Notes


Matches 151 to 199 of 199

      «Prev 1 2 3 4

 #   Notes   Linked to 
151 Private John Sammuel W Couves, Service Number G/2522 served with the 12th Bn. Middlesex Regiment during the Great War 1914-1918. He is buried in the West Ham Cemetery. His brother Cecil Richard Couves was also a victim of the same war. COUVES, John Samuel William (I0462)
 
152 Probably did not marry.
Source: Helen Warrener 
Family F0353
 
153 Ran away from home. Parents unknown. No Birth Certificate found. Possible connection with Wales. WILLIAMS, Harry (I2800)
 
154 Rebecca is shown on the 1881 census as being an 'invalide'. WILLIAMS, Rebecca (I7541)
 
155 Recorded on 1841 Census and Death Index 1886 as Mark Ash ASH, Michael (I8257)
 
156 Recorded on 1841 census as Herret Ash HONS, Harriet (I7628)
 
157 See also: London and Surrey, England, Marriage Bonds and Allegations, 1597-1921 dated 7 Jun 1878, St Mary, Newington, London for the Licence details of Henry Marchant to marry Charlotte Hurst Brooke. Family F1193
 
158 See separate file of 1914-18 war records. GHENT, Herbert Theodore (I0407)
 
159 See separate file of 1914-18 war records. GHENT, Herbert Theodore (I0407)
 
160 Served with the 3rd Bn East Surrey Regiment in France during WW1, where he was killed in action. STRUTTON, Edward (I2741)
 
161 Served with the 3rd Bn East Surrey Regiment in France during WW1, where he was killed in action. STRUTTON, Edward (I2741)
 
162 Settlement papers were written up on 07 Jun 1850 in Hackney, Middlesex. See, London, England, Selected Poor Law Removal and Settlement Records, 1698-1930, although her forename is given as Susan. GREEN, Susannah (I5750)
 
163 Source IGI C067923 and M067923. PURDY, George (I1266)
 
164 Source Medium: Ancestry.com
 
Source (S8)
 
165 Source Medium: Ancestry.com
 
Source (S27)
 
166 Source Medium: Book
 
Source (S3)
 
167 SPECULATION! Possible father of Maud Gower PRIDGEON. An Edward GOWER bn 1884 Islington serving as a Private in the Queen's Own Hussars in 1911. See Census where he is stationed at Brentford and shown as single. PRIDGEON, Maud Gower (I5849)
 
168 Suicide from a pistol shot to the head, GILDER, Archibald Lorenzo Sherrington (I3706)
 
169 The 1851 Census shows Mary Ann as Niece living with Robert & Mary Vernum. This surname could be Burnham see 1841 Census. STALLWOOD, Mary Ann (I1149)
 
170 The 1861 Census shows Edward as a lodger with William Hone BOOT. BOOT, Edward (I9650)
 
171 The 1861 Census shows Jane visiting William Hone BOOT. CORNS, Jane Ann (I9641)
 
172 The 1881 Census shows Henry as Benjamin and that he was born in Lymington, Hants. This has to be the Enumerators error. Between 1861 and 1881 the Bartlett family were in residence at 2 York Court or Place, Finsbury, London. Henry was a spectacle maker, assisted by his wife Hannah who was a glazier as was also their daughter Elizabeth. Daughter Harriet was a burnisher and Sarah leather lined the jewel case spectacle holders.
 
BARTLETT, Mr. Henry (I0256)
 
173 The 1891 Census shows Caroline's name initial as M. Presumably a mistake by the enumerator. STRINGER, Caroline Sarah (I4238)
 
174 The 1911 Census shows Gertrude was visiting Henry George Williams-Jones and her occupation as Doctors Dispenser. BRETHERTON, Gertrude Agnes (I4185)
 
175 The 1911 Census shows that Emily had 14 children of which 8 survived. SEYMOUR, Emily Louise (I3576)
 
176 The 1911 Census shows that Frank & Mary had 15 children of which 9 had survived by 1911. Family F1358
 
177 The 1911 Census, suggests that Ernest and Kate did not have any children. VASS, Ernest George (I4308)
 
178 The Census for 1871 shows John living with his grandmother, Mary Ghent.
The Census for 1881 and 1891 show John living with his uncle, Thomas Mann. 
GHENT, John (I9605)
 
179 The father of Fanny Irvings children is unknown. UNKNOWN, Unknown (I1161)
 
180 The History of South African Rugby-published on the rugbyfootballhistory.com website.
The Reverend George Ogilvie ('Gog'), is credited with introducing football to South Africa, following his appointment as Headmaster of the Diocesan College at Rondenbosch, near Cape Town in 1861 and remained until 1885. Actually, the game he taught was the Winchester football variety, a game he had learned at his former ?alma mater?, the well-known Hampshire school, Winchester College, Hampshire England. Soon, the young gentlemen of Cape Town joined in and the local press reported a series of football matches between scratch sides conveniently named ?Town v Suburbs?, Civil servants v All comers or ?Home v Colonial-born? etc. etc. but the first game took place on 21st August 1862 between the Army and the Civil service.

