Tag Archives: images

Cool Bill Gates images

Some cool Bill Gates images:

سوق الأسهم مباشر Take This Bill Gates =)
Bill Gates
Image by jamestraceur
Shot at the meadows outside Herod’s reservoir tunnels in Zippori, Israel … Looks like the XP wall paper doesn’t it … More to come in a series. If BIll G adopts this … =) Explore #300+ so far …

forex kostnad växla Bill Gates presents Zune
Bill Gates
Image by gregoryperez
Secret Machines: "Bill frickin’ Gates is on stage with us."

Ш§ШіШ№Ш§Ш± Ш§Щ„Ш°Щ‡ШЁ Ш§Щ„Ш§Щ† ШЁШ§Щ„ШіШ№Щ€ШЇЩЉШ© Bill Gates wohnt in Seattle – und lässt bauen 🙂
Bill Gates
Image by marcisler

Cool Ida B. Wells images

Some cool ida b. wells images:

اسعار الاسهم السعودية عند الاكتتاب Image from page 15 of “Farquhar’s autumn catalogue : 1913” (1913)
ida b. wells
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: farquharsautumnc19rjfa_5
Title: Farquhar’s autumn catalogue : 1913
Year: 1913 (1910s)
Authors: R. & J. Farquhar Company Henry G. Gilbert Nursery and Seed Trade Catalog Collection
Subjects: Nurseries (Horticulture) Massachusetts Boston Catalogs Nursery stock Massachusetts Boston Catalogs Flowers Seeds Massachusetts Boston Catalogs Bedding plants Massachusetts Boston Catalogs Perennials Massachusetts Boston Catalogs Gardening Massac
Publisher: Boston, Mass. : R. & J. Farquhar
Contributing Library: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library
Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
View All Images: All Images From Book

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
00. YELLOW 2 Brimstone Beauty. Saffrano. A sulphur yellow of Murillo. 75c.per doz.; .00 per 100. 1 *Crown of Gold. Couronne dor. 11. Rich golden yellow, verydouble. 50c. per doz.; .00 per 100; .00 per 1,000.crimson-rose. 2 *Tournesol Yellow. 11. Bright yellow shaded with orange.40c. per doz.; .00 per 100; .00 per 1,000. 3 Yellow Rose. 10. Bright golden yellow, very fragrant. 30c.per doz.; .00 per 100; .00 per i,030. PINK. 1 Crown of Roses. 11. Rich rosy-carmine; very double; a mag-nificent tulip. 6oc. per doz.; .50 per 100; .00 per 1,000. 2 Lord Beaconsfield. 10. Satinv cherry-rose; large flower; verydouble. The most beautiful of all Double Tulips. 60c. per doz.;.00 per 100. 2 *Murillo. 10. Blush white, shading to rose. 30c. per doz.; .00per 100; .00 per 1,000. 1 Princess Beatrice. Blush-pink. 40c. per doz.; .25 per 100. 3 Queen of the Netherlands. 10. White flushed rose; very double;superb flower. 85c. per doz.; .00 per 100. AUTUMN CATALOGUE, 1913. 13

Text Appearing After Image:
LATE SINGLE TULIPS.—No.l La Merveille; No. 2 Retroflexa; No. o Gesneriana Rosea; No. 4 Boutou d or; No. 5 Elegans; No. 6 Elegansalba; No. 7 Caledonia; No. 8 Summer Beauty; No. 9 Picotee; No. lO Gesneriana Major; No. 11 Golden Crown. FARQUHARS SINGLE MAY^FLOWERING OR COTTAGE GARDEN TULIPS. THE May-Flowering Tulips are usually in full bloom about Memorial Day and generally last well into June. Xot only do they pro-long the Tulip season but in grandeur of form and richness of their colors surpass most of the earlier classes. They are splendidsubjects for natural plantations, for clumps in herbaceous perennial borders as well as for formal beds. For cutting thej are evenbetter than the early tuhps—-the flowers being stronger and lasting longer. Belle Lisette. Pure white egg-shaped flowersflaked and feathered cherry red; beautiful. Bouton dOr. Ida. Deep golden yellow;globe-shaped flowers of medium size; excellentfor cutting Caledonia. Orange-scarlet, centre greenishblack; splendid for

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

http://sacramentomountainsradioclub.org/?hifer=%D8%A8%D9%8A%D8%B9-%D8%B4%D8%B1%D9%83%D8%A9-%D8%A3%D8%B3%D9%87%D9%85-%D8%A8%D9%88%D8%A7%D9%86&5d7=91 بيع شركة أسهم بوان Arnold Arboretum, 18 May 2010: White flowers on a tree near the top of Bussey Hill
ida b. wells
Image by Chris Devers
The Arboretum has an interactive map on their web site. This map is found at the Arborway Gate.

Pasting from Wikipedia: Arnold Arboretum:

• • • • •

The Arnold Arboretum of Harvard University is an arboretum located in the Jamaica Plain and Roslindale sections of Boston, Massachusetts. It was designed by Frederick Law Olmsted and is the second largest "link" in the Emerald Necklace.


The Arboretum was founded in 1872 when the President and Fellows of Harvard College became trustees of a portion of the estate of James Arnold (1781–1868).

In 1842, Benjamin Bussey (1757–1842), a prosperous Boston merchant and scientific farmer, donated his country estate Woodland Hill and a part of his fortune to Harvard University "for instruction in agriculture, horticulture, and related subjects". Bussey had inherited land from fellow patriot Eleazer Weld in 1800 and further enlarged his large estate between 1806 and 1837 by acquiring and consolidating various farms that had been established as early as the seventeenth century. Harvard used this land for the creation of the Bussey Institute, which was dedicated to agricultural experimentation. The first Bussey Institute building was completed in 1871 and served as headquarters for an undergraduate school of agriculture.

Sixteen years after Bussey’s death, James Arnold, a New Bedford, Massachusetts whaling merchant, specified that a portion of his estate was to be used for "…the promotion of Agricultural, or Horticultural improvements". In 1872, when the trustees of the will of James Arnold transferred his estate to Harvard University, Arnold’s gift was combined with 120 acres (0.49 km2) of the former Bussey estate to create the Arnold Arboretum. In the deed of trust between the Arnold trustees and the College, income from Arnold’s legacy was to be used for establishing, developing and maintaining an arboretum to be known as the Arnold Arboretum which "shall contain, as far as practicable, all the trees [and] shrubs … either indigenous or exotic, which can be raised in the open air of West Roxbury". The historical mission of the Arnold Arboretum is to increase knowledge of woody plants through research and to disseminate this knowledge through education.

Charles Sprague Sargent was appointed director and Arnold Professor of Botany shortly after the establishment of the institution in 1872.[2] Together with landscape architect Frederick Law Olmsted he developed the road and pathway system and delineated the collection areas by family and genus, following the then current and widely accepted classification system of Bentham and Hooker. The Hunnewell building was designed by architect Alexander Wadsworth Longfellow, Jr. in 1892 and constructed with funds donated by H. H. Hunnewell in 1903. From 1946 to 1950 the landscape architect Beatrix Farrand was the landscape design consultant for the Arboretum. Her early training in the 1890s included time with Charles Sprague Sargent and chief propagator and superintendent Jackson Thornton Johnson.[3] Today the Arboretum occupies 265 acres (107 hectares) of land divided between four parcels, viz. the main Arboretum and the Peters Hill, Weld-Walter and South Street tracts. The collections, however, are located primarily in the main Arboretum and on the Peters Hill tract. The Arboretum remains one of the finest examples of a landscape designed by Frederick Law Olmsted and it is a Frederick Law Olmsted National Historic Site) and a National Historic Landmark.

Robert E. Cook is the seventh and current Director of the Arnold Arboretum. He is also the Director of the Harvard University Herbaria located in Cambridge, Massachusetts.


The Arboretum is privately endowed as a department of Harvard University. The land, however, was deeded to the City of Boston in 1882 and incorporated into the so-called "Emerald Necklace". Under the agreement with the City, Harvard University was given a thousand-year lease on the property, and the University, as trustee, is directly responsible for the development, maintenance, and operation of the Arboretum; the City retains responsibility for water fountains, benches, roads, boundaries, and policing. The annual operating budget of ,350,644 (fiscal year 2003) is largely derived from endowment, which is also managed by the University, and all Arboretum staff are University employees. Other income is obtained through granting agencies and contributors.


The main Arborway gate is located on Route 203 a few hundred yards south of its junction with the Jamaicaway. Public transportation to the Arboretum is available on the MBTA Orange Line to its terminus at Forest Hills Station and by bus (#39) to the Monument in Jamaica Plain. The Arboretum is within easy walking distance from either of these points.


The grounds are open free of charge to the public from sunrise to sunset 365 days of the year. The Visitor’s Center in the Hunnewell Building, 125 Arborway, is open Monday through Friday 9 a.m.–4 p.m.; Saturdays 10 a.m.–4 p.m.; Sundays 12 p.m.–4 PM. The Visitor’s Center is closed on holidays. The Library, located in the Hunnewell Building, is open Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m.–4 p.m.. The Library is closed on Sundays and holidays. Stacks are closed and the collection does not circulate.


