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Officers and officials of English hospitals (1841)
The Royal Kalendar lists patrons, governors, officers and staff of the hospitals and infirmaries in and near London: Saint Bartholomew's; the Bridewell and Bethlem; St Thomas's; Emanuel; Asylum for Poor French Protestants; Westminster Hospital; Guy's; Bancroft's Hospital; St George's; the Foundling Hospital; the London Hospital; the Hospital for Casual Smallpox and Vaccination; Lock Hospital; Middlesex Hospital; the British Lying-in Hospital for Married Women; the City of London Lying-in Hospital; St Luke's Hospital for Lunatics; Queen Charlotte's Lying-in Hospital; the Asylum for French Orphans; the General Lying-in Hospital; the Jews Hospital; Seamen's Hospital Society; Magdalen Hospital; London Fever Hospital; Royal London Ophthalmic Hospital; Royal Sea Bathing Infirmary (at Westbrook near Margate); Royal Infirmary for Diseases of the Eye; Royal Westminster Ophthalmic Hospital; Infirmary for Asthma, Consumption and other Diseases of the Lungs; Charing Cross Hospital and Medical College; the Royal Metropolitan Hospital for Children; the Royal Maternity Charity for delivering Poor Married Women at their own Habitations; the General Dispensary for Relief of the Poor; Westminster General Dispensary; London Dispensary; Finsbury Dispensary; the Eastern Dispensary; the Public Dispensary; Marylebone General Dispensary; Queen Adelaide and British Ladies Lying-in Institution; the City Dispensary; the Western Dispensary; Surrey Dispensary; Tower Hamlets Dispensary; Bloomsbury Dispensary; the National Truss Society; the Rupture Society for the Supply of Trusses to the Indigent Poor; the City of London Truss Society; the National Vaccine Establishment; the Charitable Fund and Dispensary for Relieving the Sick Poor at their own Habitations with Medicines and Pecuniary Aid; the Northern Dispensary; the Royal Infirmary for Children; the Royal Dispensary for the Diseases of the Ear, and the Deaf and Dumb; the Royal Jennerian and London Vaccine Institution for the Extermination of Smallpox, for Gratuitous Vaccination, and Keeping up a Genuine Ichor; and St George's and St James's Dispensary.
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Officers and officials of English hospitals
 (1841)
Officials in the British colonies (1841)
The Royal Kalendar lists officials in the British colonies, arranged by continent: in Gibraltar, Malta, the United States of the Ionian Islands (Corfu, Cephalonia, Zante, St Maura, Ithaca, Cerigo and Paxo), and Heligoland in Europe; in Lower Canada, Upper Canada, Nova Scotia, New Brunwick, the Island of Prince Edward, Newfoundland, Jamaica, the Bahamas, Honduras, Barbadoes, St Vincent, Grenada, Tobago, Trinidad, St Lucia, Antigua, Montserrat, St Christopher's, Nevis, the Virgin Islands, Dominica, British Guiana, Berbice and Bermuda in the Americas; Ceylon, New South Wales, Van Diemen's Land, Western Australia and South Australia in Asia (and Australasia); Cape of Good Hope, St Helena, Mauritius, Sierra Leone and Gambia in Africa.
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Officials in the British colonies
 (1841)
Petitioning Creditors and Solicitors (1841)
Principal creditors petitioning to force a bankruptcy (but often close relatives of the bankrupt helping to protect his assets): and solicitors
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Petitioning Creditors and Solicitors
 (1841)
Post office clerks and officials (1841)
The General Post Office, at St Martin's-le-Grand, was the headquarters for the English postal system. Its departments included the Money Order Office, Ship Letter Office, Dead and Returned Letter Office and the Inland Letter Office. The Two Penny Post was a separate establishment. The officials, clerks, assistants and sorters are listed in the Royal Kalendar.
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Post office clerks and officials
 (1841)
Scottish medical men (1841)
Fellows of the Royal College of Physicians, and officials of the Royal College of Surgeons, of Scotland, are listed in the Royal Kalendar.
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Scottish medical men
 (1841)
Taxmen in England and Wales (1841)
The Royal Kalendar lists officials of the Custom House in Thames Street, including the collectors and comptrollers at each of the outports (Aberystwyth, Aldborough, Arundel, Barnstaple, Beaumaris, Berwick, Bideford, Blakeney & Clay, Boston, Bridgwater, Bridlington, Bridport, Bristol, Cardiff. Cardigan, Carlisle, Chepstow, Chester, Chichester, Colchester, Cowes, Dartmouth, Deal, Dover, Exeter, Falmouth, Faversham, Fleetwood, Fowey, Gloucester, Goole, Grimsby, Gweek (in Cornwall), Harwich, Hull, Ipswich, Isle of Man, Llanelly, Lancaster, Liverpool, Lyme (Regis), (King's) Lynn, Milford, Maldon, Newcastle (on Tyne), Newhaven, Newport, Padstow, Penzance, Plymouth, Poole, Portsmouth, Ramsgate, Rochester, Rye, St Ives, Scarborough, Scilly, Shoreham, Southampton, Guernsey, Jersey, Alderney, Southwold, Stockton, Sunderland, Swansea, Truro, Wells, Weymouth, Wisbech, Whitby, Whitehaven, Woodbridge and Yarmouth), the Excise Office in Broad Street, and the Office of Stamps and Taxes in Somerset Place, including assistants, clerks and housekeepers.
