Up to A small, single-storey, stone cottage, dating from , on Silsden Road in Addingham, is said to have originally been used as a poorhouse. It originally had just two rooms, with its water taken from the nearby beck. It was inhabited until around , then subsequently used as a practice venue by the village band, thus becoming known as the "Band 'Ole". The previously derelict building has recently been refurbished and extended. Addingham former poorhouse left end of building , In , a parliamentary report recorded workhouses in operation at Skipton for up to 40 inmates , Grassington 22 , and Kettlewell
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Skipton, West Yorkshire
The classic heavyweight began to appear in , and replaced the previous short sleeved player type very quickly. It inherited a range of fifty-two teams, and the World Cup range. The catalogue is the one that crosses over, with teams painted in both figures.
History[ edit ] There has been nearly a thousand years of Christian worship in Ponteland. St Mary's traces its first construction to the Norman period in the twelfth century and is still an active church. Ponteland has parish registries dating from and has been recorded in Bishops transcripts as an important place of religion since Christian worship in Ponteland has expanded to other denominations in recent centuries. The Ponteland Methodist Church opened in