How to Do Direct Sales Marketing Without An Email List

How to Do Direct Sales Marketing Without An Email List

http://www.LeadPages.net Direct Sales Marketing Without An Email List Hello everyone my name is Clay Collins and in this episode of the Marketing Show we’re …
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James Schramko Blogger Interview by Kate Luella (November 2012) James discusses his perspective on so many annoying things bloggers deal with at some time or…
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How Mailing List Brokers Help in Success of Direct Marketing?

ME – MU – Historical Bristol Street Directory 1871
mailing list brokers
Image by brizzle born and bred
Mathews’ Bristol Street Directory 1871

Mead Street, Bath Road to St Luke’s Road, Bedminster

George Adams, butcher, Weare mead
James Thomson, grocer, etc
William H. Lonsdale, toy warehouse
William Gill, grocer and tea dealer
James Cobley, tailor and draper
John Courtlce, coach spring maker
Charles Hemmings, grocer, etc
William Harris, general dealer
Harriett Beer, dress maker
St. Luke’s School
Maurice Britton, grocer
James A. Head, boot maker

James Butler, vict, Exeter Inn (pub) 1871 – 74. James Butler / 1876 – 78. Ellen Podbury / 1879 to 1891. George Pollard / 1892. Alice Shipp / 1896. Julia Bird 1899 – 1904. Julia Pope / 1906. Rose Fudge / 1909. John Chorley.

Edward Poole, vict, Princess Royal (pub) 1872 – 75. James Hucker / 1876 – 78. Edward Poole / 1882. C. W. White / 1883 – 89. John Shipway / 1891. Frank Barnes 1892. William Jefferies / 1899. Henry Davis.

Meadow Street, Clark Street to East Street

William Moreton, coach builder, etc
Thomas Organ, boot maker
?. Clark
William Hill
Thomas Newton
James Ayres, tailor
Henry Hunt
?. Blshop
William Carter
George Morris Moore
T. Casling, boot maker
John Bryant
George Richards
Samuel Coombs, shop keeper
Stephen Allwood
Josiah Smith Knight
John Duston
Alfred Munro, iron founder
Robert Price, timber merchant
James and Robert Bush, coopers, etc

Medical Avenue, Old Park Hill

Jane Bees
Peter Tarr
Arthur Stowell
William Fitzpatrick

William Rugman, vict, Old Park Tavern (pub) 1871 William Rugman / 1872 to 1875 Sarah Widgery / 1876 – 91 Edward Horsey / 1896 Alexander McCullock / 1897 William Hardwell 1899 George Evans / 1901 William Hardwell / 1904 Alfred Bird / 1906 Grace Bird / 1909 – 37 Grace Maria Gilbert / 1938 – 44 Philip Hext 1950 Geoffrey Sharpe / 1953 Joseph Edwards.

Melbourne Buildings, St George’s Road

Melbourne Place, St George’s Road

Melbourne Terrace, New Town

William Hall, grocer
John Grifliths
Isaac Webb
Charles Mason
Charles J . White
John Glud
James Manley
John Partridge
Richard Melhuish
Richard Cowell
John Wilkinson
George Jones

James Longstone, vict, Melbourne Tavern (pub) 1871 – 87. James Longstone / 1888 to 1891. Charles Young / 1892. Thomas Stephings / 1899 – 1901. James Randell 1904. J. B. Murray / 1906. Francis Elliott / 1914 – 25. John Hill / 1928. Frederick Skrine.

Melrose Cottages, Melrose Place

1. Mrs Mary Ann Shattock
2. William Henderson
3. Charles F. Ivens
4. William F. Brookman
4. Mrs S. Brookman

Melrose Place, Whiteladies Road

1. John Lovell
2. Lawrence Weaver & Mrs Weaver
3. Charles W. Bragge
4. Mrs M. Dyer
5. Miss Louisa Rogers
6. Miss Mary Thomas
7. Charles Frederick Warner
8. W. Henry Smith
9. George Willis Beebee
10. Thomas F. Hale
Mrs T. Hale
11. James Garaway
Mrs William Garaway
12. Mrs William Jacques
13. Mrs Elizabeth Jones, ladies’ school
Robert Clark, fly proprietor, Brighton mews

Membrey’s Court, Temple Street

Merchant’s Court, Merchant Street

Merchants’ Parade, Hotwell Road

Dudley and Gibson, coal merchants
Mrs Ann Down, linen draper
Henry Mason, hair dresser & tobacconst
George Matthews, greengroccr
Langdon & Parsons, pork butchers
John C. Woodward, ship carpenter
James Saunders, shipwright
Francis Parlitt, window blind maker
William Crawford, ironfounder
William Bell
John Dight, newsagent
Mrs Ann Rendell
Henry Lockyer, hair dresser, etc
Thomas Foley, painter
John Cary
Samuel Glass, gardener and florist
William Turner, painter and glazier
William Merchant, shipwright

William Roue, vict, Cumberland & Steam Packet Hotel (pub) On the corner with Merchants’ Road, also known as the Cumberland & Steam Packet Hotel, the Steam Packet was demolished in February 1963 for road widening. This corner is now the site of modern housing. bristolslostpubs.eu/page91.html

Eliza Jones, vict, Beaufort House (pub) 1871. Eliza Jones / 1872 – 74. Marwood F. Miller / 1876. James Wood.

