ClanBarker

Tracing the disparate ancestries of four great families

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Matches 201 to 250 of 4,745

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201 "The manor of Lamplugh now belongs to John Raper, Esq. of York, and the devisees of the late Edward Copley, Esq. (formerly Wolley.)
Lamplughhall, which is in a dilapidated state, has the remains of a square tower.
From: 'Parishes: Lamplugh - Lazonby', Magna Britannia: volume 4: Cumberland (1816), pp. 130-35. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.asp?compid=50690. Date accessed: 07 December 2006.

Lands in this manor were inclosed by an act of parliament, passed in 1805. The parks (parcel of the demesne of this manor) are the joint property of Edward Wolley Copley, Esq. and John Lamplugh Raper, Esq. as heirs of the Lamplugh family.
From: 'Parishes: Addingham - Aspatria', Magna Britannia: volume 4: Cumberland (1816), pp. 4-18. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.asp?compid=50677. Date accessed: 07 December 2006. 
Wolley, Edward (I987)
 
202 "The medieval town was a very small place. An idea of its confines can be obtained by walking down Mill Street as far as Derby Street, down Derby Street, across .." Burgess, James (I543)
 
203 "the name of Margerison was to live on in Kidderminster for some years because of a second marriage between the Green and Margerison families. Thomas Annie Green had a daughter, Edith Emily. In 1890 she married John Turton Westover who left her a widow in 1911. In early 1913 Edith married Joshua's son, George Margerison, who therefore followed his father to Kidderminster. At the time of the marriage George was 58. The couple were certainly living in fine style in 1916 at Hill Crest, a very large house set in expansive grounds on Bewdley Hill at the corner with Sutton Park Road. George died in 1925, and Edith in 1932. " Family F419
 
204 "The second penal settlement began to be wound down by the British government after 1847, and the last convicts were removed to Tasmania in May 1855. The island was abandoned because transportation from the United Kingdom to Van Diemen's Land had ceased in 1853, to be replaced by penal servitude in the UK." Dolton, Caroline (I972)
 
205 "The ship, Lord Nelson, was last seen during a storm returning to England from Madras. The fleet of 9 ships had left Madras on 26 October. Captain William Charles Hutton was in charge of the ship." http://goo.gl/pyJSK4 Hutton, Capt William Charles (I8695)
 
206 "The Treasury auditorships, which were two in number, were created in 1807. ... on the retirement of Fauquier in 1849 and the death of T. C. Brooksbank in 1850 the auditorships ceased to exist." Brooksbank, Thomas Constantinus (I3302)
 
207 "The younger son, Lamplugh Wickham Wickham, (died 1888) lived at Low Moor House and at Chestnut Grove, Boston Spa and was involved in the management of the Ironworks, as was his son, another William (1836-1919) who was the grandfather of Marcus Wickham Boynton of Burton Agnes Hall, near Bridlington, who died without issue in 1989. "

http://www.archive.org/stream/fortunesmadeinbu01londuoft/fortunesmadeinbu01londuoft_djvu.txt

"Mr. Lamplugh Wickham Wickham was for many years the principal managing partner of the Low Moor Works, and resided at Chestnut Grove, near Tadcaster. For the long space of half a century Mr. Lamplugh Wickham was actively engaged in connection with the works, and much of the success which attended the undertaking during that period was due to the ability and energy evinced by him. He was a magistrate and deputy-lieutenant of the West Riding ; and although he never attempted to make for himself a public career, he was associated with many prominent public movements, and both as a country gentleman and a man of business has earned an honoured name. He died on January 2nd, 1883. A fountain has been erected to his memory at Low Moor, and a stained glass window in St. Mary's Church, Boston Spa, both memorials being contributed by the Low Moor workpeople 
Wickham, Lamplugh Wickham (I489)
 
208 "Their only surviving son, John Raper, esq. of Aberford and Lotherton, succeeded in that year to Lamplugh Hall, as heir to his uncle. He married, at Fulford, 16 Oct. 1789, Catherine, third daughter of the Rev. Godfrey Wolley, rector of Thurnscoe (by Catherine, daughter of the above Thos. Lamplugh, rector of Bolton Percy) by whom he had a son and heir, the late John Lamplugh Lamplugh-Raper, esq. of Lamplugh and Lotherton."
--
Katherine married at the family seat, inherited by her brother Edward.