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Taxmen in England and Wales
 (1841)
The household of Queen Victoria (1841)
The Royal Kalendar lists the staff of the royal household: the Lord Chamberlain's Department (including the Keeper of her Majesty's Privy Purse, the Master of the Ceremonies, the Mistress of the Robes, the Ladies of the Bedchamber, Maids of Honour, Bedchamber Women, Lords in Waiting, Grooms in Waiting, Gentlemen Ushers, Quarterly Waiters in Ordinary and Grooms); the Office of the Robes (including Pages, Gentlemen of the Privy Chamber and Sergeants at Arms); the Band of Music; Medical Department; Chapel Royal; Lord Steward's Department (including the Board of Green Cloth, Ewry, Wine and Beer Cellars, Kitchen, Confectionery, Silver Pantry, Coal Yard, Servants Hall, State Porters, Court of Marshalsea, Marshalsea Prison, Almonry, and Gardners; Gentlemen-at-Arms; the Queen's Stables, the Master of the Horse's Department, and the Royal Hunt.
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The household of Queen Victoria
 (1841)
The household of the Duke of Sussex (1841)
His Royal Highness prince Augustus Frederick, sixth son of his Majesty king George III, was created Duke of Sussex in 1801. He resided at Kensington Palace. Principal members of his household staff are listed in the Royal Kalendar.
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The household of the Duke of Sussex
 (1841)
National ArchivesLondon Policemen (1830-1842)
The Metropolitan Police Register of Joiners (MEPO 333/4) lists policemen joining the force through to 31 December 1842 (to warrant number 19892). The register is alphabetical, in so far as the recruits are listed chronologically grouped under first letter of surname. It is evidently a continuation of a similar earlier register, not closed until its alphabetical sections were filled: consequently, there are no entries in this register for the initial letters N, O, Q, U, V, X, Y or Z; and the sections of this register start at different dates - A 18 April 1840 (warrant number 16894); B 11 December 1830 (5570); C 7 September 1830 (4988); D 27 May 1833 (8445); E 15 December 1838 (14476); F 30 March 1832 (7372); G 1 December 1835 (11,184); H 25 April 1832 (7457); I and J 13 February 1837 (12449); K 2 January 1838 (13457); L 3 October 1834 (9905); M 15 November 1832 (7999); P 4 October 1831 (6869); R 4 September 1837 (13021); S 30 March 1835 (10366); T 6 April 1840 (16829); W 30 December 1833 (9096). The register gives Date of Appointment, Name, Number of Warrant, Cause of Removal from Force (resigned, dismissed, promoted or died), and Date of Removal. Although the register was closed for new entrants at the end of 1842, the details of removals were always recorded, some being twenty or more years later. Those recruits not formerly in the police, the army, or some government department, were required to provide (normally) at least two letters of recommendation from persons of standing, and details of these are entered on the facing pages: the names in these are indexed separately - this index refers only to the police constables. Where a recruit was only recently arrived in the metropolis, the names and addresses of the recommenders can be invaluable for tracing where he came from.
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London Policemen
 (1830-1842)
National ArchivesPersons of standing recommending London police recruits (1830-1842)
The Metropolitan Police Register of Joiners (MEPO 333/4) lists policemen joining the force through to 31 December 1842 (to warrant number 19892). The register is alphabetical, in so far as the recruits are listed chronologically grouped under first letter of surname. It is evidently a continuation of a similar earlier register, not closed until its alphabetical sections were filled: consequently, there are no entries in this register for the initial letters N, O, Q, U, V, X, Y or Z; and the sections of this register start at different dates - A 18 April 1840 (warrant number 16894); B 11 December 1830 (5570); C 7 September 1830 (4988); D 27 May 1833 (8445); E 15 December 1838 (14476); F 30 March 1832 (7372); G 1 December 1835 (11,184); H 25 April 1832 (7457); I and J 13 February 1837 (12449); K 2 January 1838 (13457); L 3 October 1834 (9905); M 15 November 1832 (7999); P 4 October 1831 (6869); R 4 September 1837 (13021); S 30 March 1835 (10366); T 6 April 1840 (16829); W 30 December 1833 (9096). The register gives Date of Appointment, Name, Number of Warrant, Cause of Removal from Force (resigned, dismissed, promoted or died), and Date of Removal. Those recruits not formerly in the police, the army, or some government department, were required to provide (normally) at least two letters of recommendation from persons of standing, and details of these are entered on the facing pages: the names in these are indexed here (the police recruits are indexed separately and not included here). Recruits transferred from other forces or rejoining the force did not normally need recommendations - in the latter case, former warrant numbers are given - but some recommendations are from police inspectors, even other constables. Recruits coming from the army sometimes have general military certificates of good conduct, but most often have a letter from their former commanding officer; recruits recommended by government departments (most often the Home Office) similarly have letters from the head of department. But the great majority of the names and addresses in these pages are of respectable citizens having some sort of personal acquaintance with the recruit. Where more than two recommendations were provided, the clerk would only record one or two, with the words 'and others'. Tradesmen are sometimes identified as such by their occupations; there are some gentry. Although the great bulk of these names are from London and the home counties, a scattering are from further afield throughout Britain and Ireland.
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Persons of standing recommending London police recruits
 (1830-1842)
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