Note relating to calls of the Weymouth and Channel Islands Steam Packet company on 5 shares held by Philippe Amy and unpaid as of the 31st of December 1889. The amount outstanding amounts to a total of £47 15s 9d. The reverse of the document notes that Philippe Amy son of Philippe has paid the requested amount in full and it is signed Elias Neel Director

Reference: L/F/500/A3/7

Date: 1872 - 1881

Receipt from the States Treasury for Clement Hemery, for money given by him into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/2

Date: 1823 - 1852

Receipt from the States Treasury for Peter Hemery, for money given by him into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/3

Date: 1817 - 1817

Receipt from the States Treasury for Elie Durell, for money given by him into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/4

Date: 1816 - 1817

Receipt from the States Treasury for Pierre Hemery and Jean Hemery, for money given by him into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/5

Date: 1852 - 1852

Receipt from the States Treasury for John Hemery, for money given by him into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/6

Date: 1837 - 1837

Receipt from the States Treasury for Edouard Hemery, for money given by him into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/7

Date: 1852 - 1852

Receipt from the States Treasury for Julia Jane Hemery, for money given by her into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/8

Date: 1852 - 1852

Receipt from the States Treasury for Ann Margaret Hemery, for money given by her into public shares and stocks

Reference: L/F/59/G/9

Date: 1852 - 1852

Jersey Talking Magazine-Mid-summer 1984. Introduction by Gordon Young. Beth Lloyd visiting Le Brun's the Bakery, which was founded 180 years ago in Hansford Lane but it wasn't until 1938 that the present managing director's Brian Le Marquand's family took it over when his father bought in. Brian Le Marquand talking about why his father bought the bakery, how much it cost, in 1938 the business was 5% of the island trade but by 1950 it had been built up to 15% of the trade when it was moved to Brighton Road, joining the company in 1958 and buying 50 % of the shareholding in 1960, how the company has changed, it now has 85% of island trade, taking over three other island bakeries, problems in putting sell by dates on the bread, trying to bake bread for when people need to use it, retail trade only one side of the business, they also serve the hotel, guest house and cafe trade and now cater for private parties. David Parmiter, the Production Director, talks about the bread bakery, the process of making bread, the people who work in the bakery, how to tell when the bread is ready, slicing and packing the bread, a new machine detecting metal in the bread, the decorating room-used for making and decorating cakes, meat preparation room-high standard of hygiene, meat delivered fresh daily, how they make and roll their pastries, the roll bakery which involved the same process as bread, 60,000-70,000 rolls made a day, half baked products been brought in and are selling well, wholemeal bread has risen tremendously. Frank Todd, Commercial Manager, in the dispatch area talking about delivering goods, the amount of deliveries a day, how long a delivery takes, the part weather plays in orders, the risk of waste at the end of the day, getting the weather forecast so they can guess how much food is going to be ordered, not freezing orders and dealing with an order-in radio contact with the drivers. Tricia Jones, a tele-sales girl, talks about ringing customers every day to ask them their orders for the next day. Nick Le Couteur, the Sales Director, explaining what happens to the orders after phone calls by the tele-sales girl in order to prepare the food, how many products Le Brun's manufacture-over 500 products, many thousands of products produced each day, modern trends, the movement towards wholemeal breads, cakes still popular, the introduction of croissants, different outlets and the use of computers within the company. Brian Le Marquand talking about future plans for the company. John Boucheré talking about coach trips-in 1946-47 there were a dozen coach companies of various sizes, he trained as a motor engineer-in the early 1950s he decided to drive a coach around the island, he was painfully shy, driving relatively easy but it was difficult to answer questions in front of everybody. He talks about the different people who he encountered on his tours, the way people used to sing after lunch, dealing with drunken passengers, carrying people on poignant journeys-parents of a soldier who died and helping a blind passenger. Stan Birch, a jazz pianist, playing a piece with Wendy Shields singing. End of Side One. Philip Gurdon taking a tour of the German Underground Hospital with Joe Mière. Joe Mière talking about the construction of the tunnels, the different workers, when the work began in 1941, Organisation Todt and the fact that it was planned as an artillery barracks but in 1943 its use was changed to be a bunker. Commenting on the exhibits, talking about ghosts in the tunnels, changes they are making to the tunnels, rock falls in the tunnels, a rest room, the dispensary-was never used, a ward with a description, the equipment in the rooms of the tunnels, an escape shaft, what happened to the Hospital at the end of the war-the company buying the tunnel and becoming more successful, a closed tunnel that has now been opened. Museum-letters by Walter Gallichan-taken to Alderney, survivors of Alderney having a reunion. Describing the exhibits in the museum, newscuttings from the newspaper, the Stranger's Cemetery, reunions with the Russians and a bouquet of flowers put up by Maud Otter. Beth Lloyd telling a story about her cat. End of Side Two.

Reference: R/05/B/76

Date: May 31st 1984 - May 31st 1984

Page build time: 0.024789933363597 seconds