William Leigh, vict, Princess Alexandra (pub) 1869 – 72. William Leigh / 1874 – 77. James Wood.

Edward John Chaffey, vict, Albion Tavern (pub) 1853 – 60. John Beynon / 1861. Sophia Moore / 1868. Benjamin Mackey / 1869. John Chaffey / 1871 – 77. Edward Chaffey 1878 to 1886. Robert Hiscock / 1887. Peter Kennedy / 1889. Francis Whittard / 1891 – 1906. James Parker / 1909 – 17. Robert Bowhey 1921. Henry Staddon / 1925. Ernest Sparks / 1928 – 31. Edith Sparks / 1935 – 38. Arthur Pleass / 1944 – 53. Arthur Austens.

George Preston, vict, Globe Tavern (pub) 1857 – 79. George Preston / 1882 – 1914. John Powell / 1917 – 21. Ellen Powell / 1928 – 40. Caroline Powell / 1940. Arthur Holland 1942 – 44. Doreen Bradley Newman / 1944. May Violet Wood / 1950 – 53. May Violet Cornwell (nee Wood) Arthur Holland’s tenancy commenced on the 22nd November 1940, the rent was £35 per annum. The tenancy of Doreen Newman commenced on the 6th October 1942, the rent was still £35 per annum. May Wood’s tenancy commenced on the 17th January 1944, the rent was £35 per annum and the landlords were The Bristol Brewery Georges & Co. Limited.

Merchant Street, Broadmead to Broad Weir

William Freeman, coffee house
George West, furniture broker
Joseph Moss, boot maker & news-agent
Winter Harris, earthenware dealer
Charles Biles, general dealer
?. Adams, greengrocer
William S. Lawrence, plumber, etc
Thomas Smith, botanical druggist
George Lewis, eating house
Thomas Hopegood, oil and colorman
Mary Crook, furniture dealer
Thomas Bailey, grocer
George Jenkins, eating house
Sophia Maynes, furniture broker
Sarah Williams
Thomas Webb, butcher
Timothy Williams, hair dresser
James Smith, horse hair manufacturer
Jonathan Hill, mahogany merchant
William Evans, lock smith
William Henry Moore, photographer
Merchant Tailor’s Almshouses
James Summerfield, shoeing forge
Edwin Grifliths, cabinet maker
William Thomas Davis, undertaker
Henry Sprod, furniture broker
Perry Page, furniture broker
John Brown, tanner
Edwin Stallard, furniture broker
James White, ironmonger

Maria E. Townsend, vict, Elephant & Castle (pub) 1806 John Fletcher Norman / 1816 – 20 Lewis Lewis / 1822 – 51 Elizabeth Lewis / 1853 – 54 William Bennett / 1855 ? Morgan 1856 – 58 Frederick K. Turner / 1860 R. Smerdon / 1861 Thomas Wooles / 1863 George Mabin / 1865 – 68 John White 1869 – 72 Maria Townshend / 1874 – 75 William Knapp / 1876 – 79 Susannah Knapp / 1881 – 83 John Glass / 1885 – 87 Frederick Vile 1888 Eugene Edward Mortier / 1889 Clara Edwards / 1891 Sarah Jane Harris / 1894 Albert Bready / 1896 John Davey 1897 Kate Davey / 1899 William Daniels / 1901 – 09 Emily Naish / 1911 Amy Isabel George.

Thomas Mercer, vict, Foresters’s Arms (pub) 1863 – 69 James Hale / 1871 Thomas Mercer / 1872 to 1874 Joseph Manning jnr. / 1875 Charles Cleves / 1876 Sarah Whitrow 1877 H. Richards / 1878 J. Phillips / 1879 William Tutton / 1881 – 82 Elizabeth Halford / 1883 to 1887 Sarah Perry 1888 – 92 Emily Harriet Perry / 1896 Charles Watkins / 1897 – 99 James Buffin / 1901 Albert Martin.

Thomas Daniels, vict, Bird in Hand (pub) 1868 – 74 Thomas Daniels / 1875 John Stacey / 1876 James B. Thomas / 1877 – 83 Thomas White / 1885 – 88 Francis John Treasure 1891 – 96 Henry Pacey / 1899 – 1914 Elizabeth Showering.

James Burcher, vict, Merchant’s Arms (pub) 1844 – 56 J. G. Perry / 1858 – 59 Richard Hillier / 1860 William Grant / 1861. Thomas Baker / 1863 James David / 1865 Henry Barber 1866 Henry Coombs / 1867 Edmund Jobbins / 1868 John Toms / 1869 James Bowsher / 1871 – 72 James Burcher 1874 – 83 Charles Hooper / 1885 – 87 Alex Cameron / 1888 John Newton / 1889 Elizabeth Rogers / 1891 – 93 Joseph Kelly 1896 – 99 Edwin Bailey / 1901 Arthur Jordan / 1904 – 09 Charles Holley / 1914 Alexander Miller / 1917 – 28 Eli Courtney Holley 1931 Lilian Bicker / 1935 – 44 John Sprackling / 1950 Reginald Porter / 1951 – 53 Harry Edward Salisbury.

