Archive for May, 2014

posted by shelly on May 31

Mirrored. Please download and upload to your channels. Help get the word out. UPDATE: The Obama administration officially states he is signing the NDAA – Cli…
Video Rating: 5 / 5

posted by shelly on May 31

Question by DENISE G: I have filed lemon law on my vehicle and the dealership has damaged more during repairs. Help. What to do???
I FILED LEMON LAW AND THE SAID THAT MINOR THINGS I STILL HAVE TO HAVE FIXED . I DID SO TO HAVE THE DEALERSHIP DAMAGE THE INTERIOR DASH AND OTHER AREAS OF MY VEHICLE. EXAMPLE FIXING A CONTROL UNDER DRIVER SET THE SLICED (CUT) THE BACK DOOR PANEL AT THE BOTTOM LOOKS LIKE AN OPEN KNIFE CUT. DURING FIXING A SENSOR ON THE DASH THEY GLUED IT IN AND KNOW IT IS DISCOLORED AND LOOKS GLUED. IN REPLACING A VENT THE SCRATCHED THE ORIGINAL COLOR OFF DASH COVERING IT WITH TOUCH UP PAINT . I HAVE GONE TO THE OWNER OF THE DEALERSHIP TO BE TOLD I COMPLAIN ABOUT EVERY LITTLE THING THAT GOES WRONG WITH THE VECHILCE ( YES I DO IT IS BRAND NEW) I PAID ALOT OF MONEY TO HAVE A GMC (GIVE ME CRAP) I QUESS. WHAT SHOULD I DO???? HELP

Best answer:

Answer by mott the hoople
the lemon law doesn’t apply to things a dealer messes up. it is for problems a vehicle has from the factory that cannot be resolved by the dealership in a timely fashion. the dealer just needs to buck up and admit it, if they were at fault ,and replace the damaged parts.

just to add little more…
one respondent stated that the warranty included dealer screw-ups. no it does not. the dealer pays for a screw up out of their own pocket. unless they try to cover it up and make it a warranty issue. but they can get in big trouble in a warranty audit if they get caught doing things like this. lemon law issues generally include drive train, severe drivability, or safety issues. all your problems are cosmetic. gm buying back a vehicle for a discolored dash would be highly unlikely. gm will, however, put pressure on the dealer to correct the problem as expeditiously as possible. i don’t know if you live in a rural area that has few dealers (like myself), but remember you don’t have to take it to the selling dealer for warranty work. you can go to any gm dealer to have warranty repairs performed. if you haven’t already called the customer assistance # in your owners manual, do so. there is no need to enlist a lawyer for these problems as most lemon law issues are handled through 3rd party arbitration. but as i stated earlier i doubt if this would ever go to a buy back situation.

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posted by shelly on May 31

LexisNexis® LAW PreDiscovery™ 6.3 New Features

Find out about the new features released March 29, 2013.

posted by shelly on May 31

Question by : Can I do it? Is it Legal?
I would like to ask this question. I love law and I love to educate myself with all the different laws. However, I do not want to be a lawyer. Can I write up my own legal forms and also if I tell people about a law I understand it to be, is that in violation of any laws? I have a 3″ binder with debt laws, legal forms, renter laws, etc. Best advice would be awesome. And Thank you so much for your time.
TIP: Details when answering the questions would be awesome.
A special Thanks to: Sunny S and Enigma and Mystery. I love both of your answers. I do read up on law, but I am not very clear as to what is considered “practicing law” and what is consider “Safe and legal”. Just so I may be clear, I do not have any law degrees, nor license for such. Thank you all once again! =)

Best answer:

Answer by Bailey Dereas
goog luck!!! I’m not sure though… sorry :/

Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!

posted by shelly on May 30

This is the definition of a True American Patriot. This man understands his rights, and courageously defends it against the Officers trying to violate it. Fo…
Video Rating: 4 / 5

posted by shelly on May 30

Question by luvo: how do I become a lawyer in California?
I have associates degree(community college)
(1)What are requirements to become a lawyer?(felony?education?age?)
(2)Law school mandatory?
(3)how long does it take?(years?)
(4)expensive?(How much average)?
Any other advice?
thanks.

I live about 15 miles south of downtown Los angeles.
My community college gpa was 3.0.
Is that enough?

