Description: Newspaper Reports
Matches 1 to 200 of 377 » Comma-delimited CSV file
|#||Full Name||Newspaper Report: Date||Newspaper Report|
|1||Johanna Antoinette||9 Mar 1878||LONDON STANDARD:
March 6, at 16, Victoria-road, Clapham-common, S.W., the wife of Jellings Blow, of a son.
|2||Johanna Antoinette||10 Apr 1862||MORNING POST:
BIRTHS: BLOW. On the 7th inst., at Park-end, Sydenham, Mrs. Jellings Blow, of a son.
|3||Ann ADLARD||12 Aug 1865||The Louth & North Lincolnshire Advertiser: MARRIED: At Louth, on the 7th instant, at the Free Methodist Chapel, Mr John William Culpin to Miss Ann Adlard|
|4||Rosamond Mary ALLMAN||16 Sep 1933||The Cambridge Daily News: INTERESTING WEDDING: Freeman - Allman; A wedding of considerable interest to Cambridge took place at the Church of the English Martyrs, Mitcham Lane, Streatham, on September 16th, when Mr Millice Albert Freeman L.D.S., younger son of Mr and Mrs AJE Freeman, of "Seatoller", Hills Road, Cambridge, was married to Miss Rosamund May Allman, younger daughter of Mr and Mrs FJ Allman, of 50 Copley Park, Streatham. The service was conducted by the Rev. Father Mason, who celebrated the Nuptial Mass. The bride, who was led to the altar by her father, was charmingly attired in a dress of shell pink satin with a wreath of orange blossom and veil to match. She carried a sheaf of Madonna lillies and white heather. The train bearers were Master Robert and Miss Jean Adamson, both being dressed in pale blue satin. Miss Sylvia Allman (sister of the bride) acted as bridesmaid, her dress being of ice blue satin and silk net. She carried a bouquet of pink carnations. The duties of best man were ably carried out by Mr Leslie Diblin. After the service a reception was held at St Leonard's Hall, and was attended by about 100 guests and later the happy couple left for their honeymoon, which is being spent in Scotland. They were the recipients of numerous useful presents.|
|5||Emily ARMES||27 May 1949||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: Swavesey - The late Mrs E Culpin: The funeral of Mrs Emily Culpin, who died on Sunday aged 75 years, took place on Wednesday. The service in the church and at the graveside was conducted by the Vicar (Rev T Morris). Immediate mourners were: Mr RC Culpin, Mr and Mrs AJ Culpin, Mr and Mrs S Culpin, Mr and Mrs A Culpin (sons and daughters in law), Mr and Mrs R Stubbings, Mr and Mrs PI Stubbings, Mr and Mrs JG Brown(?), Mr and Mrs A Stephens, Mr and Mrs S Lawrence (sons in law and daughters), Mr RP Stubbings, Mr J Culpin (grandchildren), Mr T Armes (brother), Mrs A Culpin, Mrs J Culpin (sisters in law), Mr and Mrs W Robb, Mr and Mrs EA Smart, Mr and Mrs H Favell, Mr and Mrs W Armes, Miss I Culpin, Mrs G James (nephews and nieces). Many friends and neighbours, members of the Mothers' Union, and Women's Institute, were present.
The family wish to thank all kind friends for their many expressions of sympathy and beautiful floral tributes.
|6||Susannah ASHLING||18 Jan 1840||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATHS: On Tuesday last, at Ely, aged 40 years. Mrs. Kempton, wife of Mr. Casseldine Kempton, publican; she had been indisposed some time but no fears were entertained of her death. After she had been in bed about an hour, on Monday night, she requested her husband to feel how cold her hand was; he did so, and soon after fell asleep. The next morning when he awoke, to his dismay and astonishment he found his wife a corpse.|
|7||Clara Ann BARRETT||3 Feb 1894||BEDFORDSHIRE MERCURY: DEATHS - Jan. 18, at Hitchin, Clara, wife of Charles Culpin, late of Stevenage, aged 36.|
|8||Ethel Dimery BENNETT||24 Jun 1966||The Times: Deaths - Culpin
On June 23rd 1966, peacefully at 5 Compton Road, Winchester, the home of her daughter Mrs Stephen MacKeith, Ethel Maud, aged 92, widow of Millais Culpin. Cremation on Monday 27th June, Southampton Crematorium at 3pm.
