Massage Parlour Fury!

Hotwells & Cliftonwood residents are furious at the sudden appearance of a massage parlour on Hotwell Road. What used to be the Hotwell Art Gallery at No 161 opened for business as “Va Va Local residents demonstrating outside ‘Va Va Voom’ in December Voom”, late in October. Residents in Pooles Wharf and Rownham Mead made complaints to Bristol Council and a public meeting attended by about 30 people, including a representative of the police, was held at Trinity Church in November to discuss possible action. Neighbouring shops expressed concern that it would damage their business and many people felt that a massage parlour would bring ‘undesirable’ people into the neighbourhood. Residents resolved to log activity at the parlour and record car numbers to pass on to the police. Councillor Brian Price was among several people pursuing the issue with BCC planning department and was told that although the operation was in contravention of planning use, it might take up to 18 months before the proprietors had exhausted the various enforcement and appeal procedures and could be finally closed down. This assumes retrospective planning permission is not granted for the change of use. On December 3rd a demonstration was held outside the premises. About 50 people turned up and the event was widely covered by the local media. The development has led to a lively exchange of views on the Pooles Wharf website forum at www.pooleswharf.co.uk.
People wanting to record their response to the development can write to planning enforcement at Brunel House, St Georges Rd, Bristol BS1 5UY. Jeremy McNeil has also set up an e-petition on the Bristol City Council web site. If you wish to sign this you can do so at: http://www.bristol-city.gov.uk/ item/epetition.html The CA is maintaining a list of objectors who would like to be kept informed of future developments. To be registered, e-mail admin@hotwellscliftonwood.org.uk or leave a message on 9291883.

HOTWELLS & CLIFTONWOOD COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION

In this edition: Community News Open Spaces Load of Old Rubbish Meet Your Neighbour Event & Reviews

Will The Blacksmith 2 3 4 5 6

Local ‘character’ Tom Williams died tragically after falling into the Floating Harbour in December. He originally sailed to Bristol on a trawler and then lived in the Docks on the ‘Audacious’, a miniature Dutch Barge which he built himself. He was given a send-off he would have appreciated very much when shipwright friends built a sea-chest coffin and a small procession of boats followed Tom on ‘Audacious’ as he made his last voyage around the harbour.

HOTWELLSNEWS

www.hotwellscliftonwood.org.uk

Spring 2005
1

Community News
HOTWELLS & CLIFTONWOOD COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION

Join the 500 Club:
£18 per year is all it costs to be entered into a monthly draw for a prize of £150 and 4 of £25. Please complete the bank standing order form below and return it to the C.A. office, Hope Chapel, Hope Chapel Hill, BS8 4ND for attn of the 500 Club Your full name and address

Daytime phone no. Bank name Bank address

sort code account no.

It was with great regret that the management committee decided to make Karen Bell our Community Development worker redundant at the end of December. Although Karen was 80% funded by money from Bristol City Council’s Community Development Unit, the Association has inherited both a number of projects from the previous year which it was committed to fund and was unable to identify a major new source of income. Having no overdraft facility we could not risk the organisation becoming insolvent. Karen has worked for the past year on improvements for tenants in Hillsborough and Carrick House. She has gained funds to revitalise the Youth Club and set up the Community Forum to bring together all those involved in support services in the area, as well as co-ordinating numerous other initiatives from Streets for People Day to the campaigns to save the post office and banish the massage parlour. We shall greatly miss her professional skills and commitment. Amidst this gloom, we have just put the finishing touches to a new three year plan, developed with the help of Vicky Harrison and, following a lively AGM, welcomed some new faces to the management team. We hope to re-negotiate our funding support from Bristol City Council for the next financial year beginning in April 2005. Meanwhile, all the existing projects are being carried on with voluntary help alone. I am Members of Crumbling Walls Theatre make themselves at tremendously grateful and deeply home in Clifton Vale during Streets For People Day heartened by the way people have responded to a crisis that could have threatened to extinguish the organisation and feel confident that we will be able to continue most of our work. There seem to be threats to our well-being as a community on every side at the moment and huge scope for improvements if we can act in a co-ordinated and assertive way in dealing with the agencies that are supposed to serve us. Many of you will have received a brochure for the 500 Club with your last newsletter and I urge you to consider joining. In case you haven’t yet, an application form is printed here. Building up our own independent sources of funding is the best way of ensuring an effective voice for your community and tapping in to sources of extra money for projects of local benefit. Ray Smith