Any good law schooll?
Do they have financial aid?
Best way to graduate from law school?

Best answer:

Answer by Vegalawyer
I am a San Francisco Personal Injury Lawyer. You should visit some of the links I cited for information on becoming an attorney. I always advise people to test out a few areas of law b/f or during law school to make sure that is something you’ll like to do. Try is out, whether it be personal injury law, employment law, accident law (car, motorcycle, and bicycle accidents) or cor prate law etc.,

The following link will give details about the requirements to becoming a lawyer http://calbar.ca.gov/calbar/pdfs/admissions/Admit-Summary-Requirements.pdf

Here’s an excerpt from that link:

“To be admitted to practice law in California, an applicant must:
1. Complete the necessary general education;
2. Register with the Committee of Bar Examiners as a law student or attorney applicant;
3. Complete the requisite legal education;
4. File an application to take the First-Year Law Students’ Examination and pass, or establish exemption from the examination;
5. File an application to take the bar examination and after eligibility has been confirmed, take and pass the examination;
6. File an application for a moral character determination and receive a positive moral character determination from the Committee of Bar Examiners;
7. File an application, take the Multi state Professional Responsibility Examination and achieve a minimum scaled score as determined by the Committee of Bar Examiners, which examination is administered and graded by the National Conference of Bar Examiners; and,
8. Be in compliance with California court ordered child or family support obligations.”

Most law school require a 4 year degree and taking an LSAT. The LSAT is a required test. The LSAT is very important to most school so make sure you practice before taking it. A list of average applicant LSAT scores for law schools is found in US.

Most people have to take loans out to pay for school which can be expensive. Law school lasts 3 years if done full-time or 4 if done part-time.

As for felonies, that could become an issue for financial aid and passing moral charact requirements.

Good Luck

Give your answer to this question below!

posted by shelly on May 30

Question by Will D: Good places to submit a lawyer website?
I need help! I created a website for a lawyer and need to know the best places to submit his site. He is a personal injury lawyer. I did the regular submissions in yahoo, msn and google and now looking for other places such as portals, legal directories or other legal websites. I’m really not looking to spend a lot of money if any. All recommendations would be appreciated.

Best answer:

Answer by Marie
I know there is lawyer.com. There are lots of attorneys on yellowbook.com or yellowpages.com

His website should be on every piece of marketing that he does. That will also help drive people to his website.

Give your answer to this question below!

posted by shelly on May 30

Question by Brandy W: How can I get a law firm to pay for my law degree?
I’ve heard that larger law firms will pay for your law school if you commit to work for them afterwards. Where can I find information about this?

Best answer:

Answer by neniaf
You would have to already be employed by them. The larger law firms would NEVER commit to hire a law school graduate before they ever started law school, unless the person was currently working for them as a paralegal and they knew the value of that individual. Even so, I’ve known a number of people who had been working as paralegals for large firms, who continued to work for those firms during law school, and who got hired by those firms as attorneys afterward, and even they didn’t get their tuition paid for by the firm. It must be an unusual situation for them to do that.

Give your answer to this question below!

posted by shelly on May 29

A few nice law firms images I found:

Paris
law firms

Image by Eversheds International
It was a beautiful day and Corot staff decided we could all have lunch outside. About 20 of us enjoyed lunch together in the courtyard.

www.eversheds.com

YE – ZI – Historical Bristol Street Directory 1871
law firms

Image by brizzle born and bred
Mathews’ Bristol Street Directory 1871

Yearsley Buildings, World’s End

York Buildings, Ashton Gate

York Buildings, Brandon Hill

George Smith, York house
Alfred Athersuch
Ann Poyey
Daniel Mockridge
H. Morrish
John Samphier
Edward Kinsella
Arthur Coulsting
Adam Ferris
Mary Porter
Samuel Drew, Jessamine cottage

St. George’s School, Day and Sunday Schools, Queen’s Parade, Brandon Hill In 1854 this was for about 200 children and in 1861 and 1885 for about 300 children, by 1898 for about 350. Some members of staff as listed in directories, etc: Mr Ullathorne (Master), Mrs Ullathorne (Mistress) 1854 James Bond (Master), Jane Bond (Mistress) 1861 Mr Griffith (Master), Miss Irish (Mistress) 1885 Mr Griffith (Master), Miss E Joint (Mistress) 1898.

