Bagshaw's 1846 TD - Burton

Bagshaw's 1846 Trade Directory of Derbyshire

BURTON-UPON-TRENT is an extensive parish, principally in the Offlow hundred, Staffordshire, and partly in Repton and Gresley hundred, Derbyshire.  The entire parish contains 7,730 acres of land, with a population of 8,136 souls, divided into 7 townships, viz. Burton-upon-Trent, Burton Extra, Branstone, Horninglow, and Stretton, in Staffordshire, with Stapenhill and Winshill, which are in Derbyshire.  The manor of Burton-upon-Trent, with several hamlets, was granted in the 37th Henry VIII. to an ancestor of the present Marquis of Anglesey, who is lord of the manor, principal owner of the soil, and impropriator of the great tithes of the whole parish.  The east and west sides of the parish swell gradually into hills, and have string red loamy soil, suitable for the growth of barley and wheat, the former of which is extensively cultivated, and sold to the numerous malting establishments at Burton.  The rest of the land is chiefly meadow, forming rich loamy pastures, which are often flooded by the waters of the Trent and Dove.

Winshill parish  Farmers

Burton-upon-Trent Town - Alphabetical Directory

Academies  Attorneys  Auctioneers  Bakers & Flour Dealers  Bankers  Beerhouses  Blacksmiths  Booksellers, Printers, Stationers &c.  Boot & Shoe Makers  Braziers & Tinners  Brewers  Bricklayers  Brick Makers  Butchers  Cabinet Makers & Upholsterers  Cheese Factors  Chemists & Druggists  Coaches & Carriers  Coal & Coke Dealers  Confectioners  Coopers  Corn Merchants  Corn Millers  Curriers & Leather Cutters  Dyers & Pressers  Fire & Life Office Agents  Fishmongers  Gardeners & Seedsmen  Glass & China Dealers  Grocers & Tea Dealers  Hatters  Hoop Makers  Hosiers  Inns & Taverns  Iron & Brass Founders & Steam Engine Makers  Ironmongers  Joiners & Builders  Linen & Woolen Drapers  Maltsters  Milliners  Nail Makers  Painters  Perfumers & Hair Dressers  Plaster, Cement & Gypsum Manufacturers  Plumbers & Glaziers  Rope Makers  Saddlers & Harness Makers  Savings Bank  Shopkeepers  Stock & Share Brokers  Stonemasons  Straw Hat Makers  Surgeons  Surveyors  Tailors & Drapers  Timber & Slate Merchants  Turners & Chair Makers  Veterinary Surgeons  Watch & Clock Makers  Wheelwrights  Whitesmiths  Wine & Spirit Merchants 

BURTON-UPON-TRENT is a market town of considerable antiquity, pleasantly situated on the west bank of the Trent, which here flows in two broad streams, and is crossed by an ancient bridge of 36 arches, in the centre of which is a stone which marks the boundaries between the counties of Derby and Stafford.  It is 52o 53’ north latitude, and 1o 35’ west longitude, and is distant 11 miles S.W. of Derby, 13 miles N.E. of Lichfield, 24 E. of Stafford, and 125 N.W. of London.  The town of Burton has considerably improved since 1830. New street, Burton Extra, and Station street, have all had large additions ; and at that time, Horninglow street, which forms a right angle with High street, was scarcely half its present size.  The population, including Burton Extra, now amounts to 6,066 souls.  High street is of considerable length, and runs parallel with the river from north to south.  It is the principal thoroughfare in the town, and the houses and shops have been greatly improved duuring the last few years.  The Gas Works, in Station street, were erected in 1832, by a proprietary of £20 shareholders, at a cost of £2,500, and were leased at that time for a period of 21 years to Mr. Samuel Sanders, who pays 6 per cent. interest to the company.  A charge of 10s. per 1,000 cubic feet is made to the consumer.  The gasometer will hold 15,000 cubic feet.  The Town Hall, in the market place, is a commodious structure, erected in 1772 by the late Lord Paget, father of the Marquis of Anglesey, the present owner of the manor, to whose ancestors it was granted in the reign of Henry VIII., and all such privileges, liberties, and franchises belonging to the same, as had theretofore been enjoyed by the abbots of Burton.  In the exercise of these privileges, the lord of the manor appoints a steward and a bailiff, who retain their office during his pleasure.  The steward presides as judge in a court for the recovery of debts under 40s., called the Genter’s Court.  This court was judicially acknowledged by the Court of the King’s Bench, on an information in the nature of a quo warranto, brought by the attorney-general in the reign of Queen Elizabeth against Thomas, then Lord Paget, who claimed the same as a prescriptive right in the abbots of Burton beyond the memory of man.  The Genter’s court is held in the town-hall every third Friday, and has exclusive jurisdiction over the manor.  The bailiff, John Richardson, Esq., in right of his office, is coroner; he has also a concurrent jurisdiction with the county magistrates as a justice of the peace, but being a practising attorney, he does not act in that capacity.  In addition to the Genter’s court, the lord of the manor annually holds a court-leet and view of frank-pledge, at which the local police and six deciners are appointed for the year ensuing.  A petty session is held every Tuesday at the Angel.  The market is on Thursday.  Fairs are held on Candlemas day, April 5, Holy Thursday, and October 22 to 29 - the latter is noted for the sale of horses and cheese.  A hiring for servants is held on the Monday after New Michaelmas day, and a feast on the nearest Sunday to St Modeven’s day.  Races were formerly held here, but were discontinued about five years ago.  A convenient station has been built by the Birmingham and Derby Junction Railway Company, which passes about half a mile west of the town.  The new sewer, formed in 1843, is a very great improvement to the town of Burton, and has effectually removed those continual nuisances so detrimental to the health and comfort of the inhabitants.  Previous to year 1788, High street was not paved, nor had it a sewer of any kind, and the centre of the street was so low that it formed the general receptacle for the refuse water from all the houses.  At intervals, stepping stones were placed to enable people to cross.  In that year, an act of parliament was obtained for paving, repairing, cleansing and lighting the town, and for removing and preventing nuisances, soon after which, a sewer of about two feet in diameter was formed from the Bridge to High street, but not being properly constructed, was continually stopping up for want of a regular fall.  In 1843, however, it was determined to employ an engineer to see how far it was practicable to carry out the sewerage, so as effectually to drain the town; the result was satisfactory, and the Feoffees liberally responded to the wants of the town, by a grant of £400.  The sewerage extends a distance of 2,159 yards, and the most sanguine expectations of the projectors have been fully realized.  Each time a boat passes into the lock, which may be estimated at 12 times a-day, the lock full of water is turned down the sewer, from Bond-end Wharf to the Bridge, by which means no filth can possibly accumulate, or offensive effluvia be omitted.

