Pubs & inns

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A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z


Machine Makers' Arms, IllingworthRef 17-769

In 1841, the Machine Makers' Arms and the White Lion, Illingworth were the venues for a meal when 400 people of the parish celebrated the victory over Napoleon and his exile to Elba

MacMillans, WheatleyRef 17-544
Long Lane. Formerly known as the Sporting Life

Maggie McFly'sRef 17-265
Fountain Street.

One of a sequence of pubs which occupied the former Halifax & Borough Club

Majestic Restaurant, HalifaxRef 17-813
Market Street.

The pub closed in 1927

Malt House, RishworthRef 17-1066
270 Oldham Road

Malt Shovel, Ambler ThornRef 17-694
Lane Top / Windy Bank.

Owned by Joseph Stocks & Company Limited.

The inn closed in 1938


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1841: Joshua Brook
  • 1846: Joshua Brook
  • 1846: Mrs Charlotte Brook
  • 1851: Mrs Charlotte Brook
  • 1861: Caleb Spencer
  • 1871: Caleb Spencer
  • 1871: Mrs R. Spencer
  • 1887: Mrs R. Spencer
  • 1891: John Thompson
  • 1895: John Spencer
  • 1897: John Spencer
  • 1897: George Edward Hainsworth
  • 1899: George Edward Hainsworth
  • 1899: Thomas Spark
  • 1902: Thomas Spark
  • 1902: Abraham Charnock
  • 1910: Abraham Charnock
  • 1910: Joseph Crabtree
  • 1916: Joseph Crabtree
  • 1916: Thomas Eals
  • 1924: Thomas Eals
  • 1924: Fred Smart Hinchliffe
  • 1929: Fred Smart Hinchliffe
  • 1929: Tom Benn
  • 1931: Tom Benn
  • 1931: Joseph Sutcliffe
  • 1938: Joseph Sutcliffe

 

Malt Shovel, BrighouseRef 17-235
18-19 Wakefield Road [1881] / 33 Wakefield Road [1901]. This was one of the first inns to operate under the terms of the Beerhouse Act [1830].

It was here that, in 1856, PC Greenwood, the second of Brighouse's policemen, arrested Dinsdale, an infamous poacher who had escaped from arrest in Halifax and had been on the run for 18 months.

The pub closed in 1972


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Malt Shovel, ColeyRef 17-117
Aka Chapel House Inn.

Originally the Chapel House, Coley.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Malt Shovel, EllandRef 17-119
Briggate.

Stands next to Britannia House.

It was a Ramsden pub [1899].

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs.

See Hemingway's Saddlers


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1834: Ely Clegg
  • 1841: Philip Kershaw
  • 1853: Philip Kershaw
  • 1861: Mrs Mary Ann Priestley
  • 1864: Ruth Moorhouse
  • 1871: Thomas Jagger
  • 1881: Thomas Jagger
  • 1887: Joseph Davenport
  • 1891: Mary Alice Davenport – [aged 39]
  • 1894: Joe Park
  • 1899: Joe Park
  • 1899: Edwin Bolton
  • 1911: Edwin Bolton
  • 1911: George Turner
  • 1921: George Turner
  • 1921: Walter Harling
  • 1929: Walter Harling
  • 1929: Henry Thornton
  • 1931: Henry Thornton
  • 1931: Fred Squires
  • 1951: Fred Squires
  • 1951: Stanley Walker
  • 1955: Stanley Walker
  • 1955: John William Flower

 

Malt Shovel, HalifaxRef 17-118
2 Ann Street, Northgate. Built in 1629.

The landlord sold 2d tokens for admission to the pub's Music and Picture Gallery [1708].

The pub was demolished in 1824 and rebuilt further back when the road was widened.

The Inn still had the Music & Picture Gallery when Benjamin Milne was licensee [1850s].

The building appears in one of the prints by Joseph Rideal Smith.

In August 1868, under the terms of the Halifax Improvements Acts, the pub applied for, and was granted, a music and dancing licence.

The pub closed in 1913 and was demolished.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs

See J. & J. Baldwin, Brewers' Cellar, Halifax and Malt Shovel Yard, Halifax


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1822: J. H. Burgin
  • 1829: Jonathan Illingworth
  • 1834: John Riley
  • 1837: John Riley
  • 1845: John Crowther
  • 1850: Samuel Machin
  • 1852: Benjamin Milne
  • 1864: Benjamin Milne
  • 1881: Emma Pollard
  • 1894: Mrs Emma Pollard
  • 1887: Mrs E. A. Mallinson – [?]
  • 1891: Emma Pollard
  • 1901: William Taylor
  • 1903: Ms S. Taylor
  • 1905: Herbert Hadwen
  • 1911: Asa Robinson

 

Malt Shovel, Norwood GreenRef 17-665


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1917: Ben Lee

 

Malt Shovel, SouthowramRef 17-116
Halfpenny Can.

