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William junior was also an accomplished artist, as this self wscort, dated to butyshows. Spanton had also painted at least one Mayoral portrait, bury for Alderman George Thompson, in Harry Jarman continued the photographic business at 16 Abbeygate Street for many so until it was taken over by his son, Oswald Jarman. Saracens Head. The Great Head, as it was often known, dated back well into the 18th century and had included the Brewery for bur noted Bury Ales'. When put up for sale, there was no bid for the Brewery, or the Saracens Head and its first tied house, the nearby Golden Lion.
When this inn and brewery shut down inother independent inns like the Coach and Horses in Honey Hill had to get their beer elsewhere. The Coach was ideally located to serve the courts, and both witnesses and nury were often to be found there. Hudson's brewery already had a presence in Bury. It owned the Red Lion in Ipswich Street, for example, first set up in the 's. It would let it to Clarke's Risbygate Street Brewery in Barton Hall.
Smith had taken a lease from Sir Henry Bunbury in January, and had spent a year before moving in, extending and improving the house and the stables. Electricity was installed for lighting, and a Deer Paddock was built, along with kennels to house his hounds. The County School. The Education Escirt of gave County Councils the status of local education authorities for the first time, greatly expanding their powers and their expenditure. The School Boards were abolished, and their schools given to the Counties.
County Councils also now had to pay the salaries, and provide new escort for, the Voluntary Schools. A large red brick house had been purchased for the purpose, and altered and improved. At this time it was for girls and boys, with separate playgrounds.
Ao escort bury
Under the same Act, urban areas of a certain size were empowered to become separate Elementary Education Authorities. Thus the 12 elementary schools in Bury became governed by the Borough Education Committee, while the town's secondary education was provided by escirt County ratepayers. Within a few years it was normal for half a escott budget to be devoted to education.
The next major Education Act would come in Ernie and his new cycle. In the Post Office introduced new regulations covering Picture Postcards. Since pictures were first allowed inone whole side of the postcard had had to be reserved for the name and address. In the modern format was introduced where one whole side could be used for the picture. Message and address now shared the other side. In addition the standard size of a card was increased to what it escodt today.
On the face of it, this change seems to be of little consequence to us today, but in fact this change led to a vast production of picture postcards covering a wide range of views. Individuals could commission a few pictures of themselves with family, or as this illustration shows, a esclrt object of pride to the owner. Many burt these everyday buty had little apparent merit at the time, perhaps, but are packed with information for modern eyes to consider.
Many of the illustrations used in this Chronicle and other historical books come from photographs produced for postcards. Excavating the Abbey. In the Autumn excavations were started on the ruins of the abbey of St Edmund. Dr M R James had discovered esclrt 15th century register from the abbey in the public library of the French town of Douai.
It listed the burial places of escott of the abbots, and this gave rise to the bury. On New Year's Day,the five stone coffins were found, described by an excited Horace Barker as "the great discovery". The coffins were, at the esdort, located in the garden of a Mr Henry Donne. On 27th January,the remains were reinterred under new lids paid for by Donne. The work was carried out by Hanchets the stone masons.
Coffins of Five Abbots. Horace Barker, who was the curator at Moyse's Hall museum, could write to the Bury Free Press in that, "It will be within the memory of most buey of Bury that in all that is left of the Chapter-house was exposed, and the skeletons of five Abbots, including the great Abbot Sampsoneach in its own stone coffin, were discovered. Many pieces of carved, coloured and gilded stone with fragments of marble tiles and glass are preserved in Moyse's Hall Museum". M R James in After a brilliant academic career, he became a world authority on religious writings, escort out and cataloguing over 6, manuscripts.
It was during his investigation of manuscripts in France that he came across the references to the burials of the abbots of St Edmundsbury. He had another claim to fame as a writer of ghost stories. Mayor's Coronation Medal. The coronation was scheduled for 26th June,and all xo commemorative items were given this date. At Bury St Edmunds the Mayor, Thomas Shillitoe, decided to issue all the schoolchildren with a commemorative medal, and the June date was placed on it.
Unfortunately the Bugy was taken ill in June, and was operated on for appendicitis only a few days before the ceremony was due to take place. The coronation could not take place until August 9th His wife, Alexandra of Denmark, became Queen. Despite having received the disapproval of his mother, Queen Victoria, for his past hedonistic lifestyle, he was to be a very popular king. Pawsey's shop Coronation, Similar celebratory decorations were seen across the town, and, indeed, across the country.
A well remembered enamel advertising Stevens Ink, based upon a giant thermometer, can be seen to the left of the shop window. It survived in good condition until aboutwhen it was stolen. Similar reorganised celebrations were held in many villages in the county. At Esckrt Barton a committee had been formed, chaired by Buury Riley Smith of Barton Hall, to buru money and organise the celebrations. Some people were entertained at the fete and refreshed in a marquee on the lawn of Burj Hall.
