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Shropshire, England

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Bridgnorth, Shropshire, England

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... the blackberry; our American cousins, Wieser, who fat juicier wide -a-Wake than we are in a g ood many points, do so,. aid' have their named varieties—Lawsons, Kittatinnies, Wilson Juniors, and so forth, and byshould not we ? A well-made blackberry pudding ...

FOR THE LITTLE MLKS

... as much blackberry pie as I want. Don't you have as much now as you want ? You always share with us. Yes, mother, I have one piece, somethaes tiro pieces, but I want a whole one, and whom I get to be a man I mesa to have a whale blackberry pie. Well ...

SHROPSHIRR AND WEST-MIDLAND To CLEAN Bias ORN ENT& —Msg. AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. that have not been gilt or ..

... should be eaten cold. assistance, and might have been an eye-witness of BLACKBERRY JELLY.—Put ten pounds of the tragedy which was destined to follow, had left -- ripe blackberries into a covered jar, and pet the jar into a gentle oven till the fruit is ...

LARGE WORCESTERSHIRE

... LARGE WORCESTERSHIRE CONSIGNMENTS. The demand for blackberries is very large this year. The fruit is later than usual owing to the weather, but heav y consignments are being sent three or four evening's a week from Bewdley, Stourport, and other Worcestershire ...

(Ti k amtimiel.)

... put un brandy papers and tie down. This jelly should be quite fi rm. The blackberries may be simmered on the tire till soft ; but the oven extracts the juice bent, Blackberries make one of the moet wholesome preserves that can be made. Senna Trier.—Take ...

WANTID

... of DAMSONS. Blackberries, Apples, Pears; also good wired Rabbits. Beet market prices given.—Sots addrms : Bid. Gough, Whitburo Street, Bridgnortk. IVANT EDto pourchase any quantity of DAMSONS ; V also good quality Apple', Pears. Blackberries. and Crabe ...

who knew the fessieg of Yr ea well as • muskies his game. obeyed at oath. Was 11 Faye fedi

... Mopped to eat blackberries, thsegle she. Be met be very hungry. Young ma. 1 say—young mu V' The stranger stetted. I beg your pardon, said he. Am I trespassing?*' No, said Petty, It isn't that. Any one is welcome to the wild blackberries. But—you seem ...

A CHILD FOUND BURIED ALIVE

... received information from Wm. Evans, of 1-42, F.irk-lane West, Tipton, to the effect that while he and other boys were blackberrying on the Wren's Nest Hill, in the parish of Sedgley, about 12.30, they heard a child crying, and found an infant buried in ...

CHAPTER VI

... wan in Surrey and this within an hour's walk northward of Canonbury. The ground was undulating, clad with ferns, ragged blackberry bushes and holly trees, and there we-e troden paths, crossing it here and there, the very paths, so it seemed, that he had ...

THE BRIDGNORTH.JOURNAL---SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 21, 1889,

... tins day teatensiayl, and will he happy to meet afterwards any friend., who may wish to attend at An estimable fruit is the blackberry of the hedge- Welverhampton. The H. retool Diocesan Conference rows. and we see no reason why its ram , .lings shoul happens ...

The John Mal is authorised to state that the deanery of Norwich has been eon/erred on Dr. Goniburn. In the

... abundant—a dramsteno, which is said to indicate ao early and severe winter. It is estimated that the crop of dried apples, blackberries, and other fruit, which will be shinned from North Carolina during the present season, will amount to r ore than 1,000 ...

THE BRIDGNORTH JOURNAL-SATURDit

... jelly. When, told, c ut t his up in blackberry cordial. Allow a pound of granulated or views answer a emotion by maim( ill r any fancy shapes . Arrenge lea filea2,dish..and pour loaf sugar for each quart of blackberry mite obtained the above wine-mixture ...