Images of tourists visiting the grave of Lillie Langtry at St Saviour's Church. The Reverend Beverley Warren Coleman, the Rector of St Saviour, is pictured at the back in Images A and B, and in Image C.

Reference: L/A/75/A3/4/307

Date: April 20th 1979 - April 20th 1979

Photographer: Reg Cridland

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1979/307

Images of the Lieutenant Governor, Sir Peter Whiteley, and his wife, Lady Nancy Whiteley, visiting St. Saviour's Parish Hall. The Lieutenant Governor is pictured in images A to G (second from left), images H to J (meeting members of a Brownie pack), image K (centre), images L and M (left), and image P (second from left) . Lady Whiteley is pictured in images A to G (left), image L (second from right), and image M (right). The Rector of St. Saviour's Church, Reverend Beverley Warren Coleman, is present in image P (second from left). The original negative for image E is stored under L/A/75/A3/5/2823 (negative 11). Jersey Evening Post

Reference: L/A/75/A3/5/2830

Date: January 19th 1980 - January 19th 1980

Photographer: Glenn Rankine

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1980/2830.

Images of islanders attending the opening of a new Hydro or Health Farm at Primrose Hill, Bon Air Lane. The Rector of St. Saviour's Church, Reverend Beverley Warren Coleman, is present. Jersey Evening Post

Reference: L/A/75/A3/5/3630

Date: April 9th 1980 - April 9th 1980

Photographer: a photographer named Paul

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1980/3630.

Images of a new ambulance being presented to the St. John Ambulance at a handover that is taking place at Government House. The Lieutenant Governor, Sir Peter Whiteley, is present in images A, C, G and J (third from right), image B (sixth from right), images D and O (right), images E, F, H, I, K, M and N (fourth from right), image: (fifth from left. The Lieutenant Governor's wife, Lady Nancy Whiteley, is present in images B, E, F, K, M and N (third from right), image C (right), images G to I (second from right), image L (fifth from right), and image P (fourth from left). The Bailiff, Sir Frank Ereaut, is present in image A (second from left), images B, E, F, J and K (second from right), images G to I (right), image L (third from right), and image O (left). The Rector of St. Saviour's Church, Reverend Beverley Warren Coleman, is also present in image A (second from left), images B, E and F (right), image G (fourth from right), image H (sixth from right), image I (fifth from right), images J and K (fourth from left), and images L, M and N (second from right). Jersey Evening Post

Reference: L/A/75/A3/5/3858

Date: May 2nd 1980 - May 2nd 1980

Photographer: Paul Upton

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1980/3858.

Images of the Reverend B W Coleman, Rector of St Saviour, with Ann Blackmore of 63, Nicholson Park, and her 10 children, who were all baptised on the same day [image H-K] [from JEP 08/09/1980 p 3].

Reference: L/A/75/A3/5/5223

Date: September 7th 1980 - September 7th 1980

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1980/5223

Images of the nomination meeting for Deputy of St Saviour No 2 in which Mervyn Renouf Billot was elected unopposed at St Saviour's Parish Hall including Mr Billot being congratulated by Constable Len Norman [image A-B], Mr Billot being congratulated by his proposer Senator Reg Jeune and his seconder Reverend Beverley Coleman [image D] [from JEP 02/03/1983 p. 5].

Reference: L/A/75/A3/8/627

Date: March 1st 1983 - March 1st 1983

Photographer: Ron Mayne

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1983/627.

Programme of a course by Educational Broadcasting Service titled One Step Ahead.

Reference: L/D/39/H/2

Date: 1972 - 1972
Undated, c. 1972.