George Harris, vict, Green Fields of Erin (pub) later named the Britannia. 1871 George Harris / 1872 James Davis / 1872 to 1873 John Stockham / 1874 Thomas Dufty / 1875 R. Davis.

Frederick Jones, vict, Mail Coach (pub) 1839 – 44 John White / 1847 – 57 Henry Hill / 1858 – 61 Thomas Tuckfield / 1863 – 71 Frederick Jones / 1872 to 1873 John Leach 1874 to 1875 Alfred Barnett / 1876 Emma Barnett / 1877 J. Vickers / 1878 – 79 Henry Jones / 1882 Sarah Graves / 1883 George Old 1885 – 87 Charles Hooper / 1888 William Cornish / 1889 James Dart / 1891 – 99 Charles Brock / 1901 T. J. Donovan 1904 – 09 Kate Lane / 1914 George Cox / 1917 – 21 Edwin Shortman / 1925 – 31 J. W. Turner / 1935 Joseph Haberfield 1937 – 44 Harry Robbins / 1950 – 53 William Durbin. John White was a coachman and victualler. The Mail Coach closed in the early fifties, the building was taken over in 1955 by Salansons Photographics and was demolished a couple of years later.

Finlay Ringland, vict, Stag & Hounds (pub) 1754 – 64 William Sweet / 1775 James Prowlin / 1794 Jane Hopkins / 1800 Elizabeth Holmes / 1806 – 54 James Hill 1855 to 1856 John Evans / 1857 to 1858 F. W. Pool / 1859 Anne Manning / 1860 – 63 Charles Chapple / 1867 – 69 Thomas Price 1871 – 74 Finlay Ringland / 1875 – 79 Henry Wintle / 1881 – 82 Charlotte Sage. James Hill was also a dealer in mahogany, deal and other timber.

Henry Knight, vict, Millwrights’ Arms (pub) No listing found?

Merchants’ Place, Cumberland Basin to Hotwell Road

Mrs Sarah Kingman, grocer
Clifton Infant School – John Bryant, master
Henry E. Perrin, baker & confectioner

Reuben Hollyman, vict, Merchants’ Arms (pub) On the corner of Charles Place, it was a Simonds outlet but is now owned by Bath Ales. Recently known as Ollie’s it is now named the Merchants’ Arms again. bristolslostpubs.eu/page85.html

James Davis, vict, Masons’ Arms (pub) 1871 – 77. James Davis / 1878. H. S. Groves.

Merchants’ Road, Victoria Square to Regent Street, Clifton

Right Rev. Bishop D. Anderson, Clifton Parsonage
St. James’ Chaple of Ease
J. B. Barrow, builder, etc
Mark Blake, fly proprietor
William Carter, carpenter

Mercy Place, Church Street, Temple

Merefield’s Buildings, Redcross Street

Meridian Buildings, Paddock, Street, St. Philips

Meridian Place, Tottenham Place to Frederick Place

Miss Murphy
Mrs L. Carter
Joseph Lindsey
Willlam P. Francis
Mrs D. Hardy
Miss Brown
Jonas Rousseau
Robert Miller
Simon J etfery
Capt. Gill
James A. Webber
Charles Steele, surgeon
William J. Knight
Miss Lambert
Miss Eliza Protheroe
William Kendall
Miss K. Fisher
Mrs Mathias
Edward Watson
Mrs Watson, milliner
Mrs Hutstein
Alfred H. Eyre
Rev. Charles Barker
Miss E. Hay
Mrs Hornsby
Miss Arrowsmith
Frederick T. Swanton
Thomas J. Marshall
Rev. John B. Goldberg
Mrs M. Fitzgerald, lodging house
Elijah Stanley
Mrs S. Kendall
Miss Gane, lodging house
Miss Longman
Miss Sargeant
Charles Brock

Meridian Vale, Berkeley Place to Roman Catholic Chapel

1. William Drissel
2. Thomas Hunter, (custom house)
3. Joseph Young
4. Emanuel White
5. Edward Lee
6. John Masson
7. William Barnaby
8. William Baller Wilcox
9. Robert Whitehead