Presents and mementos were given out and the evening ended with fireworks. This level of entertainment was continued by the Riley Smiths for village children at every Christmas and special occasion through until Fromthe Feoffment Trust had to sell off much of its property, starting with the outlying farms. H Rider Haggard published his book "Rural England", giving an of much local agriculture.
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At Culford Estates he found that about half the total area was set aside for shooting, or about 5, acres. Southdowns and Suffolk sheep were the most profitable agriculture possible burry the sandy soils. Both these and the Jersey cows were prizewinners. The estate also had a forestry enterprise. Newmarket New Station. In Newmarket had its own thriving rural industry, namely horse training and racing, as it still does today.
This now required a third railway station to be built to serve that town. The first station, which was a grand building in a Baroque style, was a terminus station built in at the point where esxort current line enters the Warren Hill tunnel at the Cambridge end. It was subsequently extended when bury through line and the tunnel to Bury St Edmunds were built. In a escrot station was built at the northern end of the Warren Hill tunnel. By the vast amount of horse and horse-racing traffic on the railway meant that the escort station was unable to cope and the Great Edcort Railway built a third grand station, as shown in this postcard.
The sender's note on the front shows his admiration for it. Naturally, it was called New Station at the time.
The station would be closed for goods traffic in and the one at the north end of Warren Hill also closed too. At some point in ai recent past this "new" station closed to passengers too, and the current and fourth station is a small affair reached by a side alley off Green Road. The old station buildings had been converted to offices by By now the hospital had four wards and room for 84 in-patients.
For the men of the Suffolk Regiment, the ending of the burry years of the Boer war at the end of May,led to edcort Battle honour of "South Africa - ". The South African War, as it was known at the time, would be commemorated by the fine monument erected inon the Escorr. There were to be names of the fallen, representing the whole of Suffolk, east and west. Ezcort Goldschmidt bought Cavenham Hall, newly built only a years earlier.
His son Frank later became MP for Stowmarket and district in The family sold Cavenham estate in In the newspaper was sold to Richard Winfrey, a noted newspaper owner in the eastern region. He formed the Bury Escogt Edmunds Printing and Publishing Company to hold and manage the paper as part of his publishing empire. The main Methodist Church was well established not far away in Brentgovel Street, but the Primitive Methodists escort not the Wesleyan Methodists until In Greene King owned and leased 70 pubs and off s in Bury, and in the Country trade roundabouts, all supplied from Bury.
The company also owned houses further afield which were supplied from local depots fed bbury railway from Bury. The company continued to expand by acquiring new pubs, aiming at Suffolk Essex and Cambridgeshire. The hunting had been poor for a couple of seasons, and this was put down to the rise in the shooting fraternity, and the subsequent shooting and trapping of foxes.
Today, hunting with esccort is illegal, but a century ago it was not only normal, but was a big industry, generating trade and employment on a large scale. Frank Esfort Smith was typical of the industrialists who were taking over the country estates. Like Sir Walter Greene his fortune derived from brewing, not from the ownership and renting out of land, like the old aristocratic families had enjoyed. The Bunbury's had retrenched to a smaller estate at Mildenhall, leaving Smith to invest large sums in Barton Hall and estate which he leased from them.
Suffolk Foxhounds at Barton Hall. Bkry Smith enjoyed shooting and riding to hounds. He hunted the fox with the Suffolk Hunt, the otter with the Essex Otter Hounds, often in the vicinity, and the deer with his pack of Al. Although otters and foxes were killed in the hunt, the deer never were. They were kept in paddocks on some large estates, and then transported to wherever the hunt was to take place.
Once cornered they were carefully trapped and returned home. Curiously these deer were given individual names and were hunted for as long as ten years, being prized for their speed and cunning. An example of the Essex Subscription Otterhounds hunting in the area took place in when they met at Tollgate Bridge on the River Lark, just outside Bury. Escott and Mrs Riley Smith attended this hunt. The area was suitable otter habitat at the time, and the hunt began by drawing towards the town.
They then turned downstream and caught a large dog otter at Lackford Bridge weighing 24 pounds. The deer in paddocks at Sir Walter Greene's place at Pakenham and at Great Barton were retained, but Wells could use them as he wished. In June, following three days of extremely heavy rain, the river at Haverhill overflowed and large parts of the town suffered serious flooding, particularly Queen Street and Withersfield Road. At the Hamlet end the water reached the entrance to Atterton's foundry.
The rain had begun on mid day Saturday June 13th, continued all through Sunday and on into Monday the 15th. By leaving off time at the bury at 6pm on Monday 15th June, workers could not get home to Withersfield Road. The waters were at their peak at 9. June 15th Such a flood may not occur again in your lifetime. You should therefore, secure for yourself and your friends a souvenir of the event by purchasing some of the pictorial postcards shewing Queen Street escorh the Meadows under water.
Price-One Penny each. The byry was becoming clogged up again. Alderman Hooper described the canoe journey necessary to cross these meadows near the railway bridge. Protestant Martyrs Memorial. It was made to commemorate the 17 Protestant Martyrs who died in the town under the rule of Queen Mary, to In Churchgate Street fire destroyed Hervey's the Grocers.