Please pay the sum of £18 annually, beginning on ____/ ____/ ____ and thereafter every year to Hotwells & Cliftonwood Community Association 500 Club Account No. 61128809, Sort Code 40-14-12, HSBC Bank, 24 College Green, Bristol BS1 5TI Your signature

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date

Hotwells Primary School is looking for a School Crossing Patrol Officer to help children cross Hope Chapel Hill. A minimum 10 hours per week, two sessions per day, from roughly 8.15 to 9.15am and 3 to 4pm, Monday to Friday, term time only. You would be a Bristol City Council employee and the pay is £5.45 per hour. If you’re interested please phone the BCC’s Road Safety Department on 0117 922 4383 to get an application form. They will arrange for CRB police checks, health checks and full training. Come and join Hotwells Primary School community and help make this a safer place for pedestrians.

£5.45/hour
tel: 0117 922 4383 Bristol Road Safety

Ho

Open Spaces
Never Land and the Wendy Houses
Remember the original Wendy house in Barrie's Peter Pan? There's news of a row of them on Granby Hill. Edward Ware Homes are sponsoring BOV's Alice in Wonderland and we couldn't sum up the current state of affairs better than Alice's own words: "Curiouser and curiouser". The site has had three owners in the last five years.The Edward Ware ‘advertorial' in the current Clifton Life tells us that ‘EWH is buying the site from Petherton and urban repair work is due to start soon'. FROGG's determined campaign to get the land zoned as a village green ultimately failed because current conflicting legislation can be manipulated in favour of development rather than retaining green space in cities. It was not enough to show that Granby Green had been created and maintained by residents for more than 20 years. Negotiations between local residents, Bristol City Council and the developers have produced some fine-tuning to the original plans. The strip of land between the play area and the Lion pub will now have a bin store for the pub’s waste bins, so that they no longer block the pavement. But there will still be room for a pathway to the lower green. The play area will continue to be separately fenced, for safety reasons, but the former gate to the lower green will be replaced by a gate at the corner of the play area. On the lower green three trees are being planted, including a substantial ash. There will be an area of wild grass, not as big as we might like, and a bench with a view over the harbour.
HOTWELLS & CLIFTONWOOD COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION

Land below Cliftonwood Terrace
Bristol City Council owns a strip of land below Cliftonwood Terrace, running from the Mardyke Steps through to the Esso garage on Hotwell Road. Much of this land is covered in trees and buddleia, and has become a haven for wildlife. The Council is in the process of declaring the land ‘surplus to requirements’, which is likely to mean that it is sold to the highest bidder although at least part of it might conceivably be taken over by one of the Council departments for community use. Expressions of interest in the land had to be made to the Council’s Valuer by 7 January 2005, so the deadline will have passed by the time this Newsletter is published. But you might be able to find out how things are going by writing to Rod Taplin, Head of Valuation Practice, Bristol City Council, B Bond, Smeaton Road, BS1 6EE. A group of local residents are trying to influence the Council on this matter. You can be updated by phoning Don Egginton on 9257508 or emailing donegginton@hotmail.com.

EWH have now altered the goal-posts with a revised planning application. Will this continue to happen as cost revisions come in? The new application seeks to build 13 units (instead of 10) and increase the height of the block of flats by 1 metre. FROGG has met to discuss the future of the open space left over and H&CCA has approached the Council about the 2/3 of this space which is still in Council ownership. FROGG members felt an over-elaborate landscaping proposal needed more consultation. Mike Butler

CHASE News Streets for People Day in September involved reclaiming Clifton Vale from the rat runners and substituting a lively street theatre, stalls, a bouncy castle for the younger residents and a very successful outdoor café. Many of you attended together with our MP. We entertained a large party of cyclists from the event in Queen Square and all concerned seem to find it a much more agreeable use of the space. Unfortunately only for a few hours but it is a start. Many thanks are due to all those who helped. The development at Harbourside continues apace with no less than 4 tower cranes at current count. The car parking threat this presents is a main current theme for CHASE and anyone who has not read our paper on it should contact me for a copy. We hope to make progressively more use of the HCCA website to publish this sort of information but in the meantime watch the Noticeboards or get on our e-mail circulation list. The next meeting is on 8th February at 8pm in the Nova Scotia’s meeting room – we’ll be delighted to see you. James Smith (ottervale@blueyonder.co. uk)

Cumberland Basin Flyover
Following a presentation at the AGM in November by Sandra Fryer of BCC and local civil engineer Alf Perry it was resolved to set up a working group to discuss ideas for the future of the area around Cumberland Basin. Although most people were interested in the space under the flyover on the North side of the basin, Alf pointed out that the south side had development potential and this could release money for improvements to the whole area. If you are interested in having a say in how we approach this challenge please e-mail or ring the HCCA office and we will notify you when a meeting is convened

Public space adjoining the Argyle Place play area
The saga of the land adjoining the Argyle Place play area may be drawing to a close. Despite a history of community use, the application for recognition as a town green was lost. Three houses have now been built, but the remainder of the site is being made over for public use. The new houses cannot be occupied until the public space has been landscaped and replanted.