Two hundred and sixty-five acres (107 hectares) in the Jamaica Plain and Roslindale sections of Boston, Massachusetts, located at 42°19′N 71°5′W / 42.317°N 71.083°W / 42.317; -71.083, with altitudes ranging from 46 feet (15 m) in the meadow across the drive from the Hunnewell Building to 240 feet (79 m) at the top of Peters Hill.


Average yearly rainfall is 43.63 inches (1,102 mm); average snowfall, 40.2 inches (102 centimeters). Monthly mean temperature is 51.5 °F (10.8 °C); July’s mean temperature is 73.5 °F (23 °C); January’s is 29.6 °F (-1.3 °C). The Arboretum is located in USDA hardiness zone 6 (0 to −10 °F, −18 to −23 °C).

Collections (as of September 14, 2007)

At present, the living collections include 15,441 individual plants (including nursery holdings) belonging to 10,216 accessions representing 4,099 taxa; with particular emphasis on the ligneous species of North America and eastern Asia. Historic collections include the plant introductions from eastern Asia made by Charles Sprague Sargent, Ernest Henry Wilson, William Purdom, Joseph Hers, and Joseph Rock. Recent introductions from Asia have resulted from the 1977 Arnold Arboretum Expedition to Japan and Korea, the 1980 Sino-American Botanical Expedition to western Hubei Province, and more recent expeditions to China and Taiwan.

Comprehensive collections are maintained and augmented for most genera, and genera that have received particular emphasis include: Acer, Fagus, Carya, Forsythia, Taxodium, Pinus, Metasequoia, Lonicera, Magnolia, Malus, Quercus, Rhododendron, Syringa, Paulownia, Albizia, Ilex, Gleditsia and Tsuga. Other comprehensive collections include the Bradley Collection of Rosaceous Plants, the collection of conifers and dwarf conifers, and the Larz Anderson Bonsai Collection. Approximately 500 accessions are processed annually.

Collections policy

The mission of the Arnold Arboretum is to increase our knowledge of the evolution and biology of woody plants. Historically, this research has investigated the global distribution and evolutionary history of trees, shrubs and vines, with particular emphasis on the disjunct species of East Asia and North America. Today this work continues through molecular studies of the evolution and biogeography of the floras of temperate Asia, North America and Europe.

Research activities include molecular studies of gene evolution, investigations of plant-water relations, and the monitoring of plant phenology, vegetation succession, nutrient cycling and other factors that inform studies of environmental change. Applied work in horticulture uses the collections for studies in plant propagation, plant introduction, and environmental management. This diversity of scientific investigation is founded in a continuing commitment to acquire, grow, and document the recognized species and infraspecific taxa of ligneous plants of the Northern Hemisphere that are able to withstand the climate of the Arboretum’s 265-acre (1.07 km2) Jamaica Plain/Roslindale site.

As a primary resource for research in plant biology, the Arboretum’s living collections are actively developed, curated, and managed to support scientific investigation and study. To this end, acquisition policies place priority on obtaining plants that are genetically representative of documented wild populations. For each taxon, the Arnold Arboretum aspires to grow multiple accessions of known wild provenance in order to represent significant variation that may occur across the geographic range of the species. Accessions of garden or cultivated provenance are also acquired as governed by the collections policies herein.

For all specimens, full documentation of both provenance and history within the collection is a critical priority. Curatorial procedures provide for complete and accurate records for each accession, and document original provenance, locations in the collections, and changes in botanical identity. Herbarium specimens, DNA materials, and digital images are gathered for the collection and maintained in Arboretum data systems and the herbarium at the Roslindale site.


Research on plant pathology and integrated pest management for maintenance of the living collections is constantly ongoing. Herbarium-based research focuses on the systematics and biodiversity of both temperate and tropical Asian forests, as well as the ecology and potential for sustainable use of their resources. The Arboretum’s education programs offer school groups and the general public a wide range of lectures, courses, and walks focusing on the ecology and cultivation of plants. Its quarterly magazine, Arnoldia, provides in-depth information on horticulture, botany, and garden history. Current Research Initiatives

Plant Records

Plant records are maintained on a computerized database, BG-BASE 6.8 (BG-Base Inc.), which was initiated in 1985 at the request of the Arnold Arboretum and the Threatened Plants Unit (TPU) of the World Conservation Monitoring Centre (WCMC). A computerized mapping program (based on AutoCAD (Autodesk)) is linked to BG-BASE, and each accession is recorded on a series of maps at a scale of 1-inch (25 mm) to 20 feet (1:240) or 1-inch (25 mm) to 10 feet (1:120). A computer-driven embosser generates records labels. All accessioned plants in the collections are labeled with accession number, botanical name, and cultivar name (when appropriate), source information, common name, and map location. Trunk and/or display labels are also hung on many accessions and include botanical and common names and nativity. Stake labels are used to identify plants located in the Leventritt Garden and Chinese Path.

Grounds Maintenance

The grounds staff consists of the superintendent and assistant superintendent, three arborists, and ten horticultural technologists. A service garage is adjacent to the Hunnewell Building, where offices and locker rooms are located. During the summer months ten horticultural interns supplement the grounds staff. A wide array of vehicles and modern equipment, including an aerial lift truck and a John Deere backhoe and front loader, are used in grounds maintenance. Permanent grounds staff, excluding the superintendents, are members of AFL/CIO Local 615, Service Employees International Union (SEIU).

Nursery and Greenhouse Facilities

The Dana Greenhouses, located at 1050 Centre Street (with a mailing address of 125 Arborway), were completed in 1962. They comprise four service greenhouses totaling 3,744 square feet (348 m²), the headhouse with offices, cold rooms, storage areas, and a classroom. Staffing at the greenhouse includes the manager of greenhouses and nurseries, the plant propagator, two assistants, and, during the summer months, two horticultural interns. Adjacent to the greenhouse is a shade house of 3,150 square feet (293 m²), a 12,600 cubic foot (357 m³) cold storage facility, and three irrigated, inground nurseries totaling approximately one and one-half acres (6,000 m²). Also located in the greenhouse complex is the bonsai pavilion, where the Larz Anderson Bonsai Collection is displayed from the middle of April to the end of October. During the winter months the bonsai are held in the cold storage unit at temperatures slightly above freezing.

Isabella Welles Hunnewell Internship Program

The living collections department of the Arnold Arboretum offers a paid summer internship program [2] that combines hands-on training in horticulture with educational courses. Intern trainees will be accepted for 12- to 24-week appointments. Ten interns will work with the grounds maintenance department and two in the Dana Greenhouses.

As part of the training program, interns participate in mandatory instructional sessions and field trips in order to develop a broader sense of the Arboretum’s horticultural practices as well as those of other institutions. Sessions and field trips are led by Arnold staff members and embrace an open question and answer format encouraging all to participate. Interns often bring experience and knowledge that everyone, including staff, benefits from. It is a competitive-free learning environment.

Horticultural Apprenticeship

The Arboretum created the horticultural apprenticeship program in 1997 to provide hands-on experience in all aspects of the development, curation, and maintenance of the Arboretum’s living collections to individuals interested in pursuing a career in an arboretum or botanical garden.

The Living Collections department of the Arnold Arboretum offers a summer internship program[4] that combines practical hands-on training in horticulture with educational courses. Fourteen Interns/Horticultural Trainees are accepted for twelve to twenty-four week appointments. Interns receive the majority of their training in one of three departments: Grounds Maintenance, Nursery and Greenhouse, or Plant Records.

Lilac Sunday

The second Sunday in May every year is "Lilac Sunday". This is the only day of the year that picnicing is allowed. In 2008, on the 100th anniversary of Lilac Sunday, the Arboretum website touted:

Of the thousands of flowering plants in the Arboretum, only one, the lilac, is singled out each year for a daylong celebration. On Lilac Sunday, garden enthusiasts from all over New England gather at the Arboretum to picnic, watch Morris dancing, and tour the lilac collection. On the day of the event, which takes place rain or shine, the Arboretum is open as usual from dawn to dusk.[5]

Associated Collections

The Arboretum’s herbarium in Jamaica Plain holds specimens of cultivated plants that relate to the living collections (ca. 160,000). The Jamaica Plain herbarium, horticultural library, archives, and photographs are maintained in the Hunnewell building at 125 Arborway; however, the main portions of the herbarium and library collections are housed in Cambridge on the campus of Harvard University, at 22 Divinity Avenue.


The inventory of living collections is updated periodically and made available to sister botanical gardens and arboreta on request; it is also available on the Arboretum’s website (searchable inventory). Arnoldia, the quarterly magazine of the Arnold Arboretum, frequently publishes articles relating to the living collections. A Reunion of Trees[6] by Stephen A. Spongberg (curator emeritus) recounts the history of the introduction of many of the exotic species included in the Arobretum’s collections. New England Natives[7] written by horticultural research archivist Sheila Connor describes many of the trees and shrubs of the New England flora and the ways New Englanders have used them since prehistoric times. Science in the Pleasure Ground[8] by Ida Hay (former curatorial associate) constitutes an institutional biography of the Arboretum.