BURTON has long been celebrated for the excellence of its ALE, and immense quantities are sent to all parts of the United Kingdom, and to many foreign countries, especially the East and West Indies.  During the reign of the second Catherine of Russia, great quantities were exported to the Continent, it being the favourite beverage of that queen, but this trade was extinguished by the Berlin Decree, which shut out our manufactures from the Continent.  Twenty years ago, the number of breweries was only five, it is now sixteen; and a greater extent of business is done at some of the older establishments than was done by the whole town at that time.  The superior properties of Burton ale is partly attributable to the excellent hard water which is obtained from the neighbouring hills; and Dr Darwin ingeniously supposes “that some of the saccharine acid in the malt combines with the calcareous earth of hard water, and forms a sort of mineral sugar, which is convertable into spirits.”  Most of the breweries have also very extensive malting establishments.  The cotton spinning and power-loom weaving were carried on to a considerable extent by Messrs Peel & Co. till within the last few years.  Two of the factories are now occupied by Mr William B. Cooke, smallware manufacturer, who employs upwards of 250 hands; another is used as stores by the brewers, and the other is unoccupied.  An extensive iron foundry is carried on by Robert Thornewill, Esq., in New street.  The river Trent is navigable for barges up to the town, and the canal, which connects that river with the Mersey, opens a water communication with all the princpal towns in the kingdom.  The town has several times been inundated by the Trent, particularly in the years 1771, 1792, 1795, and 1798, when most of the streets were laid under water.

The Bridge is the most interesting object of antiquity which the town possesses, and is supposed to have been erected by Bernard, Abbot of Burton, about the year 1174 ; others assign the erection to a much earlier period.  Its zig-zag form stretches across the two streams of the Trent a distance of 1,545 feet, and has 36 arches.  From its extreme narrowness and unnecessary length, many serious accidents have occurred, and it is a matter of consideration with the inhabitants how the danger shall be obviated.  A battle was fought upon the bridge in 1322, when Edward III. obtained a decisive victory over the Earl of Lancaster; and it is supposed that the chapel which formerly stood at the end of the bridge was built to commemorate this victory.  Mass was frequently said, in order to raise funds to defray the expenses of the bridge.

THE ABBEY appears to have been a place of some magnitude, from the few vestiges that are still to be seen, Tanner says - “Ulfric Spot, finished and endowed A.D. 1004 ; an abbey here for the monks of the order of St. Benedict.  It was dedicated to the blessed Virgin Mary and St Modeven, and valued 26 Henry VIII. at £267 14s. 5d. per annum.”  But on the record in the first fruits’ office, the yearly valuation of this manoastry is given at £501 7s.  The abbey and its dependencies were exempt from all exactions, duties, and services, except trinodas necessitas, the erection of fortresses and bridges, the repairing of highways, and the repelling of invasions.  The abbot and convent surrendered this house Nov. 14th, 1539, and in 1541, King Henry VIII. founded on the site and in the church of the same, a college of a dean and canons to the honour of Jesus Christ and his mother Mary; and granted for their support, the manor of Burton, and thirteen other manors, &c., belonging to the monastery.  This collegiate church was but of short continuance, for it was dissolved in 1545, when all the lands and endowments of the same were conveyed by the said king to Sir William Paget.  The seal of this college is an interesting specimen of antique sculpture.  It represents our Saviour and his disciples at the last supper, with the arms of Ulfriv, the founder, at the bottom.  On the margin is a Latin inscription, signifying it to be “The common seal of the dean and chapter of the collegiate church of Christ, at Burton-upon-Trent.”  Several abbots, at different periods, were returned as members of parliament, and they were empowered to hold a weekly market, collect tolls, and institute fairs.  The church was a handsome structure, 228 feet long and 52 feet wide, ornamented with an elegant tower at each end.  The cloisters measured 100 feet square.  Portions of the walls are still visible near the present church, and the dormitory, fraytor, and all the other buildings, were on a scale of proportionable magnitude.  The old Manor-house is said to have been that part of the building which formed the private residence of the abbot, but the alterations and additions have swept away nearly all the remains of this extensive monastic establishment.  The porter’s lodge is now converted into a blacksmith’s shop, and the fragments of the wall which surrounded the abbey and its extensive gardens may still be seen in the grounds adjoining the manor-house.  The Parish Church is a handsome structure with a neat tower, and was built in 1720, on the site of the ancient church, which had been greatly dilapidated during the parliamentary war.  It has eight bells, a set of musical chimes, and a good organ, erected in 1771.  The churchyard is now very spacious, 1 1/2 acres of land on the margin of the Trent being added in 1830, by the Marquis of Anglesey.  Several stone coffins have been dug up; one of which is placed in an upright position, on the margin of the Trent, and a lid ornamented with rude sculpture is placed against the wall on the south side of the church.  The Marquis of Anglesey is impropriator and patron of the living, which is a perpetual curacy, now enjoyed by the Rev. Samuel Stead.

Holy Trinity Church, Horninglow street, is a beautiful edifice, in the florid Gothic style of architecture.  It is partly built of brick cemented so as to correspond with the stone buttresses, pinnacles, and other ornamental portions of the building.  The interior is exceedingly neat and has a richly foliated Gothic window of stained glass, with representations of St Peter and the four Evangelists.  It was built in 1824, by the executors of the late Isaac Hawkins, Esq., at a cost of £6,000, and will accomodate about 1,000 hearers.  700 sittings are free.  It is endowed with £1,200 Queen Anne’s bounty, and £1,200 raised from other sources.  The Marquis of Anglesey is the patron, and the Rev. Peter French, M.A., is the incumbent.

