Mitchell Families Online

genealogy of my mitchell families - and a lot more besides!

Notes


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Matches 101 to 200 of 4,250

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101 Source: Birth Certificate of daughter, Martha. Barefoot, Charles Daniel (I12136)
 
102 Source: Birth Certificate of daughter, Martha. Barefoot, Charles Daniel (I12136)
 
103 Source: Death Certificate of wife, Annie Louisa Edmonds, nee Pike. Edmonds, John James (I11995)
 
104 Source: Death Certificate of wife, Martha Edmonds (nee Barefoot). Edmonds, Alan Roy (I12063)
 
105 Source: Death Certificate of wife, Martha Edmonds (nee Barefoot). Edmonds, Alan Roy (I12063)
 
106 Source: Death Certificate. Edmonds, Dorothy May (I11997)
 
107 Source: Death Certificate. Snarey, Dorothy Lavinia (I11984)
 
108 Source: Dr Robert Haigh, descendant. Hatton, Merrick (I7003)
 
109 Source: Electoral Register (Jim North, Family Researcher) Shepherd, Margaret May (I17341)
 
110 Source: Electoral Register (Jim North, Family Researcher) Rogers, Harry Charles (I17340)
 
111 Source: Passenger Manifest 5 April 1958, SS United States. Jarvis, Edward William (I17)
 
112 Source: Zion Episcopal Church - Parish History Rice, Rev. Maxwell Ware (I6656)
 
113
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MacLean, Valerie Rosa Mary (I21478)
 
114
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Sheahan, Desmond John (I16877)
 
115
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Sheahan, Desmond John (I16877)
 
116
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MacLean, Valerie Rosa Mary (I21478)
 
117
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Sheahan, Therese Mary (I21474)
 
118 Brigadier H. St. J. L. Winterbotham, C.B., C.M.G.

"HAROLD ST. JOHN LLOYD WINTERBOTHAM died on Tuesday, December 10, 1946, at his home at Sutton Courtenay at the age of sixty-eight. He was the second son of Canon R. Winterbotham, was born on February 5, 1879, educated at Fettes and the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich; and commissioned in the Royal Engineers in 1897. He was awarded the Queen's Medal with three clasps for his services in the South African War, and when the War ended was appointed garrison adjutant at St. Helena. After a short period of home service he returned to South Africa in 1908, where he carried out a topographical survey of the Orange Free State."
 
Winterbotham, Army Distinguished Service Medal Brigadier Harold St. John Loyd C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O., A.D.C. (I15742)
 
119 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. You must register/log in to see this item. Family F5248
 
120 The Rothschild family entrusts Château Lafite to Baron Elie de Rothschild: A new generation of Rothschilds inherited Château Lafite; Barons Guy, Alain, Elie, and Edmond. After the difficult decades following the turn of the century, and the painful period of World War II, Baron Elie de Rothschild was entrusted with the recovery of the Estate. de Rothschild, Baron Élie Robert (I17962)
 
121 A commemorative article that appeared in the Sydney Morning Herald on 3 July 1915, has this to say:

"Mr Pearce's eldest daughter, had the distinction to be the first white girl to be born in Randwick." 
Pearce, Sarah A (I7117)
 
122 A contributing factor was that Margaret (Emily) had fractured her hip the previous year after falling on the floor. Hughes, Margaret Emily (I29525)
 
123 A Decree Nisi was granted to the plaintiff, Gilbert Maggs, to be made absolute in 3 months. The decree was reported in "The Lethbridge Herald" on Wednesday, February 22, 1928. Following the divorce of Wilhelmina and Gilbert Maggs, it would seem that Wilhelmina may have reverted to her maiden name of 'Aitken' or 'Aiken' for at least part of the time. Family F5257
 
124 A deed of Assignment was registered with the Bankruptcy Court regarding the conveyancing of all of Lancelot's estate and effects to the administrators on behalf of the debtor's creditors. Keene, Lancelot James (I1061)
 
125 A detailed obituary was publihed in "The Catholic Press" on Thursday 22 June 1916. Click on this link to read it.
Source: I am grateful to Anna Casey, for providing this link.) 
Murphy, Anne Mary (I21490)
 