Notes: In October 1844 William Westlake was fined 2/6d for firing a squib (firework) through the keyhole of the school and frightening 74 little children. In 1868 Caleb Bryant and Margaret Forse from the school were made Queen’s Scholars, being entitled to 3 years’ education at one of Her Majesty’s Training Colleges free of charge.

Other Schools for Bradon Hill not listed

Mrs A J Billing’s School for Young Ladies, Great George Street, Brandon Hill. 1898

Clergy Daughters’ School, Great George Street, Brandon Hill. Architect was W. Venn Gough who later was, ironically, architect of the Cabot Tower. The construction of this raised objections from the headmistress because people on the tower would be able to see into the playground. Some members of staff as listed in directories, etc: Miss E M Lawton 1883

Notes: In March 1884 Edward R Hathaway, Hon Treasurer wrote to the newspaper announcing that out of 18 girls under 18 constituting Class 1 in the class lists issued by the Syndicate of the University of Cambridge for local examinations, 1 was a pupil of the school, who had been awarded a distinction in Religious Knowledge, English and Latin. She had ‘outstripped all her contemporaries in Latin’ and was awarded £5 from the London Association of Schoolmistresses. Another pupil in Class II of Juniors (under 16) had a distinction in Religious Knowledge and French. Two others had attained a distinction in Religious Knowledge and one in French. He did not mention the names of the young ladies. However a later report in the newspaper regarding examination results in general stated that it was a Miss M. S Raymond who had received the distinction in Religious Knowledge, English and Latin. Miss Lawton was the daughter of Rev M A Lawton. She married Mr A Harvey of Denmark Street in January 1889.

Miss Grumant’s School, Queen’s Parade, Brandon Hill. Notes:In 1795 announced in newspaper advertiement that she had moved to the upper end of Park Street (no 27) ‘where she has fitted up a commodious house for the reception of young ladies’.

Queen Elizabeth’s Hospital, Brandon Hill. Also known as the City School, founded in, . In 1872 it maintained and educated 200 boys. It was reconstituted in 1875 by the Endowed School Commissioners. At that time the numbers were limited to 100 from the elementary schools of Bristol and 60 orphans. Some members of staff as listed in directories, etc: Rev M W Barton (Headmaster) 1861 T S Cayzer (Headmaster) 1872.

Churches on Brandon Hill

Free Methodist Church, Brandon Hill (United Methodist Free Church) Formally opened in January 1899. Chapel seated 200, built in Early Pointed Gothic style with pennant and freestone dressings.

St George, Brandon Hill (Church of England) Newly-built with its distinctive silhouette poised at the top of a broad flight of steps, St George’s church became a fashionable place to worship in the 1820s, It was designed by Robert Smirke. In June 1842 the churchwardens announded that through the kindness and liberality of the parishioners they had been able to provide 500 poor families with 1 cwt of coal apiece. In June 1855 the church was broken into and the poor boxes forced open and contents stolen. The thieves then turned their attention to the communion plate, but as this was not kept in the church, their efforts to steal it were in vain.

Later declared redundant, the church became a venue for the BBC’s orchestral concerts. Now as the St George Music Trust it hosts many performances from a wide range of musicians.

Miscellaneous

Joseph Davis – A policeman who in January 1842 was charged with being the principal in the desertion and exposure of an infant child on Brandon Hill in inclement weather. The child was discovered by a passer-by and recovered. The 7 day old baby boy was the illegitimate child of Emma Brain or Bray. When he was tried at the subsequent Spring Quarter Sessions his act was condemned as wilful, wicked and malicious. He had been in the police force for two to three years and had been of good character. He was dismissed from the force and sent to prison for 12 months.

Hugh Caleb Evans – In January 1856 described in an insolvent debtors’ notice as ‘formerly lodging at No 1 Trinity Street, after at No 2 Upper Berkeley Place, then Brandon House, Brandon Hill, then no 6 Upper Berkeley Place, during the first part of such residence carrying on business in partnership with James Philip, under the firm of Philip & Evans, as Booksellers, Stationers and Printers at No 29 Clare Street, afterwards carrying on the like business at the same place separately and during part of the time having also a shop at No 29 High Street conducted under the name of John Hughes, in the like business and during parts of the time also having a shop on St Augustine’s Parade conducted under the style of The Catholic Depot in the like business afterwards carrying on business in Partnership with Thomas Fisher Abbott under the firm of Evans & Abbott as booksellers, stationers and printers at No 29, Clare Street aforesaid and afterwards carrying on business in partnership with Isaac Arrowsmith under the firm of Evans and Arrowsmith as booksellers, printers and stationers at no 25 Clare Street aforesaid and lately trading at No 31 Queen Street.’ The notice was issued by order of R J Bridges, attorney for the said insolvent. Meeting to be held February 7th.