Institutional Collaborations

The Arboretum maintains an institutional membership in the American Public Garden Association (APGA) and the International Association of Botanical Gardens and Arboreta. Additionally, members of the staff are associated with many national and international botanical and horticultural organizations. The Arboretum is also a cooperating institution with the Center for Plant Conservation (CPC), and as an active member of the North American Plant Collections Consortium (NAPCC), it is committed to broadening and maintaining its holdings of: Acer, Carya, Fagus, Stewartia, Syringa, and Tsuga for the purposes of plant conservation, evaluation, and research. The Arboretum is also a member of the North American China Plant Exploration Consortium (NACPEC).

See also

Larz Anderson Bonsai Collection, donated by businessman and ambassador Larz Anderson
The Case Estates of the Arnold Arboretum
List of botanical gardens in the United States
North American Plant Collections Consortium

External links

Arnold Arboretum Official Website
Arnold Arboretum Visitor Information
Harvard University Herbaria
American Public Gardens Association (APGA)
Flora of China
Virtual Information Access (VIA) Catalog of visual resources at Harvard University.
Garden and Forest A Journal of Horticulture, Landscape Art, and Forestry (1888–1897)
Boston’s Arnold Arboretum: A Place for Study and Recreation, a National Park Service Teaching with Historic Places (TwHP) lesson plan
The Emerald Necklace: Boston’s Green Connection, a National Park Service Teaching with Historic Places (TwHP) lesson plan

Cool Ida Bell Wells images

Some cool ida bell wells images:

forex konto treningowe HO – Historical Bristol Street Directory 1871
ida bell wells
Image by brizzle born and bred
Mathews’ Bristol Street Directory 1871

Hobb’s Lane, Denmark Street

Hollibrook Place, Spring Street, Bedminster

Hollister Street, Water Street

Holme Court, Castle Street

Holton Street, Newfoundland Street to Frome Bridge

William Lemon
John Wintle

Panter, Woodward, & Co. vinegar manufacturers. 1941 Newfoundland Road two high-explosives destroyed Purnell’s vinegar works and St. Clement’s Church. Also Listed, Purnell & Panter & Co, Houlton Street, Bristol Pure malt vinegar, pickles and sauces.

Joseph Pethybridge, shop keeper
Samuel Ward, plasterer
Thomas Sweet

Samuel Harris, vict, White Hart (pub) 1840. Charles Williams / 1842 – 49. James Escott / 1853 – 55. L. Pritchard / 1855 to 1857. J. Bartlett / 1857 – 60. James Pope 1863. James Green / 1865. Thomas Griffiths / 1866. H. Spoole / 1867. Joseph Wagstaff / 1868 to 1871. Samuel Harris 1872 to 1885. John Jones / 1886 to 1887. W. Smith / 1888 – 89. Caroline Prigg / 1891. Matilda Brunt / 1892 – 96. Alfred Pike 1899 – 1909. Elizabeth Pike / 1914 – 21. William Macey / 1925 – 28. Frances Macey / 1931. Henry Dowding.

George Bryant, baker
John Archer and Son, tailors
William Henry Andrews, shop keeper

William Wilcox, vict, Britannia (pub) bristolslostpubs.eu/page269.html

Frederick W. Norrish, undertaker
Harry Williams, dairyman

Henry Parker, vict, Paul Pry Inn (pub) 1832. Edward Cooper / 1834. William Jones / 1837 – 40. William Owen / 1847- 58. William Howes / 1860 – 69. George Griffin 1871. Henry Parker / 1872 to 1874. Samuel Brittan / 1875 to 1876. William Jancy / 1877. G. Hoskings / 1878. G. N. Hopkins 1879. George Mare / 1882 – 83. John West / 1885 – 89. Albert Clarke / 1891. Frederick Reynolds / 1892. Francis Thomas 1896. Emily Pain / 1899. Henry Simmonds / 1901. Alfred Osborne / 1904. Kate Osborne.

Hook’s Mills, Ashley Hill

Hope Chapel Hill, Dowry Square to Granby Hill

George Webber, family grocer
Clifton British School
Hope Chapel
George Weare, brazier & gasfitter
Henry J. Brown, boot & shoe maker
Abraham Long, greengrocer & dairyman
J. Down, plumber and gasfitter
George Brooks, general dealer

(Power Street)

George Brooker
William Griffths
Thomas Jones, boot maker
Hugh Smith, general dealer

Chandler Bryant, beer retailer, dairyman and vict, Cork Porter House (pub) Power Street, Hope Chapel Hill. 1871. Chandler Bryant (beer retailer and dairyman) / 1871 – 72. William Bryant.

Walter Foan, vict, Adam & Eve (pub) 1775. George Rivers / 1792 – 94. Thomas Morgan / 1806. Garret Barry / 1816. William Steeden / 1820 – 23. Thomas Elliott jnr 1826 to 1834. Thomas Hurn / 1835 to 1848. Thomas Lurway / 1849 to 1853. William Jones / 1854 to 1860. John Burt1861. Ann Lake / 1863. George Talbot / 1865 to 1869. John M. Woolcock / 1870. Walter Foan / 1871 to 1875. John M. Woolcock 1876. James Salvage / 1877 to 1878. William Martin / 1879. Martin Barnard / 1881. Eliza Gunningham / 1882. W. H. Clark 1883. William Burton / 1885 – 86. John Keefe / 1887. Frank Horne / 1888. Thomas Dixey / 1889 to 1896. Henry Hulbert 1897. John McNair / 1901 – 04. Henry Ford / 1906 – 11. William Rollings / 1914 – 17. Francis Cooper / 1921. Edwin George 1925. Philip Creese / 1928 – 38. Harriett Florence Haines / 1944 – 50. Alfred Steinke / 1953. Annie Steinke / 1975. W. C. May.

Hope Cottages, St. Philips Marsh

Hope Place, Leopard Lane, Frogmore Street

Hope Square, Granby Hill, Hotwells

9, Miss Rawle, lodging house
10. James D. Britt
11. John Sutton, lodging house
13. Samuel Henry Cook
14. Thomas Perry
15. James K. Morgan, rate collector and clerk of Christ Church, Clifton

For the remainder of Hope Square, see Granby Hill.

Hope Square, Stillhouse Lane

Hoppers Court, Temple Street

Horatio Terrace, Cumberland Road

Horfield Road, Bishopston

(Albert Place)

1. James Bird, greengrocer
2. John Bennett, beer retailer
3. Harriet Thatcher
4. Aaron Wiltshire, (city missionary)
5. Charles Tabbrett
6. ?. Tristain, bootmaker

(Elton Place)

1. William James Hitchins, Moira house
2. John Roberts
3. William Henry Passmore
4. Mrs Riddle
5. Mrs Gibbs, milliner
6. Thomas Clilford
7. George Oakley, master mariner
8. George Turnbull
9. ?
10. Rev James Burrell
11. Mrs Perrett
12. J. Huxtable
13. John Williams
14. Charles Gallop, grocer, etc.
15. Isaac Kebby
16. Mrs Mole
17. J. C. Ivens
18. ?
19. Robert L. Bryan
20. Robert Witherspoon
21. Wheeler and Son, confectioners
22. Lieutenant-Colonel Parbley
23. Thomas Witts
24. ?
25. Mrs. Harvey, milliner
26. George Vincent, fruiterer
27. John Street, pork butcher
G. Jenkins, lime burner

28. John Galliford, vict, Royal Hotel (pub) On the corner with Overton Road, the Royal Hotel later named the Gloucester is now the Hobgoblin. 1870 – 78. John Galliford / 1879 – 86. Benjamin Weaver / 1893 – 1909. Michael Clune / 1914 – 38. Samuel Hankins 1944 – 50. Clara Tanner / 1953. Leslie Malcolm / 1975. R. H. Hawkins. (In the 1901 census, Edith Masters is listed as manageress, this information was provided by Hugh Watkins)

29. J. H. Mills
30. Joseph Newman
31. William Probert
32. Mrs Paul
33. George Martin, bootmaker
34. Walter Holland, oil dealer
35. ?
36. Susan Low
37. J. Kinnersley, grocer
38. Mrs Pope, greengrocer
39. ?
40. George Bennett, news agent
41. William Guley
42. Mrs Lambert, dressmaker

43 Thomas E. Walters, vict, New Inn (pub) The New Inn was next door to the Foresters’ Arms. 1871. Thomas Walters / 1872 – 75. George Vincent / 1877 – 78. Frederick Emery / 1886. George Watts / 1887. E. Bowden 1893. Ernest Boulton / 1896 – 1914. George Padfield / 1917 – 28. Walter Joseph Palmer / 1931 – 38. Margaret Palmer 1944 – 53. Catherine Jennings.

(Beaufort Place)

Henry Priddy, dairyman & beer retailer
Thomas Mealing, grocer
Joseph Curtis
James Piper
Charles Phillips, baker
William Jones, printer
Charles William Banwell, tailor
Caroline Milsom, pork butcher
William Kellaway, frame maker
John B. Longman
Richard Higman
Walter Podger
Ann Forse
Benjamin Clarke, chemist
William Ford, slater, etc
Amos Hibbett, grocer
J . Elias Stevens, bootmaker
Thomas Pearce, greengrocer
George Bazley, butcher
Edgar Parry, bootmaker
Alfred Simmnons, haberdasher
S. Curtis, baker

Joseph Curdell, vict, Waggon & Horses (pub) 1851. William Price / 1853. Ellen Ellaway / 1861. George Curdell / 1865 – 74. Joseph Curdell.