Built around 1780 to provide facilities for the quarry workers in the area.

Public concerts were held here.

In 1826, the Southowram Annual Subscription Concert was held here.

In 1837, Miss Susan Sykes took part in a concert here.

In 1856, the Southowram Floral & Horticultural Society held their first show here.

2 houses to the east of the pub were demolished in 1??? to widen the entrance to Cross Platts lane.

The pub closed in 2003.

In 2005, it was acquired by the Dharbar Indian Cuisine Company. Plans to convert in into an Indian restaurant were thwarted by local residents.

The building is currently [2008, 2013] boarded up. It is being refurbished [July 2014]


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Malthouse, RishworthRef 17-557
Formerly the Royal Hotel, Rishworth

Manchester House, BrighouseRef 17-413
42 Briggate.

It was owned by the Halifax Brewing Company), and then sold to Brear & Brown Limited [March 1898].

The pub closed in 1906 following the Licensing Act [1904].

Recorded in 1922


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1899: Owen Allen – [1850-1899] – who died suddenly
  • 1891: James Bottomley
  • 1905: John Ashworth
  • 1906: James Ashworth

 

Manhattan, HalifaxRef 17-603
In the 1990s, the name of the Bull's Head, Halifax

Manor House, SouthowramRef 17-120
Bank Top.

Recorded in 1822.

The pub closed in 2002, and was demolished in 2003.

The pub was said to be haunted.

Housing now occupies the site.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs.

See Sutcliffe's Court, Southowram


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Market Shades, HalifaxRef 17-817
Market Street.

The pub closed in 1903

Market Tavern, BrighouseRef 17-1234
Ship Street.

A new pub [2016] built on part of the Brighouse Market

Market Tavern, HalifaxRef 17-1057
Cow Green.

In August 1868, under the terms of the Halifax Improvements Acts, the pub applied for, but was refused, a music and dancing licence


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Marlborough, EllandRef 17-1266


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1894: Mrs Frederick Brier

 

Marquis of Granby, HalifaxRef 17-122
7-9 Copper Street / 10 Swine Market Aka Granby Inn. Opened in 1822.

The pub closed in 1897

See Buccaneer Inn, Halifax


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1822: James Maud
  • 1829: Joshua Murgatroyd
  • 1829: Eli Clegg
  • 1834: Eli Clegg
  • 1837: John Shields
  • 1841: Edward Foster – who was also a joiner builder
  • 1845: William Cass
  • 1850: William Smith
  • 1864: Ruth Garforth
  • 1874: William Newby
  • 18??: Edwin Murgatroyd

 

Marston's, SowoodRef 17-1056
For a time, this was the name of the Airborne, Sowood [in 1???].

It reverted to the Airborne [in 1???]

Martin's Nest, BrighouseRef 17-311
199 Bradford Road.

Built in 1825 to serve the Bradford-Huddersfield Turnpike.

In 1891, Brear & Brown bought the property – which included 4 cottages – for £3310.

The pub closed in 2009?.

In July 2011, it became an Indian Restaurant.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two.

See The Bedford family of Brighouse


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Martin's Nest, EllandRef 17-604
38 Quebec Street

Aka the Nest.

Opened in 18??.

It was a Webster's pub [1903].

The pub closed on 26th March 1999.

An industrial building now stands on the site


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Masons' Arms, BrighouseRef 17-1365
Elland Road.

It has changed names several times:


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1869: John Chatburn
  • 1870: John Skelton

 

Masons' Arms, EllandRef 17-123
Jepson Lane, Westgate.

Owned by the Savile family of Rufford

It closed with extinction of licence [13th December 1919]


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Masons' Arms, EllandRef 17-124
105 Lower Edge, Rastrick.

The pub closed on 14th February 1908 following the Licensing Act [1904].

It was a Stocks pub [until 1914]


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Masons' Arms, GauxholmeRef 17-309
Bacup Road.

The Primitive Methodists held meetings in an upper room here. They later moved to Smithy Holme Mill


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Masons' Arms, HalifaxRef 17-1068
Woolshops


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1822: Austin Pollard

 

Masons' Arms, HalifaxRef 17-1251
16 Bank Bottom. This is one of the beerhouses at Bank Bottom, Halifax


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1861: Joseph Holmes

 

Masons' Arms, HalifaxRef 17-695
New Bank.