Ideas, comments, complaints, anything you want to share: call 0117-9291883. E-mail: admin@hotwellscliftonw ood.org.uk

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Learning from a load of old rubbish
HOTWELLS & CLIFTONWOOD COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION

Air Quality in Hotwells and Cliftonwood Kathryn Jones contributed the following: Could you remind everyone that our area is covered by the Clean Air Act, which prohibits the burning of logs and coal in open fires, unless smokeless fuel is used. The Bristol City Council website says: ‘Clean air is essential to a good quality of life. But many parts of Bristol suffer from poor air quality. Despite improvements over recent years, much of the city fails to meet government air quality targets. Air pollution can damage the lungs and is linked to a number of breathing i l l n e s s e s and cancers. It can also aggravate other illnesses, particularly heart and lung conditions. Around a quarter of Bristol has been declared an Air Quality Management Area. Pollution must be cut by 40% to meet government targets’. So please be considerate to your neighbours and DON'T BREAK THE LAW! Darts Ace just misses the Bullseye Mark Dudbridge, Hotwells born and bred, was runner up in the W o r l d D a r t s Championship in London, early in January. In spite of achieving 14 maximum scores of 180 in the match, he lost to 12 times champion, Phil Taylor 7-4. However Mark was a worthy challenger so congratulations to him.

It’s not often done these days, but in the past it was a common occurrence, and you can find the evidence in and around Hotwells if you look around. It’s the idea that if you think hard enough, you can put waste and scrap to good use in buildings and other constructions. Here are some examples you can find! Most people already know that the huge iron chains on the Clifton Suspension Bridge were reused from a bridge across the river Thames in London. But there are less spectacular examples. If you look at the bottom of the railings in Dowry Square, you will see some shaped black blocks. These blocks are a very low grade ‘glass’ moulded from the molten slag that sits on the top of the smelter when refining copper. This was a major industry to the north of Bristol, and these blocks in varying shape can be found all over Bristol.

line, two of them being joined back to back, with a special cast iron top fitted to them. They will probably end up as scrap or landfill very soon, so be quick if you want to see them.

Recycled railway in Create Centre car park

Slag blocks in the fence at Dowry Square

In the past the railways were a good source of reusable material. Look for the railway lines used as supports for the big notice board near the Cumberland Basin lock entrance, and if you're very lucky, you may just be able to see the gateposts at the Jacob’s Well roundabout near to the entrance to Gas Ferry Lane. These were made from a very early patterns of railway

A bit further afield, there is an iron cannon let into the ground as a mooring post near the old McArthur warehouse near the SS Great Britain, and two more near the Llandoger Trow. We haven’t quite given up the idea of reusing materials for building purposes, however. As you might expect, the CREATE Environment Centre has some good examples. Here, wooden railway sleepers are used as bollards, railway lines as fence rails, and some of the bricks in the Ecohome are recycled from other buildings. Finally, next time you pass a sign giving you the name of a street, look at the supports for the nameplate. If they’re about 3 inches square, and shiny black with a slightly crinkly surface, they’re made from scrap plastic recovered from farms, where they were used to wrap up huge bales of cattle food. Mike Timmins O A N O I D I O L T V E S T A M C O N I S E R F S B I L S E I F C R E T L E H T E C D A H N L E U F L I I E E T P H

Pub Quiz

One thing H&C is not short of is pubs. Two have changed ownership and been renovated since our last edition—the Adam & Eve and the Rose of Denmark and we wish the new landlords every success. To celebrate the pubs of Hotwells, Rachel McNally has devised a fiendish puzzle. Can you find the names of 8 familiar hostelries hidden in this square?

