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Ennever & Enever family history & ancestry. Click here to return to the home page WJ Ennever (1869-1947). From the portrait by J Seymour R.A., exhibited in the Royal Academy.

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1


Believed to be buried at Oxwick. 
TURNER, Susanna (I11623)
 
2

-- MERGED NOTE ------------

Widow. 
FRANKLAND, Emily Jane (I11708)
 
3 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. WEHBY, Donald George (I9494)
 
4

CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT

Sessions Paper.

TYLER, MAYOR.

SIXTH SESSION, HELD APRIL 2ND, 1894.

MINUTES OF EVIDENCE,

TAKEN IN SHORT-HAND BY

JAMES DROVER BARNETT

AND

ALEXANDER BUCKLER,

Short-hand Writers to the Court,

ROLLS CHAMBERS, No. 89, CHANCERY LANE.

THE POINTS OF LAW AND PRACTICE

REVISED AND EDITED BY

EDWARD T. E. BESLEY, ESQ.,

OF THE MIDDLE TEMPLE, BARRISTER-AT-LAW.

LONDON:

STEVENS AND SONS, LIMITED, 119, CHANCERY LANE,

Law Booksellers and Publishers.
See original Click to see original

THE

WHOLE PROCEEDINGS

On the Queen's Commission of

OYER AND TERMINER AND GAOL DELIVERY

FOR

The City of London,

AND GAOL DELIVERY FOR THE

COUNTY OF MIDDLESEX AND THE PARTS OF THE COUNTIES OF ESSEX, KENT, AND SURREY, WITHIN THE JURISDICTION

OF THE

CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT,

Held on Monday, April 2nd, 1894, and following days.

BEFORE the RIGHT HON. GEORGE ROBERT TYLER, LORD MAYOR of the City of London; the Hon. Sir WILLIAM RANN KENNEDY, Knt., one of the Justices of Her Majesty's High Court of Justice; Sir JOHN WHITTAKER ELLIS, Bart., and Sir JOSEPH SAVORY , Bart, M. P., Aldermen of the said City; Sir CHARLES HALL , Q.C., M.P., K.C.M.G., Recorder of the said City; Col. Sir WALTER WILKIN , Knt., Lieut.-Col. HORATIO DAVID DAVIES , Esq., FRANK GREEN , Esq., MARCUS SAMUEL , Esq., WALTER VAUGHAN MORGAN , Esq., and WILLIAM PURDIE TRELOAR, Esq., Aldermen of the said City; and Sir FORREST FULTON, Knt., Q.C., Common Serjeant of the said City; Her Majesty's Justices of Oyer and Terminer and General Gaol Delivery, holden for the said City, and Judges of the Central Criminal Court.

JOHN VOCE MOORE, Esq., Alderman.

JOSEPH COCKFIELD DIMSDALE, Esq., Alderman.

Sheriffs.

THOMAS BEARD , Esq.

CLARENCE R. HALSE, Esq.

Under-Sheriffs.
See original Click to see original

CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT.

TYLER, MAYOR. SIXTH SESSION.

A star (*) denotes that prisoners have been previously in custody—two stars (**) that they have been more than once in custody—a dagger (†) that they are known to be the associates of bad characters—the figures after the name in the indictment denote the prisoner's age.

LONDON AND MIDDLESEX CASES.

OLD COURT.—Monday, April 2nd, 1894.

Before Mr. Recorder.


Reference Number: t18940402-362

362. GEORGE ELLIOTT (30) , Robbery with violence, with Edward Gardner and other persons unknown, on Thomas Tadman, and stealing a watch, his property.
See original Click to see original

MR. SHERWOOD Prosecuted, and MR. PURCELL Defended.

THOMAS TADMAN . I am' an undertaker and jobmaster, of 422, Cable Street, Shad well—on August 29th, at 8.45 p.m., I was near the railway arch in Johnson Street, and saw five men—the prisoner was one of them—I have known him a long while, and have drank with him, and you tried Gardner and gave him five years; he wanted me to be bail for him—I had a gold lever watch, value £20, and a big Albert chain, and one of them, Gardner, said, "Give me this; if you don't, I will murder you"—I got knocked on my hands and knees by a man named Soldier, and kicked—I let go and they ran away—I called "Stop thief!" and when I got into the next street they knocked me down again, and the prisoner kicked me and broke my arm in two places—I halloaed "Stop thief"—I went to the London Hospital, and they told me I should have to have my arm taken off—I was an in-patient about a fortnight, and two portions of bone were removed—I cannot use my arm now; I cannot bend it—I continued an out-patient three months—there was a lamp—I have not seen my watch since—on October 5th, about ten a.m., my wife was driving me in the Mile End Road, and I saw the prisoner and said, "That is the man I want"—he went up one street and down another, and when he got to Jack's Hill, where a lot of bad characters live, he gave a parcel to someone and ran away, and I lost sight of him—I saw him again in the Commercial Road, and not again till I saw him at Dalston Station about six weeks ago with about twenty others, and I identified him—I said, "You know me, Joe"—he looked at me and said nothing.

Cross-examined. Mrs. Le Fevre was with me when I was robbed; I had been with her about a quarter of an hour—I never go to the George Public-house—I gave evidence against Gardner on November 15th—I never said, "I did not get to the George till ten minutes to nine. I did not go into the George; I am not a teetotaler. I had two-pennywort of whisky with Mrs. Le Fevre"—if I stated that, and it was taken down by the shorthand writer and printed in the Sessions Paper, it was a mistake—Gardner ran away into Thursby's arms—there was a witness who lives at Dr. Bernardo's who saw a man running—Mrs. Le Fevre is not here, nor is Henry James Thursby or Ann Newdrop—Johnson Street, where I was robbed, is a very lonely street, all private houses, and the only light was from the lamp—I should have had all the men that night if I could have got out of the hospital—I know Gardner's brother—I was asked to be bail for him, but I refused—that was at the Mansion House—it came here, and I saw Gardner in a public-house outside this Court—I did not mention when Gardner was tried that one of the men was George Elliott—that is not the prisoner's right name—his wife told me his right name—I saw her yesterday—when he was in custody I had told the police that I knew him by sight, and they placed him with nineteen strangers—I did not know anything about them—I am quite sure the prisoner is one of the men who robbed me—I am quite sure he kicked my arm and broke it in two places—when I was attacked I ran after my watch, and lost sight of Mrs. Le Fevre.

Re-examined. I was in the habit of seeing the men at a beershop, and that is where they spotted my watch—the Gardners were there, and
See original Click to see original

another one who has got fifteen months—I was in the habit of seeing Gardner—I buried his father-in-law.

By the COURT. Between August 9th and the time the prisoner was taken, excepting the time he ran away, I could never find him in any of the places where I used to see him; he left all those places.

WILLIAM KEMP (Policeman). I was present when Tadman identified the prisoner—he picked him out from ten or twelve others—he touched him and said, "That is the man."

The prisoner's statement before the Magistrate: "I can produce plenty of witnesses to prove where I was that night."

GUILTY . 
TADMAN, Thomas (I6452)
 
5

First name(s) Frank
Last name Ennever
Full name as given Frank Ennever
Birth year 1902
Birth date 11 Mar 1902
Death year 1966
Full dates March 11, 1902 - January 1966
Obituary text Frank was born on March 11, 1902 and passed away in January 1966.Frank was a resident of East Haven, Connecticut.
Place East Haven, Connecticut
State Connecticut
Country United States
Source link View the Source Record
Record set United States Obituary Notices
Category Life Events (BDMs)
Subcategory Civil Deaths & Burials
Collections from Americas, Central America, United States

copyright www.tributes.com 
ENNEVER, Frank Craig (I940)
 
6

First name(s) Frank C
Last name Ennever
Full name as given Frank C. Ennever
Birth year 1927
Birth date 02 Jun 1927
Death year 1997
Death date 08 Dec 1997
Full dates June 2, 1927 - December 8, 1997
Obituary text Frank was born on June 2, 1927 and passed away on Monday, December 8, 1997.Frank was a resident of East Haven, Connecticut.
Place East Haven, Connecticut
State Connecticut
Country United States
Source link View the Source Record
Record set United States Obituary Notices
Category Life Events (BDMs)
Subcategory Civil Deaths & Burials
Collections from Americas, Central America, United States

copyright www.tributes.com 
ENNEVER, Frank Craig (I944)
 
7

Forename
David

Burial date
05 / 02 / 1903

Location
Rippleside Cemetery

Register Number
4443

Age
52 Years

Funeral director

Grave detail
Grave reference
R/S / D / 1899 
ENEVER, David (I15497)
 
8

I understand that William Weidig adopted the surname Ennever shortly before the 1st World War, hence the child/ren have the surname of Ennever. 
ENNEVER, Rose Emma (I1218)
 
9

Mary Hubbard, a servant, is living with William Yallup & his wife Mary in 1881 and may be related to Julia. 
HUBBARD, Julia (I12008)
 
10

Name
Albert Hill
Given Initials
A E
Rank
Gunner
Death Date
20 Jul 1945
Number
14317428
Birth Place
Yorkshire
Residence
Yorkshire
Branch at Enlistment
Royal Artillery
Theatre of War
United Kingdom
Regiment at Death
Royal Artillery
Branch at Death
Royal Artillery
 
HILL, Albert Edward (I7097)
 
11

Name
Herbert Eneaer Cavendish Morris
Gender
Male
Birth Date
9 Oct 1901
Birth Place
Wapella, Saskatchewan, Canada
Father
Herbert Rhodes Morris
Mother
Elizabeth Nevile
URL
http://genealogy.ehealthsask.ca/vsgs_srch.aspx
 
MORRIS, Herbert Ennever Cavendish (I24644)
 
12

Name
Martha Vegalsang
Gender
Female
Marriage Date
07 Sep 1851
Marriage Place
Alverstoke,Hampshire,England
Spouse
John Burnett
FHL Film Number
918906
Household Members

NameAge
NameMartha Vegalsang
NameJohn Burnett
 
Family (spouse) F12192
 
13

Name
Percy Hill
Birth Place
Hanging Heaton, Yorks
Death Date
30 Sep 1916
Death Place
France and Flanders
Enlistment Place
Batley
Rank
L Sergeant
Regiment
King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry
Battalion
1st 4th Battalion
Regimental Number
1736
Type of Casualty
Died of wounds
Theatre of War
Western European Theatre
Other Records
Percy Hill - KingsOwnYorkshireLightInfantry 1736
War Diaries (France, Belgium, Germany)
King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry
War Diaries (Gallipoli)
King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry
 
HILL, Percy (I7094)
 
14
 
MURRAY, Kenneth George (I20791)
 
15
 
TANNER, Patricia Aileen (I20784)
 
16 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. DE BORST, Olaf Charles (I7967)
 
17
 
ENNEVER, William Joseph (I135)
 
18
Last of the 'lost lads'passes on
Published:Thursday| February 12, 2015
RichardMitchell, Staff Reporter
Seventy-sixyears ago, five Jamaica College (JC) students went missing in the forest of theBlue Mountains. The last surviving member, Don Soutar, passed away last monthat his home in Florida, United States.
His deathcompletes the story of the lost lads; an event which captured the nation'sattention in 1939, their return to civilisation a national celebration.
The boyswere Trevor 'Teddy' Hastings, John Ennever, Eric Gray, Douglas Hall and WilliamDonald 'Don' Soutar.
Soutar,born on April 14, 1920 and later became the managing director of Wills BatteryCompany, died at his home in Florida on January 24, 2015 at the age of 94.
TheSearch
Accordingto publications from The Gleaner, the events surounding the boys beganwhen the five left JC for an Easter weekend hike on April 5. They planned tohike to Port Antonio via the Blue Mountain Peak.
On April14, three days after the boys were scheduled to reach Port Antonio, familymembers journeyed to JC to report their concern to Reginald Murray, headmasterat the time.
On April 16,The Gleaner published the first of many news articles on the boys. Thefront page read 'Wide jungle search for five lost hikers'.
Thesearch for the boys came at a time in the country's history when mass media andnewspapers were synonymous because the country lacked any other methods of masscommunication.
"Therewas no local radio station at that time. And of course, no cellular phones, nowalkie-talkies, no CB radios, and no television station," reported HartleyNeita, a contributing journalist at The Gleaner.
Neitawent on to pen the novel The Search, which captures the eventssurrounding the five boys.
After 14days in the forest, on April 20 the five boys stumbled on a farm and the farmowner alerted the relevant persons. The boys were not missing, only lost.
On April21, one day after the lads were found, reports from The Gleaner told ofscenes of islandwide joy; church bells rang in their honour, and thanksgivingservices and other celebrations were held.
After theordeal, on April 20, 1939, Soutar told The Gleaner: "We are reallysorry to have caused so much anxiety to our people and to everyone in theisland. It had never been our intention to try anything foolhardy, but once inthe jungle, we could not turn back."
More than200 persons were involved in the search.
The OtherBoys
JohnEnnever was the youngest of the five. He was 15 years old during the time ofthe events and died of typhoid fever in 1946 at the age of 22. His brother,Vincent Harvey Ennever, later became headmaster at JC.
Teddy Hastingswas 17 when he and his friends went hiking in the Blue Mountains. He migratedto British Honduras, the country which is now known as Belize.
Eric Graybecame an executive of Jamaica Time Square in downtown Kingston, and died onOctober 10, 1998. He was 17 years old at the time of the hike.
DouglasHall passed away in November 1999, became a prominent professor of history atthe University of the West Indies and authored many books on history. He was 19when he and his friends took that eventful hike.
In 1939,future prime minister Michael Manley was a student at JC. David Coore, apolitician who helped to write Jamaica's Constitution, was also in attendanceat the school at that time.
richard.mitchell@gleanerjm.com 
ENNEVER, John Reginald (I7724)
 
19
Age recorded as 43. 
LEIGHTON, Richard (I37553)
 
20
Age recorded as 73. 
BIRD, Mary (I20649)
 
21
Biography for
Mary Hay (I) More at IMDbPro »
ad feedback
Date of Birth
22 August 1901, Fort Bliss, Texas, USA

Date of Death
4 June 1957, Inverness, California, USA

Birth Name
Mary Hay Caldwell

Mini Biography

Mary Hay was born in Fort Bliss, Texas on August 22, 1901. She was a minor film actress whose career spans only four films. Her debut came in Hearts of the World (1918) in 1918 and her last was as Mary Lane in New Toys (1925) in 1925, a film she also produced. Mary died on June 4, 1957 in Inverness, California at the age of 55.
IMDb Mini Biography By: Denny Jackson

Spouse
Vivian Cullinan Bath (1906-1984) (1927 - ?) (divorced) 1 child
Richard Barthelmess (18 June 1920 - 1927) (divorced)
Richard Hastings (? - ?) (third)

Trivia

Appeared on the New York stage in 1925 in a dance act with Clifton Webb.

Former Ziegfeld Follies star.

Source: http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0370524/bio 
Family (spouse) F9131
 
22
Birthdate recorded as 2/4/1880. 
PARDUCCIA, Charles (I2676)
 
23
Birthdate recorded as 31/10/1869. 
ENNEVER, John William (I168)
 
24
Birthdate recorded as Nov 1853, age 46. Recorded as having had 7 children, 5 surviving whereas 6 appear to have survived. 
KIRBY, Ellen Florence (I945)
 
25
Birthplace recorded as Sydenham, Kent. 
CHISMON, Harvey Thomas (I34862)
 
26
Boarding with Thos Robbins & family 
GOYMER, Thomas Arthur (I27960)
 
27
Charles not present. 
ALLINSON, Ellen (I37154)
 
28
Daisy not present. 
HAMMANT, Percy (I13316)
 
29
First Name: Kenneth
Last Name: Ennever
Ethnicity: Gt Britian, African Bl.
Last Place of Residence: Preston, Cuba
Date of Arrival: May 30, 1920
Age at Arrival: 23y Gender: M Marital Status: S
Ship of Travel: Henry R. Mallory
Port of Departure: Antilla, Cuba
Manifest Line Number: 0001

Source: Ellis Island 
ENNEVER, Vivian Neville (I7701)
 
30
Former Commonwealth Bank of Australia
Other Name
Commonwealth Savings Bank
Other Name
Townsville City Council Library
Place ID
602471
Status
Permanent Entry
Address
272-278 Flinders Street
Town/Suburb
TOWNSVILLE
LGA
TOWNSVILLE CITY COUNCIL
Theme
Financing Australia
Significance
The former Commonwealth Bank is important in demonstrating the pattern of Queensland's history as the first purpose built Commonwealth Bank building in Townsville. The construction of this major 1923 building reflects the significant role Townsville, as the leading Australian country branch for over sixty years, played in the establishment and regional development of the Commonwealth Bank.

It is thought to be a rare surviving example in North Queensland of the commercial work of the Sydney architect and engineering consultant firm John & Herwald Kirkpatrick who were the first architects to work for the Commonwealth Bank of Australia. Apart from the Townsville office the Kirkpatrick firm designed the head office building in Sydney, the London and Melbourne buildings as well as a number of banks in other state capitals thus establishing a consistent architectural image for the Commonwealth Bank throughout Australia.

The Bank building is important because of its contribution to the overall historical townscape of the city but particularly to the east Flinders Street area where it is located within a group of buildings including the former Post Office (600911), Perc Tucker Gallery (600912) and the former Aplin Brown & Company building (600919).

The former Commonwealth Bank, built in 1923 using reinforced concrete, is one of the first multi storey buildings constructed in Townsville utilising this early twentieth century innovative technique. It is now a rare surviving example from the early period of use of this technology in Townsville

The former Commonwealth Bank, Townsville has a special association with the work of Sydney architect and consultant engineering firm John & Herwald Kirkpatrick and with Townsville architect Walter Hunt who was known for his innovative work in designing reinforced concrete buildings.
History
The former Commonwealth Bank of Australia building, the third premises but first purpose build Townsville Commonwealth Bank building, was constructed in 1923 at a cost of approximately £30,000. The building was designed by Sydney architect and consultant engineering firm John and Herwald Kirkpatrick and constructed by Townsville builders Charles Hanson and Sons under the supervision of Townsville architect Walter Hunt.

The federal government's Commonwealth Bank Act 1911 established Australia's first bank empowered to conduct both savings and general [trading] bank business with the security of a federal government guarantee. On 16 September 1912 the Commonwealth Government established the Commonwealth Bank of Australia. By 20 January 1913 the general business of the Bank had commenced in Canberra, in the six state capitals, in London and in Townsville. The Townsville office was the first country branch established in Australia.

Initially the Bank operated from leased premises opposite the future site of the new building. However, following the amalgamation the Commonwealth Bank with the Queensland Government Savings Bank (QGSB) on 7 December 1920 the Bank moved its operations into the leased premises of the former QGSB near the corner of Stanley and Flinders Street. The Commonwealth Bank then purchased this property. In 1922 the site was sold to the Queensland State Government Insurance Office (now the site of the 1928 Queensland State Government Building (601385)). It is not know how long the Bank stayed in this location but it is possible it remained until 1924 when the new building was completed.

In the meantime the Commonwealth Bank purchased an allotment for £5000 in Flinders Street adjacent to the Post Office (600911). This land was first issued as a Deed of Grant in November 1922 to the State Advances Corporation. Three months later, in February 1923, the land was sold to the Commonwealth Bank of Australia.

Sydney architect and consultant engineering firm John and Herwald Kirkpatrick, designers of a number of early Commonwealth Bank buildings including the head office in Sydney, the Melbourne, Canberra and London offices, were commissioned to draw up plans for a new building in Townsville. John Kirkpatrick, appointed architect for the Commonwealth Bank in 1912, was a friend of and cousin to the Governor of the Bank, Denison Samuel King Miller. The Kirkpatrick architectural firm remained architects for the Commonwealth Bank for at least ten years. During that time bank buildings were constructed throughout Australia, the Pacific and England.

This first purpose built Commonwealth Bank building in Townsville was constructed of reinforced concrete and brick. It is one of the earliest, if not the earliest surviving reinforced concrete multi storey building in Townsville. The supervising architect for the construction of the building, Walter Hunt, was an innovator in the use of reinforced concrete. At that time he was also designing the Dalgety & Company Building completed in Sturt Street, Townsville in December 1924

Townsville building firm Charles Hanson and Sons secured the tender to erect the new two storied brick and reinforced concrete Commonwealth Bank building. By August 1923 the first floor walls were almost completed and the floor beams were being filled in with concrete. The builders had installed an electric dynamo to facilitate the easier handling and hauling of mixed concrete to the first floor level.

In September 1923 the Queensland Architects and Builders Journal (A&B Journal) reported that the “first floor is laid and the columns to carry the flat roof are being filled. The framings of the beams of the first floor are now being removed and it is the contractors intention to commence plastering shortly”. The flat roof was made of concrete with a parapet wall.

Sub contractors Harvey & Clarke, who specialized in joinery and shopfitting, carried out the joinery work.

By February 1924 the A&B Journal reported that “…the Commonwealth Bank was housed in recently completed premises”. The building occupied a quarter acre block and accommodated the banking institution on the ground floor with the offices of the Deputy Public Curator on the first floor.

The ground floor entrance led to a vestibule, to the left of which was the manager's room. The building was comprised of a two storey high banking chamber, complete with tellers and a strong room. At the rear of the building were the resident officer's room, gentlemen's lavatory and cloakroom and a ladies lavatory. A flight of stairs in the vestibule led to an upstairs landing which accommodated a cleaner's room and additional male and female lavatories at the rear. The building was said to be well lit.

On 2 February 1924 the Townsville Evening Star reported on the “…near completion of the most attractive and up to date premises in the city…the building…is the architecture of Messers. John and Herwald G Kirkpatrick, architects and consultant engineers, Sydney”. The report said that the building was constructed on “…most modern lines, reinforced concrete being principally used, while many new features to the building trade of the North have been introduced”. These new features included ventilation and lighting, and ornate plaster work on the ceilings and substantial pillars in the banking chamber. A strong room was built behind the banking chamber. It was thought to be the largest in the north and was reinforced with steel railway rails. A Montgomerie Neilsen Oxidising nonseptic toilet system was installed with a large brick tank under the building. The special windows, which appear to be similar to those installed in the Sydney Head Office building, were special Simplex patented steel framed windows which adjusted to any angle. The building was electrically wired and had fans throughout and was constructed to allow the addition of two further floors. Thirty five massive concrete foundation pillars set up to 35 feet into the soil supported the structure. There was a clearance of six feet at the rear to about three feet on Flinders Street. The rear entrance was made secure with the installation of a “Chubb” door.

Although, in the February 1924 issue of the Architects and Builders Journal, it was reported that “…the Commonwealth Bank was housed in recently completed premises” the Commonwealth Bank Archives has written a brief history of the Townsville Branch saying the new building was opened on 14 July 1924. No reference has been supplied for the 14 July 1924 opening date. The February opening date makes this the first country branch to occupy its own, purpose built office. However, if the Townsville branch opened in July then the Newcastle Branch was the first branch to open on 5 May 1924.

During World War 11 the Commonwealth Bank, including the Townsville Branch, became heavily involved with Commonwealth War Bonds and other forms of government fund raising activities, as well as acting as local agents for the meat and clothes rationing authorities.

Despite the financial constraints of wartime the banking chamber was refurbished in 1944. However, in the mid 1950s the thirty year old premises needed further maintenance work. Dilapidated counters and fittings required replacement, lighting needed upgrading, painting of the interior was necessary and new coverings for the floors. Consideration was also given to constructing a third floor on the building to serve as bachelor quarters. However, the whole project was deferred until 1954 when tenders were called but deferred again because of cost. In 1957 new plans were drawn up for extensive alterations and additions, including a new Teller line, installation of fluorescent lighting, painting, linoleum tiles to walls and floor, new staff amenities and storage area, new entrance doors and removal of the portico over the front door.

The work was carried out by Brisbane builders N Kratzmann Pty Ltd at a cost of £54,283.15.2 and was completed in May 1959

During the late 1940s and 1950s the Commonwealth Bank expanded its activities Australia wide, opening hundreds of branches and agencies to cater for the increase and spread of population accompanying Australia's great post war migration influx, and reflecting the buoyant national economy of the 1950s. In December 1959 the Commonwealth Bank of Australia was restructured and renamed the Commonwealth Banking Corporation
To meet the needs of the expanding commercial centre and to overcome crowding in the branch building a sub-branch was opened at 471-473 Flinders Street in a twenty year old brick and concrete building. This sub branch became a full branch on 27 November 1967.

By 1967 staff numbers in the main bank in Flinders Street had reached 64. Existing facilities were inadequate with no storage space and no space for interview rooms. By 1969 plans for a new building were in place. A property 800 metres west along Flinders Street was purchased for £269,000. The new four storied building with a tower block of a further 14 floors was designed by Townsville architects Martin Dillon and Associates and constructed by Townsville builders JM Kelly (Builders) Pty Ltd in 1975. At the time of construction the Branch had reached 111 staff, making it “…the largest branch, apart from the capital cities…in Australia”. Operations transferred to the new premises on 10 October 1977.

The 1923 Commonwealth Bank property was subsequently exchanged for three blocks of vacant land owned by the Townsville City Council in Alfred Street, Aitkenvale where a branch of the bank was later built.

In 1978 the Townsville City Council established the Council Library in the former Commonwealth Bank building. The library continued to operate from the building until 2003 when it was moved next door into the Northtown Building.

The Townsville City Council sold the building to Aranda Park Pty Ltd in 1990 but continued to lease the property until the Library moved in 2003.
Description
The former Commonwealth Bank of Australia, Townsville is a two-storey reinforced concrete structure with reinforced concrete floors and flat roof with frontage to Flinders Street and also runs through to Ogden Street at the rear. The frontage was designed with five bays, the middle three projected slightly forward with four columns of a singular banded design flanking the three emphasised bays. These four columns have design similarity to columns of the bank's Sydney head office building though in render rather than stone. The columns have ovolo-moulded edges and the banding appears as strongly expressed recessed joints. A suggestion of art deco appears in the circular motif decoration below the top of the columns.

Windows to the building are steel framed, rectangular with the larger sashes casement and the upper sashes pivot hung. A plinth, originally plastered but now veneered in grey granite, to window sill height runs across the width of the building interrupted by two doorways. The main doorway into the former banking chamber is centrally located with a second doorway in the northern bay leading to the stairs for first floor access. The main doorway was originally flanked by two plain pilasters with entablature over that have been removed and the adjoining columns completed. The window frames either side of the main doorway incorporate an arched transom between the casements and smaller upper panes and sashes.

The two side bays of the frontage were finished as face brickwork panels initially but later were rendered over and painted. A classical cornice across the building at roof level projects forward over the three central bays and has pairs of dentils above the columns. Below the central cornice section there remains indications of the lettering of the bank signage incompletely chiselled off. Over the cornice is a panelled parapet forming a low simple pediment centrally with a tapered flagpole fixed behind.

Behind the street frontages the first floor of the building is set back from the northern boundary to gain natural light. The two-storeyed rear elevation to Ogden Street is plain and utilitarian without the decorative expression and composition of the front elevation. The rear and visible side walls are of painted render. Steel windows sizes vary according to use and plumbing is externally mounted. A single door, with roller shutter, allows access to the street.

Information about places in the Queensland Heritage Register is maintained by the Environmental Protection Agency under the Queensland Heritage Act 1992. Information available here is only part of the full Register entry and should not be taken as an official entry. Absence does not mean a particular place is not in the Register.

Certified copies of the full entries in the Register are available for a fee. You can also search the full Register for a fee to find out if a place or parcel of land is listed or otherwise affected by the Act.

Last updated: 08 Dec 2006

http://www.epa.qld.gov.au/projects/heritage/index.cgi?place=602471&back=1 
KIRKPATRICK, Herwald Gordon (I3131)
 
31
Former Commonwealth Bank of Australia
Other Name
Commonwealth Savings Bank
Other Name
Townsville City Council Library
Place ID
602471
Status
Permanent Entry
Address
272-278 Flinders Street
Town/Suburb
TOWNSVILLE
LGA
TOWNSVILLE CITY COUNCIL
Theme
Financing Australia
Significance
The former Commonwealth Bank is important in demonstrating the pattern of Queensland's history as the first purpose built Commonwealth Bank building in Townsville. The construction of this major 1923 building reflects the significant role Townsville, as the leading Australian country branch for over sixty years, played in the establishment and regional development of the Commonwealth Bank.

It is thought to be a rare surviving example in North Queensland of the commercial work of the Sydney architect and engineering consultant firm John & Herwald Kirkpatrick who were the first architects to work for the Commonwealth Bank of Australia. Apart from the Townsville office the Kirkpatrick firm designed the head office building in Sydney, the London and Melbourne buildings as well as a number of banks in other state capitals thus establishing a consistent architectural image for the Commonwealth Bank throughout Australia.

The Bank building is important because of its contribution to the overall historical townscape of the city but particularly to the east Flinders Street area where it is located within a group of buildings including the former Post Office (600911), Perc Tucker Gallery (600912) and the former Aplin Brown & Company building (600919).

The former Commonwealth Bank, built in 1923 using reinforced concrete, is one of the first multi storey buildings constructed in Townsville utilising this early twentieth century innovative technique. It is now a rare surviving example from the early period of use of this technology in Townsville

The former Commonwealth Bank, Townsville has a special association with the work of Sydney architect and consultant engineering firm John & Herwald Kirkpatrick and with Townsville architect Walter Hunt who was known for his innovative work in designing reinforced concrete buildings.
History
The former Commonwealth Bank of Australia building, the third premises but first purpose build Townsville Commonwealth Bank building, was constructed in 1923 at a cost of approximately £30,000. The building was designed by Sydney architect and consultant engineering firm John and Herwald Kirkpatrick and constructed by Townsville builders Charles Hanson and Sons under the supervision of Townsville architect Walter Hunt.

The federal government's Commonwealth Bank Act 1911 established Australia's first bank empowered to conduct both savings and general [trading] bank business with the security of a federal government guarantee. On 16 September 1912 the Commonwealth Government established the Commonwealth Bank of Australia. By 20 January 1913 the general business of the Bank had commenced in Canberra, in the six state capitals, in London and in Townsville. The Townsville office was the first country branch established in Australia.

Initially the Bank operated from leased premises opposite the future site of the new building. However, following the amalgamation the Commonwealth Bank with the Queensland Government Savings Bank (QGSB) on 7 December 1920 the Bank moved its operations into the leased premises of the former QGSB near the corner of Stanley and Flinders Street. The Commonwealth Bank then purchased this property. In 1922 the site was sold to the Queensland State Government Insurance Office (now the site of the 1928 Queensland State Government Building (601385)). It is not know how long the Bank stayed in this location but it is possible it remained until 1924 when the new building was completed.

In the meantime the Commonwealth Bank purchased an allotment for £5000 in Flinders Street adjacent to the Post Office (600911). This land was first issued as a Deed of Grant in November 1922 to the State Advances Corporation. Three months later, in February 1923, the land was sold to the Commonwealth Bank of Australia.

Sydney architect and consultant engineering firm John and Herwald Kirkpatrick, designers of a number of early Commonwealth Bank buildings including the head office in Sydney, the Melbourne, Canberra and London offices, were commissioned to draw up plans for a new building in Townsville. John Kirkpatrick, appointed architect for the Commonwealth Bank in 1912, was a friend of and cousin to the Governor of the Bank, Denison Samuel King Miller. The Kirkpatrick architectural firm remained architects for the Commonwealth Bank for at least ten years. During that time bank buildings were constructed throughout Australia, the Pacific and England.

This first purpose built Commonwealth Bank building in Townsville was constructed of reinforced concrete and brick. It is one of the earliest, if not the earliest surviving reinforced concrete multi storey building in Townsville. The supervising architect for the construction of the building, Walter Hunt, was an innovator in the use of reinforced concrete. At that time he was also designing the Dalgety & Company Building completed in Sturt Street, Townsville in December 1924

Townsville building firm Charles Hanson and Sons secured the tender to erect the new two storied brick and reinforced concrete Commonwealth Bank building. By August 1923 the first floor walls were almost completed and the floor beams were being filled in with concrete. The builders had installed an electric dynamo to facilitate the easier handling and hauling of mixed concrete to the first floor level.

In September 1923 the Queensland Architects and Builders Journal (A&B Journal) reported that the “first floor is laid and the columns to carry the flat roof are being filled. The framings of the beams of the first floor are now being removed and it is the contractors intention to commence plastering shortly”. The flat roof was made of concrete with a parapet wall.

Sub contractors Harvey & Clarke, who specialized in joinery and shopfitting, carried out the joinery work.

By February 1924 the A&B Journal reported that “…the Commonwealth Bank was housed in recently completed premises”. The building occupied a quarter acre block and accommodated the banking institution on the ground floor with the offices of the Deputy Public Curator on the first floor.

The ground floor entrance led to a vestibule, to the left of which was the manager's room. The building was comprised of a two storey high banking chamber, complete with tellers and a strong room. At the rear of the building were the resident officer's room, gentlemen's lavatory and cloakroom and a ladies lavatory. A flight of stairs in the vestibule led to an upstairs landing which accommodated a cleaner's room and additional male and female lavatories at the rear. The building was said to be well lit.

On 2 February 1924 the Townsville Evening Star reported on the “…near completion of the most attractive and up to date premises in the city…the building…is the architecture of Messers. John and Herwald G Kirkpatrick, architects and consultant engineers, Sydney”. The report said that the building was constructed on “…most modern lines, reinforced concrete being principally used, while many new features to the building trade of the North have been introduced”. These new features included ventilation and lighting, and ornate plaster work on the ceilings and substantial pillars in the banking chamber. A strong room was built behind the banking chamber. It was thought to be the largest in the north and was reinforced with steel railway rails. A Montgomerie Neilsen Oxidising nonseptic toilet system was installed with a large brick tank under the building. The special windows, which appear to be similar to those installed in the Sydney Head Office building, were special Simplex patented steel framed windows which adjusted to any angle. The building was electrically wired and had fans throughout and was constructed to allow the addition of two further floors. Thirty five massive concrete foundation pillars set up to 35 feet into the soil supported the structure. There was a clearance of six feet at the rear to about three feet on Flinders Street. The rear entrance was made secure with the installation of a “Chubb” door.

Although, in the February 1924 issue of the Architects and Builders Journal, it was reported that “…the Commonwealth Bank was housed in recently completed premises” the Commonwealth Bank Archives has written a brief history of the Townsville Branch saying the new building was opened on 14 July 1924. No reference has been supplied for the 14 July 1924 opening date. The February opening date makes this the first country branch to occupy its own, purpose built office. However, if the Townsville branch opened in July then the Newcastle Branch was the first branch to open on 5 May 1924.

During World War 11 the Commonwealth Bank, including the Townsville Branch, became heavily involved with Commonwealth War Bonds and other forms of government fund raising activities, as well as acting as local agents for the meat and clothes rationing authorities.

Despite the financial constraints of wartime the banking chamber was refurbished in 1944. However, in the mid 1950s the thirty year old premises needed further maintenance work. Dilapidated counters and fittings required replacement, lighting needed upgrading, painting of the interior was necessary and new coverings for the floors. Consideration was also given to constructing a third floor on the building to serve as bachelor quarters. However, the whole project was deferred until 1954 when tenders were called but deferred again because of cost. In 1957 new plans were drawn up for extensive alterations and additions, including a new Teller line, installation of fluorescent lighting, painting, linoleum tiles to walls and floor, new staff amenities and storage area, new entrance doors and removal of the portico over the front door.

The work was carried out by Brisbane builders N Kratzmann Pty Ltd at a cost of £54,283.15.2 and was completed in May 1959

During the late 1940s and 1950s the Commonwealth Bank expanded its activities Australia wide, opening hundreds of branches and agencies to cater for the increase and spread of population accompanying Australia's great post war migration influx, and reflecting the buoyant national economy of the 1950s. In December 1959 the Commonwealth Bank of Australia was restructured and renamed the Commonwealth Banking Corporation
To meet the needs of the expanding commercial centre and to overcome crowding in the branch building a sub-branch was opened at 471-473 Flinders Street in a twenty year old brick and concrete building. This sub branch became a full branch on 27 November 1967.

By 1967 staff numbers in the main bank in Flinders Street had reached 64. Existing facilities were inadequate with no storage space and no space for interview rooms. By 1969 plans for a new building were in place. A property 800 metres west along Flinders Street was purchased for £269,000. The new four storied building with a tower block of a further 14 floors was designed by Townsville architects Martin Dillon and Associates and constructed by Townsville builders JM Kelly (Builders) Pty Ltd in 1975. At the time of construction the Branch had reached 111 staff, making it “…the largest branch, apart from the capital cities…in Australia”. Operations transferred to the new premises on 10 October 1977.

The 1923 Commonwealth Bank property was subsequently exchanged for three blocks of vacant land owned by the Townsville City Council in Alfred Street, Aitkenvale where a branch of the bank was later built.

In 1978 the Townsville City Council established the Council Library in the former Commonwealth Bank building. The library continued to operate from the building until 2003 when it was moved next door into the Northtown Building.

The Townsville City Council sold the building to Aranda Park Pty Ltd in 1990 but continued to lease the property until the Library moved in 2003.
Description
The former Commonwealth Bank of Australia, Townsville is a two-storey reinforced concrete structure with reinforced concrete floors and flat roof with frontage to Flinders Street and also runs through to Ogden Street at the rear. The frontage was designed with five bays, the middle three projected slightly forward with four columns of a singular banded design flanking the three emphasised bays. These four columns have design similarity to columns of the bank's Sydney head office building though in render rather than stone. The columns have ovolo-moulded edges and the banding appears as strongly expressed recessed joints. A suggestion of art deco appears in the circular motif decoration below the top of the columns.

Windows to the building are steel framed, rectangular with the larger sashes casement and the upper sashes pivot hung. A plinth, originally plastered but now veneered in grey granite, to window sill height runs across the width of the building interrupted by two doorways. The main doorway into the former banking chamber is centrally located with a second doorway in the northern bay leading to the stairs for first floor access. The main doorway was originally flanked by two plain pilasters with entablature over that have been removed and the adjoining columns completed. The window frames either side of the main doorway incorporate an arched transom between the casements and smaller upper panes and sashes.

The two side bays of the frontage were finished as face brickwork panels initially but later were rendered over and painted. A classical cornice across the building at roof level projects forward over the three central bays and has pairs of dentils above the columns. Below the central cornice section there remains indications of the lettering of the bank signage incompletely chiselled off. Over the cornice is a panelled parapet forming a low simple pediment centrally with a tapered flagpole fixed behind.

Behind the street frontages the first floor of the building is set back from the northern boundary to gain natural light. The two-storeyed rear elevation to Ogden Street is plain and utilitarian without the decorative expression and composition of the front elevation. The rear and visible side walls are of painted render. Steel windows sizes vary according to use and plumbing is externally mounted. A single door, with roller shutter, allows access to the street.

Information about places in the Queensland Heritage Register is maintained by the Environmental Protection Agency under the Queensland Heritage Act 1992. Information available here is only part of the full Register entry and should not be taken as an official entry. Absence does not mean a particular place is not in the Register.

Certified copies of the full entries in the Register are available for a fee. You can also search the full Register for a fee to find out if a place or parcel of land is listed or otherwise affected by the Act.

Last updated: 08 Dec 2006
Source: http://www.epa.qld.gov.au/projects/heritage/index.cgi?place=602471&back=1 
KIRKPATRICK, John (I3128)
 
32
GORRILL, HERBERT EDWARD

Rank:
Private
Service No:
34143
Date of Death:
01/11/1918
Age:
19
Regiment/Service:
Duke of Wellington's (West Riding Regiment)

1st/6th Bn.
Grave Reference
B. 9.
Cemetery
MAING COMMUNAL CEMETERY EXTENSION

Additional Information:

Son of Charles and Minnie Gorrill, of 143, Revelstoke Rd., Wimbledon Park, London.

