People, Society & Culture of Tunbridge Wells in the 18th Century & later.

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A Day at Tunbridge Wells
VII.  That when a party of gentlemen and ladies, should on either of the card-assembly evenings, be inclined to have a dance, and the adjoining room prepared for that purpose, that they pay for the room £l lis. 6d.9 refresh­ments and music not included.
VIII.  It is humbly requested of all persons to subscribe to the Rooms, to enable the renters of them to defray the many necessary and heavy expenses attending them.
IX.  Besides the two Rooms, the other general places of subscription, are the Circulat­ing Libraries, the Coffee-room, and the Post-office.
X.  The Chapel being originally built by subscription, is not endowed with any pro­vision for an established minister, it is hoped, therefore, he may rely with confidence, for the reward of his labours, on those who may reap the benefit of them.
XI.   The Water-dippers at the Spring, who are appointed by the Lord of the Manor, have no allowance, but depend on what is given them by those who drink the waters.
XII.  The Master of the Ceremonies begs leave to recommend to families on leaving the place
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