Christ Church, New street, is a beautiful Gothic fabric, in the form of a cross, with a tower surmounted by an elegant spire.  It was consecrated in September, 1844, and was built at a cost of £2,750, raised by private subscriptions and a grant from the Incorporated Society for building churches.  The living is a perpetual curacy, endowed with £1,000 Queen Anne’s bounty, in the gift of the Rev. Samuel Stead, and enjoyed by the Rev. Henry Moran.  A parsonage house is about to be erected near the church, which will cost about £700.  The Independent Chapel, High street, occupies the site of a nonconformist meeting house, built in 1661, when the Rev. Thomas Bakewell was ejected from the rectory of Rolleston.  This chapel, however, was rebuilt about 80 years ago.  The present edifice is in the Gothic style, and was rebuilt in 1842, at a cost of £2,200.  The front is of hewn stone, and has a large window of beautiful proportions, filled with Gothic tracery which gives it a chaste and noble appearance.  The inerior fittings are all of oak, and it will seat 600 persons.  The Rev. William Foster Buck is the pastor.  The Wesleyan Chapel, Horninglow street, is a neat brick building, rebuilt in 1813.  It is neatly fitted up with galleries, and the body of the chapel has recently been pewed.  The Particular Baptist Chapel, Station street, was erected in 1793.  It was considerably enlarged and beautified with a Grecian portico, in 1842, at a cost of £1,150.  The General Baptist Chapel, Bond End, was opened in 1825.  The Primitive Methodist Chapel, Station street, is a neat brick building, erected in 1829.

Sunday Schools in connexion with all the churches and the various dissenting congregations are numerously attended.  Ample provision is also made in the various day and infant schools for the instruction of youth which are liberally supported and judiciously conducted.

The Free Grammar School near the church, was founded and endowed by William Bean, Abbot of Burton, in 1520.  The endowment consists of a farm of 120 acres at Orton-on-the-hill, in Leicestershire, let for £250 a year, and 111 acres of land at Brearton, let for £202 per annum.  The head master receives two-thirds of the rents arising from these lands, and the second master one-third.  The former also had £3, and the latter £6 a year, from the bequest of Elizabeth Paulett.  The school is free to sons of parishioners, with preference to those who apply for classical instruction.  The number is limited to 60.  The school underwent a complete renovation a few years ago, at a cost of £600.  It contains an ancient carved oak desk, supposed to have been in use ever since the foundation of the school.  The Rev. John Fisher Mac Michael, B.A. is head master, and Henry Hodson, second master.

Allsop’s Charity School is endowed with land now let for £24 per annum ; left by Richard Allsopp, in 1728, for the instruction of 30 poor boys.  Six of the scholars are clothed out of the rents of land now let for £6 a year, left by Francis Astle, in 1735.

THE NATIONAL SCHOOLS Horninglow street, were built by subscription in 1827, and are supported by voluntary contributions ; about 90 boys, and 60 girls receive instruction.  Hy. K. Taylor is master, and Eliz. Bodell mistress.

THE NATIONAL SCHOOLS, New street, form a handsome gothic structure, erected in 1843 near the new church ; they were built by subscription, aided by a grant from the national society, and cost £950.  The wings are commodious rooms, in one of which 120 boys receive instruction, and about the same number of girls are taught in the other wing.  The centre room is appropriated as an Infant School in which instruction is pleasingly impressed upon the infant imnd by a series of occular representations : the average attendence is about 100.  Robert Taylor is master, Eliz. Shaw, mistress, and Ann Simpson, instructor of the infants.  Funds have been raised to build an Infant School in Anderstaff lane, to cost about £400.  It is proposed to be built by the close of the year.

The Lancasterian School, Guildables, a neat brick edifice, built in 1843, with the master’s house adjoining, cost £900, raised by subscriptions, except a grant of £237 10s from the Council of Education.  160 boys and 98 girls attend. Edmund Salter, master ; and Mary Salter, mistress.

The Town’s Lands consist of about 40 acres in small detached parcels, with several tenements, producing an income of £190 a year, including the rent of Finney’s close and the Workhouse garden.  For a long period they have from time to time been conveyed together to trustees or feoffees, for the common benefit of the inhabitants of Burton.  The feoffees are also entitled to the sum of £1,800, which has been accumulated from fines received on different renewals of leases for lives.  The interest of this money, £84 a year, is applied with the other income.  The rents of the town lands are colleceted by the town masters, (to whose office the constables of the preceding year, appointed at the court leet, succeed as a matter of course,) and are paid by them to the treasurer of the feoffees, at their general annual meeting, held annually on the 21st December.

CHARITIES, under the management of the feoffees of the town lands. - Mr Finney gave a close in Anderstaff lane, and directed the rents to be given in apprenticing yearly some poor boy.  The close is let for £11 18s. 8d.  The workhouse garden, in Anderstaff lane, is let for £5 8s. a year, in respect of which it had long been customary to furnish annually six coats for poor men, but the practice had been discontinued about 30 years ago.  The rent is carried to the general account of the town lands.  The Pavement House consists of a messuage, shop, 2 cottages, and 36 perches of land, the rents of which are appropriated by ancient usage to the reparation of the pavement of the inferior inhabitants in High street.  The New Close is a piece of land of about 20 acres, formerly part of the town moors.  It is now let in leys or gates for depasturing cows, and the clear profits have been applied since 1815 for repairing the pavements in Burton and Bond End.  Daniel Watson, in 1779, left a stable, coach house, and stable-yard, in Cat street, and directed the rent to be given to the poor on Whitmonday.  Isaac Hawkins, in 1712, left £100 to be laid out in land, for the maintenance of some poor man in Burton.  This legacy was expended in land called the Low Gate Piece, now let for £7 7s. a year.  Mrs Almond’s gift - There appears to be no original writings respecting this charity.  It consists of a farmhouse and 30 acres of land at Aston, a close 6A. 2R. called Blackwells, at Rolleston, and an allotment in Horninglow of 1A. 1R. 19P.  The rent amounts to £71 18s. 8d.  In addition to the above, there belongs to this charity a part of certain lands in Rolleston, which were received in exchange from Sir Oswald Mozely, Bart., for land belonging to this charity.  The annual value of this land was £2 2s. a year, but through a mistake the rents have been carried since the enclosure to the account of Parker’s alms houses.  Of the above rents £5 17s is paid for weekly distributions of bread; £6 6s. to the poor of Horninglow, Stretton and Branston, in sums of 3s. each and under ; and £29 17s. to the poor of Burton and Burton-Extra, chosen by the feoffees in sums of 5s. each.  In 1724, Wm. Hawkins left a rent charge of £5 a year to be distributed in bread.  This amount has for some time been paid towards furnishing 12 poor women of Burton with gowns.  A rent charge of 21s. per annum, left by Richard Steele, is divided equally between the poor of Burton, Branston and Stretton.  Richard Caldwell, M.D., in 1582, left in trust with the bailiff of Lichfield £160, to be lent free of interest to clothiers of small wealth and ability, or else to other handicraftmen, dwelling in Burton-upon-Trent.  The sum of £40 is lent from five years to five years, in the sum of £120 alternately, in four sums of £30, and 20 of £6 for five years.  The bailiffs of Lichfield go over to Burton at the time when the securities are to be renewed, and they receive applications for, and advance the loans.