(Brookfield Crescent)

George Boulton, grocer
George Milsom, butcher
A. Cassidy
Charles Johnson
Miss Thomas
Frederick H. Driver, accountant
John Martin
John Moon
Thomas Farrow
Alfred Farrow
Stephen Parkhouse
John Hall
Alfred Brooks
T. P. Attwood
Samuel Kernick
Mrs Collins
James Waterman
Robert Phillips
Isaac Lovell, fly proprietor
James Charles Gorton, Brook house
William Fishpool, grocer
Benj. York, builder, Winford villa

John W. Watts, vict, Robin Hood’s Retreat (pub) 1871 – 78. John Watts / 1882. Henry Tanner / 1883 – 1904. John Harris / 1909 – 17. George Garraway / 1920 – 38. Henry Lewis Tripp 1940 – 44. Austin Edward Baylis / 1950 – 53. Robert Powles / 1960. D. W. Wakefield / 1975. T. M. Hennessy. (in 1940 the rent paid by Austin Baylis was £52 per annum, the landlords were The Bristol Brewery Georges & Co Limited)

(Alexandra Villas)

Charles Joseph Vining
Joseph Webley

(Princess Villas)

George Cox
George King

(Princess Place)

Alfred Bannister
John Coome, carpenter
William Hartnell, gardener
Richard Hunt
James Cattle, mason
John Cave Bishop
James W. Broad, builder, Stanley villa
Robert Skeates, Carlton villa.
Samuel Stone, Westbourne villa
Joseph Hunt, Tintern villa
Capt D. Macdonald, R.N. Wilton villa

(Denmark Villas)

John Curnick
William Henry Grigg

(Denmark Place)

James Kernick
Frederick Cook, (customs)
Mark Butt, Caprera villa
Edward Broadrick, Eden villa
Bishopston Church

(Russell’s Fields)

James Hole, grainer
John Banbury, baker
John Davis, bootmaker
James Down, tailor
Joseph Edwards, haulier
Alfred Holliday, plasterer
Rev George W. Bence, M.A. Vicarage
William Cullimore, Cheltenham house
William Palmer, Seford cottage
John Edwards, Kent villa
S. V. Dewey, Bleak villa
T. V. Clarke, Gloster villa
John Orchard, Horfield villa

James Selway, grocer, vict, Old Fox Inn (pub) 1871 – 72. James Selway / 1875 – 86. Richard Pegler / 1893. Thomas Maddock / 1896. George Jackson / 1899. Sidney Slade 1901. E. Slade / 1904. Sidney Slade / 1909. James Hall / 1914 – 21. Emma Griffiths / 1925 – 35. Edwin Luff / 1937 – 38. Edward Hale 1944 – 60. William T. Hartnell / 1975. A. E. Fisher.


William Dyer, dairyman, Byn?eld house
Richard Davis, shoeing smith
John E. Stibbs, Horfield school
William Moore, shoemaker
Daniel Phillpott, grocer
John Vallis, Clara villas
Henry Clouter, Clara villas

Hannah Salter, vict, Anchor (pub) 1841 – 58. Joseph Salter / 1861 – 93. Hannah Salter / 1896 – 1901. Edwin Mitchell / 1904 – 44. Daniel Philpott 1950 – 60. Arthur J. Oatway / 1975. D. Keats.

(Briton Place)

John Davis, plasterer
H. C. Wicks
John Rowe
Eli Thatcher, gardener

(Richmond Place)

William Young
Thomas Reeves, haulier
J. B. Willmott, Fern lodge
Henry Hornegold, ganger, 1, Ambrose villa
Joseph Packer, 2, Ambrose villas
Henry Cary, tailor, 1, Myrtle villas
John Harding, butcher, 2, Myrtle villas
Thomas P. Jackson, 1, Edna villas
Thos. Williams, dairyman, 2, Edna villas
Joseph Gillam, Oak villa
Robert Watkins, bootmaker

John Atwell, mason, vict, Royal Oak (pub) bristolslostpubs.eu/page331.html

(Victoria Place)

Henry Fisher
Charles Gillam
William Webber
Edward Knight
William Driffield, farm bailiff
Mrs Cutler, Horfield Gardens
Hubert Samuel Cox, Box cottage
William Rodway, Rose cottage
James Hussey, South Wales cottage
Uriah Hanks, shopkeeper
Edward Smith, 2, Bryn villas
Thomas Pitcher, 1, Bryn villas
W. Harding, Victoria house

William Hall, vict, Victoria Inn (pub) 1871 – 74. William Hall / 1877 – 86. Reuben Rosling / 1893 – 99. William Brown / 1901. Samuel Phipps / 1904 – 09. Henry Heale 1910 – 17. Matthew Sutton / 1921. Elizabeth Sutton / 1925 – 38. Julia Elizabeth Sutton / 1944 – 50. Hannah Jelley 1953. Wilfrid Jelley / 1975. W. J. Mathews.

William Bryant, vict, Golden Lion (pub) 1871 – 78. William Bryant / 1879 – 86. William Butt / 1893 – 1901. Nathaniel Morgan / 1904. Louisa Bide / 1909. Frank Grainger 1914 – 21. Jane Grainger / 1925 – 31. Reginald Wensley / 1935 – 53. Beatrice Turner / 1975. W. D. Thomas.

(Hill View)

Sarah Bell, laundress
Thomas Lane
James Stone
Post Office – William Adams
Jane Rosling, grocer
Charles Brooks, Swansea villa
R. W. Thomas, Langland villa
John New, Gloster villa
Henry G. Thomas, Trentham vllla
Miss Gould, ladies’ school, Gladstone villa
Robert Brison, Bright villa
?. Brooklyn villa
John E. Atkins, Siston villa
Sidney Smith, 1, Norton villa
Josiah Stephens, 2, Norton villa
John Reed, Rosemont villa
John Smith, Beaumont villa
Samuel Whatley, plumber, etc
Methodist Chapel

(Olive Place)

?. Bailey
Police Station – John Matthews
William Scull, cooper
Assembly Rooms

Henry Langdon, vict, Horfield Inn (pub) More recently known as the Bristol Flyer then the Goose at the Flyer, now the Bristol Flyer again. 1841. George Nicholas / 1851 – 63. John Wolfe / 1865 – 72. Henry Langdon / 1877. R. Chapman / 1878. J. W. Sells 1883 – 93. Samuel Collard / 1896 – 1904. Francis Lewin / 1909. Charles Lewin / 1914 – 17. David Evans / 1921 – 25. Daniel Woodman 1928 – 31. Ida Woodman / 1935 – 53. Ivor King / 1960. F. J. Burt / 1975. H. N. Roberts (Bristol Flyer)

(Berkeley Crescent)

Arthur Williams
Charles F. Bird, furniture painter
Henry King
J . Hasell
Mrs M. A. Champion

(Naylor’s Cottages)

Joseph Curtis, baker
James Watts, gardener

(The Grove)

William Howe, Marnhull cottage
Thomas Giles, gardener

(Elton Terrace)

John Bateman, Clifton villa
William Henry Dunn, Hope villa
George R. Hambling, Woodstock villa
?. Downing villa
John A. Page, Carlton villa
John Cole, Claremont villa
Mrs Richard Abbott, Lodway villa
Samuel Bees Lloyd, Ernest villa
Charles Shackell, Brighton villa
Mrs Shackell, teacher of piano-forte
William Batterbee, com-trav Elton villa
Thomas Evans Baker, Nelson villa
?. Sussex villa
George Harris, Norwood villa
William Marquis, Sefton villa
?. Hudson villa
Thomas Bryan, Glanmire house

Horfield Road, St. Michaels Hill to Kingsdown Parade

Frederick Thomas Mansfield, painter, etc
Thomas Usher, brewery
P. D. Macfarlane, Colston house

(Colston Terrace)

Henry Addiscott
Mrs Hutton
Elizabeth Mitten
M. Council
W. Turner
J. Heales
J. Pounds
John J. V. Tittle
Isaac Stagg
Richard Hayman, clock case maker
Henry Matthews
Nathaniel Edgecombe
William Bevan
John Rippy
John Dash, cooper and vat maker
Miss Jane Dobbins
William Robert Smailes
Miss Healls, dressmaker
Ellen Ann Eager
Edward Lewis, carpenter
Emma Collins, green grocer
Geary Brothers, ironmongers
James Poole, Prospect cottage
Thomas Jotcham, tailor
William Elkins, furniture broker
Michael Wagg, butcher
Thomas. Hope, greengrocer & poulterer
Charles Britt, hair dresser
William Dudd, grocer, etc.
Edward Ashley, watchmaker, etc
William Tuckett, Vine cottage

John Griffiths, vict, Prince of Wales (pub) 1871 – 72 John Griffiths / 1874 – 75 Elizabeth Marsh / 1876 William Northam / 1877 – 79 Joseph Davis / 1881 – 83 William Sutherland 1885 – 88 Charles Eli Bowden / 1889 Louisa Biles / 1891 – 1914 John Williams / 1917 – 38 Arthur Chillcott. (the Prince Of Wales was bombed 26th February 1941)

Horfield Terrace, Horfield Road

Jonathan Rosevear
Elizabeth Weeks
James Agg
George Fogg
John Beazer, baker
Richard Kidd
William Evans, mason
William Thomas
Edward Beach
George Edmunds
Thomas Turner, boot maker
Alfred Bryson
Joseph Nock

Horsefair, St. James Churchyard

Mark Cox, marine store dealer

Joseph Drew, vict, Wheat Sheaf (pub) 1800 – 06 James Thompson / 1816 Sarah Barker / 1820 – 37 John Waite / 1839 – 40 T. Kilby / 1842 Thomas Allen / 1844 William Luxton 1847 William Pullen / 1848 to 1866 Samuel Morgan / 1867 Mary Ann Morgan / 1869 – 78 Joseph Drew / 1879 to 1891 Robert Mallett 1892 Thomas Lethbridge / 1894 Thomas Totterdill / 1896 Julia McCoy / 1897 – 1901 Joseph Thomas / 1904 Albert Tulliett 1906 John Evans / 1909 William Phillips / 1914 – 28 George Wigens / 1931 – 38 Frederick Pearce.