Jersey Talking Magazine-March 1984. Introduction by Gordon Young. Mary Phillips talking about her mother in law making marmalade, where her mother in law lives, her personality, her ninetieth birthday, the reorganisation of her kitchen and her mother in laws reaction to this reorganisation. Ben Fox, Crime Prevention Officer, talking about his job, the prevention of crime, gives advice about crime prevention, must not be complacent, should call the police as soon as a crime is detected, organises exhibitions in order to promote crime prevention, talks about locks for doors, meeting people in the community, supplies new material for the Schools Liaison Officers and the Crime Prevention Panel. Joan Stevens talking about sailors in Jersey who became admirals in the royal navy. The Le Hardy family had 3 admirals, Sir Charles Junior and Senior had no part in Jersey affairs. Sir Thomas Le Hardy-1666-1732 was born in St Martin-north of church. In 1700 he sold all of his Jersey property. In 1693 he commanded a ship called HMS Swallow in Guernsey to protect CI shipping. In 1702 the Spanish fleet came back with vast treasure hoards from South America. The Mediterranean was being blockaded. Beauvoir, a Channel Islander, was chaplain on board Le Hardy's ship. He spoke French and so the people on shore told him where the Spanish treasure ship could be found. Le Hardy chased it and found it and took the vast fleet which contained 13 million pieces of eight amongst other things. The silver was melted down to Britannia silver which was very valuable. Le Hardy took the news to Queen Anne who gave him a gift of 1000 guineas and knighted him. Poor account of character, he was not pleasant according to a contemporary account. Portrait of Le Hardy described. Memorial to him in Westminster Abbey-describes his Jersey ancestors-great deal of information about the Le Hardy family. Admiral Philip Durell-1707-1767 was born in St Helier and was son of the Solicitor General. He entered the navy at the age of 13. By 1745 he was at the taking of Cape Breton from the French and took part in the storming of Quebec by General Wolfe. He helped get supplies to Quebec. Philip Durell-died at sea by eating dolphin. There is a portrait of him by Reynolds. Admiral Philip de Carteret-1733-1796-son of the Seigneur of Trinity, born in Trinity and has been 'ranked amongst the greatest geographical discoverers of his time'. In 1764 he went on a expedition to Pacific. During the expedition they annexed the Falkland Islands which almost caused war with Spain who had claimed them. It was an unsuccessful mission as the admiral in charge came back as soon as he could. In 1766 he was sent out in an unsuitable vessel, the HMS Swallow, and was away for over 2 years and circumnavigated the globe. He named many islands including the Pitcairn Island. De Carteret named one group of islands after the Channel Islands and although these have not survived many of the names have. During the time that they were away they lived in poor conditions. Scurvy was rampant among the crew. De Carteret moved back to Trinity in 1769 and lived in Trinity Manor for 10 years until he was called back into service as a naval reserve for the American War of Independence. He died in Southampton at the age of 63. End of Side One. Beth Lloyd visiting a tea factory in Jersey at the Overseas Trading Corporation. Talking to John King, Managing Director of OTC, about how the firm was started in 1876 by a tea and silk merchant, Thomas Charles Staples Cook from Reading-started as a tea trader, his difficulty in beginning the factory-first factory at Cheapside before moving to First Tower, the size of the firm, how OTC grew, links with other companies, what makes OTC different from the other parts of the organisation-Lyons Tetley. Tour of the factory with production director Chris Sheehan talking about the different processes at the factory, where the tea gets exported to, where the tea comes from, quality control, the selection of flavours and explaining about the flavour of a tea that he tastes. A tea taster from France, Mr Barrer [?], commenting on the flavour of teas. Marketing director, Gerald Harrison, talking about the marketing side of the business, the different markets in different countries, the role of regional export managers, the different tastes in different countries, the increase in popularity of flavoured teas, what the role of marketing director is like, visiting different countries and funny experiences. John King talking about OTC during the occupation-the tea stores of Jersey, supplied tea to island and packing food, looked after control of wood and the future plans of the OTC. Beverley Coleman, the rector of St Saviour, talking about the reason for pancakes being made for Shrove Tuesday, what happened to the eggs that were not eaten during lent, regional variations on this theme, the origin of Ash Wednesday and what people should do for Lent. Gordon Young ends with a humorous story. End of Side Two.

Reference: R/05/B/73

Date: February 29th 1984 - February 29th 1984

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