|9||Margaret BIRCH||23 Sept 1899||LIVERPOOL MERCURY: DEATHS. KEMPTON - Sept. 20, at 105 Bedford-street South, aged 47 years, Margaret, the devoted and beloved wife of William J Kempton.|
|10||Albert Edward S BLAYDON||16 Aug 1917||LUTON NEWS & BEDFORDSHIRE CHRONICLE: Pte. C Blaydon. The war has taken heavy toll of the household of Mr and Mrs Blaydon, The Knapps, Toddington-road, Leagrave. Official intimation has been received that their second son, Pte C Blaydon, was killed in Action on July 20th. Since the outbreak of war he had been serving with the Bedfordshire Regiment, including the Dardanelles campaign. He was a stretcher-bearer, and had seen considerable active service. The youngest son, Pte A Blaydon, was killed at Suvla Bay on August 15th, 1915, with the 1/5ths. The eldest son, Percy, is serving in France with the RGA, and was recently in hospital suffering from shell shock, but he has now returned to his battery.
A letter was received by his parents on Tuesday morning from his pal:- "I thought it my duty to write to tell you that your son, Pte Cecil Blaydon, is dead. He was killed instantly while we were raiding the enemy's position. He was like by everyone in his company, officers and men, and I was myself a great pal of his. He was buried behind our line in a cemetery this morning."
The eldest son, Bomb. P S Blaydon is back in hospital again with shell-shock.
|11||Avey BLAYDON||15 Aug 1901||The Manchester Evening News: Frauds - Cashier Charged with Embezzlement.
Avey Blaydon, a well dressed man, described as a clerk 36 years old, was indicted at the Salford Quarter Sessions this afternoon for having falsified the accounts of the Sweetmeat Delivery Company, his employers and embezzling sums of £6 14s 3d, £7 17s 11d and £2 9s 0d on various dates since April last.
The prisoner who for some years had occupied the position of cashier in the local office of the company, formerly resided at Chorlton-cum-Hardy. The case had been postponed from the last sessions owing to the illness of the prisoner whose appearance today suggested he had made a complete recovery. Mr Wharton prosecuted, and Mr Wilkinson and Mr Ambrose Jones defended.
The case was a somewhat peculiar one. The prisoner who was in receipt of £2 7s 6d a week was employed in the company?s office in Greengate Salford, where the bags of money from the various automatic machines on railway stations, piers etc. In the North of England are received. The Sweetmeat box receipts can be checked by the boxes of sweets taken out, but the weighing machine bags cannot, and they are therefore provided with automatic locks. The moment the bags are taken from the machines the aperture is closed, and cannot again be open until they get it to the office. In the office another employee used to count the money in the prisoner?s presence, and call out to him the amount, prisoner entering the figures on a sheet.
The allegation was that the prisoner was in the habit of putting down a lower figure than that called out, and, having the chief control of the money, stealing the difference subsequently. In support of the allegation evidence was given that on one occasion the company?s local manager with detectives, secured some bags beforehand, counted the money, and then compared the results with the prisoner?s sheet, which showed a large deficiency.
It was stated that when the prisoner was arrested there was £20 in the safe which did not apparently belong to the company. Prisoner wished to take this away, but the officers would not allow him.
Mr Wilkinson cross-examined with a view to showing it was possible for other servants of the company to pilfer the bags whilst they were waiting to be counted up. Prisoner went into the witness box and denied that he had stolen a penny of the company?s money. Blaydon was sentenced to nine months? imprisonment.
Mr Wharton said receipts of machines showed £750 increase since Blaydon?s dismissal.
|12||Cecil Harold BLAYDON||16 Aug 1917||LUTON NEWS & BEDFORDSHIRE CHRONICLE: Pte. C Blaydon. The war has taken heavy toll of the household of Mr and Mrs Blaydon, The Knapps, Toddington-road, Leagrave. Official intimation has been received that their second son, Pte C Blaydon, was killed in Action on July 20th. Since the outbreak of war he had been serving with the Bedfordshire Regiment, including the Dardanelles campaign. He was a stretcher-bearer, and had seen considerable active service. The youngest son, Pte A Blaydon, was killed at Suvla Bay on August 15th, 1915, with the 1/5ths. The eldest son, Percy, is serving in France with the RGA, and was recently in hospital suffering from shell shock, but he has now returned to his battery.
A letter was received by his parents on Tuesday morning from his pal:- "I thought it my duty to write to tell you that your son, Pte Cecil Blaydon, is dead. He was killed instantly while we were raiding the enemy's position. He was like by everyone in his company, officers and men, and I was myself a great pal of his. He was buried behind our line in a cemetery this morning."
