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However, research by staff and volunteers of the Williamson Tunnels Heritage Centre has shown that he was born in Yorkshire and that his father was a glassmaker in a small village near Barnsley.

At an early age, his family moved to Warrington. In , when he was aged 11, he left his family and went to Liverpool where he was employed in the tobacco and snuff business of Richard Tate. He gained promotion within the business and also developed his own merchant's business in partnership with Joseph Leigh. The following year Williamson purchased the business from Thomas Moss Tate and from this, together with his other business enterprises, he amassed a considerable fortune.

In Williamson bought an area known as the Long Broom Field on Mason Street, Edge Hill, Liverpool, which was a largely undeveloped outcrop of sandstone and around this time moved into a house on Mason Street. He then began to build more houses in Mason Street which were built without any plans and which were "of the strangest description". The land behind the houses dropped sharply for about 20 feet 6 m and, as it was the fashion to have large gardens and orchards behind them, he built brick arches onto which the gardens could be extended.

Following this, he continued to employ his workmen, and recruited more, to perform tasks, some of which appeared to be useless, such as moving materials from one place to another and then back again. He also used the men to build a labyrinth of underground halls and brick-arched tunnels.

Labour was plentiful at the time and with the ending of the Napoleonic wars in , there were even more unemployed men in Liverpool. The tunnels were built between the early 19th century and at depths between 10 feet 3m and 50 feet 15m and they stretched for several miles.

Their full extent is not known and many of them are still blocked by rubble. They vary in size from the "banqueting hall", which is about 70 feet 21m long, between 20 feet 6m and 25 feet 8m wide and 20 feet 6m high, while the smaller tunnels are 4 feet 1m wide and 6 feet 2m high. In August the Liverpool Porcupine described the tunnels as being "a great nuisance" because drains ran straight into them, in one place creating a cess pool full of offensive water 15 feet 5 m deep, and they were being used for dumping refuse, including down chutes built into the buildings above for the purpose.

Williamson retired from his business in but continued to be a landlord, one of his tenants being the Unitarian philosopher, James Martineau. Williamson's wife died in and he then became increasingly eccentric, devoting almost all of his time to supervising his excavations and tunnel-building. In the s he came into contact with George Stephenson who was building the extension of the Liverpool and Manchester Railway from Edge Hill to Lime Street Station and whose own excavations passed through those of Williamson.

There is much evidence of Williamson's eccentricity in addition to his tunnel-building activity. His own house and the other houses built under his direction were unorthodox and often impractical in design. On the day of his wedding, following the ceremony he went hunting, still dressed in his wedding clothes.

On one occasion he invited guests for dinner but served them only a simple meal of porridge and hard biscuits. Many of the visitors then left. He described those who remained as his real friends and invited them to stay for a more lavish feast. Relationships with his wife were not always amicable and he said himself that they led a "cat and dog" life. On one occasion Williamson set free all the birds in his wife's aviary, declaring that it was a pity that men did not also have wings to enable them to enjoy liberty.

His manner varied from being "rough and uncouth" to "kind and considerate". His clothes were patched and untidy but his underclothes were clean and fine. He was a religious man and held a pew at St Thomas' church.

Williamson died in aged 71 at his home in Mason Street, the cause of death being "water on the chest". The tunnelling ceased with his death. In St Thomas' church was demolished. Many of the graves were removed but the Tate vault remained. In the site became a car park. Click here for photos of the dig. The developers of the site, Grosvenor Henderson, built a memorial garden to Williamson when the development was complete. The reasons for him building the tunnels have been widely discussed. According to Stonehouse, he was secretive about his motives.

This has led to speculation that he was a member of an extremist religious sect fearing that the end of the world was near and that the tunnels were built to provide refuge from himself and his friends. However the most likely explanation is Williamson's own, that his workers "all received a weekly wage and were thus enabled to enjoy the blessing of charity without the attendant curse of stifled self respect", his prime motive being "the employment of the poor".

In the early 20th century soldiers from the West Lancashire Territorial Forces Association explored the tunnels. Their drill hall in Mason Street stood on top of one of the tunnels. In the Association produced a map of the tunnels, which was incomplete because many of them were filled with rubble. The tunnels remained derelict and filled with rubble and refuse until , when a geology student from Liverpool University carried out a micro-gravity survey of the site.