The Almshouses in the Swine Market, for five poor women, were founded by Elizabeth Paulett, in 1591.  The endowment consists of 25A. 1R. 22P. of land at Fenny Bently, and several dwellings and shops adjoining the almshouses, producing an annual sum of £81 17s.  The same donor also bequeathed a rent charge of £10 a year, of which £1 is given to the almswomen and the remainder as noticed with the grammar school.  The rent-charge was exchanged in 1795, for £333 6s. 8d., 3 per cent. consols.  Each of the inmates receive an annual stipend of £15, paid quarterly, and a supply of coals out of the rents of the town lands.

Parker’s Almshouses, High street, were founded in 1634, by Ellen Parker, who left £800 in trust to build six almshouses for six poor widows or old maids of Burton and Stretton.  The property consists of buildings and land in Anderstaff lane, Horninglow, and Rolleston, let out for £54 5s. 3d. per annum.  The inmates have each 4s. weekly, and about £6 added from the funds of the town lands.

The Self-supporting Dispensary, in High street, is a valuable institution, established in 1830, by which means the poor have the best medical and surgical aid, for the small charge of 1d. a week, and also the privilege of choosing their own surgeon.  The total receipts for the year ending Oct. 31, 1844, was £526 18s. 1d.  The disbursments £525 11s.  Mr. William Pountney is the dispenser.

The Savings Bank, established in 1818, is held at the Town Hall, which is open every Saturday from two to three o’clock. the amount of deposits for the year ending 20th November 1844, was £28,708 3s., and the number of depositors 928, of which 8 were charitable and 12 friendly societies.  The respective balances of 522 depositors did not exceed £20, 263 not exceeding £50, 90 not exceeding £100, 22 which did not exceed £150, 8 not exceeding £200, and 3 which exceeded that sum.  William Coxon, secretary.

The Rolleston Friendly Institution is a benefit society established in 1828, under the auspices of Sir Oswald Mosley, Bart.  It is in a properous condition, and extends its operations a distance of 10 miles round Rolleston.  Mr Charles Merry, Station street, secretary.

Permanent Library was commenced in 1838 ; it is supported by a number of shareholders and upwards of 70 subscribers, and contains 1,700 volumes.  The shares are £10 each, and an annual subscription of 16s.  Subscribers, not being shareholders, pay 21 s. a-year.  Edmund Adams, librarian, Bridge street ; in addition to which a circulating library has been established at Mr W.B. Darley’s, stationer, for a number of years.

Natural History Society and Museum, High street, established in 1842, contains a valuable collection of British and foreign birds, insects, fishes, fossils, minerals, and antiquities.  This interesting exhibition is open to the public on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday, for an admission fee of sixpence.

The Literary Society, commenced in 1844, occupies a portion of the museum as a reading-room, and has a library of about 1,000 volumes on various scientific and interesting subjects.  It is supported by a subscription of 20s. per annum from the first class, and a quarterly subscription of 2s. 2d. from the second class.  The former have the privilege of attending the reading-room at all hours of the day, and the latter from 5 o’clock in the evening until 10.  The reading room is well supplied with London and provincial newspapers, and the most popular periodicals of the day.

Burton Farmers’ Club, established in 1841 for the discussion and diffusion of agricultural information, hold monthly meetings at the Queen’s Hotel.

THE BURTON-UPON-TRENT POOR-LAW UNION, formed in 1837, comprises 53 parishes and townships, of which 40 are in Derbyshire and 13 in Staffordshire, with an area of 86,738 acres of land, and a population of 28,878 souls.  The following is an enumeration of the parishes and townships in the county of Derby, viz. Ash, Barton Blount, Bearwardcote, Bretby, Burnaston, Castle Gresley, Catton, Cauldwell, Church Broughton, Church Gresley, Coton-in-the-Elms, Dalbury with Lees, Drakelow, Egginton, Etwall, Findern, Foremark, Foston and Scropton, Hatton, Hilton, Hoon, Ingleby, Linton, Lullington, Marston-upon-Dove, Mickleover, Newton Solney, Osleston and Thurvaston, Radbourn, Repton, Rosliston, Stanton and Newhall, Stapenhill, Sutton on the Hill, Swadlincote, Trusley, Twyford and Stenson, Walton-upon-Trent, Willington, and Winshill.  The 13 parishes and townships in the county of Stafford are, Anslow, Barton-under-Needwood, Branstone, Burton-upon-Trent, Burton Extra, Dunstall, Hanbury, Horninglow, Rolleston, Stretton, Tatenhill, Tutbury, and Whichnor.

The Union Workhouse, erected in 1839, is a commodious brick building, ornamented with stone, situated at the west end of Horninglow street.  It was erected at a cost of £8,300, and, with an additional sum of £700 expended for furniture, will make the cost a gross sum of £9,000.  It contains ample accomodation for 400 inmates, and is well ventilated and supplied with fittings of the most substantial character.  William Coxon is clerk and superintendent registrar ; Alexander and Jane Philips, master and matron ; Edward Elliott, schoolmaster, and Louisa Bloor, schoolmistress ; John Killingby, relieving officer for the south district ; Gervase Smedley, relieving officer for the north district ; and Richard Stone, of Derby, auditor.  The following is a list of the surgeons, except the Repton district, which was vacant when our information came to hand : - Robert Shirley Belcher, Burton-upon-Trent district ; Robert John Bell, Mickleover ; William Birch, Barton-under-Needwood ; George Ambrose Cope, Etwall ; Henry Edwards, Tutbury ; and George Lowe for the Gresley district.  The average weekly cost of the in-door paupers for the quarter ending Michaelmas 1843, was 1s. 10¾d. for food, and 3½d. for clothing.

STAPENHILL township.  See Stapenhill parish.

WINSHILL township and small village, upon a declivity 1½ miles E. b. N. from Burton-upon-Trent, to which parish it belongs, contains 1,150 acres of fertile land, 74 houses, and 377 inhabitants, of whom 183 were males and 194 females.  Population, in 1801, 309; on 1831, 342 ; rateable value, £2,313.  The Marquis of Anglesey is lord of the manor and principal owner.  There is an extensive corn mill on the Trent bank, and a factory for manufacturing small wares, occupied by Mr Brompley Cooke, employing about 250 hands - one of the mills noticed with Burton - also Bladon house, a respectable boarding school.  This manor belonged to the monastery of Burton, and having been granted after the dissolution to the first lord Paget, is now the property of his descendant.