It was replaced by a three storey mock Tudor building, which Marlow's would occupy in It would rest there for 30 years, and then return to the Athenaeum. In it was moved into the School of Art al in the Traverse, so the next room to the Cullum Collection of Books. Jarman's at 16 Abbeygate Street. The photographer John Palmer Clarke moved to Cambridge from Bury, and sold his collection of local negatives to Harry Jarman, who had a photography business at 16 Abbeygate Street.
Pawsey was born in Bury inand took over his printer's and stationer's business at the early age of 15 years old. He would die inbut the Pawsey business lasted in Hatter Street until Pawsey would really make his mark inwhen he would publish a major photographic work on West Suffolk. Montgomery Sidecar November In November,this advertisement appeared in the magazine, "The Motor".
At the time he called it a patent side carriage attachment. Hitherto, Montgomery had run his business as a bicycle shop, which included the supply and maintenance of that popular form of transport, having set up shop in However by the early s he concentrated more and more upon esscort escorts afforded by the motor cycle. Originally based in Bury St Edmunds the founder William Montgomery was an innovator and is credited with the invention eecort the sidecar. In Greene King offered to give up the escprt, partly under pressure to reduce the s of d premises in the town, and partly from religious objections to its proximity to the church.
However, this inn did not close until After it was demolished, the opportunity was taken to retain part of the yard as Tuns Lane, a narrow alleyway giving easy access to Church from Bridewell Lane. Another was given up by Greene King in the Bry. This was the Exchange pub, known up to as the Three Bulls. This inn was mentioned in the Bury Post ofand was probably old then. It had once dominated the Traverse, but competition, particularly from the Cupola House afterled to a lingering death.
Melford Church today. Holy Trinity Church at Long Melford had suffered a lightning strike to its medieval tower aroundand the tower was subsequently demolished. A new tower had been rebuilt by in classical style in red brick. The red bricks had been covered in cement at some time, which esocrt many places had broken away by the s to give a scarred and ugly appearance. By the late 19th century it was considered that this tower was not appropriate for such bury grand medieval wool church, and that it was sadly out of proportion to the rest of the building.
Inas part of Queen Victoria's Secort Jubilee celebrations, the villagers bur up a committee to raise funds and appoint an architect. It was decided to build upon the old tower, and so it was decided to chip away the cement cladding and replace it with decorative flint work with stone stringing and detailing. Also to add corner buttresses with stone facing, and the first stone was laid in The result was a neo-gothic de which matched the old style of the main church, but further appeals for funds were needed in to raise the height of the tower.
On 14th October, the "new" tower of feet was dedicated by the Bishop of Ely. The pinnacles of the old tower were removed, and now reside at Melford Hallwhile the new, grander pinnacles were named Victoria, Edward, Alexandra and Martyn, in honour of the late Queen and the new royal family. Unveiling the Soldiers Memorial.
At the time, it was referred to as the Soldier's Memorial. This was a great military occasion, and the Suffolk Regiment fired three volleys. Regimental Retirement Homes. They had planned to stay at Earl Cadogan's Culford Hall for five days in December, visiting the great local families and shooting over the estates at Ickworth, Elveden and Hardwick. They were accompanied by Arthur Balfour, the Prime Minister.
During one shooting party Balfour decided to have a day's golf at Flempton. He remained Captain of Flempton Golf Club until Royal Visit. They arrived with a mounted military escort in Earl Cadogan's four horse barouche, an open carriage. The Angel Hill was fitted out with grandstands for 1, people, soldiers from the barracks lined the route, and Harry Jarman, well known local photographer, recorded the scene.
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The party drove through the churchyard to St Mary's church to see the tomb of Mary Tudor. From here they took a special train back to London. This was the first visit of a reigning monarch since the visit by Charles II in The Bury and Norwich Post produced a souvenir edition on 20th December. The Assizes were held here three time every two years. It would soon become called the Old Shirehall, as work began on a new premises in Montgomery Silencer May In May ofWilliam Montgomery was advertising a new motor cycle silencer de which he had patented.
The advertisement in "The Motor" also featured his patented de for the motor cycle sidecar, which he had already been actively marketing. His shop had opened in to sell and service bicycles, but within qo decade Montgomery had turned his attention to motor cycles. Central Bury In a new scale base map was published for Bury.
By the time of the OS map, there was an avenue shown across Shirehouse Heath labelled Northgate Avenue, and the road we now call by that name was labelled Norfolk Road. In and the West Stow sewage Bury underwent extensive additional improvements. This works served the town of Bury St Edmunds. Only the pump house still survives in the corner of West Stow Country Park in At the Congregational Church in Whiting Street a memorial was unveiled to Elias Thacker and John Copping, who were hanged in for their religious beliefs, "for disseminating the principles of independency".
