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showing 1681-1699 results of 1699 [
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Edmund Lincoln Gale (service no. 6/45) was a man with links to Cashmere, who fought and died in the First World War.
James Alexander Terras Bell (Service no. 3/156A) was a First World War soldier with links to St. Augustine's Anglican Church, Cashmere.
Probably named after either Staveley in North Yorkshire or Staveley in Derbyshire.
South City Library was established as a transitional library in a vacant shop in South City Mall, Colombo Street, following the February 2011 earthquake.   It was a temporary replacment for
Albert Edward Levi James (Service no. 4/552) was a First World War Soldier with links to Woolston
Louis Albert McLean (service no. 7/481) was a First World War soldier with links to St. Augustine's Anglican Church, Cashmere.
This transitional library located in Tuam Street is now closed.
Mary Winifred White was a young woman with links to New Brighton who served in the First World War as a nurse.
The then Cashmere Miniature Rifle Club moved to its present site at 80 Hunter Terrace in 1927. The club rooms were built out of proceeds from raffles and was built
English Park Market was held on Saturdays, in the Car Park of English Park, in Cranford Street.
The commercial Red zone bus tours started in July 2012.  Thy aimed to give a unique insight into what happened in the September 2010 and subsequent earthquakes. The tour entered
274 Cashel Street, at the Corner of Barbadoes and Cashel Streets
Daresbury was originally a 50 room house surrounded by 25acres of gardens It was designed by Christchurch architect Samuel Hurst Seager [1855–1933] in the neo-Tudor Domestic Revival style for local