Bailey Misses, boarding school, Bladon hill
Chisel John, shoemaker
Cooke Wm. Bromley, smallware manufacturer
Emery Henry, vict. Royal Oak
Morris Samuel, pipe maker, joiner, and builder, Bridge end
Pipes George, vict. Jolly Farmer
Plummer John, shoemaker
Ratcliff John, blacksmith
Siddals John, brickmaker
Tomlinson Robt. Sherratt, surgeon, Woodfield
Toon Thomas, pipe maker
Trease John, supervisor
Wilson Jph. & Benj. corn millers, Burton mill

Brough Francis
Fitchett William
Hallam Charles
Hallam Francis
Hardy Richard
Henson John
Moore Ann
Newton William
Taylor John
Taylor Thomas


Post-Office, High street. - Letters arrive at 2 and 6 o’clock in the morning, and are despatched at half-past 6 and a quarter part 10 in the evening.  John Whitehurst, postmaster.

Allen Mr Joseph, Market place
Allsop Henry, brewer, Horninglow st
Appleby Wm. nurseryman & florist, Station st
Astle Mrs. Ann, Horninglow st
Bakewell Jas. agt. Pickford & Co. Anglesey ter
Barrat Wm. stove grate manufactr. &c. High st
Bass Michael Thos. brewer, h. Holly bank
Baxter Mr Benjamin, Horninglow st
Bishop Mr Wm. Burton extra
Bladon Jas. clk. of mkt. & deputy registr. New st
Bown John, salt dealer, Burton extra
Bradbury Miss Lettice, Horninglow st
Blake Francis, clerk, Station st
Brookes Mrs. Ley, Horninglow st
Brown Edwin, banker’s clerk, Horninglow st
Brunwell Rev. Thos. (Wesleyan) Horningl. st
Buck Rev. Wm. Foster, (Independent) High st
Carter Mrs. Elizabeth, High st
Carter Charles, clerk, Station st
Carter Wm. Jph. excise officer, Horninglow st
Chambers Wm. carrier’s agent, Bridge st
Clark Henry, timber merchant, High st
Clark Wm. timber merchant, High st
Cooper George, banker’s clerk, bank square
Cooper Thos. and Son, woolstaplers, New st
Coxon Wm. clk. to Union, superintend. registr. assessor and collector of assessed land, property, and income taxes, Horninglow st
Daniel John Wilkes, cheese factor, High st
Daniel Wm. cheese factor, High st
Dawson James, excise office, Burton extra
Dicken Miss Ann, Market place
Dickinson Mrs. Horninglow st
Dolman Wm. basket maker, High st
Douglas James, grocer &c. High st
Evans Daniel, excise officer, Railway bridge
Farmer Mrs Elizabeth, Bridge st
Farmer Mr Harrington, Bridge st
Ford Miss Ann, Horninglow st
French Rev. Peter, M.A., Horninglow st
Gartside Rev. Benj. (Wesleyan) Horninglow st
Gilbertson Robt. C. brewer, Horninglow st
Griffith Edward, clerk, High st
Goodwin Mrs, High st
Gretton John, brewer, High st
Grundy George, excise officer, Station st
Hackett Joseph, station master
Hall Mrs Margaret, Horninglow st
Harrison Mrs Elizabeth, Horninglow st
Hawkins John, stamp distributer, High st
Hawkins John, cutler, High st
Hawkins Mrs Elizabeth, Horninglow st
Healey John, clerk, Horninglow st
Heaven Samuel, excise officer, Horninglow st
Heseltine Charles, clerk, Horninglow st
Hill Mrs. Elizabeth, Burton extra
Hill Wm. agt. for Tunley & Co. office Burton extra
Hind Thos. gent. New st
Hodson Mrs Ann, Horninglow st
Hodson Mr Chas. Lichfield st
Hodson Mrs Mary Ann, Burton extra
Hoskins Bartholomew, brewer, High street
Hoskins Miss Eliz. High st
Hughes Rev. Henry B.A. Horninglow st
Johnson Mr. Wm. Broadway h. Burton extra
Jones Wm. Esq. M.D. Lichfield st
Jones Miss Elizabeth, Lichfield st
Keen Mrs Ann, High st
Keenan John, traveller, Friars’ walk
Killingly John, registr. births & deaths, New st
Landor Thos. Esq. manor house
Leedham Mrs Mary, Bridge st
Ley George, sheriffs’ officer, Horninglow st
Lowe George, surgeon, High st
Lowe Thos. attorney’s clerk, Station st
Mac Michael Rev. John Fisher, B.A. head master of the grammar school, Market pl
M.Connell John, excise officer, Station st
Mason John, brewer, Spring cottage
Manners John, draper, High street
Moore Samuel, clerk, Burton extra
Moore Miss Mary, Horninglow st
Moran Rev. John Henry, Burton Extra
Morris Rev. Richard, (Baptist) High st
Moulder Thomas, traveller, Horninglow st
Mussen John, brewer, Bridge st
Newton Henry, plaster, cement, and gypsum manufacturer, Pinfold lane
Nunneley Joseph, brewer, Bridge st
Ordish James, farmer, Pinfold lane
Osborne William, gent. High st
Parsons Frederick John, clerk, High st
Parrott Mrs Elizabeth, Horninglow st
Peel John, Esq., Abbey
Peel Robert John, Esq., Burton Extra
Perks John, brewer, h. Burton Extra
Perks Wm. Sherratt, brewer, h. Sinai park
Port Mr John, Burton Extra
Poyser Thos. brewer, Allsopp & Co.’s High st
Pratt Misses, High st
Radford Francis, traveller, Horninglow st
Ratcliff Samuel, brewer, High st
Riddell William, brewer, Horninglow st
Riley Mrs Sarah, Horninglow st
Robinson Thomas, brewer, High st
Roe Edward, coachbuilder, Station st
Roe Richard, police officer, Abbey gate
Salt Thomas Fosbrooke, brewer, Bridge st
Sanders Samuel, engineer, and agent for Stephenson and Co. (lime and coal works) Station st
Saunders Thomas, brewer, High st
Shilton John, parish clerk, New st
Simpson John, plasterer, New st
Spender John, M.D. High st
Staton John, plaster, cement, and gypsum manufacturer, Pinfold lane
Stead Rev. Samuel, High st
Tabberer Benjamin, traveller, Horninglow st
Taylor James, woodman, Lichfield st
Thorneloe Cs. Fras. sheriff’s officer, Burton ex
Thornley J.T. traveller, Horninglow st
Tomlinson Robt. Sherratt, surgeon, High st. h. Woodfield
Tong John, umbrella maker, High st
Tunley Wm. general carrier, Horninglow st
Turner Joseph, bank cashier, Horninglow st
Turton John, sexton, Station st
Valpy Rev. Francis, M.A. Horninglow st
Walker Wm. draper, High st
Williams, Wm. carver and gilder, High st
Wilson Joseph, commercial traveller, High st
Wood Wm. farmer, Burton Extra
Worsey Thomas, ironmonger, h. High st
Worthington Wm. brewer, h. Newton
Wright Joseph, clerk, High st
Yates Chas. professor of music, and organist, Anglesey terrace
Yates Thomas, gent. Burton Extra
Yeamans Miss Anne, High st
Yerl John, police officer, Anderstaff lane