126 A George Henry Vessey arrived in South Australia (probably, Port Adelaide) aboard the 'Bolton' on 29 November 1849. Although this entry is correct, whether this is 'our' George is unproven.
Into Place: Port Adelaide, South Australia, Australia 
Vessey, George Henry (I20939)
 
127 A Halifax W1103 aircraft was been given an airtest when one of the engines failed on approach to land at Croft and while it was in a turn. The aircraft lost height and crashed near New Spa Farm at 11.05hrs and was deemed seriously damaged to warrant any repairs being carried out. An un-named member of the crew sustained slight injuries.
Pilot - Acting S/Ldr Geoffrey Douglas Leyland RAF (45071).
(Source: www.yorkshire-aircraft.co.uk) 
Leyland, Geoffrey Douglas (I23317)
 
128 A letter in the possession of Yvonne Edward written by William Monger [B. 1839]

"My father and mother and two children left England on 14th May 1838 arrived in Sydney 1st September 1838 per ship William Metcalfe left Sydney for Melbourne 27th May 1839 arrived Port Phillip 6th April per Louisa. I was born the following August 4th 1839 in Great Lonsdale Street. Melbourne. My father and Mr Peter Hurlstone were partners in business. They had a carpenters and joiners shop, they owned at the same time the steamer Firefly, the first steamer on the Yarra. They ran it down the bay to bring passengers and goods from the ships."

Notes in the side index of the letter state : There was a another steamer soon after which was larger. They took the engines out of the Firefly and used them in a saw mill which they erected in the bush just opposite Alphington.

"In 1841 my father had a timber yard at the corner of Bourke and Russell Sts from Whites present boot shop to the corner of Little Collins Street. along Russell Street about an acre. My brother and youngest sister were born next to the timber yard were we lived. The same house was there until 1909 when it was pulled down and a three storey brick shop put up in its place. There are some two storey brick dwelling houses on the same land in Russell Street which my father built for Mr and Mrs Anthony Hordern, senior. Just after he gave up the timber yard he also built four two storey houses in Flinders Street between Russell and Exhibition streets also two brick houses in Flinders Lane at the back of the others. The six houses are there still, the two in Flinders Lane were built some time after the others. About 1847 we lived in one of them for four or five years. My brother died 10th September 1912 being 71 years old. My father started and managed a timber yard for Mr Westby in 1846 in Collins Street where the present National Bank now stands. It reached through to Flinders Lane. De Graves Flour Mill was in Flinders Lane just opposite. In the year 1850 my father bought a piece of land in Flinders Street next to where the Herald office is now, we lived there for about seven years. I can recollect the first bridge over the Yarra; it was built on wooden piles. It was a company bridge. Horses vehicles etc. had to pay. Foot passengers had to pay one penny. I recollect when it was taken down and that was after the stone arch bridge was built called Princes Bridge. Then again I saw that one taken down and the present one built.

Before any bridge was built a punt was used for traffic. It was taken afterwards up to Punt Roadand used there. Some years after it sank and there it was left. I suppose it was cleared away when they were clearing the river. I have heard my father tell of a fight that took place between two tribes of blacks somewhere near the present bridge. The punt could not take people over quickly enough so a lot of the people swam the river to see it. There were about six hundred blacks altogether but it did not last long for some missionaries ran in between them and stopped it.

In 1842, my mother went up to the Dandenong police paddocks with her baby boy on a visit to the schoolmaster and mistress of the black school there. The school was afterwards moved to just above where the Merri Creek runs into the Yarra. I often went out there and had great fun with the blacks. The black girls used to stand in a row on the river bank. One would have a white piece of china about the size of a five shilling piece which she would throw into the river. Then all would dive in head first. Presently you would see a hand appearing above the water holding up the piece of china then they would do it all over again.