Source: www.cwgc.org 
GORRILL, Herbert Edward (I18297)
 
33
House rented. 
LOSEE, Jesse H (I6988)
 
34
Jackson;Muriel Blomfield; ( 9 March 1901 - 1978 )
Daughter of A. Bloomfield , Muriel Jackson was born in London and educated at Ruskin House School, Hampstead. Painter and wood engraver of portraits and figure subjects, and mural decorator, she studied first at the Central School from 1917-22 under Noel Rooke for wood engraving and F. Ernest Jackson for tempera painting. From 1920 she specialized in recording gypsy caravans on Hampstead Heath, in 1948 presenting the Buckland Caravan to the London County Council.She was a finalist in the Prix de Rome in 1925 and in 1931 received the Logan Medal at the International Exhibition of Lithography and Wood Engraving, Art Institute of Chicago, for her print Wagon on the Heath. She exhibited at the NEAC, RA, with the Society of Wood Engravers (periodically at the Redfern Gallery, Associate Member 1925), as well as in the provinces and abroad.
Source: http://www.csm.arts.ac.uk/museum/


M B Jackson (also known by the name Muriel Blomfield Jackson), born 1901. Designed posters for London County Council Tramways 1922
Educated; Central School of Arts and Crafts;

Source: London Transport Museum 
JACKSON, Muriel Blomfield (I24829)
 
35
Kenneth E T Taylor & Ronald A W Taylor, both at school, were living with the family. Alec & Elsie Burton were next door at No. 9a. 
BURTON, Herbert (I17027)
 
36
Living with her grandmother. 
ENEFER, Charlotte (I27956)
 
37
Mary Ann Colgate and George and Rosa Whiffen living very close by but links not yet found. 
HARVEY, William Henry (I19809)
 
38
Name: Arthur Daniel Morris
Spouse Name: Hazel Victoria Chapman
Marriage Date: 1937
Marriage Place: New South Wales
Registration Place: Sydney, New South Wales
Registration Year: 1937
Registration Number: 17455 
Family (spouse) F7289
 
39
Name: Geo Edwin Enever
Birth Date: Abt 1889
Birth Place: Mitta Mitta, Victoria
Registration Year: 1889
Registration Place: Victoria, Australia
Father: Robt Archer Enever
Mother: Maria Emma Coleman
Registration Number: 20025x1904 
ENEVER, George Edwin (I15231)
 
40
Not proved. 
BROWN, Ann (I28496)
 
41 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. PUGH, Diane Valerie (I2510)
 
42 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, James David (I4455)
 
43
O/W Mary 
PUNCHARD, May (I15712)
 
44
PrivateCOKER, ALFRED JOHN

Service Number 6022774

Died 10/07/1944

Aged 32

4th Bn.
Dorsetshire Regiment

Son of Alfred and Nellie Coker; husband of P. M. Coker, of Grays, Essex. 
COKER, Alfred John (I37969)
 
45
Published: 12:00AM BST 23 Jul 2001

TESSA WELBORN, who has died aged 72, was the designer responsible for the bikini worn by Ursula Andress in the film Dr No; she was also an actress and, in her later years, the owner of a private drinking club in the West End of London.

Tessa Prendergast, as she then was, set up her clothes design business with a partner in the late 1950s in her native Jamaica. Her most important commission came when the makers of Dr No invited her to design costumes for the Bond film, including what was to become the world's most celebrated bikini.

Miss Andress wore the ivory-coloured bathing costume, adorned with an army belt and commando knife, as she emerged from the sea on to a tropical beach. The outfit was sold earlier this year at Christie's to Robert Earl, owner of the Planet Hollywood restaurant chain, for £41,125.

Tessa Welborn was born Marie Therese Prendergast into a prosperous family in Jamaica on October 17 1928, although only half a dozen people were ever allowed to know her age. Her father, Louis Prendergast, was a plantation owner who died when she was in her infancy; her mother later married Noel Nethersole, who established the People's National Party with Norman Manley and became minister of finance.

After school in Kingston, Tessa Prendergast studied at New Rochelle University, New York, and at the Sorbonne in Paris. She lived for a time in Italy, and was briefly engaged to Prince Vittorio Massimo.

In the 1950s, Tessa Prendergast became an actress, landing the role of the Tahitian love interest opposite Burt Lancaster in His Majesty O'Keefe (1953). The deep sea cameraman was Scottie Welborn, whom she married.

But her acting career did not prosper, and she turned to designing clothes with a partner, Liz de Lisser. She later moved to London, and in the mid-1970s took over the Little House Club, in Shepherd Market, Mayfair. The house, built by Lord Shepherd in 1742, had been a private members' drinking club since 1928.

Tessa Welborn remained owner - and secretary - of the club until her death, living above a small bar which attracted members such as John Hurt, Sir Clive Sinclair, and Viscount Gormanston. She was to be found almost every night perched at the end of the bar, radiating glamour and absorbing - but never repeating - the gossip imparted to her by her habitues.

She drank only pink Champagne, except at breakfast, when she favoured a Bellini; any complaint that it was too early for alcohol was met with the reply: "Darling, it's cocktail hour somewhere in the world - I can't let them drink alone."

In 1988 Tessa Welborn helped to establish the Shepherd Market Association, which has so far raised £146,000 for charity. She had recently been involved in organising a performance of La Boheme to benefit Arthritis Care and the Mayur Earthquake Appeal.

Tessa Welborn's marriage to Scottie Welborn was dissolved in 1958; they had a daughter, who survives her. She married, secondly, William Davies, a businessman, who predeceased her.

Source www.telegraph.co.uk 
PRENDERGAST, Marie-Therese (I7755)
 
46
Recorded as married, Sidney not present. House rented at $55 pm. 
BOURDON, Beatrice Hestel (I33559)
 
47
Recorded as not born county (Middx). 
ENEVER, Robert (I147)
 
48
The family appear to call themselves Patchey. 
PETCHEY, George (I20196)
 
49
This will was proved at London the twenty ninth day of December in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and four before the worshipful George Ogilvie, Doctor and surrogate of the right honourable Sir William Wynne, knight also doctor of laws, master keeper or commissary of the prerogative court of Canterbury lawfully constituted by the Oaths of Ann Ennever, widow, the relic and John Aroroator the executors named in the said will to whom administration was granted of all and singular the goods, charges and credits of the said deceased having been first sworn duly to administer. 
UNKNOWN, Anne (I16695)
 
50
U.S. Naturalization Records - Original Documents, 1795-1972
about Eileen Mary Ennever
Name: Eileen Mary Ennever
State: Washington
Locality, Court: Seattle, District Court
Title: Naturalization Records of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Washington, 1890-1957
Description: Naturalization index, 1912-1953. A-P
Series: M1542 
MASON, Eileen Mary (I6039)
 
51
U.S. Public Records Index 
ENNEVER, Clifford Wessel (I11673)
 
52 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BARSNESS, Joanne May (I3400)
 
53 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BARSNESS, Joanne May (I3400)
 
54  Family (spouse) F1555
 
55  Family (spouse) F67
 
56  STEAD, Martha (I33568)
 
57  STEAD, Richard (I33567)
 
58  GREEN, Lizzie Costello (I30378)
 
59 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. JAMES, William (I21121)
 
60  POWELL, Robert Newton (I18688)
 
61 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MORGAN-HALLIDAY, Ryan William (I16124)
 
62 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. REED, Linda Maree (I15844)
 
63 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. JONES, Joseph Norman (I11279)
 
64  JUSTICE, Thomas (I7509)
 
65 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BRIDGMAN, John (I9110)
 
66  CAMERON, Anne (I9949)
 
67 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MELDRUM, Michael J (I7000)
 
68  KNOTT, Peter Alan (I6993)
 
69 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, Ruth Dorothy (I6707)
 
70 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MELDRUM, Roger Stanley (I6266)
 
71  COLLINS, Amy Harriet (I6172)
 
72  COLLINS, Daniel Frederick (I6114)
 
73  ALLARS, William Henry (I5405)
 
74 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BURVILL, Living (I2808)
 
75 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HOGG, Anthony John (I2633)
 
76  HOBBS, Susannah (I1174)
 
77  ENEVER, William Joseph (I533)
 
78  Family (spouse) F6019
 
79  ENNEVER, Emily (I368)
 
80  ENNEVER, Andrew Henry (I318)
 
81 First World War Embarkation Roll
Charles Edward Augustus Enever
Number
15462
Rank
Private
Unit
Army Medical Corps - General Reinforcements (August 1915 - November 1918)
Ship Name
HMAT Boonah
Ship number
A36
Date of embarkation
21 October 1916
Place of embarkation
Brisbane

Army records show that at date of Embarkation - 21st October, 1916 - he was aged 21 years, Occupation: baker;
Next of Kin: Wife, Mrs M. A. Enever, 619 Leichhardt Street, Valley, Qld
Religion: Church of England 
ENEVER, Charles Edward Augustus (I15884)
 
82 John was born on 27th Nov. 1893 at Morongla Creek. John left the family farm for Sydney to make his fortune. He formed Sydney Gate and Fence Company and won the contract to make iron beds for the Australian Army during World War 2.
Prior to the war John was introduced through a mutual friend to Mavis Boggiss, they were married on 6th Oct. 1928 at Hurstville. They lived at Annandale where they had three children; Edward, Beryl and Yvonne.
Mavis had a hard time of it early, with Ted being born with a harelip and a cleft pallette. Mavis had to feed him with an eye dropper.
After the war John or Jack as he was known, sold Sydney Gate and formed another company, St. George Gate and Fence Co., they moved to Cambridge Street, Penshurst, where a fourth child Ian was born. Things were going well for the family, when on 13th June 1956 Ted was involved in a road accident. Ted died in hospital from his injuries.
Two years later Jack died of heart attack after suffering a stroke on 12th July 1958. 
FEENEY, John Henry (I9015)
 
83 Title: Joseph Enever, one of 224 convicts transported on the Waterloo, 02 October 1837.
Details: Sentence details: Convicted at Central Criminal Court for a term of life.
Vessel: Waterloo.
Date of Departure: 02 October 1837.
Place of Arrival: New South Wales.
Source: Australian Joint Copying Project. Microfilm Roll 90, Class and Piece Number HO11/11, Page Number 147 (75)
Author/Creator: Great Britain. Home Office. ; State Library of Queensland.
Subjects: Enever, Joseph ; Waterloo (Ship) ; Convicts -- Australia -- Registers ; Australia -- Genealogy
Publisher: Canberra A.C.T. : Australian Joint Copying Project
Is Part Of: Criminal : Convict transportation registers [HO 11]


State: New South Wales
Country: Australia
Arrival Date: 8 February 1838
Given Name: JOSEPH
Surname: Enever
Ship Name: WATERLOO

Also recorded as in Maitland in 1841 (Source: http://www.jenwilletts.com)
120040 Enever Joseph Waterloo 1838 1841 8 January Maitland GG
Labourer aged 31 from Essex. 5'10 
ENEVER, Joseph (I16176)
 
84 A Janetta Chalk nee Whittle was living at 28 St Dunstans Rd in 1901. FULCHER, Janette Louisa (I31595)
 
85 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SOURBECK, Jean (I7635)
 
86 Buried Trinity Cemetery, Hewlett, Long Island, NY SOURBECK, George Robert (I7647)
 
87 c 1959
The same edition of the Gazette noted that West Malvern had acquired "an outstanding interesting example of modern architecture" in the shape of the new music school at St James's School.

"Designed by Mr N Seton Morris, the block is just above the old Westminster Arms Hotel, now also part of the school.

"It has pleasant, spacious hall for choral or orchestral work: above are ten sound-proof rooms in pleasant contemporary style, with wide windows opening put towards the Malverns or the Welsh hills, and with thermostatic heating."

The building was officially opened by an old girl of the school and noted musician, Miss Isobel Dunlop.

Source: http://www.malverngazette.co.uk/news/memorys/4198744.New_owners_pledge_to_renovate_ancient_well/ 
MORRIS, Noel Ennever Seton FRIBA (I11078)
 
88 Living with her widowed mother & grandparents RAYSON, Harriet (I24735)
 
89 Living with his widowed mother & grandparents. RAYSON, Robert (I24736)
 
90 Location: Calvados, France
Number of casualties: 4258

Cemetery/memorial reference: X. K. 15. 
BROWN, Dixon (I36963)
 
91 Mr. John James Grandi, formerly Mayor of Timaru, was born in Middlesex, England, in 1852. He was educated in London, and came to Lyttelton with his parents by the ship “British Empire” in 1864. In December of that year, he was apprenticed to a firm of coach-builders — Messrs Henry Wagstaff and Co., of Christchurch—and claims the distinction of being the first bound apprentice in Canterbury. After completing his indentures, he was for about twelve months with Messrs. Cobb and Co., and subsequently with Messrs. Barrett, Hudson and Moore, in whose service he continued for seven years. Coming to Timaru in 1879 under engagement to Mr. John Barrett, coachbuilder, he remained till that gentleman's retirement in 1890, when Mr. Grandi purchased the business. He was for many years a member of the Borough Council, and was elected mayor in 1896. He was a member of the Hospital and Charitable Aid Board, High School Board, and Licensing Committee, and has been provincial master in the Manchester Unity of Oddfellows. Mr. Grandi is married, and has ten children.

Source: http://www.nzetc.org/ 
GRANDY, John James (I10407)
 
92 Name: BRAIN, EDWARD
Initials: E
Nationality: United Kingdom
Rank: Private
Regiment/Service: Queen's Own (Royal West Kent Regiment)
Unit Text: 7th Bn.
Age: 29
Date of Death: 09/05/1917
Service No: 24829
Additional information: Son of Walter Brain, of Hartpury, Gloucester; husband of Fanny Maria Brain, of 158, Melbourne St., Gloucester.
Casualty Type: Commonwealth War Dead
Grave/Memorial Reference: IX. H. 10.
Cemetery: WARLINCOURT HALTE BRITISH CEMETERY, SAULTY

Source: CWGC
 
BRAIN, Edward (I6251)
 
93 Name: HELMORE, HENRY VICTOR THOMAS
Initials: H V T
Nationality: United Kingdom
Rank: Flying Officer
Regiment/Service: Royal Air Force Volunteer Reserve
Unit Text: 12 Sqdn.
Age: 24
Date of Death: 27/06/1941
Service No: 82724
Additional information: Son of Sydney Martyn Helmore and Ellen Francis Helmore, of Southend-on-Sea, Essex; husband of Hilda Helmore.
Casualty Type: Commonwealth War Dead
Grave/Memorial Reference: Panel 30.
Memorial: RUNNYMEDE MEMORIAL

Courtesy CWGC 
HELMORE, Henry Victor Thomas (I5592)
 
94 Percy Hill
Birth unknown
Death 30 Sep 1916
Burial
Warloy-Baillon Communal Cemetery Extension
Warloy-Baillon, Departement de la Somme, Picardie, France
Plot VI. B. 10.
Memorial ID 15990624 
HILL, Percy (I7094)
 
95 Recorded as 32. Mary Ann Stanbridge, niece, is living with the family. ANQUETIL, Robert Francis (I20349)
 
96 Recorded as married. ENEVER, Henry (I16766)
 
97 SS# 118-12-0388 CHAMBERLAIN, Harold (I7621)
 
98 THE HISTORY OF A & C TADMAN FUNERAL DIRECTORS

Tadman Funeral Directors was originally conceived from the love of horses of the great-great-grandfather of one of the current directors of the company, Tim Tadman.

Wag Tadman was a horse trader working from his home in Bale in Norfolk. He imported Friesian horses from Belgium, trained them to pull a glass hearse and then sold them to the Funeral Trade, mainly in the London Area. He, and his wife Dorcas, moved to Stepney, East London in 1849, and slowly built a thriving funeral business. After their deaths, their son Alfred William and his wife Annie continued to run the business successfully. He became a well known personality in the East End of London, not only as a Funeral Director, but also for his knowledge of Belgian Black Horses, which are the breed still used for the Horse Drawn Funerals.

After Alfred William's death in 1935, his widow Annie and sons Alf and Con, added to the reputation of the family business and when Alf died in1980, Con went into partnership with his son Gordon. Towards the latter part of the 1990's, Gordon's wife Maureen and son Tim took the reins. Gordon sadly passed away in 2006.

A new branch was opened in Bethnal Green in 1998 and now the branch in Kings Langley has been added to the family business. This branch is the venture of Tim Tadman, who lives locally and plays for Kings Langley Cricket Club,To maintain the family connection, the Kings Langley branch is managed by Marian Stavrou, Tim's mother-in-law, who has lived and worked in the area for over 30 years.

This Independent and Family Owned Funeral Directors offers a Personal and Professional service in the traditional manner to the local community and surrounding villages and towns. This includes specialist Horse Drawn Carriage Funerals, Saab limousines, a 24-hour service, Private Chapels of Rest, Repatriation to any Country and any Denominations included.

A Wedding Carriage Service is also available with a genuine Landau or Limousines.

We have recently become first call for TV programmes Eastenders and Londons Burning, Bad Girls, Holby City, Silent Witness, Trial & Retribution & Spooks.

If you would like any further information please telephone 01923 264296 and we will ensure complete Funeral Arrangements carried out with dignity.

Source: www.actadman.co.uk 
TADMAN, Thomas (I6452)
 
99 Wayne G. Simpson
Birth 12 Jun 1972
Death 6 Jan 2013 (aged 40)
Burial
Westlawn Memorial Gardens
Edmonton, Edmonton Census Division, Alberta, Canada
Memorial ID 185370794 
SIMPSON, Wayne Golbert (I37796)
 
100 "...and an elegant semi-cottage instrument, by Ennever and Steedman, in walnut marqueterie, with a peculiar keyboard: mother-of-pearl being substituted for ivory on the white keys, and tortoiseshell for ebony on the black ones." ENNEVER, William Joseph (I129)
 
101 "Admitted as a Lunatic & subsequently discharged quite well". ENNEVER, Frederic (I102)
 
102 "Australia Births and Baptisms, 1792-1981," database, FamilySearch(https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:XTZJ-5XT : accessed 12 May 2016), Phyllis Augusta Bligh Suttor, 29 Feb 1888; citing ; FHL microfilm 992,679. SUTTOR, Phyllis Augusta Bligh (I3054)
 
103 "Firebrick" is unclear. WILLIS, Frances Shepherd (I3590)
 
104 "Husband in America". Same annotation for Hannah Jackson who is sharing the same house. HUTCHINSON, Ann Eliza (I9848)
 
105 "Invalid" is scribed through although this is assumed to be an enumerator's tick mark. HUTCHINSON, Joseph (I9681)
 
106 $22.00 ROLLESTON, Joseph Francis (I33132)
 
107 'Boarding' with his mother & grandmother. BUNCE, Hephzibah (I38354)
 
108 'Boarding' with John Roast & Lucy Ann. ENEVER, William (I15488)
 
109 'but out of work' deleted and 'General' inserted. BARNARD, Alfred (I16489)
 
110 'Dundalk Barracks Married Soldiers Quarters'. (1) 'N o 1': block plan of the quarters. Reference table. Scale: 1 inch to 20 feet. Compass indicator. Inset: relative sketch; scale: 1 inch to 88 feet. (2) 'N o 1': plans, elevation and section of the quarters. Scales: plans and elevation: 1 inch to 10 feet; section: 1 inch to 5 feet. Compass indicator. (3) 'N o 3': plans, sections and elevations of the wash house. Scales: plans and elevations: 1 inch to 10 feet; sections: 1 inch to 5 feet. Inset: sectional detail of roof; scale: 1 inch to 2 feet. (4) 'N o 4': plans and sections of the water tank and the granite curb and iron door. Scales: tank: 1 inch to 5 feet; curb and door: 1 inch to 1 foot. By John Burgoyne, Clerk of Works RE, 20-30 November 1867. Signed N Ferguson, Clerk of Works; Lieutenant J Matheson, RE; Lieutenant Colonel [?H Mundy, RE]; Colonel George Wynne, Commanding RE in Ireland, Dublin, 3 February 1868. Annotated: Numbers 10.166/1-4 respectively.

Source: National Archives 
BURGOYNE, John (I19729)
 
111 'Lady Tichborne' includes a recital of a song 'Good Luck to Sir Roger'. ENEVER, Rosina Ann (I16769)
 
112 'Lodging' with his mother and step-father. BUDREY, Isaac (I19883)
 
113 'Navvy'. CHALLIS, Nathaniel (I19304)
 
114 'Out of work' deleted. BARNARD, David Daniel (I16506)
 
115 'Out of Work' struck through. HILLS, Benjamin (I14099)
 
116 'Party for Red Cross
Sunshine and Moonlight was thename chosen for a party organised by the Rose Bay younger set for the Red CrossSociety and held at Schofield House, Point Piper yesterday afternoon andevening.  During the afternoon the guestsplayed tennis and enjoyed swimming and speedboat rides and afterwards during analfresco camp-fire supper were entertained with gipsy music.  They danced the Lambeth Walk on the lawnwhich was encircled with Chinese lanterns. Committee members present included Misses Sheila Partridge (president),Jean Potter (vice-president), Bon Harris (honorary secretary), Mavis Harris(honorary assistant secretary), Heather Treloar (honorary treasurer), Eudora Woollard,Zena Schmeers, Norma Freeman, Betty Schumaker and winkle Ross.  Others present included Mr and Mrs JohnBarton, Mrs N Schellitzchek, Misses Gwen Murray, Zara Symons, Betty Allen, LyleHackett, June Whitcombe, Marjorie Kirkpatrick, and Messrs Tom Treloar, LionelNix, Leslie Jones, Ross Copp, Bill Allen, Tom Maher and Bill Coleman.
Miss Mavis Harris (FM6215) inarranging a dance to be held at Lapstone Hotel on Thursday and a Palm Beachdance will be held at Retias?, Drumalbyn Road, Bellevue Hill on Saturdaynight.'
Miss Mavis Harris would becomeHerwald’s second wife.  Herwald was stillmarried to Oriel until 1940 but on their divorce decree, the reason fordissolution was adultery.  It could alsobe that Herwald met Mavis while she was organising the dance at the Lapstone. 
KIRKPATRICK, Marjorie (I18027)
 
117 'Party for Red Cross
“Sunshine and Moonlight was thename chosen for a party organised by the Rose Bay younger set for the Red CrossSociety and held at Schofield House, Point Piper yesterday afternoon andevening.  During the afternoon the guestsplayed tennis and enjoyed swimming and speedboat rides and afterwards during analfresco camp-fire supper were entertained with gipsy music.  They danced the Lambeth Walk on the lawnwhich was encircled with Chinese lanterns. Committee members present included Misses Sheila Partridge (president),Jean Potter (vice-president), Bon Harris (honorary secretary), Mavis Harris(honorary assistant secretary), Heather Treloar (honorary treasurer), Eudora Woollard,Zena Schmeers, Norma Freeman, Betty Schumaker and winkle Ross.  Others present included Mr and Mrs JohnBarton, Mrs N Schellitzchek, Misses Gwen Murray, Zara Symons, Betty Allen, LyleHackett, June Whitcombe, Marjorie Kirkpatrick, and Messrs Tom Treloar, LionelNix, Leslie Jones, Ross Copp, Bill Allen, Tom Maher and Bill Coleman.
Miss Mavis Harris (FM6215) inarranging a dance to be held at Lapstone Hotel on Thursday and a Palm Beachdance will be held at Retias?, Drumalbyn Road, Bellevue Hill on Saturdaynight.'
Miss Mavis Harris would becomeHerwald’s second wife.  Herwald was stillmarried to Oriel until 1940 but on their divorce decree, the reason fordissolution was adultery.  It could alsobe that Herwald met Mavis while she was organising the dance at the Lapstone. 
HARRIS, Mavis Merle (I6387)
 
118 'Roomer' POWELL, Robert Basil (I18392)
 
119 'Scholar' appears to have been deleted. ENEVER, George (I16346)
 
120 'Single woman'. ENEVER, Jane (I15483)
 
121 'The Tichborne Claimant' p45/46. TICHBORNE, Mary Agnes Teresa (I19480)
 
122 'The Tichborne Claimant' p47 BRYANT, Annie (I19587)
 
123 'Visiting' her sister, Ethel. HUDSON, Lily Eliza (I23802)
 
124 'Visitor'. PEPPER, Jemima Goodwin (I36842)
 
125 'With Objectives in Mind' Publ: 1972 ENNEVER, Leonard Frederick (I563)
 
126 (b. Jamaica, 10 Dec. 1924; d. 6 March 1997 Jamaican; Prime Minister 1972 – 80, 1989 – 92 The son of Norman Manley, the founder of the People's National Party (PNP) and a "father" of Jamaican independence, Michael Manley entered a political dynasty, becoming leader of the PNP in 1969. He had previously studied economics at the LSE and worked for the BBC in London, organized Jamaican sugar workers in a PNP-run trade union, and been elected to parliament in 1969.

He led the PNP to victory in the 1972 election and two years later declared himself a democratic socialist, proposing a radical agenda of nationalizations, social reforms, and close ties with Cuba. He introduced legislation on union and women's rights, started a land reform, and spent heavily on health, education, and housing. The PNP was re-elected in 1976 but its second term was characterized by economic crisis and mounting political violence. Manley alleged that the USA and IMF, hostile to his brand of socialism and Third Worldism, destabilized the Jamaican economy, cutting credit, and imposing covert sanctions. The PNP lost the 1980 election to the conservative Jamaica Labour Party (JLP) of Edward Seaga.

After nine years in opposition, Manley returned to power in 1989, inheriting an even more bankrupt economy. By now he had recanted much of his earlier radicalism, made peace with Washington, and broken with the left-wing faction of the PNP. His government presented itself as pro-business and advocated privatization policies, although maintaining cautious links with Cuba.

In 1992 Manley retired from the premiership on grounds of ill-health, handing over power to P. J. Patterson. He has subsequently worked as a consultant and has contributed to various regional commissions and organizations.

Michael Manley (1924-1997) was the leader of the People's National Party of Jamaica, prime minister (1972-1980, 1989-1992), and theoretician for a new International Economic Order. A fiery leftist and critic of the United States in his first two terms, in his third term he was a moderate with close ties to America.

Michael Norman Manley was born in St. Andrew, Jamaica, on December 10, 1924, the second son of illustrious parents. His father, Norman Washington Manley, was a Rhodes scholar, decorated World War I hero, and the most distinguished legal advocate in the history of Jamaica. In 1938 Norman Manley founded the People's National Party, and he served as premier of Jamaica between 1955 and 1962. Along with his cousin, Alexander Bustamante, the elder Manley was a dominant force in the political system of his c}ountry until his retirement in 1969. Michael Manley's mother, Edna (nee Swithenbank), was an internationally recognized sculptor and patron of the arts

Manley attended Jamaica College, his father's alma mater, in suburban Saint Andrew parish and in the early 1940s was a writer for the weekly newspaper Public Opinion. He volunteered for service in the Royal Canadian Air Force in 1943 while at McGill University and at the end of the war studied politics, philosophy, and economics at the London School of Economics. Upon graduation he worked as a freelance journalist with the British Broadcasting Service from 1950 to December 1951, when he accepted the invitation to be associate editor of Public Opinion.

Jamaica in the early 1950s was an exciting place politically. The People's National Party had lost the general elections of 1949 although they gained the largest number of popular votes. More significantly, an irreparable rift had developed between the party and its labor union, culminating in a break in 1952. Manley became a member of the executive committee of the People's National Party in 1952 and helped organize the National Worker's Union, the successor to the Trade's Union Congress dominated by the expelled dissident faction

In 1953 Manley quit Public Opinion to work full time with the National Worker's Union. He is credited with the rapid expansion of the union not only among sugar workers, the traditional stronghold of the rival Bustamante Industrial Trades Union, but also among elite bauxite and mine workers, as well as urban industrial workers. In 1955 he was elected Island supervisor and first vice president of the National Workers Union, and in 1962, the year he was appointed a senator, he was elected president of the Caribbean Bauxite and Mineworkers Union. Before his formal entry into politics Manley had the reputation of being the foremost union organizer in the Caribbean - an energetic, fearless, dynamic, and gifted leader.

In the general elections of 1967 Manley won the seat in the House of Representatives for the constituency of Central Kingston, later reclassified as East Central Kingston. Elected leader of the People's National Party in 1969 after the resignation of his father, Manley led the party to victory in 1972.

Manley's Stormy Years in Office

Manley's first two terms as prime minister created great controversy and projected his country into international headlines. In an effort to implement his brand of "democratic socialism" he sought to drastically restructure the politics and economy of Jamaica through far-reaching legislation. On the positive side, over 40,000 new housing units were built, free education was made available for all students, new hospitals were established and the infant mortality rate was cut in half. However, the Jamaican economy took a nosedive due to several factors. The price of oil increased nearly ten-fold during Manley's term; the government's purchase of most of the sugar estates resulted in them becoming unproductive white elephants; and many business and professional people, fearing Manley's leftist rhetoric, left the country. As a result, unemployment skyrocketed to thirty percent by 1980.

In the international sphere, Manley developed closer ties between Jamaica and Fidel Castro's Cuba, and criticized America and other western countries. He sought to lead the Movement of Non-Aligned Nations into the formation of a New International Economic Order against what he considered the exploitation of the West.

Manley won reelection easily in 1976, but shortly afterwards the island's increasing economic problems forced him to turn to the International Monetary Fund (IMF). To obtain loans, the prime minister agreed to reduce the value of his country's currency. Unfortunately, this failed to help the economy, while meeting the conditions of the loans hurt the living standards of Jamaicans. By March of 1988, Manley refused to accept the conditions of the IMF for new loans.

As the economy continued to sour, violence broke out between Manley's supporters and his opponents, driving away visitors and eliminating a major source of revenue from tourism. The 1980 elections were held in an atmosphere of near-civil war, with over 750 dying and thousands being injured in the shootings and stabbings that broke out over the country. In November's elections, Manley and the People's National Party were routed by Ed Seaga and his Jamaican Labor Party, managing to retain only nine out of 60 seats in Parliament.

Manley Returns to Power

Just after his defeat, Manley expressed no regrets about his policies, saying "We lost because we challenged the power of the Western economic order. And for that I am unrepentant," quoted in "Seaga Knocks Out the Left," by John Brecher, Newsweek. He also indicated his desire to return to private life. The latter was shortlived, and a new Manley - more moderate than he had been previously - became leader of the opposition. Manley's decision not to contest the December 1983 elections cost him his seat in Parliament, but he continued to be highly-regarded by the Jamaican people. Seaga - never particularly popular - became even more unpopular with his austerity program, and in February of 1989 Manley and the People's National Party won a decisive victory, capturing 44 seats in Parliament. In an interview with Newsweek's Eric Calonius, Manley acknowledged making mistakes in his previous tenure, and said, "The country has evolved, the world has evolved, and we must evolve with it. I think I have evolved."

In his third term as Prime Minister, Manley followed many of Seaga's policies, although he tended to put greater emphasis on small-scale businesses and increased spending on education. Also, like Seaga, he forged a close relationship with the United States, even supporting President George Bush's proposed North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) to reduce tariffs between the United States, Mexico, and Canada. In 1990 Manley was diagnosed with cancer, and on March 16th he announced he was stepping down, for reasons of health, from his position as prime minister. In spite of his illness, he led the Commonwealth Observer Mission to oversee the historic 1994 elections in South Africa, which ended apartheid in that country.

Manley died of prostate cancer March 7th, 1997, in Kingston after having served his country in one form or another for over 40 years. In a letter to the Jamaican Prime Minister, Secretary General of the Commonwealth Emeka Anyaoku called Manley "a statesman of courage and conviction who extended his vision of a better and more just society beyond his island shores" who was "endeared not only to his Commonwealth colleagues but to people so many parts of the world."

Manley's life boasted many personal and political accomplishments. He was prime minister for three terms and lead the People's National Party for almost a quarter-century. Manley also founded the International Bauxite Association and spearheaded the International Seabed Authority, which both have their headquarters in Kingston, and served as vice-president of the Socialist International for Latin America and the Caribbean in 1978. He also received many awards, including a United Nations special award for his contributions to the struggle against apartheid (1978), the Joliot Curie Medal of the World Peace Council (1979), the Order of the Liberator from Venezuela (1973) and the Order of the Mexican Eagle (1975).

Further Reading

Manley is listed in the International Who's Who and Personalities Caribbean; His political career can be gleaned from his writings as well as from Rex Nettleford, Identity, Race and Protest in Jamaica (1971); Carl Stone, Electoral Behaviour and Public Opinion in Jamaica (1974); Manley's tenure as prime minister from 1972-1980 and the 1980 elections were given an overview in "Political Storm Over Jamaica," by Jo Thomas, New York Times Magazine; and the 1980 election results were given in "Seaga Knocks Out the Left," by John Brecher, Newsweek, November 10th, 1980; Interviews with Manley shortly after his 1989 victory are given to Erik Calonius in "A Comeback in Jamaica," Newsweek, February 20th, 1989; and with Hans Massaquoi of Ebony, February, 1990; Manley authored five books: The Politics of Change (1974), A Voice at the Workplace (1976), The Search for Solutions (1977), Jamaica: Struggle in the Periphery (1982), and Up the Down Esculator: Development and the International Economy (Washington, D.C., Howard University Press, 1987). Two biographies of him are Michael Manley: The Making of a Leader by Darrell Levi (Athens, University of Georgia Press, 1990); and Michael Manley: The Great Transformation by David Panton (Kingston Pub. Ltd., 1993).

Source: www.answers.com 
MANLEY, Michael Norman (I7861)
 
127 (Sinerdow} Family (spouse) F6493
 
128 (to Father) HARROLD, Elizabeth (I1027)
 
129 (to her aunt, Ann Turner) ENEVER, Emma (I16711)
 
130 (to husband) ELSON, Ann Elizabeth (I1032)
 
131 (Transcribed as Evever} Family (spouse) F11061
 
132 (Unpaid Domestic Duties) YOUNG, Gladys Maud Emily (I6721)
 
133 HUMPHREY, George (I25944)
 
134 MARTIN, William Henry (I13391)
 
135 .Grave 4028 Old Ground PRATT, Thomas (I3057)
 
136 0 weeks work in previous year.
Richard Jones, nephew, aged 20 is living with the family. 
JONES, Wes (I29423)
 
137 0 weeks work in previous year. JONES, Joe (I29425)
 
138 0/12 or 10/12. BRAINARD, Alton Gilbert (I35603)
 
139 04.03.1849 Amelia Enever 2
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, Amelia (I17003)
 
140 05.05.1813 Elizabeth Enever Infant Daughter of Josph Ann Enever
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html

Christening not found. 
ENEVER, Elizabeth (I16315)
 
141 06/12/1915 Enlisted at St Pauls Churchyard for 'Short Service' 7th Royal Fusiliers Regiment No. 9730
20/11/1916 Telegraph to Smith 86 Cheddington Rd Edmonton. 2nd General Hospital Havre reports 9730 Pte RB Smith 7th Royal Fusiliers gunshot wounds right arm dangerously ill regrret permission to visit cannot be granted
Undated letter from No 2 General Hospital BG7 France to Mrs Smith. Your son admitted to the above hospital suffering from GSW R forearm. He is extremely ill & it wll be sometime before he is able to travel. Signed Helen G Doyle Sister.
21/11/1916 Telegraph from 2nd General Hospital Havre Condition satisfactory.
22/11/1916 2nd General Hospital Havre Condition satisfactory.
23/11/1916 Telegraph to Smith c/o Pastor Hodgskins Newdigate Surrey. Havre telegram says Rays improvement very satisfactory Hatfiled
25/11/1916 Memorandum to Mr C Smith 86 Chaddington (sic) Rd Edmonton informs that 9730 Pte RB Smith on 24 Nov off the dangerously ill list.
27/11/1916 Letter from No.2 General Hospital giving news of Ray's condition and asking his father to enquire about Dick (Parsons 24 Moravean Street Bethnal Green)
17/06/1917 Discharged from Edmonton Military Hospital with orders to proceed to his home 86 Cheddington Road Upper Edmonton and there to await further instructions as to his discharge from the Service.
18/06/1917 Discharged in consequence of being no longer physically fit for War Service under para 392 (XVI) KR after serving 1 years 195 days with the Colours. G.S.W (gun shot wound) rt. forearm.
19-21/6/1917 Awarded pension of 14/- per week
13/11/1917 Ministry of Pensions continues pension at Thirteen shillings and ninepence a week from 19-12-17 to 20-5-1919 
SMITH, Raymond Basil (I30)
 
142 08.04.1849 Rebecca Enever 32
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
RILEY, Rebecca (I15070)
 
143 1 1/2years HALL, Charlotte (I37101)
 
144 1 child recorded as living. Age recorded as 55. FLYNN, Susan C (I29746)
 
145 1 day old. BARNARD, Lily Rosina (I16508)
 
146 1 day. TIMMS, Albert (I14122)
 
147 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Robin P (I18137)
 
148 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. IVES, Elinor M (I18143)
 
149 1 redacted entry. HARRIS, Percy (I38420)
 
150 1. Father recorded as Henry Ennever, occupation as Carver. Mary Ennever is recorded as "formerly Thomas".
2. Mary Stothart was an Ennever by birth and there is no record of a marriage to a Henry Ennever.
3. The husband of her aunt (Sarah Jane Thomas) with whom she lived in 1861 and 1871 was a Henry Collins who was a Wood or Cabinet Carver.
4. Mary Stothart is recorded as unmarried in the 1861 and 1871 censuses. 
ENNEVER, Robert Edgar (I1303)
 
151 1. Father recorded as Henry Ennever, occupation as Wood Carver.
2. Mary Stothart was an Ennever by birth and there is no record of a marriage to a Henry Ennever.
3. The husband of her aunt (Sarah Jane Thomas) with whom she lived in 1861 and 1871 was a Henry Collins who was a Wood or Cabinet Carver.
4. Mary Stothart is recorded as unmarried in the 1861 and 1871 censuses. 
ENNEVER, Alice Amelia (I1302)
 
152 1. Father recorded as Henry Ennever, occupation as Wood Carver. Mary Ennever is recorded as "formerly Thomas".
2. Mary Stothart was an Ennever by birth and there is no record of a marriage to a Henry Ennever.
3. The husband of her aunt (Sarah Jane Thomas) with whom she lived in 1861 and 1871 was a Henry Collins who was a Wood or Cabinet Carver.
4. Mary Stothart is recorded as unmarried in the 1861 and 1871 censuses. 
ENNEVER, Arthur William (I2303)
 
153 1. Father recorded as Henry Ennever, occupation as Woodcarver. Mary Ennever is recorded as "formerly Thomas".
2. Mary Stothart was an Ennever by birth and there is no record of a marriage to a Henry Ennever.
3. The husband of her aunt (Sarah Jane Thomas) with whom she lived in 1861 and 1871 was a Henry Collins who was a Wood or Cabinet Carver.
4. Mary Stothart is recorded as unmarried in the 1861 and 1871 censuses. 
ENNEVER, George Alfred (I2305)
 
154 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, Roy Stanley (I5472)
 
155 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ANDERSON, Hortenzia Dellorita (I5474)
 
156 1.2.1.1.3.4.1.5.5 Lynn Spencer, son of Spencer Adams (Horace Gideon, Gideon, John, John, John, John, Robert) and Julia Adaline (Older) Pease; b. Feb 15, 1860 in Oxford, WI; d. Apr 19, 1935 in Milwaukee, WI; m. Jun 28, 1887 in Madison, WI, Emma Ennever Nunns; b. Jun 09, 1865 in Port Jefferson, NY; d. Jun 15,1939 in Wauwatosa, WI; bur. in Forest Home cemetery, Wauwatosa, WI. She was the daughter of Henry and Mary (Ennever) Nunns. Emma Ennever Nunns received her Bachelor of Letters from the Regents of the University of Wisconsin at Madison, Wisconsin on the 23rd of Jun 1886. Emma was in the same graduating class as her future husband, Lynn Spencer Pease.
Obituary - The Milwaukee Journal Saturday April 20, 1935
Lynn S. Pease, 75, attorney and educator commonly credited with being the founder of the Marquette university law school, died Friday at the Milwaukee hospital. He was president of the Clum Manufacturing Co. here. Mr. Pease was born in Oxford, Wis., descended from colonial stock and a member of the seventh generation of his family to be born on American soil. His father, Spencer A. Pease, held an important place in Wisconsin affairs as a lawyer, a physician, a journalist and a legislator. After attending school in Montello, Wis., Lynn Pease served as principal of the graded school in that village before entering the University of Wisconsin. He received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the university in 1886 and returned to Montello to become principal of the high school and to work on the Montello Express, a paper that his father owned. In 1889 he went back to the university to enter the law school, where he was graduated in 1891 Opinion Won Fame While a student he was active in literary and forensic organizations. Members of the state bar association and of the judiciary recall the famous "moot court" at the university at which Mr. Pease presided when a question of law regarding the right of state treasurers to keep interest on state funds in their possession, was argued. The opinion written by Mr. Pease was published in a number of legal journals and was accepted by the law school as his graduating thesis. After graduation Mr. Pease became superintendent of the state school for the blind at Janesville, Wis., remaining there until 1895, when he was appointed lecturer at the University of Wisconsin. He came to Milwaukee in 1896 to practice law here. Soon afterward he was employed to investigate conditions at the industrial school for boys at Waukesha.
Although there was considerable clamor over his appointment, since he was a Democrat and the state administration was Republican, his investigation was credited with making education rather than punishment the dominant feature of the institution.
Law School Lecturer
A lecturer at the Milwaukee Law school, Mr. Pease had an active part in the change that made that school the college of law at Marquette University in 1907. He was a member of Psi Upsilon, Social fraternity; of Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity; of the Milwaukee bar and the Wisconsin bar association; of the Milwaukee Press club and the Milwaukee athletic club, and of Masonic bodies here. For some time he was president of the University of Wisconsin Alumni association.
Children of Lynn Spencer and Emma Ennever (Nunns) Pease, 1 born in Montello, WI, 2 born in Madison, WI, 3 in Janesville, WI:

1.2.1.1.3.4.1.5.5.1 Spencer Adams b. Jun 17, 1888 d. Sep 10, 1956 Wauwatosa, WI
1.2.1.1.3.4.1.5.5.2 Mary Ennever b. Sep 17, 1893 d. Feb 1982 Milwaukee, WI
1.2.1.1.3.4.1.5.5.3 Frederick Jackson b. Sep 17, 1893 d. Apr 26, 1974 Milwaukee, WI
1.2.1.1.3.4.1.5.5.4 Harlow Heath b. Sep 06, 1897 d. Jan 18, 1982 W. Allis, WI

Rick in Taunton, MA

Source: http://boards.ancestry.com/surnames.pease/1199.1/mb.ashx 
PEASE, Lynn Spencer (I3557)
 
157 1/2 past 7 ocl a.m. GRANDY, Oriano (I2847)
 
158 10 days old. PARRATT, Kate (I8176)
 
159 10.02.1824 Isaac Enever 1
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, Isaac (I16331)
 
160 10.11.1840 Richard Enever 24 Union House
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, Richard (I16313)
 
161 10/9/1834 also recorded as her birthdate (IGI). HUTCHINSON, Rachael (I3472)
 
162 1044. ANN TILLIDUFF was indicted for stealing 3 half-sovereigns, the monies of Daniel Cloves, her master.
DANIEL CLOVES. I live at Oliver's terrace, East Bromley. The prisoner was in my service two years and a half, as under-housemaid—on the 5th of April I missed three half-sovereigns from my dressing-table—I called my sister who fetched the prisoner form the room above—I sent for a policeman, and said I would have her searched—she said, she hoped the policeman would not search her, she had no objection to my two sisters searching her—after they had retired, my sister called out, that she had found one half-sovereign.
Cross-examined by Mr. DOANE Q. Was this money loose in your dressing-room? A. Yes—I had occasion to leave my room for two minutes, and, on my return, these had been abstracted—I had twenty nine half sovereigns loose on the dressing-table—I am quite certain three were missing—I had counted them, in consequence of losing money on the Wednesday previous.
MARY CARTER . I am sister of Mr. Cloves. I went up stairs and found the prisoner in my room—she asked me to search her, instead of the police-man—I
See original 
went with her into the next room—in taking off her dress, she was a long while in taking one hand out of the sleeve, and she kept her hand closed—I said, "Ann, you have something in your hand"—she changed it into the other hand, and brought that hand forward—I said, "Put both hands forward"—something fell from her—I said, "That is the half-sovereign"—she said, "No, it is the sixpence which I told you I had"—she had previously said, she only had sixpence—I picked it up, and it was a half-sovereign—I went with her into the drawing-room, and saw the policeman take two more half-sovereigns from her hair at the back of her head.
HENRY MILSTEE (police-constable K 208.) I found two half-sovereigns in the prisoner's hair behind—she had a cap on over it—she said nothing.
GUILTY . Aged 30


1045. ANN TILLIDUFF was again indicted for stealing 1 watch, value 7l., and 2 seals, 1l.; the goods of Daniel Cloves, her master.
DANIEL CLOVES . I directed the policeman to search the prisoner's room, and he produced this watch and two seals—I recognized the seals immediately, as my property—I do not recognize the watch from its outward appearance—I missed a hunting-watch, with the name of Haley and Percival, London, in it—it had had a fall—the dial-plate was broken—it would not go, and I had put it in a drawer twelve months ago.
Cross-examined by MR. DOANE. Q. This is a lady's watch? A. Yes—my watch had two gold cases—this has one—mine had a white face—I do not know the number of my watch—I am certain of the seals.
JAMES HOLMES , watchmaker, Domingo-street, St. Luke's. I fancy I have some recollection of this watch was brought to me by the prisoner's brother—it had then two gold cases—it was very much bruised and dilapidated, as if it was not good for much, very much injured from service—I put a new case to it, and a new dial—I charged 3l. for it, with the old gold cases—I took no account of the maker's name—I cannot swear positively that this is the watch.
MR. CLOVES re-examined. The seals are gold, I know nothing of the ring—the seals were not on it when I lost it.
HENRY MILSTEE (policeman.) I found the watch in a drawer, which the prisoner said was hers.
Cross-examined. Q. Was it locked? A. No.
GUILTY of stealing the Seals. Aged 30.—Recommended to mercy by the Prosecutor.— Confined One Year 
TILLIDUFF, Ann Lydia (I30180)
 
163 10m TICKNER, Walter Thomas (I36955)
 
164 10m old. COLE, John Alfred (I20280)
 
165 10m. AITKIN, John Robert (I37905)
 
166 11 days after his son. SURRIDGE, Joseph (I38397)
 
167 11 Mar 1968, pg 29

Death Notice

ENEVER, Elizabeth -- At Toronto on Sunday, March 10, 1968. Elizabeth Enever, late of
703 Jane St., wife of the late Percy Enever. Dear mother of George, Constance (Mrs J.R.
Dicks), Herbert and Violet (Mrs R.C. Mundier). Resting at the funeral Chapel of Wm.
Speers, 2926 Dundas St. W., (near Keele). Service Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock.
Internment Prospect Cemetery. 
MORGAN, Elizabeth (I15351)
 
168 11690/1910  ENEVER, Jean Mavis (I33759)
 
169 119/10/1798RANALDSONHENRIETTAGEORGE LAWSON/FRMR4-49FEDINBURGHEDINBURGH CITY CITY/MIDLOTHIAN685/01 0520 0000No Image Family (spouse) F1105
 
170 11m STUTELEY, Lydia Ann (I37561)
 
171 11m. SAVILL, Frederic John (I19324)
 
172 12 days old. Birth registration not found & census illegible. It is possible this is Alice but she is recorded as only 9 in 1881 and although the 1871 census is illegible it does not look like 'Alice'. RIGGLESFORD, unknown (I24904)
 
173 1202441 THOMAS, Horace (I25659)
 
174 1225. JOSEPH ENEVER was indicted for stealing, on the 20th of March, at St. Leonard, Shoreditch, 1 mare, price 25l., the property of Francis Henry Beall; and JOHN LEE , for feloniously receiving the same, well knowing it to have been stolen; against the Statute, &c.
MR. PRENDERGAST conducted the Prosecution.
THOMAS WARNER . I am a farmer, and live at Alborough hatch, near Ilford, Essex. A mare belonging to Mr. Beall, was brought to me, about the 22nd of November—I saw it last on the 16th of March, between nine and ten o'clock in the morning, and directed it to be driven into Epping Forest—George Hale had charge of it on the forest—I have seen Mr. Beall several times since—he has not paid me for the keep of the horse—I have not yet delivered him any bill—his servant it here—I saw the mare again on the 7th of April, in custody of the police—is was the same mare that was taken away on the 16th of March—I had received it from Devonish—it had a very particular head and countenance.
Cross-examined by MR. DOANE. Q. How long prior to the 16th of March was she turned out on the forest? A. It was turned out that morning, and had been there about a fortnight, but was brought home at night.
FRANCIS HENRY BEALL . I have a bay mare, which I sent to Mr. Warner, the first week in December, or last week in November—it has a remarkable forehead and face, what I call rather a sour countenance—I saw her again on the 8th of April, at Brick-lane station-house—I am quite certain it was the same mare—she was in a wretched condition then—when in condition, she was worth full 30l.—there was a scar made on her forehead, which was not there when I sent her—I think it had been produced with caustic—it had not destroyed the cuticle, but had taken off the hair.
GEORGE HALE . I am eleven years old. I was in Mr. Warner's employ in March last—I took the mare to Epping Forest—she had not been there above three or four hours, when a man came and took her away—I told him it was not his mare, but he never made me any answer—he put a halter on her, and was very quick—he jumped on her back and rode her away—he had no saddle—I had no one to help me—I went home and told master—I should know the man again—I am quite sure the prisoner Enever is the man—I had seen him before—I did not know his name, but I knew him by sight—I had seen him on the Forest—I saw the mare again at the station-house—I had her in my care some time.
Cross-examined. Q. You were looking after the horse? A. Yes, it was along with our colts—there was no other horse there—I am quite certain of the prisoner—it was between three and four o'clock in the afternoon
See original 
—I cannot state the time nearer than that—he had on a kind of blue coat, like he has on now—I saw the boy King when I went back to my master's, and I told him.
THOMAS DEVONISH I am servant to Mr. Beall. I have groomed the mare for two years—I took it to Mr. Warner's—I have seen her since at the station-house—there was a great deal of difference in her there, but I have not the least doubt of her being master's—she was very plain and awkward about her head, and had a very sour countenance—she had a very particular mark on her near hind leg, in her fetlock joint—a white and black mark.
JOHN DOUGLAS . I am a policeman. About twelve o'clock at night, on the 18th of March, I was on duty in Lamb's-gardens, Bethnal-green—the prisoner Lee is a housekeeper there—I do not know what he is—a woman of the town was making a noise in front of his house, and he gave charge of her—she was taken to the station-house by two other police-men—she complained of ill usage from him—he had refused to admit her, and she broke his window—she said to him, "If you serve me out, I will serve you out; go and bring that stolen horse out of your stable, at the back of your house"—I had refused before that to take her, unless he went to give charge of her—he then said he would go and press the charge at the station-house—when they proceeded a little way, I left them with two others, and turned back—I knocked at the door of Lee's house, and Enever opened the door—I said, "Oh, Enever, I am surprised to see you here; I did not expect to see you here"—he said, "Why?"—I said the officers were after him a few days before, I heard, in a case of felony, and I said, "What is this about the horse?"—he made no answer to that—I said, "Let us see him?"—he took the light off the table, and opened a door at the back of the room which led into a stable—I there saw a bay mare—I asked him who it belonged to—"Oh," he said, "It is Lee's mare, which his brother lent him to work with"—I examined the mare particularly, so that I might look over the list of stolen horses in the "Hue and Cry," and then went to the station-house—I overtook the woman before they got there, but Lee was gone—after the woman was charged, I went back again to Lee's house, and knocked at the door—nobody opened it—I remained there about twenty minutes—I then went round to the back of the house, where the stable is—looked through a little window in the stable, and the mare was gone—I have seen her since, but she was in different condition to what she was then—when I saw her in the stable, she looked as if she had not been groomed for some time, but I am certain it is the same one I have seen since.
Cross-examined by MR. PHILLIPS. Q. Did you know of the prisoners being brought to the police-office? A. I did not—I first heard of it nine or ten days ago—I think they had then been finally committed—I did not go to the office to give evidence—Enever was called by the name of Joe—Lee gave the woman in charge for breaking his window—I did not know him living there before.
MR. PRENDERGAST. Q. Who was in the house besides Lee? A. Two females.
COURT. Q. Why not take Enever into custody at first, when you knew the police were after him? A. That was only hearsay.
MR. PHILLIPS. Q. Do you know of any reward being offered about the horse? A. I heard of it about nine days ago—I gave this information before that—directly I heard they were taken, Power, the
See original 
policeman, told me they were in custody—I told him what had happened—that was before I heard of the reward—I had given information before that to different constables, but not to Power—I do not know whether the prisoners were committed at that time.
MR. PRENDERGAST. Q. When did you give information of what you had observed about the mare? A. Immediately—I informed the inspector on duty—at the time I saw Power, the prisoners had been in custody some time, and the horse was found—I do not expect any of the reward.
THOMAS CUMMING . I am a policeman. In consequence of information, on the 4th of April I went to a chandler's shop in Weymouth-terrace, Hackney-road, and went from there to a stable, where I found a mare—I did not Hake her away at first—I watched there, and at half-past three o'clock in the afternoon I heard a noise in the stable—Power and Clements went into the stable, and I went in at another door—I saw the prisoner Lee there—power said, "You are my prisoner, on suspicion of stealing this mare"—he said, "(I did not steal the mare, it belongs to my master"—I took the mare out of the stable, and the constable took Lee—I asked who his master was—he said, "I don't know him, he is a tall man"—I asked where he lived—he said he did not know—I said, it was very strange he Should have a master, and not know where he lived—he said, "I don't Know"—I took the mare to the station-house, and put it into Leach's stable in Brick-lane—I and some other constables went about half-past four o'clock to Lamb's-buildings, and took Enever within about 200 yards from there, coming down a court—I said "You are my prisoner"—he said, "What for?'—I said, "For stealing that mare you have got"—he said, "I know no mare, I have got no mare"—I took him to the station-house, searched him, and found a small padlock-key on him—I tried it to the lock we took off the stable-door in Weymouth-street, and it locked and unlocked it—when he heard us say that it did so, he said it belonged to his lodging, and he said, "I have no mare"—he said Power knew how he got his living.
Cross-examined by MR. PHILLIPS. Q. Was Power present at the time you had the conversation with Lee? A. He was—I did not hear Lee say he was in company with his master when the stable was taken for the mare—he might have said so to Power, and I not hear it.
DENNIS POWER . I am a policeman. I went to the stable in Weymouth-terrace, on the 4th of April, with Cumming—after watching some time, I saw Lee there—he was about to supply the horse with food—the account Cumming has given of the conversation with Lee, is correct—I was the first that entered the stable—I told Lee he was my prisoner, on suspicion. of stealing, the mare—he then stated, that he got a pot of beer and 1s. a week occasionally, from his master, for looking after this mare—I asked him, was he in company with his master at the time he took the stable—the said he was on the first occasion—I told him not to say any thing to criminate himself—I received some information from Douglas—the reward was offered immediately after the horse was stolen—we had got the mare and the parties were committed to Newgate before I saw Douglas.
EDWARD CLEMENTS . I am a policeman. I was present with Cumming and Power at the stable, in Weymouth-terrace—I have heard their evidence, and agree with it—this padlock came from the stable, and this key, found on Enever, locked and unlocked it.
ALEXINA FLETCHER . 1 am the wife of Ephraim Fletcher, and live at the corner of Weymouth-terrace. The stable the horse was found in belongs
See original 
to my husband—both the prisoners came to hire it, on the 20th of March between twelve and one o'clock—my husband was not there then—Lee asked me what the rent was—Enever told me they wanted to put a hone in, which they must take in from grass—in about twenty minutes Enever came alone, and asked me if my husband had come in—I said no, he would be in between one and two o'clock—nothing more passed—he came again between one and two o'clock, and made a bargain with my husband for the stable—I have often seen Enever—he was generally dressed in a jacket and sleeves—on one occasion I saw him in a blue body coat, and I think boots.
Cross-examined by MR. PHILLIPS. Q. At the last meeting did he not, say the horse had been out to grass, and the reason he took it from grass was, that the man wanted the land for arable land? A. Yes—I do not think I was ever asked before whether Lee asked me about the rent—I think I have said before that he did—I am certain it was Lee.
EPHRAIM FLETCHER . The stable belongs to me—I and Enever were in the stable—he said he wished to see me, to make the bargain that there should be no dispute about the rent afterwards—we came to an agreement—he was to pay 2s. a week, and he paid me 1s. deposit—I did not see Lee myself, till about Easter Monday, the 27th of March—Lee fed the horse, and Enever swept the stable up.
Cross-examined by MR. PHILLIPS. Q. Did you not let it to Enever? A. Yes—it is a close stable—he paid me the 1s. deposit himself.
(George Colegay, farmer, Marshgate, Essex; and James Scotchman, hairdresser, Stratford, gave the prisoner Enever a good character.)
ENEVER— GUILTY . Aged 29.— Transported for Life.
LEE— NOT GUILTY .


The information available makes it difficult to be certain that this is the correct Joseph Enever but the locations and his age are correct. 
ENEVER, Joseph (I16176)
 
175 14 H-----d Road (unclear) BURGESS, Maud Alice (I20453)
 
176 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SHIELDS, Simon (I25858)
 
177 14m TIMMS, Ellen Mary (I14121)
 
178 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HOLLOWAY, Sandra (I24655)
 
179 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ROTSEY, Mikaela (I22924)
 
180 15479/1888 SUTTOR, Phyllis Augusta Bligh (I3054)
 
181 16 days old. NELSON, Hannah Louisa (I35321)
 
182 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. LANG, Bradley John (I17673)
 
183 17 years in NSW. IRELAND, Griffith Stromer (I17397)
 
184 17373. Family (spouse) F10504
 
185 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. LANG, Sharon Maree (I17675)
 
186 1824 7th March. Baptised at Ardley Church, Bicester, Oxon, Robert Darvill Andrews, base-born son of Hannah Andrews of Ardley, Pauper, by W.T. Loveday, Curate.
 
ANDREWS, Robert Darvill (I26770)
 
187 1831 - Dec 31st - X - DIBBER Thomas, widower - X - ANDREWS Hannah, spin - (B.T. 26th) - Witnesses - Richard BUTLER & William PLUMBE Family (spouse) F578
 
188 1838 Welch Fusiliers in Canada
Robert Darvil Andrews 1 - Canada
1841 5th March (17) Enlisted in 66th Regt of Foot, under-age, at Gosport
1842 1st April (18) transferred to 1st. battalion 23rd Regt, Royal Welsh Fusiliers
1842 30th June (18) Service in Canada started

' in 1842 a ‘Reserve’ Battalion of the 23rd was formed in Chichester from men of the Depot companies (of the Royal Welch Fusiliers) plus two new companies. This too sailed to Canada arriving at Kingston on July 6th and remained there,'

1844 12th May (20) Promoted to Corporal
1845 25th April (21) Tried and imprisoned for 3 days and reverted to Private.
1847 25th April (23) Admitted to 1st class good conduct pay
1848 4th August (24) Forfeited it
c1851 married Susan McBride
1851 26th September (27) Promoted Corporal
1852 1st.March (27) Re-admitted to 1st Class Good Conduct Pay
1852 1st.November(28) Promoted to Sergeant
1852 (28) Son, William Andrews, born in Toronto
1853 7th.July (29) Service in Canada completed
Source: Joyce Affleck 
ANDREWS, Robert Darvill (I26770)
 
189 1841 census indicates couple are married. Family (spouse) F104
 
190 1841 census is unclear, age may be 50 or 58.
1851 census gives age as 70. 
FARMER, Jane (I2131)
 
191 1841 census records a George Lawson aged 75 in Heversahm and with an occupation of vicar. Not proven to be this George Lawson but seems likely. LAWSON, George (I3657)
 
192 1841 census records age as 5 months but there is no birth regn found in 1841. HARRIS, Elizabeth (I172)
 
193 1851 census records N America as b/place, 1861 indicates Essex. GIBBS, George (I2118)
 
194 1855: 30th April Aged 33 5ft 7 3/4 brown hair, hazel eyes, long visage fresh complexion. Noted as having cut on the forehead, marks on neck, arms and body. Charged with feloniously assaulting and wounding one William Dean with intent to harm at Hartpury on 24th June 1854. Guilty of unlawfully wounding. Sentenced passed one calendar month hard labour in the penitentiary, April 30 1855, discharged 1855 April 30, term expired. Native of Hartpury married 6 children has been working for W J Charlton a contractor.

Also an article in the paper:
1855: Gloucester Journal Sat 7th April 1855 Spring Assizes Col 5 Assaulting a Sheriff's Officer.

Charles Brain and Charles Hyam were indicated for unlawfully assaulting William Dean, the Sheriff's officer at Hartpury. Mr Skinner prosecuted; Mr Cooke defended the prisoners. The prosecutor had been put in possession of the prisoners Brain's house at Hartpury, in about an hour after he had been there Brain appeared and although Dean explained what he was there for, Brain ordered him out; and on his refusing to go he said he would make him, and commenced a violent assault on him and on the other officer Fox, who was with him. With a formidable bludgeon armed with nails, which made Dean's arm was very much injured. The other prisoner stood at the door, urging Brain to go on and kill them. The jury found Brain guilty of unlawfully wounding, Hyam was acquitted. Mr Cooke stated that the verdict for 10d damages against the prisoner had been obtained in the County Court - Sentenced deferred.

Source Anna Wilson

Charles Brain's mother was a Hyam and it it is probable that Charles Hyam was a member of her family. 
BRAIN, Charles (I2588)
 
195 1860 15-Mar Hannah BEECROFT bigamy ignored bill .
http://www.wirksworth.org.uk/B47-CRIM.htm
http://www.derbycourt.com/index/data/1860.html

It isn't certain that this is Hannah but it seems highly likely (see http://www.ennever.com/histories/historymarriages.php ) 
TILSON, Hannah (I4152)
 
196 1861 census records birthplace as Elingford, possibly Chingford? PEARSON, Martha (I1826)
 
197 1862 Thomas James; born Bowna, married Kate Gertrude Mitchell 1891, Occupation Grazier, two children KIRKPATRICK, Thomas James (I18179)
 
198 1866 John Roast 41 B Labourer KH William Roast LabourerLucy Ann Enever 40 S Servant D William Enever Labourerwit. James Roast Elizabeth Roast
Source: http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/marriages_1837_1898.html

Lucy Ann recorded as 40 years. 
Family (spouse) F5659
 
199 1867Thomas William Quilter 23 B Labourer KH William Quilter LabourerCharlotte Clarke 21 S KH Joseph Clarke Labourerwit. George Enever Martha Enever
Source: http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/marriages_1837_1898.html 
Family (spouse) F5660
 
200 1870
Jonathon Enever 30 B Labourer KH John Enever Labourer
Emma Crabb 21 S KH John Crabb Labourer
wit. Walter Malyon Emily Quilter
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/marriages_1837_1898.html 
Family (spouse) F4490
 
201 1870's census he was living in Pittsburg PA with mother Sarah, brother Louis, and sister Sarah White and worked for railroad..1880's census he was still in Pittsburg but married to Ellen and had 2 children: Sarah born in England and John R. born in PA..They settled in Hoquiam, WA around 1882 and the rest of their children(Percy, Kenneth, Annie B. and Ada C.) were born in Centralia, WA. PEEL, John (I3656)
 
202 1871 census records b/place as Queensbury. Both Queensbury and Thornton are east of Bradford. IBBOTSON, Martha (I1368)
 
203 1871 census records Drury Lane, London as birthplace.
1861 census records Limehouse, Middx as birthplace. 
LEE, Charlotte (I51)
 
204 1880
James Enever 32 B Labourer George Enever Labourer
Maria Sarling 26 S KH George Sarling Labourer
wit. George Quilter Eliza Barker
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/marriages_1837_1898.html 
Family (spouse) F4880
 
205 1880 Staying with uncle Gilbert Foskit in Wales, Hampden Co. Mass.
1900 Farm Labourer living in Webster, Worcester Co. Mass.
4/10/1951 Arrived in Southampton aboard Queen Mary from New York.
Destination address 21 Marley Ave Bexleyheath Kent
27/11/1951 Arrived in New York from Southampton aboard the Queen Elizabeth
destination address 727 Main Street Worcester Mass. 
SIZER, Robert Charles (I27402)
 
206 1881 census records the family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. ENNEVER, Jane Elizabeth (I173)
 
207 1881 census records the family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. HARRIS, Elizabeth (I172)
 
208 1881 census records the family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. ENNEVER, John William (I168)
 
209 1881 census records the family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. Interestingly, the birth of Alfred William in May 1881 is recorded as Ennever. ENNEVER, John William (I170)
 
210 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, Charles William (I2047)
 
211 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, Ilene (I2046)
 
212 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, Winifred (I2045)
 
213 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, Matilda May (I2044)
 
214 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, Ellen Rosetta (I2043)
 
215 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, Joseph Henry (I2042)
 
216 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, George (I2041)
 
217 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, John William (I2040)
 
218 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. HANNAWAY, Adelaide Maud (I2039)
 
219 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. GRADY, Ellen (I169)
 
220 1881 census records the parents' family as Hanoway. Progressively from that date many of the family are christened and/or married as Hannaway and recorded as such on censuses. 1901 census records this family as Hannaway, although the eldest child (Elizabeth Blanche) is christened as Ennever, the other 9 are christened as Hannaway. ENNEVER, John William (I168)
 
221 1881-"History of Stark County, Ohio", edited by, William Henry Perrin, page 745, "City of Alliance,"--George W. Sourbeck, restaurant
keeper; Alliance; was born in Bridgeport, Cumberland Co., PA, Feb. 26, 1837. He is the oldest son of John Sourbeck, by his second wife (Sarah A. Collier). The subject of these notes was only 7 years old (really 10 yrs old) at the time his father drowned (which event is noted in the sketch of Daniel Sourbeck), therefore he was early in life necessitated to do for himself, and began his career as driver on the canal from Harrisburg to Nanticoke and Wilkesbarre. This he followed one season, when he went to Mechanicsburg and apprenticed himself in the boot and shoe trade, and remained there six years. In 1855, he came to Alliance, and was engaged in his brother's dining hall at the railroad depot, for about one and a half years. He went to Youngstown and engaged at his trade for a short time when he accepted a clerkship in the Union Hotel, where he remained for two years. He purchased the passenger dining-rooms on Liberty street, Pittsburgh, which he conducted about a year, sold out and returned to Youngstown, Ohio, and Jan. 3, 1861, he married Mary A. Wilson. They moved to Allegheny City (Pittsburgh), PA, where he began to "run" on the Pittsburgh, Ft. Wayne, & Chicago Railroad, and soon was promoted to a conductorship on the road, which position he retained seven years, when he was appointed Night-train Dispatcher at the outer depot for one year, and then returned to his position as conductor, and "ran" one year when he resigned to engage in the hotel business in Alliance, having been running the Exchange Hotel about ten months, when, on May 22, 1871, it burned. He then opened the restaurant close to the depot, which he has conducted ever since with much success. They have five children, viz.---Alva L., Emma S., Harry P., George W. Jr., and Lillie C."

Cleveland, Ohio - City Directories:
1891, G.W. Sourbeck's Sons - Vendome Restaurant 218 Seneca
1892, Sourbeck Brothers, (Alva L., Harry P., & George W.) Proprietors, Vendome
Restaurant, 218 Seneca
1893, Sourbeck, Alva L (Sourbeck's) 130 Huron
Sourbeck, George W 130 Huron
Sourbeck, Harry P 130 Huron
Sourbeck, Mary J., Mrs. (Sourbeck's) 130 Huron
Sourbeck's (Mrs. Mary J. & Alva L. Sourbeck) Proprietors, Vendome
Restaurant, 218 Deneca

Source: Jason Herrmann 
SOURBECK, George Washington (I10397)
 
222 1891 census shows a Mary Ann Sergeant as servant aged 17 ENNEVER, Robert Ponder (I42)
 
223 1895: (A Baillie Scott )Forms partnership with Henry Seton Morris, thought to have also been a pupil of Davis, who sets up an office in both names at 30 Great James Street, London.
Exhibit entrance design for a house, for Manx author Hall Caine, at the Royal Academy.

1897: Association with Morris flounders, possibly following introduction to Wilfred Bond in 1896. Bond was clerk of works on St. Matthew's Church, Douglas for James Loughborough Pearson, until Pearson's death. He then joined Baillie Scott and was his assistant until 1901.

Source: http://www.victorianweb.org/art/design/bailliescott/chron.html 
MORRIS, Henry Seton (I11066)
 
224 1897
Abraham Enever 23 B Gardener Ashted Surrey Jonathan Enever Labourer
Fanny Jessie Hobby 22 S KH Willie Hobby Gardener
wit. William Charles Hobby Clara Hobby Florence Mary Hobby William Enever
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/marriages_1837_1898.html 
Family (spouse) F4492
 
225 18m. LIGHT, Robert (I36390)
 
226 19.03.1823 Robert Enever infant
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, Robert (I16314)
 
227 19.05.1829 Charlotte Enever 2 months
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, Charlotte (I16332)
 
228 19.10.1833 John Enever 72
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, John (I16279)
 
229 1900 census records date of immigration as 1854. ENNEVER, Sarah Jane (I698)
 
230 1901 census records Stratford as Emma's birthplace but this seems unlikely as her parents were married in 1872 in Kent and were in Gibraltar shortly after that. MIDLANE, Emma Frances (I5056)
 
231 1901 census records: Elizabeth J 7, Sarah G 4. LIGHT, Sarah Grace (I36404)
 
232 1901 census records: Elizabeth J 7, Sarah G 4. LIGHT, Elizabeth Jane (I36403)
 
233 1907/B5464BarrcroftGeorge HenryStratfordLaura Jane Family (spouse) F7817
 
234 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. JONES, unknown (I12696)
 
235 1911/2301 Family (spouse) F11334
 
236 1913 Andrew ENNEVER found drowned in West India Docks
Age recorded as 34.

Rosetta's Barnado's file states that he had committed suicide and his body had been in the water for a fortnight. 
ENNEVER, Andrew Henry (I318)
 
237 1914 Star and Clasp. TRIBE, Arthur Stanley (I784)
 
238 1914/15 Star issued
British War Medal issued 2/1921
Victoria Medal issued 2/1921 
ENNEVER, Arthur Sidney (I22)
 
239 1914/3113 TAYLOR, Arthur Patrick (I34917)
 
240 1915/20216 TAYLOR, Kathleen Louisa (I34918)
 
241 1918/02/22 Private in Norfolk Regiment, son of Sarah Wilder Ennever of Canning Town (P3909) ENNEVER, Samuel Francis (I108)
 
242 1928/8016Winifred Rose Ferguson Arthur Desmond Morris Family (spouse) F6597
 
243 1930 appears to record 1897 but is unclear. UNKNOWN, Minnie (I30188)
 
244 1930 census gives ages at first marriage as 35 (Napier) and 20 (Nellie) so it seems likely this is a 2nd marriage. Family (spouse) F2975
 
245 1949/21419Taylor Patricia Mary 23Y Not proved. TAYLOR, Patricia Mary (I23425)
 
246 1953-4 Ration Book THOMAS, Horace (I25659)
 
247 1959, Mar 22 - A letter written on George's stationary, George Sourbeck, 693 E. 236 Street, New York City, to Harry L. Sourbeck, 231 West Wayne St., Alliance, Ohio: "Dear Cousins, I am pleased to have this opportunity to say hello for the first time. It all started last year when my older brother Washington was asked by an Ohio brick manufacturer named Hoiles, if he was related to anyone in Ohio. (Their meeting was about finishing brick for a school building, brother Washington was in charge of specifications).

When he was told my father George was born in Alliance, Mr. Hoiles was so pleased, that he promised to get a reproduction of a radio biography story of our great gradfather Daniel, that was broadcast as a Public Service in 1953 over WFAH operated by his relative. We did receive the recordings he promised and I had themn transmitted to tape for the family's pleasure and reference.

I have since written to the Alliance Public Library who so graciously forwarded the Centennial book and your address, which makes me believe you must be one of Uncle Al's children (my father's older brother) whom, I have heard about years ago, when grandma and auntie came East and stayed awhile. And I hope we will have the pleasure of meeting each other some day.

There are a few questions you may help me clear up. Where is the family buried, including great grandfather, so that I may, some day take a trip and pay my respects. And if there are any old photo copies of the Sourbeck homestead and of grandpa and great grandfather or any interesting information that you should have me know about, for my family scrap book, would be very much appreciated. If there is any expense involved please let me know.

I do hope that you are in the best of health and may I have the pleasure of hearing from you soo. Sincerely, Cousin George.

P.S. There are (3 of us brothers, 1 nephew, 4 nieces, 3 grand nieces, 1 grand nephew that are bearing the Sourbeck name in the East."

He enclosed a photo-"Excuse this 12 year photo-I was 57 last."

The original letter is in the possession of Dale A. Sourbeck, Harleysville, PA. He received it from Mrs. Harry L. Sourbeck (Marie Katherine Harpley) in July of 1965.

1959, Apr 24 - Another letter written on a Birthday Card to Harry Sourbeck: Dear Harry, Received your letter which explained your background and I was able to reason how you are related to me. Your grandfather, W.H.H. and my grandad, G.W. were brothers. Their father was Daniel Sourbeck, founder of the famous Sourbeck's hotels in New Brighton, PA, and Alliance. He is the pioneer the Industrial Information Institute gave tribute to in 1953 broadcasts which I have a copy of. You should go to the Alliance Public Library and read up on his background, which they claim to have, (see Mrs. Mowry). This information should be very interesting to obtain, so let me know when we can see each other. Regards and Happy Birthday, Cousin George."

In this last communication, George is correct when he states that Harry's and his grandfather (W.H.H. & G.W.), are brothers. They were, but, Daniel was not their father. Daniel was their 1/2 older brother which the this FTM file identifies and proves.


Buried Trinity Cemetery, Hewlett, Long Island, NY

Source: Rootsweb Jason Herrmann 
SOURBECK, George Robert (I7647)
 
248 1973/36445Taylor Ethel Mary 9 June 1893 (birth date incorrectly recorded as 1893, should have been 9 June 1889). MORRIS, Ellie Mary (I3139)
 
249 1974/36547 KENNEDY, Mary Evelyn Sherard (I28003)
 
250 1975/43304 GOYMER, Reginald Compton (I27969)
 
251 1988/49083 WESTWOOD, William Firth (I34370)
 
252 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. CORNWELL, Grant Paul MBE (I7409)
 
253 1m. JINKS, Frederick Walter (I37850)
 
254 1m. IBBOTSON, Mary Elizabeth (I37453)
 
255 1m. IBBOTSON, Ellen (I37438)
 
256 1m. LIGHT, Arthur Edward (I36371)
 
257 1st Class Battleship, 1st Division, Home Fleet. HM Dockyard, Chatham. ENEVER, Albert Victor (I14806)
 
258 1st cousins. Family (spouse) F2749
 
259 1st enumeration ENNEVER, Thomas Charlock (I10412)
 
260 1st enumeration. With wife, Anne. ENNEVER, William C (I10410)
 
261 1st floor front. KESNER, Alfred Lionel (I16951)
 
262 2 1/2 years TIMMS, Cecil Barrie (I14123)
 
263 2 Bridge Terrace is listed in the 1911 census as being next to 13 Parnham Street. FULCHER, Minnie (I7227)
 
264 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HAY, Ian William (I8222)
 
265 2 days old. GROUT, Sidney George (I16716)
 
266 2 doors away from Isabella. ROSSITER, Edmund (I23397)
 
267 2 grandchildren of Aaron & Mary are with her, assumed to be her children but not proven. OAKLEY, Eliza (I5804)
 
268 2 houses away from Edmund. JOYCE, Isabella (I23398)
 
269 2 possible christenings in Feckenham in 1815. HOUGHTON, Thomas (I5645)
 
270 2 redacted entries. WARMAN, Frank Ernest (I36630)
 
271 2 weeks, unnamed 'not yet christened'. SCOTT, Mary (I36841)
 
272 2 years old. TICKNER, Charles (I36919)
 
273 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MCDONALD, Michelle Linda (I25862)
 
274 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SHIELDS, Christian (I25857)
 
275 20 MAR 1924 Elected Mayor of Glenwood
1924 Served as one of six men who served as a bodyguard for President Coolidge at the MN State Fair
BET 1927 AND 1929 State House of Representatives
NOV 1931 Appointed Judge of Probate by Governor Floyd B. Olson
Source: http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=amundsonwing&id=I10250 
BARSNESS, Edward Andreas (I3564)
 
276 21 Feb 1884. Porter. Age 26.*[RAIL 529/131/362 Folio 77.]
Porter. New appt. Pay 18s. [RAIL 529/52 4 Mar 1884, Loco ComMin 5392.]
25 Feb 1885. Fined 6d for being absent from his post.*
8 Oct 1885. Porter, Dalston, to Watchman, Devons Road. Pay18s to 21s. [RAIL 529/52, 3 Nov 1885, Loco,etc, Cttee Min 5988.] 8 Oct 1885. [RAIL410/1831, E.]
23 Mar 1886. Watchman, Devons Road, to signalman BroadStreet No 1. Pay 21s.*
7 Apr 1886. Signalman, Broad Street No 1, to Mildmay Park.Pay 21s to 23s. [RAIL 529/53 5 May 1886, Loco Com Min 6168.]
1 Jan 1887. Cautioned as to his future working (two trainsin one section).*
4 Mar 1888. Signalman, Mildmay Park, to Dunloe Street. Pay23s to 24s. [RAIL 529/54 11 Apr 1888, Loco Com Min 6887.]
2 Aug 1892. Signalman, Dunloe Street, to Shoreditch. Pay 24sto 25s. [RAIL 529/56 5 Oct 1892, Loco Com Min 8596.]
5 Nov 1892. Seen and cautioned for quarrelling withSignalman Brown at Dunloe Street.*
24 May 1897. Wages increased to 27s (Board Min 5448).*
18 Jul 1898. Cautioned for causing 2 minute delay to apassenger train (9.16 am ex-Poplar).*
27 Feb 1901. Signalman, Shoreditch, to Western Junction. Pay27s to 29s 6d. [RAIL 529/60 2 May 1901, Loco Com Min 11381.]
18 Nov 1904. Seen by Traffic Superintendent and suspendedthree days with loss of pay for allowing two trains into one section.
10 Jan 1908. Signalman, Western Junction to Barnsbury. Pay29s 6d to 30s. [RAIL 529/64, 5 Mar 1908, Loco Com Min 13555.]
Signalman, Canonbury. Age 65, service 38 years, rate of pay67s 6d, “B” Rate 65s. per week. Granted a Good Conduct Retiring Allowance of21s 8d per week. [RAIL 529/34, 29 Jun 1922 Board Min 9523.]
Source: Peter Bloomfield 
ELSOM, Henry James (I1351)
 
277 22 Hay Street, thought to be Hayes St. MORRIS, Margaret (I21488)
 
278 22m. FEWELL, Jane (I36394)
 
279 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HIGGINS, Tanya (I34105)
 
280 24 weeks worked in 1939, income $110, 48 hours worked week prior to census. HORNER, Sydney James (I9396)
 
281 25 Jul 1912Waverley Cem. C of E Section, Rev. R.Mckeown officiating, Charles Kinsela
undertaker 
ENNEVER, Charles Henry (I271)
 
282 26. EDWARD GARDNER (24) , Robbery, with others, with violence, on Thomas Tadman, and stealing a watch and chain, his property.

MR. WOODGATE Prosecuted, and MR. BURNIE Defended.

THOMAS TADMAN . I am an undertaker, of 422, Cable Street—on August 29th, about nine p.m., I was in Johnson Street, and the prisoner, whom I knew by sight, snatched my watch, and said, "Give me that"—he ran across the street—I ran after him, and got hold of him by his coat, and a man rushed up and said, "If you don't leave go of him I will stick a knife into you"—I let go, and he ran across the street—I ran after him, and when I got to the corner of the street I was knocked down on my knees by a tall man, the one who had threatened me with the knife—I jumped up, and called "Stop thief!" and ran after the prisoner, and when I got to the corner of Thomas Street three or four men said, "Knock the old b——down and kill him"—the prisoner was not with those men; he was running in front—I got up again, and found my arm bleeding—it was broken by a kick when I was down, and was trying to save my head—I went to the hospital—I knew the prisoner, because he came and asked me to go bail for his brother the Sessions before last, who got five years' penal servitude—I came here on purpose to look for him, when his brother was here, and saw him in a public—house opposite this Court, and gave him in custody—when he was in custody he wanted to shake hands and said, "Mr. Tadman, I would not rob you of your watch."