C D T E H E S U T O P P

D N A L W P E A L S S

D W O P

U O D

M A X O A N M C I I O E B E N D A D V Y Y D

H M R M I U S P E T U F

O K C

A D O M R

U M P R I C B I R I

O L I

Y V A T O B A T A L P I

A N K T W E P A R N E

A N T H E I O H R

A S

O L R I

M Y N A A M G A

H R A R S P

H O S

Y E

Q A L

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O L A M G U P N G G A R D E

I Y O D N S K A

MEET YOUR NEIGHBOUR Rob Salvidge—the ferryman
When I told people that I was to interview Rob Salvidge everyone said what a nice man he is – well it’s true! I was welcomed on to his huge barge moored in Welsh Back by Jane his wife and sat with Rob at the table in the living /kitchen area where we were joined from time to time by young people wearing Bristol Ferryboat Company sweatshirts who popped up from time to time from the office which is below decks. Rob and Jane have run the familiar blue and yellow ferryboats for the last 4 years. Jane oversees the staff, admin and accounts and also drives the ferries ( they have 30 staff on the books , about 12 full time and 6 extras in summer) The office work is shared by two young women who also work on the boats for variety. Rob describes himself as passionate about Bristol and excited by Radio Bristol for which he has been a well known presenter for over 30 years. He started with local news, chat and information and one of his guests was Ian Bungard who would come in to publicise the ferries, which he had started as the Bristol Ferryboat Company. Both Rob and Jane have had experience as crew members, sailing large racing yachts. He was a crew member on Tony Bullimore’s catamaran in the Atlantic, which was racing around the world at Christmas 2001 while Jane was in a race in the Pacific. This seems to have been a catalyst in their taking over the Ferryboat company so that they could spend future Christmases together! Rob has links with Hotwells as his great grandfather had a butcher’s shop and used to collect his animals live from the side of the shop that was more recently “Brendas” and his dad was born in Sandford Road. The butcher’s shop was demolished to make way for the flyover, Rob has great enthusiasm for the ferries and gave me a history of their use in the harbour. They started in 1976 when City Docks Ventures saw the possibilities of leisure use of the docks. They bought Margaret, the last ferry which had linked Pill to Shirehampton but was now in the mud. Other boats were acquired and an operator was found in Ian Bungard who started the Bristol Ferryboat Company 25 years ago, with help with restoration by Bristol Development Corporation. Serious thought was put into making the ferries collect commuters from Hotwells, and in 1994, after a refit, Emily was taking people to Temple Meads. The Mathilda, a new modern, stable boat was built by Ian Bungard in 1997, and has paid for herself by calling at Hotwells, the caravan site, the Great Britain, @Bristol and the Industrial Museum, having started, four years ago, being available for tourists in winter too. The newest ferry is the cross harbour one from near the new flats on the Hotwell Road to the Great Britain. It was a regular summer service in 2004 and is run as a commuter service in the winter. Bicycles are allowed on board! This is funded by the City Council, Business West, and Vivaldi European cleaner cities fund. Rob has no worries about the competition from other operators as on busy days in the summer they need all the ferry space that is available and at other times he is proud to run to a timetable that people can rely on. The council also continues to support the commuter service mornings and evenings. So remember to use this fun and reliable alternative transport system as an outing for your visitors or an enjoyable way of taking you into town. Helen Smith
HOTWELLS & CLIFTONWOOD COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION

Local Business Thrives Cornwallis Avenue residents Liz and Richard Dennys report that their travel business has just 'landed' a big deal with Easyjet to sit alongside a similar arrangement already in place with regional airline, FlyBE. Brilliant Weekends, is based on Hotwells Road and sells short breaks. An initial 6 month 'pilot' will mean that their company will be promoted to 15 million people each month via the Easyjet website. Richard started the business in 2002 working from home and since then the company has grown to employ 16 people. He has recently received businessperson awards from both the Evening Post and Western Daily Press. Richard and Liz moved to the area in 2001 and have two young daughters. We wish them continuing success in their venture. www.brilliantweekends.co. uk John Parke John has made a wonderful contribution to the historical knowledge being gathered about Hotwells and Cliftonwood. He has studied just one small area around Jacobs Wells and White Hart Steps and recently gave a talk at the Record Office to a packed audience. A talk we hope will be repeated soon Ideas, comments, complaints, anything you want to share: call 01179291883. E-mail: admin@hotwellscliftonwo od.org.uk

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Events & Reviews
HOTWELLS & CLIFTONWOOD COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION

When Tues Feb 8
th

What 8 pm CHASE Meeting HCCA Mgmt Meeting Avon New Cut Trek Hotwells Pantomime Community Links HCCA Mgmt Meeting A Night at the Pantomime