My sister and another girl were out there one time, the other girl got into the boat which was moored by the river bank. By some means it got loose and away the boat went with her down the river towards the falls. Of course, she screamed out. Presently a black fellow came running down and brought it into the shore. He was just in time as it would have gone over the falls and smashed, as well as drowning the girl. She afterwards married a Mr Price, a Lithographer who was in business in Melbourne for some time. They are both dead now.

My sister who was with her, married Mr William Hordern and she died in December 1914 in her 80th year. I can recollect when the first Baptist church was built in Collins Street in the same spot where it is now. My father had the contract for the carpenters work. Mr Crook did the cabinet work. The first Baptist Minister was Mr Ham. I can recollect hearing him, he was the Father of the late C.J. and T.J. Ham, the land and Estate Agents, Swanston Street, Melbourne. The same business is still being carried on by some of the relations.

I went to school in La Trobe Street next house to the Public Travellers house in 1850 and '51. Three sons of Mr Wintle, Governor of the jail, also went there. One day, as they were going home from school, there was a great cry out that three prisoners had escaped. Young Wintle ran after one who gave himself up. So the soldiers took him. Then young Wintle ran after the other who had hidden himself behind a tree, but he saw where he went, he picked up two stones and stood over him saying "If you move I will knock your brains out", and so kept him there until the soldiers came.

Young Wintle who was only 12 or 13 years of age, poor fellow, he with his brother and another boy were bathing in the Moonie Ponds when they got into a deep hole. One of the brothers was drowned. Mr J Smith, a brother of the late J.T. Smith, one time Mayor of Melbourne, got the others out and managed to bring them round. Mr J Smith was Uncle of the late J.T.T. Smith, Crown Prosecutor. The Crown Prosecutor and his two brothers were school mates of mine at Brighton Park School.

In 1864 we went to Sale, Gippsland, put up a saw mill on the Tambo river, worked it for about twelve months when we sold out. Then we started building in Sale as the firm of William Monger and Sons. We built some of the principle buildings in Sale, the hospital being one of them. We have been at all sorts of buiness since that but I have not made my pile yet. My Father died in 1874 my Mother died in 1897. My brother left a wife and six children, all pretty well grown up. I have eleven children all grown up. Three sons and one daughter married, they have eleven children amongst them. My wife was born in Adelaide. She left there with her parents when she was about two years old.

My Father and Mr Hurlstone were going to buy a piece of land on Eastern Hill, about four acres for 25 pound and were going to build a house to live there, but their wives were against living out in the bush, that was the end of that. I was lost there when I was about four years old. There was only one house there and someone who lived in the house found me and took me there until he found out who I was. They soon found out and took me home.

Just above the Queen's Bridge there was a ferry boat, it had a rope across the river to pull it across. One evening full of people, about thirteen, when about halfway across they were all capsized out of the boat, there were six drowned. I saw four of them dragged out the next day. I was standing near the falls, there was no bridge there then. It was the ferry man's daughter who was working the boat. She was drowned and her body was one of the last to be found. Her poor old father I thought would go mad.

A young man who was my father's clerk in 1842 was out shooting up towards Dandenong. They came across him in the bush and they thought that he was a bush ranger, so they brought him to Melbourne, they would not believe what he said but found out their mistake when they got to Melbourne. He was a jolly young fellow and quite enjoyed the fun. Sometime after he went to Geelong and was in business there until his death, his name was Mr George Wright.

From Flinders Street down to the swamp between Princes Bridge and Richmond Paddock, was a nice clear grassy place with a good few large red gum trees. The locusts along there and in Richmond Paddock would deafen you with their noise. The trunks of the trees were covered with locusts in differant stages of life from the base upwards. There was only a strip of land between it and the river.

There has been a few people who have drowned themselves. I have seen them taken out. One time when I was about twelve years old, my brother and I were down there when we saw two women in the swamp. One was trying to drown herself and the other woman was trying to stop her, she was screaming out for help. We were the only ones there, I ran in to help the woman to drag the other out. We managed to do it and when we got her on the bank she was fairly mad and tried to bite everyone who came near her. By this time about half a dozen people came up, one I believe was her husband. I do not know what became of them.