Those marked * take Boarders
Bindley Elizabeth, Market pl
British & Foreign, Guildables - boys, Edmund Salter ; girls, Mary Salter
Cleaver Mary, Horninglow st
Cooper Mary, New st
Cornock Miss, High st
*Dunwell Wm. (commercial boarding and day) High st
Free Grammar, Churchyard, head master, Rev. John F. MacMichael ; 2nd master, Henry Hodson
Lilley Thos. Horninglow st
Lloyd Miss, High st
Lowe Wm. High st
*Newbury Ann, Market place
National, Horninglow st. - boys, Henry K. Taylor ; girls, Elizabeth Bodell
National, New st. - boys, Rt. Taylor ; girls, Eliz. Shaw ; infants, Ann Simpson
Shilton Wm. (charity) New st
*Shorthose Eliz. Horninglow st
Wragg Jemima, High st

Bass Abraham, Bridge st
Drewry James, High st
Knight Jas. Horninglow st
Perks John, and commsnr. for taking acknowledgements of married women, Lichfield st
Phillips Edward, High st
Richardson Jn. & Jph. High st
Sweeting Robert, Bridge st
Thornewill John, & clk. to the magistrates, Market place

Crossley Leonard, High st
Leedham Francis, High st
Titterton John T. High st

Buxton Sarah, Pinfold lane
Coates Samuel, High st
Cox Thomas, Common
Dobson Wm. Horninglow st
Dukes John, New st
Evans John, New st
Heath Wm. High st
Hodder John, Common
Hudson Wm. Horninglow st
Keates George, New st
Leedham Thomas, New st. & Bond end
Mason John, Horninglow st
Orme William, High st
Patrick Ann, Pinfold lane
Rice Thomas, New st
Shelley George, High st
Thompson J. Horninglow st
Wardley Richard, New st
Wood Wm. Station st
Woolley Wm. Horninglow st
Wright Wm. High st

Burton, Uttoxeter, & Staffordshire Banking Co. High st. (draw on Roberts, Curtis, and Co.)

Town-hall, open every Satrdy. from 2 to 3 o’clock. Wm. Coxon, secretary

Bircher Jph. Anderstaf lane
Brandon John, Horninglow st
Dooley Samuel, Burton Extra
Mansfield John, Horninglow st
Robinson George, High st
Roe Richard, Burton Extra
Salt Wm. New st
Yates Joseph, Station st

Adams Edmund, Bridge st
Darley Wm. Butterfield, and circulating library, High st
Wesley Wm. & Monthly Advertiser office, High st
Whitehurst John, High st

Adams Wm. High st
Bagnall Richard, Station st
Bunning Reuben, Horningl. st
Dean George Port, High st
Dean Philip, Port, High st
Dyche John, Bridge st
Eaton John, and town crier, High st
Foster Charles, Pinfold lane
Francis Wm. High st
Gilbert John, Station st
Hanson John, Lichfield st
Kent Wm. High st
Langley Robert, High st
Langley Rt. jun. Hornglw st.
Lee Samuel, Burton Extra
Leedham F. Anderstaff lane
Norton Thoms, High st
Nutt Henry, Burton Extra
Parker Wm. Horninglow st
Peace Wm. Horninglow st
Redfern John, High st
Redfern Thos. High st
Roe Thos. High st
Rutter John, Anderstaff lane
Sanders Thos. High st
Shorthose Wm. New st
Simnett John, New st
Wilson Thos. High st
Whitehead Jas. Market place

Ash Joseph, High st
Nichols Wm. Horninglow st
Richards William, High st
Taylor Thomas, Horninglow st

Marked * are also exporters
*Allsop Sml. & Sons, High st
*Bass, Ratcliff, and Gretton (ale and porter,) High st
Hicklin Benjamin, High st
Hill Chas. & Son, Burton extr
Mason and Gilbertson, Horninglow st
Meakin Hy. & Frs. Burton extr
Meakin Jonathan, High st
Mussen & Nunneley, Bridge st
Perks & Riddell, Horninglw st
Richardson Jas. Lichfield st
Salt Thos. & Co. High st
Saunders Wm. & Co. Horninglow st
Thompson John & Son, Horninglow st
*Wilders Brewery Co. High st
*Worthington and Robinson, High st
Yeomans John, High st

Biddulph Thos. Common
Birch Isaac, Horninglow st
Harlow T. Horninglow st
Keates George, Horninglow st
Keates George Jun. New st
Knight Wm. New st
Sidley Robert, Station st

Simnet Samuel, Station st
Warren Edward, Stapenhill, h. High st

Atkin Wm. High st
Cross Edmd. Horninglow st
Dean Benjamin, High st
Feakes Thos. Burton Extra
Holloway Chas. High st
Holloway George, New st
Lambert Joshua, Lichfield st
Morecroft Wm. New st
Port Francis, Market pl
Robinson Francis, Market pl.
Shutes Wm. High st
Stanley Wm. High st
Wayte Geo. Horninglow st
Wayte Thomas, Lichfield st
Whitehead David, High st
Wood John Lundy, Bridge st

Atterbury James, High st
Hunt John, High st
Hunt Robert, New st
Rowland Charles, High st
Straw Wm. High st
Woolley Geo. Lichfield st

Daniel Wm. and john Wilkes, High st
Gore Thomas, Horninglow st
Kettle Geo. Mackenzie, Horninglow st

Brooks Philip, High st
Lomas Jn. Woodward, High st
Ratcliff Jas. & Saml. High st
Townsend Wm. High st
Warren Saml. High st

Keenan John, Burton Extra
Hollis E. Horninglow wharf
Salt John, Horninglow st

Coates Samuel, High st
Dobson Wm. Horninglow st
Shelly George, High st
Wayte John, High st
Whittingham John, High st
Wragg Saml. High st
Wright Wm. High st