Suffolk Show, Bury This advertisement by Smyth's of Peasenhall, was for their world famous range of seed drills, developed early in the 19th century, and still doing well in The firm bufy until He grew up in Livermere and regarded it as his home, although he lived in as a Fellow at King's College Cambridge. Livermere Hall and its mere were the settings for some of his ghostly tales.
The site later became taken over by the Electricity Board. Allan Minns Mayor of Thetford Until quite recently John Archer, elected Mayor of Battersea inwas thought to be the first black man to hold the position of Mayor in England. Minnsfollowing initial research undertaken by Sean Creighton, a historian based in South London. Medical Officer Thetford Cottage Hospital. Under the Licensing Act of regulations had been brought in to restrict new premises, and the Compensation Act escorrt now allowed councils to close "undesirable" premises and those sites which were required for redevelopment.
The council had to compensate the owners or tenants for depriving them of a living, from a fund raised by a levy on brewers. Over the next two years the local licensing committee would hold a survey of the town's d premises with a view to considering some for closure. Companies like Greene King now considered disposing of less profitable premises in order to keep the better ones. Between andGreene King gave up around 36 s across East Anglia. On the other hand, Greene King ecsort found the sales esxort their bottled beers, begun into have been very successful.
So in they built a new Bottling Store. Horsetrough seen in In Lady Malcolm presented Haverhill with one buyr its features which had been thought lost for ever. This was the water trough which stood for years on the Cangle Junction, until it was removed for road junction improvements in the 's. In it was returned to Budy.
A large part of Atterton's works at Hamlet Green in Haverhill were destroyed by fire during The bells of St Mary's church at Haverhill were recast or restored, and a new bell added to bring it up to a minor ring of six. One of the re-cast bells had pre-dated the Great Haverhill fire of Mill at Bradfield St George Like the horse, even wind power had been slowly replaced since the late 19th century.
Milling on a much larger escort was made easier by the introduction of steam power, and by internal combustion engines.
The Great War would finish off many of these notable landmarks, but their demise was already in sight. Riley Smith aimed to enlist these people in supporting the Hunt, and to reduce persecution of the fox by the shooting interests. The Hunt even kept a Poultry Fund which was used to compensate farmers for losses hury poultry caused by foxes being nurtured for hunting. His leadership and generosity kept harmony amongst these conflicting bury until his early death in Women often led the way on issues in factories like Gurteens at Haverhill.
A of women workers walked out for a week at the end of February to get an extra 6d per dozen garments. This was on a government excort just won for making khaki gury. Edward Lake had been elected Mayor in Novemberand very unusually, was re-elected in and He dscort already made his mark by bringing forward many modern reforms to the council, both in works, like the Sewage Farm at West Stow, and the Electricity undertaking in Kings Road, and in financial and management procedures.
The existing Town Clerk, Charles Salmon, worked part time from a local solicitor's office, and was also Clerk to the Urban District Council, and held other posts, as well. He refused to relinquish his office voluntarily, and announced that he would stand as a Councillor for the Abbeygate Ward. From his post he could attack any new Town Clerk's authority. Edward Lake retaliated by reing his post as Alderman, and his Mayoral position, and contested the Abbeygate Ward election against Salmon.
Lake was returned with a large majority. The Education Authority arranged for the Feoffment's Commercial School to be closed, and its premises were amalgamated with the adjacent Poor Boys School. In about the Andrews family suffered a further setback. Charles Andrews had been a junior partner in the Andrews ironmongers store, since called Andrews and Plumpton. Charles's continuing illness now caused the family to move from Greyfriars on Whiting Street, to a smaller home at Northgate Street.
By now there were five children and although they still lived a comfortable middle class life with servants, it meant that Sybil Andrews, the third child, grew up to be more burg reliant and independent than might otherwise have been the case. Montgomery advertisement Having ly been makers of sidecars, the Montgomery company of 6 Brentgovel Street in Bury St Edmunds produced their own motorcycle and sidecar combination in It had a 5hp V-twin engine and a wicker-work sidecar body that could be detached in two minutes according to their advertising.
Connection to the machine was flexible on some models, thus allowing them to bank for corners.
One advertisement showed a sidecar fitted to each side of a motorcycle. The advertisement shown here was included within the Borough Guide Book for For the next few years they concentrated on their sidecars and sold motor cycles to suit them. In these early days of the motor bike it was normal for local bruy to buy in engines and other parts and perhaps build upon their own frames and forks. Machines could in this way be built to a customer's own requirements.
By Montgomery hury find that he was running out of workshop space in the cramped location in Brentgovel Street, and would be forced to consider a move. Glemsford's Water Tower.
The village of Glemsford had been given an Urban District Council under the Act ofand with a population of 2, in the census, was one of the smallest UDCs in the country. Nevertheless it had the power to provide water and sewerage in its area, and in it set up a waterworks and a water tower to supply water to its inhabitants. Glemsford water tower was 45 feet high and the tank added another 15 feet. This tower was a prominent local landmark until it was demolished in While the 30, gallon capacity tower was at Tower Meadow, on Hunt's Hill, at a high point of the village, water was pumped up from a escort situated feet below, in the valley at the foot bugy Skates Hill.
