Total area : 16 cents – Eden Gardens
1. Very near to Karunya University and Jesus calls
2. Adjacent to Evangelin Matriculation School.
3. Opposite to Angel Garden
4. 8 kms from Siruvani.
5. Ideal for farmhouse
For details please contact : Moses Isaac
Mobile No : 07871366485 and 08220999865
website : www.hanshaproperties.com
Several Guidelines to Design Your Own Home by Moses Isaac
When you are going to build a house, the first thing that you should prepare is definitely the design. It shows what your house is going to look like and it will determine whether your future house is going to be the house that you have always dreamed of. Thus, you should take this matter very seriously or else your house will not turn out the way you wanted it to. You can make the design with the help of an architect if you are not sure how to do it yourself. Yet, if you are creative enough and you have quite a unique taste, you should be able to design your own home. It can be a lot more challenging, but you will get exactly what you want.
The first thing that you have to remember when you want to design your own home is that you are going to need some inspiration. You can find ideas and inspiration from home design catalogs or magazines. They also contain some design aesthetic rules that you must know. Hopefully, after reading the catalogs or magazines you will have a clearer picture of what you want your house to look like. Maybe you want a house with a minimalist style, or one that has an oriental touch to it. The design theme for should be thought through because it will determine what kinds of furniture you should purchase for your house.
The second thing that you should consider is the colors. You should make sure that the colors you choose for the walls, windows, doors and even the roof will suit each other well. You can also ask other people’s opinions for this matter. If you are married, you can ask for your spouse’s suggestion and you can even discuss the whole designing process with him/her. If you are single, you can ask for your family’s or friends’ advice. Their opinions can be really helpful, but ultimately, you still have to stick to your own taste.
The third and last thing that you should do when designing your own home is picking the proper furniture. As mentioned before, your house should have a design theme and all the furniture that you are going to purchase should be able suit the theme. You should also consider what furniture material you are interested in, because most of the time, some materials cost more than others.
Moses Isaac is a Real Estate Consultant based in Coimbatore and his contact details are as follows:-
email id : [email protected]
Mobile No : 7871366485 and 8220999865
website : www.hanshaproperties.com
UN – UR – Historical Bristol Street Directory 1871
Mathews’ Bristol Street Directory 1871
Union Buildings, Back Lane, Bedminster
Union Cottages, Clarence Road
Miss Davies’ School for Young Ladies, 47 Clarence Road, New Cut. 1898.
Ellen William – In August 1881 was rescued from drowning by John George of Arlington Cottages, Clarence Road, New Cut. Ellen, aged 29, who was living at 75 Philip Street, Bedminster was the wife of a seaman who had gone to sea that morning and she had not see him leave. She had been drinking afterwards and it was not known if she fell in the water or jumped.
Union Cottages, Union Road
Union Court, Stillhouse Lane
William Clapworthy, Living at 5 Union Court, Stillhouse Lane in October 1878, when he was prosecuted by the Bristol School Board for not sending children to school.
Union Court, Union Road, Dings
Union Court, Malborough Street
Union Place, Dings
Union Place, Redcross Lane
Union Place, Ship Lane, Cathay
The Bristolian, Newspaper
WANTED: A few Boys to take out The Bristolian Publication (newspaper). Apply at the Printing Office, Union Place, Ship Lane, Cathay; or Mr. Honywill’s, 100 Temple Street.
There had been a number of complaints sent to the Bristolian office concerning the antics of my Bristolian Boys disturbing the quiet of the City whilst selling and distributing The Bristolian newspaper. They are said to be blowing their horns continually and very loudly, and on occasions blowing their horn under some ladies bonnets.
On WEDNESDAY NEXT, the boy’s, instead of proceeding on their rounds with The Bristolian publication, will occupy certain fixed Situations from Eight o’clock in the Morning until Eight o’clock in the Evening, and I have endeavoured so to arrange the Stations, as that they shall be as centrally and conveniently placed as possible. I thus relieve the Public from the annoyance of the horns, which I have long been desirous of doing, and should have long since have done, had I known that it was certain folks intention to compel me to such a course. The Boys will remain on their stations only the Wednesdays and Saturdays. On the Thursday and Monday they will be sent through their respective districts.