Sarah Gallop – In 1753 gave birth to a still-born child on Brandon Hill.

John Hippisley (d. 12th February 1748) Actor-manager, who brought a theatrical company to Bristol and built the Jacobs Wells Theatre near Brandon Hill, which was outside the city and therefore not governed by its byelaws. Author of The Drunken Man, He had a daughter Mrs Green, who was an actress.

Lucy Newchurch, In 1351 she was shut up in a hermitage on Brandon Hill.

York Buildings, Leek Lane

York Buildings, North Street, Bedminster

York Buildings, York Place, Clifton Road

York Place, Brandon Hill to Queen’s Parade

Thomas Hill
Mrs Dursley
James Berry
John Goldsmith
John Odley
John Ray
James English, farrier
Albert Healls, (coach trimmer)
Francis Carter, sexton of St. George’s church (see above)
William Beynon

York Place, Clarence Road, New Cut

York Place, Clifton Road, near the church

William Budd, M.D. Manor house
Frederick Handsomebody, cabinet maker & undertaker
Miss S. Williams
Miss Millward, lodging house
Mrs Mary Penny
Mrs Elizabeth Clark, lodging house
Mrs Ann Trotman
Mrs Mary Ann Malthus
Mrs Hodson
Rev John Hall, D.D. Hon. Canon
Mrs Elizabeth Woolcombe
Mrs Mary Tierney
Levi Cross
Walter Hughes
Miss Mary Norris
Charles Greig, surgeon

Mrs Ambler’s Boarding School for Young Ladies, York Place, Clifton. Listed 1847.

Thomas Barrett – Subject of a notice in the newspaper. He was an apprentice, the son of Mr Barrett of York Place, Brandon Hill who left his father’s house on Wednesday December 19th 1811 and disappeared. Threats were made that anyone detaining him would feel the full rigour of the law but if he returned to friends no further notice of the matter would be taken. He was described as about 13 years old, with light complexion and dark eyes, wearing a black jacket, white waistcoat wiht blue stripes and velveteen trousers.

Samuel Brown – Tea dealer of 7, Brighton Street,. His premises in York Place, Clifton were robbed on a Friday night in August 1862, the thieves also stealing money that had been collected for the Lancashire Distress fund.

Amelia Plunkett – In 1816 she was living with her mother and sister at Royal York Crescent, Clifton. Amelia, her sister and a female friend went out in a jackass cart and on turning the corner near York Place the vehicle tipped over and Amelia was thrown under tne wheels of a dung cart which then passed over her and caused instantaneous death. She was buried at Clifron on May 25th 1816.

York Place, York Road, Montpelier

Henry Hillier, grocer
Mrs Robert J. Biggs
Mrs Townsend
John Thomas Holiday
Mrs Porter
Alfred Rees, grocer

John Harris, vict, Beaufort Stores Listed originally as Beaufort Arms and by 1873 as Beaufort Stores, 21, York Road. 1871 – 72. John Harris / 1885 – 1901. Nelson Wilcox / 1904. Samuel Maundrell / 1906 – 14. William Rimand 1917 – 32. Henry John Milton / 1933 – 50. Henry Gilbert Milton / 1953. Edith Milton / 1960. H. D. Gazzard.

John Fairchild, vict, Beaufort Arms 1871. John Fairchild / 1872. John Salter / 1874. William Henry Phillpott / 1875. Christian Garaway / 1876 – 78. Samuel Stowe.

Henry Gri?iths, vict, Carpenter’s Arms the Carpenters’ Arms was later named the Cricketers’ Arms. 1839 – 44. Jacob Wall / 1853. J. Boardman / 1855 – 61. John Leworthy / 1863 – 72. Henry Griffiths / 1872 to 1874. John Baker 1875. W. Mitchell / 1876 to 1877. A. Baker / 1878. R. Floyd / 1882 – 83. Alfred Sealey / 1885. Francis Maggs / 1886. Walter Dewey 1887. Joseph Humphries / 1888. Eli Anstis / 1889. Elizabeth Ann Berry.

