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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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Matches 251 to 500 of 11,307

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251 2 grandchildren of Aaron & Mary are with her, assumed to be her children but not proven. OAKLEY, Eliza (I5804)
 
252 2 houses away from Edmund. JOYCE, Isabella (I23398)
 
253 2 possible christenings in Feckenham in 1815. HOUGHTON, Thomas (I5645)
 
254 2 possible christenings in Feckenham in 1815. HOUGHTON, Thomas (I5645)
 
255 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MCDONALD, Michelle Linda (I25862)
 
256 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SHIELDS, Christian (I25857)
 
257 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)
 
258 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)
 
259 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MORRIS, Margaret (I21488)
 
260 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HIGGINS, Tanya (I34105)
 
261 24 weeks worked in 1939, income $110, 48 hours worked week prior to census. HORNER, Sydney James (I9396)
 
262 25 Jul 1912Waverley Cem. C of E Section, Rev. R.Mckeown officiating, Charles Kinsela
undertaker 
ENNEVER, Charles Henry (I271)
 
263 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)
 
264 2nd baptism!

Performed by S Davies, Curate. 
ENNEVER, Frederick (I337)
 
265 2nd daughter died an infant.
Extracted from the Overton family bible.
Assumed to be Maria Failes Overton d1837 Wisbech. 
OVERTON, Maria Failes (I13481)
 
266 2nd daughter died an infant.
Extracted from the Overton family bible.
Assumed to be Maria Failes Overton d1837 Wisbech. 
OVERTON, Maria Failes (I13481)
 
267 2nd Division. DOOLEY, Matthew (I2260)
 
268 2nd enumeration ENNEVER, Thomas Charlock (I10412)
 
269 2nd enumeration (not present in 1st). Age recorded as 26. ENNEVER, William C (I10410)
 
270 2nd enumeration, with parents. Anne not present. ENNEVER, William C (I10410)
 
271 2nd given name unclear. Recorded as Lucy P Long in 1851 census. LONG, Lucy (I8692)
 
272 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, John (I12160)
 
273 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, John (I12160)
 
274 32287/1913  ENEVER, Charles S (I15251)
 
275 362. 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)
 
276 38601/1912 Albury SMEETON, Alma (I23275)
 
277 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BRENNAN, Britta Else (I32314)
 
278 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)
 
279 4m. MILLS, Edith Henrietta (I34183)
 
280 5 days old. CROWE, Marjorie Pattie (I28810)
 
281 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENNEVER, Margaret Ann (I646)
 
282 571. 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)
 
283 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)
 
284 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)
 
285 6 days old. GREGORY, Donald (I9485)
 
286 6.0am THOMAS, Horace (I25659)
 
287 6w old DERMEDY, Nellie (I34120)
 
288 7 days old. MOLLETT, Bertram Benjamin E (I20276)
 
289 7 days old. FAULKNER, Sarah (I33295)
 
290 7 weeks. HUNTER, Ann Jane Stewart (I33668)
 
291 7147/1888 MORRIS ETTIE E JOHN W ANASTASIA SOFALA MORRIS, Ettie E (I3138)
 
292 7283. Recorded as aged 69. DUFFY, Carrie Evelyn (I5897)
 
293 7283. Recorded as aged 69. DUFFY, Carrie Evelyn (I5897)
 
294 833/1912  ENEVER, Albert George (I15250)
 
295 833/1912  ENEVER, Albert George (I15250)
 
296 9 days old. THOMPSON, Female (I2980)
 
297 9.30pm EVERATT, Ralph (I17878)
 
298 92 Hanxxx ? BURNS, Thomas (I27857)
 
299 92 Hanxxx ? BURNS, Thomas (I27857)
 
300 93 xxx St? ENEFER, Mary Ann Sweetingham (I27846)
 
301 93 xxx St? ENEFER, Mary Ann Sweetingham (I27846)
 
302 A 9 mile long canal from Pontyberem to Burry Port. PINKERTON, James (I1332)
 
303 A bigamous marriage - see http://www.ennever.com/histories/historyenneverappletoncollins.php
for more details. 
Family (spouse) F1141
 
304 A collection of his hand-written sermons from the 1800s.
Kindly scanned by John Peel. 
LAWSON, Rev. Basil Ranaldson (I1479)
 
305 A dealer in skins/hides. INNEVER, Francis (I16894)
 
306 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)
 