Cross-examined. He never said, "You have got the wrong man," nor did I say so before the Magistrate—I did not know his name or address when the robbery was committed—I did not know that the other man was his brother, or that his name was Gardner—I went with him to a beer—house with a man named Eccleston—I told the policeman he might be found at 'Eccleston's, not the same night—I did not see Smith till I came out of the hospital—I went to Eccleston's two nights, and had police all round the place—Johnson Street leads from Commercial Road into Cable Street—this robbery took place close to our coach—house—I was going home—Mrs. Le Fevre was with me, and must have seen my watch snatched—this happened near a lamp—the prisoner would never have got away from me if it had not been for the man breaking my arm—Mrs. Le Fevre did not run with me; she was frightened, and was in bed next day—I do not know a Mrs. Stephenson—I did not send her to the station to identify the prisoner, nor Mrs. Le Fevre, nor any woman—Thursby works for my wife—I did not ask him to go to the station to identify the prisoner, but the police did—my wife has done several things for Mrs. Neendroff, but she is not dependent upon her—I did not say to Smith, the officer, "Whoever is brought in will be identified"—I went to draw £18 out—I did not get till ten minutes to nine at the George Public—house—I did not go into the George—I am not a teetotaler; I had twopenny worth of whisky with Mrs. Le Fevre, but I had nothing between 7.30 and then.

Re-examined. There is no ground for suggesting that I was drunk; I had to do our stables afterwards—I knew that Gardner was the name of the man I was asked to be bail for, but I did not know the prisoner was his brother till afterwards.

HENRY JAMES THURSBY . I live at 423, Cable Street, and am in Mr. Tadman's employ—on August 29th, at nine p.m., I heard a cry of "Stopthief!" and the prisoner ran almost into my arms, and turned round and stumbled as he came, and then turned back again—about a fortnight afterwards I saw him at the station with fifteen or sixteen other men, and identified him—I knew his face the moment I saw him.

Cross-examined. On the Tuesday night Mr. Tadman said, "We have got the chap who took my watch; I want you to go to—night and identify him"—I described the man who ran into my arms to the police, as about my height, hardly as tall, slight moustache, and a light jacket buttoned up, or a guernsey.

By the COURT. I told Mr. Tadman that I had seen the man, and he asked me to identify him—I saw Mr. Tadman in the hospital.

ANN NEENDROFF . On August 29th I was living at Dr. Barnardo's, in Dock Street, and about nine p.m. I heard a cry of "Stop thief!"—I saw a man run out of Short Street towards the railway arch; he stumbled and fell on his right knee—I put my hand on his shoulder, and somebody called out, "Look out, missis; he has got a knife!"—I saw his face—he got away from me, as I had a baby in my arms—Mr. Tadman came to the corner, and the man jumped up and went across the street—I after-wards picked him out from a lot of others at the Police—station; the prisoner is the man.

Cross-examined. I hesitated because I did not see any cuff, or anything round his neck, but I was certain of his features—I am certain of him now; the more I see him in the dock the more certain I get—this all happened in a moment—I go to Mrs. Tadman's every day; she has been very kind to me as regards my little boy, but my husband supports me.

Re-examined. The prisoner looked up in my face, and he was very white, like a corpse when I saw him at the station he was dressed like a gentleman, but he had no cutis or collar on.

WILLIAM SMITH (Police—Sergeant II). I found the prisoner detained at Bridewell Police—station—I told him the charge—he said nothing, but afterwards he said, "I would not do such a thing to Mr. Tadmun; he came to bail my brother out the other day. I was at Charley Elphinstone's the other evening, and we talked about my brother being stabbed"—he was taken to the station and identified by four witnesses.

Cross-examined. Mrs. Neendroff hesitated—Mrs. Stephenson and her daughter failed to identify him—on September 6th Tadman said, "Who ever is brought in will be identified," but I did not take much notice of what he said, because he was under the influence of drink—he could speak, but he was very excited.

HERBERT CHARLES ELSMORE . I am a hospital surgeon—I was on duty on August 29th, when Tadman was brought in—he had a compound fracture of the right fore—arm; both bones were broken across, and there was a small wound in the skin by the bone coming through it, and bruising on the back of his arm by his elbow—the injuries were serious; he was under my treatment about a week, and then he was sent to the out-patients' department—I do not think he will have the use of his hand again.

Cross-examined. The injuries might have been caused by a fall.

THOMAS TADMAN (Re-examined). I am married—my wife had seen the prisoner when he came to me about being bail for his brother—I first identified him in the public—house in the Old Bailey—my wife was with me; she had been out four days, looking for him—it was in consequence of something she said that I went to the public—house to find him—while I was in the hospital I made a communication to my wife as to who the man was who took my watch.

GUILTY .

He then PLEADED GUILTY** to a conviction at Chelmsford on October 15th, 1890, of robbery from the person.— Eighteen Months Hard Labour. 
TADMAN, Thomas (I6452)
 
283 26.10.1817 Elizabeth Enever infant
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, Elizabeth (I16312)
 
284 27.02.1850 Alfred Enever 7
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html

Transcribed as 7 years but believed to be 1 year. 
ENEVER, Alfred (I29773)
 
285 28 days detention for absence/desertion. INCE, James (I7219)
 
286 29.02.1834 Amelia Enever 31
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html

Aged 31. Recorded as 29th Feb 1834 although this date did not exist. 
BARNS, Amelia (I15106)
 
287 2d. TODD, Emma (I37597)
 
288 2m HUMPHREY, Eliza Chaplyn (I38311)
 
289 2nd baptism!

Performed by S Davies, Curate. 
ENNEVER, Frederick (I337)
 
290 2nd daughter died an infant.
Extracted from the Overton family bible.
Assumed to be Maria Failes Overton d1837 Wisbech. 
OVERTON, Maria Failes (I13481)
 
291 2nd Division. DOOLEY, Matthew (I2260)
 
292 2nd enumeration ENNEVER, Thomas Charlock (I10412)
 
293 2nd enumeration (not present in 1st). Age recorded as 26. ENNEVER, William C (I10410)
 
294 2nd enumeration, with parents. Anne not present. ENNEVER, William C (I10410)
 
295 2nd given name unclear. Recorded as Lucy P Long in 1851 census. LONG, Lucy (I8692)
 
296 2nd son. ENEVER, John (I12160)
 
297 30.07.1843 William Enever 35
http://www.historyhouse.co.uk/kelvedonhatch/burials_1813_1897.html 
ENEVER, William (I16309)
 
298 32287/1913  ENEVER, Charles S (I15251)
 
299 34 E&R Flying Training School. Leading Aircraftman 747877(?) BAKER, Dudley Joseph (I37883)
 
300 362. GEORGE ELLIOTT (30) , Robbery with violence, with Edward Gardner and other persons unknown, on Thomas Tadman, and stealing a watch, his property.

MR. SHERWOOD Prosecuted, and MR. PURCELL Defended.

THOMAS TADMAN . I am' an undertaker and jobmaster, of 422, Cable Street, Shad well—on August 29th, at 8.45 p.m., I was near the railway arch in Johnson Street, and saw five men—the prisoner was one of them—I have known him a long while, and have drank with him, and you tried Gardner and gave him five years; he wanted me to be bail for him—I had a gold lever watch, value £20, and a big Albert chain, and one of them, Gardner, said, "Give me this; if you don't, I will murder you"—I got knocked on my hands and knees by a man named Soldier, and kicked—I let go and they ran away—I called "Stop thief!" and when I got into the next street they knocked me down again, and the prisoner kicked me and broke my arm in two places—I halloaed "Stop thief"—I went to the London Hospital, and they told me I should have to have my arm taken off—I was an in-patient about a fortnight, and two portions of bone were removed—I cannot use my arm now; I cannot bend it—I continued an out-patient three months—there was a lamp—I have not seen my watch since—on October 5th, about ten a.m., my wife was driving me in the Mile End Road, and I saw the prisoner and said, "That is the man I want"—he went up one street and down another, and when he got to Jack's Hill, where a lot of bad characters live, he gave a parcel to someone and ran away, and I lost sight of him—I saw him again in the Commercial Road, and not again till I saw him at Dalston Station about six weeks ago with about twenty others, and I identified him—I said, "You know me, Joe"—he looked at me and said nothing.

Cross-examined. Mrs. Le Fevre was with me when I was robbed; I had been with her about a quarter of an hour—I never go to the George Public-house—I gave evidence against Gardner on November 15th—I never said, "I did not get to the George till ten minutes to nine. I did not go into the George; I am not a teetotaler. I had two-pennywort of whisky with Mrs. Le Fevre"—if I stated that, and it was taken down by the shorthand writer and printed in the Sessions Paper, it was a mistake—Gardner ran away into Thursby's arms—there was a witness who lives at Dr. Bernardo's who saw a man running—Mrs. Le Fevre is not here, nor is Henry James Thursby or Ann Newdrop—Johnson Street, where I was robbed, is a very lonely street, all private houses, and the only light was from the lamp—I should have had all the men that night if I could have got out of the hospital—I know Gardner's brother—I was asked to be bail for him, but I refused—that was at the Mansion House—it came here, and I saw Gardner in a public-house outside this Court—I did not mention when Gardner was tried that one of the men was George Elliott—that is not the prisoner's right name—his wife told me his right name—I saw her yesterday—when he was in custody I had told the police that I knew him by sight, and they placed him with nineteen strangers—I did not know anything about them—I am quite sure the prisoner is one of the men who robbed me—I am quite sure he kicked my arm and broke it in two places—when I was attacked I ran after my watch, and lost sight of Mrs. Le Fevre.

Re-examined. I was in the habit of seeing the men at a beershop, and that is where they spotted my watch—the Gardners were there, and another one who has got fifteen months—I was in the habit of seeing Gardner—I buried his father-in-law.

By the COURT. Between August 9th and the time the prisoner was taken, excepting the time he ran away, I could never find him in any of the places where I used to see him; he left all those places.

WILLIAM KEMP (Policeman). I was present when Tadman identified the prisoner—he picked him out from ten or twelve others—he touched him and said, "That is the man."

The prisoner's statement before the Magistrate: "I can produce plenty of witnesses to prove where I was that night."

GUILTY . 
TADMAN, Thomas (I6452)
 
301 38601/1912 Albury SMEETON, Alma (I23275)
 
302 3m JAMES, Manfred (I38585)
 
303 3m old. BIRD, Albert Harry (I36185)
 
304 3m. SHINE, Joseph (I36699)
 
305 3m. SAVILL, William Gordon (I36562)
 
306 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BRENNAN, Britta Else (I32314)
 
307 48396 Enever Sarah - 1840 10 June East Maitland BR

Free Emigrant. Died aged 38.Buried in Glebe Cemetery

Source: http://www.jenwilletts.com 
RICHARDSON, Sarah (I23700)
 
308 4m TICKNER, Ann (I36993)
 
309 4m BARNES, Marjorie Helen Laura (I36826)
 
310 4m POPPLEWELL, Percival (I36977)
 
311 4m DUFF, Emma Sarah (I36927)
 
312 4m. BUNCE, Jane (I38350)
 
313 4m. MILLS, Edith Henrietta (I34183)
 
314 5 days old. CROWE, Marjorie Pattie (I28810)
 
315 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, Margaret Ann (I646)
 
316 571. THOMAS TADMAN (30) , Unlawfully uttering counterfeit coin.

MESSRS. POLAND and O'CONNELL conducted the Prosecution; and MR. RIBTON

the Defence.

MARY ROBBIE . I am a widow, and keep a corn-chandler's shop at Stepney Green—on 31st May, about 8 o'clock at night, I served the prisoner with a truss of straw, a truss of hay, a truss of clover, and a bushel of oats—they came to 11s., 9d.—he gave me a half-sovereign and a florin, and I gave him 3d. change—he took the goods away in his cart, and about three minutes after he had gone, I found the half-sovereign was bad—I kept it in my hand, and sent my lad to find the cart, but be could not, and I put the coin in a cupboard, and afterwards took it to the Police Court—I there saw the prisoner in a cell, with three more, and picked him out—he was not pointed out to me in any way—a man without an arm was in the cart with the prisoner, and another man held the horse.

Cross-examined. He was from five to ten minutes in the house—the gas had just been lighted—my lad assisted in putting the things into the cart—I had no other half-sovereign—the prisoner wore a high hat when he came, and I told the policeman so—I did not see a high hat on any of the other men in the cell—it was not the hat which drew my attention, I recognized the man's features—I did not say before the Magistrate that I could not recognize him till he put his hat on, but he put on his hat, and I said he was the man—I did not say before the Magistrate that I could not identify him unless his hat was on.

Re-examined. I recognized him by his features, and by his hat, too—he had a hat in the cell—I think I should have recognized him if he had been without his hat—I never failed to recognize him without his hat—I did not see him without it till he was at the bar—it is not correct that I failed to recognize him till he put it on—he bad it on when I went to the cell door—I have not the least doubt about him.

THOMAS HENRY BEALAND . I am fifteen years old, and am servant to Mrs. Robbie—on 31st May, in the evening, I helped the prisoner to put some hay and oats into his cart, and he put the clover in—two other persons were with him—he had a black horse in his cart.

Cross-examined. I was taken by a constable to the prisoner's cell, and said, at first, that I could not identify him—three other gentlemen were in the cell with him, and were brought out with him—I could not pick him out—I think the others had their hats on; I am not quite sure—the other three had round hats on—they were all of a row—one of the policemen did not nudge me, and say "Go on, pick him out"—I told the policeman outside, a second time, that I could not pick him out, and I did not do so at all—I think the prisoner is the man—I walked away without saying whether he was the man or not—I told them I did not know anyone there—I next saw him at the Police Court.

LYDIA BAGGARLY . My husband keeps the Hand in Hand, New Kent Road—on 2nd June, a little after 6 o'clock, I served the prisoner with a pint of ale—he laid down a good sovereign—I went up stairs to a drawer in my bedroom, and took out a half-sovereign, and 10s., in silver—I left another half-sovereign there—I have one key of the drawer, and my husband another—no one else has a key—I went down, and gave the prisoner the half-sovereign, and 9s., 6d. in silver, and then went to the till, and gave him 3d. in coppers—he then asked me if I would give him all silver—I said "Yes"—he laid a half-sovereign on the counter—I took it up—it felt
See original Click to see original

very slippery—I weighed it, and found it bad—I took it into the bar-parlour, and said to my husband "You must either have taken this bad half-sovereign, or this man has changed it"—the girl, Elizabeth Stevens, then took it, and said "Let me look at it"—I did not see her give it to my husband—the prisoner said "I have not touched the money"—my husband said to me "I can take an oath that you could not have given that half-sovereign to the man"—I don't believe it was the same half-sovereign that I had brought down and given to the prisoner—I had not noticed that the one I gave him was slippery.

Cross-examined. I do not say it is not the same, because it is bad—we never take any gold without weighing it, therefore it cannot have been the same—my husband had taken it—I cannot say when there was only one other sovereign in the drawer, and no sovereigns—there were other people in the shop who said they had not seen him touch the half-sovereign—the counter was not wet with beer where he stood—that was the only part that was dry—a man named Burridge, an undertaker, lives near us—two of his men came in—I do not know that the prisoner had been at Burridge's, looking after a horse—he had a horse and trap at the door—he is, I believe, an undertaker—he might have been in the house twenty minutes.

ELIZABETH STEVENS . I am Mrs. Baggarly's servant—I saw the prisoner there on 2nd June, my mistress brought in a half-sovereign and was going to put it on the table, I asked her to let me look at it, and she gave it into my hand, I put it between my teeth and found it was bad, I gave it to my master—it had not gone out of my possession.

GEORGE BAGGARLY . I remember the night—the prisoner was at my house—there is a drawer up stairs where I kept money, of which I have one key, and my wife the other—there were two half-sovereigns—I had taken them, and passed them—I am quite sure they were good—I was called up from the cellar into the parlour—the girl handed me a half-sovereign—I saw the prisoner there, and my wife said "You have either taken a bad half-sovereign, or else this man has changed it—I put it on the scale and found it light—I told the prisoner I should detain him; he said if I gave him in charge he would make me pay for it, for he had plenty of money—I sent for a policeman—the prisoner said he would drive me to the station if I liked—he seemed anxious to get out, but I stood by the door—he said he thought he was as good a man as I was, and we had better come and settle it outside—I declined—he said he should not stop any longer, pushed me from the door, jumped up in his cart, and without stopping for his carter to get in, drove away as hard as he could—I ran after him, halloaing, "Stop him," but he whipped the horse all the way—two boys ran after him, and he tried to slash them with the whip—a policeman came—a young man stopped him, and he walked back with the policeman to my house—I showed the policeman the half-sovereign—the prisoner said "Let us look at it," and took hold of it—he put it in his mouth, and said "I could swallow it if I liked"—he appeared to swallow something, and I believe he swallowed the good one—he then offered me ten shillings not to give him a showing up—I gave him in custody, with the half-sovereign—he had a black horse, and I believe he is an undertaker—he offered at the station to give me a half-sovereign or a sovereign, not to charge him.

Cross-examined. I did not say before the Magistrate that he offered me a sovereign, I did not think of it—I have not talked about it to any policeman—there was only two half-sovereigns in my drawer, as I had paid away
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all the gold I had on Tuesday—I took these two half-sovereigns of two of the neighbour's children, at different times, one of whom I can recollect by name—I never take coin without weighing it, and I weighed these—I have not made inquiry of the children, because the coins I took were good.

ROBERT ATKINSON (Policeman P 365). I was called, and saw the prisoner in a cart in Wellington Street, galloping, and beating the horse with a whip—a crowd gathered round, calling "Stop thief!"—he was stopped, and the prosecutor charged him, and I took him back to the shop—I looked at the half-sovereign and found it bad—the prisoner asked to look at it—I let him do so—he threw his hand up to his mouth, and handed back a bad half-sovereign—I did not see anything go into his mouth, but I saw him swallowing afterwards—he said he would give Mr. Baggarly a half-sovereign to settle it—I searched him at the station, and found 19s., 9d. in good money—there was not a dent on the half-sovereign when I was examined at the Police Court, it has been made since.

Cross-examined. The horse was going as fast as he could—the dent in the half-sovereign was done when it was marked at the station.

WILLIAM MASON (Police Inspector M) On 2nd June I was at the station when the prisoner was brought in—he said to Mr. Baggarly "I will give you ten shillings or a sovereign not to charge me"—Mr. Baggarly said that he should, and the prisoner said "If you book this charge against me I shall hold you responsible"—after the adjournment on the 14th Mrs. Robbie saw the prisoner with four others in a cell at the Police Court—she at once went up to him, placed her hand on him and said "That is the man"—she gave me this half-sovereign on the 14th.

Cross-examined. She said nothing before she identified him about his having a high hat, but she did after she came out of the cell—there were four others in the cell, not three only—most of them had billycock hats—he was I think the only one with a high hat—she did not tell me before she identified him that he had a high hat, or that she could not identify him unless he put his hat on—the Magistrate did not order him in my presence to put his hat on—but I was not in Court all the time—I don't know who the other men were, they were in charge—the boy failed altogether to pick him out, though they were brought out of the cell.

WILLIAM JOHN WEBSTER . These two half-sovereigns are bad, and from the same mould,; they are both light.

Witnesses for the Defence.

GEORGE DOUGHTY . I am a general contractor in the building trade, of 8, Globe Road, Bethnal Green—I have know the prisoner seven or eight years, he is an undertaker at Shadwell—I have always known him to be respectable—he has buried several of my relatives, which caused me to know him—on 31st May, he was in my company for three hours, from 5.45 or 6.15 in the evening till past 9 o'clock—it was then dark—I went with him to look at his stable at Shadwell, about some repairs he wanted me to do, it is seven or eight minutes' walk from his house—we remained at the stable three-quarters of an hour, I then went to my house; we parted just before dusk, before 9 o'clock—I was not at his house at all—we were at my house an hour and three-quarters or two hours, talking, before we went to the stable—I know it was 31st May from being at home for my holiday, I was not transacting any business—it was Tuesday evening in Whitsun week—I saw by the papers last Sunday week that he was in custody.

Cross-examined by MR. POLAND. He is not a particular friend of mine,
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only in the way of business—I did nothing at the stable, I could not come to terms with him—I saw it in the Weekly Dispatch or Lloyd's—the prisoner's father ascertained from my brother where I lived, as he did not know, and he asked me if I knew what evening it was Mr. Tadman had been to my house—that was after I saw it in the newspaper—I did not come forward when I saw it in the newspaper, I was too busy, but the father came to me—my wife was at home, she came here with me to-day, but whether she is here now I don't know—I keep no servant; my daughters were out—the prisoner walked to me—you can go from my house to some parts of Stepney Green in about fifteen minutes—it took us half an hour and five minutes to walk to the prisoner's stable—the prisoner has never had penal servitude, on my oath—I know nothing about his committing a watch robbery—he has never been in unlawful possession of a decanter—his father is not a friend of mine, he is here.

Re-examined. My wife opened the door to the prisoner, but she was not with us all the time.

COURT. Q. You saw the stable, do you know what animal he keeps there? A. A black funeral horse, and a funeral carriage—he keeps no private trap.

John Turner, a gentleman's servant;. Joseph Goodfellow, an undertaker; Mary McFarlane, a shop keeper; and John Vicars, a servant, gave the prisoner a good character.

MR. POLAND called

EDWARD DILLON (Police Sergeant A 19). I have known the prisoner since 1862, when he came out of prison, after having four years—I had him in custody in January, 1864—I have known him up to the present time—he lives not very far from our station."

Cross-examined. He had four years' penal servitude, and I can tell you some more, if you wish to know it.

MARY ROBBIE (re-called). The Magistrate asked me what sort of a hat he wore—I said I did not know the names of hats, and he told the prisoner to put his hat on—I then said that that was the sort of hat he wore.

GUILTY — Twelve Months' Imprisonment. 
TADMAN, Thomas (I6452)
 
317 5m EVERETT, Samuel Taber (I37262)
 
318 5m. GROUT, Martha Elizabeth (I38668)
 
319 5m. FARMER, Joshua H (I38461)
 
320 6
Charles Raymond KIRKBY
m
John Ritchie KIRKBY
Charlotte Louisa BENJAMIN
16 Jun 1886
11 Dec 1944

Father:
John Ritchie KIRKBY
 

Mother:
Charlotte Louisa KIRKBY née BENJAMIN
 

Born on:
16 Jun 1886
at:
 Ellerslie,Fingal,TAS,AUS
 

Birth:
It is in the collection of Registrar-Generals' Division (TAS) and can be  identified as Birth Certificate with the reference yy2. Research performed on Friday 28th January 2005
 

Baptised on:
 
at:
 
 

Baptism:
 
 

Occupation:
Insurance Superintendent
 

Married to:
Emma Isobel KIRKBY née WALKER
 

Married on:
26 Dec 1911
at:
 Urana NSW AUS
 

Marriage:
It is in the collection of Registry of Births, Deaths and Marriages (NSW) and can be  identified as Marriage Certificate with the reference 1911/14753. Research performed on Saturday 29th January 2005
 

Marriage:
It is in the collection of  and can be  identified as NSW Births, Deaths and Marriages 1889-1918 (Federation Index) with the reference 14753/1911. Research performed on Wednesday 21st December 2005
 

Died on:
11 Dec 1944
at:
 
 

Buried on:
13 Dec 1944
at:
 Church of England Cemetry,Rookwood Cemetery,NSW,AUS
 
Source: Judith Paul 
KIRKBY, Charles Raymond (I24804)
 
321 6 children had died before the 1911 census and are probably:

Albert Timms b1882 d1882
Mary Timms b1883 d1883
Elizabeth Timmsa b 1884 d1884
Edith May Timmsa b1889 d1892
Daisy Annie Timms b1893 d 1896
Ellen Mary Timms b1893 d1894 
TIMMS, Martha (I14120)
 
322 6 days old. GREGORY, Donald (I9485)
 
323 6.0am THOMAS, Horace (I25659)
 
324 6w old DERMEDY, Nellie (I34120)
 
325 7 days old. FAULKNER, Sarah (I33295)
 
326 7 days old. MOLLETT, Bertram Benjamin E (I20276)
 
327 7 weeks. HUNTER, Ann Jane Stewart (I33668)
 
328 7147/1888 MORRIS ETTIE E JOHN W ANASTASIA SOFALA MORRIS, Ettie E (I3138)
 
329 7283. Recorded as aged 69. DUFFY, Carrie Evelyn (I5897)
 
330 7m RAY, George (I36642)
 
331 7m ROBINSON, Arthur (I37134)
 
332 7m. WIGMORE, Arthur William (I36846)
 
333 833/1912  ENEVER, Albert George (I15250)
 
334 8m MASON, John Henry (I37041)
 
335 8m FEWELL, Emily Eleanor (I36541)
 
336 8m. MANSON, Robert Charles (I36930)
 
337 9 days old. THOMPSON, Female (I2980)
 
338 9.30pm EVERATT, Ralph (I17878)
 
339 92 Hanxxx ? BURNS, Thomas (I27857)
 
340 93 xxx St? ENEFER, Mary Ann Sweetingham (I27846)
 
341 9m BURGESS, William (I38749)
 
342 9m GREEN, Edith Annie (I37082)
 
343 9m NEWTON, Rayner Senior (I37115)
 
344  SMITH, Kevin Lewis (I21901)
 
345  ENEVER, Charles (I14868)
 
346 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, Matthew James (I6836)
 
347 'Great escape' war hero dies, aged 89

THE funeral will take place on Monday of Nottingham-born Harry Enever – a veteran of the real Great Escape.
Mr Enever, who died last week at the age of 89, was one of the last survivors of the mass breakout in March 1944 from Stalag Luft III prisoner-of-war camp near Sagan, a Polish town 100k south of Berlin.
The events were dramatised in the film The Great Escape, which starred Steve McQueen.
Mr Enever was sent to Stalag Luft III after his Halifax bomber was shot down during a raid over Duisburg. He entered a camp where the Germans had decided to cage the most determined escapees under one roof. They included Squadron Leader Roger Bushell, a South African-born pilot with a fierce determination to escape, having twice tried and been recaptured.
He had a pathological hatred of the Gestapo, having witnessed its brutal treatment of prisoners.
Despite having a death sentence over his head if he tried to escape again, Bushell had a plan for a mass break-out of 250 men which would cause chaos for the Germans and strike a massive propaganda blow for the Allies.
Mr Enever became part of Bushell's scheme involved the construction of three tunnels, nicknamed Tom, Dick and Harry, hidden beneath barrack huts and a washroom.
Although the tunneling was carried out by a small team of diggers, hundreds of other prisoners were involved in the elaborate scheme.
Mr Enever was a "stooge", monitoring the movements of the guards and, by a system of signals, passing on the information to the diggers.
Harry Enever was given a number in the 80s and took his place in the queue of more than 220 prisoners waiting to get out of the escape tunnel – ironically named Harry.
However, because the tunnel exit was dug yards short of the trees that would have hidden the fleeing men, only 76 had made it to the safety of the forest before it was discovered.
Of those 76 who got out, 50 were executed, including Bushell. For the rest left behind in Stalag Luft III, there would be no more escapes.
Mr Enever remained in the camp for the rest of the war, before returning to his home in The Meadows, much to the relief of his family, including surviving sister Audrey Coleman, who lives in Netherfield.
Born into a mining family in Clayton Street, the Enevers were not well-off but Harry was bright enough to win a scholarship to Mundella Grammar School and, at 16, began work in the City Treasurer's office.
His career flourished. He rose up the local government ladder, becoming a council chief executive in Cornwall before he retired.
The funeral is being held at Bournemouth Crematorium.
Mr Enever leaves a widow, Joyce, and one sister.

Nottingham Post 4/8/2011 
ENEVER, Harry (I19632)
 
348 1895/96 John Hunter (Hunter) – Hunterdoesn’t appear on the NSW BDM Index but on a document which he signed relatingto his application for registration as an Architect dated 10/9/1923, he stateshis age as 27 years 9 months which means he was born approximately December1895 or January 1896.  This fits in withhis father’s death certificate where the children are listed in order of birthwith the ages at the time of his death noted.
 
Althoughit is unconfirmed, Hunter may have attended The Junior High School, atRandwick, also known as “Alanson’s School” after the Head Teacher, A GAlanson.  This name (Alfred GodwinAlanson) is listed as one of four referees on his application for “B”certificate and also appears on the list of mourners at his father’sfuneral.  A G Alanson was a highlyrespected teacher, children’s author and President of the NSW Public SchoolTeachers’ Association from 1909-10.  Thereis a Sarah Elizabeth Alanson of 149 Darley Road, Randwick as a witness onHunter’s mother’s Will.  Annie andHoward’s signatures appear on the document.

Source: Heather Klatt 
KIRKPATRICK, John Hunter (I18024)
 
349 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. CLAXSON, Nicholas David (I32078)
 
350 About the author....
Ted Enever was educated at Bedford Modern School and entered journalism in 1951 with the Bletchley District Gazette. After his two years National Service in the army he continued his career as a freelance, combining this with work in the family greengrocery business. He returned to staff journalism in 1964. In 1967 he became editor of the Bucks Standard at Newport Pagnell before joining Marshall Cavendish, the London based international publishers, as deputy managing editor. In 1971 Mr Enever joined the Inner London Education Authority as managing editor and publications which he launched and controlled won many national trade awards. In 1987 he was appointed Director of Public Affairs with the British Dental Association before joining Milton Keynes Development Corporation, two years later, where he managed all media relations and was involved in a wide range of marketing, ceremonial and public relations activities.
Retiring when the Corporation was wound up in I992,Ted Enever was a founder member of the Bletchley Park Trust and served as its chief executive and a Trustee in its formative years. He still plays an active part in the Trust's fund raising activities and is author of a successful book detailing the setting up of the wartime code-breaking centre, 'Britain's Best Kept Secret – Ultra's Base at Bletchley Park.' He was recently made a patron of the Bletchley Park Trust.
A keen gardener and sportsman, Ted Enever is a past president of Bletchley St Martin's Bowls Club. Married with two children, Ted, wife Barbara and daughter Rachel now live in Bletchley after having homes in Bow Brickhill for many years.Ted's son, Mark, still lives in the village. Recently the family extended its interest in racing by becoming co-owners of two horses, both trained by Peter Harris at his stables in Tring.

Source: Changing Faces, Changing Places by Ted Enever. 
ENEVER, Edward James (I23366)
 
351 Albert Edward Marsland
Birth 4 Aug 1885 Scone, Upper Hunter Shire, New South Wales, Australia
Death 18 Nov 1965 (aged 80) Scone, Upper Hunter Shire, New South Wales, Australia
Burial Scone Lawn Cemetery Scone, Upper Hunter Shire, New South Wales, Australia
Plot Row A1s Plot 10
Memorial ID 36693491 
MARSLAND, Albert Edward (I3092)
 
352 Army Roll of Honour 1939-1945 - soldier details

Name:Frederick ENEVER Memorial Scroll
Rank:Gunner
Initials:F E
Birthplace:Essex
Residence:Essex
Branch at death:Royal Artillery
Regiment, Corps etc.:Royal Artillery
Branch at 01/09/39:
Regiment, Corps etc.:
Number:963628
Date died:2 August 1944
Theatre of war:Western Europe Campaign, 1944/45 
ENEVER, Frederick Ernest (I19694)
 
353 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. TAYLOR, John Fine (I19464)
 
354 BARKING,EAST HAM & ILFORD ADVERTISER
 
SATURDAYOCTOBER 4, 1913
 
DEATHFOLLOWING A STREET DISTURBANCE
 
BARKING MAN CHARGED WITHMANSLAUGHTER
 
Barking has been startled this week by a sensational occurrence as aresult of which a local laborer has been arrested on a charge of manslaughter.
 
It appears that on Monday night a disturbance arose among several menat St Anne’s road, Barking. During the trouble it is alleged that a laborernamed Henry Howard, 28 years of age, struck another man named Edward GeorgeBones, 42 years of age, of St Paul’s road, Barking, who fell to the ground. Hishead came in contact with the earth with the result that his skull wasfractured and death ensued. On Tuesday night Howard surrendered himself to thepolice.
 
EdwardGeorge Bones
 
BEFORE THE JUSTICES
 
At Stratford on Wednesday – Mr E.J. Beal in the chair – Howard wascharged with the manslaughter of Bones.
 
Detective-Inspector Burton said that at 9.30 on Tuesday night he sawprisoner at Barking Police Station, where he had surrendered himself. Witnesscautioned him and said, “I have seen the dead body of Edward George Bones atthe mortuary, and I am now going to charge you with the manslaughter of him.”Prisoner replied, “Yes Sir, I am sorry. I stuck him on the chest in self defence,and he fell back on his head.” He was then charged and made no reply.
 
The Chairman: Have you any questions to ask? – Prisoner: No, Sir.
 
Prisoner was then remanded until today (Saturday), bail being allowed.
 
THE INQUEST ADJOURNED
 
Yesterday morning the inquest was opened at the Barking Public Officesby Mr Coroner Ambrose and a jury, of whom Mr A Glenny was foreman. The man,Henry Howard, who has been remanded on a charge of manslaughter was present atthe inquiry.
 
The widow, Mrs Elizabeth Jane Bones, whowas much affected and gave her evidence with great difficulty, said deceasedwas in good health before the affair occurred. He went out on Monday night shortly after nine o’clock. He was thensober. Between 10 and 11 o’clock she was at home when her 15-years-old daughtercame home and said, “Dad is going to fight.” Witness went to St Anne’s road andthere found her husband on the ground, with a number of people around him. Shepleaded with them to take deceased home, and they did so. She heard someone saythat Harry Howard, who was a relative of her husband, had punched him, and shesaw a mark on her husband’s face and another over his left eye.
 
At this stage, the coroner asked Howard ifhe wished to put any questions to the witness.
 
Howard: Yes. I should like to know how sheknew I punched him if she was not present.                                                                                    Elizabeth JaneBones
 
The coroner pointed out that the witness did not say she saw anyonepunch her husband. She only spoke of what she heard someone say. He askedHoward if her were represented by anyone that day.
 
Howard said he was not, and he would like the inquiry adjourned inorder that he might get some legal assistance.
 
The Coroner pointed out to the jury that as Howard seemed to beimplicated in the matter he thought he had better be legally represented. Itwas a serious matter for him.
 
After consulting with the jury the Coroner said he would adjourn theinquiry until 10 o’clock on Tuesday morning.
 
BARKING, EAST HAM &ILFORD ADVERTISER
 
SATURDAYOCTOBER 11, 1913
 
STREETTRADEGY AT BARKING
 
TWOLABORERS CHARGED WITH MANSLAUGHTER
 
EXTRAORDINARYSTORIES TOLD AT THE INQUEST
 
The tragic occurrence at Barking last week, as a result of which alaborer named Henry Howard, 28 years of age, of St. Margaret’s-road, Barking,was arrested on a charge of manslaughter has had a sensational developmentduring the present week. The inquest, which was adjourned from the previousFriday, was held on Tuesday, and as the outcome of this another laborer namedWilliam David Dockerill, of Cook-street, Barking, has to take his place by theside of Howard to answer a similar charge to that preferred against him. Thedeceased man was Edward George Bones, 42 years of age of St.Paul’s-road,Barking and it is alleged that on the night of Monday September 29, he wasknocked down in the street and fatally injured.
 
HOWARD BEFORE THE JUSTICES
 
At Stratford on Saturday – Mr. Mark Chapman   in the chair – Howard was charged on remandwith the manslaughter of Bones.
 
Detective-Inspector Burton informed the Justices that evidence  of arrest had been given and the case wasremanded till that day to get over the inquest. The inquest had been bothopened and adjourned. He therefore asked for a remand of another week.
 
The application was granted, bail being allowed.
 
 
THE INQUEST
 
The inquest was held at Barking Public Offices on Tuesday by Mr CoronerAmbrose. The Coroner announced that their friend, Councillor Donald Gordon, whowas one of the Jury present on the previous Friday, had net with a severeaccident. He was unable to attend that day, and as another juryman had to besummoned, it would be necessary to begin the inquest over again. He was surethey all regretted that such a course should be necessary.
 
Mr A. Glenny, who was again elected foreman, expressed sympathy withthe relatives and deceased in the matter, and also their sympathy with Mr.Gordon.
 
Mr Douglas H Wiseman was present to represent the relatives of thedeceased. Mr A.W.M. Colson represented the man Harry Howard and Dockerill whowere present. The police were represented by Detective-Inspector Burton andDetective-Sergeant Elsom. There was a large attendance of the public at theback of the court.
 
The widow, Elizabeth Jane Bones was first called, and the evidencewhich she gave the previous week was read over. It was to the effect that onthe night of September 29 she was called to St Anne’s-road and there found herhusband on the ground. She heard someone say that Harry Howard, who was arelative of her husband, had punched him.
 
Elizabeth Bones, daughter of the deceased, stated that on MondaySeptember 29 she left home at about 10.30 and went to the Victoria beer-house,where she saw her father. He was talking to her uncle, Jack Oudnie. Her uncle,Sam Bones, came in and there was some jangling between the two uncles. Theyafterwards made it up and shook hands. The two uncles and her father left thehouse and proceeded to St Anne’s-road. William Dockerill came up and said,“Come on Jack, we will have this fight out tonight.” Her father was “making afag” just then. He tried to part the two men. Somebody took her uncle Jackaway. She heard Dockerill say, “Where’s Jack Oudnie or George Bones? I willfight the two of them.” Her uncle Sam had gone away. Dockerill then made a dashat her father and butted him.
 
HIT IN THE STOMACH
 
The Coroner: How did he butt him?
 
Witness: I saw his head and hands go at him.
 
Where did he hit your father? – In the stomach.
 
What happened then? – The fag and matches fell out of dad’s hands. Isaw dad’s hands go up, but I never saw him fall.
 
How far were you from dad? –  Iwas standing at the side of the road when Dockerill butted him.
 
Wouldn’t you see him fall?  - No,I just saw his hands go up and then I ran home for mother.
 
Did you go back? – I went back afterwards. I saw a crowd there, and dadlaid on the ground unconscious.
 
Did you see anybody else strike your father? – No I did not.
 
But you saw Dockerill butt him in the stomach? – Yes
 
You saw no other blow? – No
 
Was your father going to fight Dockerill? – No Sir; he had nothing todo with him.
 
Why should he wish to go for him? – I don’t know, Sir
 
Mr Colson (to witness): Are you quite certain it was not Dockerill whotook your Uncle Jack home? – Dockerill never took Uncle Jack home. Jim Murphytook him home. I did not know his name at the time, but I knew his face well.
 
You never heard anyone say that Howard struck a blow? – No Sir
 
Mr Wiseman: Did you say to your mother when you went home “Dad is goingto fight?” – Well, I hardly knew. I was confused and nearly fainting.
 
It isn’t a fact that your father was going to fight, is it? – No Sir
 
But that others were going to fight him? – Yes Sir
 
That is perfectly clear? – Yes Sir.
 
BLOW AT THE BACK
 
William Thomas Tyler, Boundary-road, Barking, said on the night ofSept.29 he left his parent’s house in Axe-street just after 11 o’clock. At thecorner of St Ann’s-road he saw a crowd gathered as if a fight was in progress.Deceased was standing with his back towards witness apparently in conversationwith somebody in front of him. He was quietly talking.
 
Whom was he talking to? – I could not say, Sir. I had not stood theretwo minutes when a man rushed across from Axe-street and dealt him a blow atthe back of the neck. His head seemed to just go forward and he then fell overbackwards. I never saw anybody else strike him while he was on the ground.
 
The Coroner: Did you see any provocation? – No Sir, none at all.
 
Would you know the man if you saw him again? – No Sir; I could notswear to him at all.
 
Mr Colson: You did not see anyone butt him in the stomach. – No Sir.
 
The Foreman: Haven’t you the slightest idea who it was ran across theroad? – No S Sir; I haven’t the slightest idea. I have never seen the manbefore nor since.
 
William Peter Radford, Sparsholt-road, Barking, said he was in the Vicwhen the guv’nor called “time” at 11pm on Sept 29. He came out and stoodtalking to a man whom he knew as “Jerry Dockerill.”  He saw a crowd going round to St Ann’s-road.There were about 40 or 50 people there. He saw deceased and his daughterstanding in the middle of the road. Witness believed he was making a fag at thetime. Somebody shouted to him from the crowd and he went back. Witness believedthey called “George” He walked towards the crowd and witness walked away.
 