The eldest son, Bomb. P S Blaydon is back in hospital again with shell-shock.
|13||Percy Sidney BLAYDON||16 Aug 1917||LUTON NEWS & BEDFORDSHIRE CHRONICLE: Pte. C Blaydon. The war has taken heavy toll of the household of Mr and Mrs Blaydon, The Knapps, Toddington-road, Leagrave. Official intimation has been received that their second son, Pte C Blaydon, was killed in Action on July 20th. Since the outbreak of war he had been serving with the Bedfordshire Regiment, including the Dardanelles campaign. He was a stretcher-bearer, and had seen considerable active service. The youngest son, Pte A Blaydon, was killed at Suvla Bay on August 15th, 1915, with the 1/5ths. The eldest son, Percy, is serving in France with the RGA, and was recently in hospital suffering from shell shock, but he has now returned to his battery.
A letter was received by his parents on Tuesday morning from his pal:- "I thought it my duty to write to tell you that your son, Pte Cecil Blaydon, is dead. He was killed instantly while we were raiding the enemy's position. He was like by everyone in his company, officers and men, and I was myself a great pal of his. He was buried behind our line in a cemetery this morning."
The eldest son, Bomb. P S Blaydon is back in hospital again with shell-shock.
|14||Richard Avey Rhind BLAYDON||1938||The Los Angeles Times; MARRIAGES: BLAYDON-PHILLIPPI Richard A, 49, 4308 Ben avenue, North Hollywood and Margaret E, 31, 1015 North Serrano|
|15||Richard Avey Rhind BLAYDON||1929||The Los Angeles Times; MARRIAGE: BLAYDON-BASKETT Richard A Blaydon, 40: Gentry Le Roy Baskett, 37
|16||Detmar Jellings BLOW||27 May 1939||The Cheltenham Chronicle: WILL OF MR. DETMAR BLOW Mr. Detmar Jellings Blow, F.R.I.B.A., of Hilles, Painswick, the architect of many buildings in London and the country, who died on February 7 last, left gross estate of the value of £23,570 1s. 2d., with net personalty £14,455 4d. Mrs. Winifred Gertrude Blow, of 3 Carlos-place, S.W., the widow, and Mr. Alfred Hardy Bentley, of 10 Billitersquare, E.C., solicitor, are the executors. Testator left his shares in the Painswick Manorship Estate Co. to his wife for life, with remainder to his sons, and the residue of the property to his wife for life, with remainder to his children or remoter issue.|
|17||Detmar Jellings BLOW||18 Feb 1939||The Cheltenham Chronicle; BURIED ON HIS OWN LAND
FUNERAL OF MR. J. P. DETMAR BLOW The funeral took place on Saturday of Mr. J. P. Detmar Blow, of Hilles House, Painswick, Lord of the Manor of Painswick and a London architect. Mr. Blow had expressed a wish to be buried at Cudd Hill on his own land, and to enable this to be carried out, the land was consecrated by the Bishop of Tewkesbury before the interment took place. The first part of the funeral service was held in Gloucester Cathedral. The coffin was taken there from Painswick earlier in the day. The clergy taking part in the service were the Dean of Gloucester, the Bishop of Tewkesbury, the Archdeacon of Cheltenham (the Ven. F. W. Sears), and Minor Canon A. E. Fost (sacrist). Upon returning to Painswick from the Cathedral the coffin was transferred to a farm wagon which took it to Cudd Hill. There was a procession of tenants and estate workers, some of whom acted as bearers and pall bearers. The family mourners were: Mrs. Detmar Blow (widow), Mr. Richard Blow and Mr. Jonathan Blow (sons), Miss Lucilla Blow and Mrs. Phelin O'Neill (daughters), Mrs. Jellings Blow (sisterin-law), Miss Dorothy Blow (niece), Mr. John Blow, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Blow, Mr. Phelin O'Neill, Colonel Dennis Tollemache, Mr. John Tollemache, Mr. Anthony Tollemache, Mrs. Sorel Cameron (sister-in-law), Colonel Sorel Cameron. Among others present were:?Viscount Barnngton, the Hon. Sir Hugh O'Neill, Lady Monk Bretton, Lady Cohen, Lady Dalrymple-White, Mrs. Reeves, Sir Frederick and Lady Cripps, Sir Lionel and Lady Darell, Colonel and Mrs. H. E. Gogarty, Lieutenant-Colonel the Hon. Denis Tollemache, Captain Adrian Bethell, Miss Diana Bethell, the Rev. T. and Mrs. Jenkins. Colonel and Mrs. John Tabor, Colonel and Mrs. J. Miller, Lieutenant-Colonel and Mrs. Guy Darell, Captain and Mrs. Meath Baker, Colonel Dent, Captain N. H. Barton, the Rev. E. W. and Mrs. Hughes, the Rev. R. Baron, Dr. and Mrs. Cairns Terry, Mr. and Mrs. St. Clair Baddeley, Mr. and Mrs. Stamford Hutton, Mr. Gere, Miss Gere, Mrs. Lowsley-Williams, Mrs. Guy Stanton, the Hon. Mrs. Arnold Keppel, Mrs. A. W. Stanton, Mr. and Mrs. E. Streeter, Mrs. Paul Oppe. Mr. C. M. Johnson (representing the Gloucestershire Architectural Association), Mr. Percy C. Lloyd (Diocesan Registrar), Alderman F. H. Winfleld and Mrs. J. W. Embling (representing the Gloucester Cripples' Committee), Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Macaulay, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Powell, Mrs. Percival Mayhew, Mrs. Montgomery Campbell, Mr. I. McMaster, Mr. and Mrs. Freeth, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ashley, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Phipps, Mr. Walter Whitting, Mr. and Mrs. Manners, and number of tenants.
|18||Dorothy BLOW||17 Jan 1891||The Surrey Mirror; BIRTHS: Blow
On the 5th inst., at Oakdene, Croydon, the wife of Jellings Blow, jun., of The Grange, Edenbridge, of a daughter.
|19||Jellings BLOW||30 Sep 1889||THE MORNING POST: MARRIAGES:
BLOW-HUGHES.On the 28th September, at Christ Church, Lancaster gate, by the Rev. E E. Body. M. A., vicar of Wonersh, Surrey, cousin of the bridegroom, assisted by the Rev. Dr Ker Gray, incumbent of Saint George's Chapel, Albemarle-street, Jellings, eldest son of Jellings Blow, of Oakdene, Croydon, to Hetty, second daughter of Henry Pearse Hughes, of 29, Pembridge-square.
|20||Jellings BLOW||20 Sep 1889||THE MORNING POST: The marriage arranged between Mr Jellings Blow and Miss Hetty Hughes will take place on Saturday September 28, at Christ Church, Lancaster-gate, at half-past two.|
|21||Jellings BLOW||27 Feb 1834||MORNING CHRONICLE:
DIED: On the 25th instant, of consumption, at his house in Kenton-street, Brunswick-square, Mr. Jellings Blow, of 'Change-alley, Cornhill, auctioneer, aged 29, beloved, respected and regretted. Death has deprived his family of an affectionate husband and parent, society of an inestimable friend, and the community of a member of inflexible integrity .
|22||Jellings BLOW||20 Jun 1828||MORNING CHRONICLE:
On the 18th inst., at St. Saviour's, Southwark, by the Rev. Dr. Harrison, Jellings Blow, Esq. to Jane Louisa, the amiable accomplished daughter of John Body, Esq. of Bankside, London.
|23||Jane Louisa BODY||20 Jun 1828||MORNING CHRONICLE:
On the 18th inst., at St. Saviour's, Southwark, by the Rev. Dr. Harrison, Jellings Blow, Esq. to Jane Louisa, the amiable accomplished daughter of John Body, Esq. of Bankside, London.