307 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)
 
308 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)
 
309 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, David Joseph (I19715)
 
310 A Lt. Col. Alfred Gardner, who gave his address as MG Motors, Abingdon, was on the same boat. ENEVER, Albert Sydney (I17858)
 
311 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)
 
312 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)
 
313 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ASHTON, Beryl (I27577)
 
314 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ASHTON, Violet H (I27578)
 
315 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. WILSON, Reginald (I27580)
 
316 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)
 
317 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)
 
318 A school with approx 30 pupils. FAILES, Catherine (I12088)
 
319 A school with approx 30 pupils. FAILES, Catherine (I12088)
 
320 A seamstress. DANCE, Harriet (I3956)
 
321 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)
 
322 A visitor at the home of James & Mary Ann Morris. NEWMAN, Walter (I4624)
 
323 A visitor at the home of James & Mary Ann Morris. NEWMAN, Lily (I4623)
 
324 A visitor at the home of James & Mary Ann Morris. NEWMAN, Minnie (I4622)
 
325 A wharfinger is one who owns or manages a wharf. MARSH, Samuel Clement (I516)
 
326 A witness was Rebecker (sic) Rose Ince, possibly Matthew's younger sister. Family (spouse) F2052
 
327 A.F.S A-section 35? on active service POTT, Irene Elizabeth (I19698)
 
328 A.F.S. Ealing PAUL, Harold Charles (I12670)
 
329 A.F.S. Ealing PAUL, Harold Charles (I12670)
 
330 A.F.S. Part time Barking 147 KEELEY, William John (I17549)
 
331 A.R.P. De-contamination Stepney Borough Council BURNS, Edward L (I20114)
 
332 A.R.P. duties Electricity Dept. SMALE, Harold William (I9712)
 
333 A.R.P. Epsom (Sector Warden) PAMMENT, Oscar Rokeby (I20655)
 
334 A.R.P. First Aid MIRAMS, John Edward (I18353)
 
335 A.R.P. First Aid BARNARD, Elsie Marion Delacourt (I25916)
 
336 A.R.P. L.P.T.B. YOUNG, Reuben James (I14616)
 
337 A.R.P. Organisation First Section (unclear) ENNEVER, Henry Wade (I286)
 
338 A.R.P. SERVICE INCE, Matthew Henry (I7196)
 
339 A.R.P. SERVICE INCE, Matthew Henry (I7196)
 
340 A.R.P. Services C/m C.B TAYLOR, Joe (I34686)
 
341 A.R.P. Trained in Reserve xxx WILLIAMS, Herbert Victor (I18665)
 
342 A.R.P. Volunteer No. 5 Repo?? Post. W.G.City. WESTWOOD, James Allan (I9475)
 
343 A.R.P. Warden PEACOCK, Bertie (I23634)
 
344 A.R.P. Warden CHADWICK, Charles Sydney (I34681)
 
345 A.R.P. Warden Malden B.C. ENEVER, John Alfred William (I18413)
 
346 Aboard Hope. MARTIN, Hannah Eliza (I24434)
 
347 Abode recorded as 'Mark House'. ENOVER, Sarah (I16893)
 
348 Abode recorded as 'Mark House'. DELLA, Sarah (I14522)
 
349 Abode recorded as 'Mark House'. INNEVER, James (I14516)
 
350 Abode unclear. PRICE, Sarah (I20631)
 
351 Abode unclear. BUCKNELL, Robert (I15085)
 
352 Abode unclear. BUCKNELL, Robert (I15085)
 
353 Abode unclear. BUCKNELL, Hannah (I15075)
 
354 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. CLAXSON, Nicholas David (I32078)
 
355 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)
 
356 Above property is Ivy House, Thorpe Mandeville. WILLIAMS, Wilfred Howard C.B.E. (I17893)
 
357 Above property is Ivy House, Thorpe Mandeville. DEUCHAR, Florence Maud (I33856)
 
358 Abraham Clark is boarding with the family. DOWN, Harry (I15617)
 
359 Abraham Clark is boarding with the family. DOWN, Harry (I15617)
 
360 Abraham Enever
Age: 34
Birth Year: abt 1855
Place of Origin: Surrey, England
Ship Name: Taroba
Port of Departure: London, England
Port of Arrival: Peel Island
Arrival Date: 7 Jan 1889 
ENEVER, Abraham Thomas (I15423)
 