George Trapnell, vict, Forester’s Arms 1866 – 69. Thomas Bennett / 1871. George Trapnell / 1872 to 1874. Martha Trapnell / 1875. R. E. Elliott / 1876 to 1877. F. Skinner 1878. W. Brown.

York Place, Oxford Road, Dings

York Place, Redcross Street

York Road, Montpelier

William Facey, Hope cottage
Francis W. Gibbaud, Staynton cottage
Isaac Blacklock, Woodbrough house
Thomas Glover, prof. Alfred house
Adolphus David Salmon, Russell house

(Russell Place)

Joseph Hutchings, baker, etc
Charles Augustus Gardiner
Edward Stephens, carpenter and builder
James Wilkie
William Tiley
Thomas Ford, grocer
Matthias Penny
William Skeates
Charles Roach
William Munday
William Watkins
William Prosser
James Jones
Alfred Woodrow
John D. Frazer
John Vowles
Joseph Widgery
Richard Taylor
George Tucker Payne
Misses Alloway
William Tricks, York house
Henry Boyce, York cottage
Edmund Lamb, Wellington cottage
Robert Cottrell, builder, Craddock villa
John Godfrey, surveyor Sydney house
Henry Hillier, Beaufort house
John Sells, Somerset house
William Waters, Clarendon house

(Waterloo Place)

W. T. King
George Chase
Samuel Body
Mrs Annie White
Miss Sarah Evans
Mrs Ann Thatcher
Edward Miller
William Wyard
Mrs Emma, Gay
Robert Olive, registrar of marriges
Nat Palmer
Richard Sharland
James Boucher, 1, Bellevue house
Henry Lancaster, 2, Bellevue house
A. F. Harris, 1, Bellevue cottages
Mrs Wood, 2, Bellevue cottages

Charles Bartlett In 1840 was a cutler and ironmonger of 8, York Road, Montpelier.

York Road, Bath Bridge to Bedminster Bridge

Wickham Brothers, and Norris, timber merchants

(Somerset Terrace)

William Dowling, mason, Somerset cottage
Robert B. Burnell, temperance hotel
Wine and Keall, surgeons
Frederick Sherwell
Thomas William Humphreys

(Somerset Villas)

Henry Douglas
William Powell

(Somerset Crescent)

Richard Oland
George Majoram, com-trav
Ralph Smart
Paulina White, dressmaker
Amos Brittan
Henry Sparks
William Nutt
George Bennett
Elizabeth Jones
Thomas Corbet
Sophia E. Green
John Brandreth
Charles Brennan
Mary A. Baker
Joseph Dando
John Millett
Mary Simmons
Stephen W. Saunders
Richard Betton
William Bennett
Mrs Sarah Young
Mrs Sarah Yandell
Henry Williams, whip maker
Maria Pinable
Elizabeth Heaven
Ann Jones, grocer

William James Palmer, vict, Mitre 1865 – 89. William Palmer / 1891 – 94. John Emery / 1896. Maude Smith / 1897. Charles Smith / 1899 – 1925. Arthur Barnes 1928 – 31. Harry Stevens / 1935 – 44. George Harris / 1950 – 53. Jack Harris.

Thomas Sisterson, vict, Fox Tavern 1866 – 69. Emma Wickham / 1871. Thomas Sisterson / 1872 to 1875. Thomas Mercer / 1876 to 1878. Matthew Whiting 1879 – 86. Thomas Brown / 1888 – 91. Hester Linton / 1891. Charles Linton / 1896 – 1917. Emma Callaway / 1928. Sophia Edwards.

(Redcliff Crescent East)

William Searle
Gorge Watts
Patrick Riordan
Louisa Williams, dressmaker
William J. Cother
Richard Todd
Margaret Williams
William Hutton
Edward Britton
George Watkins
Richard Huxtable
Elizabeth Carter, milliner, etc
Daniel Gerry
William Pope
G. Gunning
John White
Thomas Howell
Ann Baker
Amos Greenslade, builder, inspector B. & E. Railway

St. Luke’s Church, (Church of England)

There was a serious fire here in January 1871 discovered by PC Newton about six o’clock on a Saturday morning . He at once gave information at the Bedminster police station and a large number of police were despatched with the hose etc while a telegram was sent to the central station and the whole of the city fire brigade attended the scene. Even so the fire was not extinguished until damage amounting to about £1000 was done. Nearly twenty pews situated immediately under and extending from the pulpit were entirely destroyed, most of them having fallen through the demolished floor into the cellar beneath. A great many others were so badly burned that they needed to be replaced by new ones.

