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A parliamentary report of listed four: Eden , in his survey of the poor in England, reported of Northampton that: The Poor in All Saints are partly maintained in a workhouse, and partly at home. The average number in the house is estimated at In August, , there were only 40, mostly old infirm people, lunatics and children. The latter are employed in spinning jersey, the old men in making shoes. The children are taught to read, and at 12 or 14 are bound apprentices, generally to some of the northern cotton manufacturers, till they are 21; and girls at a proportionate age sent to service. The Workhouse was not originally designed for the purpose to which it is now applied, and is therefore in some respects very inconvenient. It is however very clean and neat, and the Poor live there comfortably under the direction of a very proper person. The beds are fitted with flocks and straw. The high walls which encompass the narrow courts being capped with spikes, give the place a great resemblance to a prison. In this Workhouse, as in most others, the earnings seem to be chiefly produced by children. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, milk pottage; other days, broth and bread. Dinner—Sunday, Tuesday, broth, beef, bread, and vegetables ; Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday, bread, cheese, and beer; Thursday, broth, mutton, bread, and vegetables. Supper—every day, bread, cheese, and beer. The victuals are not weighed, but the Poor have generally as much bread and meat as they can eat. One pint of beer is allowed to each adult at bread and cheese meals. Children are allowed in proportion to their age. Richardson in who reported that: Them was a separation between the sexes, and a difference made in the treatment of the impotent and the able-bodied, but every man in the house was allowed 3d. The notion of making the workhouse a place of discipline, seemed never to have occurred to any one, the object being rather, as they told me, to make the poor comfortable. Its operation was overseen by an elected Board of Guardians, 33 in number, representing its 17 constituent parishes as listed below figures in brackets indicate numbers of Guardians if more than one: The population falling within the Union at the census had been 21, with parishes ranging in size from Upton population 48 to Northampton All Saints 7, Northampton workhouse was built in at the north side of the Wellingborough Road, to the north-east of the Northampton. The building was designed by George Gilbert Scott who was the architect of many other workhouse buildings including ones for the nearby Kettering and Oundle Unions. The main workhouse building had a cruciform layout, as shown on the map below. Northampton workhouse site, Northampton workhouse from the south-west, Northampton entrance block from the south-east, Northampton workhouse north-eastern inmates' yard, Northampton workhouse from the north, To the north of the workhouse is an infirmary building dating from around Northampton workhouse infirmary from the south, The workhouse had its own large residential school which stood at the west of the site. Northampton workhouse school from the west, From , children born in workhouses no longer had any indication of this on their birth certificate. Instead, the place of birth was recorded as a euphemistic street address. In the case of Northampton, the address used for this purpose was a Wellingborough Road. From around , the practice was also extended to death certificates. After , the workhouse was taken over by the Northampton Borough Council and renamed St Edmund's Hospital which continued in operation until In October , after the site had been left unoccupied for more than 15 years, plans were announced for renovating the buildings for use as elderly care home. Children's Scattered Homes From the early s, workhouse children were placed in a number of houses around the west side of the town known as scattered homes. In each home, a group of children lived under the care of houseparents. The children helped with running of the home and attended local schools. Northampton former scattered home at 1 Adelaide Terrace, Northampton former Receiving Home at 2 Watkin Terrace,
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