Merrywood Lane, North Street to Southville

Thomas Daines, C.E.
Rev. Canon Henry Goldney Randall, Merrywood hall

Middle Avenue, Queen Square to Prince Street

Middle Lane, off Newfoundland Street

Milk street, Horsefair to Newfoundland Street

Henry Randall, greengrocer
John Widgery, hairdresser
Mardon, Son, & Hall, printers, etc
C. E. Gurnsey, tin ware manufacturer
Henry Woodgate, boot maker
Milk Street Chaple
William Parker, furniture painter
Mrs L. Winter, upholsteress
Thomas Clancy, newsagent
George Weare tea dealer
Henry Lee, butcher
Margaret Parkinson, fishmonger
Henry Scull, bacon curer
William Hatton, confectioner
Frederick Bennett, beer retailer
Stephen W. Webb, grocer
Jones & Co. bakers
Robert Warry, druggist
Joseph Bishop, grocer
Elizabeth Whiting, butcher
Charles Stafford, oil and colorman
William & George F. Tuckey, plumbers
Job Richards, clock case maker
Edmund Jancey, French polisher
Misericordia Society – Mrs Edward Strickland, secretary
Francis Bate, boot maker
Jesse Dickes, beer seller
Frederick Jones Duggan, lamp manufacturer
Thomas Strong, wholesale boot manufacturer
Thomas Portch, painter
George Light, boot maker
Edwin Tilly, carpenter
Thomas Nutt, butcher
James C. Mockridge, tailor
Mary Ann Phillips, dress maker
Samuel Ivey, grocer
Alfred Johnson, greengrocer
Robert Price, timber merchant
John Ford, currier
Joseph Hook, carpenter & builder
Edward Senington, greengrocer
John Grifiith, turner
John R. Slade, tobacconist, etc
James A. Randall, builder, etc
John Moore, grocer
Edwin Saunders, haberdasher
Thomas Lee, tin-plate worker
Charles A. Claridge, marine stores
Henry Shackson, hay & corn dealer
Andrew T. Pearse, baker
Edwin Tippetts, tailor
William Pocock, carpenter
William Hodges, baker, etc
John Davis, butcher
James Pymm, greengrocer
Isaac Fowler, furniture broker
William Besley, greengrocer
George Andrews, tinman
John Fletcher, greengrocer
W. J. Balmer, porter stores
George Jelfs, hairdresser, etc
James Lucas, dining rooms
Henry Lane, plumber, gas fitter and loan ofiice
Bromhead & Son, iron mongers & kitchen range manufacturer
Summers & Co.
Ridley’s Almshouses

John Williams, vict, Crown & Cushion (pub) On the corner with St.James’s Square Avenue, the Crown & Cushion was pulled down in 1958. bristolslostpubs.eu/page26.html

Edmund Chapman, vict, Plume of Feathers (pub) No.1 Milk Street, on the corner with Barrs Street, converted into a shop before world war one, the Plume of Feathers was demolished in 1953 during the Broadmead re-development. This pub would now stand at the Horsefair entrance to Debenhams department store. bristolslostpubs.eu/page52.html

Edward Weight, vict, Sugar Loaf (pub) Just across the road from the Lamb & Anchor the Sugar Loaf was demolished in 1958. When the door numbers in Milk street ran consecutively the Sugar Loaf was at No.25. Around 1877-78 the system of alternate numbering was introduced, and the Sugar Loaf became No.45. bristolslostpubs.eu/page65.html

Hester Davy, vict, Bunch of Grapes (pub) With the building of the inner circuit road in the early 1960’s this pub found itself on the corner of Bond Street and Newfoundland Street, it was demolished in 1982 for the Spectrum office building and road widening. 1800 Edward Onion / 1806 Stephen Watts / 1816 William George Barnett / 1820 Mary Barnett / 1822 – 26 James Marshall 1828 – 40 John Norrish / 1842 William Burnell / 1844 – 47 Matthew Herman / 1848 – 63 Thomas Davey / 1865 – 89 Hester Davey 1891 – 94 John Davey / 1896 – 97 Herbert Patrick / 1899 – 1904 Maria Williams / 1906 Herbert Hodge / 1909 Frank Bishop 1911 to 1937 Henry Burt / 1938 Albert Coker / 1944 – 50 Percival Pollock / 1953 William Ward / 1975 W. Watson. On the 24th June 1889 the Bunch of Grapes was taken on a 10 year lease at a rent of £55 per annum by James Lockley, brewer of Lewin’s Mead. The lease was one of 22 sold by James Lockley to the Bristol United Breweries Limited on the 25th March 1892 for the total sum of £11,000.

R. H. Pring, vict, Lamb & Anchor (pub) On the corner with Leek Lane the original small corner pub was replaced around 1901 with a huge red and yellow brick building which in turn was pulled down in 1959 during the post war changes to the Broadmead shopping area. bristolslostpubs.eu/page41.html

William Norman, vict, Volunteer (pub) 1826 – 34 Philip Gane / 1837 – 44 Mary Gane / 1847 – 48 Joseph Randell / 1849 George Thomas / 1851 – 53 William Watts 1854 William Smith / 1855 – 58 James D. Llewellin / 1860 – 61 John Harris / 1863 Thomas Rossiter / 1865 – 66 Joseph Miliere 1866 John Smeerden / 1867 John Hawkins / 1868 – 69 Joseph Quarman / 1871 William Norman / 1872 Henry Parker 1874 – 75 Joseph Charles Holbrook / 1876 William Sparkes / 1877 – 78 A. Porter / 1879 William Hill / 1882 ? Bateman 1883 John Furber / 1885 – 86 Henry Rogers / 1887 John Rogers / 1888 Elizabeth Rogers / 1889 – 97 James Curry / 1899 Mrs E. Miles 1901 David Cronin / 1904 – 09 William Lewis.

