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Village Bell 227

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[norebro_button layout=”outline” shape_size=”large” link=”url:https%3A%2F%2Fdev.upperbeaconsfield.org.au%2Fwp-content%2Fuploads%2Fupperbeac%2FVillage-Bell-2022-227-Mar.pdf|title:Download%20this%20issue|target:_blank”]
[norebro_heading subtitle_type_layout=”bottom_subtitle” module_type_layout=”on_middle” heading_type=”h2″ title=”QSUyMHNlbGVjdGlvbiUyMG9mJTIwYXJ0aWNsZXMlM0E=” subtitle_typo=”weight~inherit” title_typo=”font_size~12||weight~500″][norebro_heading subtitle_type_layout=”bottom_subtitle” module_type_layout=”on_left” title=”T3VyJTIwZmlyc3QlMjBTdCUyMEpvaG4lMjdzJTIwQ2h1cmNo” subtitle_typo=”weight~inherit” title_typo=”font_size~18||weight~500″ title_color=”#237224″][norebro_text]In the early years of settlement in Upper Beaconsfield, church services were held in private homes. In 1883 the South Bourke and Mornington Journal reported that Mrs Lawes, who lived in St Georges Road, near today’s Scout Camp, had lent a room in her home for the purpose of holding Church of England services twice a month.
See page 15.[/norebro_text]
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A copper embossing of the old St John’s Church by Betty Pritchard

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