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Published: Friday 20 November, 2015


Baby's body sent through the post Monday, March 3, 1913 BODY SENT THROUGH THE POST: The Manchester Deputy Coroner, Mr FO Arnold, held an inquest today on the body of a newly born infant which was sent through the parcel post from a Birmingham sub office to a fictitious address in Bolton. Detective Sergeant Neville said he has not yet been able to secure any information that would throw any light on the cause of death. The body, it was stated, was wrapped in a newspaper, dated December 29, and there was a piece of linen and an outer wrapper of brown paper around it. The parcel was addressed to "Mr A Williams, 36 High St, Bolton", but there was no such person to be found there. Dr. Heslop said he had made a post mortem exam and found the child has died of suffocation. TICKET TIME: Victoria Station, Manchester, had a new interest to day. People who were "seeing off" their wives, sweethearts and friends were compelled to take a platform ticket. The price for the privilege of saying goodbye at the carriage door to your best chum is now one penny. And the brightly coloured automatic machines showed that plenty of people Cool Soccer Cleats are willing to plonk down their copper, selling 450 tickets in the first day. Tuesday, March 4, 1913 TRAMCAR TRAGEDY: Tragic news of Mr J Sergeant, headmaster of Cromwell Road Council School, Swinton, and a prominent local Wesleyan. He had rushed to catch a tramcar in order to attend the funeral of Mr J Yates, chairman of the Barth Guardians. Mr Sergeant had only just taken his seat in the car when he collapsed. Medical aid was immediately rendered, but he died within a few minutes. The gentleman was 60. Wednesday, March 5, 1913 SUFFRAGIST OUTRAGE: When the pillar letterboxes in Albert Square, Newton Street, Deansgate, Mosley Street and King Street were cleared for the 8.30 collection last night, it was found that they had been tampered with since the previous collection, obviously by militant suffragists. The now familiar method of placing envelopes containing a cracked bottle of a thick black evil smelling substance, resembling printers ink, in the box had been employed and this escaping has disfigured about 180 letters and postal packets. On the covering of the bottles were written the words, "Votes for women", and the label on one was inscribed with "This will go on until women get votes." Thursday, March 6, 1913 PLEASURE IN SENDING DOWN A PRISONER: Strange remarks were made at Manchester City Police Court today in a case in which Alfred Anderson Perkins, of Garden street, Chorlton on Medlock, was sent to prison for living on the immoral earnings of his wife. "I don't know of anything more sickening than that a man should live in this way," said the chairman, Mr RA Armitage. "It shows a brutal character. We have very great pleasure in sending you to prison for six months with hard labour." Centenarian Lodgekeeper Ann Jones, daughter of Thomas and Mary Jones, born March 7, 1813.



This simple entry made nearly 100 years ago in a family prayerbook is silent testimony to the great age of "Nanny Turner". Her lodge, at the gates of Cholmondsley Castle, Malpak, Cheshire, is within a few miles of where she was born, and in this delightful part of rural Cheshire practically the whole of her seemingly uneventful life has been spent. Friday, March 7, Nike Magista Obra AG In the Manchester County Police Court, to day, Arthur Marland, who keeps a fish and chip shop in Harriet Street, Walkden, a Sunday School teacher, and said to be a local preacher, was charged with stealing 45ft of timber, the property of the Earl of Ellesmere, between March 3 and 4. There was a second charge against him of stealing, between January 1 and February 25, 106ft of timber and four wooden joists, also the property of the Earl. According to the evidence of Alexander Hogg, a private detective in the employ of the Earl, timber had been missing from the yard for some time. On the morning of January 3, witnesses marked some timber, which was later found outside the hen pen and inside utilised as perches for the fowls in the prisoner's premises. The defendant on oath presented his evidence. His late father in law, George Partington, was a farmer on the Earl's estate and said, "Theaw musn't buy any timber. Aw have a stock there. Go and get what theaw wants." Saturday, March 8, 1913 IMPORTANT MANCHESTER CONFERENCE: A conference under the auspices of the Workers' Education Association was held at Manchester University today, on the subject of "Workplace and Education". Professor JJ Findley, of the university, contributed a paper on secondary schools for the working classes. He said that having established a system of compulsion to learn lessons for children from five to 14, it seemed a simple matter to repeat the dose for young wage earners between 14 and 18.

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