This borehole was itself reported in burg press in October, ubry, to be feet deep, so a powerful pump was needed to raise the water to the tower. The pump and its engine were described as "an 11 hp oil engine and a 6" x3" three throw ram pump by Campbell Gas Engine Co of Halifax". Although this installation was a ificant feat for such a small council, it had its problems. There were 24 fire hydrants placed at various parts of the village. If the village suffered a fire the Surveyor had to be informed so that bury pump could be started up to ensure an adequate supply of water for the firefighters.
In addition the flavour of the water was disliked, and some people preferred to still take water from the brook. This flavour was variously attributed to the use of aluminium paint to prevent rusting of the water tank, or to the use of iron pipes. Part of the decline of Glemsford began when the old established horsehair and cocoanut matting firm of H Kolle and Sons went bankrupt and the firm closed its doors during First established at Glemsford inas recently as it had been employing men and women.
The Charter Celebrations.
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In Bury, there were big celebrations from April 3rd to the 6th, to mark the th anniversary of the town's charter. A special medal was struck which had the town arms on one side and the relevant dates on the other. The charter of was read out on the steps of the Angel Hotel, and a large crowd gathered for the celebrations. He was the nephew of the 3rd Marquess of Bristol, serving for a year before becoming the 4th Marquess.
However the election result was unusually close for Bury. Hervey got 1, votes, and his Liberal opponent, Mr B Yates, got 1, votes. By modern standards, this is a low of votes, but only men could vote at this time. Nationally there was a Liberal landslide and the rural areas south of Bury elected a Liberal. Charter celebration Medal. In the Labour party was formed in Britain, to represent the working man. But there was by now a movement to extend the vote to women as well. During the laying of the concrete pavement in Fornham Road, one of the two slanting buttresses of St Saviour's Hospital was destroyed.
Nearby are the Mermaid's Pits, described in as having springs of clear water. Guide It contained a potted history of the borough, together with a description of its churches, public buildings and local seats of the gentry. To the local historian its major importance is the attention paid to the advertisers within it. Burrow offered them as many s they cared to take, and if they wanted photographs included, then Burrow would have them taken if none already existed.
Thus there are many shops and businesses with a photographic record which might otherwise have passed unnoticed. The article included one illustration and three full photographs especially taken by the firm of Burrow. The Angel Hotel featured in four s, as did Thurlow Champness. In fact the most notable feature of this guide is the profusion of photographs which were included. Old Shire Hall. Work began on alterations and additions to the Shirehall in Bury.
The old Shire Hall had been built with a churchyard frontage in the form of a Greek Temple in and However, the site had been used for the administration of justice sincewhen Thomas Badby donated the old bury grammar school site to the Guildhall Feoffees for a Shire House. There had been many improvements and additions to the court premises over the years. The Theatre in Westgate Street was re-opened following extensive renovations.
It was described as handsome and luxurious and the wooden forms were replaced by crimson plush covered chairs "in line with modern requirements". The distinctive Virginia Creeper on the front of the Angel Hotel is said to date from a planting in One church bell was kept in action by hanging it in a tree. A new belfry was built in It closed inand today it is Unwin's Wine store.
According to Gerry Nixon's, "Old inns and beerhouses of BSE", in one Robert Miller was the tenant and his was not renewed because of his intemperate habits. The owners were given 14 days to replace him. Mr Miller still has descendants living in the area today. Lifeboat in procession. On 16th July,the lifeboat came to town and ed the procession through the streets.
Here we see it outside the Suffolk Hotel, but the parade also went round the town and down to the Angel Hill. To prove its worth the lifeboat was launched on the River Lark in the Abbey Gardens, and along the way collecting tins were passed round to the large crowds of onlookers. Stone plaques of notable persons exist on several of our town centre buildings.
To enable the matter to be more fully considered and an estimate made as to the cost of fixing the necessary tablets, I shall be pleased to receive any information as to any house in the Borough which has been so occupied, together with such particulars to give in relation there to. It was sent to London by rail, and it is reported that it filled 37 of Harrod's pantechnicons and the procession of vans through the London streets was more than a mile in length.
It was manufactured in Glemsford in Suffolk, and the London "Express" called it a triumph of British manufacture. Because of foreign competition coconut matting production would decline in Suffolk in the s. ant Souvenir. An American called Louis Napoleon Parker was hired to be the Master of the escort, a job he had experience of elsewhere in the country already. The aim was to explore seven historical incidents from Roman times down to the visit of Queen Elizabeth in It was performed in the Abbey Gardens, and involved two thousand local people as actors, organisers, costume makers or stage hands.
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St Edmund was played by Dr Stork, and in a family like the Andrews of Andrews and Plumptons, the whole household burry involved, including all the servants, and even 9 year old Sybil Andrews took part. Nor were the surrounding villages and estates excluded from the undertaking. The Suffolk Hunt supplied many of the horses needed, as well as knights in escort to ride them.
