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In Bury St Edmunds it was decided to celebrate the occasion along with the Queen's birthday on 24th May, and the Mayor had to quickly get arrangements made for a School holiday and a half day shop and business closure.Bury was home to about 16,000 people, and building continued to be needed to house them. A good builder might make £10 profit on a house sold for £100. Houses were largely built in pairs, or small terraces, like the pair of grandly named "villas" illustrated here in Hospital Road.Thirty men from the 2nd Volunteer Battalion joined others from East Suffolk, Cambridgeshire and Cambridge University to train at Bury. At 5.30 am, in a blinding snowstorm, they were cheered off at Bury train station by hundreds of local people. Rural life was however, in decline as foreign food imports undermined agricultural prices and thus wages.On May 12th they joined the 1st Battalion The Suffolk Regiment, at the Vet River. Most people lived in the 500 villages and towns of under 5000 people. Also in decline was the use of water for transport as well as power.This token of goodwill is well known from the First World War, but it was also a feature of the South African War.The Suffolks' first battle was to assault Red Hill near Colesburg in January 1900 with heavy losses.The Boers gave the area the name of Suffolk Hill in recognition of their courage.
Its yard in Brentgovel Street still saw up to 16 wagons pull in from the villages on market day mornings.At Nether Hall in Thurston he kept a grand house, stables, a pack of deer hounds, and a herd of deer.He is pictured here in 1916, but looking every inch the Edwardian sporting gentleman.Walter Greene, the Chairman of Greene King, was one of the country's super rich at this time.He received around £18,000 a year from dividends from the Brewery, and had just been made a baronet in 1900.