In 1827, that the radical journalist Acland launched the West Country’s first daily newspaper. He called it The Bristolian. Undercutting the advertising rates of existing weekly papers, conducting a lively letter column and breaking the law by publishing at one and a half pence without paying the newspaper stamp tax, Acland’s publication was a muck-raking popular radical paper for the working classes. The paper concentrated on exposing the abuses both of the unreformed Corporation which ran Bristol and of the Courts, and was spiced up with demands for an overhaul of the national political system. Acland was imprisoned in 1829 but not before he had fanned the flames of popular revolt. Two years later, in 1831, the city exploded with the Reform Act riots which frightened the undemocratic wealthy elite targeted by the rioters and helped bring the vote to Britain.
Eliza S. Spilling, beer retailer, vict, Union Brewery (Tavern) 1831 – 37. James Oram / 1841. Thomas Bishop / 1851 – 53. John Staple / 1855. William Cann / 1857 – 58. James Filer 1860 – 65. James Freestone / 1865 to 1867. Mary Freestone / 1868 – 69. ? Spiller / 1871 – 74. Eliza S. Spilling / 1876. Eliza Simmonds 1882 – 88. George Britton Harris / 1889. Albert Daunton / 1892. Charlotte Chappell / 1896. Henry Dent / 1899 – 1906. Rachael Edwards 1909. Thomas George.
Union Place, 87, Temple Street
Union Road, Coronation Road to Southville
?. Horace villa
Thomas Smith, clerk, Herbert villa
Union Road, Barton Road, St Philip
William Griﬂiths, beer retailer
Isaac Jefferies, grocer
Joseph Sweet, baker
Josiah Shute, grocer & provision dealer
J. B. Clarke, grocer
James Lewis, grocer, vict, Crown 1866 – 75. James Lewis / 1876 – 83. James Style / 1885 – 87. Stephen Maggs / 1889 – 97. Isaac Lewis / 1899. Harry Freeman 1901. H. Bailey / 1904. William Rollings / 1909. Sidney Foster / 1914 – 17. Thomas Tomlin / 1921. James Watkeys 1925. Thomas Bessell / 1928 – 31. Julietta Bessell.
Union Terrace, Ship Lane, Cathay
George Boaden, carpenter & joiner
Jeptha Feltham, hauller
Unity Buildings, Jacob Street
Unity Place, Durdham Down
Unity Place, Lawrence Hill
Unity Street, Denmark Street to College Green
Duck & Co. grocers and tea dealers
Edward R. Batchelor, family grocer
Frederick H. Whitfeld
Samuel Bryant and Christopher Henry Dowson, surgeons
J . Punﬁeld and Co. coal merchants
Emma & Sarah Loosemore, milliners
Edward Groves, estate agent
William Pearce, surgeon-dentist
Bristol Grammer School, Rev. John W. Caldicott, Head Master. (later moved to Tyndall’s Park) Founded 1532. In 1861 was listed as ‘Free Grammar School, Unity Street for instruction in the Latin and Greek languages and other useful learning.’ Listed in the later 19th century as ‘a Public Classical School of the first grade with a modern department. Some members of staff as listed in directories, etc: Rev J W Caldicott (headmaster), H S Roberts (Second Master), M G Simpson (Third Master) 1861-72.
Notes: Rev Caldicott’s credentials were listed as MA, formerly Scholar, Classical Tutor and Mathematical Lecturer of Jesus College and Public Examiner in Classics to the University of Oxford. In July 1886 H Spenser of the school was placed 20th out of 38 successful candidates for the Indian Civil Service. In January 1889 it was reported that M. Blood had been elected to an open Mathematics scholarship at Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge.
Merchant Venturers’ Technical College, Unity Street. Founded 1885 with departments for Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, Applied Art, Chemistry and Metallurgy, Architects, Surveyors and Building trades and preparation for the Matriculation and BSc examinations of the University of London. Also a boys’ school for Commercial and Technical training. While the preliminary excavation was being carried out workmen turned up paving made of encaustic tiles and stone coffins, from the old transept of St Mark’s Chapel.
There were 5 floors with the basement devoted primarily to technical instruction on engineering, both steam and electric, and other applied arts. The top portion of the building housed chemical laboratories. There were large amounts of pitch pine (floors, panelling etc) used in the fabric of the building. The Hall was almost entirely of wood from floor to ceiling. A severe fire broke out in the early hours of 9th October 1906 approximately in the centre of the top storey. First noticed by a policeman shortly after 1.30 am it was soon ablaze from end to end. There being no fire alarm system like 999, the policeman had to run to the Brigade HQ and alert the firemen and getting this done cost a vital quarter of an hour. Although other policemen got the caretaker and nearby inhabitants out and there was no loss of life, the building was doomed.