Aka Old Original Masons' Arms, Halifax

Masons' Arms, TodmordenRef 17-1257
Blind Lane.

Recorded in 1891 & 1897 as the Free Masons' Arms Inn


Question: There seems to be some confusion between this hostelry and the Freemasons' Arms, Todmorden. Please email me if you can shed any light on this

 


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1881: Joshua Hawksworth – [1842-1881]
  • 1891: John Rowland
  • 1897: William Greenwood
  • 1905: William Haworth
  • 1908: John Townsend
  • 1981: Liz & Peter Jagger

 

Masons' Arms, WarleyRef 17-1130
Winterburn Lane.

In 1861, the address was an unnamed public house. By 1871, it had been named Masons Arms, possibly after James Turner, who was a stone mason.

It became the Winterburn.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two

This was originally a beer house


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Maude's Temperance Hotel, HalifaxRef 17-1198
18 Broad Street.

Around 1874, Robert Maude kept the Temperance Hotel, Halifax

A 1900 advertisement for the business announced

For a Good Meal go to MAUDE'S TEMPERANCE HOTEL and Restaurant, Broad Street, Halifax.

Best Quality – Well Cooked – Nicely Served – Comfortable Rooms – Reasonable Prices.

Ordinary, Daily 1 o'clock,
Hot Dinners 12 to 2
Billiard Rooms, Comfortable Well-aired Beds

Proprietors: Thornton & Waterfall

See Broad Street Temperance Hotels

Maypole Inn, WarleyRef 17-125
This was originally a farm-house and is recorded in 1773 as the Horns.

The maypole stood nearby and Warley Congregational Church opposite.

The pub may have been renamed around 1815 when the new maypole was erected.

The local rush-bearing ceremony starts here.

This is discussed in the books Halifax Pubs and Our Home & Country


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

McLouds, HalifaxRef 17-545
Fountain Street. One of a sequence of pubs which occupied the former Halifax & Borough Club

Mechanics' Arms, HalifaxRef 17-376
14 Smithy Street / Winding Road.

This was originally a beer house.

The pub closed 1905


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1881: George Shaw – [aged 30]
  • 1891: Frank Crossley
  • 1905: William Saunders

 

Mechanics Arms, TodmordenRef 17-969
Shade.

This was originally a beer house.

The pub closed in 1869

Mellor's Bar, RastrickRef 17-595
Greenhead Lane

Mermaid, Sowerby BridgeRef 17-814
Old Causeway. Opened in 1701.

In 18??, the pub was renamed The Wharf Inn.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two

Merry Boys Inn, NorthowramRef 17-696
1 Paddock / Cave Hill.

This was originally a beer house

It was a Bentley's Yorkshire Breweries pub [1905].


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1891: Esau Ambler
  • 1915: Esau Ambler
  • 1915: William Henry Hudson
  • 1926: William Henry Hudson
  • 1926: Oscar Chippendale
  • 1936: Oscar Chippendale
  • 1936: Arthur Bottomley
  • 1940: Arthur Bottomley
  • 1940: Mrs Annie Bottomley

 

Mexborough's Arms, EllandRef 17-126
5 / 7 Westgate.

Formerly known as The Talbot. Opened on 18??. Named for Lord Mexborough who owned property in Elland.

The pub closed on 24th December 1927.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs

See Knights of the Golden Horn


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Milan's, HalifaxRef 17-546
In what was originally the Salvation Army Men's Hostel & Metropole

Mile's Cross, OvendenRef 17-1328
Recorded on 4th October 1807, when the death was reported of Jonas Rushworth [1738-1807]
landlord for many years


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Milestone, RippondenRef 17-1290
In 200?, the Golden Lion, Ripponden changed its name

Mill Inn, MidgleyRef 17-127
Brearley Mill


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1822: Thomas Brown
  • 1834: Thomas Brown
  • 1845: Arthur Brown
  • 1861: Arthur Brown

 

Mill Inn, MytholmroydRef 17-1010
In 18??, it was renamed The Clarence, Mytholmroyd

Mill, MytholmroydRef 17-815
Brearley. Opened in 1843.

The pub closed in 1923

Millbank Inn, SoylandRef 17-772
Mill Bank Road. Was originally the Anchor, Mill Bank.

It closed in 2010.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two

Miller & CarterRef 17-1396
In 2016, the Three Nuns, Mirfield was inexplicably renamed the Miller & Carter

Millers Bar, BrighouseRef 17-1399
The 2016 manifestation of the Black Swan, Brighouse

Millers' Inn, HalifaxRef 17-697
Back Clarence Street / 4 Gerrard Street [1851].

Aka Miller Arms.

It was a Webster's pub [1905].