The flooring was so badly damaged it had to be renewed and the pulpit was very badly scorched but the chancel, being wholly of stone with the exception of the choir stalls sustained very little damage. The roof was also scorched and blistered but to a lesser degree while the organ and gallery, both at the west end were badly affected by the intense heat . The pillars and walls were smoke blackened but beyond that were not much damaged, The firemen and police were assisted by a large body of onlookers who carried buckets of water to the fire and fortunately the building was insured in the Norwich Union Fire Office, so damage was ‘amply covered’. The fire originated in the overheating of the flue and services were held in the school room until the repair work was completed.

This was the church of the Rev D S Doudney. In January 1883 he made a newspaper appeal ‘earnestly solicits the kind contributions to enable him to meet the many claims of the poor and necessitous of the parish’. In 1903 the churchwardens were W. W. Baker and C. Shipton. The organist was Mr Bishop. The clerk and sexton was Mr Fielding, 162 York Road.

(Redcliff Crescent Centre)

James F. Smallcombe
George Henry Knight
Walter Babb
W. Baker
Henry Duffett
John N. Smart, surgeon
John Simpson, draper
Peter Ingram, tailor and draper
Isaac Harper Brunt
Samuel L. Morse, painter, etc
William Pope, carpenter and builder
Hannah Biggins
W. H. Mitchell, barge owner
Charles Mabee
R. Payne, sexton of St. Luke’s
Mrs Yate
Isaac Breach, clerk
Mrs John Neale
Capt. John Thomas, master mariner
Charles Hill
James Cork
S. Ghey
Mrs Martha Dyer
Thomas Taylor
James Harris, timber yard
Mrs Sarah Vaughan
Miss Marion Garden, Lochaber house
William Henry Patch, com-trav
James Ball, fellmonger
William Murdoch, draper, etc
William Thomas, painter, etc
William Chadwick, superintendent Prudential assurance Co.
Misses Ratcliffe’s School for Young Ladies, 12, Centre Redcliff Crescent. Day and boarding school listed 1861.

Ann Hill, vict, Rummer Tavern 1859. Joseph Crink / 1860. ? Hewlett / 1863. Philip Price / 1865 – 66. William Gardner / 1867 to 1874. Ann Hill 1875 to 1885. George Chidgey / 1886 to 1888. Albert James Pope / 1889 to 1891. Frederick Watkins / 1892 to 1896. James Attwood 1897. Frederick Robe / 1899 – 1904. Susan Ann / 1906 – 09. Alfred Clark / 1928. Frederick Clark / 1931 – 38. George Lavis 1944. Maud Abbey / 1950. George Pook / 1953. Percy Gillard.

(Devonshire Buildings)

1. William Simpson, draper
2. Theophilus Clark
3. Joseph Green
4. Edwin Berks, engraver

(Redcliff Crescent Way)

1. Charles Eldridge, com-trav
2. Thomas Daney
3. Joseph Collins
4. George Huntingdon
5. Henry Painter
6. John Leworthy
7. Samuel Farley
8. John Flower, millwright & engineer
9. Stone Frost
(Wear’s Buildings)
Alfred Shipley, tanner

(George Street)

John Hussey, shoe maker
John Broad
George Barrett
Mary Downing, greengrocer
Mary Bees, greengrocer
Alfred Manning, stationer
John Bendall
Mrs Elizabeth Bendall, milliner
Jane Bond, butcher
W. H. Tozer, cabinet maker

John Giles, vict, Somerset House Inn 1853. Simon Dumble / 1857 – 58. W. Davey / 1860 – 63. Henry Dancey / 1867 – 76. John Giles / 1882 – 83. David Smith 1886. William Hussey / 1887 – 99. Eliza Howell / 1904. Miss. H. Newman / 1906 – 17. Eliza Howell / 1921. Maud Beatrice Beard 1925 – 38. Joseph Urch / 1944 – 53. Victor Randall.

