Book cover with portrait of William Lowndes NEW BOOK: HOW ONE MAN TRANSFORMED A TOWN:

Why does Winslow Hall dwarf the rest of the town?  Why is there a vast open space in front of it?  Why has Winslow got so many houses with a mixture of architectural styles from different centuries?  Why are all the farmhouses hidden away in the fields?

This book tries to answer those questions, starting with Winslow in the 1640s when it was a town of small-scale farmers and craftsmen and had two visits from Oliver Cromwell.  William Lowndes went off to London in 1667 and soon made enough money to start buying up land in Winslow and knocking down houses.  He turned the town into a place where one family owned most of the land, and built a mansion in a style Winslow people had never seen.  Meanwhile the Baptists became very influential for a time and built their own meeting house.  Lowndes family money helped to create a town full of doctors and lawyers who modernised their houses, and the market and turnpike road provided business for inns and shops.  The open fields were enclosed and farmers moved out into newly built farmhouses.

The book’s 386 pages also include ten detailed studies of Winslow families and 28 photos and maps.  It is available from the Bucks Archaeological Society ( for £11 + £3.50 p&p.  If you’re in Winslow you can get it for £11 direct from David Noy (16 McLernon Way, tel.711683,

Please sign the petition to stop the closure of the TSB Bank in Winslow: click here.
The Bucks Family History Society has published a transcription of the Winslow parish registers 1560-1901 on CD-ROM: click here to order
A transcription of the Winslow Congregational registers, with lists of members and abstracts of some minutes, is now available from the Eureka Partnership.

Winslow books for sale:

  • David Noy, Winslow in 1556: The Survey of the Manor (Bucks Archaeological Society, 2013): £5
  • David Noy, Winslow Manor Court Books 1327-1377 and 1423-1460 (2 vols, Bucks Record Society, 2011): £50
  • Alan Wigley, A Window on Winslow (Winslow, 1981): £5 - this contains many historical photos of Winslow

Please contact for more information.

Additions to website

20 April 2021 Will of William Selby-Lowndes of Whaddon Hall, esquire, 1884 (proved 1887): also an obituary and report of his funeral
Will of William Hutt, grocer, 1869: kept a shop in the Market Square
New page: 1A & 3 Horn Street (Old Millfield House) and 4 The Walk
17 April Manor court, 1525: list of jurors, and some entries concerning Little Horwood
15 April 1870 Vestry: discussions about the infants' school, fire engine and water supply
1871 Vestry: the water supply again
10 April Market Square: made available again for fairs and circuses in 1887
Conservative meeting at The George; one of the participants fell down the stairs
Obituary for Neddy Pickett (d.1887)
A war of words about Daniel Grace in the Buckingham Advertiser
Redfield: 1891 Census lists 57 people in the house and on the estate
8 April New page: George D. Day (1872-1911): from trainee auctioneer at Wigley's to a theatrical manager whose wedding was attended by J.M. Barrie and Rider Haggard
Charities: Liberal Brotherhood meeting in 1887 with some not entirely accurate information
Accident involving W.H. French and a stepladder
Schools: a new controversy about whether they should take children residing at the Workhouse
John Grace: a case brought by his executors in 1887 on behalf of "a widow who was very poorly off"
Church: memorial window for Edward Selby-Lowndes
Outbreak of swine fever
6-7 April Will of Richard Baldwin, gentleman of Tingewick, formerly of Winslow, 1861: formerly of The Bull and 3 Horn Street
Will of William George, grocer and stationer, 1886: his shop was at 34 High Street
Obituary for Mary Morgan, d.1887 aged 90
May Day 1887: no sweeps
5 Horn Street: sale of William Selby-Lowndes' furniture after he moved to Whaddon Hall
Queen Victoria's Jubilee: detailed description of the celebrations including how the houses were decorated; there was also a suggestion for celebrating the Jubilee by improving the pavements and roads and renaming Horn Street
Election for assistant overseer: A Liberal success in getting an election called and in winning it
United Schools: the 1887 subscribers' meeting touched on some controversies in the local press, including one about the Rogers School Trust which was brought up by the Liberals