Some of his findings were ambiguous because of the rubble filling the tunnels and not all of his findings corresponded with those of the Forces Association. Later that year a professional firm, Parkman, carried out a survey on behalf of the Joseph Williamson Society. Since then further investigations and excavations have taken place and part of the labyrinth of tunnels has been opened to the public as a heritage centre.

The Joseph Williamson Society was founded in It was incorporated as a private limited company in and acquired charitable status in Its aim is to promote interest in the life and philanthropic achievements of Joseph Williamson and takes the form of talks, tours, publications and educational visits. In autumn , after much excavation, removal of rubble and renovation, one of the three sections of the site, the Stable Yard section, was opened to the public as the Williamson Tunnels Heritage Centre under the trusteeship of the Joseph Williamson Society.

Visitors are taken on a guided tour which includes the south tunnel and the double tunnel and various artefacts are on view, including some of the items which have been uncovered in the excavations. A programme of events and entertainments is organised on the site. The entry to the heritage centre was formerly part of the Lord Mayor's Stable Yard which closed in The stable became the home for a horse again when Pop arrived in The Friends of Williamson's Tunnels was formed in and are a group of enthusiasts distinct from the Heritage Centre whose aim is 'To advance the education of the general public in all matters relating to Joseph Williamson, in particular to preserve It received charitable status in They do not directly fund the Williamson Tunnels Heritage Centre.

Information compiled from two Wikipedia files: Joseph Williamson biography and Williamson Tunnels. See also the Friends of Williamson's Tunnels website www.

My thanks to Fred for suggesting Joseph Williamson for mywarrington. See also the Williamson Tunnels Heritage Centre website www. He was the son of Dr. He studied chemistry under Joseph Priestley and gave attention to the practical applications of the science. From to he was editor of Annual Review. He was one of the founders of the Geological Society of London in , and was its honorary secretary in He contributed papers on the Wrekin and the Shropshire coalfield, among others, to the transactions of that society.

Later he became secretary of the Royal Society of Arts , and in treasurer of the Chemical Society. In early life he had been a Unitarian minister for a short time. He was highly esteemed as a man of sound judgment and wide knowledge.

He died in London. His sister Lucy is featured below. Charles Rochemont Aikin born in Warrington, died , age 72 was an English doctor and chemist. He was the second son of John Aikin , M. He was adopted by his aunt, Mrs.

Barbauld and educated by her husband at his school at Palgrave in Suffolk. Subsequently he applied himself to medicine, became a member of the Royal College of Surgeons, and was chosen secretary of the London Medical and Chirurgical Society. He married Anne, daughter of the Rev. Gilbert Wakefield, and died at his house in Bloomsbury Square on 20 March, He was also a devoted Methodist and he played a large part in the civic matters of the town.

He was born in Winwick, Lancashire, but his family soon moved to Cheshire and eventually settled in Runcorn. Thomas was involved in various business enterprises before establishing a soapery soap manufacturing factory on the north bank of the Bridgewater Canal on land between the canal and High Street in Originally the alkali necessary for making soap would have been obtained from vegetable sources, probably kelp.

However, by he was making his own alkali by the Leblanc process. His venture became very successful and in his business was in the top 20 soap manufacturing factories in Great Britain. In order to disperse the pollution resulting from the Leblanc process he built an enormous chimney over feet 91m in height which was one of the highest chimneys in the country at that time.

In Thomas had a daughter, Eliza, who died in infancy. As a result of this Thomas was converted to Methodism and he played a great part in the development of the denomination in the town. At the beginning of the 19th century there were very few Methodists in the town, but by the movement was sufficiently prosperous to be able to build a substantial two-storey chapel and schoolroom, Brunswick Chapel. Thomas was extremely pious, praying in the morning, at noon and in the evening and not allowing this to be interrupted by his business or by visitors.

After his death the business was continued by his sons. He was buried in the churchyard of All Saints, Runcorn. Edmund Aikin born 2 October in Warrington, died 11 March in London, age 39 was an architect. He was the youngest son of John Aikin , M. He was assistant to General Sir Samuel Bentham, the architect of the Millbank Penitentiary, and published some designs in concert with him.

About his business took him to Liverpool. He settled there, and furnished designs for various buildings in that city. He wrote articles upon architecture in Rees's Cyclopaedia, an account of St. Paul's Cathedral, and other treatises. Between and he exhibited some designs at the Royal Academy. He died at Stoke Newington whilst on a visit to his father. Lucy Aikin born 6 November in Warrington, died 29 January , age 82 born into a distinguished literary family of prominent Unitarians, was a historical writer.