The Coroner: Did he say anything when he was called? – He said he would“go and have a word with him” – I did not know who it was.
 
What did you infer from that? Did you think he meant to have a row? –No; he was no ways inclined to have a row. Shortly after I heard a crash.
 
You saw no blow struck? – No Sir. I saw him when they were trying topick him up.
 
Mr Wiseman: Was deceased sober? – Quite sober.
 
Did you imagine he was going to have a row? – No: I never knew him wantto have a row.
 
He was a very peaceful man? – Yes
 
The Foreman: Did you see William Dockerill? – I saw him in the crowd.
 
A TERRIBLE CRASH
 
George Thomas Baker, Axe-street, Barking, said he was in Axe-streetabout 11pm on the night in question when he heard a row going on round the corner.He went there and saw deceased standing on the left hand side of the road aboutsix feet from the kerb. He was rolling something in his fingers. On theopposite side there was a knot of people. Out of them a man ran and caughtdeceased in the chest with his head. Deceased fell down with a terrible crash –witness had never heard anything like it before.  He helped to pick deceased up and found hewas unconscious.  Some water was fetchedand witness bathed his head for a few minutes but could not get him to. Witnesshelped to get him home.
 
The Coroner: Did you see anybody else strike him? – No Sir.
 
I suppose you would have seen it if they had? – I cannot say.
 
Did you see anybody kick him? – No Sir. He was not touched when he wason the ground.
 
Can you tell what part of his head struck the ground first? – I thinkthe back part.
 
Did it seem to you if he wanted to fight anybody? – No he was rolling acigarette.
 
Would you know the man who butted him? – No, I did not see the man’sface.
 
Joseph Lucas, Wellington-buildings, Axe-street, Barking, said about10.50pm on Sept 29 he went home from the Electric Theatre. Coming out again toget some “fish and taters” he heard some men quarrelling. He saw deceasedstanding between two men. Witness did not know who they were. The biggest mansaid, “Go on, I’ll take so-and-so’s part,” but witness could not hear the name.The big man was forced back a little by two other men. Deceased said, “It’snothing to do with you because you don’t know anything about the argument.”Deceased also said to the big man, “If there’s any trouble between me and you Idon’t expect it will last more than five minutes.”  Shortly after that a short thick-built manrushed from the crowd and said “Come on, I’ll have a go with you.” That wasapparently said to deceased, and the short man went to strike deceased. Abicycle at that moment came past and that stopped him. As soon as the bicyclehas passed the short man slipped into deceased with his arms round his waistand his head into his stomach. Then the big man rushed from the crowd and beganhitting deceased. They then both hit deceased. Deceased fell to the ground. Hewas picked up by a few men and witness went and got a glass of water for him.
 
The Coroner: Did you know the men? – I knew the short one.
 
Is he here to-day? – Yes, sitting over there (indicating Dockerill)
 
The two men knocked him? – The two men hit him and he fell to theground.
 
STRANGE EVIDENCE
 
James Murphy, The Grove, Barking, said he was in the Victoria on thenight in question till closing time. He saw Oudnie and Dockerill there. When hecame out, he saw a disturbance at the corner of St Ann’s-road. Deceased wasthere and seemed to be trying to persuade some men to go home. WilliamDockerill came up and challenged deceased and Oudnie to a fight. They did notfight. After that, Dockerill put up his fist and “blowed” Oudnie on the nose.He then rushed head first into deceased’s stomach. Witness saw Oudnie fall andwent for his son. As he was returning, to the spot he saw Oudnie making his wayhome. Witness went into St Ann’s-road and saw them carrying deceased home, andhe rendered assistance.
 
John Oudnie, Hart-street, Barking, stated that he went into theVictoria just after six o’clock and stayed there until turning-out time.Deceased said to him outside, “Let us finish our bit of trouble” or somethingto that effect. There had been a little grievance some three weeks before.Witness said “No, I’m going home.” Then he (witness) was knocked down.
 
The Coroner: Who knocked you down? – I don’t know Sir. I took itsideways. When I got up I was a bit dazed. Somebody got hold of me and lead meround the corner. I then went straight home.
 
You did not see any of the trouble? – No Sir.
 
Did you recognise any other men there besides deceased? – No Sir.
 
A Juror: Were you drunk at the time? – Well, I had  had a tidy drop, but I knew what I was doing.
 
The Coroner: Somebody knocked you down without saying a word ? – YesSir.
 
George Frederick Jolley, Wakering-road, Barking, stated that on thenight in question he and William Dockerill went into the Victoria about 9.30.During the evening they got talking to the deceased, Oudnie, Sam Bones, andothers. Witness and Dockerill left just before eleven. There was no row insidethe house. Witness and Dockerill stood talking outside to a few more men.  They heard a bit of a row and went and foundOudnie and Sam Bones jangling. Sam Bones then went away. Deceased said “Come onSam, me and you for it” Howard then said “If there is going to be any troubleI’ll be Sam” Just after he saw deceased on his back. He saw nobody strike him.
 
The Coroner: You did not see anybody strike him at all? – No Sir
 
Although you were quite close? – Yes
 
Was anyone near?-  Only Mr.Howard was near there.
 
Mr Coulson: Did you see Dockerill do anything? – No Sir
 
The Foreman: Have you any knowledge at all how deceased got on hisback? – I don’t know how he got there.
 
You were standing alongside? – I was standing talking to some people.
 
Have you the slightest idea how deceased got on his back? – No I havenot.
 
DECEASED’S INJURIES
 
Dr Pierce said he was called at 11.15pm on Sept 29. He found deceasedon a couch at his home, unconscious. There was a grazed wound over the left eyeand a slight swelling over the right jaw. There was no hemorrhage. He died thefollowing morning. Witness made a post-mortem. Externally the swelling on thelower jaw was more marked than the night before. The organs were healthy. Onopening the skull he found a very big hemorrhage on the right side. There was afracture of the skull which he regarded as due to direct violence – either to ablow or to falling against something. Death was due to coma and pressure from the hemorrhage following thefracture.
 
The Coroner: What would cause a fracture of this kind? – I think a blowor falling to the ground on that side.
 
Was there a mark of a blow on the back of the neck? One witness spokeof a blow there. – There was no sign of that.
 
You could not tell us whether the fracture was caused by his falling orby a blow received standing up? – No; not to swear to it.
 
The Coroner briefly addressed the jury, and said it was ratherdifficult to come to a conclusion about the matter because of the conflictingevidence. They had a definite statement first of all from the daughter of thedeceased; but altogether the evidence seemed to be very confusing.
 
THE VERDICT
 
The Jury retired and were absent for about ten minutes. On their returnthe Foreman said: The Jury are unanimously of opinion that a verdict of manslaughtershould be returned against Henry Howard and William Dockerill.
 
The Coroner then formally drew up and read the verdict, which was tothe effect that death was due to coma and hemorrhage of the brain owing tofracture of the skull caused by the violence of Howard and Dockerill.
 
The Foreman said that as the deceased and widow had been providentpeople the Jury felt that the least they could do was to bestow their smallfees on the widow.
 
Howard and Dockerill were committed to take their trial at the CentralCriminal Court and were escorted to the Barking Police Station by the policeofficers. A large number of people had assembled outside the Public Offices towatch their departure.
 
DOCKERILLBEFORE THE JUSTICES
 
At Stratford on Wednesday – Mr Mark Chapman in the chair – WilliamDavid Dockerill, aged 31, laborer, Cook-street, Barking, was charged with beingconcerned with Henry Howard in the manslaughter of Edward George Bones onSeptember 29.
 
The Justices Clerk, Mr F.A.S. Stern said Howard had been remanded untilSaturday. The police were now only asking that evidence of the arrest ofDockerill should be taken and he also be remanded.
 
Detective-Inspector Burton stated that at 7.30 p.m. on September 30 hesaw prisoner Dockerill at Barking Police Station. He said  to him “I am making enquiries  with reference to the death of Edward GeorgeBones and you were there. I am going to take down  in writing what you have to say aboutit.”  Prisoner then made the followingstatement:-
 
“At 9.30 p.m. on September 29 I entered the Victoria public-house. Isaw my brother, Samuel Bones, George Jolley, Charles Thorogood, Mr Howard, MrEdward George Bones (the deceased) talking together friendly. We remained till11pm and then left and proceeded to St Ann’s-road. Mr Oudnie and Mr Sam Bones(my brother) were quarrelling over a friendly matter. Thorogood and I got SamBones away from Oudnie and Mr Thorogood took him home. I remained behind andtried to get Oudnie to go home. I took him part of the way, but he returned towhere deceased was standing.  Deceasedsaid “I will fight Sam Bones” I went away with Oudnie some little distance andafter I returned I saw a crowd of people. I never saw deceased struck  by anyone. I never saw him after hechallenged to fight Sam Bones. I saw a number of men carrying deceased home.Mrs Bones came out of her house and said, ‘Bill, you have done this’ I said‘No, I haven’t, Liz’ I did not know he had been struck.”
 
Witness continuing his evidence said that at 12.40 on October 7 he wasat the Coroner’s Court, Town Hall, Barking. He afterwards said to prisoner. “Ishall charge you with being concerned with Howard with the manslaughter ofEdward George Bones” He said “All right Sir” Witness took him to Barking PoliceStation, when the charge was read to him. He made no reply.
 
Prisoner was then remanded until Saturday, bail being allowed.
 



BARKING, EAST HAM &ILFORD ADVERTISER
 
SATURDAYOCTOBER 18, 1913
 
BARKING MANSLAUGHTER CHARGE
 
 
At Stratford on Saturday – Mr. Eliot Howard in the chair – HenryHoward, St Margaret’s-road, Barking and William David Dockerill, Cook-street,Barking, were charged on remand with the manslaughter of Edward George Bones,of St. Paul’s-road, who was alleged to have died as the result of injuriesreceived in a squabble in the street – Mr C.C. Sharman was for the prosecution, and Mr. A.W.M. Colson defended. MrDouglas H. Wiseman represented the relatives.
 
Several witnesses who had given evidence at the inquest repeated theirstatements..
 
The widow was called, but owing to her distressed condition when shewas led into the court, the Justices agreed to dispense with her evidence.
 
Det.-Sergt. Elsom stated that Henry Howard came to Barking PoliceStation and said had heard that George Bones was dead and he wished to givehimself up. Witness cautioned him. Howard then made the following statement:-
 
“I have heard that Edward George Bones of 18, St. Paul’s-road, Barking,is dead, and I wish to report what I know about the matter. I was with him inthe Victoria beer-house, Axe-street. I went there at 8pm and deceased came inlater. John Oudnie, Hart-street; William Dockerill, Cook-street; Samuel Bones,22, St.Paul’s-road; Charles Thorogood, 129, Chester-road, Seven Kings, and aman named Jolly were also there. We were all drinking together excepting thedeceased and John Oudnie. We were all talking together in a friendly manner,and we left the house together at 11pm. I stayed behind to speak to AnnieBeason and then went to St.Ann’s-road and heard Oudnie and Samuel Bones quarrelling,and Mr Thorogood took Samuel Bones away. I was standing there with the others,and the deceased shouted, ‘Sam.’ I said ‘Sam has gone.’ He said ‘All right;Harry is that you?’ I said ‘ Yes, it’s me; Sam has gone.’ He said, ‘Come on,’and buttoned up his coat and stood up. I thought he wanted to fight, and twomen were holding him. He got free, and I rushed at him and struck him on theupper part of the body., and he fell backwards with his head towards thegutter. I think I only struck him one blow. The people shouted ‘Oh!’ I turnedround and struck Oudnie and he fell down. I then went away home with my Aunt. Ihave never quarrelled with the deceased; we have always been on friendly terms.I am very sorry indeed that this has happened.. I had no intention of hurtinghim other than to have a fight.  He didnot strike me, but struck at me.  We wereall more or less the worse for drink.”
 
Emily Davenport, shop assistant, Axe-street, Barking, stated that shewas passing through St. Ann’s-road where she saw a crowd. She saw deceased, whohad his hands up as if he had something in them, speaking to two men. She alsosaw his daughter. Witness then saw Dockerill rush at deceased and butt him inthe stomach. He said “Come on, George Bones, you’re the one for me.” Deceasedfell down, and she afterwards saw him carried away.
 
Mr Sharman said they had other evidence, but the Chairman replied thatthey had heard enough. Prisoners would be committed for trial.
 
On being formally charged prisoners pleaded not guilty and reservedtheir defence. They were committed for trial to the Central Criminal Court,bail being allowed.
 
Mr. Wiseman asked by the courtesy of the bench to be allowed to saythat the widow, who was in a very distressed state, was very anxious that itshould be known that her husband was not a drunken man, nor addicted to drink.
 
The Justices’ Clerk, Mr F. A. Stern, said there was no evidencesuggesting anything of the sort.
 
The Chairman said he thought the matter would have to be considered atthe annual licensing meeting of the connection of this house with such a verydisgraceful row. They hardly could omit from their minds that these men werenot in the state they ought to have been in the public house. There was nosuggestion, however, in the evidence with regard to deceased’s condition. Healso expressed the sincere sympathy of the Court with the widow, whom he wasglad they had not had to trouble there that day. 
BONES, Edward George (I16196)
 
355 BINDER, JACK PERCIVAL GEORGE
Rank:Sergeant Trade:Pilot Service No:1337685 Date of Death:31/03/1944 Age:21 Regiment/Service:Royal Air Force Volunteer Reserve 51 Sqdn. Grave Reference 4. H. 13. Cemetery HANOVER WAR CEMETERY Additional Information:

Son of Cecil George and Winifred Grace Binder, of Moulton, Northamptonshire.

Source: cwgc.org

Jack perished on what turned out to be Bomber Command’s costliest operation of the war. This raid on Nuremberg saw 108 aircraft written off and 545 airmen killed. These grim statistics are found in Martin Middlebrook’s book The Nuremberg Raid, with Jack listed on page 335 together with the six equally unlucky members of his crew. Source Trevor R. 
SCARFF, Jack Percival George (I31051)
 
356 BONE, ERNEST W.
Rank:Private Service No:250660 Date of Death:14/04/1917 Age:32 Regiment/Service:Durham Light Infantry 1st 6th Bn. Panel Reference Bay 8. Memorial ARRAS MEMORIAL Additional Information:

Son of Mrs. Bone, of 2, Woodbine Cottage, Cranham Rd., Upminster, Essex; husband of M. E. Sorrell (formerly Bone), of 16, Brighton Rd., East Ham, London.

Name: Ernest William Bone
Birth Place: Upminster, Essex
Death Date: 14 Apr 1917
Death Location: France & Flanders
Enlistment Location: East Ham
Rank: Private
Regiment: Durham Light Infantry
Battalion: 1/6th Battalion
Number: 250660
Type of Casualty: Killed in action
Theatre of War: Western European Theatre
Comments: Formerly 27017, K.R.R.C. 
BONE, Ernest William (I29812)
 
357 Cemetery:
Heyshott (St. James) Churchyard
Country:
England
Area:
Sussex
Rank:
Lance Sergeant
Official Number:
1870204
Unit:
9 Field Coy. Royal Engineers.
Force:
Army
Nationality:
British
Details:
29th March 1942. Age 27. Son of Allan and Mary Elizabeth Mary Spearman; husband of Violet Mary Spearman of Upton Lea Slough Buckinghamshire.
Source: twgpp.org

 
SPEARMAN, Allan Francis Lovejoy (I7569)
 
358 CemeteryHunslet Cemetery
Database ID107652
Burial Entry12312
Forename(s)Martha
SurnameHILL
Abode
Stourton
Description
Relationship
Daughter of
Rel_Male_ForenamesWilliam
Rel_Male_SurnameHILL
Rel_Female_Forenames
Rel_Female_Surname
Age (Years)
0
Age (Months)
Age (Other)
3 Weeks
Year of Birth1881
Burial (Day)23
Burial (Month)April
Burial (Year)1881
Grave TypeGeneral
Grave Section
Grave Number
6004
Officiate
Register
3
Page308
Page (Row)32
Database0
Last Modified
Transcriber
John Korna
Notes

 
HILL, Martha (I928)
 
359 CemeteryHunslet Cemetery
Database ID107798
Burial Entry12458
Forename(s)Hannah Maria
SurnameHILL
Abode
Stourton, Rothwell
Description
Relationship
Wife of
Rel_Male_ForenamesWilliam
Rel_Male_SurnameHILL
Rel_Female_Forenames
Rel_Female_Surname
Age (Years)
33
Age (Months)
Age (Other)
Year of Birth
1848
Burial (Day)5
Burial (Month)August
Burial (Year)1881
Grave TypeGeneral
Grave Section
Grave Number
3669
Officiate
Register
3
Page312
Page (Row)18
Database0
Last Modified
Transcriber
John Korna
Notes


 
STEAD, Hannah Maria (I926)
 
360 CemeteryHunslet Cemetery
Database ID44117
Burial Entry21202
Forename(s)Ellen
SurnameHILL
Abode
3 Kearsley Terrace Hunslet
Description
Relationship
Wife of
Rel_Male_ForenamesWilliam
Rel_Male_SurnameHILL
Rel_Female_Forenames
Rel_Female_Surname
Age (Years)
44
Age (Months)
Age (Other)
Year of Birth
1852
Burial (Day)4
Burial (Month)January
Burial (Year)1896
Grave TypeGeneral
Grave Section
Grave Number
3668
Officiate
Register
4
Page51
Page (Row)22
Database
Last Modified
2015-04-19 20:51:36
TranscriberRhonda Charlton
Notes

 
HAMPSHIRE, Ellen (I922)
 
361 CemeteryHunslet Cemetery
Database ID56250
Burial Entry33335
Forename(s)William
SurnameHILL
Abode
4 Mayflower Street Hunslet
DescriptionMiner
Relationship
Rel_Male_Forenames
Rel_Male_Surname
Rel_Female_Forenames
Rel_Female_Surname
Age (Years)
72
Age (Months)
Age (Other)
Year of Birth
1847
Burial (Day)13
Burial (Month)November
Burial (Year)1919
Grave TypeGeneral
Grave Section
Grave Number
3661
Officiate
Register
4
Page354
Page (Row)35
Database
Last Modified
2015-04-19 20:51:36
TranscriberRhonda Charlton
Notes

 
HILL, William (I608)
 
362 CemeteryHunslet Cemetery
Database ID60080
Burial Entry37165
Forename(s)Prince Smith
SurnameLIVERSIDGE
Abode
28 North Parade Whitley Bay
DescriptionRetired
Relationship
Rel_Male_Forenames
Rel_Male_Surname
Rel_Female_Forenames
Rel_Female_Surname
Age (Years)
83
Age (Months)
Age (Other)
Year of Birth
1871
Burial (Day)20
Burial (Month)October
Burial (Year)1954
Grave TypeGeneral
Grave Section
Grave Number
1080
Officiate
Register
4
Page450
Page (Row)25
Database
Last Modified
2015-04-19 20:51:36
TranscriberRhonda Charlton
Notes

 
LIVERSIDGE, Prince Smith (I8652)
 
363 Conveyance from John Cates Collier of Godalming, accountant, to Thomas Francis Hall of Hammersmith Gate, Middlesex, builder, relating to Lots 1,2 and

Conveyance from (1) John Cates Collier of Godalming, accountant, to (2) Thomas Francis Hall of Hammersmith Gate, Middlesex, builder, of pieces of land at Sir Robert's Hill on the south west side of Latimer Road, Godalming, which were lots 1-3 in the sale of lands by auction on 31 December 1877.

Object Number: WAMSB_1293

Source: http://www.exploringsurreyspast.org.uk/GetRecord/WAMSB_1293 
COLLIER, John Cates (I24836)
 
364 Delphi Lawrence (23 March 1926 – 11 November 2002) was an English actress. She was educated in to school in Slough, Halidon House School and lived in Colnbrook. Of Hungarian ancestry, Lawrence trained as a concert pianist before becoming an actress. She made her first film in 1952 and over the next decade established a following in British films. She graduated to lead roles, but almost exclusively in "B" films.
In 1966 she moved to the United States where she began to appear in films and television, and settled there. By the end of the 1960s her roles began to decrease in frequency and importance, and in 1973 she retired.
She made a brief return in 1975, in the Broadway production of The Constant Nymph, playing the sister of Ingrid Bergman's character.
In 1990 she appeared as Vera Charles in the national tour of Mame starring Juliet Prowse.
Filmography

Blood Orange (1953)
Murder by Proxy (1954)
Duel in the Jungle (1954)
Meet Mr. Callaghan (1954)
Barbados Quest (1955)
The Gold Express (1955)
Doublecross (1956)
The Feminine Touch (1956)
It's Never Too Late (1956)
Strangers' Meeting (1957)
Just My Luck (1957)
Blind Spot (1958)
The Son of Robin Hood (1958)
Too Many Crooks (1959)
The Man Who Could Cheat Death (1959)
Beat Girl (1960)
Cone of Silence (1960)
Elefanter på loftet (1960)
Seven Keys (1961)
The Square Mile Murder (1961)
The List of Adrian Messenger (1963)
Farewell Performance (1963)
Der Fall X701 (1964)
Bunny Lake Is Missing (1965)
The Last Challenge (1967)
Cops and Robbers (1973)

Source: wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Delphi_Lawrence 
HOLZMAN, Delphi C (I19676)
 
365 DIVORCE  AO 2676/98
 
Affidavit ofMINNIE EAGAR
 
SYDNEY EARNEST  EAGAR  -  As aresult of business failure he deserted his wife and two children,  having delivered them to Minnie’s parentsstating when he was able to support them he would return.  They never saw him again.  He sailed aboard Arrawatta,  as a steward, and upon second trip landed in Adelaide, there was also talk of him planning to settle in Western Australia.
 
An order was granted for personal service of petitionto be dispensed with.
 
Children of marriage listed as –
RITA LOUISA  MARJORIE  SINCLAIR EAGAR
VERA EUGENE  MINNIE  EAGAR
 
Minnie stated as being born in Bathurst and presentlyliving at Renwick Street, Leichhardt.
 
Sydney was listed as a propertyagent of Botany – business sold  -  bought a tobacconist shop in Marrickville-  business failed Jun 1894 
Family (spouse) F944
 
366 DOAN, Albert; born in Little Current; married to HUMPHREY, Lizzie, born in Victoria Sq., Ont; married on 14 Nov 1906 in Assiginack. Groom's Parents: Elias Doan and Margaret McCormick. Bride's parents: Geo. Humphrey and Lizzie Enervy. OVR #004255
Source: http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~onmanito/marriageD.html 
Family (spouse) F8219
 
367 Dropsy: An old term for the swelling of soft tissues due to the accumulation of excess water.

Present at the death: George Pillbeam, 2 Bowyers Buildings 
ENNOVER, William James (I380)
 
368 George Webb Adams1
M, #162391, b. 19 April 1849, d. 18 July 1911
Last Edited=28 Dec 2005
Consanguinity Index=3.13%     George Webb Adams was born on 19 April 1849 at Pitcairn Island.1 He was the son of John Adams and Caroline Quintal.1 He married, firstly, Abigail Leah Dunmore Christian, daughter of Fletcher Christian and Peggy Christian, on 9 July 1868 at Norfolk Island.1 He married, secondly, Martha Coffin Quintal, daughter of William Quintal and Maria Christian, on 17 August 1881 at Norfolk Island.1 He died on 18 July 1911 at age 62 at Norfolk Island.1Children of George Webb Adams and Abigail Leah Dunmore Christian

William S. Swain Adams1 b. 12 May 1868, d. 16 Sep 1868
Caroline Adams1 b. 19 Jan 1870, d. 17 Dec 1870
Delia Mooga Adams+
1 b. 30 Jun 1871, d. 17 Jul 1938
Eleanor Jane Adams1 b. 3 Jul 1874, d. 10 Feb 1875Children of George Webb Adams and Martha Coffin Quintal

Elizabeth Adams+
1 b. 11 Dec 1881, d. 2 Dec
Charles Craddock Adams1 b. 8 Jul 1883
Francis Holford Adams+
1 b. 12 Sep 1886, d. 1920
Maria Adams1 b. 21 Aug 1890
Maria Olivia May Adams1 b. 1893, d. 30 May 1897
Henry Walter Gregory Adams+
1 b. 21 Jul 1896
Annie Elizabeth Adams+
1 b. 1 Apr 1898, d. 1985

Source: thepeerage.com 
ADAMS, Charles Craddock (I23224)
 
369 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. CORNWELL, Grant Paul MBE (I7409)
 
370 HENDRIKS, Hon. Malcolm Sidney Spencer, Company Director. Managing Director Hendriks & Co. Ltd. since 1956; Director Vibre Titles Ltd., Fullerswood Ltd., Elim Ltd. Born: Malvern, St. Elizabeth, May 16, 1916, son of the late William G. Hendriks, Businessman and Sybil his wife. Educated: Munro College, Brighton College, England. Denomination Anglican. Married: Irene May Benson Smith, April 23, 1949; 1 son. Interests: Reading, Horse-racing, Golf. Clubs: Jamaica, Jamaica Jockey. Address: P.O. Box 7, Black River P.O., St. Elizabeth. Tel. 965-2265.

Source: http://discoverjamaica.com/hnames.htm 
HENDRIKS, Hon. Malcolm Sidney Spencer (I8197)
 
371 Higher Grogley Farm, Bodmin, Cornwall: death of tenant
Reference: MAF 348/7
Description:
Higher Grogley Farm, Bodmin, Cornwall: death of tenant
Date: 1963-1970
Held by: The National Archives, Kew
Former reference in its original department: ML 31
Legal status: Public Record(s)
Closure status: Open Document, Open Description
Record opening date: 01 January 2001
 
HARPER, Charles Henry (I26067)
 
372 HUMPHREY, Chas. married to FERGUSON, Nellie on 9 Jul 1908 at Little Current. Birthplace of Groom: N/A; Birthplace of Bride: N/A. Parents of Groom: Geo. Humphrey and Elizabeth Hendric. Parent's of Bride: Chas. Ferguson and Lavina McVey. OVR# 004568
Source: http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~onmanito/marriageH.html

Incorrectly recorded as Charles. 
Family (spouse) F8218
 
373 HUMPHREY, Elizah; Sex: Female Date of Death: 21 Jun 1917 in Assiginack Cause of Death Paralysis, apoplexy Age: 69 years. Born at Peawick, Eng. Date of Birth: "Not available" Parents name: Smith, place of birth: "Not available" and "Not given", place of birth: "Not available" OVR# 019878
Source: http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~onmanito/deathH.html 
ENEVER, Elizabeth (I25942)
 
374 HUMPHREY, George; Sex: M. Date and place of Death: 22 Oct 1902 at Assiginack. Cause of death: Cancer of rectum at the age of 59 years. Born in Assiginack. OVR# 004239
Source: http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~onmanito/deathH.html

Date of death is possibly 23/10/1902. 
HUMPHREY, George (I25944)
 
375 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Simon James M (I20477)
 
376 James A. Flint III
TheIntelligencer
James A.Flint III, of Quakertown, formerly of Churchville, diedpeacefully at home Saturday, Oct. 9, 2010 as a result of pancreatic cancer. Hewas 73.
Born in Williamstown, N.J., he was the son of the lateMary Paul and James A. Flint Jr.
Jim was the beloved husband of 34 years to Carol JamesFlint.
A graduate of Frankford High School, he attended SpringGarden Institute, Drexel University and Trenton State College.
In his early years, he was employed by the United StatesRubber Co., where a patent was issued to Jim as co-inventor of "Method ofMolding Positive Drive/Timing Belts". Jim was later employed by PhilcoDivision, Boonshaft & Fuchs, Inc., Weston Instruments, and ControlConcepts, Inc. Jim was a professionalengineer, holding a license in both Pennsylvania and New Jersey,specializing in mechanical engineering. Later employed by the Department ofDefense for more than 25 years, he worked for the U.S. Army at Fort Dix, theU.S. Air Force at Maguire AFB, the U.S Navy at Trenton and the Air Force atWillow Grove.
After retiring in 2003, he thoroughly enjoyed tinkeringin his garage with his various motors, engines and tractors, and held a speciallove of old planes and trains. An avid outdoorsman in his youth, he lovedhunting, fishing and riding his Indian motorcycle.
He was a longtime member of the Souderton-HarleysvilleGame and Fish Association, and shot competitively for several years. He was oneof the top qualifiers for the State of Pennsylvania high power rifle shootingcompetition. Recently, Jim became an active member of the Perkiomen SportsmanAssociation.
With a wealth of knowledge, Jim was always ready to helpanyone in need. He will be sorely missed.
In addition to his wife, Carol, he is survived by hissons, Leslie Flint and wife, Karen, of New Hope, Todd Warner of Langhorne, andKevin Warner and wife, Alyson, of Alexandria, Va.; his daughters, Lynn Warnerof Quakertown, and Ann Elizabeth DeFrangesco of Trappe; dear granddaughter,Alexandra of Quakertown; dear sister and caregiver, Joyce Flint, R.N. of Florida,and brother, John Flint of New Jersey.
Friends may call from 7 to 8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 22, at theJoseph A. Fluehr III Funeral Home, 800 Newtown-Richboro (at Holland Road),Richboro, at which time we will celebrate Jim's life with Words of Remembrance.A private interment will be held at Sunset Memorial Park.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Jim's nameto the Grandview Hospital HOSPICE, 700 Lawn Ave., Sellersville, PA 18960.
October 21, 2010 2:51 AM 
FLINT, James Amos (I21307)
 
377 Jazz Music is a Labor of Love for Pianist Ralph Lewars
-->
Jazz pianist Ralph Lewars is a successful musican in London and has played in Europe and the USA. However his father was born in Clarendon and a cousin was the third wife of former Prime Minister, Michael Manley. Read about his lifelong love affair with his beloved Jazz.
-->
By Deborah Gabriel --> -->It is clear that like many other talented musicians, Ralph has a passion for his craft. He admits that when performing, it is as much to indulge his love of music as it is for the pleasure he receives from entertaining his audience.
Acclaimed pianist Ralph Lewars has had a lifelong love affair with his beloved jazz music. In the sitting room of his South London home, a Yamaha piano finished in mahogany wood takes centre stage and is his pride and joy. He firmly believes that his late father is responsible for his love of music. John Barrington Lewars was born in Bunkers Hill, Clarendon in 1912 and met his future wife Lisa in the neighbourhood as a young adult. He arrived in England in 1955 and later sent for his sweetheart and married her in England. His son Ralph was born in 1959. Pianos were always a feature of west-indian homes in England and were usually just a pastime and source of family entertainment. At the age of seven, John Barrington arranged for his son to have private classical piano lessons and wanted the young scholar to take the lessons seriously. However, Ralph admitted that his father’s strictness and insistence on no TV watching initially deterred him from the piano lessons and he learnt to play by ear, rather than by reading music. "My father was a disciplinarian and wanted me to learn to play the piano properly ", Ralph told me during our interview. However, like most seven year olds Ralph just wanted to have fun.
Have fun he did, when as a young man in the early 80’s, he joined a funk band called Pastiche, playing the electric keyboard. His co-band members included pop singer Yaz and Pepsi, who later was part of the successful group Wham, which featured George Michael. He also played gospel music in church. The band was together for about four years.
He has played in France, Italy, Romania, Atlanta & New York in the USA and also played at the Jamaica Grande in Ocho Rios in 1999. “It was a great feeling to be playing in Jamaica” Ralph states. It was particularly poignant following the passing of his father the previous year at the age of 86.
When the band broke up, Ralph turned his attentions to his academic education, gaining a bachelors degree, master’s degree and postgraduate diploma in science and environmental health. However, his practical decision to take up a managerial post did not deter him from his love of music. Despite dropping out of formal lessons as a child, he began studying jazz at evening classes at the Goldsmiths University and spent three years learning how to play the blues, read music and compose, as well as to master some of the great works of famed musicians such as Giant Steps by John Coltrane. He confides that playing other types of music had been relatively easy, but he had always been intimidated by jazz and held great jazz musicians in awe. It is no surprise then to hear that upon completion of the course which Ralph admits was extremely difficult, he felt a real sense of achievement and fulfillment.
He recalls his first gig which took place the month following completion of his music course at the Tenor Clef Jazz Club in Central London. "When the lights came on and I walked on stage I was so nervous I was shaking. The place was packed. I was so thankful that it went really well and I had a lot of fun". One of his best friends Julian Joseph is also a jazz pianist who is well respected on the international stage. Ralph fondly refers to him as a personal mentor. "He has been a great motivator to me and has taught me a lot over the years". Another of his role models is the great Herbie Hancock, who Ralph is fortunate to have met with on several occasions including at the Royal Festival Hall in London in 1981. "I met him backstage and he was a very humble man." So much so, that he allowed Ralph to pick his tie for the evening. "He was and has always been a real inspiration", Ralph confides.
A committed jazz musician for the past eleven years, Ralph’s music has taken him all over the world. He has played in France, Italy, Romania, Atlanta & New York in the USA and also played at the Jamaica Grande in Ocho Rios in 1999. "It was a great feeling to be playing in Jamaica" Ralph states. He also reveals that wherever he travels to he brings his sheet music with him and loves to hook up with other musicians. At his home in London, his telephones ring constantly with bookings for various functions. His jazz band plays once a month at the Bulls Head in Barnes, West London. Ralph also holds jams sessions there regularly to encourage up and coming musicians.
Music and fame appears to run in the Lewars family. One of his cousins, Gary is a successful saxophonist and plays regularly with Ralph’s band. Another cousin, Barbara Lewars became the third wife of former Prime Minister Michael Manley in 1966, but sadly died prematurely of cancer in 1968. It is clear that like many other talented musicians, Ralph has a passion for his craft. He admits that when performing, it is as much to indulge his love of music as it is for the pleasure he receives from entertaining his audience.
Ralph proudly reveals that he composed a piece that has proved to be very popular which his daughter Melissa named Beautiful Things. He has been asked to record the tune and also plans to record an album in the future. "Playing jazz is an ongoing learning process, you can never think you have mastered it fully" he tells me. "I just want to keep on playing and to start gigging and recording songs with other well known artists". It looks as is if Ralph’s love affair with jazz will not fizzle out anytime soon, much to the relief of his dedicated followers.

Source: http://www.jamaicans.com/articles/primearticles/jazzmusic~print.shtml 
LEWARS, Barbara (I8208)
 
378 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. KRYK, Julie Allison (I26226)
 
379 Lady Randolph Churchill, CI, DStJ (January 9, 1854 – June 9, 1921), born Jeanette Jerome, was the American-born wife of Lord Randolph Churchill and the mother of British Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
Contents

1 Early life
2 Marriage and personal life
2.1 Later marriages
3 Death
4 Legacy
5 See also
6 References
7 Further reading
8 External links
Early life

Jennie Jerome was born in Brooklyn, New York,[1] the second of three daughters of financier, sportsman, and speculator Leonard Jerome and his wife Clarissa, daughter of Ambrose Hall, a landowner and sometime New York State Assemblyman. She was raised in Brooklyn, New York, and New York City. She had two sisters, Clarita (a.k.a. Clara) and Leonie. Leonard Jerome was rumored to also be the father of the American opera singer Minnie Hauk.[2]
An unsubstantiated legend has it that Leonard Jerome, a man who loved opera, named his second daughter after the Swedish soprano Jenny Lind.
A noted beauty — an admirer said that there was "more of the panther than of the woman in her look" — Jennie Jerome worked as a magazine editor in early life. There is a persistent rumor (often wrongly cited as fact)[citation needed] that she had a fashionable tattoo of a snake twined around her wrist, which she hid with a bracelet when required.[citation needed]. However, while this is certainly possible (since tattoos of the type were fashionable at the time, worn by fashionable women such as the 7th Marchioness of Londonderry, who had a snake tattooed on one of her legs in 1903), extensive searching has so far provided no evidence other than rumor. The historian Sir Martin Gilbert (Winston Churchill's official biographer) considers it very unlikely.
Hall family lore insists that Jennie had an Iroquois great-grandfather[3]. Moshe Kohn, in an article in The Jerusalem Post on 15 January 1993, alleged that the Jerome family name was originally Jacobson, and that Jennie's ethnic ancestry was, in fact, Jewish, at least on her father's side. However, there is no truth to this claim; the name of the family has always been Jerome since the family (in the person of a Huguenot immigrant named Timothy Jerome) first set foot in America about 1717.
It is alleged that both Jennie and her father Leonard had similar interests. Her father purchased the Bathgate Mansion and Estate, on the outer western edge of Old Fordham Village, Westchester County (now in the Bronx), and built the Jerome Park Racetrack on the property. While living at the mansion, Jennie took to horseback riding, as her father took to betting.
Marriage and personal life
Jennie Jerome before her marriage.
Long considered one of the most beautiful women of the time, she was married for the first time on 15 April 1874, at the British Embassy in Paris, to Lord Randolph Churchill, the second son of John Winston Spencer-Churchill, the 7th Duke of Marlborough and Lady Frances Anne Emily Vane.[4] By this marriage, she was properly known as Lady Randolph Churchill and would have been referred to in conversation as Lady Randolph.
The Churchills had two sons: Winston (1874–1965) born less than eight months after the marriage, and John (1880–1947). Jennie's sisters believed the latter's biological father was Evelyn "Star" Boscawen, 7th Viscount Falmouth.[5] Lady Randolph had numerous lovers during her marriage, including Karl Kinsky and King Edward VII of the United Kingdom.
As was the custom of the day, Lady Randolph played a limited role in her sons' upbringing, relying largely upon nannies such as Winston's beloved Mrs. (Elizabeth) Everest. Winston completely worshipped his mother, writing her numerous letters during his time at school, begging her to visit him, which she rarely did. However, after he became an adult, she and he became good friends and strong allies, to the point where Winston regarded her almost as a political mentor, more as a sister than as a mother.
A strong personality, Jennie was well-respected and influential in the highest British social and political circles. She was said to be intelligent, witty, and quick to laughter. It was said that Queen Alexandra especially enjoyed her company, despite the fact that Jennie had been involved in an affair with her husband, Edward VII, a fact that was well-known by Alexandra.[6] Through her family contacts and her extramarital romantic relationships, Jennie greatly helped Lord Randolph's early career, as well as that of her son Winston.
In 1909 when American impresario Charles Frohman became sole manager of the The Globe Theatre, the first production was His Borrowed Plumes, written by Lady Randolph Churchill.
Later marriages

Lord Randolph died in 1895, aged 45. On July 28, 1900, she married George Cornwallis-West (1874–1951), a captain in the Scots Guards who was the same age as her elder son Winston. Around this time, she became well-known for chartering a hospital ship to care for those wounded in the Boer War, and in 1908, she wrote The Reminiscences of Lady Randolph Churchill. She separated from her second husband in 1912, and they were divorced in April 1914, whereupon Cornwallis-West married the famous actress Mrs. Patrick Campbell. Jennie then dropped the surname Cornwallis-West and resumed, by deed poll, the name Lady Randolph Churchill.
Her third marriage, on June 1, 1918, was to Montague Phippen Porch (1877–1964), a member of the British Civil Service in Nigeria, who was three years Winston's junior. At the end of World War I, Porch resigned from the colonial service, and in 1921, he returned to Africa to find his fortune.
Death

In 1921, while Montague Porch was in Africa, Jennie, aged 67, slipped while coming down a friend's staircase while wearing new high heeled shoes, breaking an ankle. Gangrene set in, and her left leg was amputated above the knee; soon afterward she died at her home in London following a haemorrhage of an artery in her thigh (resulting from the amputation).
She was buried in the Churchill family plot at St Martin's Church, Bladon, Oxfordshire, next to her first husband.
In 1926, Montague Porch married Donna Giulia Patrizi (died 1938), who was a daughter of the Marchese Patrizi della Rocca.
Legacy

According to legend, Jennie Churchill was responsible for the invention of the Manhattan cocktail. She allegedly commissioned a bartender for a special drink to celebrate the election of Samuel J. Tilden to the governorship in 1874. However, she was in England at the time of the 1874 election, about to give birth to her son Winston later that month.
Jennie Churchill was portrayed by Lee Remick in the British television series Jennie, Lady Randolph Churchill (1974) and by Anne Bancroft in the film Young Winston (1972).
Jennie Churchill was one of the inspirations for the social-climbing young Americans portrayed by Edith Wharton in her last, unfinished novel The Buccaneers (1938). The character of Lizzy Elmsworth in the novel bears similarities to Jennie Churchill in appearance, background and character.