Thomas Edwards, vict, Bath Arms (pub) When the door numbers in Milk street ran consecutively, the Bath Arms was at No.70. Around 1877-78 the system of alternate numbering was introduced, and the Bath Arms became No.12. Converted into a greengrocers shop in 1914, the building was pulled down along with the rest of Milk Street in the late 1950’s. bristolslostpubs.eu/page16.html

Mill Avenue, Queen Square to Welsh Back

Mill Lane, 22, East Street, Bedminster, to Mill Street

Mill Street, Mill Lane, East Street, Bedminster

William Davy, policeman, Millbrook cottage

George Parker, vict, Sawyers’ Arms (pub) Providence Place (Mill Lane) 1847. Elijah Tamplin / 1848 to 1853. William Chaffey / 1853. Richard Jenkins / 1854 to 1856. D. Jenkins / 1857 – 69. R. Jenkins 1871 – 82. George Parker / 1883. J. Summers / 1885. John Pitman / 1886 – 88. John Pavey / 1889 – 1928. Mark Green.

Millpond Street, Baptist Mills

Edward Gunter & Son, fell mongers & wool staplers
J. A. White, earthenware manufacturer

Jesse Slade, vict, West of England Tavern (pub) 1871 – 72. Jesse Slade / 1881. J. Taylor / 1881 – 83. Edward V. Bateman / 1885 – 91. Sarah Webber / 1892 – 96. Sarah Bull 1899 – 1901. William Andrews.

Harriet Pascoe, vict, Lion (pub) no listing?

Mill’s Cottages, Earl Street

Mill’s Place, 41, Milk Street

Millbrook Cottages, Mill Lane, Bedminster

Milsom’s Buildings, Pipe Lane, Temple

Milsom’s Buildings, West Park, Cotham

Milsom’s Court, Temple Street

Milsom’s Court, Wade Street

Milsom Street, Stapleton Road to Goodhind Street

Mina Road, Baptist Mills

Mitchell Lane, Thomas Street to Temple Street

Walter Warner, beer retailer
James Dart, butcher
John Boyle, marine stores
John White
F. Osmond, marine stores
G. Hunt, watch maker
Matthew Braine, boot maker

Royal Standard (pub) Mitchell Lane. 1840. Robert Bright

Myrtle Tree (pub) Near the corner with Mitchell Lane, the Myrtle Tree which was one of many coaching inns in the vicinity of Thomas Street closed in the early 1880’s when it became the parcels office of the London & North Western Railway Company. The connection with parcels seems to date from earlier times, in the 1860’s landlord Isaac Bizley was also a mail contractor. bristolslostpubs.eu/page175.html

Monk Street, Newfoundland Street

Monmouth Place, Oxford Road, Dings

Montague Buildings, Upper Montpelier

Montugue Hill, Dighton Street to Kingsdown Parade

Charles Hodges, cabinet maker
William Paul, carpenter
John Lever, (police)
George Prestidge
Miss Prestidge, milliner
Thomas H. Ley
James Hole, painter
James Kidney
Edward Price
James Parslow
Louisa Thomas, greengrocer

William Gratton, vict, Montugue Hill Porter Stores (pub) 1863 – 67 Thomas Manfield / 1868 – 72 William Gratton / 1874 – 75 Maria Georgina Gratton / 1876 – 79 Stephen Knight 1881 to 1886 Edwin Leach / 1887 to 1888 Sarah Leach / 1889 to 1910 Sarah Vowles / 1911 – 19 John Vowles 1921 – 38 Thomas Clements.

William T. White, vict, Crystal Place (pub) (off license, general stores) 1871 – 77 William White / 1879 Emma Morgan / 1881 – 82 Jane Shee / 1883 – 1891 John Jenkins / 1894 John Howard 1896 – 97 Edward Brown / 1899 Mrs. E. Brown / 1901 – 31 Elsie Richardson / 1933 – 38 Daisy Maud Archer / 1944 Mrs. W. Richards 1950 Olive Irene Green / 1958 Esther Fantini (the annual rent paid by Daisy Maud Archer in 1933 was £20, the landlords were The Bristol Brewery Georges & Co. Limited).

William Bracher, vict, Fox & Crane (pub) 1754 – 55 Henry Harris / 1764 Mary Jones / 1847 Joseph Reeve / 1848 to 1853 William Renshaw / 1854 to 1857 William Fowler 1858 William Bishop / 1860 – 69 Isaac Bracher / 1871 – 77 William Bracher / 1878 – 79 Mary Tavener / 1881 – 82 John Voke 1883 A. Matthews / 1885 – 86 James Pearce / 1888 – 89 George Pearce / 1891 – 97 James William Pearce / 1899 William James Pearce 1901 Robert Cole.

