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Gold Price Indian Market
Bring It Fillmore Bucket Bag, Indian Print
Help save the environment and do it in style with Bring It's Fillmore Bucket Bag, with Indian Print design. This 15 by 14-inch reusable bag is made of jute. Jute is a rain-fed vegetable fiber that grows in abundance and requires a minimal amount of fertilizer or pesticides during farming and processing. By using this reusable bag, you'll also be saving the planet from the process and waste of additional plastic bags, each time you visit the store. It makes perfect sense and it's the right thing to do. But who can remember to take their reusable bags to the store every time - you may ask. A legitimate question. Bring It focused on finding a solution. And, they did. They built a web-based reminder system with personalized options. You won't forget your bags because Bring It will remind you. It's easy. It's automatic. It's personal. Tell them how you remember best - by text, by email, by the hour, by the day - and they'll send a Bring It reminder exactly as you want it. Become a better environmental steward every day. Go to bringitbags.com for more information. Portion of all purchases donated to Nature Bridge for the work they do to connect young people to the environment and Pennies for Peace for building schools in Central Asian countries.
Tales of Cooks Folly Bristol
For Sale Cooks Folly Bristol - Guide price a Mere Snip at ?1,650,000.
Cooks Folly is a discreet and private cul-de-sac with a diversity of architecture. Located to the north west of the city and within level walking distant of the historic Durdham Downs.
A significant Grade II listed family house with a versatile interior arranged as a maisonette and two non-self contained apartments. The property offers easy reinstatement to a single dwelling and has origins dating back to 1672. The tower was built by Maurice Cooke with the adjacent house constructed and occupied by the Goodeve family in circa 1850. The original tower was demolished in the 1890s and the principal residence was divided into two independent dwellings. Situated high up over the historic Avon Gorge, Cooks Folly has commanding views of Seawalls, Brunel’s famous Suspension Bridge and the Abbots Leigh nature reserve opposite.
The legend states that a gentleman named Cook, of whose unborn son, and only child, a gipsy had fore- told the death, by some secret foe, before his 21st birthday, built this tower, and shut him therein for safety. All went well until the very last day of the 21st year, when the young man was bitten to death by a viper which had crept into the faggot of sticks that he drew up into the tower for firewood.
2010 - Most Bristolians, I guess, have heard of Cook’s Folly, on the Downs, if only because of a strange story which, over the years, has became attached to it.
In 1886 Emma Marshall, a Clifton writer, published a romantic novel based on a version of the legend.
A Victorian house of the same name, built around the ruined folly, came onto the property market a few years ago for a cool ?2 million.
The man from who the folly derives its name was in fact John Cooke, the Civic chamberlain of Bristol who was also Master of the Merchant Venturers in 1691/2.
The legend, which appears to have no basis in real life, relates how Lady Cook, the wife of Sir Maurice Cook, was told by a Romany soothsayer that her unborn son would only live to be twenty years old.
But after Lady Cook had died the gypsy’s words were forgotten.
Then as Walter approached the age of 21 his superstitious father became concerned and decided to build a six sided tower to which no one was allowed access without special permission.
After convincing his son to enter the tower he was made as comfortable as possible with both luxuries and necessities hauled up to him in a basket.
As the eve of his 21st birthday approached Walter was asked if he wanted anything extra sent up to him.
Only some wood for a fire he said, and this was duly hauled up into the tower.
The next day the young man was found dead - a viper hidden in the wood had struck him during the night and so fulfilled the gypsy’s prophecy.
So much for the story.
But how many Bristolians I wonder, know anything about the folly’s Victorian owner - a famous Bristol surgeon called Dr Henry Goodeve who made his reputation in colonial India.
Now, with the help of a little booklet by Michael Whitfield, former senior lecturer in General Practice at Bristol University, we can find out a lot more.
There is a romantic story that the doctor saw the folly on his honeymoon in around 1830 and vowed that one day, after he had made his fortune, he would come back and buy it.
But it’s more than possible that, rather than being on honeymoon, Henry was in Bristol visiting his mother’s grave.
As a Lewin’s Mead Unitarian she had been buried in the family plot in Portland Square.
But a more likely reason, says Whitfield, is that he was visiting his step brother William who worked in Bristol as a surgeon to the Clifton Dispensary.
William had tried, but failed, to join the surgical staff at the Bristol Infirmary.
Born in 1807, Henry was the son of a Hampshire brewer who later became a senior partner in a family banking business.
After qualifying as a physician at Edinburgh University in 1828 he moved to London in order to gain his surgical qualification.
Here he became a pupil to one of London’s experts in midwifery.
Henry spent some time between qualifying and getting married helping his step brother teach anatomy in Bristol but, seeing the problems William had trying to get a foothold at the Infirmary there, decided to join the Indian Medical Service instead.
So in 1831, after being appointed Assistant Surgeon to the Bengal Principality, he and his wife Isabella left London bound for Calcutta
With staff appointments like gold Goodeve was initially attached to a Regiment of Native Infantry which was engaged with fighting against the tribes around Bengal.
It was while on a tiger shoot here that the doctor was hit by a bullet which shattered one side of his jaw and left him disfigured for life.
In 1835 Henry was appointment as sole assistant to the Superintendent (later Principal) at the Calcutta Medical College where he was given the grand title of Professor of Medicine and Anatomy.
Pandora Grand Opening Sept. 25 at Santan Village - Santan Freeway Loop 202 billboard
Pandora billboard on the eastbound Santan Freeway Loop 202 going towards Santan Village Mall.
Pandora, an international jewelry company, opens September 25, 2009, at Santan Village. Santan Village is at Williams Field Road and the Santan Freeway in Gilbert, AZ.
The Santan Freeway Loop 202 is in the southeast valley of Phoenix. This billboard is between I-10 and the Price Freeway Loop 101 in Chandler, AZ.
This eastbound billboard targets traffic driving towards Santan Village and Chandler, Gilbert, Mesa and Queen Creek along the Santan Freeway. This billboard also targets Santan Freeway traffic exiting onto the northbound Price Freeway Loop 101 going towards Chandler, Tempe, Scottsdale and Mesa.
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Inspired by an ancient Aztec culinary secret, Numi has chosen aromatic whole vanilla beans to blend with premium organic black tea. The tea grows in northern India on a bio-dynamic and Fair Trade garden surrounded by beautiful tropical forests. It is decaffeinated by a revolutionary organic CO2 process, called 'Effervescence', the only chemical-free method that does not extract flavor or health properties. As Indian Night steeps a vibrant bronzy hue, its seductive fragrance, flowery yet familiar, flirts with your senses. Magnificently smooth, exotic vanilla harmonizes with black tea for a creamy, rich and satisfying cup.
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