Bread Concern, – Silcocks, manager
George Heal, baker
Frederick Samuel Dyke, sofa manufacturer
Joseph Taylor, grocer & hair dresser
John Gillis, musical instrument maker
Mrs Geo. Naylor, turner and broker
William Perryman, carriage lamp maker

Richard Cowle, vict, White Horse (pub) On the corner with the Barrs Street, across the road from the Plume of Feathers, in 1953 Barrs Street was closed and The White Horse pulled down, the whole area is now covered by Debenhams department store. The hotel is shown here awaiting demolition. bristolslostpubs.eu/page73.html

Michael Merret, corn factor
William Jenkins, watch maker
James Branton Lewis, boot maker
John Hollins, general dealer

Edwin William Webber, vict, Foresters’ Arms (pub) 1849 William Watts / 1851 Mary Proverbs / 1853 – 55 William Brown / 1857 – 69 Mary Freeman / 1871 – 79 Edwin Webber 1881 – 82 Joseph Houlton / 1885 – 87 Hanora Henchy / 1888 Wintour Higgs / 1889 to 1891 James Lennon / 1892 Elizabeth Hugley 1896 – 97 William Butler / 1899 – 1901 Thomas Ball / 1904 – 06 Arthur Cayless / 1909 Samuel Collard.

Josiah White, tobacconist, etc
Sarah Ann Hollins, general shop
Joseph Elworthy, butcher
Richard Symes, pork butcher
Mrs S. White, clothes dealer
?. Wills, senior, potato stores
Joseph Hatherley, grocer
William Hicks, pawnbroker
Stephen Bendall, greengrocer
John Smith, boot maker
Solomam Levy, clothes dealer

Richard Walker, vict, Grand Turk (pub) (same address as the Glo’ster Tavern) 1870 – 71 Richard Walker / 1871 Sarah Ann Walker.

Mrs John McDonald, green grocer
Mrs Maggs. clothes dealer
Caroline Wills, clothes dealer

Esther Edgell, vict, Duke of Wellington (pub) 1867 C. Dyke / 1868 William Dyke / 1869 James Tovey / 1871 Ester Edgell / 1871 to 1877 George Lewis Evans / 1878 R. M. Griffiths 1879 James Bicker / 1881 – 82 Edward White / 1883 – 91 William Murphy.

Thomas Gunter, currier
Broadmead Chapel (Oldest Methodist building in the world)
Henry Watkins, clothes dealer
John A. Jones, furniture broker

Paul Perry, vict, Haymarket Tavern (pub) Once stood on the corner with Union Street, the building dates from around 1860 and was demolished in 1955 to be replaced with shops later the site of Barclays Bank. bristolslostpubs.eu/page38.html

John Jefferies, shopkeeper, grocer & tea dealer
Charles Dovey, bird dealer
George Tite Ralph, ironmonger & rag merchant
Mrs Gibbs grocer & tea dealer
Henry Llewellin, hair dresser
Michael Merritt, corn factor
Peter Cocking
Charles Street, ironmonger

Samuel Hearn, vict, Three Boars’ Head (pub) 1754 – 55 Charles Hemmings / 1764 Robert Hughes / 1775 William Jones / 1794 – 1806 Mary Jones / 1816 William Thomas 1822 Mary Bartlett / 1823 Richard Walter / 1826 J. Marshall / 1828 Mary Marshall / 1830 – 34 Richard Walter / 1837 – 40 John Walter 1842 – 57 Richard Walter / 1858 – 74 Samuel Hearn. William Thomas was also a cabinet maker.

Thomas Brown, general dealer
Ann Polman, boot and shoe dealer
Ann Davis, clothes dealer
Richard Howell, French polisher
Mrs. Edgell, potato stores

Horton Street, Whippingcat Hill to Cheese Lane

H. H. Tripp, ale and porter merchant

Albert Tavern, Horton Street / Midland Road

1842 – 44. John Rouch / 1847 – 53. William Flook / 1853 – 63. Ann Flook / 1867 – 72. Francis Tripp / 1874 – 78. Robert Gazzard 1882 – 83. Henry Smith / 1885 – 88. Henry Smart / 1889 – 92. William Marsh / 1896 – 1901. Henry Hext / 1904 – 17. Henry Skinner 1921 – 38. John Hares.

John Finn, vict, Dove (pub) 1869 – 77. John Finn / 1878. H. Campion / 1879. Henry Tripp / 1882. M. Bell / 1883. William Humphries.

Caerleon Arms, Horton Street 1853. George Thomas / 1856 – 58. John Hitchman.

Fountain, Horton Street 1855. E. Ireland / 1857. James Lovell / 1858. George Palfrey / 1861. John Thomas / 1869. H. Borne / 1872 – 79. Joseph Bailey 1883 – 85. Samuel Britton / 1888. Charles Osgood / 1889. Robert Beacham / 1891. George Emery / 1892 – 96. Edward Stone 1899. William Harris / 1901. Thomas Drake / 1904. John Smith / 1906. William Hounsell / 1909. Selina Hounsell 1914. Frederick Liddeatt / 1917 – 21. Elizabeth Ann Liddeatt.

Horton Inn, Horton Street 1879. James Leadbeater / 1882 – 83. Elizabeth Johnson / 1885. Charles Holland / 1886. Harvey Amphlett / 1887 to 1891. John Jefferies 1892. Michael Bradley / 1896 – 99. Ann Marks.

I. Bellamy, grocer
Mary Knight
William Payne, plumber & gasfitter
William Hayes
George Bird
H. T. Copp, boot maker
Edward Dinham, grocer
William Edwards
Henry Usher
Francis Dark
J. Bayley, beer retailer
George Lewis, plasterer & painter
Stephens Brorthers hemp merchants & spinners
William and Alfred Cooksley, ironmongers & nail makers, etc
Edwin Gregory
F. A. Collins
Thomas Hopkins
Joseph Roberts
Ann Marshall
Charles Taverner, cooper
Ruth Larner
Thomas Gunningham, wheelwright
James Lawrence, ticket writer
Daniel Short
Carr & Son, ironmongers and saw makers
James Bryant, beer retailer

Hospital Court, Jacobs Wells

Host Street, Christmas Street to St. Augustines Place

Horse Street was later to become known as Host Street

Frederick Radford, grocer
Matthew Crowe & Co. wholesale clothiers
William Dyke, general dealer
Roman Catholic Young Men’s Catholic Literary Institute – Dr. Clifford
Hy. Cann, tailor and clothes cleaner
Richard White, dairyman
Alfred Coates, coal & potato dealer
James Butler
John Francis
John Haberfield
John Clist, rush mat & basket maker
John Dewey, mason
James Mitchell, lath render
James Short, engineer
Benjamin Davis
William Dove Willcox
Adam Witt, baker
William Coggan, spirit vaults

Mrs Holbrook, vict, Flitch of Bacon (pub) The Flitch of Bacon at Nos.31 & 32 Host Street, closed in 1871 when this stretch of Host Street was demolished to allow for the building of Colston Street. Steep Street disappeared at the same time. bristolslostpubs.eu/page29.html

Charles Newman, vict, St. Michael’s Porter House (pub) The steps of Zed Alley on the left of the building, which still stands today although no longer a pub. bristolslostpubs.eu/page61.html

New Inn, Host Street 1794 Thomas Edwards.

Hibernia Arms, Host Street 1847 – 51 Patrick Welsh / 1853 – 57 ? Connell / 1860 – 61 John Hansson.

Barley Mow, Host Street 1816 Edward Royal / 1820 Thomas Thomas / 1822 John Millar / 1848 Charles Iles / 1849 Ann Bowen.

Angel, Horse Street, Host Street 1752 John Evans / 1755 John Biggs (Horse Street was later to become known as Host Street)

Prince Eugene, Horse (Host) Street / Christmas Street 1752 – 55 Henry Cox / 1764 William Jones / 1775 Thomas Morgan / 1794 Ann Morgan / 1806 John Collard / 1816 John Wright.

