Coaching, with Anecdotes of the Road

Download Coaching, with Anecdotes of the Road PDF by William Pitt Lennox eBook or Kindle ePUB Online free. Coaching, with Anecdotes of the Road Mor editing, Please! according to Amazon Customer. Ok - full disclosure, I know something about OCR and scanning text.But this goog lord! chapter headings, page numbers, etc. left in and for what reason? They certainly dont contribute to the readability. If the idea was to maintain the manuscript as close as possible to the original format - page size and type font - they missed that too.cvt]

Coaching, with Anecdotes of the Road

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Rating : 4.43 (819 Votes)
Asin : B00DT54GO4
Format Type :
Number of Pages : 400 Pages
Publish Date : 2018-02-03
Language : English

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"Mor editing, Please!" according to Amazon Customer. Ok - full disclosure, I know something about OCR and scanning text.But this goog lord! chapter headings, page numbers, etc. left in and for what reason? They certainly don't contribute to the readability. If the idea was to maintain the manuscript as close as possible to the original format - page size and type font - they missed that too.cvt

In 1833 the distance between London and Shrewsbury (one hundred and fifty-four miles), Exeter (one hundred and seventy-one miles), and Manchester (one hundred and eighty-seven miles) was done in a day. Coaching with Anecdotes of the Road,coaching,coaching for performance,travel guides,travel books,carriages,transportationIn 1784 I read of the Edinburgh diligence, horsed with a pair, which set off daily from the "Saracen's Head," in the Gallowgate, Glasgow, at seven o'clock in the morning, and arrived at Edinburgh at eight o'clock at night. In addition to passengers, it generally carried a great portion of the Glasgow linen and cotton manufactures to the London market. The Mail to Holyhead performed the journey (two hundred and sixty-one miles) in twenty-seven hours, and that to Liverpool (two hundred and three miles) in twenty-one hours. It travelled at the rate of twenty-five miles a day, and was three weeks upon the road between Glasgow and London, resting always upon the Sundays. The journey to Brighton was accomplished at the rate of twelve miles an hour, including stoppages, and the Bath, Bristol, Southampton, Oxford, and Cambridge coaches were famed for their excellent arrangements.. At that time the best mode of conveyance from Glasgow to the English capital was by a trading vessel from Borrowstounness; and so r

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