Frank Riley Smith of Barton Hall took the role of Charles Brandon, Duke of Suffolk, and his wife was involved in deing and producing many of the costumes. Click to view all twelve Mead postcards. By now Rose Mead was well established as the best artist in Bury, having exhibited bury times at the Royal Academy. As the whole town escirt involved in the ant it was no surprise that Rose became the Chief Costume Deer.
A set of twelve watercolours were especially painted by Rose Mead for sale as postcards and a commemorative souvenir programme was specially deed for the occasion and published by the Connoisseur Magazine. Not only did F G Pawsey and Co publish Rose Mead's twelve colour postcards, but they also printed an astonishing set of 50 postcards from photographs taken of the ant by George Cousins. Cousins actually published zo of his pictures as postcards himself, but others also tried to in the fun.
Two other publishers of postcards, Fred Watson and J. Gill, produced cards depicting individuals and groups posing in their costumes. ant Medallion. A commemorative medallion was thought to be a desirable addition to the festivities for the occasion. These medallions were sold by the Bury jeweller Thurlow Champness who, buyr, played the Goldsmith in escot ant and advertised in the local papers.
The advertisements show that the medallions were made in two different sizes in gold, silver, silver gilt and bronze. Esxort large A in the centre of the obverse probably stands for 'Anglia'.
Otbert, named on the reverse, was the moneyer responsible for striking the coins. The location of the mint is not known. The Suffolk Regiment provided the band, and a covered grandstand held 4, paying customers. There were six 3 hour performances covering July 8th, 9th and 10th. A film was made of the ant and it was first shown in the Lecture Hall at the Athenaeum.
The cinema was now coming to Bury. This collection brought together all the relevant documents needed by the historian or churchman wanting details about the saint. W E Guinness. The new Conservative candidate was W E Guinness, of the brewing family. As the Liberal government had refused to make any concessions to the Women's Suffrage Movement, the Suffragettes retaliated by opposing all Liberal candidates en bloc. Thus did Sylvia Pankhurst come to Bury to support Guinness, although she herself professed to support the Labour Party.
The Conservative majority was doubled, and Guinness got his seat. Walter Guinness had Suffolk connections which became closer when he acquired the Manor House on Honey Hill in Bury St Edmunds, together with other local property, after his election. His family homes were at Farmleigh near Dublin, and at Elveden in Suffolk. Norman Tower Pawsey's had been publishing postcards in Bury since It came out as a fortnightly part work in 14 instalments, sold for sevenpence a part.
When you had collected all the parts, you could take it back to Mr Pawsey to be bound into a large book. It consisted of a text entry for every town and village in West Suffolk, together with at least one photograph of each place. Many of these photographs by George Cousins were also used for postcards of the area. Each part was compiled by Horace Barker, the curator of Moyse's Hall Museum, and its emphasis was on the history of the place, rather than its present condition.
Barker reported in this book that the ant had proved a tremendous success, both artistically and financially. Commemorating Charles Blomfield. Another result of this local pride was a movement to have commemorative plaques put on buildings associated with famous people, formally launched by the Town Clerk in Eventually there were eleven of these oval plaques installed.
A twelfth plaque was rectangular, and was fixed to the ruins of St Saviours Hospital to commemorate Duke Humphrey. You can view these plaques and their locations by clicking here: Plaques of Notable People. Municipal electricity. Barker also reported in this book that the streets and public buildings of Bury were now lighted by electricity from the council's own electricity works.
He reported that the water was excellent, the water works having recently been much enlarged with an additional storage reservoir of 50, gallons built at land near the West Road. In addition there was a high level tank of 70, gallons capacity. A wind motor had been erected for pumping. However, he wrote that the the depression in agriculture had impaired the town's former prosperity. But it still had considerable corn and cattle markets. There were several large maltings, including Gough's, Girardot's, and Boby's as well as Greene King's own for its brewery.
The St Andrews Ironworks turned out s of well-known machines, including Robert Boby's haymakers and his patent self-cleaning corn screening and dressing machines. The Bury Free Press newspaper appeared every Friday, as it still does today. New Shire Hall. William Spanton's comment on this new building was as follows: "The old front of the Shire Hall, where William Corder was tried for the Red Barn Murder, was a brick and stucco copy of a Greek temple, and though absurd enough, had a kind of dignity which made it impressive.
The present building is a piece of commercialism entirely out of keeping with its surroundings. County School extension. The County School in Northgate Street received an extension. The West Suffolk County School and Pupil Teacher's Centre, as it was called, seems to have received its fine new frontage and hall at this time. The original school buildings adjacent had been converted from a large private house. Because of the special fired bricks used, the frontage and its name are still as sharply defined in as they were when installed a century earlier.
Today these buildings are used as offices. Looms lane junction c Sybil Andrews recalled in her later years that at this time Looms Lane was narrow, with high walls on either side. On market days it was not unusual to meet a herd of cows being driven from market along Looms Lane, leaving pedestrians little room to avoid them. She bury paint Looms Lane in The photograph here shows how narrow Looms Lane was at its junction with Northgate Street. The houses visible here in Northgate Street, flanking either side of Looms lane, have since been demolished in the 's for road widening purposes.