Near the same spot when I was about eight years old, I was walking near the edge of the water, my boots and sox off. I slipped into a deep hole, down I went. There happened to be two young men came along and caught hold of my head just as I was going down again. These holes were made by brickmakers years before. There were two big holes, one was shallow where little boys bathed. There was another big hole where the bigger boys went, who could swim. It was there that I learnt to swim.

There were a number of tents where Princes Bridge Station is now. There were two pumps at the river just above the bridge. I have seen water carts all the way from the river right up Swanston Street waiting their turn at the pumps. Most of them kept their casks full at night in case of fire. When there was a fire you would see the water carts flying up the street towards the fire. The first load of water to arrive got 5 pound, the next, one pound, all the rest got 5 shillings as long as they were required."
[Abrupt end to the diary] 
Monger, William (I2367)
 
129 A month after Clarence's death in France, his father Thomas, was required to sign a declaration identifying his living relatives. Amongst those listed are two of Clarence's brothers John and Albert who were also serving in the British Expeditionary Forces in France:

John: Military Mounted Police, BEF, France
Albert: Captain Adjutant, BEF, France.

I have not been able to find their respective military records to date.
 
Starling, Clarence Ranford (I13135)
 
130 A newspaper report suggests that Agnes was making her way to a river crossing when, in the darkness she approached a dangerous bank which ay have given way, throwing her into the deep waterhole below.
Her death was reported in the 'Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser' on 9 December 1875.
Surname at death: IRELAND 
Anderson, Agnes (I25986)
 
131 A note against the record states "No Dues received for King". Shepherd, Thomas (I22206)
 
132 Aberdyberthy House was the house allocated to the manager of the Hafod Copper Works in Swansea. Monger, William (I2634)
 
133 Able is listed twice in the 1847 Post Office Directory, he is further listed as "Staples, Stephen & Abel, Chairmakers, Coopers and Timber Merchants. Staples, Abel (I29156)
 
134 About 8 years after the death of her husband Henry, Winifred and her family (except for son William) departed for a new life in Australia. They sailed aboard the P&O steamship 'SS Strathnaver', bound for Adelaide.
Into Place: Adelaide, South Australia, Australia 
Baker, Winifred Grace (I14440)
 
135 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. You must register/log in to see this item. Living (I6237)
 
136 According to "Wales Online", the Mayor of Neath Port Talbot was to attend the 100th birthday celebrations of Gwendoline, see this article published on Line on 23 October 2008. Monger, Gwendoline Mary (I2755)
 
137 According to family sources, Ada died when she was 52. No record of her death has been found to date. Wallington, Ada Jane (I7575)
 
138 According to family sources, Ada was admitted to a mental hospital at the age of 46. Location/address unknown. Wallington, Ada Jane (I7575)
 
139 According to Francis' WW1 Draft Registration Card, he was born 8 January 1873. Florida's death index record indicate he was born on 18 January 1873 Darke, Francis Joseph (I25104)
 
140 According to her father William's entry on the 1911 census, Louisa died at the age of 1 month. Goodson, Louisa (I9070)
 
141 According to Herbert's diary, this voyage set a new record for London to Australia via the Cape, 38 days and 16 hours compared to the previous quickest of 39 days and 6 hours.
Into Place: Sydney, New South Wales, Australia 
Knight, Herbert John (I6020)
 
142 According to several press releases of the time, she died after a "Protracted Illness". Jermyn, Baroness Lady Paulina (I24401)
 
143 According to the 1841 census, Elizabeth was not from Oxfordshire Greenaway, Elizabeth (I4504)
 
144 According to the 1861 census, Isabella was a fostered child. Chivers, Isabella H (I8368)
 
145 According to the 1900 US census, John emigrated to Rhode Island, USA, the year before Emma and their children. They followed in 1881.
Into Place: Rhode Island, USA 
Merrett, Emma (I25632)
 
146 According to the 1900 US census, John emigrated to Rhode Island, USA, the year before Emma and their children. They followed in 1881.
Into Place: Rhode Island, USA 
Brown, John (I25628)
 
