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Perriam; birth of Warwick Rd WARWICK ROAD; BRUNTON PLACE Would appear to now be the block nos 239-273 Warwick Road; no 247 has a plaque inset into gable end with the date 1847; all this block appears on Asquiths 1853 map of the city B/CAR 333.33 For sale WARWICK ROAD; CAVENDISH HOUSE Built for Rev Thomas Woodrow, grandfather of Woodrow Wilson, President of the USA CJ Deeds of Cavendish House, no 83, dated 1832 for T.

Woodrow Carlisle an illustrated history p87 photo of present day Cavendish Hse WARWICK ROAD; CONGRESS GROUND B/CAR 333.333 For sale City Minutes 1925-6 p175 Proposal to erect 4 shops on Congress Hall site CN p12 WARWICK ROAD PETROL STATION; 421559 Never reopened after the january 2005 floods.

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Davidson Carlisle Breweries and Public Houses 1896 - 1916, 2004 p42 Carlisle the Archive Photographs p112 Photo of pub 1861 census; James Dinwoodie, 44, innkeeper, born Scotland CN To let Waggon and Horses City Minutes item 741 Purchase of property CN p4 WAGGONS see CARRIERS WAGGOTT, Dennis Builders CN p17 25 years in business WAKEFIELD, John Banker David Carrick, bankers, was shown on Woods 1821 map of city; 1810 Picture of Carlisle and Directory p124 David Carrick and Sons, bankers, Scotch St; became Messrs David Carrick, Sons and Starbuck; David Carrick died in 1829; by 1834 the bank had become John Wakefield and Sons; taken over by the new Carlisle and District Bank with John Wakefield as the largest shareholder. Moved to new premises in Bank Street in 1851; 1866 John Wakefield died; and in 1896 became the Carlisle City Brannch of the London and Midland Bank and then in 1898 the London City and Midland Bank [CN p34] WAKEFIELD ROAD A manuscript map of 1937 [C480] shows the location of and names a property South Wakefield between Kingstown and Kingmoor Roads WAKEFIELD VILLA, Kingstown Rd Died William Bell of Wakefield Villa, Kingstwon Rd [Stanwix MI 244/2] WALDEGRAVE ROAD First noted on electoral register for 1923; land in this area was formerly owned by the Dean and Cahapter and streets were named in honour of Bishops of Carlisle and Chancellors of the Diocese, in this case Bishop Waldegrave WALKABOUT Botchergate CN p3 New Australian pub in Botchergate; opened last Thursday WALKEMILL CLOSES 1610; so called on the Survey of the Soccage lands of Carlisle, [original in Howard of Naworth Archive, Durham Univerity, ref C49/1.

See Northern History Vol XX, 1984] WALKER, James Nailor, died [Monumental Inscription St Marys, Cathedral; no 459] WALKER, Thomas and Co; Timber Merchant 1847 Mannix p 166 West Tower Street From 1850 - 1862 the business was carried on by Messrs Armstrong and Graham until when it was sold to Mr James Graham and subsquently became Andersons of Denton Holme WALKER AND PARKER St Nicholas PLumbers Cumberland Directory 1954 Ad p270 WALKERS English Street Tea rooms CD 1893-94 Ad p182 WALKING STICKS CN p1 Robs just champion WALK MILL FIELD Warwick Road CN p3 Licence granted for new city pub WALKS Riverside walks were laid out on the north side of the Eden in 1817 See also Footpaths; Weavers Bank Manix Directory of 1847 p142; description of Carlisle walks CN p7 Fun walk to help sick kids CN p7 Tracing Carlisles walks WALLACE OILS CN p21 Ad CN p21 Launched in 1982 by Derek Wallace WALLACE TOTAL GAS CN p15 Ad WALLAS Family of gunmakers first noted in Wigton in 1811; Irwin Wallas traded in Wigton and Carlisle,1857 to 1873, as did William Wallas, who by 1880 had a Saturday stall in Carlisle Market Place and then a shop in Blackfriars Street circa 1906-1914, and Danial Wallas who had a shop in Carlisle circa 1941 to 1931.

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The walls encompassed the medieval town, joining at the north end with the walls of the Castle; the Wall was surrounded by a deep ditch, access to th gateways being by drawbridge, the outer limits of the citch formed the city boundary; Walls demolished, except for long stretches of West Walls and part of north wall between the Castle and Castleway [opposite the Quaker Meeting House], between 1811 - 1815; in 1803 Dorothy Wordsworth commented Walked upon the city walls, which are broken down in places and crumbling away, and most disgusting from filth; In 1828 the author Walter Scott wrote 'I have not forgiven them for destroying their quiet old walls...' A number of buildings were constructed against the West Walls and these were demolished in 1988. The foundation stones from each of the demolished buildings was incorporated into the wall, namely, 'John Dixon, Mayor, 1840', the date for the West Walls police station, Thomas Milburn, Mayor, 1879' , the date for the police station extension, 'The Fawcett Schools, 1850' , [in Roman numerals] and a stone recording this restoration 'Cyril Webber, Mayor, 1988'; This last stone being unveiled on .

A further plaque is placed beside the West Walls Sallyport gate, which was revealed after the area was landscaped and cleared in 1973; The area within the walls was about 70 acres.

By the time of the 1851 census the New Road has become Corporation Road Peter Dixon had the Shaddongate Cotton Mill.

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