(Cottage Place)

Thomas Luke
John Vaughan
Francis Gribble
Miss Gribble
William Poole
Henry Pople, shoe maker
George Lewis
Mrs Richardson

(Montugue Terrace)

Mrs Henry Mills, grocer
William Thomas
Frederick Howe
John Palmer
J. Wrankmore, grainer, etc
William Weeks, mason
W. Walters, gardener
W. Tucker
J. Jones, gas fitter, etc
John Evans
William Bradbeer
Mrs Ann O’Halloran
Rev. William Barlow, Montague house
Charlotte Warren, Burley house
Robert Burgess Saren, Devon house
Miss Lander
Thomas Davis, Prior house
R. Jenkins, teacher of music
William Jenkins, boot maker
Harriet Rawle
Miss Mitten’s school

Montague Place, back of Montague, Kingsdown Parade

Mrs Remball, Colston Fort house
George Aplin, gas fitter & bell hanger
William Davis
Ward and Hewett, brewers
Mary Trousdall, news agent, etc

Montague Place, Marlborough Street

Montague Street (Lower), St James Barton to Charles Street

G. B. Smith
George Lacey, carpenter
Henry John Naish, painter, etc
Domestic Mission Chapel – Rev. William Andrews
William Shrives, grocer and butcher
Martha Wells, grocer
John C. McBean, boot maker
Ellen May, grocer
Mary A. Hillier, greengrocer
William Grace, paper hanger
Edwin Allen, news-agent
George R. Stinchcombe, grocer, etc
William Morley, marine stores
William Elkins
William Chapman, musician
Thomas Philpott, baker
William Walker, china repairer
Edward Smith, dyer
Thomas Russell, brick & tile maker
Mrs Sims, dress and mantle maker
John Morgan

G.W. Bartlett, tailor, vict, Montague Arms (pub) 1869 – 71 G. W. Bartlett / 1872 Edmund Jancey / 1874 – 76 Henry Tripp / 1877 – 78 R. Clake / 1883 Selina Wilshire 1885 – 86 James Cooper.

James Willcox, vict, Masons’ Arms (pub) 1806 Joseph Hughes / 1816 Elizabeth Hughes / 1822 Joseph Churcher / 1823 – 72 John Davis / 1874 James Endicott 1875 to 1878 Frederick Orchard / 1879 Thomas Orchard / 1881 – 82 James Lacey / 1883 – 86 Wadham Clark / 1887 William Hall 1888 – 91 Sidney Daw / 1892 C. Griggle.

(Beaufort Place)

Mrs Tyler
James Osborne
William Cowle
George Westlake
Joseph Fewings, boot closer
Mrs Webber
George Hughes
Benjamin Smith
William Rees, boot closer
James Westlake, baker
James Horne, grocer & potato dealer
George Mifflin (Miffin), dairyman and grocer

Montague Street (Upper), Charles Street to Dighton Street

Stephen Cotter, grocer
James Brown, boot manufacturer
Henry Ashley, carpenter & undertaker
Henry Poole
James Weeks, tailor
George Stooke, accountant
Henry Wathem
John Maish, general shop
Robert Whaites
George Bird, carver
Thomas Bird
William Yard, greengrocer
Elisha Gooding, painter
Charles Curtis, cabinet maker
James Broom, carpenter
Frederick Gee, relieving officer

James Phillips, vict, Bunch of Grapes (pub) 1865 – 69 E. Renshaw / 1871 – 72 James Phillips / 1874 Samuel Stone / 1875 Maria Lewis / 1876 – 77 John Little 1879 – 80 George Speed / 1882 – 83 Samuel Maundrell.

Montague Terrace, Montague Hill

Montpelier Buildings, Richmond Road, Montpelier

Montpelier Place, bottom of Picton Street, to Rennison’s Bath

John Coates
Edwin Forsey
Robert Standrick
George Joseph Harris
Daniel Thomas Taylor, bell hanger & gasfitter
Edward Cornelius Bellringer
Joseph Hemmings, gardener
Charles Moores, (police)
Sarah Davis

James Sims, vict, Masons’ Arms (pub) (bottom of Picton Street) 1853. H. Ewins / 1854 – 65. Charles Bealing / 1871. James Sims.

Moon Street, 25, North Street

John Read
Ann Thompson, Hope
Charles Yates, baker
George Northam
C. F. Trapnell
Thomas Bailey
C. Tovey, wine merchant
John Vowles, tailor
Alfred Jones, farrier
Eliza Moore
Ann Davis
William Wilson, cabinet maker
Wesleyan Training School
William Wookey, school house

Wesleyan Day, Infant and Sunday Schools, Moon Street, North Street, St Pauls

These were built on the site of the old ‘Circus’. The foundation stone was laid on April 14th 1857 by Thomas Farmer Esq of Gunnersbury, Middlesex. A large crowd of people including many Wesleyan ministers and gentlemen of the city connected to the Methodist worship plus the scholars numbering about 100 marched in procession to the spot. There was singing and prayer and James Budgett presented the silver trowel bearing an inscription which was used in the ceremony to Mr Farmer.

‘Rev Robert Young being President and Rev John Hannah DD, Secretary of the Wesleyan Methodist Conference which held its session for year 1856 in Bristol’. This was part of an inscription in vellum along with a glass bottle of coins of the realm dated that year which were placed in a hollow beneath the stone.

Also listed on the vellum were the names of the Trustees of the school – James Smith Budgett, Thomas Pethick, William Avery, Obed Hosegood, Edward Clader, Thomas Dix, Thomas Cordeaux, James Bisdee Hellier, William Henry Budgett, Samuel Budgett, Frederick Cordeaux, John Allison, Nathaniel Lomas, Thomas Gay, Thomas Evans, Henry Hellier, Thomas Crocker, John Evans and T H Pengelly.