Allotments: some new ones established after Liberal agitation
5 April Churchyard: removal of the fence and erection of four gates, 1887 (with a plan)
Redfield: an invitation ball and a servants' ball at the new house
King's Head: to let in 1887 after being run for 24 years by Frederick Roads
Parish Reading Room: smoking concert at The Bell, showing that it was now run by Anglicans
Vestry, 1887: churchwarden's accounts included "bath chair for parish"
Congregational Church: Young Men's Society soiree
New gasometer, 1887
The curfew bell
2 April New page: 1 Horn Street (Illing's): a grocer's shop for more than two centuries
30-31 March Will of Agnes Anna French of Winslow, spinster, 1888 (proved 1902): died in an asylum at Salisbury
Vestry, 1867: discussion about a bridge on the road to Addington
Vestry, 1869: business included vandalism and repairs to the church, telegraph poles and the fire engine
27-28 March Red Hall Farm: Retirement sale of Thomas Woodward, 1886
W.J. Jones: sale of his farm stock at Mill Knob
Market Square: Christmas Fat Stock Show (the beginning of a long tradition)
Football: matches against Wolverton Apprentices and Stony Stratford, playing a form of rugby
General Election, 1886: this time the Conservatives narrowly beat the disunited Liberals in North Bucks; events in Winslow were less heated than in 1885
Controversy involving the vicar, 1886: he was attacked and defended in the local press
Baptist Tabernacle: anniversary celebrations in 1886 with a political speech by W.H. French
Church Defence Society meeting in 1881
Workhouse: Walter Lorkin's experience of the tramps' ward in 1906
Gibbs family: article by Arthur Clear about Rev. John Gibbs of Newport Pagnell, a nonconformist contemporary of Benjamin Keach
26 March Provident Society: an unusual speech by Mr Monk at the 1886 festival
The Church Army held services until June 1886
Death of Caroline French, wife of W.H. French and sister of G.D.E. Wigley
G.D.E. Wigley started the annual Sheep Fair in September 1886
Railway: a day excursion to Liverpool
Rose & Crown: sale of William Grace's stock-in-trade on his retirement, 1886
The Bell: retirement of William Neal in favour of his newly married son
The Classical and Commercial School was re-opened by William Warne
Festivities on a wet Whit Monday organised by the Odd Fellows and the Baptists
24-25 March Hand in Hand Benefit Society: dissolved in 1886
Liberal activities in early 1886 involving W.H. French
J.C. Hawley took over the grocery and spirits part of William George's business
United Schools: annual meeting in 1886
Literary Institute: Winslow's most unsectarian organisation closed down, to be replaced by the Parish Reading Room under the vicar's control
Nag's Head: a theft and a sale
The Bull: services of a bonesetter advertised
Redfield: temporarily known as Winslow Court, with its own cricket team in 1886 while it was being rebuilt
Mr Neal complains about people sub-letting their allotments
23 March Keach's Meeting House: transfer to new trustees in 1866
Vestry, 1865: decisions about pavements and drains
Vestry, 1866: trouble with the Charity Commissioners and Poor Law Board
18 March Will of Erasmus Grove of Tingewick, yeoman, 1684: father-in-law of Benjamin Keach
16 March 13-15 Vicarage Road: new information about the ownership of the original cottages on the site
North Buckinghamshire Election, 1885: democracy (of sorts) comes to Winslow, culminating in an attempt to storm The Bell
W.H. French denounces the vicar in a poem
15 March Will of John Turnham, baker, 1893 (proved 1894): lived at 8-10 Horn Street
John Grace (d.1885): obituary and sale of his farming stock
Literary Institute: athletic club dance
Redfield: sale of Selby Lodge estate to H.R. Lambton, 1885
Church bells: rehung in 1885
Death of Alfred White, bailiff to T.P. Willis
14 March School Board debate: new information about the arguments in 1885
Literary Institute annual meeting for 1885: this was now the most non-denominational organisation in Winslow
Will of James East, retired outfitter, 1901: prominent Winslow figure who fell under a train at Swanbourne
13 March The George: The dancing class held a ball in 1885
The Bell: lecture on Russia by Egerton Hubbard of Addington (whose family lost their Russian investments in 1917); concert and tableaux vivants in aid of the Church Restoration Fund
