Chaldron


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CHALDRON. A measure of capacity, equal to fifty-eight and two-third cubic feet nearly. Vide Measure.

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Coal shipments from Newcastle and Sunderland rose from an annual average of 1,083 thousand chaldrons in 1814-19 to 1,249 thousand chaldrons in 1820-26 (Mitchell 2011: 243).
Issue 7 of The Thing, released in June 2009, is a pair of designer eyeglasses in a royal blue case with the words chaldron optical system debossed on its surface.
The agreed terms of the land grant were that Cope and Company would pay duty of one shilling and sixpence per chaldron of coal extracted, set aside coal reserves for use at the garrison at Annapolis Royal, build four houses on the site within three years (forming the core of a proposed township to be called Williamstown), and cultivate a tenth of the land (Murdoch 1865, p.
Shaun James Lowdon, 41, of Chaldron Way, Eaglescliffe, fined PS65 and ordered to pay PS255 costs for speeding.
The situation was reviewed again in February 1843 when the actual labor cost saving was calculated at [pounds sterling]431, which over 12 months was expected to reduce the cost of coal by nearly 2s a chaldron. The document also analyzed the "proposed reductions not carried out," totaling [pounds sterling]38.8s.7d, and found additional cuts of [pounds sterling]78.4s.6d over and above the ones proposed by Brown, Sr.
Scores of reghters from 10 re appliances fought the blaze and police immediately closed Durham Lane from the A66 to Allens West and the junction of Chaldron's Way while stawere evacuated from the numerous rms on the estate, including Tetley's and Butterwick.
Beamish Museum is supporting the event on May 12-13 at the Bowes Railway in Springwell Village, Gateshead, by loaning five of its 1870s chaldron waggons to form a train.