3 Feb. Noted as a potter on the marriage of his daughter Hannah (27) to William Stowell (JaPR).
ABBOTT Thomas II
Born c1806 in Lambeth, London (61C).
31 Jan. Jacob Street, St Philip’s parish, with wife Sarah on the baptism of their daughter Matilda (PPR).
Possibly the Thomas Abbott (55), stone ware potter, born in Lambeth and lodging in Craig Llanguick, Languick, Glamorgan, South Wales. Meanwhile his wife Sarah (51), born in Lambeth, and daughter Betsy (12), were lodging at 25 Great Ann Street, Temple parish (61C).
12 Butter Lane, Temple parish (64), living with his wife Sarah (60), born in London, a stay maker, and daughter Betsy (21) (71C).
ABBOTT Thomas III
Born c1806 in Lambeth, London (51C).
1 Jul. Noted as a potter of West Street, Holy Trinity parish, when his daughter Betsy was baptised. Wife: Betsy (HTPR).
Potter, 9 Lamb Street, St Augustine the Less parish (45), living with his wife Betsy (29), born in Huish Champflower, Somerset, and daughter Betsy (2) (51C).
ABBOTT William I
3 Sep. Noted as a potter when his son, Richard, was apprenticed to John Davis, a glassmaker (A).
ABBOTT William II
Born c1850 in Bath (71C).
Pottery labourer, 6 Pannetts Court, St Mary Redcliffe parish (21), living with his wife Jane (21) born in Bristol and daughter Selina (1), born in Bristol (71C).
ADAMS Arthur John
Born c1890 in Bristol, the son of Arthur Leonard Adams (11C).
Accountant, pottery, 37 Logan Road, Bishopston (21), living with his parents and siblings (11C).
ADAMS Arthur Leonard
Born c1866 in St Michael’s parish, the father of Arthur John Adams (11C).
Accountant, Norman Villa, Somerville Road, Bishopston (26), living with his wife Amelia (24) and son Arthur (1), both born in Bristol (91C).
9 Aug. He was described as a cashier for Messrs Pountney and Co., at the Victoria Pottery (Bristol Mercury).
23 Feb. He was noted as working at the Bristol Pottery (Western Daily Press).
Cashier, 116 Belmont Road, Ashley Down (35), living with his wife Amelia (35) and children Arthur (11), Amy (9), Violet (6) and Olive (13), all born in Bristol (01C).
26 Dec. He was recorded as an employee of Pountney and Co. Ltd. (Western Daily Press).
Manager, pottery, 37 Logan Road, Bishopston (45), living with his wife Amelia (45) and children (11C).
21 Apr. Described as the general manager of Pountney’s he attended the funeral of Walter Henry Maurice Tucker, a commercial traveller with the company (Western Daily Press).
7 Jan. Described as the managing director of Pountney’s (Western Daily Press).
18 Aug. He was described as a joint managing director of Pountney’s (Western Daily Press).
26 Jun. He died at 48 St John’s Road, Clifton. Probate was granted to William Cook, solicitor, Leslie Philip, insurance broker and Norman Clifford, chartered accountant. Effects valued at £12,067.18s.3d (PRO National Probate Calendar (Index of Wills and Administrations) 1858-1966).
Born c1876 in Bristol (01C).
Potter ware printing, 8 John Street, St Silas parish (25) (01C).
Born c1851 in St Philip’s parish (71C).
Labourer pottery, Manor House, Albert Road, St Philip’s parish (20), living with his wife Amelia (22) and son George (3 mths), both born in St Philip’s parish (71C).
Born c1889 in Northwood, Staffordshire (11C).
Potter placer, boarding at 15 Ridgeway Road, Fishponds (22) (11C).
31 Jan. Temple parish with his wife Mary Ann on the baptism of their son James Moore (PPR).
ADAMS (ADDAMS) Jonas
12 Feb. A potmaker of St Mary Redcliffe parish he was granted a licence to marry Elizabeth Fry of the same parish, at St Mary Redcliffe church (M).
17 Feb. Noted as a ‘pottmaker at the Glasshouse’ when his son William was baptised (RPR).
4 Mar. Mary Adams buried (RPR).
Children: William, bapt 17 Feb 1735 (RPR), Jonas, bapt 28 Feb 1737 (RPR), Mary, bapt 13 Feb 1742 (RPR)
ADAMS Lewis James
Born c1888 in Hanley, Staffordshire (11C).
Potter’s labourer, boarding at 31 Causeway, Fishponds (23) (11C).
The son of Samuel Adams, deceased, a house carpenter, late of Bristol (A, Ao).
5 Aug or Sep. He was apprenticed to William I and Mary Maynard with £10 from Edward Colston, deceased (A, Ao).
22 Feb. He obtained his freedom as a potter (F, G).
St Philip’s parish (P).
Elizabeth, the wife of Robert Adams of St Philip’s parish, potter, received £1 from John Whitson’s Charity for poor women in child bed (JW).
St Philip’s parish (P).
Elizabeth, the wife of Robert Adams of St Philip’s parish, potter, received £1 from Ann Thurston’s Charity for the relief of poor women in child bed (BRO 041919).
St Philip’s parish (P).
He was probably the Robert Adams who received the following wages from the Bedminster Pottery:
22 Nov. A potter of Brislington he was to appear with his son, Abraham, at the next Sessions to prosecute Thomas Ross, a soldier, for an assault with a sword (T).