361 Abraham Enever
Age: 34
Birth Year: abt 1855
Place of Origin: Surrey, England
Ship Name: Taroba
Port of Departure: London, England
Port of Arrival: Peel Island
Arrival Date: 7 Jan 1889 
ENEVER, Abraham Thomas (I15423)
 
362 Abram recorded as married but Fanny not present. ENEVER, Abram (I15116)
 
363 Abram recorded as married but Fanny not present. ENEVER, Abram (I15116)
 
364 Abroad. HALLIER, William (I31265)
 
365 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SPRY, Robin Melissa (I26194)
 
366 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SPRY, Kimberley Ann (I26195)
 
367 Accidental death (fell off a catwalk & fell in Fraser River)

Name Edward William Henley
Gender Male
Birth Year abt 1897
Death Age 62
Death Date 18 Jan 1959
Death Location New Westminster
Registration Number 1959-09-001866
BCA Number B13240
GSU Number 2033181 
HENLEY, Thomas William Edward (I9447)
 
368 Accidentally killed - loading coal onto the barque Union, Lyttleton Canterbury. TAYLOR, William (I34780)
 
369 According to age recorded at death, William Burgoyne may have been born in 1744, most probably between 1744 and 1748.

Source: Devon Family History Society index of Devon burials for 1813-1837. William Burgoyne is recorded as having died aged 84. He was buried in Kingsbridge parish on 20 May 1829. 
BURGOYNE, William (I19974)
 
370 According to the family Henry & George took over their father's fishmongers shop but fell out and never spoke again. ENNEVER, Henry Thomas (I797)
 
371 Active worker at the Church of Epiphany on Queen St. W. and the Downtown Church workers.  WILLIS, Ada (I25987)
 
372 Actual birth date not known but recorded as 1/5/1859 to identify Caroline & George as twins. LOCKWOOD, Caroline Mary (I13850)
 
373 Actual birth date not known but recorded as 1/5/1859 to identify Caroline & George as twins. LOCKWOOD, George Frederick (I13851)
 
374 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/1/1895 to identify twin brothers. HUDSON, Howard Freeman (I18190)
 
375 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/1/1923 to record twins Marjorie & Dorothy. KIRKPATRICK, Marjorie (I18027)
 
376 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/1/1923 to record twins Marjorie & Dorothy. KIRKPATRICK, Dorothy (I18026)
 
377 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/11/1907 to identify twins, Frank & George. ESSAM, Frank (I26947)
 
378 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/2/1858 to identify twins, Frederick & Walter. BONES, Walter (I16198)
 
379 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/2/1858 to identify twins, Frederick & Walter. BONES, Frederick (I27034)
 
380 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/2/1902 to identify twins, Emily & John. POTTON, John William (I13060)
 
381 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/2/1902 to identify twins, Emily & John. POTTON, Emily Marion (I13059)
 
382 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/2/1902 to identify twins, Emily & John. POTTON, John William (I13060)
 
383 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/2/1902 to identify twins, Emily & John. POTTON, Emily Marion (I13059)
 
384 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/5/1909 to record twins (Hilda & Doris). ENEVER, Doris Rose (I14511)
 
385 Actual birth date not known, recorded as 1/5/1909 to record twins (Hilda & Doris). ENEVER, Hilda Mary (I14510)
 
386 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Linda (I19296)
 
387 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Colin (I19295)
 
388 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Keith (I16430)
 
389 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Colin (I16429)
 
390 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. FERRETT, Rosaline M (I16436)
 
391 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. FERRETT, Patricia M (I16435)
 
392 Actual birthdate in 1891 unknown but recorded as 1/1/1891 to accurately that Rubina & Pearlina were twins. PEARE, Pearlina (I10048)
 
393 Actual birthdate in 1891 unknown but recorded as 1/1/1891 to accurately that Rubina & Pearlina were twins. PEARE, Rubina (I10047)
 
394 Actual birthdate not known but 1/5/1915 used to record Ernest & Frank as twins. GRUBB, Ernest G (I12150)
 
395 Actual birthdate not known but 1/5/1915 used to record Ernest & Frank as twins. GRUBB, Ernest G (I12150)
 
396 Actual birthdate not known but 1/5/1915 used to record Ernest & Frank as twins. GRUBB, Henry Frank (I1758)
 
397 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/7 to identify twins, Elizabeth & Hannah. LIVERSEDGE, Elizabeth (I33525)
 