|24||Geoffrey Hadden BOLSTER||2 Aug 1944||THE TIMES: BOLSTER - Died of wounds in Normandy on July 24th 1944, Lt-Colonel Geoffrey Hadden Bolster, O.B.E., 5th Fusiliers, commanding South Lancashire Regt., son of the late Mrs V.M. Bolster, of Caragh Cottage, Merrow, Guildford, Surrey, and most beloved husband of Enid Bolster, 34, Pont Street, London,S.W.1.|
|25||Geoffrey Hadden BOLSTER||3 Sep 1940||THE SUNDERLAND DAILY ECHO & SHIPPING GAZETTE: OBE for Major: A list of 83 awards for gallantry officially announced by the War Office..... Major Geoffrey Hadden Bolster, Royal Northumberland Fusiliers, commissioned in the R.N.F. in 1923 and in 1936 appointed Brigade Major, Southern Brigade, British Troops in Palestine, becomes an addition officer of the Military Division, OBE.|
|26||Geoffrey Hadden BOLSTER||27 Apr 1945||THE TIMES: Re Geoffrey Hadden Bolster, deceased. Pursuant to the Trustee Act 1925 All persons having and Claims against the Estate of Lieutenant-Colonel Geoffrey Hadden Bolster, O.B.E., deceased of Caragh Cottage, Merrow, near Guildford, Surrey and care of The Westminster Bank Limited, Guildford (who died of wounds in Normandy on the 24th July 1944 and whose Will was proved in the Principal Probate Registry of the High Court of Justice on the 9th April 1945 by Enid Marjory Bolster the solo Executrix named in the Will) are hereby required to send particulars in writing to the undersigned the Solicitors for the Executrix on or before the 30th day of June 195 after which date the Executrix will proceed to distribute the assets of the said deceased having regard only to the claims of which they shall then have had notice. Dated this 18th day of April 1945. Hore Pattisson & Bathurst, 48 Lincoln's Inn Fields, London, W.C.2. Solicitors for the said Executrix.|
|27||Gertrude BONES||12 Mar 1938||THE HASTINGS & ST LEONARD'S OBSERVER: DEATHS: STILES - On Thursday, March 10th, 1938, at Burleigh House, St Ives, Gertrude, the beloved wife of Harry George Stiles, passed peacefully away. Funeral at St Ives Church at 2pm, Sunday, March 13th. No flowers by request|
|28||William Frederick BOYD||7 Mar 1943||THE PERTH SUNDAY TIMES: LINK WITH EARLY DAYS. Another of the links with the early days of Western Australia was broken with the death of Mr William Frederick Boyd, of Mt. Hawthorn, on February 28. He was born at Pinjarra, and was the last surviving son of the late Susan Medina Cowcher Boyd, who was born at Fremantle when her parents arrived in the S.S. Medina in 1830. Her father, Dr Stanford Cowcher, was one of the first doctors to practise in the State.|
|29||Ethel BRAZIER||24 Nov 1928||THE BURY FREE PRESS: Acknowledgements: Staden. Mr Staden and family of 73 Southgate Street, Bury St Edmunds, wish to thank all kind friends and neighbours for sympathy extended to them in their recent sad bereavement, also for floral tributes sent.|
|30||Ethel BRAZIER||17 Nov 1928||THE BURY FREE PRESS: Deaths: Staden
November 14th, at Southgate Street, Bury St Edmunds, Ethel Staden aged 43 years
|31||Maria BROADWAY||15 Jul 1871||THE READING MERCURY: MARRIAGES: On the 6th inst., at the Free Church, St Ives, Hunts, by the Rev. T R Jones, Charles Culpin, of Reading, to Maria Broadway, of St Ives.|
|32||Roberta BROWN||1948||DEATHS: Dunlop
On Tuesday, Nov. 2, 1948, at a nursing home in Guildford, ROBERTA, wife of BRUCE ALEXANDER JOHNSTONE DUNLOP, of Secunderabad, India, and daughter of James Brown, of Greenock.
|33||Mary Elaine BULKLEY||17 Jul 1929||THE WESTERN MORNING NEWS: Picture: caption-Rev A S Rankilor, vicar-designate of Torrington, and Mrs Mary Elaine Bulkley were married yesterday at Exeter Cathedral.|
|34||Ann BULLARD||23 Oct 1841||THE CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: MARRIAGES: On the 15th inst., at the Baptist Chapel, Somersham, Hunts, Mr Charles Bullard to Miss Ann Bullard.|
|35||Charles BULLARD||6 Apr 1867||THE CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: DEATHS: At Royston - March 30, much respected, Mr Charles Bullard, basket maker and wire worker.|
|36||Charles BULLARD||23 Oct 1841||THE CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: MARRIAGES: On the 15th inst., at the Baptist Chapel, Somersham, Hunts, Mr Charles Bullard to Miss Ann Bullard|
|37||Charles BULLARD||18 Nov 1843||THE CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: VENERABLE COMPANIONS
There are now working in the shop of Mr Robert Bullard, basket-maker, of Godmanchester, three individuals of the following ages viz., John Bullard, 83; Charles Bullard, 77; and ---- Walker, 63, amounting in the aggregate to 222 years. They are all deaf and, at this time, are in robust health
|38||John BULLARD||18 Nov 1843||THE CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: VENERABLE COMPANIONS
There are now working in the shop of Mr Robert Bullard, basket-maker, of Godmanchester, three individuals of the following ages viz., John Bullard, 83; Charles Bullard, 77; and ---- Walker, 63, amounting in the aggregate to 222 years. They are all deaf and, at this time, are in robust health.