26 Dec. Possibly the George Adlam buried (BrisPR).
Rate book entries: 1719-27 George Adlam (Brislington–Highway)
ADLAM (ADLUM) George II
29 May. George Adlam married Ann Thomas (RPR).
29 Mar. He obtained his freedom as a potter through his marriage to Ann the daughter of William Thomas a tobacco pipe maker, deceased (F, G).
St Mary Redcliffe parish (P).
20 May. Ann Adlam buried (RPR).
5 Oct. Charles Groves became a free glass maker through his marriage to ‘Mary, daughter of George Adlam, potter, deceased’ (G).
Children: Mary, bapt 29 Sep 1751 (RPR), Ann, bapt 5 Nov 1753 (RPR), Betty, bapt 30 Nov 1755 (RPR)
Born c1883 in Bristol, the brother of Bertie Adlam (01C).
Back tender in pottery, 26 Lewis Street, St Silas parish (18) (01C).
Born c.1706, the son of George Adlam I (A).
24 Mar. The son of George Adlam I of Brislington, potter, he was apprenticed to Mary Orchard (A, Ao, Ar).
24 Jul. He obtained his freedom as a potter (F, G).
16 Jun. William Adlam married Grace Fry (RPR).
22 Jun. William Adlam ‘aged about 23 years’ buried (RPR).
ALBERT POTTERY COMPANY
See the Potteries List section for the St Philip’s Pottery 6.
The Pottery had previously been run by Joseph Hands.
The Pottery was referred to as the Albert Pottery or the Albert Pottery Company. The name of the owner was not given, although John Forward Moorse (or Morse) was the manager from at least 1877 until 1901.
The Pottery was advertised for sale in 1878 and to let in 1880. Nevertheless it continued in production and was last mentioned in Sharp’s Directory in 1906. The Pottery then seems to have closed.
Albert Pottery Company, St Philip’s Marsh (WD).
19 Oct. ‘Wanted, a useful cart horse, 15 to 16 hands. Albert Pottery, St Philip’s Marsh’ (Western Daily Press).
19 Dec. ‘Wanted, two redware potters, J. Moorse, Albert Pottery’ (Western Daily Press).
17 Jul. ‘For sale. A useful cart mare, price £45. Apply John Moorse, Albert Pottery’ (Western Daily Press).
6 Aug. ‘Valuable freehold pottery, with residence, stabling, yard, and premises in Albert Road, St Philip’s Marsh … [for sale by auction] … All that spacious and convenient manufactory, formerly known as Cole’s Pottery, but now as the Albert Pottery, with good residence, stabling, yard and premises, situate in Albert Road, St Philip’s Marsh, close to the Marsh Bridge, and very near the stations and goods departments of the different railways and barge depots. These premises have been used as a red and stone ware pottery for a great many years; they have a frontage in Albert Road of 185 feet and a depth of 55 feet 6 inches or thereabouts, and comprise one stone and two red ware kilns, pug and lead mills, three working mills, stove, drying racks and stages, sheds and store rooms, all well lighted. There is a good yard with double doors, stabling for two horses with loft over, cart and straw house, manure pit, etc. There is also a comfortable brick-fronted dwelling-house, comprising two parlours, two bedrooms, kitchen, scullery, pantry, w.c., and minor offices, with vinery and conservatory in front. Gas pipes are laid throughout the works. The entire premises are now let at the very moderate ground rental of £80 per year, and are subject only to a small ground rent of £10 per annum. Possession may be had on the 29 September next if desired’ (Bristol Mercury).
24 Oct. ‘To be let or sold, the old-established stone and red ware pottery, St Philip’s Marsh, known as Coles’s pottery, with comfortable dwelling house, yard and stabling. These premises are close to the Marsh Bridge, and near the different railway and barge depots’ (Western Daily Press).
Albert Pottery Company. Manager: J.F. Morse (Slater’s D).
8 May. ‘To Let. Albert Redware Pottery, Albert Road, St Philip’s, with large yard, stabling, and good dwelling house on the premises. Could be let for any other purposes if required’ (Bristol Mercury).
7 Aug. The same advertisement appeared as in May, with the addition of ‘Old established’ pottery (Bristol Mercury).
13 Sep. A reference to the Albert Pottery adjoining 1-6 Victoria Terrace (Western Daily Press).
Albert Pottery Company, York Street (KD).
24 Nov. ‘To market gardeners. Good rhubarb pots may be had from J. Moorse, Albert Pottery, St Philips’ (Bristol Mercury).
Albert Pottery Company, York Street, makers of all kinds of flower and garden pots (KD).
Albert Pottery Company, St Philip’s Marsh. Manager: John Morse (WD).
30 Jun. ‘Wanted, a flower pot maker. Apply to John Moorse, Albert Pottery, St Philip’s Marsh’ (Bristol Mercury).
Potters, Victoria Terrace (KD).
14 Feb. There had been high winds in Bristol and at Moorse’s pottery in St Philip’s it had been impossible to light the kilns (Bristol Mercury).
Potters, St Philip’s Marsh (Town D).
Potters, St Philip’s Marsh, John Morse, manager (WD, TD).
Analytical cookies are used to understand how visitors interact with the website. These cookies help provide information on metrics the number of visitors, bounce rate, traffic source, etc.
The _ga cookie, installed by Google Analytics, calculates visitor, session and campaign data and also keeps track of site usage for the site's analytics report. The cookie stores information anonymously and assigns a randomly generated number to recognize unique visitors.
This cookie is installed by Google Analytics.
Set by Google to distinguish users.
Installed by Google Analytics, _gid cookie stores information on how visitors use a website, while also creating an analytics report of the website's performance. Some of the data that are collected include the number of visitors, their source, and the pages they visit anonymously.