Ewers Wm. High st
Middleton Wm. High st
Shaw John, High st
Sutherns Wm. High st

Hanson, John, Horninglow st
Payne Thomas, High st
Richardson Jas. Lichfield st

Buxton Thos. Burton Extra
Wilson Jph. & Benjn. Burton mill

Elliott Robert, High st
Marshall Wm. Horninglow st
Morris Saml. Coates, Bridge st

Brown Jn. Sandford, Bridge st
Franklin Wm. New st
Statham Joseph, Burton Extra

Atlas (fire), Edmund Adams, Bridge st
Birmingham, Thomas Roe, High st
County (fire), and Provident (life), Wm. Coxon, Horninglow st
Globe Jph. Lathbury, High st
Mutual (life), Wm. Butterfield Darley, High st
Naval & military, Wm. Townsend, High st
Norwich Union, Wm. Wesley, High st
Pelican (life), Edmd. Adams, Bridge st
Royal Exchange, Thos. Hodson, High st
Standard life & Imperial fire, Chas. Merry, Station st
Sun, Thos. Hanson, High st

Appleby Jph. High st
Sharman Geo. High st
Wilson John, High st

Appleby W. & florist, Station st
Heath John, Horninglow st
Heath Richard, High st
Toplis James, Horninglow st

Stubbs Solmn. Horninglow st
Wildman Sarah, High st

Marked * are Tallow Chandlers
Adams John, High st
Burton Thos. & Chas. High st
Dams Allen, Horninglow st
Docksey John, High st
Douglas & Worsey, High st
Dukes John, New st
Evans Ths. provision, High st
Goodger Wm. Bridge st
Hudson Wm. Horninglow st
Lathbury Richard, High st
Lee Thos. Anderstaff lane
*Leedam Wm. & Son, High st
Owen Samuel, Lichfield st
Ratcliff Jas. & Saml. High st
Wayte John, High st
Whittingham John, High st
Wright William, High st

Those marked * are Hat Manufacturers
Brunt Wm. High st
Port Alonzo, High st
*Rice Wm. Burton Extra
Roe Thomas, High st
*Rogers Stephen, Burton Extra
*Sollory Thomas, Burton Extra

Bass & Greaves, Horninglow st
Riley Wm. Horninglow st

Cooper John, High st
Hanson Elizabeth, High st
Jackson George, High st
Roe Thomas, High st
Salloway Mary Ann, Horninglow st

Anchor, Jph. Bowler, New st
Angel, Henry Whitehead, Bank square
Barley Mow, Wm. Swindale, Pinfold lane
Bear Inn, (and excise office,) John Thompson, Horninglow st
Bell, Hy. Cox, Horninglow st
Blue Posts, John Yeomans, High st
Boot, Wm. Foster, High st
Castle Inn, James Hall, Lichfield st
Carpenter’s Arms, William Gretton, New st
Coach and Horses, Benjamin Hewitt, High st
Dog, Jas. Nichols, Lichfield st
Fox & Goose, Ellen Eardley, Bridge st
George Inn, (&posting house,) Henry Townsend, High st
King of Prussia, Elizabeth Baldwin, New st
Lamb, Wm. Milward, High st
Leopard, Samuel Wilkes, Burton extra
Man in the Moon, Francis Atkin, Market place
Nag’s Head, Wm. Hawkesworth, Burton Extra
Old Crown, Benjamin Hicklin, High st
Old Spread Eagle, Wm. Parkes, Lichfield st
Old White Lion, Rt. Naylor, Market place
Plough, George Peace, Horninglow st
Rising Sun, George Keates, Horninglow st
Royal Oak, Richard Roe, Market place
Roe Buck, Edmund Smith, Horninglow st
Saracen’s Head, Wm. Davison, Bridge st
Ship, Wm. Chambers, Bridge st
Shoulder of Mutton, Wm. Shutes, Bridge st
Spread Eagle, Henry Bagnall, New st
Star, Sarah Meason, High st
Swan, Harriet Smith, Anderstaff lane
Talbot, Martha Blood, Horninglow st
Three Queens, Hotel and Posting House, John Lees, Bridge st
Union Inn, James Gaunt, Horninglow st
Wheat Sheaf, James Grundy, High st
White Hart, Jno. Wade, High st
White Horse, Frances Woolley, High st
White Lion, Thos. Swindall, Burton Extra

Allard Samuel, Burton extra
Appleby Wm. Station st
Atkin Edward, New st
Barnett Joseph, Burton extra
Beck Thomas, Horninglow st
Biddulph Thomas, Common
Bircher Joseph, Anderstaff lane
Bird Mary, Pinfold lane
Burton Mary, Station st
Dyche Joseph, New st
Elson Wm. Anderstaff lane
Keates John H. Burton extra
Lambert Thos. Taylor, High st
Mansfield Fras. Lichfield st
Mansfield James, New st
Merry Jane, New st
Rice Thomas, New st
Sandars Saml. Anderstaff lane
Shardlow Arth. Horninglow st
Slater Joseph, Burton extra
Stretton William, Common
Stringer Benj. Horninglow st
Ward John, Burton extra

Thornewill Robert, New st

Ash Joseph, High street
Barratt Wm. High st
Bindley Thomas Cooper, Market place
Douglas and Worsey, High st
Halbard Philip F. High st
Richards Wm. High st
Wilson and Smith, High st

Bagnall Thomas, Common
Beck Thomas, Horninglow st
Best & Bowler, Burton extra
Chambers Thos. Lichfield st
Dickinson Daniel, (and boat builder,) Lichfield st
Heath Richard, High st
Lowe Thomas, New street
Mason Henry, High st
Riley Wm. Horninglow st
Shardlow Arthr. Horninglow st
Shelly John, Horninglow st
Sidley Robert, Station st
Stratton John, Lichfield st

Coxon Edwin, High st
Hawkins Henry and Son, Horninglow st
Hodson Thos. High st
Lathbury Joseph, High st
Ordish Danl. & Sons, High st
Robinson Benj. Horninglw st
Robinson John, High st
Walker & Manners, High st

Brown Oliver Thorneloe, Burton extra
Payne Thomas, High st
Wilson John, Station st

Abbotts Frances, High st
Bell Mary Ann, High st
Bladon Mary, High st
Brandon Eliz. Horninglow st
Bryan Mary, High st
Collier Frances, Burton extra
Fletcher Amelia, High st
Lathbury Ann, High st
Litherland & Newton, High st
Orme Frances, Horninglow st
Marklew Miss, Station st
Port Jane, Market place
Robinson My. Horninglow st
Robinson Sarah, High st
Salloway Mary Ann, Horninglow st
Snelson Catherine, Cuts lane