Where Nova Scotia tba Call 9277034 tba Hope Chapel Spring Gardens tba Hope Chapel

Christmas Limerick Competition Winners Thanks to Rachel McNally for organising this and to The Wharf, Sui Generis and Lockside who donated the prizes. And now what you have all been waiting for…the winning entries! 1. Ray & Helen Smith – won
breakfast for 4 at Lockside We lost the appeal of Hotwells When asbestos silenced the bells But the clanging of doom Came with a new va va voom And the arrival of so many hot belles

Mon Feb 7th 7.30 pm Sun Feb 27th Thu Mar 10th – Sun Mar 13th 7:30 PM Mon Mar 14th 6pm Wed Mar 16th 7.30pm Fri 18th Mar 7:30 pm

2 Trevor George – won a Cut &
Blow dry at Sui Generis There was an old dear from Hotwells, Who would often ring the Church Bells, Her timing was awful, But the sound was soulful, When combined with the parishioner's yells!!

The Be-bop Club meets at The Bear, Hotwells Rd, Wednesday Nights An informal jam session open to anyone who wants to come along and play jazz with other musicians. Generally play 'Real Book' tunes - standards and originals by the likes of Davis, Coltrane, Shorter, Monk etc... Average Cost £2

A Night at the Pantomime

3 Giles & Moira – won a camel
lock from The Wharf There was a young man from Church Lane, Who had a penchant for chains, He went to the "parlour", To quench his ardour, But found that the locals complained. Special Mention to Francis Harvey A parlour which offered massages Created many argy-bargies. Protesters complained, Others abstained, While some said: "Depends what the charge is."

And because we can’t get enough of pantomime in Hotwells, come along to Hope Chapel to see that renowned Pantomime dame Chris Harris (currently starring in ‘Dick Whittington’ at the Bath Theatre Royal) perform his new one-man show about the world and origins of this quintessentially British pastime. Premiered at the Wells Literary Festival which reported: “This show is a dazzling display of skills, mime,dance, jokes and song. It reveals a scholarly knowledge of theatrical history but it is his love of the art that is undimmed, from dames to principal boys, from slapstick to spectacle”

You can read all the limerick entries by visiting www.hotwellscliftonwood. org.uk then click on Events & Meeting Diary and follow the link. Rachel McNally

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Cinderella or Two Weddings and a Pumpkin This year is special because it’s the 25th Hotwells Panto. The very first attempt at this annual antidote for Winter blues way back in 1980 was –yes, you’ve guessed –Cinderella. We won’t bore you with the plot since neither have the scriptwriters. Suffice to say, it’s always a sellout so get your tickets early. You can call 01275 461262 to order. Payment is by cheque and tickets will be posted to you.

What’s going on in Cliftonwood & Hotwells? I am putting together a regular listings service for the area so if you are organising or know of a local event, that you would like to see listed then let me know. It could be anything from a music night at a pub to dragon boat racing, to dance classes and back again. The plan is to develop a monthly programme of events and distribute this via the Community Association Notice boards, website and newsgroups and also in this newsletter. I am also looking for a small group of volunteers who would like to meet up in the pub occasionally and help co-ordinate all this. E-mail re_mcnally@blueyonder.com or drop stuff in at the H&CCA office in Hope Chapel I will pick it up. Rachel McNally

Think Local—Shop in Hotwells for quality and convenience
BRISTOL

Paule Plumbing Services
A comprehensive domestic plumbing service, specialising in small works but will also consider larger projects Tel/Fax 0117 9277452 mobile: 07721 057029 email: paulj@blueyonder.co.uk

INDIAN CUISINE
10% DISCOUNT ON TAKE AWAY ORDERS

QUALITY FOOD OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 5.30PM—11.30PM
183 HOTWELL ROAD, BRISTOL BS8 4SA

Tel: 9227617 / 9276017

THE WHARF
Merchants Road, Hotwells, Bristol, BS8 4PZ Tel:0117 927 9557 Fax:0117 954 4903 255 HOTWELL ROAD, HOTWELLS, BS8 4SF TEL: 0117 9211111 FAX: 0117 9211112

Family run business. Friendly staff and warm atmosphere

EXCITING NEW MENU
Home Made dishes and daily fresh fish

POPULAR SUNDAY CARVERY
Served in Restaurant Sundays 12 noon—4 pm
Reservations advisable Restaurant open Tuesday— Saturday 7pm-10pm with extensive new menu (first floor restaurant only)

Unusual garden furniture and accessories Chimeneas, barbeques and pots Wide selection of gifts for home & garden Driftwood and recycled metal sculptures Basic hardware and tools Gardening tools Lots of ideas for patios & balconies Free delivery in local area

PARTIES CATERED FOR—UP TO 50 PEOPLE
Fee Based Financial Planning and Asset Management

Open Tuesday – Saturday 10am-5pm

The Bear
261-263 HOTWELL Road, Bristol BS8 4SJ

SABINA BOWLER-REED
BA HONS.

