All Results in topics

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Built in 1904 for businessman and philanthropist Matthew Barnett Wharetiki was a substantial timber Edwardian dwelling, designed in an eclectic American Queen Anne style, but with Arts and Crafts decorative
James Stephen Hawkins (Service no. 51838) was a World War I soldier with links to Woolston.
Named after the estate, Cashmere. Cashmere was owned by the Cracroft-Wilson family. “The Cashmere Road” is first mentioned in the Star in 1872. First appears in street directories in 1908
Frederick Reginald Ashworth (Service no. 26/433) was a First World War soldier with links to Hornby
Edwin Grandison Cochrane (Service no. 6/25) was First World War soldier with connections to New Brighton.
Armagh Court, a modern complex of 10 commercial premises running south off Armagh Street between Durham and Montreal Streets Damaged in the 2010 & 2011 earthquakes it was demolished in
Lists officers who served in the First World War, 1914-1918.  This board was located in the City Council offices. Later it was moved to Our City (the former City Council
William Albert Christie (Service no. 64939) was a First World War soldier and former employee of Christchurch City Council
100 Bealey Avenue was one of many fine homes developed on Bealey Avenue from the 1860s until the 1930s. Damaged in the 2010/2011 earthquakes the building was demolished.
GREAT WAR S. R. Archer     L. A. Caygill C. E. Coffey R. Dalton C.v. Dickey W. K. Dougall F. W. Douglas W. Fairbairn H. H. Ffitch R. N. Gidley David
George Herbert Piercy (Service no. 55539) enlisted for the First World War with a Peterborough Street address.
Bower Urban Corner Cafe sits where the Bower Hotel used to be. 
Archibald Currie (Service no. 6/1001) was a First World War soldier with links to Hillsborough and Opawa