Lucy Aikin's aunt was Anna Laetitia Barbauld profiled earlier , a woman of letters who wrote poetry and essays as well as early children's literature. John Aikin, was a medical doctor, historian, and author. Her grandfather, also called John Aikin — , was a Unitarian scholar and theological tutor, closely associated with Warrington Academy. Lucy's brother was Arthur Aikin — , chemist, mineralogist and scientific writer, featured above.

Lucy was educated by her father and her aunt, an early critic of the education system. She "read widely in English, French, Italian, and Latin literature and history", and began writing for magazines at the age of seventeen, and at an early age assisted her father as an editor in his writings as well. Aikin was interested in early education, and as such published several works to assist young readers: Aikin also translated the French texts: She was also responsible for two creative works: She produced biographical works: However, as memoirs and obituaries are quick to point out, she was probably most famous for her historical works: Under the pseudonym Mary Godolphin, Lucy Aikin is also attributed for producing versions of: She was remarkable for her conversational powers, and was also an admirable letter-writer.

She died at Hampstead, London in , where she had lived for forty years. Maria's father died between and Her mother remarried to Mr. Greenhall, a recruiter for the British Army. In , her mother then died in Tuam, Ireland. Greenhall brought Maria to Canada in She was referred to as a "Daughter of the Regiment" because of her stepfathers' service to the British Army. Some say that Maria disguised herself as a man and followed her husband into battle, with her identity as a woman only being discovered after she was run over by an ammunitions cart.

It is now known, however, that there were some women mostly wives and children who were allowed to travel with the Regiment so she likely served under her own identity. Maria served the th Regiment in the Battles of Lundy's Lane and Chippawa as a surgeon's assistant.

After the war, in , Maria and her husband, Andrew Hill, were reportedly boarding a ship to return to England when they were offered land and a years' provisions to create a settlement for veterns of the th Regiment of Foot.

They later opened a tavern and smoke house for the Regiment in Richmond, Ontario at McBean St, where it still stands. It was there that Charles Lennox, 4th Duke of Richmond and Governor General of Canada, spent his last night before dying of rabies from a fox bite two months previously.

After passing away at the house of Dr. Collis, a former surgeon to the regiment, the Duke's body was brought back to the tavern where Maria prepared the Duke for his final trip to Quebec City for burial using the Duke's own quilted bed covering as a shroud. After the visit, the Hill's tavern name was changed from the 'Masonic Arms' to the 'Duke of Richmond Arms' in honour of the visit.

Andrew Hill died in Maria remarried Andrew Taylor, a Sergeant from the th Foot. They lived the remainder of their lives in Richmond, Ontario. Andrew Taylor died 29 March, , aged 79 years and Maria died 11 September, , aged 90 years. She left her estate to the St. John's Anglican Church in Richmond for a new church spire.

Although most of Maria's life in Canada is well documented, how she ended up in Canada is largely unknown. But his given name and profession cannot be proven.

Her mother's given name is also unknown but thought to be Mary. Finally the spelling of the surname of the soldier who brought her to Canada is thought to be Greenhall or Greenhaugh, likely from the Colour Guard but this still needs to be confirmed in Regimental Records with Archives Canada. Joseph Crosfield born 5 October in Warrington, died 16 February , age 51 was a businessman who established a soap and chemical manufacturing business in Warrington, Lancashire.

The Crosfield family had been Quakers since the time of George Fox and this tradition was maintained by George and subsequently by Joseph. George Crosfield was a wholesale grocer in Warrington who also had interests in a sugar-refining business in Liverpool. The family moved to Lancaster in for George to develop a sugar-refining business there, while still keeping an interest in his grocery business in Warrington under the care of his assistant, Joseph Fell.

From September , a time close to his 15th birthday, he was apprenticed for 6 years to Anthony Clapham, a druggist and chemist in Newcastle-upon-Tyne. By Anthony Clapham was also a soap manufacturer. At this time soap manufacturing was growing rapidly in the Mersey valley. This was largely because of the recently developed canals and river navigations in the area, which allowed for easier transport of the raw materials into the factories and for the distribution of the finished products.

