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A name index connected to digital images of registers recording millions of children educated in schools operated by the National Society for Promoting Religious Education. Advancing down the hills, the soil becomes of a deeper staple, and at the bottom is every where a surface of very good depth for ploughing.Records contain a variety of information including genealogical details, education history, illnesses, exam result, fathers occupation and more. West of the river Arun, the soil above the chalk is very gravelly, intermixed with large flints.A name index connected to original images of passenger lists recording people travelling from Britain to destinations outside Europe. The average between East Bourne and Shoreham, does not exceed five.Records may detail a passenger's age or date of birth, residence, occupation, destination and more. West of Shoreham the staple is deeper, and between Arundel and Hampshire the soil is more so.
Also contains a list of residents and businesses for each place. All the various soils of chalk, clay, sand, loam, and gravel are to be found in Sussex.This vital collection details almost 1.2 million properties eligible for land tax. The first is the universal soil of the South Down Hills; the second of the Weald; the third of the north part of the county; the fourth is found on the south side of the hills; and the last lies between the rich loam on the coast, and the chalk on the hills.Records include the name of the landowner, occupier, amount assessed and sometimes the name and/or description of the property. The soil of the South Down Hills varies according to the situation.A full index of passenger lists for vessels arriving in the UK linked to original images. The wastes of this county are still very extensive.Does not include lists from vessels sailing from European ports. being 72 miles long from Lady Holt Park to Kent Ditch, and 27 miles broad from Tunbridge Wells to Beachy Head. They are irregularly united by a chain which runs all through this part of Sussex from Hampshire to Kent, intersected in places by cultivated districts.