SOLICITOR
1, Britannia Buildings, Merchants Road, Bristol BS8 4QD

‘Too many people miss the silver lining because they’re expecting gold’ - Maurice Setter Contact Hotwells based Financial PlannerMark Crofts, Partner A.I.F.P Home office: 0117 9230656 enq@kcfp.co.uk

Quality food is now being served Monday-Friday 12 noon till 7pm Sunday 12 noon till 4 pm Starter from £2.00 Main courses from £3.00 All the food is home cooked to a standard that we take great pride in and served for your enjoyment To book telephone 0117 987 7796

0117 925 9009

EXPERIENCED IN FAMILY LAW

Specialist in Floor Maintenance, Carpets, Windows and Daily Office Cleaning. Fully Insured

G. J. TREASURE
CLEANING CONTRACTORS
5 Britannia Buildings Merchants Road Hotwells Bristol BS8 4QD

Trinity Day Centre is your link to New Friends, Good Food, and Activities
Talks, Arts & Crafts, Musical Entertainment, Skittles, Bingo, Raffles, Chiropody, Trips for Shopping, Excursions and more.

Are you 60+? Living in Hotwells?

Tel/Fax: (0117) 9290578

Contact Mark Griffiths tel: 9838878, Trinity Church, Hotwell Road

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You can get it all in Hotwells! - Support your local traders
PROVENCE Parc de Luberon
20 miles from Avignon, traditional edge of village house with courtyard & creature comforts to let for holidays. Linen provided. Sleeps 4. Friendly shops & restaurants in village and stunning countryside. Good access by car or public transport For details please phone: Anna: 0117 973 1857
AVON COSMETICS
CONTEMPORARY PAINTINGS * PRINTS * JEWELLERY CERAMICS * ENAMELS * CARDS * SCULPTURE

For beauty products and toiletries at affordable prices, delivered straight to your door contact: Sophia (0117) 3775536 e-mail: bornafreespirit2008@yahoo.com

Café open during Gallery hours, serving morning coffee, lunch and afternoon tea 84– 86 HOTWELL ROAD BRISTOL BS8 4UB TUES-FRI 10AM—4.45PM Sat. 10AM—5PM CLOSED MON. TELEPHONE 0117 929 2527

Hotwell Gallery
Contemporary Fine Art
161 Hotwell Road Bristol BS8 4RY 0117 9074018 www.hotwellgallery.com “that dazzling display on the Hotwell Road”

Glen Cleaning Company Limited
2 Britannia Buildings Merchants Road Hotwells Bristol BS8 4QD Telephone 0117 9293765 Fax 0117 9257885

THE NOVA SCOTIA
NOVA SCOTIA PLACE, HOTWELLS, BRISTOL TEL 0117 929 7994 Live Music: Mon-folk club, Wed-fiddlers

J H THOMPSON
BA (Hons) DO MRO REGISTERED OSTEOPATH

Bristol’s Premier Dockside Pub
Great Food Great Views Great Beers:
Bass—Smiles—Courage

39 Oldfield Road Hotwells BRISTOL BS8 4QQ Tel: (0117) 927 2100

Dockside Seating
Private Function Room

OPENING TIMES Reception Mon-Fri 8am-6.30pm, Sat 9am-12 noon 4 Merchants Road, Hotwells, Bristol BS8 4PZ Tel: 0117 927 6394, Fax: 0117 927 7926 Email: vets@hotwells.valevets.co.uk

VISITING CHIROPODIST and REFLEXOLOGIST
Classes MONDAYS 6-7pm Pavey House, Waterloo St., Clifton WEDNESDAYS 7-8PM Hotwells Primary School, Albemarle Row Tel: MAYA BRANDT 0117 9512371 evenings 0117 9542212 daytime

Julia Norman
M.B.Ch.A., M.S.S.Ch., I.E.B.Dip.Reflexology By appointment Telephone 0117 9277005

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