The flames rose to over 50 feet, floors came crashing down and the marble staircase exploded but the fire was more or less confined to the building itself with a little bit of water damage to Harvey’s cellars. Luckily there was no wind and the Lord Mayor’s Chapel and shops in College Green were not affected. For a while the educational activities had to be transferred eleswhere while the college was rebuilt.
Notes: A newspaper report of January 1899 stated ‘In the recent examination of National Association of Master Bakers and Confectioners T W Longney, student at the Technical College gained First Prize, receiving 5 shillings’. In March 1899 Mr F B Gatehouse was selected for the post of student assistant in the chemical laboratory in succession to Mr H F Maunder who had secured a position at Messrs Capper Pass factory.
Law and Disorder
Thomas Jones – Living at 28 Unity Street in March 1881, when he was prosecuted by the Bristol School Board for not sending children to school.
Unity Street, Whipping Cat Hill to Broad Plain
Richard Brown, grocer
Charles F. Fox
William Francis, grocer
Workman’s Hall and Dining Rooms
Charles Walter, beer retailer (outside beer licence)
Mrs M. A. Haynes, beer retailer (outside beer licence)
Samuel Hensel, vict, Golden Heart 1775. Robert Edwards / 1800. Richard Tottle / 1816. John Owen / 1820 – 30. Susannah Hewlett / 1831 to 1833. Elizabeth Hewlett 1834 – 37. Philip Tanswell / 1839 – 52. Henry Watkins / 1853 to 1854. W. Trethowen / 1855 – 58. H. P. Hall / 1861. Philip Good 1863. Benjamin Land / 1865 – 68. John Crates / 1869 – 75. Samuel Hensell / 1876 to 1878. William Bowyer 1879 to 1882. Henry Hulbert / 1883. E. H. Dowding / 1885. Ellen Greenland. Notes: Hester, widow of Robert Edwards died at Alvington nr Chepstow aged 78 on December 22nd 1823. In November 1836 Philip Sandwell was fined £5 for allowing unlawful games and gaming on the premises. John Morgan was awarded licence June 1863.
Pride of the Forest Unity Street. 1878. A. Huish / 1882 – 83. James Gunningham / 1885 – 86. Elizabeth Gunningham / 1887 to 1891. Elizabeth Cleal / 1892. John Phillips 1896 – 99. Alexandra Gunningham / 1904 – 06. George Norris / 1909 – 17. William Matthews / 1921 – 31. Arthur Lawrence 1935 – 38. Thomas George / 1944 – 53. Herbert George. (the outer walls of this pub were retained to form part of a boundary fence surrounding the local garden centre).
John Bull Unity Street. 1832 – 54. James Usher / 1855 – 65. John Crates.
Plumbers’ ArmsUnity Street, St Philips. S. Asple 1861.
Queen’s Arms Unity Street. 1847. William Skull / 1848. H. Capner / 1849 – 54. William Blackmore / 1857. J. Hains.
Upper Adelaide Place, Chatterton Square, Temple Gate
Upper Anglesea Place, Anglesea Place, Redland
Upper Arcade, Horsefair to St. James’ Barton
Upper Ashley Place, Ashley Road
Upper Avenue, King Square
Upper Bedford Place, Terrell Street to Horfeld Road
Upper Berkeley Place, Berkeley Place
Upper Byron Place, near Berkeley Square
Upper Cheese Lane, Horton Street to Avon Street, St. Philip’s
Upper Cheltenham Place, Montpelier
Upper Clifton Place, Stapleton Road to Twinnel Street
Charles Hart, tailor
Thomas Berritt, blacksmith
Charles W. Hill
Henry W. Hulbert, vict, Hope & Anchor 1854. John Toy / 1861. William Johnson / 1863. Jane Johnson / 1865 – 75. John Risdon / 1876 to 1878. Henry W. Hulbert 1879 – 1906. George Liddon / 1909. Alice Rose Ellen Durston / 1914 – 17. Clementina Rose Burrows / 1921. Reginald Rawlings 1925 – 38. Albert Price / 1943 – 44. Alice Edith Price / 1949 – 50. Eric Carr Millard / 1952. William Willmott / 1953. John Bezer.