27 Market Square: bankruptcy of Thomas Sare, 1885
Brook Hall School: new summer holiday arrangements
Redfield: Obituary for Edward Selby-Lowndes, 1885
Baptist Tabernacle: arrival of the new pastor, Rev. J.S. Poulton
Vestry, 1885: the main issues were keeping cattle out of the churchyard and replacing the old iron fence
11 March Windmill Inn: sale of wheelwright's business, 1885
Nag's Head: hunting boxes to let
Estate of George Maydon: sales of property and furniture
Church Room: activities in the 1950s
Whitsun fete, 1932
10 March Will of Joshua Lewin French of Winslow, gentleman, 1883 (proved 1884): active Congregationalist, grocer at 1 Horn Street
Will of Mary Ann Warr, spinster, 1872 (proved 1884): from a North Bucks farming family
2-3 March Will of Thomas Selby-Lowndes of Winslow, esquire, 1884 (proved 1885): retired army captain who lived at The Bank before it was rebuilt
Will of Charles Ernest West of Winslow, gentleman, 1877 (proved 1884): descendant of the family which ran the Greyhound Lane tannery
6 High Street: added drawing of Hawley's shop, allegedly founded in 1761
28 Feb Vestry, 1862: notice boards to be provided at the two churchyard entrances
Vestry, April-May 1863: appointment of a paid rate-collector; arrangements about the charities
Vestry, 1864: successful intervention by Nonconformists in the appointment of a new rate-collector
Bowling Green: a case concerning rent in 1881 involving the brewers Phipps & Co
New page: The Church Room, Church Street (formerly the Girls' School)
26 Feb Congregational Church: acquisition of additional premises in 1823
Congregational Church: Mrs Verney lays the foundation stone of the new church (June 1884), the new schoolroom opens (September), and a fund-raising bazaar and entertainment is held
Vestry, 1884: controversy over paying the Gas Company for lighting the streets
Church Houses: sale of the furniture of Mrs Emma Curtis, deceased
23-24 Feb 5 Horn Street: new information about it being enlarged by William Selby-Lowndes in 1884
Extracts from the diary of Paul Parkins, 1798, including a trip to London
Literary Institute: activities in 1884 including athletic sports
Blackberries: 11 tons sent from Winslow station in 1884
Early Closing: now to be at 4 p.m. on Thursdays, April to September (shops closed at 8 on other days)
Tuckey Farm: Henry Monk was fined by the magistrates
22 Feb Charity bread: 550 loaves distributed in 1884
Church bells: out of action in 1884
Funds for church restoration and donations of individual items, 1884
Suggestions about restoration from the Society for the Preservation of Ancient Buildings: some were acted upon
T.P. Willis bought Adstock Manor estate, formerly the property of James Hawley
21 Feb Vestry, 1853: decided to employ a watchman instead of a policeman
Vestry, 1855: controversy about setting a church rate
Vestry, 1858: a contested election for the post of parish churchwarden
Vestry, 1859: the origin of the lime trees in the churchyard
Chandos Arms
: to let in 1884
Football: Winslow beat Buckingham, again
A threatening letter, 1884: James Yewlett wanted to shoot his brother-in-law
Hawley's: robbery by an employee
Attempted fraud at the penny bank, 1884
Liberal meeting at The George
Conservative meeting at The Bell
16 Feb Vestry, 1846: funding for recasting a church bell
Vestry, 1847: decided to appoint a collector of rates
Vestry, 1848: adjustments to rateable values
Vestry, 1849: outsiders renting houses (presumably for hunting) will have to pay rates
Vestry, 1850: negotiations about rating the railway
Winslow Parish Magazine, May 1932: Advertisements
13 Feb Oddfellows: anniversary dinner, 1883
Report on the manor court roll from The Times, 1883
Nag's Head: advert for hunting stabling
The George: dancing class
Football: Winslow beat Buckingham 4-0
Winslow Pleasure Fair, 1883
12 Feb Controversy over burials, 1883: the new vicar upset Nonconformist parishioners
But he established the Guild of St Laurence and appointed a parish nurse
Baptists: resignation of Rev. F.J. Feltham
Removal of the Iron Room (Reading Room), 1883
Literary Institute: activities in 1883
Parochial schools: the vicar upset the Nonconformists again over the school treat
11 Feb Vestry, 1838: decided to appoint a paid watchman
Vestry, 1839: decided to allow paupers to take allotments on the "poor's land"
Vestry, 1840: more regulations about the poor's land
