalo hunting plains around the Sun River. Isaac Stevens, Territorial Governor of the Montana Territory, named the pass after Cadotte in 1853. The pass is 6,073 feet (1,851Â m) above sea level.
19. Books edited and printed of printer & photocopier
Pierre de La Rame. Arithmeticae libri tres.
1555. Jean-Antoine de Baf. Chant de joie du jour des espousailles de Franois, roi daufin, et de Marie, roine d'cosse.
1558. Pierre Ronsard. La paix.
1559. Nicolas Durand de Villegagnon. Responce par le chevalier de Villegaignon aux Remonstrances faictes la royne mre du roy.
1561. Jacques Androuet du Cerceau. Le second livre d'architecture.
1561. . Jacques Grvin.
Les portraicts anatomiques de toutes les parties du corps humain. 1569. Anton Schneeberger.
Medicamentorum facile parabilium adversus omnis generis articulorum dolores enumeratio. Frankfurt, 1581.
Navua River of printer & photocopier
The Navua River is located in the island of Viti Levu in Fiji and has its source on the south east slope of Mount Gordon and flows for 65 kilometers to the south coast. It is noted for the scenic beauty of the rugged mountain country through which it flows. In the late 19th century a sugar mill was built on the banks of this river, and although the mill was shut down in 1923, the town of Navua stands on its site.
21. Anthony Henry Holland of printer & photocopier
Anthony Henry Holland (25 November 1785 10 October 1830) was a Halifax businessman and printer. He was named after and the godson of Anthony Henry (Printer).
Holland is best known for founding the Acadian Recorder in 1813. In 1819, he founded and successfully ran the first paper mill in Atlantic Canada. It was known as the Acadia Paper Mill and was located on the Nine Mile River, near Bedford Basin.
He is buried in the cemetery of the Little Dutch (Deutsch) Church, Halifax, Nova Scotia.
22. Books of printer & photocopier
It put into circulation books of devotion, and published the Bibliothque de la jeunesse chrtienne.
La Touraine was exhibited at the Universal Exhibition of 1855, and was in its day one of the finest of illustrated books. There were the Bible with illustrations from Gustave Dor; Vtault's Charlemagne; Wallon's St. Louis; the Chefs d'oeuvres de la langue franaise.
Quantin, the publisher, calculated that, in 1883, the Mame publishing-house issued yearly six million volumes, of which three million were bound
23. Gent (surname) of printer
Gent may refer to: Alan Neville Gent (19272012), English physicist Billy Gent (18791957), Australian rules footballer Chris Gent (born 1948), British businessman Don Gent (19331996), Australian rules footballer Edward Gent (18951948), British colony administrator Georgie Gent (born 1988), English tennis player Ian Gent, British computer scientist John Thomas Gent, British clock maker Keith Gent (born 1945), Australian rules footballer Mike Gent (born 1971), American musician Robert Gent-Davis (18571903), English businessman and politician Thomas Gent (16931778), printer and author Peter Gent (19422011), American writer and football player
24. William Tucker (politician) of printer & photocopier
William Henry Terry Tucker (5 January 1843 19 February 1919) was a New Zealand soldier, farmer, clerk, interpreter, land agent, and politician.
He was born in Auckland, New Zealand in 1843. William Tucker lost his parent early in his life; his mother died when he was two and his father, Henry Tucker, died when he was seven. He was Mayor of Gisborne in 1887 and 1888.
On 22 January 1907, he was appointed to the Legislative Council. He served for one term until 21 January 1914.