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*The Poor Law Amendment Act of 1834 placed the responsibility for the care of the poor in [[England and Wales]], from 1834 onward, on Poor Law Unions<ref> [[England_and_Wales_Poor_Law_Records_1834-1948|England and Wales Poor Law]] </ref>. The Poor Law Unions and their workhouses took over this responsibility from the Church of England parishes. Prior to 1834 a few parishes or collections of parishes had established a few workhouses to help relieve the poor and provide indoor relief in the form of food, clothes and shelter.
 
*The Poor Law Amendment Act of 1834 placed the responsibility for the care of the poor in [[England and Wales]], from 1834 onward, on Poor Law Unions<ref> [[England_and_Wales_Poor_Law_Records_1834-1948|England and Wales Poor Law]] </ref>. The Poor Law Unions and their workhouses took over this responsibility from the Church of England parishes. Prior to 1834 a few parishes or collections of parishes had established a few workhouses to help relieve the poor and provide indoor relief in the form of food, clothes and shelter.
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*School records are a [[Primary sources|primary source]] for genealogists. The admission registers of schools administered by local authorities, perhaps from the 1870s but more frequently from 1902, usually show under the date of entry, the child's name and address and his or her date of birth. Some registers, but not all, also show the name and occupation of the parent or guardian, the name of the previous school attended and the reason for leaving <ref> [[England Schools|England schools]] </ref>.
    
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*The Poor Law Amendment Act of 1834 placed the responsibility for the care of the poor in <nowiki>[[England and Wales]]</nowiki>, from 1834 onward, on Poor Law Unions<nowiki><ref> [[England_and_Wales_Poor_Law_Records_1834-1948|England and Wales Poor Law]] </ref></nowiki>. The Poor Law Unions and their workhouses took over this responsibility from the Church of England parishes. Prior to 1834 a few parishes or collections of parishes had established a few workhouses to help relieve the poor and provide indoor relief in the form of food, clothes and shelter.
 
*The Poor Law Amendment Act of 1834 placed the responsibility for the care of the poor in <nowiki>[[England and Wales]]</nowiki>, from 1834 onward, on Poor Law Unions<nowiki><ref> [[England_and_Wales_Poor_Law_Records_1834-1948|England and Wales Poor Law]] </ref></nowiki>. The Poor Law Unions and their workhouses took over this responsibility from the Church of England parishes. Prior to 1834 a few parishes or collections of parishes had established a few workhouses to help relieve the poor and provide indoor relief in the form of food, clothes and shelter.
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*School records are a <nowiki> [[Primary sources|primary source]]</nowiki> for genealogists. The admission registers of schools administered by local authorities, perhaps from the 1870s but more frequently from 1902, usually show under the date of entry, the child's name and address and his or her date of birth. Some registers, but not all, also show the name and occupation of the parent or guardian, the name of the previous school attended and the reason for leaving <nowiki><ref> [[England Schools|England schools]] </ref></nowiki>.
    
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