1. John P. Murray, grocer and beer seller
3. John Kirwin
4. Henry Wilmot
5. William Bishop, farrier
Upper Culver Street, Frogmore Street
Upper Church Path, St. Michael’s Churchyard to Old Park Hill
Upper Gay Street, King Square
Upper Lamb Street, College Street
Upper Maudlin Street, Lower Maudlin Street to St. Michael’s Hill
Upper Montague Street, Charles Street to Bighton Street
Upper Park Street, Oakfield Road to Victoria Baths
1. John Insall, grocer, Park house
3. Mrs E. Andrews
5. Miss A. Payne, Walton house
7. Mrs Thorne, Newton house
Schools not listed
9. Mrs Matilda Cottrell, ladies’ board school, Rockfield house. Day and Boarding school. Listed in 1861 as Cottrell & Fox. In January 1865 advertised as Rockfield House Establishment, Upper Park Street, Clifton. "Mrs Cottrell is returning thanks to her friends for their liberal support and patronage and begs to inform them that the duties of her school will be resumed on January 9th". Yearly boarding scholars including washing, Writing and Arithmetic etc 15 guineas. Weekly boarders 13 guineas. Day Scholars 3 guineas. French and music on moderate terms. In January 1869 Mrs Cottrell wished to draw her school to the particular attention of the friends of those whose education had been neglected. Board and instruction for those over 12 years was 18 guineas, under 12 was 17 guineas. Weekly boarders paid 16 guineas, daily pupils 2 guineas. Music and French each cost 2 guineas extra. Still listed 1872.
Goulstone and Isaac’s School for Young Ladies, 2 Upper Park Street Day and Boarding school listed 1865. cf Miss Gouldstone’s school listed 1872.
Rev W Jones’ School for Young Gentlemen, 5 Upper Park Street. Boarding school listed 1861-65
10. George Groves, tailor
13. Miss Maria Lewis
15. Archibald Campbell
17. S. Smith, surgeon
21. William Grindell
23. James Phillips, professor of chemistry & natural philosophy
25. William Davis
27. Thomas Child, lodging house
29. Mrs Mary Tuckett, lodging house
31. Charles Roberts
33. Heber Denty
35. Mrs Margaret Wait, lodging house
37. Miss Elizabeth Cock
39. Miss J. Webber
41. Miss Reid
38. Miss Annie West
36. Mrs Georgina Hurst
34. Thomas Davis, lodging house
32. William Hawkes
30. William Brock, lodging house
28. Mrs. Huxtable
26. Mrs Dobbie
24. Rev. Edmund Johnson
22. ?. Wilkins
20. George H. Pennington, builder and carpenter
St. Paul’s Library
14. Giles Hayward, greengrocer
James Searle, Victoria baths
12. Henry Wright, vict, Victoria Wine and Spirit Vaults In January 1869 this was advertised for sale, with house, as being ‘newly erected’ with a frontage of approx 50 feet and a large and extensive cellarage.
Not So Good
Elizabeth Jones – Also known as Elizabeth Davis Jones or sometimes Lewis. In 1816 living in the Avon Street slums, near the glasshouse, St Philip & Jacob. Described as of middle height, a bulky and robust woman with a coarse ruddy complexion, very bad black teeth, dark blue eyes and a remarkably frank countenance, generally wearing an old shabby red cloak under which she carried a young child. The newspaper warned against her as ‘a notorious imposter and has been for some years in the habit of imposing upon people for money, by a variety of stories, equally false. She has lately succeseeded in taking in several ladies on Upper Park Street.
Upper Sydenham Road, Sydenham Road
Miss (M) Jones’ School for Young Ladies, Washington Villa (no 9) Sydenham Road Day and boarding school listed 1861 – 83.
Misses Pink’s School for Young Ladies, Sydenham Road. Day and Boarding school listed 1865 to at least 1883. By 1872 the address was given as Cotham Brow and in 1883 it was advertised as being at Trafford House, Elmgrove Road, Cotham.
Mrs Martha Thomas’s School, Fairfax House, (no 4) Sydenham Road. Listed 1873. By 1883 the principal was Miss Lewis providing lessons in English, French, Drawing, German, Latin, Music (Piano and Harp) etc.
Upper Wells Street, 9, Culver Street
Upper Victoria Place, Victoria Park
Upper York Street, York Street, St. Paul’s
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