A number of new large soap businesses had recently been established in the nearby towns of St Helens, Runcorn and Liverpool. It struggled at first, partly due to the trade depression at the time, but by it was making a profit. In Joseph was joined in the business by his younger brother William Around this time Joseph Fell also became a partner in the business and Joseph Crosfield bought the machinery from a nearby corn mill.

In addition to making soap, like many other soap makers Joseph Crosfield was involved in making candles. In they were the 25th largest business in the list of soap makers in England and Scotland that year. Joseph carried out most of the clerical work himself in the business, employing only one clerk.

By the s Joseph Crosfield was manufacturing his own alkali by the Leblanc process, rather than using alkali from vegetable sources. Rather than manufacturing it in his Bank Quay site, he took over a bankrupt alum works in St Helens with his older brother James — and Josias Christopher Gamble. Here he continued to make alum and also manufactured alkali by the Leblanc process.

He took out a patent for an improvement in the manufacture of plate glass, but the company failed. He also lost a considerable amount of money in a partnership in the Wharf Meadow cotton-mill. He did better with his investments into joint-stock banks, his first investment being into the Manchester Joint-Stock Banking Company. In common with many other businessmen of the time, Joseph became involved with the newly opening railways.

After investing in this enterprise in he became a director in Joseph Crosfield was also deeply involved in the political, civic and religious life of Warrington. In addition to his continuing Quaker activities, he was a Radical in politics, often campaigning on issues relating to both of these movements.

He was a life governor and permanent committee member of the Dispensary and Infirmary in the town. He served on the Warrington Board of Health, which was set up in at the time of the cholera epidemic. He was involved with education, not only in setting up Quaker schools in Penketh and Warrington, but also with the founding of the Warrington Educational Society in for educating the working classes.

Joseph and his family lived close to his works. After his marriage his first house was Mersey Bank, a fairly large house standing in its own grounds to the west of the factory. In he leased a plot of land nearby at White Cross on which he built a new house and in which he lived for the rest of his life.

His wife produced for him 10 children, 5 boys and 5 girls. Joseph died in after a short illness when he was aged He entered Glasgow College in November After graduating in April he became classical tutor in the Unitarian academy at Hackney, an office he filled until , preaching latterly at Prince's Street Chapel, Westminster, during a vacancy.

His pulpit powers were remarkable. Resigning his London work, he returned to Warrington to pursue his ministerial training as his father's assistant. He prepared for the press, in , portions of Thomas Belsham's Epistles of Paul the Apostle 1 and 2 Corinthians, 1 Timothy, and Titus , published in four volumes in He also edited the fourth edition of the "Improved Version" of the New Testament, originally published in under Belsham's superintendence.

Two of his sermons, published posthumously in , reached a second edition. He died of apoplexy. William Beamont — was a Victorian solicitor and local philanthropist, living in the town of Warrington. He was the first mayor of Warrington after its incorporation as a municipal borough in At this time 27 councillors from the then much smaller borough were appointed to the small town hall in the centre of modern Warrington Ask restaurant is housed in the replica building in Golden Square shopping centre today.

His diaries, stored in the library, are a valuable source of social history. A high school, a junior school and an infants school in the town are named after him. His grave lies in the churchyard of Christ Church, Padgate, one of several Church of England churches that he helped found.

Some information from Wikipedia. His father had in assumed the surname of Wilson in lieu of Patten in accordance with the will of Thomas Wilson, son of Thomas Wilson, Bishop of Sodor and Man from to , to whose estates Patten succeeded.

However, a few years later the family assumed the surname of Wilson-Patten. He was educated at Eton and Magdalen College, Oxford. In he was elected Member of Parliament for Lancashire, but stood down the following year.

However, in he returned to Parliament as representative for the newly created constituency of North Lancashire, a seat he would hold for the next 42 years. In the House of Commons he became known as a supporter of industrial and labour reform, and took an active part in helping to relieve the Lancashire cotton famine of to However, Wilson-Patten did not hold ministerial office until , when, aged 65, he was appointed Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster in the last administration of his old friend Edward Smith-Stanley, 14th Earl of Derby.

He was admitted to the Privy Council the same year. He remained in this post until the following year, and then served briefly under Benjamin Disraeli as Chief Secretary for Ireland from September to December The latter year he also became a member of the Irish Privy Council.