York Street, Spring Street, Bedminster

Platelayer’s Arms York Street. 1876. Edward Sheppard.

(St. Luke’s Road)

Edward Bennett
Thomas Richards

York Street, Milk Street to Brunswick Square

Martha Mays
Mrs John Marsh, lodging house
John Burrows, carpenter & builder
Mrs Lock, day school
Mark Watkins, tailor
Joseph King, com-trav
Charles Clements, tailor
Henry Arthur Tuckey
Frederick Aysh
John Smith
Thomas Wright
Mrs Chandler
Robert Reid, bookseller
Henry Williams, carpenter & builder
Miss Robertson
?. Williams, accountant:
John Smallcomb, cabinet maker

York Street (Upper) Brunswick Square to Wilder Street

James P. Stephens, mason and builder, York house
David & James Palser, wheelwrights, Brunswick house

Edward Follwell and Son, carriage proprietors

The taxicab or hackney carriage is a vehicle which is allowed to ply the streets looking for passengers to pick up and although these were originally horse drawn they are now motorised. In order to operate they must be licensed by the local authority and this was also the case earlier in their history as Edward Follwell Snr. and Edward Follwell Jnr were to find when they fell foul of the regulations in 1881.

The first horse-drawn hackney carriages plied their trade in Bristol in 1722, operating from the yards of some of the principal inns rather than from stands on the street. New regulations in 1749 gave local authorities the power to regulate the trade and the first regulated hackney carriage, or "coach No 1", appeared on a stand at the Exchange in 1783. By 1787, there were 20 vehicles in the city. Regulations were established to govern hours of service and a schedule of fares. There are also penalties for drivers refusing to go within a 10-mile journey.

In August 1881, hackney carriage drivers Edward Follwell Snr (of Brunswick Square, Bristol) and his son, Edward Follwell Jnr (of Upper York Street,, Bristol) broke the law. Having the same name, they used a single licence to cover both their carriages. Mr Follwell Jnr was fined 10s and both drivers were ordered to apply for licenses in their own names.

Today there are over 700 taxi drivers registered in the Bristol area.

Down Porter House York Street. 1849 – 50. William Clee / 1851. Thomas Clee / 1856 – 63. Ann Clee / 1865 – 69. James Clee / 1871 – 75. Jacob Naish 1876 – 83. Frederick Bennett / 1885 – 86. George Giles / 1888 – 89. Emma Giles / 1891. Emma Cook / 1892. Thomas Welsford 1893. William Rogers / 1899 – 1904. Tom Johnson / 1909 – 35. Thomas Palmer / 1937 – 53. Rowland Glass. (the Down Porter House was later named the Port of Call).

York House Wilder Street / York Street. 1877 – 89. James Hewitt / 1891. James Dommett / 1892. Walter Jordan / 1896 – 1904. Catherine Jordan / 1909. Bessie Pike 1914 – 21. James Bridge / 1925. Albert Muskett / 1928 – 31. Frederick Stewart / 1935 – 38. Wilfred Richards.

York Street, Kingsland Road

Benjamin Pearce, grocer
James Poolman, beer seller
J. Stockman
Mrs Caroline Wigley, grocer

Prince of Wales Dings, York Street. 1847. Edward Cole / 1848. S. Cole / 1849. ? James / 1851 – 55. Edward Cole / 1857. J. Young / 1858. William Prior 1863. Harry Bryant / 1866 – 69. W. Lampard / 1871 – 75. James Lampard / 1876 – 78. J. M. Franklin / 1881 – 83. James Love 1886. Samuel Jones / 1887 to 1888. William Poole / 1889 – 96. Mark Rodbourn / 1899 – 1901. Mrs. Rodbourn 1904 – 14. Mark Rodbourn. (in 1851, Edward Cole was a potter and beer house keeper).