Source: wikipedia 
JEROME, Jeanette CI, DStJ (I20572)
 
380 Leonard Walter Jerome was a financier, sportsman and stock speculator. Leonard made and lost several fortunes, he was known as "The King of Wall Street". Served as a major stockholder of the newspaper 'NY Times'. The founder of Manhattan’s Academy of Music. His interests and passion centered about horseracing and yachting. The family home was at Madison and 26th St. in NYC.

His 3 daughters were known as 'the Good, the Witty and the Beautiful.' Jennie was 'the beauty' who married Lord Randolph Churchill, Clara Jerome 'the good’ married Morton Frewen (1853 - Sept. 4, 1924),and Leonie Jerome 'the witty' married Sir John Leslie (1857 - 1944). Leonie and John had 4 sons.
Several streets in NYC were named for Leonard Jerome.
While visiting with Jennie in England, Leonard died in 1891 but his body was returned to US for burial.

Source: www.wikitree.com/wiki/Jerome-2 
JEROME, Leonard Walter (I20570)
 
381 Lord Lucan timeline:

18 December 1934
 Richard John Bingham is born in London into an aristocratic Anglo-Irish family.
1963
 Marries Veronica Duncan, with whom he has three children.
1964 
Ascends to the earldom on the death of his father.
1972
 Their marriage collapses and Lord Lucan moves out of the family home at 46 Lower Belgrave St, London. He loses a custody battle and accrues gambling losses.
7 November 1974
 The children's nanny Sandra Rivett is found dead. Her attacker also beats Lady Lucan severely before she manages to escape and raise the alarm at a nearby pub. Lord Lucan drives to a friend's house in Sussex in a borrowed Ford Corsair, which is later found abandoned in Newhaven. Friends receive letters in which he claims to have interrupted a fight during "a traumatic night of unbelievable coincidence" and says "the circumstantial evidence against me is strong". Police mount a search but find no further trace of him.
June 1975
 Lord Lucan is named as Ms Rivett's killer at the inquest into her death. Lady Lucan identifies him as her attacker.
1999
 His family is granted probate over Lord Lucan's estate, but no death certificate is issued and Lord Lucan's son Lord Bingham is refused permission to take his father's seat in the House of Lords.
2014
 The Presumption of Death Act enables Lord Bingham to apply to have Lord Lucan declared dead so he can inherit the family title.
2016
 Lord Lucan's death certificate is issued after a High Court judge rules he is presumed to be dead.
Source: bbc.co.uk 
BINGHAM, Richard John (I32757)
 
382 Louisa& Nicholas Eagar sailed 9 Jan 1864 for London with their family aboard LaHague EAGAR, Henry Austin (I2994)
 
383 Louisa& Nicholas Eagar sailed 9 Jan 1864 for London with their family aboard LaHague EAGAR, Janet Emma (I2990)
 
384 Louisa& Nicholas Eagar sailed 9 Jan 1864 for London with their family aboard LaHague EAGAR, Grace Louisa (I2988)
 
385 Louisa& Nicholas Eagar sailed 9 Jan 1864 for London with their family aboard LaHague EAGAR, Kate Ellen Anne (I2987)
 
386 Louisa& Nicholas Eagar sailed 9 Jan 1864 for London with their family aboard LaHague EAGAR, Nicholas Henry (I2985)
 
387 Louisa& Nicholas Eagar sailed 9 Jan 1864 for London with their family aboard LaHague ENNEVER, Louisa (I270)
 
388 Margaret McWhirter

Birth
unknown
Death
23 Jul 1994 New Zealand
Burial
Papatoetoe Cemetery Papatoetoe, Auckland Council, Auckland, New Zealand
Plot
PRESB-PLOT-434
Memorial ID
163387047 
MCWHIRTER, Margaret (I34865)
 
389 Medal Index Cards Transcription

First name(s) Allan
Last name Spearman
Service number M2 136170
Rank Private
Corps Army Service Corps
Service record Soldier Number: M2 136170, Rank: Private, Corps: Army Service Corps
Archive reference WO372/18
Archive reference description Campaign Medal Index Cards and Silver War Badge Cards
Country Great Britain
Image link http://discovery.nationalarchives.gov.uk/SearchUI/Details?uri=D5323211
Record set World War One British Army medal index cards
Category Armed forces & conflict
Subcategory First World War
Collections from United Kingdom 
SPEARMAN, Allan (I13243)
 
390 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Simon James M (I20477)
 
391 Memorial ID
106764196 
BELL-IRVING, Ada Mary (I34983)
 
392 Memorial ID
106764197 
HENLEY, Arthur Francis (I9450)
 
393 Memorial ID
162408727 
STURT, Florence Ellen (I34996)
 
394 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, Jean Alice (I647)
 
395 Name:
MIDLANE, Mildred I
Mother's maiden name: 
Not available before 1966
Station: 
Rawalpindi
Country: 
Indian Subcontinent
Year: 
1913
Page: 
177

Record source: 
GRO Army Birth Indices (1881 to 1965) 
MIDLANE, Mildred Ivy (I26432)
 
396 Name:
MIDLANE, Winifred M
Mother's maiden name: 
Not available before 1966
Regiment: 
Rifle Brigade
Place: 

Country: 
Unknown
Year: 
1911
Volume: 
1640
Page: 
67

Record source: 
GRO Regimental Birth Indices (1761 to 1924) 
MIDLANE, Winifred May (I26431)
 
397 Name:
SHORTT, Mary A
Mother's maiden name: 
Not available before 1966
Regiment: 
6th Foot
Place: 
Hornchurch
Country: 
England
Year: 
1877
Volume: 
981
Page: 
28

Record source: 
GRO Regimental Birth Indices (1761 to 1924)
Not proved. 
SHORTT, Mary Ann (I25199)
 
398 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, Nancy Lee (I6926)
 
399 Nicholas HenryEagar died a frightful death as an inmate of GladesvilleHospital (Asylum).  An examination ofHospital admittance records reveals that probable cause Huntington’s Chorea(Dr. John Collins came to this conclusion), it is stated that Nicholas’ grand-father also died in an asylum (U.K.)

GladesvilleHospital Admittance Book
(TarbanCreek Asylum)
 
Nicholas HenryEagar
 
Age                                         48                           Form of medicaldisorder                Dementia
SocialCondition                 Married                  Supposed cause                                Anxiety & overwork
No. of Children                    6                              Duration of attack                              About 7 months
Occupation                          Accountant            Previous attack                                  -
Nativity                                  England                 Date of last admission(if any)        -
Residence                            Sydney                  Insane relations                                  Greatgrandfather
Religion                                 Protestant              Date of discharge                                              -              
 
January  10 1872               Onadmission.  He is a short man withgrizzled hair & beard is well nourished,
but somewhat flabby. He is in a condition of very peculiar excitement with Choreic movementof the whole body.  The movements seemnever to cease by night or day & they seem to be more methodical ®ular than the true Chorea.  The limbs& the muscles of the face & neck seem equally affected.  He does not appear able to speakintelligently but makes a barking sort of sound when he tries to do so – as arule he appears to pay little or no attention to what is said to him.
It is necessary to cover the floor of his room withbeds to prevent injury to himself from the jerking movements.  He seems able to take only very smallquantities of fluids owing to the incessant restlessness and possibly somedifficulty in swallowing.  Tong clean.Pulse  weak but not very rapid.
 
Following are a series of entries describing conditionand treatment.  Until on 24 Aug 1872 itis recorded  “He gradually became worse& died at 1.15 pm”.
  
EAGAR, Nicholas Henry (I2985)
 
400 Noel Gay
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to navigationJump to searchNoel Gay

Born Reginald Moxon Armitage
15 July 1898
Wakefield, Yorkshire, England
Died 4 March 1954 (aged 55)
Alma mater Christ's College, Cambridge
Occupation
Songwriter
composer
Style Musical theatre
Children Richard Armitage

Noel Gay (15 July 1898 – 4 March 1954) was born Reginald Moxon Armitage. He also used the name Stanley Hill professionally.[1] He was a successful British composer of popular music of the 1930s and 1940s whose output comprised 45 songs as well as the music for 28 films and 26 London shows. Sheridan Morley has commented that he was "the closest Britain ever came to a local Irving Berlin".[2]
His son, Richard Armitage, set up the Noel Gay Artists agency and became an influential talent agent.[3]
Armitage was born in Wakefield, Yorkshire, England. He was educated at Queen Elizabeth Grammar School before obtaining a scholarship at the age of 15 to attend the Royal College of Music in London, after which he attended university. He had become music director and organist at St. Anne's Church in London's Soho district by the age of eighteen, prior a brief period of military service during the First World War and then studies at Christ's College, Cambridge. A precocious talent, he had deputised for the choirmaster of Wakefield Cathedral from the age of eight, becoming honorary deputy organist at twelve.[1][2]
Whilst at Cambridge, Armitage's interest in religious music and composition declined as that in musical comedy grew. He began writing popular songs, using the stage name Noel Gay. According to Morley the name was derived "from a sign he read on a London bus in 1924: 'NOEL Coward and Maisie GAY in a new revue'." His pseudonym of Stanley Hill was used from time to time for his more sentimental work.[1] After contributing to revues such as Stop Press he was commissioned to write the entire score and lyrics for André Charlot's 1926 revue.[2] His next show was Clowns in Clover, which starred Cicely Courtneidge and Jack Hulbert, a husband-and-wife team of the time.
Gay's career blossomed due to his talent for writing catchy, popular melodies in styles ranging from music hall to operetta.
His most famous show, for which he contributed the music but not the lyrics, was Me and My Girl. This originally opened in 1937 at the Victoria Palace Theatre, London and, after a shaky start, gained popularity when the BBC broadcast it live on radio on 13 January 1938. It starred Lupino Lane as Bill Snibson and it ran for 1,646 performances despite being bombed out of two theatres. The "showstopper" in that work was "The Lambeth Walk" which has the distinction of being the only popular song to be the subject of a leader in The Times. In October 1938 one of its leaders read "While dictators rage and statesmen talk, all Europe dances – to 'The Lambeth Walk'."[4] The show was revived in 1952 and again in 1984, when the book was revised by Stephen Fry and came to include some of Gay's own songs.[2] The latter production ran for eight years, initially at the Haymarket Theatre in Leicester and then at the Adelphi Theatre in London, before going on tour throughout Britain and transferring to Broadway.
Gay went on to write songs for revues by The Crazy Gang, and for star artists like Gracie Fields, Flanagan and Allen and George Formby, as well as penning popular World War II songs such as "Run Rabbit Run" (with lyrics by Ralph Butler). He wrote two songs for the 1938 comedy film Save a Little Sunshine.
After the war, his musical output diminished and he concentrated more on production, in part because of increasing deafness and also because the fashion for cheerful Cockney-themed songs was on the wane.[2]
He had created Noel Gay Music in 1938 as a business vehicle.[2] It now forms a part of the Noel Gay Organisation which includes divisions for television and theatre and is a significant British showbusiness agency, under the day-to-day control of his family.[5]

Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Noel_Gay 
ARMITAGE, Reginald Moxon (I36178)
 
401 Not proved.

Cemetery
Hunslet Cemetery
Database ID57682
Burial Entry34767
Forename(s)Hannah
SurnameLIVERSIDGE
Abode
1 Colwyn Terrace Hunslet
DescriptionWidow
Relationship
Rel_Male_Forenames
Rel_Male_Surname
Rel_Female_Forenames
Rel_Female_Surname
Age (Years)
88
Age (Months)
Age (Other)
Year of Birth
1840
Burial (Day)11
Burial (Month)January
Burial (Year)1928
Grave TypeGeneral
Grave Section
Grave Number
1080
Officiate
Register
4
Page390
Page (Row)27
Database
Last Modified
2015-04-19 20:51:36
TranscriberRhonda Charlton
Notes

 
WILKINSON, Hannah (I8654)
 
402 Obituary
The Passing,  in Scone, on Wednesday morning last,  of Mr.Edward George Eagar,  has removed afamiliar figure in the district for upwards of half a century.
 
A citizen ofstanding,  his life has been one ofusefulness,  commingled with which washis close association  with publicaffairs.
 
In his 88thyear,  the late Mr. Eagar arrived in Australia from the old country juston  eighty years ago,  and with his parents came his uncle,  the Hon. Sir Geoffrey Eagar K.C.
 
When quite a lad, the subject of these lines entered the Railway Department,  and when still a young man was in charge ofthe  Bowenfels station.  Of a studious turn of mind,  he retired from the Department and enteredthe Education Department,  and just onhalf a century since had charge of Aberdeen School.  From here, he resolved to go on the land, and had his desire satiated 48 years ago when he went into occupation of“Silverwood” on the Upper Dartbrook,  aproperty he retained up till fifteen years ago, when he went into retirement.  Aman of many parts,  and one alwaysdesirous of giving his best to his district, in 1906 he was appointed a provisional member of the then Woolooma ShireCouncil,  and his seat on that body forseveral terms.  His associates were;  Messrs. H.L.White,  W.E.Abbott, 
 
L.E.Wiseman andF.A.Parbury,  all of whom have yearssince entered the great beyond.
 
About the sametime he was appointed to the board of directors of the Scone ButterFactory,  of which he subsequentlyelevated to the position of Chairman.
 
The deceasedgentleman was also a foundation member of the Scone Masonic Lodge,  which he joined exactly fifty years ago, and right to the last closely identified himself with it and lived up tothe ideals emanating therefrom.  Kindlyspoken,  and a man whose integrity wasbeyond reproach,  he enjoyed the goodwilland affection of a very large circle of friends.
 
At the memorialservice held in St. Luke’s Church of England yesterday morning,  the Rector (Rev. B.C.Wilson, M.A.),  in an address to the large assemblage paid ahigh tribute to the part he  had playedin the progress and development of the district,  and in referring to his long association withthe Masonic  Lodge,  he remarked that his activities were thethread,  impulse and mainspring thereof.
 
Scone Advocate 14 May 1937

Obituary in Scone Advocateincorrectly states that Edward George arrived in Australia in 1857 with hisparents and uncle Hon. Sir Geoffrey Eagar K.C.  It is possible that the author of the obituary confused a return trip toEngland in 1864 aboard La Hogue, returning in 1867 aboard Alexander Duthie.   He was actually born in Sydney.  The uncle referred to was actually FrankAlexander Eagar.  Geoffrey Eagar washis half uncle and was accorded the title “Honourable” for life by theNSW Government,  there is no record of a”Knight Commander” having been conferred,  hence the title Sir should not apply.

Obituary (Lodge Scone 183)
Of a large family of eleven children - his wife predeceased him by manyyears - eight survive, namely, Messrs. H.C. (Sydney), E.S.W. (Swansea), G.T.M.(Scone), F.W.A.(Manly), and G.R.C Eagar (Scone), Mesdames E. Pearson (Sydney),A. Marsland (Kars Springs), and G. Buchanan (Upper Dartbrook), most of whomwere present at the last services.
Many Masons from different parts of the district were present at theservice, members of which body, viz; Brothers Frost, Clifford, Farram andFincher, acted as pall-bearers, while Bro. Thos. Frost (Wor. Master, Scone)read the service of the Lodge at the graveside.
Floral tributes were forwarded by the following: Geoff; Alma andgrandsons, Ted and Maude, Great grandchildren, Mollie, Myra, Nell, Tena andBerta, Tena, Bob and family, Geoff. and Peggy, Wor. Master and Brethren LodgeScone (183), Daisy, Frank and Marguerite, Eric, Mollie and family, Lundiefamily, Don Campbell and family, Mr & Mrs G.S.Vine, Gil and Jean, Mr andMrs Hayne and Enid, Grace Gordon & family, Mr and Mrs H. Lanesbury andfamily, Mr and Mrs S. Simpson and family, Mr and Mrs Reg Carter, Fan., Albertand family, Mr & Mrs T. Welsh and family.
This article has been compiled with information kindly supplied by: the Scone & Upper Hunter Historical Society 
EAGAR, Edward James (I2989)
 
403 Obituary
Vale,  Mrs. Kate Buchanan
Oldidentity passes.
There passed away, on Saturday-morning,  Mrs. KateBuchanan,  an old and highly-respectedresident of  Katoomba.  Born in Fort-Street,  Church Hill, Sydney,  82 years ago,  the late Mrs. Buchanan,  who possessed a vivid memory,  knew the City and suburbs long before trainsand motors were needed to cope with the traffic,  back when double-decked horse buses were thestandard means of traveling.  In thosedays Bridge Street,  City,  which today is the  center of our great wool industry,  lined with imposing buildings,  was a little used thoroughfare,  with a small bridge spanning a water-way thatcrossed the street.  The suburbsadjoining the City were also sparsely populated,  and the dressed lady recalled when theUniversity grounds were scrub-lands,  andformed the great difficulty of transport from outlying districts.
 
In 1877,  shemarried William Buchanan,  whopre-deceased her 20 years ago.  In theirearly married life,  the means of transitwere very meager,  and the late Mr.Buchanan,  who was then Western DistrictsInspector of the Post Office,  generallymade his rounds with a buggy and  pair ofhorses.  His wife accompanied him on someof the trips,  which took three months tocomplete,  when weather was good.  In wet weather the journey took muchlonger,  and it  was no sinecure crossing the black  soil plains in a buggy,  with the wheels and the horses’ hoofs cloggedwith mud.
 
Over 35 years ago, the family came to live in Katoomba, and took up residents at “Glenample,” Bathurst  Road,  which at that time was one of the fewboarding establishments here.  Thebusiness was then being carried on by Mr. William Baird,  who was disposed of his interests to Mrs.Buchanan .  Tourists were not so numerousas they are today,  but many peoplevisited here in the summer months. Adjoining “Glenample”  was“Montrose,”  which was used as  a Court House and gaol,  during the period the first section of thepresent building was in course of construction.
 
Only nine years ago, the deceased lady retired from business, after 26 years of active labor, during which time her king and gentle naturemade many friends among allclasses of people.
 
Always a great reader, the late Mrs. Buchanan followed the topics of the day right till thelast,  and would lucidly converse on allsubjects of importance.  Though born inAustralia,  thedeceased lady spent most of her younger days in England,  where she received her education,  and had a love for the Home-land that neverwaned.
 
A good pianist, the late Mrs. Buchanan was never happier than when seated at herpiano,  which was  brought out from England over 50 yearsago;  and though the years rolled by,  her fingers never lost their suppleness;  she taught her  grandchildren,  up to a few weeks before passing away.
 
The funeral took place on Monday afternoon,  and many old friends,  including members of the Druids Lodge,  assembled to pay their final  tribute. The remains were interred in the Anglican portion of the local  cemetery, along with those of her late husband. Thus,  once again they are joinedtogether after long years of separation. The impressive service was ably conducted by Rev. H.E.Taylor.
 
Messrs, Wood, Coffill Ltd.,  attended to the last rites,  and many beautiful wreaths were placed on thegrave.
 
The late Mrs. Buchanan was the mother of Messrs.  Ken and Gordon Buchanan,  and Mrs. L.Kearney; and the sister ofMessrs.  Edward,  Harry and Sid Eagar,  also, Miss Eagar of Sydney and Mrs. May Buchanan of Newcastle.
 
The Blue MountainEcho,  17 July 1928 
EAGAR, Kate Ellen Anne (I2987)
 
404 Obituary for Eileen Payden Ennever Zeender
WALLINGFORD - Eileen Payden Ennever Zeender, widow of Alfred E. Zeender, formerly of North Elm St., died May 9, 2016. She was born in Wallingford July 10, 1922, daughter of the late Helen O’Leary Payden and Martin Payden.

Before her retirement in 1988 she was employed as a dental secretary for the late Joseph R. Flynn, D.D.S. and later for Andrew Fritz, D.D.S. She was a former member of the Democratic Town Committee and served as an assistant registrar of voters for many years. Mrs. Zeender was a member of the Wallingford Historical Society, charter member of the Holy Trinity Mothers Circle and a member of the Holy Trinity Ladies Guild. She was a member of A.A.R.P., Wallingford Senior Citizens and N.A.R.F. She had been a volunteer at the Wallingford Public Library Gift Shop and Miller Memorial.

Mrs. Zeender was a former member of the Wallingford Garden Club, Wallingford Business and Professional Women’s Club and the Visiting Nurses Association. She was a proud graduate of Holy Trinity School in 1936 and Lyman Hall High School class of 1940.

Survivors include her daughter Margaret Ennever and her husband Brian Johnson of Wallingford; two sons George William Ennever and his wife Sandra of Middlefield and Timothy Ennever and his wife Maureen Poulin of Newington; three grandchildren Barbara Gerosa Wade and her husband Paul, William Ennever and his wife Tiffany, and Shannon Fiorentino and her husband Billy Rowe, and four great grandchildren Raymond Gerosa and his mother Donna, Emily Wade, Christian Wade, and Emmett Ennever. She was predeceased by her first husband George W. Ennever, a sister Clare Corcoran, two brothers Mark Payden and Charles Payden and a grandson Bryan Gerosa. The family would like to thank the staff at Miller Memorial for their years of devotion and care.
Her family will receive relatives and friends on Thursday, May 12, 2016 from 8:30 to 9:30 am at B.C. Bailey Funeral Home, 273 South Elm St., Wallingford when the funeral cortege will depart to Most Holy Trinity Church, 84 North Colony Street, Wallingford where a Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10:00 am. Burial will be at St. John’s Cemetery. If friends so desire gifts in her memory may be made to Holy Trinity School, 11 No. Whittlesey Ave., Wallingford, 06492. To leave a message of remembrance, please visit: www.BaileyCares.com  
PADEN, Helen Eileen (I6368)
 
405 Obituary: Michael Manley

Anthony Payne

Saturday, 8 March 1997
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Michael Manley was one of the great figures of modern Third World politics. His standing as an inspirational leader spread beyond his native Jamaica to all parts of the Caribbean and to many other Third World societies as well.
Manley always saw clearly that the politics of reform which he espoused in Jamaica depended upon associated changes in the wider international economy. This led him to take up articulate and brave, if sometimes foolhardy, positions in the debate about the shaping of a "new international economic order" which brought the plight of the developing world to the centre of the international stage during the course of the 1970s. Less changed than he imagined or hoped, but Manley succeeded nevertheless in stamping something of his huge and vibrant personality on that phase of world history.
Manley was born into one of Jamaica's leading middle-class families in 1924. His father, Norman, was a brilliant lawyer, destined to found the Jamaican People's National Party (PNP) and to be the island's political leader during the last days of British colonial rule between 1955 and 1962. Manley's mother, Edna, was an equally brilliant artist and sculptress.
Their second son inherited his considerable intellectual powers and gifts of advocacy from his father, but just as importantly drew from his mother a human sensitivity, a deep integrity and a basic liking of people (of all classes) which marked his own subsequent political career in deeply formative ways.
He attended Jamaica College, the colony's exclusive secondary school, excelling mostly as an athlete, but showing early signs of his rebellious nature by publicly challenging the authoritarian approach of his headmaster and ultimately resigning from the college. He spent the last years of the Second World War in the Royal Canadian Air Force, before enrolling in late 1945 as a student at the London School of Economics.
This was a critical phase in Manley's political development. Like so many others, he came under the influence of Harold Laski and began to take on board many of the dominant social democratic ideas of Labour England at that time. Despite the claims of critics from both left and right at different moments in his career, he never really budged from this early ideological grounding.
After graduating, Manley spent another year in Britain training as a journalist and following the fortunes of the West Indian cricket team. Cricket was always a great love, and for him a defining feature of what it was to be a West Indian, and he later wrote the huge A History of West Indies Cricket (1988).
By 1952, however, Manley was back in Jamaica and was immediately projected by his father into the key role of union organiser within the PNP- affiliated National Workers' Union (NWU). It was another defining moment for "Young Boy", as Manley came to be dubbed by the sugar workers. Initially a highly nervous public speaker, he grew over the next 20 years of active and successful trade unionism into an impassioned orator. He also came to acquire a deep awareness of the many social and economic ills, above all the deep-rooted inequality, at the heart of Jamaican society.
When his father retired as PNP leader in 1969, it was thus natural that Manley, already an elected member of the House of Representatives, should succeed him. He sought to articulate the growing disaffection of ordinary black Jamaicans and swept to a dramatic and exciting election victory in 1972. Manley was "Joshua": he epitomised the anger of his people; he defined socialism as "love"; and he set energetically about the task of building a better society for all Jamaicans.
His politics were those of a radical social democrat, but wisely or unwisely he worked with Marxist elements in Jamaican society and quickly came to be seen from the outside, especially in the United States, as a dangerous "anti- imperialist". At home, his policies were characterised by nationalisation, higher taxation and a commitment to extending literacy; abroad, he befriended Castro, took a leading role in the non-aligned movement and deeply alarmed the Americans.
However, although there were successes in terms of building popular self- confidence, his populist experiment ended in ultimate failure, the economy broken on the back of disinvestment and IMF-imposed austerity and the society riven by intra-party conflict. The 1980 election, which saw the PNP severely defeated, was marked by great violence.
In opposition, Manley rebuilt his strength and his nerve and took stock of changing ideas about economic development. In 1988 he was again elected to office, ostensibly as the "new" Manley. He had not changed his basic social goals but he had come to different views as to how they could best be realised. In particular, he had accepted that the private sector, not the state, was the best route to increased economic production, without which there could be no hope of social improvement. In September 1990 he thus turned his party and government firmly in the direction of deregulation and liberalisation.
By this time, he was beginning to suffer the first serious ill-health that limited him in the last years of his life and in March 1992 he announced that his doctors had advised him that he could no longer carry the physical burden of high office and that he would resign as Jamaican prime minister as soon as his successor could be elected. It was 40 long, gruelling years since he had come home to take up his job with NWU.
Even in retirement, Manley did not cease to serve his Caribbean. In particular, he responded to a request to "probe" the views of other Caribbean Basin governments on the merits of a proposed new region-wide Association of Caribbean States, with which he was much in sympathy, as a long-standing regionalist.
Anthony Payne
Michael Manley's National Workers' Union represented the staff at Radio Jamaica when I took over its management in 1963, writes Graham Binns. We knew of each other, but had not met.
Shortly after arriving I disciplined an announcer and Manley stormed in to confront me. He was a heroic figure, a tower of a man in an open-necked lumberjack shirt. This was to put me at a disadvantage. Management was wearing suits and ties in those days.
Despite (or because of) the dramatic style of his arrival I became dramatic myself. When he walked up and down one end of my office making his speech I responded by walking up and down the other end while making mine. Our eyes then met in an unblinking trial of righteousness, but we spoiled the scene. I saw the corner of his mouth quiver as he saw mine. We settled the issue quickly.
When we negotiated collective agreements on pay and conditions we did so facing each other down the boardroom table. His shop stewards were ranged down one side, my supporting executives down the other. They were all obstinate and inflexible, while he and I were fierce in our arguments.
But if Manley sensed that deadlock was too close he would suddenly bring, say, the Guernica into his tirade and we would both discuss Picasso, the others looking from one to the other of us like the heads in the advertisement "That's Shell That Was". After one of these artistic breaks we were able to turn back to the consideration of pay and conditions in the mildest of manners.
The union was the theatre Michael Manley understood best. He was indeed a charismatic political leader, but there were times when his enthusiasm overwhelmed his judgement. Someone with his great style, but well advised, would be a godsend to any country.
Michael Norman Manley, politician: born St Andrew, Jamaica 19 December 1924; Sugar Supervisor, National Workers' Union 1953-54, Island Supervisor and first Vice-President 1955-72; Member, Jamaican Senate 1962-67, Leader of the Opposition 1969-72, 1980-89, Prime Minister 1972-80, 1989-92; MP for Central Kingston, Jamaica 1967-92; books include The Politics of Change 1974, Jamaica: Struggle in the Periphery 1982, A History of West Indies Cricket 1988, The Poverty of Nations 1991; married 1946 Jacqueline Ramellard (one daughter; marriage dissolved 1951), 1955 Thelma Verity (one son; marriage dissolved 1960), 1966 Barbara Lewars (died 1968; one daughter), 1972 Beverley Anderson (one son, one daughter; marriage dissolved 1990), 1992 Glynne Ewart; died Kingston, Jamaica 6 March 1997.

Source: http://www.independent.co.uk/news/people/obituary-michael-manley-1271652.html 
MANLEY, Michael Norman (I7861)
 
406 passenger transcript details

Name: B R LAWSON
Date of departure: 10 May 1904
Port of departure: Liverpool
Passenger destination port: Quebec, Canada
Passenger destination: Quebec, Canada
Date of Birth: 1879 (calculated from age)
Age: 25
Marital status: Single
Sex: Male
Occupation: Printer
Passenger recorded on: Page 4 of 22

Ship: LAKE MANITOBA
Official Number:
Master's name: J A Murray
Steamship Line:
Where bound: Montreal, Canada
Square feet: 26270
Registered tonnage: 8852
Passengers on voyage: 953

 
LAWSON, Basil Ranaldson (I1477)
 
407 PEARCE,
 EDWARD THOMAS   CRABB
GRO Reference:1899 J Quarterin ST GEORGE HANOVER SQUARE Volume 01A Page 483 
PEARCE, Edward Thomas (I35876)
 
408 PEARCE,
 ELIZABETH MINNIE   CRABBE 
GRO Reference:1901 S Quarterin ST GILES Volume 01B Page 636 
PEARCE, Elizabeth Minnie (I35879)
 
409 Plot
PRESB-PLOT-434
Memorial ID
163387046 
ALLAWAY, Edith Ellen Selman (I34785)
 
410 Plot
Section B: Row 1: Lot 9: Plot B02
Memorial ID
101801166 
HENLEY, Sydney James (I9448)
 
411 Private Stuart Brian Wilson
Private Marc Jon Symonds
Both of the Royal Logistic Corps died after a road traffic accident in Mrkonijic Grad on 7th July 1997.
Source: http://www.britains-smallwars.com/Bosnia/bosnia_roh.html 
SYMONDS, Marc Jon (I19397)
 
412 PrivateALLAWAY, ALBERT EDWARD

Service Number 8/3462
Died 03/06/1916
2nd Bn.
Wellington Regiment, N.Z.E.F.
Husband of Mrs. H. Allaway, of Seddon St., Raetihi, Waimarino, New Zealand. 
ALLAWAY, Albert Edward (I34783)
 
413 Raine Spencer, Countess Spencer
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaRaine, Countess Spencer
Born Raine McCorquodale
9 September 1929
Died 21 October 2016 (aged 87)[1]
Occupation Socialite and politician
Spouse(s) Gerald Legge, 9th Earl of Dartmouth
(m. 1947; div. 1976)
John Spencer, 8th Earl Spencer
(m. 1976; d. 1992)
Comte Jean-François Pineton de Chambrun
(m. 1993; div. 1995)
Children William Legge, 10th Earl of Dartmouth
Rupert Legge
Charlotte Paternó Castello, Duchess of Carcaci
Henry Legge
Parent(s) Alexander McCorquodale
Dame Barbara Cartland

Raine, Countess Spencer (née McCorquodale; born 9 September 1929 – 21 October 2016) was a British socialite and local politician. Formerly known, by prior marriages, as the Comtesse Jean-François Pineton de Chambrun,Lady Dartmouth and Lady Lewisham, she was the daughter of Alexander McCorquodale and the noted novelist Dame Barbara Cartland.
Her taste was frequently questioned and her relationship with her stepchildren much discussed. As Countess Spencer, Raine was unpopular with her stepdaughter, Diana, Princess of Wales.[2] Her three marriages have, at varying times, accorded her five titles: the Honourable Mrs. Gerald Legge, Viscountess Lewisham, Countess of Dartmouth, Countess Spencer, and Comtesse de Chambrun.

Contents
  [hide] 
1Early years
2Countess of Dartmouth
3Countess Spencer
4Comtesse de Chambrun
5Later life
6References

Early years[edit]
Raine Spencer's mother, the socialite and romantic novelist Dame Barbara Cartland.
Raine McCorquodale was the only child of novelist Dame Barbara Cartland and Alexander McCorquodale, an Army officer who was heir to a printing fortune. Her parents divorced in 1936 and her mother promptly married Alexander McCorquodale's cousin, Hugh McCorquodale, by whom she had two sons, Ian and Glen McCorquodale.
Countess of Dartmouth[edit]

In 1947, 18-year-old Raine McCorquodale was launched as a debutante into London high society. She had a successful season, not only being named "Deb of the Year," but becoming engaged to be married to the heir of an earldom, the Hon. Gerald Humphry Legge.[3] She and Legge married on 21 July 1948. He succeeded to the courtesy title Viscount Lewisham in 1958 and became the9th Earl of Dartmouth in 1962. The couple had four children:
William Legge, 10th Earl of Dartmouth, born on 23 September 1949
Hon. Rupert Legge, born on 1 January 1953. He married Victoria S. Ottley; the couple have two children, Edward Peregrine Legge (b 1986) and Claudia Rose Legge (b 1989.)
Lady Charlotte, born on 16 July 1963. She married Don Alessandro Paternò Castello, 13th Duke of Carcaci.
Hon. Henry Legge, born on 28 December 1968. He married Cressida Hogg, the youngest daughter of businessman SirChristopher Hogg.
Following her marriage, Lady Dartmouth began to take a strong interest in politics. At age 23, she became the youngest member ofWestminster City Council as a Conservative. As Lady Lewisham, and later Lady Dartmouth, she remained in local government for the following 17 years. She sat on Westminster's town planning, parks and personnel committees, and was later elected to represent Richmond on the Greater London Council. In this capacity she took a special interest in environmental planning and ancient buildings. She chaired the Covent Garden Development Committee and the government working party for the United Nations Conference on the Human Environment in Stockholm.[3]
In 1973 she began a relationship with John Spencer, Lord Althorp, her colleague on an architectural heritage committee. Lord and Lady Dartmouth were consequently divorced in 1976.[3]
Countess Spencer[edit]
Althorp House. Countess Spencer oversaw a large redecoration and restoration project of the Spencers' ancestral home.
Lord Althorp succeeded his father as the 8th Earl Spencer on 9 June 1975. Lord Spencer and Lady Dartmouth were married at Caxton Hall, London, on 14 July 1976. As Countess Spencer, Raine was unpopular with her stepdaughter Lady Diana Spencer and her siblings, who even went as far as referring to their stepmother as "Acid Raine".[2][4] However, media reports have suggested that at the time of her death, Diana was reconciled with her stepmother, while her relationship with her mother Frances Shand Kydd, had been strained.[5]
In 1978, Lord Spencer suffered a brain haemorrhage; his wife nursed him, and his recovery is credited to her care and devotion coupled with the use of an untested drug.[2] Following her husband's illness, Lady Spencer was widely criticised by the press and conservationists for her redecoration of Althorp, the Spencer family seat; it was felt that the heavy use of new gilding and wallpapers failed to compensate for the missing treasures, which included besides properties and land, works by Van Dyck and Gainsborough, furniture, china, porcelain, silver, gold, and family documents sold to fund the project and necessary restoration of the house.[2] The Earl fully endorsed and assisted in his wife's alteration to Althorp and fund-raising activities.[2]However, this was not enough to stop Earl Spencer's son and heir describing his stepmother's taste in decoration as having "the wedding cake vulgarity of a five-star hotel in Monaco."[3]
Lord and Lady Spencer led an opulent lifestyle, entertaining frequently and generously, and travelling greatly. In February 1981, they became globally known following the engagement of Lady Spencer's stepdaughter Diana to Charles, Prince of Wales.[2] When Lord Spencer died on 29 March 1992, the dowager Countess immediately left Althorp, as she and her stepson had a poor relationship.[6][7] The abrupt move from Althorp was, however, cushioned by a £4 million inheritance and a townhouse in London's Mayfair from her husband.[3]
Comtesse de Chambrun[edit]

In July 1993 Raine Spencer married a third husband, Count Jean-François Pineton de Chambrun (a descendant of the Marquis de La Fayette, a member of a prominent French family related to the American Roosevelt family), after a 33-day courtship.[8] They married in a civil ceremony in London.[4] The Count, a younger son of Jean-Pierre Pineton de Chambrun, Marquis de Chambrun (a deaf biochemist-artist), was previously married to American Josalee Douglas. The Countess again attracted charges of vulgarity in Britain when it was discovered that pictures of the wedding had been sold to Hello magazine for a reputed £70,000.[3] Her mother did not attend the wedding ceremony.[4] It was at this time that, while none of her Spencer stepchildren attended this wedding, it was claimed that there was a rapprochement between her and the Princess of Wales.[3]
The de Chambruns' marriage was short-lived and the couple were divorced in 1995. Styled since the marriage as Comtesse Jean-François Pineton de Chambrun, Raine chose to revert to her previous surname and style of Raine, Countess Spencer, despite this being against convention.[9]
Later life[edit]

In December 2007, Lady Spencer was again featured in the news, giving evidence[clarification needed] at the London inquest into the death of the Princess of Wales. Making a rare public comment on her relationship with her stepdaughter, she said: "[Diana] always said I had no hidden agenda. So many people, because she was so popular and so world famous, wanted something out of her. It was a very draining life." Later she told the court "Well, we all want the dark handsome gentleman to walk through the door."[10]
Latterly, Lady Spencer was a member of the board of directors of Harrods, and occasionally worked in the store, although as she told the inquest "Ironically, I never went shopping in Harrods. It was my husband [Earl Spencer] who practically lived there."[10] Her principal home was in Mayfair, London, where she remained a regular part of the London social scene.
Her death was announced on 21st October 2016.[11]

Source: wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Raine_Spencer,_Countess_Spencer 
MCCORQUODALE, Raine (I33358)
 
414 Record information

EventBirth
Event registration number1555
Registration year1855
Personal information

Family nameMCGREGOR
Given namesWilliam Webber
SexUnknown
Father's nameRobt Taylor Web
Mother's nameAlice Conolly. (More)
Place of birthCRESWICK 
MCGREGOR, William Webber (I22348)
 
415 Record information

EventBirth
Event registration number17100
Registration year1891
Personal information

Family nameMCGREGOR
Given namesAlice Maude
SexFemale
Father's nameWm
Mother's nameNorah Caroline (Lucas)
Place of birthSHEPPARTON 
MCGREGOR, Alice Maude (I35669)
 
416 Record information

EventBirth
Event registration number26461
Registration year1893
Personal information

Family nameMCGREGOR
Given namesGertrude May
SexFemale
Father's nameWilliam
Mother's nameNorah Carol (Lucas)
Place of birthSHEP 
MCGREGOR, Gertrude May (I35670)
 
417 Record information

EventBirth
Event registration number4787
Registration year1917
Personal information

Family nameCURTIS
Given namesBeryl May
SexUnknown
Father's nameRoswell Sydney
Mother's nameVioletta May (Torgusen)
Place of birthKEW 
CURTIS, Beryl May (I35842)
 
418 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BOND, Owen Ruskin (I24371)
 