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1851: Ellen Sutcliffe
  • 1861: Mary Rigg
  • 1871: Ellen Sutcliffe
  • 1881: Richard Charnock
  • 1891: Charles Holmes
  • 1901: John William Sutcliffe
  • 1907: John William Sutcliffe
  • 1907: Dan Cockroft
  • 1910: Dan Cockroft
  • 1910: James Brennan
  • 1914: James Brennan
  • 1914: Robert Green
  • 1917: Robert Green
  • 1917: Walter Hirst
  • 1920: Walter Hirst
  • 1920: George Arthur Broadbent
  • 1924: George Arthur Broadbent
  • 1924: Charlie Ackroyd
  • 1930: Charlie Ackroyd
  • 1930: William Arthur Pratt
  • 1932: William Arthur Pratt
  • 1932: Tom Whitworth
  • 1945: Tom Whitworth
  • 1945: Joe Priestley Green
  • 1952: Joe Priestley Green
  • 1952: Timothy Hanahan
  • 1954: Timothy Hanahan
  • 1954: William Bedford
  • 1963: William Bedford
  • 1963: Harry Charlesworth

 

Millstone, TodmordenRef 17-1082


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1861: George Elliott

 

Miners' Arms, HalifaxRef 17-378
2 Bridge Street East, Cripplegate.

The pub closed in 1903


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Mitre, HalifaxRef 17-128
7/13 New Market Street.

In January 1841, it was advertised


TO BE LET BY TICKET ... situate in Market Street and adjoining the Public Market ... with stabling for 16 horses ... now in the tenure of Mr Joseph Bottomley
 

It was owned by Michael Stocks [1860]. In August 1868, under the terms of the Halifax Improvements Acts, the pub applied for, and was granted, a music and dancing licence.

The inn was demolished in 1931 during the redevelopment of Woolshops

See Mitre Theatre, Halifax


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Moon Inn, HalifaxRef 17-874
3 Smithy Street.

This was originally a beer house.

Stood next to the Sun Inn

The pub closed in 1905 following the Licensing Act [1904]


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1871: John H. Foster – [aged 29]
  • 1881: John Murgatroyd
  • 1891: Eliza Stott
  • 1891: Eliza Stead
  • 1897: Thomas Gavan
  • 1905: T. H. Barrett

 

Moor Cock, OvendenRef 17-1342


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Moorcock, Hebden BridgeRef 17-494
Bridge Lanes.

The building was originally a size house for a Manchester textile company.

The beerhouse opened in 18??.

In February 1909, compensation was paid to the pub under the terms of the Licensing Act [1904]. They received £1,200 on 27th July 1909.

The pub closed in 19??. It was demolished in 19??


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1905: James Stott
  • 1910: John Heyworth

 

Moorcock, NorlandRef 17-162
Moorbottom Lane.

The inn was owned by Frederick Edward Rawson and, on his death [1879], passed to his widow Harriet. The inn remained in the Rawson family estate until 30th May 1961 when it was sold.

It was a Webster's pub.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1859: George Crowther
  • 1897: Walter Stafford
  • 1898: Walter Stafford
  • 1898: Edward Taylor
  • 1900: Edward Taylor
  • 1900: George Radcliffe
  • 1901: George Radcliffe
  • 1901: Thomas Oldfield
  • 1902: Thomas Oldfield
  • 1902: Henry Jackson
  • 1908: Henry Jackson
  • 1908: John Berry Fowler
  • 1909: John Berry Fowler
  • 1909: Thomas Scott
  • 1912: Thomas Scott
  • 1912: John Berry Fowler
  • 1925: John Berry Fowler
  • 1925: Wilfred Fleming
  • 1954: Wilfred Fleming
  • 1954: Ernest Normanton
  • 1956: Ernest Normanton
  • 1956: Frank Brown

 

Moorcock, SowerbyRef 17-816
Sunny View. Opened in 1890.

At the Brewster Sessions in 1897, renewal of the licence was refused, Superintendent Weightman saying that

There was no necessity for the pub. It was high on the moors about Sowerby. There were no customers during the week, and business only seems to be done on Sundays. Men assembled for the purposes of gambling in the neighbourhood. Owing to the number of scouts which were stationed around, the police were powerless in the matter. After the gaming, the men would adjourn to the pub. The late tenant had been fined on 2 occasions for offences under the Licensing Act.

The pub closed about 1914


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Moorcock, WainstallsRef 17-M262
Moor Field Road. Late 17th century house. It was converted into a pub in 1???

This was originally a beer house.

It was a Fielding pub [until 1961].

The pub closed [2002].