398 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/7 to identify twins, Elizabeth & Hannah. LIVERSEDGE, Hannah (I33526)
 
399 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8 to identify twins, William & Oliver. DIPPER, Oliver Charles (I29676)
 
400 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8 to identify twins, William & Oliver. DIPPER, William George (I29675)
 
401 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1848 to recognise that Elizabeth & Alice were twins (see 1851 census). HOWLETT, Elizabeth (I6701)
 
402 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1848 to recognise that Elizabeth & Alice were twins (see 1851 census). HOWLETT, Alice (I6700)
 
403 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1856 so that Ellen & Mary are identified as twins. LEVER, Mary (I5575)
 
404 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1856 so that Ellen & Mary are identified as twins. LEVER, Mary (I5575)
 
405 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1856 so that Ellen & Mary are identified as twins. LEVER, Mary (I5575)
 
406 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1856 so that Ellen & Mary are identified as twins. LEVER, Mary (I5575)
 
407 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1856 so that Ellen & Mary are identified as twins. LEVER, Ellen (I5574)
 
408 Actual birthdate not known but recorded as 1/8/1856 so that Ellen & Mary are identified as twins. LEVER, Ellen (I5574)
 
409 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. O'CONNOR, Cheryl Anne (I11254)
 
410 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. O'CONNOR, Paula Louise (I11255)
 
411 Actual birthdate not known, entered as 1/1 to identify that Daisy & Lily were probably twins. DENHAM, Lily (I23179)
 
412 Actual birthdate not known, entered as 1/1 to identify that Daisy & Lily were probably twins. DENHAM, Daisy (I23178)
 
413 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. CLAXSON, Matthew John (I32077)
 
414 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. CLAXSON, Nicholas David (I32078)
 
415 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/1 to identify twins William & John. KEARNEY, William Louis (I21874)
 
416 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/1 to identify twins, Jane & Isabella. DRAKE, Isabella (I3077)
 
417 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/1 to identify twins, Jane & Isabella. DRAKE, Jane (I3066)
 
418 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/1 to identify twins. POGSON, Amy Ida (I22701)
 
419 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/1 to identify twins. POGSON, Annie M (I22705)
 
420 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HELMAN, Gordon (I21593)
 
421 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HELMAN, Eric F (I21592)
 
422 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/1/1930 to identify twins, Jewel & Griffith. IRELAND, Jewel Louise (I17473)
 
423 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. IRELAND, Griffith (I17474)
 
424 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/10/1860 to record twins Thomas George & Esther (both 6m old in 1861 census). ENEVER, Thomas George (I18363)
 
425 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins, James & Watson Failes. FAILES, James (I12099)
 
426 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins, James & Watson Failes. FAILES, Watson (I12090)
 
427 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins, James & Watson Failes. FAILES, Watson (I12090)
 
428 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins, James & Watson Failes. FAILES, James (I12099)
 
429 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins. BINDER, Eric D (I30948)
 
430 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins. BARRETT, Eva (I30600)
 
431 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins. BINDER, Reginald V (I30949)
 
432 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11 to identify twins. BARRETT, Jack (I30599)
 
433 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11/1845 to identify twins Rosetta & Sarah. PAMMENT, Rosetta (I27797)
 
434 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11/1845 to identify twins Rosetta & Sarah. PAMMENT, Sarah (I27798)
 
435 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11/1876 to identify twins, Ada & Emily. HOBBY, Ada G (I18941)
 
436 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11/1876 to identify twins, Ada & Emily. HOBBY, Emily Edith (I18940)
 
437 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11/1883 to identify twins, Bertha & Bertie. HENWOOD, Bertie (I26562)
 
438 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11/1883 to identify twins, Bertha & Bertie. HENWOOD, Bertha (I26561)
 
439 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MILLIAM, Dorothy M (I17182)
 
440 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/11/1922 to identify twins, Dorothy & Percy. MILLIAM, Percy G (I17183)
 
441 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/2/1877 to identify twins, Ernest & Frank. COCKLE, Frank Wiles (I26525)
 
442 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/2/1877 to identify twins, Ernest & Frank. COCKLE, Ernest Wiles (I26524)
 
