The History of Suffolk site

Search the London & UK Pub History site and Street directory by historical Pub name or street address. The Pub history site is a major historical street directory of London and the Southern area of the UK, listing many Pubs (either closed or open); and street name changes between about 1840 and about 1940.
Please Contact: Kevan with any updates and additions to the site.

Please help me out with mapping the Games for London - Rail Travel Accessibility in London in 2012, please. I need stories, pictures and feedback. This will all be added to the gamesforlondon.com site Thanks, Kevan

site search by freefind

History of Suffolk - Shotley 1865

Post Office Directory of 1865.

Sitemap

For a considerable more detail and Suffolk Pubs, visit my other historical Pub sites, including Suffolk Villages & Towns

SHOTLEY is a scattered village, at the termination of the peninsula formed by the estuaries of the Orwell and Stour, opposite Harwich, in Samford hundred, union, and rural deanery, Ipswich county court district, archdeaconry of Suffolk, and diocese of Norwich, East Suffolk, 10 miles south-east from Ipswich, and about 2 from Harwich, across from the "Bristol Arms," or Shotley Gate, from whence ferry boats ply to and from Harwich. A strong fortification, with barracks, is now in course of erection here, mounting 12 heavy Armstrong guns, which command the entrance of the harbour. The church of St. Mary is a large structure, situate on an eminence. The living is a rectory, with about 54 acres of glebe, and £585 in lieu of tithes, in the gift of the Marquis of Bristol, and held by the Rev. George Forster Simpson, B.A., of St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. The Marquis of Bristol is lord of the manor of Overhall-with-Netherhall. The poor have the proceeds of two orchards and two acres of land, left by Andrew Barfoot in 1501, now let for £6 6s. per annum. There is a National school for the parish children: the site, containing half an acre of land, and a donation of £50 towards its erection were given by the Marquis of Bristol. There is considerable trade carried on in stone, which is used in the manufacture of Roman cement. The population in 1861 was 582, and the area is 2,051 acres.
Parish Clerk, John Marsh.
POST OFFICE. — Mrs. Elizabeth Garrod, postmistress. Letters arrive at 6 a.m. & dispatched at 4 p.m. by mail cart to & from Ipswich. The nearest money order office is at Holbrook
INSURANCE AGENT.—
Royal Exchange J Spurling & Sons
CARRIER TO & FROM IPSWICH. — William Jackaman, monday, tuesday, thursday & Saturday WATER CONVEYANCE.—Ferry boats to & from Harwich, from the ' Bristol Arms'

Simpson Rev. Geo.Forster, B.A. [rector]
COMMERCIAL.

Alderton Fisher, farmer & maltster
Brown Joslah, farmer
Corby Charles, farmer
Corby William, 'Bristol Arms,' Harwich & Shotley Ferry
Gibbs George, carpenter
Gladwel George, yeoman
Gladwel William, beer retailer
Hare Joseph, farmer
Markham Charles, farmer
Mason Harriett (Mrs.), shopkeeper
Mason Philip, farmer
Rivers Robert, miller
Spurliug Benjamin, farmer
Spurling John & Sons, auctioneers, & agents to the Royal Exchange Fire & Life Office
Spurliug John, farmer
Webb Robert, wheelwright
Webb William, butcher & beer retailer
Wright Wm. shoe maker & beer retailer


The historical trade directory and census listing of all of London, Essex, Kent, Suffolk, Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, Sussex, Hertfordshire, Cambridgeshire Oxfordshire, and Dorset. If you are searching for a historical address, try the census and street directory database. This is a Victorian view on the streets of london and the south of England.

And Last updated on: Friday, 24-Feb-2017 00:46:51 GMT