147 According to the 1906 census of Manitoba, Wyndham arrived in Canada in 1905. The 1921 census indicates he arrived in 1904.
Into Place: Manitoba, Canada 
Harris, Wyndam Benyon (I27140)
 
148 According to the 1910 census, Ada had 9 pregnancies but only 3 living children. Wallington, Ada Jane (I7575)
 
149 According to the 1911 census of Canada, Henry and his family emmigrated in 1907. I have been unable to find any record of their emmigration.
Into Place: Ontario, Canada 
Wooster, Henry Samuel Thomas (I11431)
 
150 According to the 1911 census of his parents and family, John was serving in the Royal Navy and was 16 years of age. Dugdale, John Charles (I2157)
 
151 According to the 1911 census, David and Dorcas had a total of 13 children, 6 of whom had died. Dodimead, David Frank (I926)
 
152 According to the 1911 census, Henry and Elizabeth had 10 children of which 5 had died. As there are no children living with them in this census, the names of the deceased children is a calculated guess based upon the BMD records for the period. Wooster, Henry (I9905)
 
153 According to the 1911 census, James and Ellen had 15 children, 8 of whom had already died. Family F4980
 
154 According to the 1911 census, Joseph and Jane had been married for 14 years, so around 1897. No reliable record of this marriage has been found to date. Family F6134
 
155 According to the 1911 census, Walter and Phoebe had 9 children, 2 of whom had already died. Family F4985
 
156 According to the 1911 census, William and Mary had 11 children, of which 6 had already died. Family F4988
 
157 According to the Cambridgeshire Marriages Transcriptions, Robert was a widower at the time of his marriage to Ann Crask. Although married as "Ann", in several of the baptism records for her children, she uses the name "Sarah". The reason for this is unknown. Family F6126
 
158 According to the records of British Rail, John started working for them in this year. Harper, John (I775)
 
159 According to this census, Ann was already a widow and so if she was truthful, Abel must have died before 1851. However, no death records exists to support this. Shepherd, Ann Esther (I25729)
 
160 According to this census, Annie had 12 children. She notes that two have already died. One of those two is William George, the other is unknown. Meredith, Ann (I22004)
 
161 According to US Census data, Arthur emmigrated to the US when he was about 12 years of age. In the 1880 US census on Iowa, he is living with his uncle Samuel Smith Lea and his family. He is aged 19. Boyce, Arthur Edward (I26404)
 
162 Accoroding to the WW2 Draft Registration Card, Frederick was living and employed at the Mallory Hotel Schack, Frederick Charles (I26942)
 
163 Addendum: Thomas may not have died before 1893. This date is the date of the marriage of Thomas' wife, Harriet, to Daniel Sinclair. On the marriage record, she states that she was a widow but it has come to light that this may not be true. He may have emigrated to Australia. Status: Under Review. [[Source: Lorraine Ross, great-grandaughter]] Hutt, Thomas (I19053)
 
164 Address at death given as: Olpin Villa, Chelsfield Lane, Orpington, Kent Boyes, Ebenezer (I11430)
 
165 Address at the time, recorded as Mansfield Street but could be Mansell or Mansel Street. Winterbotham, Rev. William (I14071)
 
166 Address given at the time of son Sydney's Christening. Hammersley, Thomas Alfred (I4853)
 
167 Adopted the surname: DE VESIAN Ellis, John Stuart (I22059)
 
168 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. You must register/log in to see this item. Living (I22540)
 
169 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. You must register/log in to see this item. Living (I22075)
 
170 After a difficult period, Frederick and Frances seperated. Prior to their seperation, Frances and the artist, JM Whistler, were seen out together. As a result, Frederick had written on more than one occasion to Whistler suggesting that he should stay away from his wife and family. In a letter dated 17 July 1877, Frederick writes ..... "I am told that on Friday last you were seen walking about with my wife at Lord's Cricket Ground. After my previous letter to you on the subject, it is clear that I cannot expect from you the ordinary conduct of a Gentleman; and I therefore now tell you that if after this intimation I find you in her society again, I will publicly horsewhip you." Family F4428
 