"Edward Wolley of Fulford Grange..in the county of York who assumed the surname and arms of COPLEY in 1810." 
Family F343
 
209 "Their son, Gilbert No.5, born 1690, in 1718 married Mary Bolling whose family previously owned Bolling Hall. They had resided at Bowling from soon after the conquest until the late fifteenth century. In the fourteenth century they built the pele tower which forms the earliest section of Bolling Hall." http://goo.gl/57luk Family F1709
 
210 "This Thomas Page died in 1781 and in the same year his son, also Thomas Page, married Catherine Brooksbank, only daughter and surviving younger child of Joseph Brooksbank of Hackney, Middx, deceased." Page, Thomas (I2979)
 
211 "Thomas Blennerhassett: of Gillesland, Cumberland; claimed lands in Arthuret in 1543/4 which had escheated to the Duchy of Lancaster on the death of Clement Blennerhassett; in 1543 was named in a list of the principal Gentlemen of Cumberland who were subject to the border service against the Scots, 'bound to attend the muster with companies of horse and foot'
had issue:
John - follows
Jane - m. Sir John Lamplugh of Lamplugh Hall, Cumberland; Sheriff of Cumberland"

Beverley Powell 2013
This is part of the Will of Jane Blennerhassett that I sourced from Cumberland Archives,
It would appear by this that Jaine is the SECOND wife of John Lamplughe & that she has NO daughter named Jane Anne married to an Orseur or Orfeur
I have contacted you about this matter before & you are continuing to perpetuate an error on your site that is leading people astray
The following---
Jane Lamplugh widow of Lamplugh 1587 WAI.
In the name of God Amen the thirde day of November anno domini 1586 I Jaine Lamplugh, widow laite wyffe Of Mr john Lamplughe elder laite of Lamplughe esquire etc etc --she then goes on to name her children-----her daughter--Keatheran Curwen,her daughter
s youngest sonne William Curwen
her daughter Nell, Mathew Feron wyffe
Her daughter Johanna Hudson
Her daughter Keathren Curwen to be sole executrix of her Will
14th day of June anno domini 1587 administration of the probate of this testament was granted to the executrix named having been sworn
NO mention of a Jane Anne No mention of their son Edward either as he has already predeceased her. 
Blennerhasset, Jane (I1423)
 
212 "Tintwisle is a village and township in the parish of Mottram, 2 miles from that town, pleasantly situated on the great road which passes into Yorkshire. This is also a village thriving by means of the manufactories, which give employment to many hands. The places of worship here are a chapel for the independents, of which the Rev J C Potter is the minister." Potter, Rev John Cass (I180)
 
213 "To those forwarding subscriptions to the Bee World the correct address is F. E. D. Hodges, 10 Barnett Wood Lane, Ashtead, Surrey" Hodges, Frank Ernest Dunman (I8436)
 
214 "What a sad tale. I see Arthur Sharpley was a Wesleyan Methodist Minister so one would have thought he might have been more understanding of his son, Kenneth's feelings." Lamplugh, Annie Constance (I6401)
 
215 "When asking the blessing of the Archbishop of Canterbury, who visited him on his death-bed, the Archbishop replied : "I assure you, my dear friend, I feel it is the greater asking a blessing of the lesser." He died in London 30th December, 1859, and was buried in the family vault at Casterton." Carus-Wilson, Rev William MA (I6032)
 
216 "When buying horses at "Bladensburg", Ted met Connie Paine, the daughter of Charles and Mary Paine. They were married in 1897 and lived in Winton until 1910 when the family moved out to "Colane". Ted and Connie retired form here in 1940, when their eldest son Eddie married Gwen Lovell." see http://goo.gl/8bZI1w Family F1857
 
217 "WHEN England and France were fighting, and George the Fourth lay in his cradle, there lived at Nonsuch Park, Surrey a place not less remarkable for the natural beauty of its situation, than for proud historic associations a young cleric named Joseph Whately. One day Jane Plumer wooed and won came home his bride. She was the daughter of William Plumer, Esq.," http://goo.gl/vnC7y Family F1901
 
218 "When the British forces departed Halifax in the spring of 1906, the Royal Engineers were the very last contingent to leave\endash thus holding, along with the Royal Artillery, the record for the longest-serving British military unit stationed in Nova Scotia. The Engineers were here from the early days of the garrison city, and remained until responsibilities for national defence were transferred to appropriate units of the newly-established Canadian armed forces." http://goo.gl/8bYGG Fox, George W (I3725)
 
219 "William Bolling married Mary, daughter of James Lister of Frizinghall, and died in 1731. He granted in trust to Gilbert Brooksbank, his son-in-law, and William Bolling, his nephew, son of his late brother John, a messuage at Chellow where John had dwelt, and extensive properties in Bai1don, Bradford, Heaton and Manningham, for his grandchild Mary Bolling" http://goo.gl/57luk Family F1710
 
