All Results in topics

showing 1541-1560 results of 1861 [
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Frank Berg (Service no. 33/679) was a serviceman with links to Oxford Terrace Baptist Church.
Eric Percy Greenwood (Service no. 54684) was a First World War soldier with links to New Brighton.
Mount Magdala Cemetery of the Good Shepherd Sisters is located in Halswell. The cemetery opened around 1888 and is now closed.
Private John Adams (Service no. 8/899) was a First World War soldier with links to Woolston
Cecil Hatherton Pressey Granger (Service no. 24/160) enlisted for the First World War with a Peterborough Street address.
James Stephen Hawkins (Service no. 51838) was a World War I soldier with links to Woolston.
Raymond Orange (Service no. 40837) was a First World War soldier with links to the suburb of Woolston
Randolph Griffin (Service no. 6/3334) was a First World War Soldier with links to Woolston
Wilfred Morgan (Service no. 41598) was a First World War soldier with links to New Brighton
Ron Fensom is a Halswell identity and a tireless advocate of the area over many years.
Built 1933
Entrance in Beatty Street. Bridge Reserve and South New Brighton Park have been referred to historically as Kibblewhite Reserve, Bridge Reserve, Dog Bay, Pleasant Point Domain, Jellicoe Park, and South
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
The club began in 1964 to meet a perceived need for a football club in the area and celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2014.
William Frederick Irving (Service no. 80167) was a First World War soldier with links to Halswell
Duncan Thomas Gillespie (Service no. 6/2630) was a First World War soldier with links to New Brighton
Originally a track which was used by bullock drays to draw firewood etc. out of Kennedy's Bush and Hoon Hay Bush. Named after Thomas Kennedy (1819-1881). Formerly Quarry Road. Named because it