Vestry, 1841: decided to light the town and so gave the go-ahead for gas; at least 102 people attended
Vestry, 1843: decided to provide five pumps for public use, and lamp-posts for the gas-lights
Vestry, 1844: financial support for people who emigrated to Australia
Will of Reverend Alfred Matthew Preston, 1881 (proved 1883)
7 Feb 27 Market Square: bankruptcy inventory of Thomas Sare, 1885
Redfield: valuation of timber, 1885
4 Feb Will of Mary Bellow, spinster, 1877 (proved 1891): retired schoolmistress, lived at 11 Vicarage Road
Football in 1882: Winslow played Bicester and Bletchley
Station: another fatal accident
Windmill: death of the landlady, 1882
Oddfellows: opening of the new lodge, based at The George
Baptists: Christian Conference at the Centenary Hall
Death of Samuel B. Dudley, 1882
1-2 Feb Inventory of Samuel Rowe, 1885: a smallholder who grew vegetables and kept pigs
Winslow Literary Institute set up a Reading Room at 14C Market Square, 1882
Congregational Church: Rev. J. Riordan gave a history of the church in Winslow and outlined plans for rebuilding, 1882
United Schools: reports from 1882 including the "ignorant and neglected girls" who had attended the vicar's school
Churchwardens' Vestry, 1882: their accounts for the year
Church: discovery of wall painting, 1882
Rev. Alfred Preston: death and funeral, 1882
Appointment of Mr Douglas-Hamilton as the new vicar
Vicarage: sale of farm equipment and furniture
31 Jan The Boot: alterations in 1927
The Black Horse: detailed report of the decision to close it in 1927
26 Jan New page: The Station Inn / Hotel: opened 1851, closed 1961
24 Jan Thefts of horses, 1820-21
Additions to: Workhouse (1827), Red Hall Farm, Station Road, The Greyhound, 27 Market Square
21 Jan Inventory of John Grace, 1885: the full contents of a Victorian middle-class house
19 Jan Vestry, 1881: a new idea about solving the water supply problem, and a proposal to close the churchyard
Rev. Alfred Preston had an unsuccessful "adventure school" in the Reading Room
Adult education at the Baptist Tabernacle
Meeting at The George about starting an Oddfellows' lodge
17-18 Jan Tuckey Farm: success of Samuel Cole's racing pony Miss Finger, 1838-39
Election for Assistant Overseer, 1887: the first time a Liberal defeated a Conservative in Winslow
Football: Winslow beat Bicester, Feb 1881
Literary Institute: festival in April 1881
Biggin: report on possible relics from the chapel displayed at the restored Granborough church
Church clock: renovation in 1881
May Day: celebrated in 1881 by a procession of sweeps
Congregational Church: Winslow's first ever performance of African-American spirituals
Church Houses: bankruptcy of Charles Wilford's grocery business (but he remained postmaster)
Baptist Tabernacle: Hon. Rupert Carington M.P. opened a bazaar at the Centenary Hall which turned into a Liberal party platform
11 Jan Inventory of Sarah Baseley of Swanbourne, widow, 1885
8 Jan Debate about building a public room, 1880
Fatal accident to Emmanuel Carter at Winslow Station
Royal and Central Bucks Agricultural Association Show, 1880: a major event where the latest farming equipment was displayed
6-7 Jan Old George: sale in 1821
Football: three more reports from early 1880
Benefit societies in 1880: The Hand in Hand and Provident held their annual festivals but the Foresters was wound up
"Our Flower Show": Dr Newham's advice on cottage gardening
Nag's Head: annual tripe supper, 1880
Literary Institute: founded in 1880
Buckinghamshire Election, 1880: Henry Wigley wrote a victory song for the Liberals
The George: sale of furniture in 1880
4-5 Jan Keach's Meeting House: an account of Benjamin Keach with a description of the building as it was in 1929
Schools: opening of the Misses Barton's school at 20 Horn Street, closure of Mrs Williams' school at 1 Station Road
United Schools: accounts for 1879
Baptist Tabernacle: building of the Centenary Hall, 1880
Relocation of the gasworks and formation of the New Gas Company, 1880
1 Jan Additions to: The Bell (amateur theatricals in 1889), Buckingham Road (sale of Gubblesgore, 1906), Jones family (a play by W.J. Jones performed in London in 1898)
Football: Winslow Junior Rovers, 1893-4
31 Dec 2020 Additions to: Nag's Head (an incident in 1878), Market Square (report of Boxking Day meet, 1923), Keach's Meeting House (letter about the porch, 1929)