Hotwell Road, (North) St. Georges Road to Hotwells

(Norman Parade)

St. Peter’s Church
William Roberts, haulier
James John Rowles
William Tucker, butcher

George Gallop, vict, Crown & Anchor (pub) the Crown & Anchor was converted into flats in 2001. 1806 – 16. Thomas Edwards / 1820 – 23. Mary Edwards / 1828 – 31. James Wetherilt / 1832. Harriet Witherilt 1833 – 44. Samuel S. Brooks / 1848 – 61. William Lyddon / 1863 – 65. John Reed / 1867 – 77. George Gallop / 1879 – 87. Jane Gallop 1889 – 94. George Margrate / 1896 – 99. Samuel Brenton / 1901 – 04. Mrs. M. E. Brenton / 1906 – 21. Thomas Hobbs 1925. Frederick Stallard / 1928. Walter Gollop / 1931. George Young / 1935. Laura Arbery / 1937. Cecil Dower / 1938. Albion Hutchings 1944. Beatrice Hutchings / 1950 – 53. Percy Albion Hutchings / 1975. A. H. Thompson.

George Haughton, grocer & wood carver
William Henry Legge, boot maker
Robert Thomas Tolman, newsagent & tobaccoist

William Thomas, vict, Suspension Bridge (pub) 1861 – 76. William Thomas / 1877. Mary Meluish / 1878. George Rowland / 1879 to 1886. James Whitlow / 1887. E. Brown 1889 – 94. James Whitlow / 1899 – 1906. William Tollman / 1909 – 10. Margaret Mary Murphy / 1911 – 35. Margaret Mary Lynes 1937 – 38. Ernest Lavers.

B. Hope Southey, harness maker
James Crofts, watch maker

Edwin Rowles, vict, Royal Bride (pub) Named after the Bristol built auxillary screw clipper the ‘Royal Bride’ built expressly for the Australian & new Zealand trade, carrying both passengers and cargo. 1861 – 65. Samuel Emery / 1866. Edwin Boulton / 1867. Fred Payne / 1868. Harriett Young / 1869. William Lane 1871 – 74. Edwin Rowles / 1875. John Poole / 1876 – 77. George Hopkins.

(Norman’s Terrace)

George Lippiatt, confectioner
William Derrick, eating house
Henry Clack, photographer
John Stokes, boot maker
William J. Jarrett, pawnbroker
Mrs Mary Vickery, pastry cook & baker
Mrs E. Miller, general dealer
Frederick Furze, marble mason and statuary
Thomas Harris, ironmonger, etc.
Mrs Wade
Louisa Harris
Mary A. Griffin, shopkeeper
Charles Havock, carpenter
Mrs Barnett
James H. Carling, cooper
William Gardner, tailor
Thomas Gardner, Waiter
Mrs Barnett
Henry Toye, boat builder
Jonathan Price, tailor
Joseph Wedmore
Elizabeth G. Charlesworth, greengrocer
John Widgery
Francis Smith, boot & shoe maker
Henry Bailey, linen draper
James Andrew
James Longney, baker
Nathaniel Evans
William Steer, watch and clock maker
Thomas Price, hair dresser and tobacconist
William Dallorzo & Co. tailors, etc.
Charles F. Phillips, shopkeeper
Frederick C. Box, tobacconist and news agent
John G. Adams, grocer
George Stokes, plasterer, painter, etc

John Beynon, vict, King William (pub) No listing for the King William, but John Beynon is listed as the landlord of the Albion, Merchant’s Parade (Hotwell Road) 1853 – 60.

Edmund Selway, vict, Lamb (pub) 1861 – 63. Susanna Yendall / 1865 – 66. Mary Jane Farmer / 1867 – 74. Edmund Selway / 1877. C. Wilson / 1878 – 85. Edmund Selway.

James David, vict, The Bell (pub) 1869 – 74. James David / 1875. Joseph Bryman / 1876 to 1877. Christiana Wilson / 1878 to 1886. Henry Bray 1887 – 96. Ernest Smalcombe / 1899 – 1906. Jeremiah Sullivan.

James Barry, vict, Great Western Hotel (Tavern) (pub) 839 – 40. Thomas Lewis / 1842. Jane Lewis / 1844. James Lewis / 1847. ? Waters / 1849. William Cook / 1851 – 54. Martha Wintle 1855 – 72. James Barry / 1874. William T. Walker / 1875 – 77. James Rogers.

Robert Douel, stevedore, vict, Colstons’ Arms (pub) 1859 – 60. William Johnson / 1861. Susan West / 1863. William King / 1871 – 76. Robert Douel.

Mrs Jane Barnett, vict, Tiger Tavern (pub) 1853 – 62. Thomas Barnett / 1862 to 1871. Jane Barnett / 1872 to 1875. Thomas King / 1876. George A. Smith 1877 to 1878. John Langdon / 1879 to 1884. Francis Cox / 1884. Isabella Cox.

Henry Knox, vict, Odd Fellows’ Arms (pub) The Odd Fellows’ Arms was later named the Training Ship Tavern. 1848. Charles Matthews / 1849. Joseph Strange / 1853 – 61. John Redman / 1861. Mary Ann Redman / 1863. Francis Collins 1866. William Adams / 1867 – 68. Robert Pearse / 1871. Henry Knox / 1872. Daniel Quin.

Mrs Charlotte Court, vict, Friendly Mechanic (pub) 1848 – 51. Joseph Lewis / 1853 – 79. Charlotte Court / 1882. John Stephens / 1883. John Harrison.

(Commercial Row)

George Bond, hat and cap maker
Mrs Blinman, greengrocer
Dennis Rogers, shoemaker
George Bond

John R. Anderson, ship carver www.flickr.com/photos/20654194@N07/8440831382/in/photolis…

Alfred Hembrough, china shop
George Mildon, boot maker
Patrick Sullivan, boot & shoe maker
Guiseppe Jacomelli, confectioner, etc
Edwin King, grocer
Francis May, shopkeeper
Francis A. Coleman, confectioner
Jonathan Dumbleton
George H. Davis coffee shop
William Aspland, basket maker
Mrs Jane Carrick, grocer
George W. Toutt, undertaker
Levy Saul, photographer
Thomas Cottrell, upholsterer
Elizabeth Gwyther, laundress
Thomas Hicks, linen draper, Manchester house
George Morse, greengrocer
John Parsons, greengrocer
Charles Crispin, general shop
Francis Reed, pork butcher & greengrocer
Henry Burbidge, baker and grocer
Jonh George Crook, ale & porter stores
Mary Williams, shopkeeper ‘
Thomas S. Royall, tobacconist
Thomas Royall
John D. Attwood, tobacconist & newsagent
Henry A. Jennings, baker
Henry Brentnall, shoemaker
Thomas Longney, baker
William Clutterbuck, butcher
Thomas Chandler, dairyman & greengrocer
Samuel Hiscocks, general shop
Jonh Webber, marine store & general dealer
E. Rouch & Co. engineers & boiler makers, Mardyke Iron Works
Workmans’s Institution
A. L. Davis, linen draper
Samuel Cook, pawnbroker
Thomas Gardner, marine store dealer

Alfred Gwinnell, grocer, baker, vict, Prince of Wales (pub) 1848. Thomas Ricketts / 1865 – 77. Alfred Gwinnell / 1879 – 87. William Butler / 1889 – 1901. Nicholas Roberts / 1904 – 06. Mary Prigg 1909. James Bidgood.

Thomas Nichols, grocer, , vict, Volunteer Tavern (pub) 1865 – 69. John Phillips / 1871 – 78. Thomas Nicholls / 1879. Robert Hutchinson / 1882 – 86. William Davis / 1887. Thomas Walsh 1889 – 94. Frances Lockyer / 1896. William Lucy / 1899 – 1901. John Fitter.

John Day, vict, Steam Packet House (pub) 1831 – 33. Owen Lewis / 1834. Margaret Lewis / 1839 – 40. John Ward / 1848 – 49. George Godfrey / 1851. Sarah Godfrey 1853. James James / 1855 – 57. Daniel Sweet / 1858. H. Cox / 1861 – 63. William Allsop / 1865. Jonah Anstee 1867 – 68. Thomas Mayer / 1869. C. Pratten / 1871. John Day / 1872. George Beacham.

John S. Murch, vict, Friendship (pub) 1860 – 76. John S. Murch / 1877 to 1885. George Williams / 1886 to 1888. Mary Ann Williams / 1889. Thomas Terrett 1891. Matilda Davis / 1892 – 94. Maria Hurst / 1896. James Richards / 1899 – 1906. Mrs. C. Kelly.

