History of steam navigation between New York & Providence
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History of steam navigation between New York & Providence

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Published by Wm. Turner & Co., Printers in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Steam-navigation -- United States.,
  • Steamboat lines -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfiche. Chicago : Library Resources,inc., 1970. 1 microfiche ; 8 x 13 cm. (Library of American civilization ; LAC 40039)

StatementCompiled by Chas. H. Dow under the direction of D.S. Babcock, esq., president of the Providence & Stonington Steamship Co.
SeriesLibrary of American civilization -- LAC 40039.
ContributionsBabcock, David S.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination29 p.
Number of Pages29
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17575826M

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Get this from a library! History of steam navigation between New York & Providence. [Charles H Dow; David S Babcock]. Title: History of steam navigation between New York and Providence from to Call# VMD69 Author: Dow, Charles H. Past and the present of steam navigation on Long Island Sound. [New York]: Providence & Stonington Steamship Co., © (New York: C.G. Crawford Print.) (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Henry Whittemore; Providence & . Charles Dow. AKA Charles Henry Dow. Dow of Dow Jones. Birthplace: Sterling, CT Location of death: Brooklyn, NY Cause of death: unspecified Remains: Buried, North B. After working for some years as financial reporters Charles Dow and Edward Jones formed Dow, Jones & Company in to put out their own ideal business journal. The company Born:

The Montreal Limited provided overnight service between New York City and Montreal, courtesy of help from the New York Central, while the Laurentian provided daytime connections throughout upstate New York and across the Great Lakes region. Perhaps most interesting is that these trains grew in popularity following the arrival of new president. The list of ships below includes ships for which information can be found in the timetables/sailing lists or other publications shown on this website. (This is a mandatory criterion. No other ships are listed, including those which are only mentioned in the archives or shipping in sections.). The first commercially viable steamboat was designed by Pennsylvania engineer and inventor Robert Fulton ( – ); the Clermont made its maiden voyage on August , , when it sailed up the Hudson River from New York City to Albany in thirty hours, and then returned. The vessel was feet long and had only a seven-foot.   George Henry Corliss’ steam engine powered the Industrial Revolution and solidified steam as the superior source of power over waterpower. “The name of [James] Watt easily takes the place of first importance in the history of the steam engine—and probably the name of George H. Corliss would, by general consent, be given the second place.

  The telegraph and telephone are both wire-based electrical systems, and Alexander Graham Bell's success with the telephone came as a direct result of his attempts to improve the telegraph. When he began experimenting with electrical signals, the telegraph had been an established means of communication for some 30 years. Although a highly successful Author: Mary Bellis.   For years, between and , steamboats provided a link between New York and cities in southern New England, greatly reducing travel time. Steamboats served the Connecticut cities of Stamford, Norwalk, Bridgeport, Derby, New Haven, Hartford, New London, Norwich, and : $ The New York Times first made the connection between the tunnel and the "river pirate" gang, etc., in a story printed in The connection they made stuck, as can be seen in a Brooklyn Eagle article which appeared a few years later in (to properly display article, set PDF enlargement tool to %). New York, Providence and Boston Railroad Records: lin. ft. ? – ? Mss Providence Washington Bridge Society Records: lin. ft. – Mss Blackstone Canal Company Records: lin. ft. – Mss Boston, Newport and New York Steamboat Company Records: lin. ft. – Mss 6 sg