Published on the Bishops Diocesan College website.
There is also a myth that Canon Ogilvie brought rugby to South Africa. In fact he detested the game and did not want Bishops to play it. What he brought to South Africa in 1861 was a form of football at a time when there was no game called soccer and rugby football was played only at Rugby School. Canon Ogilvie's game was based on what was played at his old school, Winchester College in Hampshire. George Ogilvie was a remarkable personality. His nickname was Gog and the game played at the Cape was often referred to as Gog's Game or Gogball. Bishops got the Cape playing football of this kind, starting with the South African College.

The Form of Information of a Death for George shows him being married at the time of his Death. 
OGILVIE, Reverend George (I6331)
 
181 The Newcastle Journal, dated Wed 07th November 1866 reported George's death as follows:
FATAL RAILWAY ACCIDENT.-An inquest was held last evening at the Durham Ox Inn, Cattle Market, before Mr. Hoyle, coroner, on the body of George William Ghent, sixteen years of age, who resided at Broomhill, near Ebchester, and who died at the Infirmary, on Monday, from injuries received on Saturday. Deceased was employed on the Derwent and Conside Railway, in course of construction; and on Saturday, whilst "braking" some waggons near Blaydon, he slipped his foot and fell upon the rails, and the wheels of one of the waggons passed over his legs, inflicting the injuies which resulted in his death on Monday. The jury returned a verdict of "Accidentally killed." 
GHENT, George William (I0837)
 
182 Thomas is twinned with Catherine MASKELL, Thomas (I9413)
 
183 To Emma Jane Byers, Widow, 1419 18s 5d GILDER, Rev. Horace (I0155)
 
184 Tony has a twin brother Peter R Brabon. BRABON, Tony Frank (I0033)
 
185 Took her own life. GHENT, Lillian Prudence (I0220)
 
186 Tp Alice Esther Malthouse and Bert Malthouse £1328 16s 3d MALTHOUSE, Charles George (I2993)
 
187 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. SHERGOLD, Frederick J (I2261)
 
188 Twin with Frederick J bn 1915 SHERGOLD, Frances J (I2258)
 
189 Twin with Peter MASKELL, Trayton (I4000)
 
190 Twin with Trayton MASKELL, Peter (I4019)
 
191 When Alice Hunns married Richard Paterson she was a widow. HUNNS, Alice (I2671)
 
192 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. GHENT, Raymond Vincent (I0001)
 
193 When Richard Paterson married Alice Hunns he was a widower. PATERSON, Richard (I2670)
 
194 When Stanley Ghent married May Taylor in 1942 they set up home first at No. 20 and then shortly after at 36 Bensham Grove, Thornton Heath, Surrey. In 1952 they moved to 2, Lansdowne Road, Croydon, Surrey and in 1961 moved to 36, Ferndale Road, South Norwood, London S.E.25. There followed moves to West Street, Carshalton, Surrey(general store); Brighton, Sussex(1. confectioners)(2. Three Jolly Butchers PH, North Street); Farncome, Surrey(The Cricketers PH); Kingston, Surrey(Working Mens Club); Merton Surrey(Working Mens Club); on retirement they moved to Mitcham, Surrey(1. West Street)(2. Glebe Path). GHENT, Stanley Cyril (I0006)
 
195 Wilfred was "Mentioned In Despatches" - see London Gazette 25/10/1945, page 5212 and recieved the 'Oak Leaf' Gallantry Award. He was also captured and made a Prisoner of War, POW No. 11875 and sent to Stalag 357, Oerbke (Nr Fallingbostel). DISBURY, Wilfred Albert Ronald (I0491)
 
196 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. GOOD, William Frederick (I0010)
 
197 With husband Ernest she was a great supporter of local issues, including getting a subway under the newly formed Archway Road; much to the annoyance and cost to Islington Council. GHENT, Alice Elsie (I2506)
 
198 Witness to James Clarke and Julia Eliza Spinners marriage in 1888  CLARKE, Sarah (I0110)
 
199 Witness to the marriage of James Clarke and Julia Eliza Spinner CLARKE, Sarah (I0110)
 

      «Prev 1 2 3 4