Isaac Francis, vict, Spring Gardens Tavern (pub) 1792. Thomas Morgan / 1794. William Locker / 1800. Robert Chaplin / 1806. Thomas Green / 1816 – 23. Richard Lessey 1828 – 44. William K. Jordan / 1848 – 51. R. McLean / 1853 – 56. William Evans / 1857 to 1863. James Payne 1864 to 1865. Thomas Stooke / 1865 to 1867. Charles Stooke / 1868 to 1874. Isaac Francis / 1875. George Jones 1876 – 83. Isaac Jones / 1885. William Rogers / 1886 – 87. E. Halford / 1889. Charles Brock / 1891. Robert Hiscock 1892 – 96. Emily Wagstaff / 1899 – 1904. George Chesterton / 1906 – 09. Edward Jackson / 1914 – 31. James Russell 1935 – 38. James Payne / 1944 – 53. William Higgs / 1960 – 75. H. J. Crook. William Evans is also listed as a mason and builder with premises in Coronation Road.

October 1865 … Messrs. Sidney Sprod & Son are instructed to let, with immediate possession, in consequence of the death of the late proprietor, the above old established and well frequented home brewing tavern. The house is situate in the best part of Hotwell Road, in the direct line of the Port & Pier Railway terminus, is in full trade, has a compact brewing plant, spacious saloon, covered skittle alley, large club room, convenient bar, comfortable parlour and tap, good cellars, ten bedrooms and every other convenience for a large and respectable business. Rent low. Coming in by valuation, about £300. For further particulars apply at the broker’s office, 1, Baldwin Street, Bristol.

John S. Lambert, vict, Mardyke Hotel (Inn) (pub) 1861 – 68. Robert Burge / 1869. ? Hartnell / 1871. John Lambert / 1871 to 1877. Albert Mattick / 1878. W. Torrington 1879. James Ford / 1882. Henry Bishop / 1883. Alfred Carter / 1885 – 89. Stephen Healey / 1891 – 92. Thomas Corcoran 1894 – 97. Frederick Collins / 1899. Francis Merrick / 1901 – 04. Mrs. B. Rockett / 1906. Henry McCullock / 1909. Francis Webb 1914. Harriet Kelley / 1917. Charles Adams / 1921 – 28. Maude Adams / 1931. Lila Millard / 1935. Jane Hood 1937 – 38. Frederick Naish / 1944 – 53. Olive Beatrice Fry / 1960. Harold F. Fry / 1975. E. E. Berry.

Daniel Garraway, vict, Masons’s Arms (pub) 1868 – 69. S. Stevens / 1871. David Garraway / 1872. Daniel Garraway / 1874. Mary Melhuish / 1875 to 1877. Henry James Huxtable 1878. Edwin Nutt / 1879. Sarah Williams / 1881. Rachel Bizley / 1882 – 83. James Hurford / 1885. John Harrison / 1886. James Barefoot 1887. George Rogers / 1888. Thomas Walsh / 1889. Mary Bright / 1891. Joseph Wright / 1892. John Union / 1896. E. J. Mitchell 1899. Robert Hutchinson / 1901. John Griffiths.

James Cripps, vict, New Dock Tavern (pub) 1868 – 69. Mary Ann Wyatt / 1869. C. Durkey / 1871. James Cripps / 1872 to 1874. Emily Henderson / 1875 – 76. James Usher Strong 1878. Henry Handsford.

John Mudford, vict, Free Port Tavern (pub) 1850. William Mills / 1851 to 1855. Ann Mills / 1856 to 1877. John Mudford / 1878 – 79. James White / 1882 – 83. S. Gummer.

Hotwell Road, (South) Hotwells

Joseph Sage, coal merchant, Merchant’ s wharf
G. K. Stothert & Co. engineers and iron ship builders
George Carlile, Gladstone tea warehouse
Robert H. Burden
Mrs Ann Jones, laundress
Matthew Cross, general shop
George Cates
James Batman, greengrocer
William Parsley, boot maker & leather seller
Charles Tottle, greengrocer & provision dealer
Albert Stone, draper, City house
William Manning, shipping butcher
Mrs M. A. Richards, confectioner
William James Brown, fishmonger
Thomas T. Davies, greengrocer
William Senyer, grocer
Thomas H. Dennis, pork butcher
Isaac Thomas ,
John Carwardine, soap & candle maker
George Johnston, coal merchant
James Ford, agent to Prudentlal Assurance Co.
Edward Hubbard, fried fish shop
William B. Harlow, grocer, etc
Sarah A. Rogers, greengrocer
Poole Brothers, coal merchants
Mrs Harriet Watts, laundress
Nathaniel Clark, greengrocer
Henry Cook, coal merchant ,
Frederick Furze, sculptor & marble mason
Board of Health Yard
Mortimer & Eyles, coal merchants

Charles Hill and Sons, ship builders www.flickr.com/photos/20654194@N07/2054720302/in/photolis…

Albion & Limekiln Dock yards www.flickr.com/photos/20654194@N07/8062465666/in/photolis…

John Gould, vict, Rising Sun (pub) 1848. C. Simpkin / 1853. William Lloyd.

Henry Slade, vict, Elephant & Castle (pub) 1865 – 67. Edward Willams / 1868 to 1874. Henry Slade / 1875 – 77. George Mills.

William Davies, vict, Brandy Cask (pub) 1830. Robert Sims / 1844 – 48. Isaac Knight / 1859 – 69. William Poole / 1871 – 76. William Davies.

John Tickle, vict, Star (pub) 1848 – 49. James Jones / 1853. J. Jefferies / 1854. William Pomeroy / 1858 – 60. George Harris / 1865 – 69. Henry Bird 1871 – 72. John Tickle / 1874 – 77. Robert Wilson.

Robert Jones, vict, New Dock Gates (pub) 1775. Robert Williams / 1792 – 94. Thomas Rogers / 1800. John Penny / 1816. William Hartland / 1820 – 33. Elizabeth Hartland 1834 to 1854. Robert Burden / 1855 to 1857. Henry Cook / 1858. S. Jones / 1860 – 76. Robert Jones / 1877 – 99. Mary Jones 1904. Simon Pearce / 1906 – 21. William Allen / 1925. Alfred Stone / 1928 – 35. Benjamin Iles / 1937. Edward Walsh 1938 – 53. Grace Alice Rogers.

George Yendall, vict, Red Lion (pub) 1855. George Lewis / 1865. W. J. Garvin / 1866 – 69. Charles Summerhayes / 1871 – 75. George Yendall / 1876. Edwin Nutt 1877. W. Spackman / 1878 – 79. George Stainer / 1882 – 94. Patrick Rockett / 1896 – 1901. Ada Merrick.

Saml. Jones, vict, Plume of Feathers (pub) 1775. John Smith / 1792. John Apperly / 1794. Ann Humphries / 1806. Samuel Kepple / 1816. Samuel Layland / 1820. John Cork 1822 – 23. Charles Morgan / 1826. W. Morgan / 1828 – 34. Richard Lessey / 1837 – 40. William Arberry / 1842 – 48. Thomas McCulloch 1849. J. Davey / 1851 – 53. George Knight / 1855 to 1863. Thomas Stooke / 1865 – 68. G. Harris / 1869 to 1885. Samuel Jones 1886 – 89. Henry Cook / 1891. William Williams / 1892. Ellen Middleton / 1894. Emma Middleton / 1896 – 1904. James Woods 1905 – 11. Emma Woods / 1914 – 21. Albert Baker / 1928 – 38. Frederick Gallaway / 1944. Alfred James / 1950 – 53. John James 1960 – 75. R. J. Milsom.

George Swanbourne, vict, Swan Hotel (pub) 1863. William Tarzey / 1867. Alfred Banfield / 1869. Eliza Banfield / 1871 – 72. George Lambourne / 1874 – 75. Thomas Stephens 1876. J. Box / 1879. Richard Hooper (jnr) / 1882. Thomas Stone / 1883. Henry Spon / 1885. James Gilbert / 1886. H. Cook.

I – K – Bristol Street Directory 1871

Cool Jennifer Aniston images

Some cool Jennifer Aniston images:

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Jennifer Aniston
Image by InSapphoWeTrust
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Jennifer Aniston
Image by Castles, Capes & Clones

http://zso.sokolka.pl/?polca=polskie-platformy-forex polskie platformy forex Jennifer Aniston and Andres Useche 3
Jennifer Aniston
Image by andres_useche
watch our Cove short: " My friend is… " at:

(below the video interview)
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Here are the crew credits:
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Camera: Brian Torres, Derek Doneen
Original Music: Andres Useche, Trevor Wayne Howard
Re-recording Engineer: Greg Morgenstein

Cool Bernard Turner images

A few nice bernard turner images I found:

lön på forex bank Mille Miglia 2014
bernard turner
Image by jaguarmena
Jaguar Heritage Racing is tackling the legendary Mille Miglia classic car endurance event from 15-18 May with a line-up of top-name drivers, which covers over 1,000 gruelling miles from Brescia-Rome-Brescia in ten of the most revered and sought-after historic Jaguar cars ever produced.

http://www.humanboundary.com/?plotva=borrow-money-to-invest-in-forex&ea0=6b borrow money to invest in forex Mille Miglia 2014
bernard turner
Image by jaguarmena
Jaguar Heritage Racing is tackling the legendary Mille Miglia classic car endurance event from 15-18 May with a line-up of top-name drivers, which covers over 1,000 gruelling miles from Brescia-Rome-Brescia in ten of the most revered and sought-after historic Jaguar cars ever produced.