27-28 Dec Redfield: valuation of the contents of Selby Lodge and farm after the death of Edward Selby-Lowndes, 1885
Schools: Dr Newham's side of the argument about the United Schools Committee
Market Square: report of the Michaelmas fair in 1879; almost a fatal accident outside W.H. French's shop
Football: Winslow v Schorne College, 1879
Baptist Tabernacle: Rev. F.J. Feltham's first anniversary, 1879, and report on recent progress
Closure of the Reading Room, 1879
More about the short-lived National Land & Labour Union and its General Secretary Lewis Clarke
23 Dec Flower Show: accounts for 1878 and a poem about the 1879 show in Winslow dialect
United Schools Committee: Dr Newham's report for 1878
Football: more from the 1878-79 season
Benefit Society festivals in 1879: there were now three, the Foresters, the Winslow Provident and (new) the Hand in Hand
21 Dec Winslow Past and Present (Bicester Herald, 1879): a comparison between Winslow in 1879 and 50 years earlier, probably by Arthur Clear and/or his son A.J. Clear
19 Dec Will of Thomas Adams of Little Horwood, maltster, 1704/5 (proved 1706/7)
Will of Thomas Curtes of Little Horwood, yeoman, 1609
Will of John Gerard of Drayton Beauchamp, clerk, 1649 (proved 1650): second husband of Rebecca Fige and apparently a strong Puritan
Account of the trial of Benjamin Keach in 1664, published in 1775 and printed in the Buckingham Advertiser in 1877 (PDF file)
16 Dec An attempt to suppress the sale of the Oxfordshire Telegraph, 1878
A description of insanitary living conditions in Winslow, 1878
Baptist service commemorationg Benjamin Keach
Royal Oak: incident of drunkenness outside and accidental slur on its reputation
Sale of Miss West's furniture, 1878
Football: Winslow v Quainton 1878; this is now the earliest known match of the Winslow team
Benefit / Friendly Societies: newspaper reports of annual feasts, 1850s-70s
Sale particulars for 1-5 Vicarage Road, 1950, claiming that part was the old vicarage
13-14 Dec More debate about the United Schools Committee, 1878
30 Horn Street: sale of the furniture of the late Sarah Carpenter
9 Dec New page: Arundel House (35 High Street): Grace's School and later the Electricity Showroom
7 Dec Will of Richard Hurst of Addington, grazier, 1750 (proved 1751): owner of property in Winslow
Vicarage Road: information from 1929 rating valuation added
5 Dec Will of Nathaniel Haslewood, 1689: more information added
Board of Guardians: business included vaccination for smallpox and sending local paupers to live in Manchester
1 Dec Board of Guardians: minutes for 2 & 9 Nov 1835
28-29 Nov W.H. French cycled to London and back in a day, 1877
Postmaster controversy, 1877: an early example of a Conservative MP rewarding one of his supporters
Chandos Arms: collision between a ginger beer cart and a milk cart
Bowling Green: poem to celebrate T.P. Willis' purchase in 1877
Church: proposal for restoration of the interior rejected
Amateur Athletic Sports 1877
Board of Guardians: minutes for 19 Oct 1835 including details of 7 Winslow paupers
Additions to George Inn
26 Nov Congregational church: purchase of the original building in 1816
Punch House: lease to Susannah Hill in 1816
Old Crown: lease to Richard Barton in 1816
Schools meeting 1877: a stormy meeting which ended with everything carrying on as before; some correspondence in the local press followed
24 Nov Station: serious accident in 1877
Refusal of Anglican burial service for an unbaptised baby
Station Road: sale of 1-2 Belle Vue Terrace, 1877
Vestry, 1877: they wanted to look into the removal of the railings on the Market Square
Sale of the Bowling Green and Walled Garden, 1877
Sale of 9 Horn Street and adjacent property under the will of William Bowler
Board of Guardians: minutes for 5 & 12 Oct 1835
22 Nov Parson's Close: sale in 1946
Projected building of Glebe Farm, 1930
Church: notes by A.J. Clear on gallery and harmonium
Congregational Church: tombstone of Daniel and Mary Sear, and sign from the Ship Inn
Board of Guardians: minutes for 21 Sep to 5 Oct 1835 - the original alignment of the new Workhouse was changed
20-21 Nov Board of Guardians: minutes for 7 & 14 Sep 1835 - trouble with the contractors for building the Workhouse
Manor court 1815: encroachments - a list of people who had taken over roadside land to use as gardens