419 SAD DEATH OF A MARINE WHO SURVIVED TWO NAVAL BATTLES
 
The death ofPte. J. A. Flint,  R.M., of 85 CampbellRoad, Walmer, occurred with tragic suddenness last Monday.  After serving afloat for the last six years,he came home on
leave lastThursday, seemingly in excellent health. On Sunday evening he went with
his wife for awalk to Fern Dairy, Upper Walmer, and returned apparently in the best of
health.  On Monday morning about 9, he went into ashed in the back yard, and
presumably, heturned giddy, and staggered, striking his forehead on a window ledge.  He dropped to the ground, and never regainedconsciousness.  He was taken to the R.M.Infirmary, where he died about 2:30. Deceased, who leaves a wife and three children, was employed at theworks department at the Depot previous to going afloat.  He had served on the Hermione, Black Prince,Liverpool, and Birkenhead.  He waspresent at both the naval battles at Heligoland, and off Jutland, being on theBirkenhead, a light cruiser, during the latter great fight.  He attributed the salvation of is ship in theterrific battle to the gallantry of the crew of the lost Invincible, which shipreceived a pounding intended for the Birkenhead.  Deceased, who attained his 38th birthday onthe 8th of July would have completed 21 years in the Marines next June.  The widow can give no reason to account forher husband's sudden death, unless it was that his joy at being with his wifeand children again after so long an absence and such a nerve-testingexperience, proved too much for him. Deceased was very well liked by his comrades, and was devoted to hiswife and children, with whom the utmost sympathy is felt.  Both deceased and Mrs. Flint have beenconnected with the Good Templary for some years.  The funeral took place on Thursday, at DealCemetery, the coffin bearing many beautiful wreaths, being drawn to theCemetery by deceased's comrades of A. Company, the Rev. Scott, (Junior Chaplainat the Depot), officiating.  The mournerswere Mrs. Flint and children; Mother and two brothers; Mrs. Hardwell (sister-inlaw); Mr. George Johnston; Mrs. Hooper, Forest Hill;  Mrs. Willshaw, representing the local GoodTemplary, Cr, and Mrs. F. A. Colyer being also present in that capacity.  Beautiful floral tributes were sent by thefollowing: -- Wife; Children; Mrs. R. C. Waters and family; Mrs. Bell; Mrs.Hodge and family; Mrs. Rich; Mrs. Hatch; Mr. and Mrs. Randall and Elsie;Officers and crew of the Birkenhead; Mr. S. Carter; R. M. Infirmary Staff.
Source Colleen Peacock 
FLINT, James Amos (I6206)
 
420 SAVILLE,
 JESSIE KATE  5 
GRO Reference:1894 J Quarterin POPLAR Volume 01C Page 342 
SAVILLE, Jessie Kate (I19326)
 
421 Sidney George Hearn (28 July 1899 – 23 August 1963), known as Sid Hearn, was an English first-class cricketer who played for Kent County Cricket Club between 1922 and 1926.[1] He was born in Harbledown, Kent, and died at Chartham, also in Kent in 1963 aged 64.[2]
Hearn played 32 first-class matches in his career, scoring 465 runs as a left-handed batsman and taking 22 wickets as a slow left arm bowler.[2] He played 31 times for the Kent First XI and 45 times for the Second XI in the Minor Counties Championship.[1]
Hearn's nephew Peter played for Kent between 1947 and 1956.[3]
Source: wikipedia 
HEARN, Sidney George (I35223)
 
422 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MOUFFLET, Tamsin (I17888)
 
423 Surname:Enever
Given Name:Ivy Myrtle L.
Title:
Birth Date:
Death Date:
24 May 1987
Age:86y
Remarks:
  
 
Description:Albany Creek Crematorium and Memorial Gardens is situated at 400 Albany Creek Road, Bridgeman Downs, Queensland. This index has been prepared by volunteers from the Queensland FHS from a partial transcript of the Columbarium walls done in the late 1980s. Dates of death range from 1929 to 1987.
Bibliography:Queensland Family History Society Inc. aims to promote the study of family, and local history, genealogy, and heraldry, and to encourage the collection and preservation of records relating to the history of Queensland families. www.qfhs.org.au 
KELLY, Ivy Myrtle Lillian (I15916)
 
424 Surname:Enever
Given Name:John Cambridge Lettsome
Title:
Birth Date:
Death Date:
22 December 1986
Age:78y
Remarks:
  
 
Description:Albany Creek Crematorium and Memorial Gardens is situated at 400 Albany Creek Road, Bridgeman Downs, Queensland. This index has been prepared by volunteers from the Queensland FHS from a partial transcript of the Columbarium walls done in the late 1980s. Dates of death range from 1929 to 1987.
Bibliography:Queensland Family History Society Inc. aims to promote the study of family, and local history, genealogy, and heraldry, and to encourage the collection and preservation of records relating to the history of Queensland families. www.qfhs.org.au 
ENEVER, John Cambridge Lettsome (I15910)
 
425 Surname:Enever
Given Name:Philip
Title:
Birth Date:
Death Date:
5 April 1983
Age:71y
Remarks:
  
 
Description:Albany Creek Crematorium and Memorial Gardens is situated at 400 Albany Creek Road, Bridgeman Downs, Queensland. This index has been prepared by volunteers from the Queensland FHS from a partial transcript of the Columbarium walls done in the late 1980s. Dates of death range from 1929 to 1987.
Bibliography:Queensland Family History Society Inc. aims to promote the study of family, and local history, genealogy, and heraldry, and to encourage the collection and preservation of records relating to the history of Queensland families. www.qfhs.org.au
 
ENEVER, Phillip (I15271)
 
426 Surrey Recruitment Registers 1908-1933
First (names):Alfred
Last name:Enever
ServiceRoyal Garrison Artillery
Series:Regular Army, 27th January 1908 to 29th March 1913
Regiment:Royal Garrison Artillery
Reference:2496 / 35
Page number:197
Age:22 Years 9 Months
Height:5ft 6.75in.
Weight (pounds):130
Chest size (inches):37
Chest Expansion (inches):2
Complexion:Fresh
Eye colour:Blue
Hair colour:Fair
Distinctive marks:Mole+ Marks+
Occupation:Gardener
Birthplace:Mitcham
County:Surrey
Attestation date:10 March 1913
Attestation place:Kingston
Remarks:J Mc Carthy St Marys Cotts Lake Rd Wimbledon
Notes:Regular Army enlistments. In this register, details of the man's employer have been added in the Remarks column.
Transcriptions © The Surrey History Trust 
ENEVER, Alfred (I12772)
 
427 Surrey Recruitment Registers 1908-1933
First (names):C B
Last name:Enever
ServiceRoyal Engineers
Series:Derby Scheme men, 13th April 1916 - 15th July 1916
Regiment:Royal Engineers
Reference:2496 / 8
Page number:191
Age:33 Years 1 Months
Height:5ft 11in.
Weight (pounds):143
Chest size (inches):37
Chest Expansion (inches):2
Eye colour:
Hair colour:
Distinctive marks:
Occupation:Bricklayer
Birthplace:Wimbledon
County:
Attestation date:11 December 1915
Attestation place:Purley
Remarks:28 Lansdowne Road
Notes:Derby Scheme men. Dates and recruitment centres covered are
Transcriptions © The Surrey History Trust 
ENEVER, Charles Benjamin (I18374)
 
428 Surrey Recruitment Registers 1908-1933
First (names):D H
Last name:Enever
ServiceArmy Vetinary Corps
Series:Derby Scheme men, 8th June 1916 - 7th December 1916
Regiment:Army Vetinary Corps
Reference:2496 / 12
Page number:55
Age:36 Years 0 Months
Height:5ft 5in.
Weight (pounds):129
Chest size (inches):35
Chest Expansion (inches):2
Eye colour:
Hair colour:
Distinctive marks:
Occupation:Labourer
Birthplace:Mitcham
County:
Attestation date:02 September 1916
Attestation place:Wimbledon
Remarks:
Notes:Derby Scheme men. Groups is written on the cover and Group 8 on the spine. Dates and recruitment centres covered are: Wimbledon, 8th June 1916 to 17th October 1916, Epsom, 1st July 1916 to 7th December 1916, Croydon, 17th July 1916 to 29th August 1916. Recruitment numbers are not entered sequentially and range between 502 and 14698. This volume has been indexed.
Transcriptions © The Surrey History Trust 
ENEVER, David Henry (I12760)
 
429 Surrey Recruitment Registers 1908-1933
First (names):G F
Last name:Enever
ServiceRecruiting Office
Series:Derby Scheme men, 3rd August 1916 - 8th December1916
Regiment:Recruiting Office
Reference:2496 / 14
Page number:110
Age:34 Years 11 Months
Height:5ft 8in.
Weight (pounds):154
Chest size (inches):37
Chest Expansion (inches):2
Eye colour:
Hair colour:
Distinctive marks:
Occupation:Bricklayer
Birthplace:Wimbledon
County:
Attestation date:10 December 1915
Attestation place:Purley
Remarks:59 Lansdowne Rd Purley
Notes:Derby Scheme men. 2B Groups is written on the cover and Groups 4 on the spine. Dates and recruitment centres covered are: Richmond, 3rd August 1916 to 8th December 1916, Croydon, 30th August 1916 to 8th December 1916. Recruitment numbers are not entered sequentially and range between 4295 and 12468. This volume has been indexed.
Transcriptions © The Surrey History Trust 
ENEVER, George Frederick (I18373)
 
430 Surrey Recruitment Registers 1908-1933
First (names):H
Last name:Enever
ServiceNorfolk Regiment (6th Batn)
Series:Derby Scheme men, 16th August 1916 - 8th December 1916
Regiment:Norfolk Regiment (6th Batn)
Reference:2496 / 10
Page number:148
Age:22 Years 0 Months
Height:5ft 5in.
Weight (pounds):128
Chest size (inches):36
Chest Expansion (inches):3
Eye colour:
Hair colour:
Distinctive marks:
Occupation:Linotype Operator
Birthplace:Uxbridge
County:
Attestation date:08 December 1915
Attestation place:Uxbridge
Remarks:18 New Windsor Street Uxbridge
Notes:Derby Scheme men. Groups and C2 is written on the cover and Groups 6 written on the spine. Dates and recruitment centres covered are: Wandsworth, 16th August 1916 to 8th December 1916, Kingston, 30th August 1916 to 8th December 1916. Recruitment numbers are not entered sequentially and range between 6489 and 12469.
Transcriptions © The Surrey History Trust 
ENEVER, Horace (I14310)
 
431 Surrey Recruitment Registers 1908-1933
First (names):H R
Last name:Enever
ServiceEast Surrey Regiment
Series:Derby Scheme men, 15th June 1916 - 29th August 1916
Regiment:East Surrey Regiment
Reference:2496 / 9
Page number:49
Age:34 Years 3 Months
Height:5ft 2in.
Weight (pounds):108
Chest size (inches):32
Chest Expansion (inches):2
Eye colour:
Hair colour:
Distinctive marks:
Occupation:Gardener
Birthplace:Lambeth
County:
Attestation date:10 December 1915
Attestation place:Streatham
Remarks:19 Leigham Ct
Notes:Derby Scheme men. ?Groups 3, no.3? is written on the front cover and ?Reserve B Groups, Wandsworth? written on the back cover, ?Group 2? is written on the spine. Dates and recruitment centres covered are Wandsworth, 15th June 1916 to 16th August 1916, Kingston, 22nd June 1916 to 29th August 1916. Recruitment numbers are not entered sequentially and range between 1181 and 8773. The volume has been indexed.
Transcriptions © The Surrey History Trust 
ENEVER, Henry Robert (I15125)
 
432 Surrey Recruitment Registers 1908-1933
First (names):W
Last name:Enever
ServiceEast Surrey Regiment
Series:Volunteers, 31st August 1914 - 4th January 1915
Regiment:East Surrey Regiment
Reference:2496 / 1
Page number:143
Age:38 Years 0 Months
Height:5ft 11in.
Weight (pounds):162
Chest size (inches):38
Chest Expansion (inches):2.5
Eye colour:
Hair colour:
Distinctive marks:
Occupation:Labourer
Birthplace:Kingston On Th
County:Surrey
Attestation date:13 November 1914
Attestation place:Merton
Remarks:
Notes:Volunteers. This recruitment register has B written on the spine.
Transcriptions © The Surrey History Trust 
ENEVER, William Thomas (I18372)
 
433 Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser. Dated 9 May 1818.
On Tuesday last the dead body of Mr Nathaniel Lucas. for many years known in this colony and at Norfolk. Island as a respectable builder, was found left by the tide. at twenty yards distance from Moore Bridge. Liverpool; which unhappy catastrophe appears to have proceeded from' his own act. owing to a mental derangement. He had been six days absent from his family at Liverpool. on a pretext of going to Parramatta: but his long absence. connected with other circumstances that gave rise to apprehension, naturally Induced his sons to go in quest of him: the result of which was, that he was by one of his own sons found. 
LUCAS, Nathaniel (I22356)
 
434 Taken from the Gloucester Journal 1892 September page 8 column5. Agnas Edith Brain was found near the Globe Inn and Sandhurst on the morning of Tuesday 8th September by a gentlemen walking past the river. Mr. Oakley, 22 Cromwell Street , Gloucester had previously given information about the disappearance of his domestic servant. Agnes Edith Brain aged 16. On the previous she day had visited her parents returning to Gloucester in very good health and cheerful spirits. Mr Oakley reported her missing later that evening as it seemed she had disappeared. Two pieces of paper were found in her living accommodation .Agnes left a suicide note for her master saying "Good-bye forever" and one to her mother expressing her intention to commit suicide. An inquest was held at the Globe Inn and the jury gave the verdict of suicide whilst in a state of temporary insanity.

Courtesy: Anna Wilson 
BRAIN, Agnes Edith (I6245)
 
435 The following entries are in this format:

Year/Publican or other Resident/Relationship to Head and or Occupation/Age/Where Born/Source.

1769/Gower Watson/Licensee/../../Alehouse Recognizances*
1770/Gower Watson/Licensee/../../Alehouse Recognizances*
1772/Gower Watson/Licensee/../../Alehouse Recognizances*
1828/John Enever/Innkeeper/../../Alehouse Recognizances***
1832-3/John Ennever/../../../Pigot's
1839/John Ennever/../../../Pigot's
1845/Mrs. Jane Ennever/../../../Post Office
1848/Jane Ennever/Victualler/../../White's
1851/Mrs. Jane Ennever/../../../Post Office
1851/Jane Ennever/widow, victualler/70/Horsleydown St Johns, Surrey/Census ****
1851/Mary Ann Ennever/daughter, barmaid/16/Chadwell St Mary, Essex/Census ****
1851/Sophia Hancock/niece, house servant/29/Mile End Road, Middlesex/Census ****
1851/William Davies/nephew, scholar/06/Mile End Road, Middlesex/Census ****
1851/James Trigg/servant, post boy/15/Orsett, Essex/Census ****
1851/William Harvey/lodger, farm labourer/68/Great Warley, Essex/Census ****
1851/James Dowsett/lodger, farm labourer/60/Chadwell St Mary, Essex/Census ****

1852/Mrs. J. Ennever/../../../Kelly's**
1855/T. Savill/../../../Kelly's**
1862/Thomas Savill/../../../Kelly's
1867/Thomas Savill/../../../Post Office
1870/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1871/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Post Office
1874/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1878/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1881/Maria H. Saville/Licensed Victualler/68/Southminster, Essex/Census
1881/Rachel Saville/Daughter/33/North Ockendon, Essex/Census
1881/Emma Saville/Daughter, Assistant/27/North Ockendon, Essex/Census
1881/James Crabb/Servant/15/Stifford, Essex/Census
1882/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1886/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1890/Alban Dix/../../../Kelly's
1891/Alban Dix/Innkeeper/29/Durwich, Suffolk/Census
1891/Emma Dix/Wife/29/North Ockendon, Essex/Census
1891/Thomas S. Dix/Son/8/Chadwell St. Mary, Essex/Census
1891/Alice M. Webster/Barmaid/19/Hampshire/Census
1891/Albert A. ?/Potman/?/Kelvedon, Essex/Census
1891/Annie Evans/General Servant/?/Horndon on the Hill, Essex/Census
1894/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1895/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1898/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1899/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1902/Mrs. Rebecca Rod/../../../Kelly's
1906/Joseph Cauven/../../../Kelly's
1908/George Robinson/../../../Kelly's
1910/William Turner/../../../Kelly's
1912/Thomas Joseph Ambrose/../../../Kelly's
1914/Thomas Joseph Ambrose/../../../Kelly's
1917/George Aaron Anderson/../../../Kelly's
1922/Leonard Jarvis/../../../Kelly's
1925/Leonard Jarvis/../../../Kelly's
1929/Stephen Prayel/../../../Kelly's
1933/Thomas Harris/../../../Kelly's
1937/Thomas Harris/../../../Kelly's

Source: www.essexpub.net 
ENNEVER, John (I2129)
 
436 The following entries are in this format:

Year/Publican or other Resident/Relationship to Head and or Occupation/Age/Where Born/Source.

1769/Gower Watson/Licensee/../../Alehouse Recognizances*
1770/Gower Watson/Licensee/../../Alehouse Recognizances*
1772/Gower Watson/Licensee/../../Alehouse Recognizances*
1828/John Enever/Innkeeper/../../Alehouse Recognizances***
1832-3/John Ennever/../../../Pigot's
1839/John Ennever/../../../Pigot's
1845/Mrs. Jane Ennever/../../../Post Office
1848/Jane Ennever/Victualler/../../White's
1851/Mrs. Jane Ennever/../../../Post Office
1851/Jane Ennever/widow, victualler/70/Horsleydown St Johns, Surrey/Census ****
1851/Mary Ann Ennever/daughter, barmaid/16/Chadwell St Mary, Essex/Census ****
1851/Sophia Hancock/niece, house servant/29/Mile End Road, Middlesex/Census ****
1851/William Davies/nephew, scholar/06/Mile End Road, Middlesex/Census ****
1851/James Trigg/servant, post boy/15/Orsett, Essex/Census ****
1851/William Harvey/lodger, farm labourer/68/Great Warley, Essex/Census ****
1851/James Dowsett/lodger, farm labourer/60/Chadwell St Mary, Essex/Census ****

1852/Mrs. J. Ennever/../../../Kelly's**
1855/T. Savill/../../../Kelly's**
1862/Thomas Savill/../../../Kelly's
1867/Thomas Savill/../../../Post Office
1870/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1871/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Post Office
1874/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1878/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1881/Maria H. Saville/Licensed Victualler/68/Southminster, Essex/Census
1881/Rachel Saville/Daughter/33/North Ockendon, Essex/Census
1881/Emma Saville/Daughter, Assistant/27/North Ockendon, Essex/Census
1881/James Crabb/Servant/15/Stifford, Essex/Census
1882/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1886/Mrs. Maria Hannah Savill/../../../Kelly's
1890/Alban Dix/../../../Kelly's
1891/Alban Dix/Innkeeper/29/Durwich, Suffolk/Census
1891/Emma Dix/Wife/29/North Ockendon, Essex/Census
1891/Thomas S. Dix/Son/8/Chadwell St. Mary, Essex/Census
1891/Alice M. Webster/Barmaid/19/Hampshire/Census
1891/Albert A. ?/Potman/?/Kelvedon, Essex/Census
1891/Annie Evans/General Servant/?/Horndon on the Hill, Essex/Census
1894/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1895/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1898/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1899/William Rod/../../../Kelly's
1902/Mrs. Rebecca Rod/../../../Kelly's
1906/Joseph Cauven/../../../Kelly's
1908/George Robinson/../../../Kelly's
1910/William Turner/../../../Kelly's
1912/Thomas Joseph Ambrose/../../../Kelly's
1914/Thomas Joseph Ambrose/../../../Kelly's
1917/George Aaron Anderson/../../../Kelly's
1922/Leonard Jarvis/../../../Kelly's
1925/Leonard Jarvis/../../../Kelly's
1929/Stephen Prayel/../../../Kelly's
1933/Thomas Harris/../../../Kelly's
1937/Thomas Harris/../../../Kelly's

Source: www.essexpub.net 
FARMER, Jane (I2131)
 
437 The Goldsmiths of Bath


Arthur Grimwade in his London Goldsmiths 1697-1837 Their Marks & Lives records a total of 19 silversmiths working in the fashionable spa town of Bath, whose names are entered at the London Assay Office. There were of course many more working in the silver trade in that town, and hopefully this topic will record some more details of those involved.

Grimwade recorded the following names:

William Basnett
James Bottle
William Bottle
Lionel Bretton
James Burden
John Ford
Thomas Graham
Thomas Harris
Thomas Howell
Peter Merrett
Thomas Merrifield
Thomas Mitchell
John Townsend
William Townsend
James Welshman
John Williams
Jacob Willis
Jeremiah Willsher
Thomas Wynne 
BOTTLE, William (I35627)
 
438 The Goldsmiths of Bath


Arthur Grimwade in his London Goldsmiths 1697-1837 Their Marks & Lives records a total of 19 silversmiths working in the fashionable spa town of Bath, whose names are entered at the London Assay Office. There were of course many more working in the silver trade in that town, and hopefully this topic will record some more details of those involved.

Grimwade recorded the following names:

William Basnett
James Bottle
William Bottle
Lionel Bretton
James Burden
John Ford
Thomas Graham
Thomas Harris
Thomas Howell
Peter Merrett
Thomas Merrifield
Thomas Mitchell
John Townsend
William Townsend
James Welshman
John Williams
Jacob Willis
Jeremiah Willsher
Thomas Wynne

(not proved as James) 
BOTTLE, James (I35626)
 
439 The great escape

SIXTY years ago this week, scores of allied PoWs were crammed into a German prison hut, anxiously waiting their turn to climb down into a deep tunnel.
Immortalised in the 1963 film, The Great Escape, the famous prison camp breakout was one of the most daring escape attempts of the Second World War.
But only three of the 76 allied aircrew who tunneled their way out of Stalag Luft III managed to reach England.
The others were recaptured, and 50 were later shot dead by the Gestapo on Hitler's orders.
One of those waiting to enter the tunnel on that fateful night was RAF veteran Harry Enever, 82, from Walkford.
He was first captured in 1943, after his Halifax bomber was shot down in flames during a raid over Duisburg, and taken to the camp in Sagan, now in Poland.
With some of the finest allied escape artists collected in the camp, tunneling work began as soon as inmates arrived.
Masterminding the escape attempts was Sqdn Ldr Roger Bushell, who announced his plans to put a staggering 250 men outside the wire.
Work started on three tunnels, with the entrances to the famous "Tom" and "Harry" hidden under stoves in the barrack huts, while "Dick" was concealed under water in a washroom.
Prisoners somehow had to dispose of tons of sand from the tunnels, which went as deep as 30 feet to evade detection.
Most was surreptitiously spread around the compound.
But the escapees also needed wood to shore up the tunnels, and the main source was boards from their own bunk beds.
"I eventually gave up and donated all my boards to the cause. I scrounged some parcel string to make a hammock instead," said Harry.
Early on, Harry was recruited as a "stooge", keeping track of the Germans going in and out of the compound.
All the regular guards or "goons" were given nicknames, and look-outs devised a series of signals to warn other prisoners of their whereabouts.
"We were so good at watching the guards that the Germans even came to us to check where some of the soldiers were!" laughs Harry.
But sudden pounces by the German "ferrets" were a constant threat, and Tom was discovered just 10 feet from completion.
Dick, meanwhile, was being used to store contraband, forged papers and excavated sand.
But by early 1944, the third tunnel was nearly finished and the POWs drew lots for a place on the planned break-out.
Harry picked a number in the 80s and was issued with a Hungarian worker's pass, hoping this would explain his limited German, and he mustered a few spare rations and makeshift clothing.
"To be honest, I didn't hold out much hope that I would get anywhere," he admits.
But as the men crammed into the hut on the night waiting to go, they faced tense delays.
When the tunnelers broke the surface, they found they were much further from tree cover than they thought, slowing the rate of escape enormously.
One prisoner also became stuck in the 350ft-long tunnel and had to be freed.
"Eventually they called my number and I went to the tunnel entrance," said Harry. "But suddenly there was a rifle shot, and I was sent straight back again, as pandemonium broke out."
He had just missed his chance to go out in the tunnel before it was discovered.
It was only much later that the remaining prisoners found out that 50 of their fellow officers had been recaptured and murdered by the Gestapo.
Despite his experiences as a POW, Harry was so impressed by the German landscape that he vowed to return after the war ended. He did so in 1972, and has been going back every year since, including a visit to the former site of Stalag Luft III in 2002, where there are memorials to the 50 men who were shot dead.

Source: Bournemouth Daily Echo 25/3/2004

More than 70 allied POWs had made their dash for freedom when the tunnel was discovered but dozens more were left behind – including Meadows-born RAF officer Harry Enever.
Because Harry has spent more than half his life in the south of England, few people in his home city know the dramatic story.
Now a frail 90-year-old, living in a care home in Dorset, Harry is one of the last survivors of the mass breakout in March 1944 from Stalag Luft III, near Sagan, a Polish town 100k south of Berlin.
Harry was sent to Stalag Luft III after his Halifax bomber was shot down during a raid over Duisburg.
He entered a camp where the Germans had decided to cage the most determined escapees under one roof.
They included Squadron Leader Roger Bushell, a South African-born pilot with a fierce determination to escape, having twice tried and been recaptured. He also had a pathological hatred of the Gestapo, having witnessed its brutal treatment of prisoners.
Despite having a death sentence over his head if he tried to escape again, Bushell had a plan for a mass break-out of 250 men which would cause chaos for the Germans and strike a massive propaganda blow for the Allies.
Harry Enever would become part of Bushell's grand scheme involving the construction of three tunnels, nicknamed Tom, Dick and Harry, hidden beneath barrack huts and a washroom.
The tunnels, 30 feet deep and hundreds of feet long, were marvels of ingenuity, utilising everyday materials squirreled away by the prisoners.
They included bed boards to shore up the tunnel walls.
"I eventually gave up and donated all my boards to the cause," Harry remembered. "I scrounged some parcel string to make a hammock instead."
Although the actual tunneling was carried on by a small team of diggers, hundreds of other prisoners were involved in the elaborate scheme.
Harry Enever was a "stooge", monitoring the movements of the guards and, by a clever system of signals, passing on the information to the diggers.
One tunnel, Dick, was quickly converted into a store for all the paraphernalia of escape – forged documents, contraband stores and even sand from the other tunnels.
Then it was down to just one after Tom was discovered within feet of completion.
Harry was to be the escape route and, as the tunnelers neared the end, would-be escapees drew lots for a place in the queue.
Harry's number was in the 80s. Speaking little German, he would try to pass for a Hungarian worker. But he was not confident.
"To be honest, I didn't hold out much hope that I would get anywhere."
By the night of March 22, 1944, 220 escapees, including Harry, were ready to go.
They crammed into Hut 104, tense, excited – even alarmed when a German soldier walked in...until they realised it was the clever disguise of Polish flyer Pawel Tobolski.
At the end of the tunnel, Flight Sergeant Johnny Bull pushed his way through the last few feet of earth – only to discover it was well short of the tree line and only 30 yards from the camp watchtowers.
It meant that instead of one man getting out every minute, the escape rate would be much slower. By dawn, only 76 had made it to the safety of the forest.
Harry Enever waited for his turn. He dropped down into the tunnel entrance.
"Suddenly, there was a rifle shot, and I was sent straight back again as pandemonium broke out."
As events unfolded, he was one of the lucky ones.
Hitler responded with fury, demanding the execution of every one recaptured. Eventually, he was persuaded by senior officers to calm down. He decided that only half of those recaptured would be shot.
But of the 76 who got out, 50 were executed, including Bushell.
Singly or in small groups, they were taken from civilian or military prisons, driven to remote locations and shot as they were given the chance to relieve themselves.
The Gestapo groups submitted almost identical reports that "the prisoners whilst relieving themselves, bolted for freedom and were shot whilst trying to escape".
Only three of the 76 eventually made it to safety.
For the rest left behind in Stalag Luft III, there would be no more escapes, and eventually Harry Enever came home to Nottingham, much to the relief of his family, including sister Audrey, who lives in Netherfield.
"I was 13 years younger than Harry and by the time I was old enough to remember things, he had gone off to war," she told me.
"And then, on VE Day, he just appeared from nowhere."
Audrey, married to former city policeman Tim Coleman, is understandably proud of her brother – and not just his war exploits.
Born into a mining family in Clayton Street, in the Meadows, the Enevers were not well-off but Harry was bright enough to win a scholarship to Mundella Grammar School and, at 16, began work in the City Treasurer's office.
"After the war, he went back to the city treasurer's but in 1958 he left Nottingham," said Audrey.
Harry's career flourished. He rose up the local government ladder, becoming a council chief executive in Cornwall before he retired.
"He came from nothing," said Audrey. "I am so proud of him."
After the war, a team from the Royal Air Force Investigations Branch tracked down many of those responsible for the 50 murders. More than a dozen culprits were hanged and others imprisoned. A small number committed suicide and others simply disappeared.
Directed by John Sturges, The Great Escape was released in 1963 and has been a perennial favourite ever since.
Although it took some liberties with the facts, especially the non-existent character Hilts, played by Steve McQueen, it is widely regarded as a laudable re-telling of the story. Adopting the fictitious name Roger Bartlett, Richard Attenborough played Roger Bushell, leading a host of British and American stars, including Charles Bronson, James Coburn, James Garner, Gordon Jackson and Worksop-born Donald Pleasance.

Source: Nottingham Post 8/6/2011 
ENEVER, Harry (I19632)
 
440 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BOND, Owen Ruskin (I24371)
 
441 Tom Holland (Australian footballer)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to navigationJump to searchTom Holland
Personal information
Full name Thomas Christie Holland
Date of birth 15 September 1885
Place of birth Parkville Victoria
Date of death 27 December 1946 (aged 61)
Place of death Melbourne Australia
Original team(s) North Melbourne (VFA)
Height 179 cm (5 ft 10 in)
Weight 81 kg (179 lb)
Position(s) Half Back
Playing career1
Years ClubGames (Goals)
1908 Collingwood5 (0)
1 Playing statistics correct to the end of 1908.
Sources: AFL Tables, AustralianFootball.com

Thomas Christie Holland (15 September 1885 – 27 December 1946) was an Australian rules footballer who played with Collingwood in the Victorian Football League (VFL) [1] and North Melbourne in the Victorian Football Association.
Tom Holland was the youngest child of police sergeant Thomas Holland (1843-1901) and Johanna Quigley (1845-1911). He was educated at Xavier College in Kew and in 1904 he was a member of North Melbourne's Victorian Football Association premiership team. He made five appearance for Collingwood in 1908.
On 16 October 1907 he joined the Victoria Police and served until 1944.
On 14 October 1914 he married Mary Josephine Harper and they had five children - James Christie, Mary Veronica, Patricia Marie, Thomas Joseph and John Francis Holland. His brother John James Holland was a member of the Victorian Parliament between 1929 and 1955.
Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tom_Holland_(Australian_footballer) 
HOLLAND, Thomas Christie (I30301)
 
442 UK, WWII Civilian Deaths, 1939–1945
 
ENEVER-BRISTOW, Ivy Ethel Maud (I17941)
 
443 Wallace Frederick Everatt (Canning Town Circuit)

Christian Messenger 1906
1843-1918
By Geoff Dickinson
Transcription of ‘Sketch’ in the Christian Messenger

The extension of the Primitive Methodist Church in South-Western Essex from that corner of the county comprised in the Canning Town Circuit to the newer districts comprised in the West Ham, Forest gate, and Upton park Circuits has, to a very large extent, been the achievement of an ernest evangelism, proceeding, in the first instance, from the Poplar Circuit, and keep alive and strengthened by an ever-renewed energy gathered into itself at every new point of successful missioning. There have been no periods of extraordinary revival blessing. There has been a continuous enclosement of new territory, and a steady an unbroken winning of new subjects to the experiences, and life, and fellowship of the evangelizing Churches. The growth of our Church in these districts has been much more that the result of additions to its membership from households in which there were some already Christian believers than from those sections of the population which are stolidly and determinedly irresponsive to every kind of effort that Christian people and Christian organizations make to bring them to the possession and confession of Christian life.
Amongst the many agents, some of whom are at rest with the glorified, and others are waiting their reunion with their departed fellow-workers, who have rendered energetic and honourable service in this work of Christian extension, the subject of this sketch, Mr. Wallace Everatt, would be readily accorded a specially honourable if not a premier place of honour for the length, quality, variety and quality of his services. Born in Painswick, in the Stroud Circuit, on April 24th, 1843, Mr. Everatt ran a career of unrestrained indifference to the claims of God until January, 1857. Led by the Spirit of God to our chapel at Painswick, he, under a sermon preached by a Mr. W. Jennings, was convinced of the error of his ways, and there and then yielded himself to God for pardon, purity and endowment for God’s service.
During the summer of the year of his conversion he was called upon by his brethren of the Painswick society to take part in the open-air efforts by which they laboured to win the careless and sin-cursed to the joys and services of Christian life. In the March of 1860, one month before he was seventeen years of age, and about three years after his conversion, he was put on the plan as a prayer leader. From that period until the year 1864 he advanced from stage to stage in the esteem of his brethren and the societies in the Stroud Circuit, so that it was not at all uncommon for him to have ten or eleven full Sundays’ appointments in each quarter.
Coming to London in 1864, and being unable to settle long in any locality on account of his employment, Mr. Everatt was compelled to live a gipsying kind of religious life until the year 1866. During this time of unsettlement he held fast to his relationship to God, and wherever he was he always made it a point to be at some place of worship as frequently as was possible to him both on week-days and Sundays.
In the year 1866 Mr. Everatt settled at Canning Town. Here he united himself, with great thankfulness of heart, with his own people. Soon winning for himself a place in the confidence of his brethren in the fellowship of the Canning Town society, he was not long before he was in full work in the earnest evangelism which marked that period of the history of his Circuit. Ready, always ready for any service that he was asked to undertake, Mr. Everatt has, in his forty years’ connection with this Circuit, been one of the responsible members of committees for about a dozen rented rooms for the commencement of new causes, and he is at the present time a trustee for seven chapels, and has just been released from his eighth trusteeship by the sale of land at Barking. In some of these new interests he has been the first class leader, in others the first society steward, and in some others still the first Sunday school superintendent.
Everybody who knows Mr. Wallace F. Everatt knows that he has always been, and to-day is, the ready and cheerful stop-gap for any place in the service of his Church, whether it be the place usually taken by the minister or the lowliest place filled by any of his fellow laymen. He has been station steward at different times to a total of about seventeen years. He has been six times delegate to District meeting and four times delegate to Conference. At the last District Meeting he attended he was heartily and unanimously elected vice-chairman of the District Meeting. In his work as a local preacher he is always a welcome, acceptable, and useful minister. Sympathetic and appreciative towards all the Connexion is doing for the better equipment of local preachers, Mr. Everatt strongly believes that the help rendered by the associations must never be relied upon as a substitute for self culture which each man can best for himself select and pursue. In a very special sense Mr. Everatt is a Bible student. He expositions and applications of the Word of God are always characterised by an incisive spirituality of conception. This spirituality of conception gives Mr. Everatt a very conspicuous power over his hearers, and besides affording evidence of the spiritual-mindedness of the preacher, it gives such form and tone to his addresses as stamp them always with his own characteristic personality, and fill them with a spirit of power.
Sixty-three years of age, and all his life a hard-working man, it is yet, as it has always been with him, his meat and drink to do the uttermost of his ability for the cause and Kingdom of his Divine Master. Amongst the various cares of Mr. Everatt’s life, the Kingdom of God and His righteousness has as ever the premier place. He is a splendid type of Christian working man, and, having been for many years his own master, he is free to service the cause of his Lord as circumstances may require. As an official Mr. Everatt has been hopeful when others have been fearful; his influence has always been, “Hold the fort till you are driven out of it,” A Church that can produce and use for evangelistic extension such men as the subject of this sketch has not far to seek its credentials as a section of the Church of the living God. Hale in health and hopeful in spirit, as Mr. Everatt is, we may reasonably hope for him, as we are sure he would like us to pray for him, that the Head of the Church, the God in whose salvation he has such abiding joy and strength, may grant to him yet many years of increasing usefulness.
JOHN FLETCHER PORTER.
Family and other information

Wallace was baptised on 21 May 1843 at Painswick, Gloucestershire. His parents were John Frederick Everatt, a tailor and draper, and Jane.
Whilst a youth at Painswick, Wallace was apprenticed to a plumber and glazier. On moving to London, he set up in business as a house painter and decorator.
Wallace married Emma Goddard (abt 1841-1867) in early 1866 in the Stroud Registration District.
He married Sarah Foster (abt 1838-1918) in early 1868 in the West Ham Registration District. Census returns identify three of six children.
Julia (abt1869-1932) - married John Ross, a mechanical engineer, in 1896; married Edward Fitzmaurice in 1920
Bessie Jane (1869-1937) - married Frederick William East, a house painter, in 1893
Rosa Kate (abt1875-1905)
Wallace died on 30 June 1918 at Plaistow, Essex.

Source: http://www.myprimitivemethodists.org.uk/page/wallace_frederick_everatt_canning_town_circuit 
EVERATT, Wallace Frederick (I33386)
 
444 WEDDING PHOTO OF ESTHER LETITIA LOUSIA BAKER, NEE VARNEY*,(1888-1967) to JAMES KEEN ENEVER (1874-1923). The marriage was in January 1916 andtook place in Watford.
Notes on the marriage:
 
*Esther was married threetimes:
i)       To George PAYNE (1877-1909), on 25 December 1907at Wealdstone. The only child of the marriage George Frederick (1908 to Oct1910) died from accidentally drinking lysol ,
 
ii)  To Harry Walter BAKER (1889-1914) on 1 January1910 at Wealdstone. Harry was an early casualty of WW1. There were two childrenof this marriage, Lily 1910 and Frederick 1912
 
iii) To James Keen ENEVER. There were three childrenof this marriage: Reginald 1916, Alexander 1918 and Dora 1919. James Keen diedof pneumonia.
 
Please note thisis by no means a definitive description of the people at the wedding and anyinput would be appreciated.
Key to photograph
1._______ Varney, brother of Esther**
2.      AlexanderEnever, father of James Keen E.
3.      SargeantAdams, Army Recruiting Officer)
4.     Mrs Adams                                                 )family friends
5.      CharlesEnever-Bristow, half brother of James Keen E. son of Frances's first
marriage which ended in divorce Dec. 1873
6.      EthelEnever-Bristow, wife of Charles
7.      PossiblyGertrude Enever, half sister of James Keen E., daughter of Alexander's
second wife Philippa Reed**
8.      WilliamThomas Varney, Esther's father
9.      Probably_______ Varney, sister to Esther**
10.________ Varney, sister to Esther**
11.  Obscuredby ostrich feather in No. 19's hat!
12.  James KeenEnever (bridegroom)
13.  PossiblyDavid Varney, born 1908, younger brother of Esther**
14.  LilyBaker, daughter of Esther from her second marriage to Harry Walter Baker 15.            Varney, sister to Esther**
16.  Unknown,
17.  EstherLetitia Louisa Baker, nee Varney, bride
18.  IsabellaGeorgina Varney nee Pipkin, mother of Esther
19. < .               -Maude Hayes, nee Enever sister of James Keen E**
20.  Ethel,older daughter of Maude* *
21.  FrederickBaker, son of Esther from her second marriage to Harry Walter Baker
22.  EthelHayes, younger daughter of Maude Enever**
The people marked with * * are only tentatively identified,

(Source Gill/Keith Enever.) 
Family (spouse) F4762
 
445 White, Karen, d. 5/23/1971, age: stillborn, F, bur. 27 May 1971, P-1, Pl-3, Grave #35 WHITE, Karen (I21522)
 
446 William Morris      
Australia

Full name
 William Wallace Morris
Born March 6, 1918, Thornleigh, New South Wales
Major teams Queensland
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak
 Explore William Morris's performanceBatting and fielding averages
Mat Inns NO Runs HS Ave 100 50 Ct St
First-class34 62 5 1987 162* 34.85 5 9 7 0
Bowling averages
Mat Runs Wkts BBI BBM Ave SR 4w 5w 10
First-class34 3 0 - - - - 0 0 0
Career statisticsFirst-class span1945/46 - 1949/50
http://www.espncricinfo.com/australia/content/player/6648.html 
MORRIS, William Wallace (I22594)
 
447 World War One British Army Medal Index Cards

First name(s) Henry Surgeon
Last name Ennever
Service number -
Rank -
Corps -
Service record Soldier Number: J/292772, Rank: Driver, Corps: Royal Army Service Corps
Archive reference WO372/6
Archive reference description Women's Services, Distinguished Conduct Medals and Military Medals
Country Great Britain
Image link http://discovery.nationalarchives.gov.uk/SearchUI/Details?uri=D3476560
Record set Britain, Campaign, Gallantry & Long Service Medals & Awards
Category Armed forces & conflict
Subcategory Medal rolls and honours
Collections from United Kingdom

The National Archives 
ENNEVER, Henry Sturgeon (I79)
 
448  Family (spouse) F7778
 
449 ASSI 21/22 Court Proceedings
Assizes at the castle of Taunton Thursday 26 Mar 1807
Joseph Enever attainted of feloniously offering to one Elizabeth Williams a certain forged bank note well knowing the same to be forged and counterfeited with intent todefraud the governor & company of the Bank of England against statute.  Let him be hanged by the neck until he bedead.
Witnesses:  Thomas Glover,  Thomas & Elizabeth Williams,  Charles & Catherine Satter,  Samuel Handy

ASSI 25/5/8 Court Proceedings
Somersetshire to wit the jurors of our sovereign Lord the King upon their oath present that Joseph Enever late of the parish of St Michael in the city of Bath in the county of Somerset,  labourer   and George Enever, late of the same parishof St Michael,  labourer,  heretofore to wit on the seventh day ofJanuary the 47th year of the reign of our sovereign Lord George the 3rd,  by the grace of God ofthe United Kingdom of Great Britain & Ireland,  King defender of the faith,  with force & arms at the parish of StMichael feloniously did forge and counterfeit a certain bank note the tenor of which said forged and counterfeited is as followeth that is to say (drawing of a One Pound note No.8076 dated 27 Dec 1806), with intent to defraud the governor and company of the Bank of England.  Warrant was dated 13 Jan 1807.  Did falsely make,  forge and counterfeit and cause and procureto be falsely made forged and willing by act and assist in the false making ofa certain note as followeth (drawing as above). A total of twelve counts.
Court document endorsed George Enever at large.