http://www.neweradentalsociety.org/?biter=%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%A7%D8%B4%D8%AA%D8%B1%D8%A7%D9%83-%D9%81%D9%89-%D8%AA%D8%AF%D8%A7%D9%88%D9%84-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%A7%D8%B3%D9%87%D9%85&91c=13 الاشتراك فى تداول الاسهم Mille Miglia 2014
bernard turner
Image by jaguarmena
Jaguar Heritage Racing is tackling the legendary Mille Miglia classic car endurance event from 15-18 May with a line-up of top-name drivers, which covers over 1,000 gruelling miles from Brescia-Rome-Brescia in ten of the most revered and sought-after historic Jaguar cars ever produced

Cool Final Fantasy XV images

Check out these Final Fantasy XV images:

http://www.osha-courses.com/?komandor=%D8%B7%D8%B1%D9%8A%D9%82%D8%A9-%D8%B4%D8%B1%D8%A7%D8%A1-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%B0%D9%87%D8%A8-%D8%B9%D9%86-%D8%B7%D8%B1%D9%8A%D9%82-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%A8%D9%86%D9%83 طريقة شراء الذهب عن طريق البنك Shooting Final Fantasy XV – La Défense -2017-04-01- P2030113
Final Fantasy XV
Image by styeb

Cool Ida B. Wells Birthday images

Some cool ida b. wells birthday images:

برنامج الراجحي للمرابحة في الاسهم Image from page 18 of “Reminiscences about Abraham Lincoln” (1900)
ida b. wells birthday
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: reminiscencesaboralinc
Title: Reminiscences about Abraham Lincoln
Year: 1900 (1900s)
Authors: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Subjects: Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865 Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865 Presidents Presidents
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant

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Text Appearing Before Image:
ent events.She lives with her daughter, Mrs.Mary Kalbfell. Miss Mary Chapman, who wasborn at 1632 S. 6th St., on Nov. 30,1854, will observe her birthday inConcord, N.C, where she has livedfor 73 years. She is an aunt of |S. Elwood Griffiths, of 1217 Lin-dale ave., Drexel Hill. Miss Chapman started teachingschool here when she was 18. Whenishe was 27, she went with her par-jents to Concord, N. C, for a visitI and remained there to teach after| she had aided a small boy with his| lessons and he asked her to stayj and teach school in his town. She| became a teacher at a small mis-jsion school then opearted by the(Freedom Board of the Presbyteri-|an Church of Philadelphia, nowi Barber-Scotia College owned andi operated by the Board of Nationalj Missions of the Presbyterianj Church of the U. S. A. She taught for 32 years. Al-though confined to a wheel chair,Miss Chapman is active in churchwork and teaches a Sunday Schoolclass every week. I RAMIN, HENRY B. Lincoln As Americas Legendary Hero

Text Appearing After Image:
IDA M. TARB&LL In the Footsteps of the Lincolns,by Ida M. Tarbell. Harper & Bros. Intimate Character Sketches ofAbraham Lincoln, by Henry B.R->nkin. J. B. Lippincott Co. England has King Arthur; France,Roland; Spain, Le Cld; Germany,Frederick Barbarossa; Russia, Peterthe Great; Italy, Garibaldi; Scanda-navia, Gustavus Adolphus. Everynation of the world has its hero, his-torical or legendary, generally acombination. America lacks so generaly accept-ed a national patron. We are toonear In point of time to our great.Not that there have not been candi-dates for this honor; and to datethree have appeared—George Wash-ington! Abraham Lincoln and Theo-dore Roosevelt. And at present thereIs by no means negligible party whowould exalt Woodrow Wilson to thatplace. Of the three, or four, AbrahamLincoln most nearly comes up* to therequirements. George Washington,it is to well-known, was an aristo-crat.. There has been too consciousan effort on the part Rooseveltsrelatives and friends

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http://aidtoschools.org/?c=what-is-forex&f37=1a what is forex Image from page 12 of “Abraham Lincoln” (1914)
ida b. wells birthday
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: abrahamlincolnhart
Title: Abraham Lincoln
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Hart, Albert Bushnell, 1854-1943 Mentor Association (New York, N.Y.)
Subjects: Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865 Presidents
Publisher: [New York] : Mentor Association, Inc.
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant

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BRAHAM LINCOLN Ida M. Tarbell.(2 vols.), containing much new material. ABRAHAM LINCOLN—THE TRUE STORYOF A GREAT LIFE William H. Herndon and Jesse W. Weik.(2 vols.) An intimate biography by Lincolnslaw partner. ABRAHAM LINCOLN J. T. Mores, Jr.(2 vols.), the best condensed biography. ABRAH.UI LINCOLN, a History Nicolay and Hay.(12 vols ), the best extensive biography. LINCOLN Norman Ilapgood.A good one volume life. SIX MONTHS IN THE WHITE HOUSE F. B. Carpenter.An excellent account of Lincolns daily life whilepresident. LINCOLN, THE MASTER OF MEN A. Rothschild. LINCOLN, THE LEADER, AND LINCOLNSGENIUS FOR EXPRESSION R. W. Gilder. ABRAHAM LINCOLN: AN AMERICAN MI-GRATION M. L. Learned.A careful study of the Lincoln family in Amer-ica. HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES James Ford Rhodes.(Vols, ii-v), background of the War and ofpublic sentiment. APPEAL TO ARMS and OUTCOME OF THECIVIL WAR /. K. Hosmer. (vols. XX and xxi of the American Nation:A History), a convenient, brief historicalbackground.

Text Appearing After Image:
MONUMENT TO LINCOLN AT SPRINGFIELD. ILL.II THE MENTOR ISSUED SEMI-MONTHLY BY The Mentor Association, Inc. 52 East 19th St., New York, N. Y. FEBRUARY 9, 1914Volume I Number 52 ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION, THREE DOLLARS. SINGLECOPIES FIFTEEN CENTS. FOREIGN POSTAGE, 75CENTS EXTRA. CANADIAN POSTAGE, 50 CENTS EX-TRA. ENTERED AT THE POST OFFICE AT NEW YORK,N. Y.. AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER. COPYRIGHT, 1914.BY THE MENTOR ASSOCIATION, INC. PRESIDENT ANDTREASURER, R. M. DONALDSON; VICE-PRESIDENT,W. M. SANFORD; SECRETARY. L. D. GARDNER. Editorial This is the last number of the first yearof The Mentor. Next week we lap overthe first number, issued February 17thlast year, and we place Volume II onour cover. It is a satisfaction to end theyear with a number devoted to a subjectof universal interest and appeal. It sohappens that Abraham Lincolns birthdayand the birthday of The Mentor fall inthe same week. We have been lookingover the past year and taking an inven-tory of the quality and variety of the fifty-tw

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http://www.homebusiness-at.com/?kampys=hukum-forex-trading-islam hukum forex trading islam Image from page 277 of “The Monticola” (1914)
ida b. wells birthday
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Identifier: monticola1914west
Title: The Monticola
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: West Virginia University
Subjects: West Virginia University
Publisher: Chicago, A.L. Swift & Co
Contributing Library: West Virginia University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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I am goins;- to write a liook on Dam-fools 1 have known.Inthoutilitfiil Irei).: Heres lio])iny that youre successful with-fnir autol)ioijrai)hy. Stien : l would like to know how 1 stand in your atTeclicjns..Maggie Morris: lie seated. Inquiring friend: How did your son get along with his ex-aniinatii ms? lrdier: lie was conditioned in the LoUege ^ell. ( )ld Co-ed: There goes I.cm Johns with a dog. .ew Co-ed: Which is Lem? ( )ld Co-ed: The one with the hat on. —: .sax-, where can a good transit-man go to tintl .Mai Ross to a job? A good transit-man dont ha-e to go find a job. Telegram from Lexington : ■Cheese llachmann has a fifty pound hear. Cheese and hear l)othdoing well. (Signed.) ! )r. I.ishop: ( )n mv last l)irthday my class in ( Ireek at Williams-Mary gave me a handsome . My birthday is next week. .Marie Smart: If the lights went out at Womans Hall wherewould Iurbee? Ida Smith: In the dark, of course, Marie—dont get Smart..Marie: If it were dark, wouldnt L>ess Liter?

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■^ *>^* >* ,■? .r^ ^■rjaf-^- Jl.Jr.

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Cool Alyssa Milano images

Check out these Alyssa Milano images:

http://edoalberts.nl/?pifos=السوق-السعودية-للاسهم السوق السعودية للاسهم Alyssa Milano
Alyssa Milano
Image by Joel Price
Alyssa Milano being interviewed by Jamaal on a video I’m producing. Also, my buddy Mike manning the camera

arab daily forex Alyssa Milano’s Second Tweet to Brent D. Payne
Alyssa Milano
Image by BrentDPayne
It was a fun night! I convinced my Twitter followers to retweet a message to @alyssa_milano to get her to reply to me and it worked.

This is her first response to me.

Alyssa Milano’s Second Tweet to Brent D. Payne
Alyssa Milano
Image by BrentDPayne
It was a fun night! I convinced my Twitter followers to retweet a message to @alyssa_milano to get her to reply to me and it worked.

This is her second response to me.