By Anna Magnusson
In 1878, Glasgow shoemaker William Quarrier based a company that provided support to the millions of determined, poverty-stricken young ones in Glasgow’s notorious slums. many years later Quarrier’s Village used to be opened, supplying a shelter for the deserted and the orphaned within the rolling fields of Renfrewshire. considering that those beginnings, Quarriers has cared for greater than 40,000 kids in want. It now runs a various variety of help and care courses for kids, adults, and households in eighty five tasks throughout Britain.
In this e-book, Anna Magnusson explores the tales of the numerous humans, either prior and current, who've helped make Quarriers what it really is this present day and celebrates the achievements of the charity during the last century. the result's a close checklist of the organisations evolution and an inspiring tale of 1 mans legacy.
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Additional info for Quarriers Story: One Man's Vision That Gave 7,000 Children a New Life in Canada
He went to court over the matter and was completely exonerated; but there were others to question his firm and sometimes overbearing methods. The Glasgow Herald, always quick to criticise his work, claimed that he had too much power over an organisation which received its funds entirely from the public, and declared that the Homes should be run by a committee. One of the biggest wrangles Quarrier was involved in was over the paying of rates to Renfrewshire County Council. The dispute began in 1896 and dragged on for more than six years.
He is still very delicate. 1897 Jan. ). 1907 Feb. 17 George died this date of consumption. What happened to all those thousands of children whose lives appear briefly on the pages of the Diaries of Admissions? The matter-of-fact notes are vivid and poignant precisely because they are so dry and brief; it doesn't take much imagination to read all the human sorrow and hope and suffering between the lines. After registration at the City Home it was decided where the child should be sent - either to one of the Brigades, or perhaps to the Working Lads' Home or to Bridge of Weir.
2 dormitory, 18 by H feet; No 3 dormitory, 14 by 12 feet; spare bed-room, Ik by 6 feet; wall wardrobes for children's clothing, &c. Each cottage is to accommodate not more than thirty children, and the expected cost is about £1000. Reproduced from the 1875 Narrative of Facts 45 THE QUARRIERS STORY organisations such as the Sabbath Schools of Scotland could use their collection money specially for a cottage at Bridge of Weir. Although Quarrier made the financial needs of his organisation known to the readers of his Narrative of Facts, he would not advertise publicly for funds, unlike, for example, Dr Barnardo in London, who was a great showman and publiciser of his work.