The schools opened on January 12th 1858. They were built in the Tudor style with pennant stone walls. On the ground floor were a small room for 150 infants and an industrial school for 100 girls. A large classroom fitted up with a gallery was attached to each school room. The ‘spacious stone staircase’ gave access to the first floor which was occupied by a school room 60 ft by 31 ft for about 250 children of both sexes, with two large classrooms with galleries opening into this. There was a residence for the master and also a playground in front of the school, 200 ft by 40 ft which was covered in at both ends and fitted with swings.

The Committee of the Council on Education had given a grant of £1526 towards defrayment of the costs which would be between £4000 and £5000, much of the rest of which was raised by donations. The architects were Foster and Wood and building was by several contractors. Masons – John King, carpenters – Thomas Morris, tilers- James Diment, plumbers – Gibbs & Thatcher.

The opening was concluded with an evening tea meeting which was attended by the Bristol MP, W H G Langton. Various speeches were then made and it was concluded with the doxology.
Six months later the school was described as ‘ having progressed very satisfactorily, with 300 attending daily’. George Thomas gave an exposition of the method employed in the instruction The infants were examined in various preliminary branches of education and in the evening the juveniles were examined in the rudiments of good practical education.

Some members of staff as listed in directories, etc: Mr Mawbey (Master), Mrs E Mawbey (Mistress), Miss Baber (Infant teacher) 1872.

Moore’s Cottages, Woburn Place, Hotwells

Moore’s Court, Old Bread Street

Moorfields, Lawrence Hill

Montrose Terrace, Clifton Wood Terrace

Moravian Hill, Black Friars, Lewins Mead

Morgan Court, 9, Love Street, Hotwells

Morgan Court, St. George’s Road

Morgan Court, Lower Lamb Street, St. Augustines

Morgan Street, Pylle Hill

Morley Street, Magdalene Terrace, Baptist Mills

Morley Terrace, Richmond Road, St. Philip’s

Mrs Ellicott, midwife
Mrs Warne
Henry Hurse
Joseph Burford
G. Randle
J. Clarke
Daniel Mathews
John Marriott
Henry Bruton
Mrs Bennett
William Jacobs
Tnomas Poole
J . Haskins
J. M. James
?. Oliver
Charles Mills
William Richards
Edwin Magrath
F. James Bateman, painter, etc
John Sherrard
William Holbrow, builder

William Brewer, vict, Marquis of Worcester (pub) no listing?

Morris’ Court, near Temple Street

Morton Street, Becketsfield, St. Pauls

Mount Pleasant, Belgrave Road, Durdham Down

Mount Pleasant, North Street, Bedminster

Mount Pleasant, Johns Lane, Totterdown

George Anstee
William Kirby
James Clark, Bushy villa

Mount Pleasant Terrace, North Street, Bedminster

Mount Pleasant Terrace, Union Road, Dings

Mulberry Place, Barton Street, St. James

Murch’s Buildings, Queen Street, Bedminster

Museum Avenue, bottom of Park Street

N – Bristol Street Directory 1871

The future of any organization is entirely dependent upon the several factors that caste its influence over the business followed by the company. The influential factors are the quality of its products or services, technology used by the company, goodwill, marketing strategies and many more. Amongst all, marketing factor proves to be the most influential one as it is the only way out to reach the potential customers in a given period of time. Since, the success or the failure of any business is entirely dependent on its importance in the market, so it becomes a must for every business to have its own marketing strategies. It is through marketing only that people are well aware about the products and services offered by the company at what rates. Today, with the advent of technology, the world has become highly competitive due to which all smart marketers have pulled up their socks and have moved ahead with their new marketing techniques. This is the only reason that most of the companies have been spending millions of dollars in marketing techniques ensuring that their products and services are properly promoted in the market.

There are several conventional methods utilized by a company to promote its business and one of them is direct marketing. The USP of direct marketing is its cost effectiveness. It is basically a process that helps in targeting only those consumers who have either shown interest in the products and services of a company or in its line of business. However, there can be various methods to contact these prospects such as e-mails, telephone, newsletters, postcards and many more.

The major potential of direct marketing lays in its mailing lists- a database of people having similar areas of interest and requirements.

These lists can either be generated in-house or can hire one of the list brokers. There are times when the companies do not have a professional team of experts for lead generation, so such companies can easily buy lists from a professional mailing list brokers. These brokers have an access to several consumer databases as well as hold specialization in finding out the prospects for different business line.

Through these mailing list brokers, the companies can easily get the exact set of information about the customers including the telephone number, postal address, e-mail address, credit history, purchase history and many other things. Thus, as per the requirement, the company can choose the credentials that it wants to have in its list. Although, it should be ensured that the list is updated and carried information as per the company’s relevance.

Thus, make the most these marketing strategies and witness your company actually experiencing profits in this highly competitive world.

The author is an experienced Content writer and publisher on the topics related to list brokers and mailing list brokers.