220 "William Cutter, a Plaisterer, aged 74 years, in ye church" Cutter, William (I7613)
 
221 '....John Hunter died seven or eight years ago, leaving two daughters, one of whom married Stamp Brooksbank, Esq., of the Hermitage, near Hexham ; and since Mr. John Hunter's death, George White of Medomsley has frequently received sums of money from Mrs. Brooksbank for distribution, which he has given to poor widows in the village, returning a list of their names, with the sums given to each, to Mrs. Brooksbank. Hunter, Ann (I894)
 
222 'Bett' was one of a big family which lived in Gresty Road, a few doors down from Ethel Latham ("Mrs Carless"). When Bett married Samuel they lived with Mrs Carless. Samuel disappeared about the time Harold was born and Mrs Carless brought Harold up as her own child, Her husband lost a leg at the rail work and she was unable to have more children after Phyllis and she had always wanted a boy. Although Bett was Harold's natural mother she was always known as Aunty Bett. She died of a blood disease in 1954. Latham, Ethel (I1735)
 
223 'equally divided between my daughters Ally Phillott and Marianne Slater'
'my son Johnson Phillott' (executor) 
Phillott, Marianne (I3760)
 
224 'equally divided between my daughters Ally Phillott and Marianne Slater'
'my son Johnson Phillott' (executor) 
Phillott, Ally (I3621)
 
225 'equally divided between my daughters Ally Phillott and Marianne Slater'
'my son Johnson Phillott' (executor) 
Phillott, Charles (I706)
 
226 'equally divided between my daughters Ally Phillott and Marianne Slater'
'my son Johnson Phillott' (executor) 
Phillott, Johnson (I687)
 
227 'he taught me to write the law-hands, and, by way of making the most of me, hired me to the then clerk of the peace' Hall, John Vine (I538)
 
228 'In his son's [Stamp] last year at Cambridge, Sir Edward played truant to all his work to coach the Hall boat for the May races. The old Etonian won a great victory for the classical oarsmanship of his own schooldays'. Brooksbank, Edward LLB, JP (I904)
 
229 'Joseph Phillott, the grandson of a French immigrant, was at the Three Tuns till 1767, when he left to take over the Bear in Cheap Street.' In his will he left it to Joseph and Charles. In 1797 the landlord appears to be Henry Phillott Phillott, Joseph (I715)
 
230 'July 16th: Moved to Healaugh Manor' - Phillipa's diary Clitherow, Philippa (I884)
 
231 'Mr Fawcett Lomax made Jenkinson a very funny individual indeed, and elicited hearty laughter by his droll and amusing treatment of the character. ' Lomax, William Fawcett (I951)
 
232 'Mrs Good-Man of Dovenby was buried at Bridekirk' Moline, Mary (I1475)
 
233 'of the City of London, son and heir of Abraham Moline' Moline, Abraham (I1478)
 
234 (as 4th son of Sir Thomas Chaloner Chaloner, James (I2247)
 
235 (History Of Parliament 1439-1509, Biographies, P. 558) Lowther, James (I2167)
 
236 (Ipm) Lowther, Hugh (I2172)
 
237 (next door to Ancient Briton pub) Birchall, Sarah (I606)
 
238 (Or Isabel, (Hoc 1386 - 1421, Radcliffe, P. 160))
CWAAS, Transactions, New Series, 82,1982,91-6. 
Strickland, Margaret Or Isabel (I2264)
 
239 (Research):




BronEllis1 2009
He lived in what was described as "comfortable surroundings
" in Kingsland Road, Tower Hamlets, London and was sent awa
y to school in Southgate, Middlesex.He left school, well ed
ucated at the age of 14 and went into the family trade in his father's bakery. In 1830, he married his first wife Ann Knights. His father set him up in business near Burton Crescent, St. Pancras. In 1933 he opened up a biscuit bakery at 321, The Strand and remained there in ever growing prosperity until retiring in 1871 with a comfortable fortune.

He kept an extensive diary from 1840s onward. He had three daughters by Ann Knights before she died in 1848. He married the same year to Mary Ann Styles, who was working in his bakery. She died in childbirth, the son Joshua was to die aged 11 away at school at Clifton Hampden in 1862.