171 After a period of deteriorating mental health, John was admitted to the asylum where he was to spend the rest of his life. The admission register advises that he suffered from "Senile Mania" brought about by "age and infirmity". On 22 November 1883, his casebook entry reads...."This old patient (74) is suffering with a severe cold and confined to bed. He is also troubled with an old rupture. When in good health he amuses himself by writing insane letters. he believes himself to be the "Son of God", or "God", "Earl Brandon etc.". Three years later, on 13 July 1886, the casebook entry reads... "Is in wonderful health considering his age. Delusions persist." Brandon, Captain John Rose (I11483)
 
172 After arriving in Canada in 1907, Fred found employment with the CPR railroad as a locomotive fireman/engineer. They would later purchase a home, raise a family and live their entire lives at 8 Ninth Ave in Kenora. Fred played some soccer and was a great fan of Bristol Rovers Football Club, as well as the New York Rangers Hockey Club. Some of his other activities were playing cribbage twice a week with a friend, smoking his clay pipe and enjoying a few beers at the local pub.

In 1912, Fred and Flo returned to England to visit family and friends and show of their new son, Fred Jr. In April 1923, the family would again travel to England and would not return to Kenora until the spring of 1924. 
Family F1371
 
173 After her marriage to Henry, the couple built and owned the Golden Age Hotel, in Omeo, Victoria. Family F1929
 
174 After his marriage to Florence, William and his family lived at 37 Barnfield Road, Upper Norwood. William was firstly a plumber, an installer of gas engines and generators and then a general electrical installation engineer. Because of this, he escaped being called up to serve in the First World War and in 1916 he was employed as one of the maintenance staff at an Ordnance Factory making shells at Chilwell, Nottingham. The family returned to Upper Norwood after the war.

In 1918 William opened a motor repair garage at 210 High Street, Merton, together with motor coach and charabanc hiring. He built the first coach largely himself on an old Karrier lorry chassis with solid tyres. The identification plate of this lorry carried the date of manufacture of 19th October 1915, which was the day his son Charles was born. He then built a small coach on an extended chassis of a Model T Ford which could carry 14 people. At this time his baker friend, Charlie Williams, went into partnership with him and William's daughter Gladys ran the ticket office associated with the coach trips.

Following Florence's death in 1939, William moved to 18 Manor Drive North, New Malden. Long-time friend and adjacent shopkeeper from Merton, Jean Anderton, moved in with him to be his housekeeper. He retired in 1942 but subsequently ran Shaw and Duvall (Coach Company) in Kingston, Surrey from August, 1943/4 onwards, as Duvall was conscripted to serve in WW2.
 
Eggleton, William James (I16433)
 
175 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. You must register/log in to see this item. Living (I16436)
 
176 After Sidney and Mary married, they lived for a short while in a cottage at Pinhoe, Devonshire, England before acquiring a cottage at Whimple, Devonshire, England. Apart for nearly 5 years when Sidney was serving in the army in France, Belgium and Germany during WW1, he and Mary spent their 50 years of married life together in Whimple. Kendall, Sidney Herbert (I1414)
 
177 After some difficulty, James finally managed to divorce Minnie. Family F1372
 
178 After the death of her father in 1885, it appears that Annie was taken in by her maternal grandmother, Eliza Dadge. In this census, she is living with her (a widow) and two of her daughters, Margaret and Emma. Furlong, Annie Elizabeth (I21361)
 
179 After the death of his mother, Annie (nee Cadey), Thomas is sent to live with his grandfather, Thomas Cadey. Breakspear, Thomas George (I19315)
 
180 After the death of his parents, Joseph continued to live at this address after his marriage in 1895 and for at least the next 25 years. Steer, Joseph Theophilus (I18616)
 
181 After the death of their firstborn (William), William and Maria left London and moved down to Paignton in Devonshire where William had taken work at a boot factory. Their daughter, Mary, was born there in 1916. Some time later, the family moved to Exmouth, Devon, where Mary was to receive the bulk of her education. The family moved again, to Uffculme, Devon, before settling in Cullompton.
Source: Joy (née Harper), daughter of Mary. 
Family F435
 
