This is due to an oversight. I remembered it too late. Rose's Act required pro-forma recording of baptisms and burials.
For about three decades prior to Rose's Act, Branscombe had a vicar, Thomas Puddicombe, who kept particularly full records, including many details of family connections. The registers use the terms abode, address, residence. Abode is given once per baptism record, and we take this to be the abode of both parents and of the. Usually called 'condition' in the registers.
Divorced indicated as ' marriage dissolved' is a negligible category, appearing only at the end of the 20th century. Dan Ponsford May The Branscombes immediately contacted the police and Branscobe bank, Santander — only to be given a shock. Even though they were clearly victims of fraud, Santander refused to reimburse the stolen money.
The pocket diary was kept in the purse to jog her memory. Santander pd the criminals had guessed which related to her card. The hard-line response was typical of any bank or building society.
Financial firms routinely refuse to protect customers from fraud if they write down banking details. In practice, though, it can be almost impossible for customers to prove this was the case.
Banks also forbid using online password managers, which store confidential details behind a central password. For many of us — particularly the elderly — recording the information needed to conduct our financial affairs is more a necessity than a choice. At the last count, the average person had 22 s that needed one or more passwords, according to the Payments Council.
More than one in six of us had over 40 such s. The research was conducted in and the figures are likely to have increased. Banks alone ask for a different Pin on each card, various internet and telephone passwords, usernames, identity s, memorable names, places, dates and so on.