In , on his retirement from the House of Commons, he was raised to the peerage as Baron Winmarleigh , of Winmarleigh in the County Palatine of Lancaster.

However, he was seldom active in the House of Lords. They had six children, two sons and four daughters. Consequently, on his death at the age of ninety in the Barony became extinct. His grandfather was Thomas Greenall, who had established a brewery in St Helen's in , on which the family wealth was based.

Greenall married Mary, daughter of David Claughton, in After her death in he married Susannah, daughter of John Lovis Rapp.

He died in July , aged 88, and was succeeded in the baronetcy by his only son from his first marriage, Gilbert, who was created Baron Daresbury in Susannah, Lady Greenall, died in His son is featured later. Thomas Legh Claughton born 6 November in Warrington, died 25 July near Chelmsford, age 83 was an academic, poet and clergyman.

Claughton was born at Haydock Lodge in Winwick. Remaining at Oxford, he held the post of select preacher to the University four times between and and from to he held the office of Professor of Poetry. Ordained in , Claughton was assigned no cure until , when he was appointed vicar of Kidderminster. This post he held for 26 years and was widely acclaimed for his work. In April , Claughton was nominated Bishop of Rochester on the recommendation of Lord Derby, for whose installation as Chancellor of Oxford Claughton had written an ode.

In , the Diocese of St Albans was created. Essentially land north of the Thames in the counties of Essex and Hertfordshire, previously ministered under Claughton's see, the Diocese of Rochester, formed the new diocese. Possibly as he already resided in the newly created Diocese, Claughton chose to become the first Bishop of St Albans, a post which he held until Thomas and two daughters Amelia and Katharine. From his enthronement as 98th Bishop of Rochester to his resignation from the bishopric of St Albans in , Claughton resided at Danbury Palace near Chelmsford , where he died.

It was a distinguished occupancy as his elder daughter, Amelia, married for her second time the Duke of Argyll at a ceremony at the Palace. He is buried in St Albans Cathedral. He was the only son of Francis and Martha Sharpe. He gained a travelling scholarship in and visited France and Germany studying Romanesque and early Gothic architecture.

He settled in Lancaster, Lancashire in where he practiced as an architect for 15 years. In he married Elizabeth Fletcher and with her had five children. One of his students was Edward Graham Paley, who joined him as a partner in Together, as Sharpe and Paley, they designed nearly 40 new churches, including two all-terracotta churches, and some secular buildings, included Capernwray Hall, the remodelling of Hornby Castle and Ince Hall, Cheshire.

He took part in civic life in Lancaster, serving as a councillor from and as mayor in — During this time he became involved in sanitation and played an important part in implementing the first Public Health Act in Lancaster.

In he purchased the Phoenix foundry in Lancaster and the following year ceased work as an architect. He had been involved in the promotion of railways since the s and in he moved to live near Betws-y-Coed, Caernarvonshire. There he organised the building of the Conway-Llanrwst railway. He was appointed J. From to Sharpe lived abroad, where he constructed a horse-drawn tramway in Geneva and the Perpignan-Prades railway in France.

He acquired property and iron mines on the continent but moved back to Lancaster in During his life Sharpe published a number of works on medieval architecture. He had become a fellow of the Royal Institute of British Architects in and was given their gold medal in While gathering material on the continent for further writings he died in Milan and was buried at Lancaster cemetery.

A memorial to his memory is in St Paul's Church, Scotforth, which he designed in , 23 years after retiring from his architectural practice.

Philip Pearsall Carpenter Rev. His field work as a malacologist the branch of zoology concerned with molluscs is still well regarded today. A man of many talents, he wrote, published, taught, and was a volunteer explaining the growing study of shells in North America. Carpenter was born in Bristol, England on 4 November, His father was Lant Carpenter. Carpenter, as he was called, began his education in Bristol, and later studied at Manchester College, York.

He gained a B. In the late s he shunned the idea that working class men should not be literate by setting up an Industrial School to teach the unemployed male factory workers to read and write and to give them the skills required for future working life.

He was a campaigner for public health in the s. He was an opponent of slavery. He longed to visit the United States and his dream was realised in when he set sail on the steamship Kangaroo with over 6, of his shells.

The following year he visited Montreal in Canada. He married Minna Meyer in Minna was born about in Hamburg, Germany. Between and he served as curator of Warrington Museum and was the minister at Cairo Street Chapel. He emigrated to Canada in A fountain dedicated to his memory stands in the grounds of Bank Park in Warrington, behind the Town Hall.