Additions to: second bankruptcy of James King; Baptist Tabernacle (new pastor in 1877); Lewis Clarke (agent for emigration to Queensland); National Agricultural Labourers Union (activities in 1877); conviction of Walter Essex Cross; Workhouse (three inmates who had been there for more than five years in 1861); Congregational Church (temperance address, 1896); Redfield (sale of the remains of the Lambton estate, 1950)
18 Nov Selby Villa: advertised to let in 1863 as a hunting box
Verney Road: sale advert for "Fairview", 1948
Redfield: will of H.R. Lambton, 1896
Keach's Meeting House: an account by A.J. Clear printed in 1934
14-15 Nov Will of John Markham of London, gentleman, 1837 (proved 1838): lived at 28 Horn Street until 1835
Will of John Gerard of Drayton Beauchamp, clerk, 1649 (proved 1650): husband of Rebecca Fige
Board of Guardians: minutes for 26-31 Aug 1835
9-10 Nov Pigot's Directory, 1830
Church: Opening of the chancel aisle and vestry, 1889: the last structural part of the Victorian restoration
Baptists: An account of Benjamin Keach and of the foundation of the Baptist Tabernacle printed in 1866
4-6 Nov Robert Maynwaring the vicar was severely reprimanded in 1609 for resorting to alehouses and playing at dice and cards
Will of Robert Maynwaring of Granborough, 1694 (proved 1695): the vicar's son
Will and inventory of Robert Maynwaring of Granborough, 1721 (proved 1732): the next generation
St Albans Archdeaconry Court 1567-1602: list of cases concerning Winslow people
John Deverell (d.1758): photo of his name engraved on the inside of a watch he made
31 Oct Will of Mary Gent spinster, 1877 (proved 1888): aged 89 when she died
Will of Richard Willmore of Shipton, farmer, 1873 (proved 1883)
27 Oct Board of Guardians, 1835: list of people still receiving outdoor relief, mainly elderly women, orphans and illegitimate children
25 Oct Will of Samuel Rowe, labourer, 1881 (proved 1885): lived in Verney Road, previously at The Boot
Will of Hannah Fyge of London, spinster, 1736 (proved 1738): last bearer of the Fyge surname which had been very important at Winslow
Administration of John Stevens of Granborough, 1731: his widow arranged it on the day she married her second husband
Ann Hazzard of the Three Pigeons: repayment of a mortgage
Trade union activities in and around Winslow, 1874
More about William Ridgway of the Golden Lion, 1874
21-22 2020 New page: Seaton family: an important family in the 17th and 18th centuries which disappeared from Winslow in the 19th
New page: Vicarage Road, Verney Road and Furze Lane: history of the houses from the 1680s to the Second World War
Will of Ann Hitchcocke of London, widow, 1632: Valentine Fige was overseer of this very Puritan will
Sale of 13 Market Square, 1876
United Schools: 1876 inspection report
1876 by-election: the Liberals went to the Crooked Billet and the Conservatives to the Bell
Assault by James King on his sister Charlotte after the death of their brother
18-19 Oct Will of Ann Hazzard, widow, 1845 (proved 1851): owner of the Three Pigeons
Board of Guardians, June 1835: agreement to buy land from Richard Staniford for a new workhouse
Letter to the Buckingham Advertiser in 1876 about "early" closing of shops (6 p.m. on Thursdays)
Golden Lion: sale of the contents, 1876
Burial of William Henry Lomath at Keach's Meeting House after he was refused an Anglican burial
16 Oct Will of George William Ingram, retired farmer, 1920 (proved 1922): lived at 86 High Street
Return of owners of land, 1873: this shows how most land in Winslow still belonged to the Selby-Lowndes estate
Goodyear v Thorpe: slander case at the Buckingham Archdeaconry Court, 1715-17
12 Oct Will of Thomas Morecraft, gentleman, 1860 (proved 1861): lived at 5 Station Road
7-8 Oct Minutes of the Board of Guardians of Winslow Union, June 1835, discussing whether to build a new workhouse
John Ingram: reports from Bucks County Asylum, 1873-74: he was regarded as quite sane by 1874 and released in December
James Bond (d.1869): another Winslow patient at the Asylum
Henry Arthur Jones: announcement of his marriage, 1875
Correspondence about the Tent Mission including strong criticism of the vicar
15 Market Square: new partnership of John Hathaway and A.R. French
A case brought by John Yeulett about payment for supply of coal to the poor
Sale of 22 High Street and premises at the rear, 1875, by Mary Mayne's trustees
Copyright 20 April, 2021