He married his third and last wife Ellen Wilkins in 1851. She was 28 and he 41. They had 8 children, 2 dying in infancy. He was a wealthy man, owning many properties throughout London and also buying and selling consols. He willed a considerable amount of consols and property to Ellen and his children and requested "no feathers but a respectable funeral consisting of a hearse and 2 mourning coaches, with mutes and velvets to the horses, a good but not expensive coffin and the genlemen to have silk fttngs or scarves. 
Smith, John (I3362)
 
240 (Research):




hn, eldest son of John Raper, alderman of York, by his wife
, Margaret Wate (see No. 610 antea). Baptized at St. Michae
l's-le-Belfrey, 30 Dec., 1724; elected town-clerk of York 1
8 Dec., 1749, vice D'Arcy Preston, deceased. This office he resigned in November, 1781, and afterwards became a banker. 111r. Raper died at Aberford 24 Nov., 1786, and was buried there-Ann, fourth daughter of the Rev. Thomas Lamplugh, rector of Bolton Percy, and canon-residentiary of York. Baptized in the Minster 5 Nov., 1729; died at Aberford 17 July, 1783.
Their only surviving son, John Raper, Esq, was father of the late John Lamplugh-Lamplugh Raper, Esq., of Lamplugh and Lotherton.

1816 The manor of Lamplugh now belongs to John Raper, Esq. of York, and the devisees of the late Edward Copley, Esq. (formerly Wolley.) (fn. 1) Lamplughhall, which is in a dilapidated state, has the remains of a square tower.
From: 'Parishes: Lamplugh - Lazonby', Magna Britannia: volume 4: Cumberland (1816), pp. 130-35. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.asp?compid=50690. Date accessed: 07 December 2006. 
Raper, John of Aberford and Lotherton (I978)
 
241 (Research):




http://www.uk-legislation.hmso.gov.uk/chron-tables/private/
p-chron24.htm
1809 Richard Bazett's divorce from Margaret Bazett, and ot
her provisions.

Fran?ois Joseph Dizi
(b Namur, 14 Jan 1780; d Paris, Nov 1847). So
uth Netherlands harpist and composer. The most renowned harpist in London during 1800-30, he was highly regarded as a teacher and composer, his most important work being 48 harp studies which are still used. 
Hampton, Margaret Ann (I408)
 
242 (Research):




Mrs Herbert Duckworth (1846\endash 1895) [see Stephen, Juli
a Prinsep], his Hyde Park Gate neighbour, was soon provin
g to be of greater interest to him than in his sorrowful wi
thdrawal he could ever have anticipated. Her husband, whom she had married in 1867, had died very suddenly in September 1870, leaving her with three infants, the youngest of them born barely six weeks after his father's death. The marriage had been intensely happy, and in her own sorrow Julia Duckworth had thrown herself rather compulsively into giving nursing assistance within her own extended family. Her mother was one of the Pattles, an Anglo-Indian family with seven sisters famous for their beauty. Their large cousinhood included the Prinseps at Little Holland House, with many connections in literary and artistic circles. Burne-Jones in 1878 had sought out Julia Duckworth as a model Virgin for an intended picture of the annunciation.

Proximity and bereavement soon turned Stephen's shy neighbourly friendship into affection. Mrs Duckworth's tragedy had in many ways been even greater than his own. He declared his love to her early in February 1877, but she told him that she was ill prepared for such an approach and could only enjoin him to continue in friendship. This they sustained in a vigorous correspondence until, on 5 January 1878, she consented to become his wife. They were married on 26 March that year, spending the honeymoon with their families at Eastnor Castle, lent to them by Julia Stephen's kinsman Lord Somers. Laura Stephen now joined a Kensington nursery of three Duckworth children: George Herbert (1868\endash 1934), Stella (1869\endash 1897), and Gerald L'Etang (1870\endash 1937). There were in due course four children of the second marriage: Vanessa (1879\endash 1961) [see Bell, Vanessa], Julian Thoby (1880\endash 1906), (Adeline) Virginia (1882\endash 1941) [see Woolf, (Adeline) Virginia], and Adrian Leslie (1883\endash 1948). The Stephens moved into the Duckworth house at 13 Hyde Park Gate South (redesignated 22 Hyde Park Gate in 1884), which was much augmented with a large study and additional nursery accommodation. 
Jackson, Julia Prinsep (I5781)
 
243 (Research):



"In 1814 Babbage married Georgiana Whitmore, from a landow
ning Shropshire family. Her half brother, Wolryche Whitmore
, was the MP who rose year after year in the House of Commo
ns to move the repeal of the Corn Laws. He was also a leading member of the Political Economy Club, and played an important part in Babbage's life. For twenty five years Charles Babbage was a leading figure in London society, and his glorious Saturday evening soir?es, attended by two or three hundred people, were a meeting place for Europe's liberal intelligencia."

"In 1814, age 23, Charles married 22-year-old Georgina Whitmore. Georgina would have eight children in thirteen years, of which only three sons would survive to maturity. Babbage really took no interest in raising his children. After Georgina died at the age of 35, his mother took over the upbringing."

