ESQ SPORT WATCH : SPORT WATCH

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Esq Sport Watch


esq sport watch
    sport
  • Entertainment; fun
  • frolic: play boisterously; "The children frolicked in the garden"; "the gamboling lambs in the meadows"; "The toddlers romped in the playroom"
  • wear or display in an ostentatious or proud manner; "she was sporting a new hat"
  • an active diversion requiring physical exertion and competition
  • An activity involving physical exertion and skill in which an individual or team competes against another or others for entertainment
  • A source of amusement or entertainment
    watch
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • a small portable timepiece
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
    esq
  • Esquire: a title of respect for a member of the English gentry ranking just below a knight; placed after the name
  • Esquire
  • Esquire (abbreviated Esq.) is a term of British origin (ultimately from Latin scutarius in the sense of shield bearer via Old French "esquier"). An unofficial title of respect, having no precise significance, it is used to denote a high but indeterminate social status."esquire." Dictionary.
  • Enhanced Screen Quality. This is Monotype's term for its TrueType fonts that have been very carefully *hinted. (Their non-ESQ TrueType fonts may have been automatically converted from a master format, resulting in only average quality hinting.

Richard Hammond
Richard Hammond
Here is the man himself.. (sorry I havent had time to restore pic)...1 sad thing is,,this bike was donated to the Old Hall, but they have lost it,,MMM. July 1869-BOSTON. EXCITING BICYCLE RACE ON BARGATE GREEN. On Tuesday last, the annual Athletic Sports were held in the grounds of W. Garfit, Esq. The whole affair may be considered very successful. The great Bicycle Race on Bargate Green at 2 o?clock in the afternoon, caused thousands of people to congregate. The public were arranged at the outside of the railings, and the green was measured out for the course; and although rather rough in some places, it formed a capital racing ground. Some time before the appointed hour for the contest, crowds of people took their places around Bargate Green; and as each jockey brought his "iron horse" on the course his capabilities of working the machine were freely discussed. It was rather a novel sight to witness the jockies in their jackets of various colors as they paddled their machines once round to test the ground. The 4th Lincolnshire Rifle Band was in attendance. THE BICYCLE RACE The Bicycle race was 2 miles, 1st prize, Gold Watch; second prize, Gold Albert. There were 15 entries for the race, all of whom came to the post, except three. The competitors were as follows: G. Thomas (Boston) H. Smith (Horbling) B. Liddall (Boston) T. Rines (Boston) R. Willows (Boston) R. Hammond (Gainsboro?) J.T. Harwood (Boston) G. Lee (of Helpringham, late of Boston) J. Tuxford (Boston) ‹Brogden (Lincoln) F. Baines (Gainsboro?) W. Warner (Boston) THE FINAL HEAT This heat decided which of the three competitors should take the prize. The following are the names: G. Lee (late of Boston) R. Hammond (Gainsboro?) R. Baines (Gainsboro?) In starting, they all got well off; Baines made the running half way round the first lap, but before it was completed, Lee passed him, and gradually made headway before all his opponents. This was a capital race‹Lee went along with extraordinary rapidity, with perfect ease, and surprised every one who witnessed him spinning over the course at such a rate; not riding on an elaborate machine, but, to appearance the most inferior one on the ground. We do not know whether the machine was differently constructed to the others, or whether it was the superior strength and skill of the rider, which allowed him to excel his opponents, amidst the surprise and cheers of the assembled crowd. He made not the least trouble of his work, but appeared to us to be able to "get steam up" at any moment, and go quickly or slowly at pleasure. The two Gainsboro? men were left behind a long distance, and they soon discovered that there was not a shadow of a chance for them for first place; and they seemed to merely travel at ease for second. In the 5th lap, Lee was 50 yards in advance of Baines and Hammond, when he accidentally fell off his steed, and both came to the ground with a heavy fall. Excitement sprung up; but, fortunately, he was not hurt, and he coolly mounted his charge again, and paddled off once more. When this accident occurred, Hammond and Baines were riding side by side conversing together, but, on observing this mishap, they "put on steam" with a hope of reaching him, but were disappointed; for Lee again set to work with increased vigor, the fall appearing to hive him a "little breathing time," and off he went again. Lee ran in first, and Hammond second. Baines was a good third. The heat was run in 6 min. 39 sec. G. Lee (of Helpringham, late of Boston) took first prize, and Hammond (of Gainsboro?) the second.

esq sport watch
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