443 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/2/1885 to identify twins, Herbert & Lily. FULLER, Lily (I34635)
 
444 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/2/1885 to identify twins, Herbert & Lily. FULLER, Herbert (I34637)
 
445 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/2/1897 to identify twins. EVANS, Gilbert Reginald (I35281)
 
446 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/2/1897 to identify twins. EVANS, Maud Justina Adelaide (I35282)
 
447 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. DOYLE, Ann (I28829)
 
448 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. DOYLE, John (I28830)
 
449 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. DEEKS, Dorothy (I27910)
 
450 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. DEEKS, Mary (I27911)
 
451 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Paul R (I25022)
 
452 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Mark S (I25021)
 
453 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Lucy Jane (I19720)
 
454 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Robert Phillip (I19721)
 
455 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Chelsea Zoe (I17513)
 
456 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Bliss Sophie (I17512)
 
457 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/5 to identify twins. LLEWELLYN, Mary Ann (I29137)
 
458 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/5 to identify twins. LLEWELLYN, Margaret Fox (I29138)
 
459 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. PAUL, Henry (I30395)
 
460 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. PAUL, John (I30396)
 
461 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MCNALLY, Roy Francis (I30043)
 
462 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. MCNALLY, Alan George (I30042)
 
463 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/5/1892 to identify twins, Douglas & Clarence. NELSON, Douglas Arthur Burton (I35342)
 
464 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/5/1892 to identify twins, Douglas & Clarence. NELSON, Clarence Harold Burton (I35343)
 
465 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/5/1899 to identify twins. HARVEY, William Charles (I19907)
 
466 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/5/1899 to identify twins. HARVEY, Francis George (I19906)
 
467 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8 to identify twins, Edith & Lucy. COCKLE, Lucy Esther (I34809)
 
468 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8 to identify twins, Edith & Lucy. COCKLE, Edith Elizabeth (I34808)
 
469 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8 to identify twins, Emily and Mary. BRAY, Emily Lydia (I34846)
 
470 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8 to identify twins, John & Mary. HILL, John (I7112)
 
471 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HILL, Mary (I7114)
 
472 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. HILL, Mary (I7114)
 
473 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8 to identify twins, John & Mary. HILL, John (I7112)
 
474 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BEAR, Daniel Spencer (I20333)
 
475 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BEAR, Simon Mayhew (I20329)
 
476 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8/1862 to identify twins John & Sarah. FARROW, John (I18381)
 
477 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8/1862 to identify twins John & Sarah. FARROW, Sarah (I18382)
 
478 Actual birthdate not known, recorded as 1/8/1908 to identify twins, one of whom didn't survive. BALDOCK, unknown (I18042)
 
479 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SUTTON, Barbara (I20179)
 
480 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SUTTON, Doreen (I20180)
 
481 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. TURNER, Lewis Michael (I20036)
 
482 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. TURNER, Craig Stuart (I20035)
 
483 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SAHER, Sonia Faker R (I30147)
 
484 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. SAHER, Nadia Faker R (I30148)
 
485 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. GRIFFITHS, Vanessa T (I35485)
 
486 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. NASH, Stanley (I12910)
 
487 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. NASH, Frederick (I12909)
 
488 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. NASH, Stanley (I12910)
 
489 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Living (I16170)
 
490 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Living (I16170)
 
491 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Living (I16169)
 
492 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. ENEVER, Living (I16169)
 
493 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BAKER, Martyn R (I12208)
 
494 As a living person is linked to this information, further details have been withheld. BAKER, Lesley A (I12205)
 
495 Actual dob not known, recorded as 1/11 to indicate twins, Percy & Ronald. Not proved. SUCH, Percy (I12666)
 
496 Actual dob not known, recorded as 1/11 to indicate twins, Percy & Ronald. Not proved. SUCH, Percy (I12666)
 
497 Actual dob not known, recorded as 1/11 to indicate twins, Percy & Ronald. Not proved. SUCH, Ronald (I12667)
 
498 Actual dob not known, recorded as 1/11 to indicate twins, Percy & Ronald. Not proved. SUCH, Ronald (I12667)
 
499 Ada Hall, her g/daughter, is living with her. Also an Arthur Gordon, relationship unknown. MATTHEWS, Louisa (I11051)
 
500 Ada was at the school whose principals were her aunts Georgina and Lucy A Morris. MORRIS, Ada Emily (I11062)
 

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