Bath Journal
‘On Wednesday lastwere executed at Ilchester James Watts and Joseph Ennever for having in theirpossession and uttering forged Bank of England notes and Chelmsford notes.  Their behavour was exemplary.  Watts about 30 born in neighbour ofBradford,  Wilts,  Ennever was a shoemaker of this city,  a young man of rather reputable characteruntil his connection with a gang of forgers’.
 
Itis clear from the above that George evaded the fate of his brother Joseph andwas now ‘on the run’. 
ENNEVER, Joseph (I213)
 
450 ASSI 25/5/8 Court Proceedings
Somersetshire to wit the jurors of our sovereign Lord the King upon their oath present that Joseph Enever late of the parish of St Michael in the city of Bath in the county of Somerset,  labourer   and George Enever, late of the same parish of St Michael,  labourer,  heretofore to wit on the seventh day of January the 47th year of the reign of our sovereign Lord George the 3rd,  by the grace of God of the United Kingdom of Great Britain & Ireland,  King defender of the faith,  with force & arms at the parish of St Michael feloniously did forge and counterfeit a certain bank note the tenor of which said forged and counterfeited is as followeth that is to say (drawing of a One Pound note No.8076 dated 27 Dec 1806), with intent to defraud the governor and company of the Bank of England.  Warrant was dated 13 Jan 1807.  Did falsely make,  forge and counterfeit and cause and procure to be falsely made forged and willing by act and assist in the false making of a certain note as followeth (drawing as above). A total of twelve counts.
Court document endorsed George Enever at large.

Bath Journal
‘On Wednesday lastwere executed at Ilchester James Watts and Joseph Ennever for having in theirpossession and uttering forged Bank of England notes and Chelmsford notes.  Their behavour was exemplary.  Watts about 30 born in neighbour ofBradford,  Wilts,  Ennever was a shoemaker of this city,  a young man of rather reputable characteruntil his connection with a gang of forgers’.
 
Itis clear from the above that George evaded the fate of his brother Joseph andwas now ‘on the run’. 
ENNEVER, George (I214)
 
451 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MITCHELL, Beth (I22240)
 
452 Herrera is the Spanish equivalent of Smith SMITH, George Henry (I21899)
 
453 JAMES  DAWSON Rev. Robert Ross PittStreet Congregational Church, witnesses JohnFairfax (Sydney Morn. Herald), John Wood, John Thompson (draper) & Mary Morris (V184773 87) Family (spouse) F899
 
454 Last Name: Leslie 
Title:  
Suffix:  
Burial Ground: St Salvator's Church of Ireland Glaslough 
County: Monaghan 
Day Of Death:  
Month Of Death:  
Year Of Death:  
Age:  
Birth Day:  
Birth Month:  
Birth Year: 1907 
Narrative: LESLIE Barbara Enever (St Salvator's Church of Ireland Glaslough County Monaghan Ireland) Born 1907 died 1987 wife of Captain Lionel Alistair David Leslie FRGS 
File Name: County Monaghan Part III 
Collections from: Ireland 
Country: Ireland 
Category: Life Events (BDMs) 
Record collection: Deaths & burials 
Record set: Ireland memorial and burial register, 1618-2005  
ENEVER, Barbara Yvonne (I19668)
 
455 SurnameGiven NamesNotice TypeDateTypeAgeOther DetailsPublicationPublished
ENEVERJackDeath notice28JAN2012Death95 at AdelaideHobart Mercury04FEB2012 
ENEVER, Jack (I15455)
 
456 The BUCHANAN name died out in this branch with the death of  Edward William McLeod Buchanan “Mac”, in 1992 BUCHANAN, Edward William McLeod (I3085)
 
457 Transcription of formal letter from Edwin Timms' commanding officer to Emma Timms, expressing sympathy at Edwin's death


Regimental Crest

17 - 5 - 16

Dear Mrs Timms

For you in your loss I deeply grieve.

Pte. Timms was one of my best men and only the day before his death he volunteered for a particularly hazardous and unpleasant duty which I found must be done.

Would I had a whole company like him.

Sincerely yours

(signed)

L. R. Lencton Capt. 
TIMMS, Edwin (I4828)
 
458 Transcription of formal letter from Edwin Timms' commanding officer to Emma Timms, expressing sympathy at Edwin's death


Regimental Crest

17 - 5 - 16

Dear Mrs Timms

For you in your loss I deeply grieve.

Pte. Timms was one of my best men and only the day before his death he volunteered for a particularly hazardous and unpleasant duty which I found must be done.

Would I had a whole company like him.

Sincerely yours

(signed)

L. R. Lencton Capt. 
DIPPER, Emma (I4752)
 
459 Transcription of pencil written letter from the men of Edwin's regiment to Emma Timms, expressing their sympathy, signed by his commanding officer and eighteen of his friends.

L/Cpl J H Murray 81615
3 Coy, 2nd Batt. 1st Infantry Regiment
1st Can. Division B. E. F.
France

Dear Mrs Timms

I am writing to you on behalf of myself and comrades to offer you our sympathy over the loss of your son Edward (sic). I feel that I must do this as he and I have chummed together ever since coming to France over 12 months ago. He was a comrade whose loss we greatly deplore for he was a 'soldier' and when I say that I mean a great deal, for I come from a family of soldiers and sailors from my Grandfather to myself and I am the 6th boy. We have been in some bad places together but I always felt cheerful when I knew that he was going to be with us for his cool quiet way seemed to give one confidence and we knew that if it was necessary we had a comrade with us who would stay to the finish. He was liked and trusted by both officers and men, and I can truly say that if he wished it, he could have gained promotion many times, but he always refused, for personal reasons, which I could never understand, for he knew a soldiers duties from A to Z. I was talking to him at the time he was hit and I can tell you that he suffered no pain, for with a stretcher bearer I helped to take him to cover and bandage him but he didn't need it for he died immediately, without a murmur. We buried him the next day. Our Chaplain read the burial service and the grave was well attended too. I would also like to assure you that he died as he would have wished in action for the enemy were attacking. He died a hero's death, fighting the cause of Old England, and the Empire, and his name has got to swell the list of heroes, who died for the same cause. Maybe our turn will come sooner or later. But as I have often heard Eddie say, 'It is for England', 'Thy Will be done'. He died doing his duty, which is an Englishman's privilege and which is a big consolation. He leaves to mourn his death besides yourself and family, many of his comrades who did not fall with him. Hoping this will convey to you the message of sympathy for which it is intended Mrs Timms.

Yours sincerely

J H Murray

Also signed by the following
L R Lencton Capt
J Lemaril
A N Tyhe
A N Learmonth
(Pte) G H Ross
R G Mosher
T A Stokes
M R Ames
Wm Goldsborough
N Bucknell
R Hart
R Taylor
W Lucas
J Hopkinson
H Fawcett
(boy) J May
J W Parsons
A D Bennett 
TIMMS, Edwin (I4828)
 
460 Transcription of pencil written letter from the men of Edwin's regiment to Emma Timms, expressing their sympathy, signed by his commanding officer and eighteen of his friends.

L/Cpl J H Murray 81615
3 Coy, 2nd Batt. 1st Infantry Regiment
1st Can. Division B. E. F.
France

Dear Mrs Timms

I am writing to you on behalf of myself and comrades to offer you our sympathy over the loss of your son Edward (sic). I feel that I must do this as he and I have chummed together ever since coming to France over 12 months ago. He was a comrade whose loss we greatly deplore for he was a 'soldier' and when I say that I mean a great deal, for I come from a family of soldiers and sailors from my Grandfather to myself and I am the 6th boy. We have been in some bad places together but I always felt cheerful when I knew that he was going to be with us for his cool quiet way seemed to give one confidence and we knew that if it was necessary we had a comrade with us who would stay to the finish. He was liked and trusted by both officers and men, and I can truly say that if he wished it, he could have gained promotion many times, but he always refused, for personal reasons, which I could never understand, for he knew a soldiers duties from A to Z. I was talking to him at the time he was hit and I can tell you that he suffered no pain, for with a stretcher bearer I helped to take him to cover and bandage him but he didn't need it for he died immediately, without a murmur. We buried him the next day. Our Chaplain read the burial service and the grave was well attended too. I would also like to assure you that he died as he would have wished in action for the enemy were attacking. He died a hero's death, fighting the cause of Old England, and the Empire, and his name has got to swell the list of heroes, who died for the same cause. Maybe our turn will come sooner or later. But as I have often heard Eddie say, “It is for England”, “Thy Will be done”. He died doing his duty, which is an Englishman's privilege and which is a big consolation. He leaves to mourn his death besides yourself and family, many of his comrades who did not fall with him. Hoping this will convey to you the message of sympathy for which it is intended Mrs Timms.

Yours sincerely

J H Murray

Also signed by the following


L R Lencton Capt
J Lemaril
A N Tyhe
A N Learmonth
(Pte) G H Ross
R G Mosher
T A Stokes
M R Ames
Wm Goldsborough

N Bucknell
R Hart
R Taylor
W Lucas
J Hopkinson
H Fawcett
(boy) J May
J W Parsons
A D Bennett 
DIPPER, Emma (I4752)
 
461 WarService WW2  V362519, en. 9 Jun 1942,disc. 4 Jan 1943, Private VDC 15 Bn. (part time duty) WARING, Reginald William (I22516)
 
462 Witnesses were Thomas Holland, Ann
Sulston, E Shaw Wallington and Thomas Sulston.
 
Family (spouse) F9621
 
463 Company Details
Registered Office: 9, Clement's Lane, Lombard Street, E.C.4
Address: Shipley, Derby
Seams Worked: Deep Hard and Soft, Kilburn, Low Main
Power Used: Electric. Voltage: 3,300 and 500
Annual Output:  1,250,000 tons
Class of Coal: Gas, Household, Manufacturing, Steam
Source: 1933 Colliery Year Book and Coal Trades Directory. Published by The Louis Cassier Co. Ltd., from a copy held in the Scottish Mining Museum, Newtongrange, Midlothian

Company Directors
Chairman: Fry, John P., Sir, Bart., J.P.
Managing Director: Claytor, Robert
Directors: Calder, James C., Sir
 Claytor, Robert
 Fry, John P., Sir, Bart., J.P.
 Guinness, T. Loel E. B., M.P.
 Hamilton, G. C. Hans
 Mundy, Godfrey E. Miller, Major
Commercial Manager: Beacroft, F., Shipley Collieries, Derby
Secretary: King, R. W. P.
Agent: Eaton, R. G.
Source: 1933 Colliery Year Book and Coal Trades Directory. Published by The Louis Cassier Co. Ltd., from a copy held in the Scottish Mining Museum, Newtongrange, Midlothian
Collieries/Mines Owned
Employees
Name of Mine
  Locality  Manager  Under Above
 ground  ground
Coppice, No. 1  Shipley  A. Grimes  719  136  
Coppice, No. 2  Shipley  A. Grimes  —  —  
Coppice, No. 3  Shipley  A. Grimes  958  154  
Woodside, No. 1  Shipley  J. L. Westwood  —  —  
Woodside, No. 2  Shipley  J. L. Westwood  644  135  
Woodside, No. 3  Shipley  J. L. Westwood  634  144  
  
  2,955  569  
    3,524  
http://www.dmm.org.uk/company/s1012.htm
   
BEACROFT, Ferdinand (I8426)
 
464 Company Details
Registered Office: Shipley, Derby
Seams Worked: Deep Hard and Soft, Kilburn, Low Main, Mickley
Power Used: Electric. Voltage: 3,300 and 500
Annual Output:  1,500,000 tons
Class of Coal: Gas, Household, Manufacturing, Steam
Source: 1940 Colliery Year Book and Coal Trades Directory. Published by The Louis Cassier Co. Ltd., from a copy held in the Scottish Mining Museum, Newtongrange, Midlothian

Company Directors
Chairman: Fry, John P., Sir, Bart., J.P.
Directors: Beacroft, F.
 Claytor, Robert
 Fry, John P., Sir, Bart., J.P.
 Guinness, T. Loel E. B., M.P.
 Hamilton, G. C. Hans
 Mundy, Godfrey E. Miller, Major
Commercial Manager: Beacroft, F., Shipley Collieries, Derby
Sub-Agent: Westwood, J. L.
Secretary: King, R. W. P.
Agent: Eaton, R. G.
Source: 1940 Colliery Year Book and Coal Trades Directory. Published by The Louis Cassier Co. Ltd., from a copy held in the Scottish Mining Museum, Newtongrange, Midlothian
Collieries/Mines Owned
Employees
Name of Mine
  Locality  Manager  Under Above
 ground  ground
Coppice, No. 1  Shipley  S. S. Thornhill  644  160  
Coppice, No. 2  Shipley  S. S. Thornhill  —  —  
Coppice, No. 3  Shipley  S. S. Thornhill  704  162  
Woodside, No. 1  Shipley  C. A. S. Moore  —  —  
Woodside, No. 2  Shipley  C. A. S. Moore  417  114  
Woodside, No. 3  Shipley  C. A. S. Moore  694  191  
  
  2,459  627  
    3,086  
http://www.dmm.org.uk/company/s1012.htm 
BEACROFT, Ferdinand (I8426)
 
465 Extracts from the SamuelGilbert Story
FOREWORD

For the last twenty-five years, I have beencompiling a history of Samuel Gilbert and his wife, Mary Amanet.  It hasnow reached 350 manuscript pages, and I am still inserting data which has cometo hand and, by the cut and stick method, it still reads like a novel, witheverything in its correct place in the story.
But, only in February, 2001,  I receiveda letter from Mr. Ian Brothers, of Grenfell, who was gathering  data with aview to writing a book on the voyage of the convict transport LORD MELVILLE toNew South Wales in 1816, and on the passengers and the 100 female convicts whowere transported in that ship. He had been told that my Great Great GreatGrandmother, Mary Gilbert, had arrived in that vessel as the wife of convictSamuel Gilbert, and had brought three of their five children with her.  Andhe also pointed out that he had been told by one of my distant cousins thatthere was a Samuel Gilbert Primary School at Castle Hill, and he wonderedwhether my Samuel Gilbert had been so honoured.  That was the first timethat I had heard of this school.
So I wrote immediately to the Principal tofind out what had happened, and he, Dr. Barry Schwarzer, replied advising me:
"The following appears in our school prospectus:
'Samuel Gilbert was born in London in 1788 where he married and had 12 children.

Unfortunately for him, he had a "brush with the law" when he was aged 27.  He was found guilty at the Old Bailey of having possession of forged bank notes.  Samuel was sentenced to 14 years imprisonment and transported to Australia, where he arrived aboard the Mariner on 11th October 1816. His wife and three children followed him.

In 1825 he was granted a conditional pardon.  At this time he had become a baker in Parramatta.  Governor Darling granted him 140 acres of land at Castle Hill on 19th October 1831.  This grant borders the land on which our school stands.
Samuel Gilbert died on 20th June 1875.  He was aged 87.  He is buried in St. John's Cemetery in Parramatta, where his tombstone can be found.
I am encouraging students to research the story of Samuel."
I have been advised that the School opened in1989, and Dr. Schwarzer states that, originally it was to be called GilbertRoad Public School, and that the name was changed on the request of the firstPrincipal, John Dawson.  The Department of Education and Training named theSchool on the basis of information which had been provided by Mr. Dawson whobelieved that Samuel Gilbert, the Parramatta baker, was the owner of Crown Grantof Section 144 in the Parish of Castle Hill.
It would seem that none of the Gilbert familywere consulted on the use of the family name, and the school children were leftwith the vague data in the School prospectus, and that they were not told of thefiner details of the life of Samuel Gilbert and his wife, Mary Amanet, inEngland.
I felt that I should now endeavour to write aSchool history, directed at the children in Grade V., so that they would befully conversant with the circumstances under which my ancestor offended, andthe part which was taken by his wife in obtaining assistance from the Bank ofEngland by which to support her starving children, and how she was able toobtain free transport to Sydney in the convict transport LORD MELVILLE forherself and three of their five children.
So far as I know, no history has ever beenwritten about Samuel Gilbert and his wife in England, his crime, and hissuccessful career in Parramatta.  In 1961, when I was touring the world, Iwas in Bermuda, where I read a short history of Bermuda which had been writtenfor the school children by Canon Tucker.  I was so intrigued that Itranscribed the first few pages in full,  hoping that I might use hismethod in securing the interest of the school children at Traralgon in Victoria,where I had been stationed as as Clerk of Courts for some years and, later, asthe Stipendiary Magistrate for North Gippsland.  I had become the localhistorian, because, in my office, I held all the Court records back to 1862.
Eventually, in 1970, when I was the ChiefStipendiary Magistrate for the State of Victoria, I compiled a complete historyof Central Gippsland, written especially for Grade V.  The local printerand I produced 1,000 copies, almost free of charge, and it proved to be a bestseller.  Now, after 30 years, it has been reproduced as a CD ROM for all ofthe local schools, and on the Internet, free of charge, the website addressbeing:
www.gardencentre.com.au 
Then click on the button for the River of Little Fish
I usually tell people that Sam was only tryingto do a good turn for his mate, George Morris, who was forging the banknotes.  He was trying to sell twenty forged £1 notes for £8, when he wasarrested.  He was charged with forgery, which incurred the death penalty ,and with possession, which incurred a mere 14 years transportation, and hepersuaded the Bank of England to the withdraw the forgery if he pleaded Guiltyto possession.  This was done, and he left for New South Wales in thetransport MARINER on 26th May 1916, to serve 14 years transportation, leavinghis wife and five children behind.
I have tried to tell the whole story, for somuch is interconnected, for they were both of Huguenot descent.  So theschool children will be introduced to the Huguenots in France, their persecutionand their migration to England to establish the weaving industry in London, theinvention of the loom and the spinning jenny, the invention of engraving, theFrench invasion of Wales at Fishguard and the issue of the Bank notes by theBank of England, the advent of forgery and its punishment, Mary Gilbert'spetition to the Bank of England for help and her arrangements for transporthere, how Gilbert became the town baker at Parramatta, and bought much property,short details on each of their children, and, last of all, details of GeorgeMorris, the forger, who caused all the trouble and who was caught andtransported to Sydney in the MORLEY in 1817, and who changed his name to Ennever,to become an Inn Keeper in George Street, Sydney.
William J. Cuthill
11 Fairmont Avenue,
Camberwell.  Victoria.
Source: http://www.samuelgilbert.info/gilbert_history/foreword.htm
Cuthill incorrectly states that George Morris changed his name to Ennever upon arrival in New South Wales and that the family was of Huguenot descent.
  
ENNEVER, George (I214)
 
466 ECKRAM  WILKINSON EDGAR
Born:  20 Jun 1870 Sydney (illegitimate) mothershown as Ann Edgar, present at birth
                                                                                                                W.Buchanan of Glebe
Died:  27 Aug 1870 Randall Street (shown as Eckram WilliamsonEdgar) congenital
 weakness,  acute eczema. Informant W. Buchanan “friend
 of deceased’s mother” Glebe
Buried:  29 Aug 1870 Haslem’s Creek CongregationalCemetery,  officiating Minister Rev.
 Young,  undertaker Thomas Hill
 
Buchananv Buchanan divorce papers in 1877 refer to Kate Ellen Ann Eagar’s children,  Kate and William’s liaison may have startedas early as 1867,  certainly no laterthan 1868.  No other children have yetbeen found. 
EDGAR, Eckram Wilkinson (I21871)
 
467 FREDERICK  WALTON McKERN
Born:  1917 Marrickville (1917/45553)
Died:   4 Aug 1992 Late of Hornsby (SMH 6 Aug) 
MCKERN, Frederick Walton (I22677)
 
468 ??? C93/19201

Frank W Bennett is living with the family. 
GARRETT, William Philip (I37619)
 
469 A 9 mile long canal from Pontyberem to Burry Port. PINKERTON, James (I1332)
 
470 A bigamous marriage - see http://www.ennever.com/histories/historyenneverappletoncollins.php
for more details. 
Family (spouse) F1141
 
471 A collection of his hand-written sermons from the 1800s.
Kindly scanned by John Peel. 
LAWSON, Rev. Basil Ranaldson (I1479)
 
472 A dealer in skins/hides. INNEVER, Francis (I16894)
 
473 A double wedding with brother Sydney marrying on the same day. Family (spouse) F4246
 
474 A double wedding with sister Harriet marrying on the same day. Family (spouse) F4247
 
475 A Fewell (not proven to be Alice) FEWELL, Alice Sarah (I36400)
 
476 A Henry Roberts married a Mary Ann Tennell in St GITE in 1830 or Mary Ann Stew at St Dunstan's 1834. UNKNOWN, Mary Ann (I2089)
 
477 A Hetty Strange is living at 10 Victoria St, St Philip, Bristol with a John Davis & Emma Davis recorded as her uncle/aunt but it is unclear if this is Henrietta. A John Davies married an Emma Strange in 1853 in Bristol so they could have been great uncle/aunt to Hetty. STRANGE, Henrietta Fanny (I20099)
 
478 A letter sent by Clifton to Annie told her that he was going way. See newspaper articles re decree nisi in 1908 when this was reported as both 1894 and 1895. SMITH, Clifton Robert (I3177)
 
479 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, David Joseph (I19715)
 
480 A Lt. Col. Alfred Gardner, who gave his address as MG Motors, Abingdon, was on the same boat. ENEVER, Albert Sydney (I17858)
 
481 A New Era In Jamaica's History
The Founding Of The People's National Party
1938 - THE TURNING POINT
THE YEAR 1938 was a turning point in the history of modern Jamaica. Workers across the island began to demand better wages and working conditions and the colonial government had no choice but to listen. Strikes by the sugarworkers of Frome estate in Westmoreland, by the dockworkers of the Standard Fruit Company in Kingston, by farmworkers in Islington, St. Mary led to mass rallies and public meetings, the likes of which had never been seen on the island, not even the decade before
during the height of Garveyism.
In that year, workers around the island had recognized as their leader a tall, striking middle-aged man, with a shock of somewhat unruly hair that seemed merely a reflection of his unbridled energy.
The leader of these meetings and of the negotiations on behalf of the
workers was Alexander Bustamante. His charisma, bravado and sincere belief in the cause of the workers exemplified by his numerous letters to the newspaper and his willingness to be arrested and even shot for the cause, led him to acquire legendary status in his own time. In June 1938, not even a month after his release from being imprisoned for inciting unlawful assembling and obstructing a police inspector, Bustamante began converting the massive public support amongst workers all over the island into Jamaica's first recognized large scale trade union which would carry his name, the Bustamante Industrial and Trademen's Union, BITU.
The Movement Towards Political Organization
Meanwhile, his cousin, the renowned Oxford-educated Norman Manley from Roxborough, Manchester, who had mounted platforms to speak to workers upset about Bustamante's incarceration and attempted to keep the peace while he negotiated Bustamante's May release from jail, began to speak of the need for a political movement alongside the growing trade union one. This Manley believed was essential in order for Jamaica to achieve self-determination for Jamaicans. At a press conference in May, the tall, distinguished barrister announced that a number of committees were to be formed to propose solutions to debate ideas for Jamaica's development. It was these committees, he said, which would serve as the root of a genuine labour party. In this move towards national political organization Manley picked up on sentiments expressed as early as a decade before by skilled Jamaican orator Marcus Garvey who had attempted in his stirring public speeches and his US-based organization of the United Negro Improvement Association to better the condition of negroes everywhere. The events of 1938 were so monumentous that it was felt that a national political party had a better chance of survival as a result of the increased national awareness.
Manley did not act alone. Bustamante supported his efforts, but at that time was himself consumed with the organization of the BITU. O.T. Fairclough, a Jamaican who had managed a bank in Haiti and returned to his homeland to find the only job he could get was as an accountant at the Water Commission, became heavily involved impressing upon Norman the need for him to lead a political party. There was also the "Public Opinion," a weekly paper launched in 1937 by men such as Jamaica College history teacher Hedley Powell Jacobs to put forward views on the question of self-government. Jacobs was also a member of the National Reform Association (a group that began agitating for self-government in March 1938 and is considered ideologically to be a forerunner of the PNP) along with others such as Ken Hill and Noel "Crab" Nethersole. Florizel Glasspole (who eventually became Governor General 1973-1991) and future MP Wills O. Isaacs were also heavily involved. Of course there was also Norman's wife, renowned artist Edna Manley, whose art reflected ideals of self-determination. She supported him in his actions but maintained that no matter how many urged her husband to take up political leadership the final decision would eventually be his and his alone.


The launching of the PNP
BY AUGUST 1938 Fairclough had made a name for himself travelling all over the island to recruit members such as businessmen, lawyers and members from established organizations such as the Jamaica Union of Teachers (JUT) and the Jamaica Agricultural Society (JAS).

A set of some 50 delegates were eventually selected and they appointed a steering committee of seven that included Norman Manley as chairman, accountant O. T. Fairclough as secretary, teacher H.P. Jacobs, lawyer N.N. Nethersole, Rev. O. G. Penso, architectural draftsman W. G. MacFarlane and Howard F. Cooke, a JUT representative (and the present Governor-General of Jamaica, the only member of that committee still alive). He remembers the excitement of the time and the almost missionary urge of wanting to effect change. The steering committee's task was to draft a founding constitution and prepare the party's formal launch slated for September
18, 1938 at the landmark Ward Theatre in downtown Kingston.

On the evening of September 18 the Ward Theatre was packed to capacity with the overflow spilling out onto North Parade. People of different political beliefs from different walks of life were present to listen to Norman Manley and British Labour Party MP, Sir Stafford Cripps, the guest speaker. Manley spoke of a new era in Jamaica's history, stressing the "tremendous difference between living in a place and belonging to it and feeling that your own life and your destiny is irrevocably bound up in the life and destiny of that place. Radical change was under way." In addition, he spoke of the need for collaboration between politics and trade unionism.
He explained, "I have never been a labour leader and I have no ambition to be a labour leader. All I have offered is the counsel of a friend of the new labour movement..." and emphasized the fact that the movement towards the creation of the political party was a team effort. "I want to tell you that I am not the author of this party. I have discovered that a considerable number of persons in the country have been thinking about it, have been dreaming about it, but it wan ted some convulsion to make it plain that such a thing was necessary...." Sir Stafford Cripps expanded on Manley's words and called the formation of the political party a progressive and bold move perhaps one of the most significant events of Jamaica's history.


The PNP set up its headquarters at Edelweiss Park, the former headquarters of Marcus Garvey's UNIA. A move was eventually made to South Camp Road and today the headquarters can be found on Old Hope Rd. in Kingston. The presidents of the PNP have been Norman Manley, Michael Manley and P.J. Patterson.
Sources: Bustamante, G. (1997) The Memoirs of Lady Bustamante. Kingston: Kingston Publishers Ltd. Black, C. V. (1983) The History of Jamaica. London: Longman Group UK Ltd., Sherlock, P. and Bennett, H. (1998). The Story of the Jamaican People. Kingston: Ian Randle Publishers. www.pnpjamaica.com/history_main

Special thanks to Troy Caine for his assistance with this piece.
Notes
* It is said that the name originally chosen was the Jamaica Labour Party in light of the
growing labour movement as indicated in a publication up to a week before the party's actually launch. Some supporters,
however, were concerned that the use of the word labour might sound as if the party should only be open to labourers. Hence the change of wording to people's and national.

* When the PNP began an islandwide campaign to organize chapters and the Kingston Chapter was formed Bustamante joined it for a short time. He then was forced to spend up to a year and a half in jail for what the then British Governor determined subversive activities with the BITU and soon after his release from jail that time he set about organizing the Jamaica Labour Party, launched at the Ward Theatre in 1943.

* The events of 1938 led to the appointment of the West India Royal Commission, otherwise known as the Moyne Commission, by the Colonial Office to inquire into conditions on the British West Indian islands. Before its report was published World War II erupted.
By Dr. Rebecca Tortello 
MANLEY, Norman Washington (I8184)
 
482 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. WILSON, Reginald (I27580)
 
483 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ASHTON, Violet H (I27578)
 
484 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ASHTON, Beryl (I27577)
 
485 A Night to Remember
by CSV Action Desk/BBC Radio Lincolnshire
You are browsing in:

Archive List > Air Raids and Other Bombing

Contributed by
CSV Action Desk/BBC Radio Lincolnshire
People in story:
Violet Clancy, Arthur Ashton (father), Violet Ashton (mother), Beryl Ashton (sister), Charles Langwith (grandfather) & Reg Wilson (uncle)
Location of story:
Lincolnshire
Background to story:
Civilian
Article ID:
A4377161
Contributed on:
06 July 2005

This story was submitted to the People’s War site by a volunteer from CSV Action Desk on behalf of Mrs Violet Clancy and has been added to the site with her permission. Mrs Clancy fully understands the site’s terms and conditions.

I was 9 and a half years old and my sister 14 and a half years old when war was declared.

On February 4th 1941 my mother, father, grandfather, sister and myself were sitting in our house in Church Road, Boston, when a frightening whistling sound followed by a loud impact sound made us realise that a bomb had been dropped that had not detonated. I dived under the nearest piece of furniture, which happened to be a dining room type chair. My grandfather tottered across the room making for the door and trod on my feet that were sticking out — “ouch!” The soot out of the chimney had “puthered” out all over the hearth, putting out the fire and covering the fallen ornaments off the fireplace. A great crashing sound had come from the pantry and every item was in pieces except two dishes that had been given to mother by my late Grandma Kate Langwith, her mother. My father rushed outside and saw that the bomb was a few yards from the back of the house. He said he could hear the ticking and got his spade to dig it out! Fortunately, an air raid warden had arrived and prevented him from such an action and told us we must leave the house immediately. We put our coats on and went out into the cold night to a house further up the road. The people out of the 7 houses and an old mansion were evacuated. They were all recently built houses, we had lived in ours only 11 months. It was my mother and father’s dream home. The surrounding area was allotments and fields. We were not far away from the Boston Ducks so we presumed the German Bomber had been aiming for that target. My uncle took us to his home and my grandfather went to his other daughter’s home. My father had worked all hours to earn enough to have a new house built and had tried to dig the ticking bomb out before it exploded and demolished the home he had saved up for. The bomb went off in the early hours of the morning. The house looked intact but it had moved on its foundation and was shaving great cracks all over it. It was no longer fit for habitation. My uncle got some helpers to move everything out into some garages he was in charge of in a large yard he looked after.

My sister’s gold chain bracelet with a locket attached was looted and my large metal humming top went missing, other things were taken also. The bracelet had been left to my sister by Grandma Kate. The next day my sister had to walk to Boston High School, the other side of the town, as she had not got her bicycle, she had to borrow her cousin’s pixie hood (a fashion at the time) as she had forgotten to get her school hat when she left our house. She arrived at school late and when her form mistress asked “why are you late?” she replied “we were bombed out last night,” the mistress said “sit down” and that was that. You had to be tough in those days, no help came from anywhere except relatives. My mother found a house eventually to rent, not easy in those days. A while later the next street was bombed and my sister became hysterical, screaming, “They’ve followed us, they’ve followed us!” The house was taken down and rebuilt after the war ended, as we insured, but my mother never felt the same about her dream home and I am sure that contributed to the depression she suffered later on.

'WW2 People's War is an online archive of wartime memories contributed by members of the public and gathered by the BBC. The archive can be found at bbc.co.uk/ww2peopleswar' 
ASHTON, Arthur (I27576)
 
486 A Night to Remember
by CSV Action Desk/BBC Radio Lincolnshire
You are browsing in:

Archive List > Air Raids and Other Bombing

Contributed by
CSV Action Desk/BBC Radio Lincolnshire
People in story:
Violet Clancy, Arthur Ashton (father), Violet Ashton (mother), Beryl Ashton (sister), Charles Langwith (grandfather) & Reg Wilson (uncle)
Location of story:
Lincolnshire
Background to story:
Civilian
Article ID:
A4377161
Contributed on:
06 July 2005

This story was submitted to the People’s War site by a volunteer from CSV Action Desk on behalf of Mrs Violet Clancy and has been added to the site with her permission. Mrs Clancy fully understands the site’s terms and conditions.

I was 9 and a half years old and my sister 14 and a half years old when war was declared.

On February 4th 1941 my mother, father, grandfather, sister and myself were sitting in our house in Church Road, Boston, when a frightening whistling sound followed by a loud impact sound made us realise that a bomb had been dropped that had not detonated. I dived under the nearest piece of furniture, which happened to be a dining room type chair. My grandfather tottered across the room making for the door and trod on my feet that were sticking out — “ouch!” The soot out of the chimney had “puthered” out all over the hearth, putting out the fire and covering the fallen ornaments off the fireplace. A great crashing sound had come from the pantry and every item was in pieces except two dishes that had been given to mother by my late Grandma Kate Langwith, her mother. My father rushed outside and saw that the bomb was a few yards from the back of the house. He said he could hear the ticking and got his spade to dig it out! Fortunately, an air raid warden had arrived and prevented him from such an action and told us we must leave the house immediately. We put our coats on and went out into the cold night to a house further up the road. The people out of the 7 houses and an old mansion were evacuated. They were all recently built houses, we had lived in ours only 11 months. It was my mother and father’s dream home. The surrounding area was allotments and fields. We were not far away from the Boston Ducks so we presumed the German Bomber had been aiming for that target. My uncle took us to his home and my grandfather went to his other daughter’s home. My father had worked all hours to earn enough to have a new house built and had tried to dig the ticking bomb out before it exploded and demolished the home he had saved up for. The bomb went off in the early hours of the morning. The house looked intact but it had moved on its foundation and was shaving great cracks all over it. It was no longer fit for habitation. My uncle got some helpers to move everything out into some garages he was in charge of in a large yard he looked after.

My sister’s gold chain bracelet with a locket attached was looted and my large metal humming top went missing, other things were taken also. The bracelet had been left to my sister by Grandma Kate. The next day my sister had to walk to Boston High School, the other side of the town, as she had not got her bicycle, she had to borrow her cousin’s pixie hood (a fashion at the time) as she had forgotten to get her school hat when she left our house. She arrived at school late and when her form mistress asked “why are you late?” she replied “we were bombed out last night,” the mistress said “sit down” and that was that. You had to be tough in those days, no help came from anywhere except relatives. My mother found a house eventually to rent, not easy in those days. A while later the next street was bombed and my sister became hysterical, screaming, “They’ve followed us, they’ve followed us!” The house was taken down and rebuilt after the war ended, as we insured, but my mother never felt the same about her dream home and I am sure that contributed to the depression she suffered later on.

'WW2 People's War is an online archive of wartime memories contributed by members of the public and gathered by the BBC. The archive can be found at bbc.co.uk/ww2peopleswar' 
LANGWITH, Violet Hildred (I27575)
 
487 A Night to Remember
by CSV Action Desk/BBC Radio Lincolnshire
You are browsing in:

Archive List > Air Raids and Other Bombing

Contributed by
CSV Action Desk/BBC Radio Lincolnshire
People in story:
Violet Clancy, Arthur Ashton (father), Violet Ashton (mother), Beryl Ashton (sister), Charles Langwith (grandfather) & Reg Wilson (uncle)
Location of story:
Lincolnshire
Background to story:
Civilian
Article ID:
A4377161
Contributed on:
06 July 2005

This story was submitted to the People’s War site by a volunteer from CSV Action Desk on behalf of Mrs Violet Clancy and has been added to the site with her permission. Mrs Clancy fully understands the site’s terms and conditions.

I was 9 and a half years old and my sister 14 and a half years old when war was declared.

On February 4th 1941 my mother, father, grandfather, sister and myself were sitting in our house in Church Road, Boston, when a frightening whistling sound followed by a loud impact sound made us realise that a bomb had been dropped that had not detonated. I dived under the nearest piece of furniture, which happened to be a dining room type chair. My grandfather tottered across the room making for the door and trod on my feet that were sticking out — “ouch!” The soot out of the chimney had “puthered” out all over the hearth, putting out the fire and covering the fallen ornaments off the fireplace. A great crashing sound had come from the pantry and every item was in pieces except two dishes that had been given to mother by my late Grandma Kate Langwith, her mother. My father rushed outside and saw that the bomb was a few yards from the back of the house. He said he could hear the ticking and got his spade to dig it out! Fortunately, an air raid warden had arrived and prevented him from such an action and told us we must leave the house immediately. We put our coats on and went out into the cold night to a house further up the road. The people out of the 7 houses and an old mansion were evacuated. They were all recently built houses, we had lived in ours only 11 months. It was my mother and father’s dream home. The surrounding area was allotments and fields. We were not far away from the Boston Ducks so we presumed the German Bomber had been aiming for that target. My uncle took us to his home and my grandfather went to his other daughter’s home. My father had worked all hours to earn enough to have a new house built and had tried to dig the ticking bomb out before it exploded and demolished the home he had saved up for. The bomb went off in the early hours of the morning. The house looked intact but it had moved on its foundation and was shaving great cracks all over it. It was no longer fit for habitation. My uncle got some helpers to move everything out into some garages he was in charge of in a large yard he looked after.

My sister’s gold chain bracelet with a locket attached was looted and my large metal humming top went missing, other things were taken also. The bracelet had been left to my sister by Grandma Kate. The next day my sister had to walk to Boston High School, the other side of the town, as she had not got her bicycle, she had to borrow her cousin’s pixie hood (a fashion at the time) as she had forgotten to get her school hat when she left our house. She arrived at school late and when her form mistress asked “why are you late?” she replied “we were bombed out last night,” the mistress said “sit down” and that was that. You had to be tough in those days, no help came from anywhere except relatives. My mother found a house eventually to rent, not easy in those days. A while later the next street was bombed and my sister became hysterical, screaming, “They’ve followed us, they’ve followed us!” The house was taken down and rebuilt after the war ended, as we insured, but my mother never felt the same about her dream home and I am sure that contributed to the depression she suffered later on.

'WW2 People's War is an online archive of wartime memories contributed by members of the public and gathered by the BBC. The archive can be found at bbc.co.uk/ww2peopleswar' 
LANGWITH, Charles Edmund (I27498)
 
488 A school with approx 30 pupils. FAILES, Catherine (I12088)
 
489 A seamstress. DANCE, Harriet (I3956)
 
490 A short history of the college is available here http://jcoba.integratedmarketingja.com/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=87&Itemid=88 ENNEVER, Vincent Harvey Early (I7725)
 
491 A visitor at the home of James & Mary Ann Morris. NEWMAN, Minnie (I4622)
 
492 A visitor at the home of James & Mary Ann Morris. NEWMAN, Lily (I4623)
 
493 A visitor at the home of James & Mary Ann Morris. NEWMAN, Walter (I4624)
 
494 A wharfinger is one who owns or manages a wharf. MARSH, Samuel Clement (I516)
 
495 A witness was Rebecker (sic) Rose Ince, possibly Matthew's younger sister. Family (spouse) F2052
 
496 A.F.S A-section 35? on active service POTT, Irene Elizabeth (I19698)
 
497 A.F.S. Ealing PAUL, Harold Charles (I12670)
 
498 A.F.S. Part time Barking 147 KEELEY, William John (I17549)
 
499 A.R.P. INCE, George Matthew (I1625)
 
500 A.R.P. DEAR, Walter Edward (I1596)
 

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