Zed Alley, St Augustine’s Back to Host Street

between Host Street and Colston Street

www.flickr.com/photos/rpw934/7611965392/

Johns Porter House and Severn Tavern, on the north corner of Zed Alley, Under-The-Bank (Colston Avenue) next to the Pickfords Warehouse. Mid Georgian, 3 storeys plus cellars. Frequented by the Severn Trow sailors.

www.flickr.com/photos/20654194@N07/8394216385/

Zed Alley, Redland Road

Zetland Road, Lower Redland Road to Cheltenham Road

Edward H. Griffin, Florence villa
Thomas Bowden, Ardwick villa
Thomas Hurndall, Stanley villa
John S. Hurndall, Sydney villa
Henry Jarman, Heathcott villa

Zetland Villas, Zetland Road

1. John West Evans
2. James Gedye
3. Gurnesey C. Neale
4. Dilmot Stokes
5. William Tucker
6. Samuel Pockson
7. Edward Boaden
8. Horatio Palmer

Zigzag, Clifton Down to Hotwells

The Zigzag path runs from Hotwells up to the Clifton Suspension Bridge. It’s a fun path to walk up and see the gorge from a different angle but it’s not for the faint hearted.

There is a local Bristol story that Queen Victoria played on the Zigzag as a young girl. The Zigzag is the path that takes pedestrians down the Avon Gorge, from Sion Hill to the Portway over 200 feet below. It comes out at the bottom of the gorge near the Colonnade, which is next door to Rock House. In July 1830 (before Clifton Suspension Bridge had been completed) the Zigzag came out to the left of Henry Seward’s 1822 Hotwell House.

www.flickr.com/photos/20654194@N07/8047798820/

Zion Place, 115, Thomas Street

Zion Place, North Street, Bedminster

Zion Chapel, Bedminster (Congregational) Listed as at ‘corner of Bedminster and Coronation Roads’ in 1839, Zion Chapel was built at the expense of Mr John Hare. In January 1832 thieves broke into the chapel, to find that nothing of value was kept there. They carried away some small articles, but were later taken into custody. David Thomas began his minstry here on 3rd January 1836.

Wednesday October 7th 1857 was a day of Fast, Humiliation and Prayer throughout the city because of the Indian Mutiny. There were two services at the chapel. In the morning a United Devotional Service was held and in the evening a service conducted by Rev George Wool, the sermon from Isaiah ch 42, v 23,24,25, ‘Who among you will give your ear to this, who will hearken and hear for the time to come……’ There was a collection for the Indian Relief Fund amounting to £6 6s 3d.

Zion Road, North Street, Bedminster

Zion Chapel Infant School, Coronation Road, Bedmister. Some members of staff as listed in directories, etc: Mrs Hulbert (Mistress) 1872 Miss Lonnen (Mistress) 1885.

Frederick Tovey of 7, Zion Road, Bedminster was charged at Bristol Police Court in January 1884 with supplying milk ‘not of the nature and quality demanded’. It had been adulterated with 30% water. Edith Padfield, a little girl, whose father just happens to have been a police constable said she saw Ada, Mr Tovey’s daughter adding water to the milk. Mrs Ellen Tovey and Ada were called and denied it, but Mr Tovey was fined with costs.

Zion Road, 8, Clarence Road, St Philip’s

Zion Row, Stillhouse Lane, Bedminster

Zion Terrace, Whitehouse Street

THE END

A – Z Bristol Street Directory Set 1871

posted by shelly on May 29

Question by Chi Guy: Thus, anything that is legal must be alright according to the abortion supporters? Therefore…?
Since everything Bush is doing is legal (as in changing the law to make it so), no abortion rights person should have anything negative to say about what he is doing. Right?
As of now, warrant-less wiretaps are legal. Bush declaring anyone he chooses to be an enemy combatant can be Gitmoed, and that too is now legal.

Thus, the law is the law. Mexico trucks trailblazing across the fruited plains of the US is also now legal.
coragryph (below) I’m dove tailing off of reponders that simply state its legal, with no other arguement than that. You gave examples and comparisons.

Best answer:

Answer by coragryph
Nobody (other than you, apparently) is actually saying that.

Just because it’s legal doesn’t make it moral — one has nothing to do with the other. But laws are laws, and usually those different laws are different for a reason.

And no, not everything Bush is doing is legal — many things he does are in violation of federal laws — which is precisely the problem.

As for the changes to FISA and the Gitmo detentions — the Constitution still trumps (is a higher law than) federal statutes — so just because something is allowed by federal statutes doesn’t make it legal.

The Supreme Court has not yet ruled on the MCA or Bush’s warrantless wiretapping — but every ruling prior to this has said that those programs are illegal.

Give your answer to this question below!