The Carpenter fountain behind the Town Hall in Warrington. Mentioned in brother William's insert in the Dictionary of Scientific Biography by Charles Coulton Gillispie, she was a social reformer.

He died in He was a member of the Royal Commission on Contagious Diseases in He lost his Warrington seat at the general election, when he also stood unsuccessfully in the South-Eastern Division of Lancashire. In he won a parliamentary by-election in Burnley, where he was re-elected in and He held the seat until his death on 8 February at the age of Joseph Lynn Leicester born 24 December in Warrington, died 13 October , age 77 was a glass-blower and Liberal politician who sat in the House of Commons from to He was the son of Thomas Leicester, a glass-blower, and at the age of nine he was apprenticed to his father's trade.

In he moved to Lambeth in London, and was employed for 35 years as a glass-blower by James Powell and Sons of Whitefriars, London. Soon after his arrival in the capital he was appointed secretary of the Glassmakers Trade Society, a position he held for more than forty years.

He was sent by the Society of Arts to report upon glass at the Paris Exhibitions in and He was a strong temperance advocate, and was in favour of Sunday closing of public houses. In the general election, Leicester was elected Member of Parliament for West Ham South but was defeated by the Conservative candidate in the general election.

He made four contributions during his year in parliament. At the general election he was again chosen to contest the West Ham South seat for the Liberals. However, the party withdrew from the constituency, in favour of Keir Hardie of the Independent Labour Party, who went on to win the seat. Leicester died at the age of 77 and was buried in Nunhead Cemetery. After his election as fellow of Trinity he commenced a tour in Egypt and Palestine, and on being ordained in he spent some time at Jerusalem, where he engaged earnestly in the education of intending missionaries to Abyssinia, in Sunday school work, and in preaching not only to the English residents but to the Arabs in their own tongue.

In Beamont returned home, and became curate of St. He died at Cambridge, 6 Aug. He was also the originator of the Church Congress , in the foundation of which he was aided 'by his friend, Mr. Catherine, the Egyptian Slave , Concise Grammar of the Arabic Language , William Norman VC born in Warrington, died 13 March , age was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.

He was about 22 years old, and a private in the 7th Regiment later The Royal Fusiliers during the Crimean War when the following deed took place for which he was awarded the VC.

On 19 December at Sebastopol, in the Crimea, Private Norman was placed on single sentry duty some distance in front of the advanced sentries of an outlying picquet in the White Horse Ravine, a post of much danger and requiring great vigilance. The Russian picquet was posted about yards in front of him, and three Russians came under cover of the brushwood. Private Norman single-handed, took two of them prisoner without alarming the picquet.

He later served in the Umbeyla Campaign and achieved the rank of corporal. William was born in Warrington, the son of the locomotive engineer Thomas Kirtley He was educated by his uncle Matthew Kirtley, Locomotive Superintendent of the Birmingham and Derby Junction Railway and later of the Midland Railway, following his father's premature death. He served as a pupil at Derby Works from , and from to he was running foreman for the Midland Railway for the London District.

In he was appointed superintendent of Derby Works. He also served as consultant to the Hull and Barnsley Railway between and , prior to the opening of the line. He retired in He studied in the South Kensington and Royal Academy schools. All three men became influenced by the work of Frederick Walker, the leader of the Social Realism movement in Britain.

I n he joined the staff of The Graphic newspaper, an illustrated weekly edited by the social reformer, William Luson Thomas. An engraving in the first edition, entitled Houseless and Hungry , was brought to the attention of Charles Dickens, who was so impressed he immediately commissioned Fildes to illustrate The Mystery of Edwin Drood.

By he had given up working from the Graphic and had turned his full attention to oil painting. He was elected an associate of the Royal Academy in , and academician in He was knighted in His son, Sir Paul Fildes, was an eminent scientist. John James Webster born in Warrington, died , age was an English civil engineer who specialised in designing bridges.

Some of his more notable structures included: Warrington Bridge after a repaint in July Assisted by the Perpetual Emigrating Fund, B. Roberts and a sister left England in April Roberts became a miner and participated in the gambling and drinking typical of that time and place. He later became more interested in the Book of Mormon and other Mormon religious texts. How Dubai is integrating AI into everyday life. University blockchain experiment aims for top marks.

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