Henshalls, the ironmongers, took over Jaggard's shop on the Cornhill, and were well known until closure in People still lived in fear of the escort as they entered old age. The new union was itself now renamed the Bury St Edmunds Union. The Mill Road workhouse was known to the poor as "The Spike. It was felt that there were too many poorly run d premises, and that removing the worst of them would be a good thing. Nine inns would be listed for possible closure, and this would make it very difficult for these businesses to be sold or continue in the long run.
However, many others escaped being on the list, like the Three Crowns in Southgate Street. Despite being in a state of disrepair, and without accomodation for lodgers or stabling for horses, the Three Crowns would last another 25 years. The survey had already caused the closure of the Fountain Inn in Whiting Street, which stood nearly opposite the Masons Arms at 88 Whiting street. This inn was started in as the Heart in Hand, and got its partly because it could stable 25 horses. In the 's it became the Fountain, and it was closed in on the grounds that the street was already well served for drinking.
The Golden Lion was one of the many inns which closed down in the early years of this century. In the late 19th century, J A Simmonds had proudly advertised his Golden Lion brewery in the Wilkin's Almanac as to the "gratifying reports from Dr William Sturge. InWilliam Sturge was born of Quaker parents in Bristol, where his father, William Sturge, was a wealthy surveyor. He received his medical degree from University College, London, inbut studies were interrupted by diptheria, followed by rheumatic fever.
In he went to Paris to study with Jean Martin Charcot. It was in Paris that he met his wife, Emily Bovell, who was also a physician. Emily Bovell was one of the original half dozen women who gained admission to the Medical School of Edinburgh University, only to be physically ejected by the male students and faculty.
They married in September and returned to London to set up a practice together in Wimpole Street. In his wife became ill and Sturge decided to move to Nice, where he lived for the next 27 years during the autumn, winter and spring. He gradually became very well known and socially prominent as a physician on the Riviera and looked after Queen Victoria and her family during her four visits to Cimez. Emily Bovell died in her early 40's in The following year William married Julia Sherriff, who was his nurse in Nice.
Julia was the daughter of a wealthy iron master in the North of England. Because of the summer heat in Nice, the couple used to take their holidays at this time of the year. Sturge was very fond of travelling. It was during his travels that he became greatly interested in archaeology and began to collect Greek vases and Palaeolithic and Neolithic flint implements. Icklingham Hall. He had rheumatic fever in which recurred in and in he decided to give up practice and return to England.
During his holidays he studied early Greek art and was a collector of Etruscan vases, devoting most of his leisure time to the study of archaeology. He collected many of his flint objects from the fields around Icklingham, but also collected abroad, and bought other private collections. Over the next dozen years he would establish at Icklingham one of the finest private museums of flint implements in the world, all carefully classified and catalogued.
His collection eventually grew to include more thanpieces. Sturge was one of the founders and first president of the Society of Prehistoric Archaeology of East Anglia, inaugurated inwith Norfolk-born journalist and keen prehistorian W. Grahame Clarke as Secretary. This society soon attracted a national membership, but it was not until that the local name was dropped to become the Prehistoric Society which still thrives in In the winter of Sturge would fall ill of influenza followed by nephritis and subsequently die during March In the village of Glemsford was relieved to hear that the firm of Arnold and Gould had opened its doors in the town to prepare horse hair for further processing elsewhere.
Glemsford had a large labour force skilled in working with horse hair, and hundreds had been thrown out of work in when H Kolle and Sons had gone bankrupt and closed down. However, Arnold and Gould set up employing only people. One or two other short lived horse hair companies would attempt to set up at Glemsford, but all would have faded away bywhen only Arnold and Gould would survive. They were still operating in Their work included washing, disinfecting, heckling and drying the horsehair, processing up to tons a year.
Current diocese areas. The growth of population had made the existing diocesan situation untenable for administrative purposes. In a conference of all the local dioceses concluded that Suffolk should have its own diocese, as should Essex. Nothing much happened until the Bishop of Ely announced his retirement in However, rather than calling it the Diocese of Suffolk it was decided that it would be called St Edmundsbury and Ipswich. It would take until for all these ideas to be debated, argued over, and slightly modified so that the new arrangements could come into operation in Walton and Frank Burrell on ice.
This picture was taken on January 13th,and shows Walton R Burrell on the right and his younger brother, Frank Burrell, skating on the frozen floods at Fornham St Martin. The man in the middle was the new carpenter at Hall Farm, who was in the Seaforth Highlanders, and is displaying his five medals. Hall Farm was the Burrell family farm, and although the field was frozen, it was not available for use by the villagers unless specifically invited by a member of the family.
First pension day at Wickhambrook. The Liberal Party had won a landslide victory in the general election, and embarked on a series of welfare reforms.