Internet Direct Mail : The Complete Guide to Successful E-Mail Marketing Campaigns

Internet Direct Mail : The Complete Guide to Successful E-Mail Marketing Campaigns

Internet Direct Mail : The Complete Guide to Successful E-Mail Marketing Campaigns

Direct marketing via the Internet is the best way to avoid the rising printing and mailing costs of traditional direct mail. Plus, it’s more effective! An online campaign will often turn a profit even if the entire mailing produces only 1 percent response or less! If you’re ready to try e-mail marketing, or if you’re already doing it and want to know more, Internet Direct Mail has all the information you need. From selecting products and offers to writing copy and incorporating rich media-like video clips or audio into an e-mail, Internet Direct Mail shows you step by step how to create, send, and track a highly successful e-mail campaign. This guide also includes the authors’ carefully compiled, invaluable lists of resources for:

  • E-mail list brokers and service bureaus
  • Credit card companies and corporations offering merchants accounts
  • Books and software on Web marketing
  • Online advertising services
Internet Direct Mail offers insight, advice, and step-by-step assistance from seasoned direct-marketing professionals who have experienced great success with Internet campaigns. Their expert guidance will help you make sound decisions about your offer, your creative, your list, your fulfillment, your method of measurement, and many other issues–allowing you to start and run a smooth, professional, results-oriented e-mail campaign.

List Price: $ 44.95

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Creating a Successful Direct Marketing Campaign with Mailing Lists

Penn-Wyatt House Stained-Glass Window 5
residential mailing lists
Image by Universal Pops (David)
Thank you for your views and comments; they are very much appreciated.

[See the set of 22 photos of the house and its details www.flickr.com/photos/universalpops/sets/72157632481543757/ ]

This set of 5 photos shows some of the stained-glass windows of the Penn-Wyatt House (1876) in Danville, Virginia. Residential, or secular stained-glass, had become relatively common in the last quarter of the 19th century as a way to beautify one’s space, to make an architectural statement, and possibly to fall in with a decorative fad or style. Charles Eastlake (1836-1906), influential in architectural embellishment, felt the use of stained-glass was an appropriate decoration for a household; it was in “good taste”. The glaziers’ world now included the ecclesiastical and the secular. Decorative arts in an architectural setting demanded fine art from skilled and imaginative craftsmen, often using floral or abstract designs on a geometrical background (photo 4 is a good example of this). Inside the house, the light through the window would create a different aspect of color and mood; furthermore, windows were placed where no view to the outside was intended. The use of decorative windows became so commonplace that mail order hardware companies offered them among their products at prices within reach of many. This democratization of stained-glass accessibility tended to water down the artistry. In the 20th century, two wars and the Depression devastated the business with the final blow delivered by “modern architecture”, which greatly deemphasized any ornamentation. I don’t know anything about these windows, if they were artisan or assembly-line in origin or when they were installed. The house did undergo modifications from 1897-1903. I was unable to view the interior of the Penn-Wyatt House except as seen through windows; but I’ll remember looking through a glass door and seeing, as if I were inside, how a window diffused the light and colors, a sight of wonder and beauty. Images 2 and 3 are excellent examples of window moldings. The Penn-Wyatt House was listed on the National Register of Historic Places September 7, 1979, ID reference #79003317. [The description is a synthesis of numerous sources.]

This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. If you use this image on your web site, you need to provide a link to this photo.

Marketing with mailing lists should be a part of every business’ advertising plans. A direct marketing campaign can be the most cost effective way to advertise your product and/or service. Creating a successful direct marketing campaign with mailing lists, will increase sales and customers for any type of business. There are some important useful tips for creating a successful mailing campaign. The key to establishing an effective marketing campaign with mailing lists is to follow these 3 important points.

Make sure the mailing list is of the highest quality and updated. The mailing list is the most important part of the entire direct marketing campaign and needs to be as accurate as possible. The best way to obtain a mailing list is to purchase one through a mailing list broker or compiler, rather than creating your own list. There are many brokers and compilers that can provide accurate mailing lists that have been updated through the National Change of Address database. Most list companies should be able to guarantee at least a 94% deliverability rate or better.

Make sure you have created an offer that stands out and makes people want to respond. You want the people who receive your mail piece to look at your mail piece and know who you are, what you are offering, and how to respond to your offer with little effort. Your offer should include a call to action or reaction from your prospect. An example would be, “We have this free trial offer and you must respond by this date”. It does help to offer an expiration date for the call to action. Make sure to give the responder every avenue to respond by, such as phone, email, internet, mail, or in person. Free offers, discounts, and guarantees will always increase your response rate.

Make sure the quality of your mail piece fits the quality of your offer.  The type of paper, the colors, the wording will reflect back to your company. If you are a furniture store marketing new bedroom sets, you should use nice glossy paper, with rich, deep colors, and a nice writing font. If you are a local auto mechanic, use pictures of nice looking automobiles with bright colors, and simple block letters. You want your mail piece to form an identity between you and you potential customer. 

Marketing campaigns with mailing lists are still the most effective way of marketing because of the ease to focus your advertising on as many or as few recipients as needed. By following these tips when developing your next mailing campaign, you will see an increase your response rate and your return on investment.  These techniques are proven to improve any business’ marketing efforts.

I am a Direct Marketing professional with over 10 years experience specializing in mailing lists.