Freeling's Grand Junction Railway Companion to Liverpool, Manchester, and Birmingham; and Liverpool, Manchester & Birmingham Guide ...

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Whittaker, 1838 - Birmingham (England) - 192 pages

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Page 60 - The living is a vicarage in the archdeaconry and diocese of Chester, of the clear yearly value . 367/., with a glebe-house.
Page 164 - Back, one hundred boys are clothed, boarded, and educated, and in many instances apprenticed at a suitable age to some creditable trade or profession. The rules are very strict: the hours in summer are, from seven o'clock till twelve in the morning, and from one to five in the afternoon ; in winter they assemble from eight till twelve, and from one to four. Throughout the year they are obliged to be in bed by eight o'clock, and are never permitted to be absent from school, except on Saturdays and...
Page 49 - The living is a curacy, in the archdeaconry and diocese of Chester (not in charge); patron, the vicar of Great Budworth.
Page 70 - The living is a perpetual curacy, not in charge, in the archdeaconry of Stafford and diocese of Lichfield, endowed with 1,200, bestowed by private benefaction and royal bounty; PR 101 9s.
Page 95 - York ; rated at 4 13s. 4:1, returned at 100; gross income 112. Patron, the prebendary of Wetwang in York cathedral. There is here a place of worship for Wesleyan Methodists. Here are a Sunday National and 3 daily schools. Acres 2,070. Houses 51. AP 1,619.
Page 72 - The living is a rectory, in the archdeaconry of Stafford, and diocese of Lichfield and Coventry, rated in the king's books at 14.
Page 18 - Patentee is proud to acknowledge, that a discerning public has paid the most gratifying tribute to his humble, though useful labours, by a demand for his pens far exceeding his highest expectations.
Page 18 - ... has devoted his unceasing attention to the improving and perfecting this useful and necessary article. The result of his persevering efforts, and numerous experiments upon the properties of the metal used, has been the construction of a pen upon a principle entirely new, combining all the advantages of the elasticity and fineness of the quill with the durability of the metallic pen, and thus obviating the objections which have existed against the use of steel pens.
Page 12 - The Picture of Dublin ; or, Stranger's Guide to the Irish Metropolis: containing an Account of every Object and Institution worthy of Notice ; together with a brief Description of tlic surrounding Country and its Geology.
Page 18 - Ticket for the First Class Trains is numbered to correspond with the seat taken. The places by the mixed Trains are not numbered. LUGGAGE. — Each Passenger's Luggage will be placed on the roof of the coach in which he has taken his place ; carpet bags and small luggagje may be placed underneath the seat opposite to that which the owner occupies.

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