"Dudmaston Hall, near Quatt in Shropshire was the home of Georgiana Whitmore. The house is now owned by the National Trust and has a noted garden, where the Babbages courted and later often returned, though Georgiana died young in 1827." 
Whitmore, Georgiana (I2893)
 
244 (Research):



" It is often suggested that Ada was the world's first prog
rammer. This is nonsense: Babbage was, if programmer is th
e right term. After Babbage came a mathematical assistant o
f his, Babbage's eldest son, Herschel, and possibly Babbage's two younger sons. Ada was probably the fourth, fifth or six person to write the programmes. Moreover all she did was rework some calculations Babbage had carried out years earlier. Ada's calculations were student exercises. Ada Lovelace figures in the history of the Calculating Engines as Babbage's interpretress, his fairy lady'. As such her achievement was remarkable." 
Babbage, Benjamin Herschel (I2962)
 
245 (Research):



"By the will of his remote cousin, the last Lamplugh of th
e direct line, Thomas Lamplugh III of Lamplugh, made in 173
4, the manor and estate of Lamplugh came to him absolutel
y at the death of the testator's son in law Richard Briscoe, who held the estate for 21 years. By the will of the testator's daughter, Elizabeth Lamplugh of Lamplugh, who had married George Irton of Irton Hall and who died childless in in 1775, the house and certain of the estates of Dovenby Hall, which she had either inherited or purchased, also came to him for his life. At his death in 1783 the manor and estates of Lamplugh, which were his absolutely, were occupied by his nephew John Raper, who had married Katherine Wooley. On the other hand, by the will of Elizabeth Irton, the house and lands of Dovenby, when he died childless, passed to Peter Brougham, a descendant of a female member of the 2nd Lamplughs of Dovenby (see Section V) and thus to his sister Mary Brougham, who brought these possessions to the family of Dykes." 
Lamplugh, Rev Thomas of Copgrove (I982)
 
246 (Research):



"In 1814 Charles Babbage married Georgiana Whitmore. Her ha
lf brother, Wolryche Whitmore, was the MP who rose year aft
er year in the House of Commons to move the repeal of the C
orn Laws. He was also a leading member of the Political Economy Club, and played an important part in Babbage's life."| 
Wolryche-Whitmore, William (I2912)
 
247 (Research):



"Our branch of the family comes from his second marriage, t
o Sarah Baker, the daughter of a Sussex schoolmaster (the c
ensus return of March 1851 shows her as living in Gatton, S
urrey, her age as 66 [b 1785] and place of birth as Merrow, Surrey [Alfred Young - her son - was then living, "without cure" at Gatton Cottage, Merstham]). She left Gatton to live with her son (Alfred Young B) when he returned to Quedgley in 1861, and although she died (1877 or 1879) in Newbury (aged 93) she is buried in Quedgley together with Annie her eldest granddaughter." 
Baker, Sarah (I620)
 
248 (Research):



"The third son, Henry, decided to join the Indian army. H
e took up his post there in 1843. " 
Babbage, Maj Gen Henry Prevost (I2964)
 
249 (Research):



---------------

St. Cuthbert's or Bilton Street School, Layerthorpe, was bu
ilt in 1831. There were a schoolroom and a classroom with a
ccommodation for 150 boys. The premises belonged to Revd. Jocelyn Willey who provided financial support for the school. In 1836 there were 220 boys aged 5 to 15 years attending. The first annual government grant was received in 1849. By 1850 there were 166 children in average attendance of whom one-third were under 7 years; there were 8 classes taught on the monitorial system.
A school for girls, which was probably chiefly a Sunday school at first, was opened by Mrs Willey in 1826 in a building on the east side of Layerthorpe (the street of that name). A department for girls and infants, which probably replaced the Layerthorpe School, was opened in 1859 in Redeness Street close to the boys' school and under the same management. Jocelyn Willey retained his interest in the school until his death in 1863 and subsequently Lady Wheler, his widow, endowed the school with an annual sum of ?25. 
Willey, Rev Jocelyn (I3226)
 
250 (Research):



The date palm and its cultivation in the Punjab 191
8 "Among these I may mention Mr. A. E. Jeffries, Executiv
e Engineer, Canal Department, who has for years helped grea
tly with special date experiment"

Alfred & Edward [?] both civil engineers involved in irrigation in dry areas of India. Moved to England in c 1925. Lilias carried on as gynaecologist in Hove, living at 10 Adelaide Crescent; Alfred retired? Writer says: 'We had great dos at No.10AC, & on the beach' 
Blackett, Dr Lilias Margaret MD (I2052)
 

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