182 After the untimely death of her husband (William) Thomas at only 42, Mary was left with 9 children. We find her as a Pauper, resident at the Bath Union Workhouse without her children in this census. Almost all the children at this time are living together as a family with their eldest brother William, and their eldest sister, Alice. Salter, Mary (I5675)
 
183 After the untimely death of his wife, Mary (nee Cleaver), Sidney returned to live with his father. His 2 children wne tot live with their Grand-mother, Eliza Cleaver (nee Cull), in Tetbury. Woodward, Sidney (I291)
 
184 After their marriage in 1843, there is no further trace of Adam or Esther. Family F5184
 
185 Again, as in 1881, Mary Jane is still at her sister Maria's home in Upper Holloway. Butler, Mary Jane (I19263)
 
186 Aged 17 days Brudenell, Arthur Adcock (I9485)
 
187 Aged 5. Hammersley, Frederick Charles (I24560)
 
188 Agnes and Sidney had no issue from this marriage Family F3629
 
189 Agnes departed from Liverpool on board the SS Regina with her siblings and mother. The voyage was scheduled to take 21 days and so they would have arrived on, or around 15 June 1923.
Into Place: Montréal, Québec, Canada 
Heaver, Agnes Louise Margaret (I16368)
 
190 Agnes was baptised along with her husband, John Williams Tozer, Agnes (I25979)
 
191 Agnes was convicted of 'Larceny in a Dwelling House' and was initially sentenced to death. This was commuted to 7 years transportation and she departed for New South Wales, Australia in July 1815. Tozer, Agnes (I25973)
 
192 AKA: Cowley Peachy Parish, Middlesex. Lloyd, Ellen (I28013)
 
193 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. You must register/log in to see this item. Living (I23967)
 
194 Albert Edward Starling (Eddie to everyone), served as an officer in the Kings Own Yorkshire Light Infantry and retired as a Colonel. Starling, Albert Edward (I13127)
 
195 Albert enlisted in the Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers and reached the rank of Colour Sergeant. Brace, Albert Henry (I10074)
 
196 Albert enlisted in the Royal Marine Light Infantry ('G' Company). He was based at Chatham but disptached to the Dardanelles with the Marine Expeditionary Force from 6 February 1915. It is not clear how long he spent in the Dardanelles but from his records, it appears that he was wounded twice.
On 24 January 1916 Albert was posted to "HMS Cyclops II". This was a shore base at Scapa Flow, operating land defences and minesweeper craft. On 1 January 1918, he served at Hoy Battery (Orkney) and whilst serving there, married Isobel. He returned to Chatham on 28 March for a short while before returning to HMS Cyclops where he remained until he was demobilised on 30 September 1918.

Hoy Battery, Orkney
Hoy Battery No 1 was one of three large gun batteries designed and positioned to protect one end of Scapa Flow between the islands of Orkney and Hoy. It was probably one of the most important defensive locations of both WW1 and WW2.

In 1915 the three batteries were equipped with guns manufactured in the United States and manned by a mixture of Royal Marines and local men of the Orkney Royal Garrison Artillery. After WWI the three batteries were dismantled and the guns scrapped. The site of Battery No 1 (The Castle) was approximate 1 mile from the south coast of Orkney but although Battery No 2 forms the basis of a restored museum, No 1 Battery is long gone and sits under a housing estate, known as Innertown. 
Wooster, Albert Stanley Augustus (I29351)
 
197 Albert joined the Great Western Railway as "Uniformed Staff" Roach, Albert Charles (I28923)
 
198 Albert joined the Royal Berkshire Regiment. He served both in the UK and in Gibraltar. He initially signed up for 7 years service followed by 5 years in the Reserves. Simpson, Albert Henry (I29856)
 
199 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. You must register/log in to see this item. Family F5513
 
200 Albert served in the Royal Navy during WW1. His Service No. was J/2129. He was awarded the D.S.M. for gallantry in the New Years Honours list on 1 January 1917. He served on many ships and submarines including, submarine "G7", submarine "E11", the cruiser "Cressy", and the Submarine "H8". Broadway, Albert William (I10716)
 

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