It is now private housing.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Moorcock, WalsdenRef 17-599
Inchfield Moor. The remains of the pub can still be seen


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Moorings, Sowerby BridgeRef 17-548
Built round 1770. Originally West Warehouses Numbers 1 and 2 at Sowerby Bridge Canal Basin

Moorlands, HalifaxRef 17-549
In 1984, the Peat Pitts, Bradshaw became a free house. After refurbishment, it became the Moorlands

Moulders' Arms, HalifaxRef 17-1152
22 Bank Bottom / Southowram Bank. This is one of the beerhouses at Bank Bottom, Halifax.

It closed in 1921 and was demolished.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs Volume Two


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Mount Inn, HalifaxRef 17-698
29 Commercial Road.

This was originally a beer house.

Opened in 1845. In August 1868, under the terms of the Halifax Improvements Acts, the pub applied for, and was granted, a music and dancing licence.

It was a Ramsden pub [1904].

The pub closed in 1967


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1861: Joseph Brook
  • 1871: Joseph Hartley
  • 1881: John Sutcliffe – [aged 32]
  • 1891: Joseph Brook
  • 1901: George Morris
  • 1904: Edwin Wilson
  • 1905: Edwin Wilson
  • 1912: Edwin Wilson
  • 1912: William Smith
  • 1930: William Smith
  • 1930: Edith Smith
  • 1931: Edith Smith
  • 1931: Fred Halliday
  • 1936: Fred Halliday
  • 1937: Ernest Proctor
  • 1938: Herbert Harry Miller
  • 1949: Herbert Harry Miller
  • 1949: John Henry Boyle
  • 1955: John Henry Boyle
  • 1955: Ernest Proctor
  • 1956: Ernest Proctor
  • 1956: John Cowan
  • 1960: John Cowan
  • 1960: Wilfred Brown
  • 1961: Wilfred Brown
  • 1961: Joseph Mitchell
  • 1963: Joseph Mitchell
  • 1963: Samuel Arthur Simpson

 

Mount Pleasant, BoothtownRef 17-1096


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

  • 1864: Abraham Turner

 

Mount Skip, WadsworthRef 17-M138
Built in 1718 as a drovers' inn at Mount Skip. Chartist meetings were held at the inn.

Churn Milk Joan lived here.

The pub closed in 2000.

It is now a private house.

See Fanny and Elvis


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Mount Tavern, BoothtownRef 17-871
41 Haley Hill.

This was originally a beer house.

The pub closed on 24th December 1915.

See Prince of Wales, Boothtown


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Moyles Hotel & Restaurant, Hebden BridgeRef 17-1243
Successor to the Hebden Lodge Hotel at Croft Terrace

Murgatroyd's Arms, LuddendenRef 17-129
78 High Street. Opened in 1770.

Warley Urban District Council held meetings at the Murgatroyd's Arms until they acquired a Council room.

In 1904, the pub was owned by Harry Aspinall of Mount Tabor.

The pub closed in 1939.

The licence was transferred to the New Inn, Skircoat Green which then became the Murgatroyd Arms, Skircoat Green.

The building was bought by Luddenden Church and used for storage. It became known as Church House.

See Loyal Rose Lodge [No 808]


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Murgatroyd Arms, Skircoat GreenRef 17-989
The pub was known as the New Inn until 1939 when the licence was transferred here from the Murgatroyd's Arms, Luddenden and the name was changed

Museum, Stump CrossRef 17-432
Opened in 18??

This was originally a beer house.

The pub was originally the Delvers' Arms.

It is said that the pub was rebuilt at a higher level when the Godley Cutting and embankment were constructed in the 1820s.

The name was changed for a licensee who had an interest in taxidermy and kept a display of his stuffed animals in a room beneath the pub.

It was a Stocks pub.

The licence was transferred from the Northgate Hotel, Halifax to the Museum [6th February 1957].

The pub closed in 1998.

It stood derelict for many years by the cross-roads at Stump Cross.

In 2006-9, it was converted into flats.

This is discussed in the book Halifax Pubs


Innkeepers, licensees and landlords:

 

Musical Arms, Sowerby BridgeRef 17-1286
Wharf Street.

Formerly the Church Tavern. John Stansfield changed the name to the Musical Tavern or the Musical Arms

An advertisement of May 1856 announced

TO BE LET

The MUSICAL ARMS INN, Sowerby Bridge.

Further details from John Naylor, Brewer, Warley, Nr. Halifax

Musicians' Arms, Hebden BridgeRef 17-493
Market Street.

The pub closed in 1869


A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z


© Malcolm Bull 2019
Revised 14:31 /27th November 2019 / p200_m / 91578

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