Dyche Joseph, New st
Stringer Benj. Horninglow st
Ward John, Burton extra

Allard David, Hay yard
Brooke Wm. Lichfield st
Green John, High st
Kendrick John, Burton extra
Mason & Toplis, Hornglw. st
Newbold Geo. Burton extra
Stanley Wm. Day, High st
Thompson Henry, New st
Topliss & Mason, Horninglow st

Foster Henry, High st
Goodwin John, High st
Hanson Thos. High st
Holmes Ed. Horninglow st
Ordish Wm. High st
Port Horatio A. Market place

Morecroft George, Pinfold ln
Staton & Newton (& Guano dealers) Pinfold lane

Fitchett Wm. High st
Fletcher Samuel, Burton extra
Knight George, High st
Nichols Wm. Horninglow st
Sanders Samuel, Station st
Thompson Henry, New st

Elson James, High st
Lowe Joseph, Pinfold lane

Brookes Wm. High st
Mallibar John, Bridge st
Newbold Thomas, High st
Raven John, High st
Ward William, High st

Best Joseph, Lichfield st
Buxton Sarah, Pinfold lane
Chambers William, Bridge st
Cox Thomas, Common
Curzon Eliz. Horninglow st
Hodder John, Common
Keates George, New st
Ley Geo. Horninglow st
Mason John, Horninglow st
Robinson Francis, Burton ex
Ward John, Burton extra
Warren J. High st
Wood Wm. Station st
Woolley Wm. Horninglow st

Darley & Hodgson, High st
Wesley Wm. High st

Brunt Jas. Horninglow st
Clarke William, and builder, Bridge st
Harrison Joseph, High st

Bateman Mary, High st
Dalby & Co. High st
Glover Sarah, Burton extra
Heginbottom Elizabeth, Burton extra
Stevenson Hannah, Station st
Stone Mary, Bridge st
Wheatcroft Mary, High st

Belcher Robert Shirley, Lichfield st
Hawkesworth Chas. Adolphus, High st
Hodson Edwd. Hewitt, Horninglow st
Leedam Wm. Alport, High st
Mason Wm. Bridge st
Pountney Wm. High st
Tomlinson & Lowe, High st

Merrey Chas, (land & general agent) Station st
Stevenson Luke, Station st

Baldwin John, High st
Bannister Jph. Little Burton
Bannister Wm. Little Burton
Birch Henry, Bank square
Brunt Wm. High st
Clarke George, Horninglow st
Feakes Thomas, Bridge st
Fletcher Thos. Bank square
Goodhead John, Burton extra
Goodhead Wm. Market place
Goodman Thomas, Common
Gothard Wm. High st
Inchliff Thos. Anderstaff lane
Jackson George, High st
Mansfield James, New st
Marklew Edward, High st
Moss Thos. Horninglow st
Mouseley Benjamin & Saml. Lichfield st
Newbold John, Brook st
Orgill Matthew, High st
Webb John, New st

Bass & Greaves, Horninglow st
Clark Thomas & Son, Fleet stones, h. High st
Perks Chas. & Son, Bond end

Appleby Joseph, High st
Gilbert Wm. High st
Noon Wm. Anderstaff lane
Simpson Wm. High st

Heath Thomas, New st
Kent Joseph, Horninglow st

Clark Thomas, High st
Langley John, High st
Musgrove James, High st
Rosentall Joseph, High st
Sutton John, Burton extra
Wilson Thomas, High st

Marklew John, Station st
Nutt Wm. Pinfold lane
Port Philip, Horninglow st
Slater Joseph, Burton extra
Ward John, Burton extra

Barratt Jph. Anderstaff lane
Barratt Wm. High st
Halbard Philip F. High st
Mansfield John, & machinist, Horninglow st
Wilson and Smith, High st

Lyon Chas. W. & Co. Bridge st
Smith Edmd. Horninglow st
Worthington Wm. High st. h. Newton Solney

Uttoxeter, Cheadle, and Newcastle : Potter, daily, at 10 min. to 5 in the afternoon.
Omnibus to the Station every hour from the QUEEN’S HOTEL, Bridge st.
PICKFORD & CO. daily to all parts. - JAMES BAKEWELL, agent
WILLIAM TUNLEY & CO. daily to all parts of the Kingdom, Bond End Wharf.
WHEATCROFT & CO. daily to all parts of the Kingdom, Bond End Wharf. - WILLIAM CHAMBERS, agent, Bridge st.
Those marked 1 go from the Angel, 2 Bear, 3 Blue Posts, 4 Star, and the rest where specified.
3 Alrewas : ABRAHAM EARP, Tuesday and Thursday
4 Appleby : JOSEPH FISH, Thursday
Ashby-de-la-Zouch : WILLIAM ORCHARD, Monday and Thursday, Fox and Goose
Ashby-de-la-Zouch : WILLIAM REDGATE, Saracen’s Head
Barton : WILLIAM BAKEWELL, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, Coach and Horses
2 Barton : THOMAS GEARY, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday
2 Birmingham : WILLIAM BOSWARD, Tuesday
Derby : JOSEPH BRISCOE, Tuesday and Friday, Bridge st
Derby : JAMES SALT, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, Bridge st
3 Egginton : JOHN DICKEN, Thursday
4 Gresley : THOMAS GILBERT, Thursday
1 Hanbury : EBENEZER BAKER, Thursday
Hilton : THOMAS YEOMAS, Thursday, White Lion
Lichfield : JOHN NEWTON, Tuesday and Friday, Horninglow st
1 Lichfield : WILLIAM CORNOCK, Monday and Thursday
1 Marchington : ELIZABETH CAPEWELL, Thursday
Newborough : JOAN EASON, Coach and Horses
4 Overseal : THOMAS MARRIOTT, Thursday
1 Repton : JOHN MARSHALL, Thursday
1 Tamworth : WILLIAM ISON, Thursday
3 Ticknall : ANN COOK, Thursday
1 Tutbury : JOHN ADAMS, Thursday
2 Tutbury : JOHN COATES, Monday and Thursday
Uttoxeter : WILLIAM ELVERSON, Wednesday, Fox and Goose
Uttoxeter : JOHN NEWTON, Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday, Horninglow st
1 Walton : ELIZABETH REDFERN, Thursday
3 Yoxall : WILLIAM MOSEDALE, Thursday

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© 2000 Brett Payne