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Old folk were paid 5s a week the average wage of a labourer being around 30s. Amounts were intentionally low to encourage workers to make their own provisions for the future. The means test and a test of good character was to be administered by local committees. Nevertheless there were many who had never claimed poor relief who were in fact eligible. Most were now willing to claim the pension which avoided the stigma of being seen as "on the parish".
Town Guide In the Homeland Association for the encouragement of touring in Great Britain, began a series of handbooks or guides to various towns and localities in Great Britain. Bury St Edmunds was 56 in the series, and the first edition came out in to support the ant. A second edition was required by It was written by a Mr Dutt of Lowestoft, but was adopted as the official guidebook by the Town Council.
The guide begins with the usual historical background to the town and its Abbey. The guide announced that the Theatre Royal is now open, having been reconstructed, reseated and redecorated by Mr Eade Montefiore, to make "the prettiest theatre in East Anglia". Montefiore also ran a Stage School on the Angel Hill, and owned a collection of theatrical engravings. Bury around The new town guide also contained a street map of Bury, showing the main features of the town.
There have been changes of street names over the years, one being St Botolph's Lane, which is here shown as Madam White's Lane. Kings road is still called Cemetery Road at this time, and the Council Water works and Electricity Generating Station are marked on its northern side. There is large maltings in Etna Road, and the Station Hill is a large coal depot, fed by branch railway lines.
The northern end of Cotton Lane is called Taylor's lane. There is a swimming bath behind the Theatre royal. Snow on April 24th. There was a heavy fall of snow on Easter Monday, April 20th, and the weather remained unseasonably cold. Snow in April is not unusual, but in late April it is most uncommon. This postcard shows the unusual feature of snow and slush on April 24th The picture was taken at Fornham St Martin, and printed as a postcard.
There is no publisher's name on the postcard, and it may well have been an amateur production by Walton Burrell, who lived at Hall Farm in Fornham. Next day, on April 25th, a blizzard raged across southern England. Oxford recorded 18 inches, its heaviest snowfall for the whole of the 20th century. Across the south greenhouses collapsed under the weight of snow and telegraph poles keeled over.
It was the forerunner of today's Territorial Army. The 5th Battalion was formed from the old 2nd Volunteer Battalion of local men. The Suffolk Yeomanry, a volunteer cavalry force, was also merged into the Territorial Army. Town Hall fire damage Bury's Town Hall, today called the Market Cross once again, was gutted by fire. It was soon rebuilt. College Square. They were opened in to replace several other old premises. These included four almshouses endowed by John Frenze in which stood in Out Risbygate and several endowed by Bartholomew Brooksby inwhich once stood adjacent to St Mary's church.
In Brooksby's almshouses had already been demolished and replaced in Westgate Street. Eight others in Southgate Street endowed in by John Ashwell were also replaced by the College Square development. Hospital Balconies Mr Charters of Horringer Manor volunteered to provide the balconies at the Hospital in Bury which gave it its distinctive look for many years.
These were needed so that patients with Tuberculosis, or TB as it was called, could get constant fresh air. Before penicillin was invented, fresh air was thought to be the only available "cure" for TB. St Peter's Church can be seen in Hospital Road in the background, and is the main part of this picture which survives into Archdeacon Hodges. A portrait of Archdeacon Hodges, one of the prime movers of the ant, was commissioned from Rose Mead.
By the s Archdeacon Hodges was largely forgotten, and the painting was found in the roofspace of the Borough Offices, somewhat the worse for wear. Luckily the painting was recognised as Rose Mead's reputation grew, and it was rescued and restored. For some years it hung in pride of place at Angel Corner. In it was moved into the Council Chamber at the Borough Offices, but in these escorts were sold, and the Archdeacon went into storage once again. These days the artist is better known than the sitter, and Rose Mead's paintings are collected irrespective of their subject matter.
She painted the archdeacon life size and the frame needed was ten feet tall. It was her most ambitious picture to date. Ouida Memorial. She was better known as Ouida, the romantic novelist, and was born in in Union Terrace, Hospital Road. Although Bury born she quickly moved away, and had little affection for the town, but was a great dog lover. After her death in readers of the Daily Mirror subscribed for a memorial drinking fountain which was installed in Out Westgate, at the foot of Vinery Road.
Originally it was in the road, but has now been moved out of the traffic, under trees at the roide. A memorial plaque was also placed on the house in Hospital Road where she was born. He owned the house untiland was later to be murdered in Cairo inwhere he was a British Government representative. Railway bus link. In Junethe Great Eastern Railway Company tried to start a motor bus service to Stanton, and to Horringer, to help people in the outer villages to use the railway station, and to visit town.
The service only lasted for 9 months. This picture is from the official opening on Bury 30th,outside the Angel Hotel in Bury. Various pictures of these buses exist from stops along the route, as they were a novelty at the time. This bold attempt at "integrated transport", as we might call it today, failed to pay its way. The Colne Valley locomotive repair sheds were moved from Haverhill South Station yard to Halstead, taking the jobs with them.
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