|39||Jubilee BULLARD||25 Feb 1843||THE CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: Godmanchester Petty Sessions, Tuesday 21 February 1843 (Before S. Bates Esq., Mayor). Mr Robert Bullard, landlord of the Hog & Chequers, Godmanchester, charged his brother Jubilee with having wilfully broken two squares of glass, value 7s; ordered to pay a damage of 7s., and 9s expences (sic), and in default committed for 2 months' hard labour. Mr Bullard carries on the business of a basket-maker, his brother, the prisoner, worked for him; at times his conduct has been extremely violent; he has been once before committed, for assaulting his father, and it is but justice to Mr R Bullard to state, that when the prisoner was asked by the Mayor whether he had any complaint to make against his brother, he said he did not know that he had; and when asked why he broke the window, he answered "because they put him out"|
|40||Robert BULLARD||25 Feb 1843||THE CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: Godmanchester Petty Sessions, Tuesday 21 February 1843 (Before S. Bates Esq., Mayor). Mr Robert Bullard, landlord of the Hog & Chequers, Godmanchester, charged his brother Jubilee with having wilfully broken two squares of glass, value 7s; ordered to pay a damage of 7s., and 9s expences (sic), and in default committed for 2 months' hard labour. Mr Bullard carries on the business of a basket-maker, his brother, the prisoner, worked for him; at times his conduct has been extremely violent; he has been once before committed, for assaulting his father, and it is but justice to Mr R Bullard to state, that when the prisoner was asked by the Mayor whether he had any complaint to make against his brother, he said he did not know that he had; and when asked why he broke the window, he answered "because they put him out"|
|41||Eleanor Mary BULTITAFT||10 Sep 1975||TIMES & DAILY EXPRESS: Clampitt nee Bultitaft Eleanor Mary Clampitt nee Bultitaft, widow, late of St Andrews Hospital, Northampton, died there on 26th May 1975. (Estate about £2,300)|
|42||Sarah BURBIDGE||16 Jan 1857||THE STAMFORD MERCURY: At Stibbington, on the 7th inst., Sarah, widow of Richard Culpin, agricultural labourer, in her 83d year.|
|43||George Millice CAMPBELL||3 Dec 1935||THE COURIER-MAIL, BRISBANE: MARRIAGES: Campbell-Knight: On November 25th, at the Valley Methodist Church, Brisbane, by the Rev. B Frederick, George Millice, only son of Mr and Mrs p Campbell, Taringa, to Elizabeth, third daughter of Mr and Mrs Knight, Toowoomba|
|44||George Millice CAMPBELL||14 Dec 1933||THE COURIER-MAIL, BRISBANE: ENGAGEMENT NOTICES: Campbell-Knight: The engagement is announced of Elizabeth (Betty), third daughter of Mr and Mrs A Knight, Moloney Street, Toowoomba, to George Millice, only son of Mr and Mrs P Campbell, of Taringa.|
|45||George Millice CAMPBELL||12 Jun 1976||THE LONDON GAZETTE: State of Queensland, recently commissioner of Housing; Queen's Birthday Honours, George Millice Campbell is made Companion of The Imperial Service Order|
|46||Sarah CHALONER||16 May 1913||LUTON TIMES & ADVERTISER: DEATHS: May 12th, at 33, Ash-road, Luton, Sarah Culpin, aged 87 years.|
|47||Elizabeth CHARD||23 Mar 1945||ELY STANDARD: Deaths: Kempton On March 14th 1945, at 38 Chapel Street, Ely, Elizabeth Kempton aged 84 years.
FUNERAL: KEMPTON-The funeral took place at the cemetery on Saturday of Mrs Elizabeth Kempton, of 38 Chapel Street, widow of the late Mr Albert Kempton. The Rev. Hunton-Knowles conducted the service. The immediate mourners were Mrs Oakey, daughter, Miss Ruth Oakey and Miss Frances Oakey, granddaughters; Mr W S Kempton, Mrs Hammence, Mrs Long (cousins); Miss Woolnough and the Rev H E Ritson; Mr & Mrs Day; Mr Edwards, Mr Port, Mr Thurmott, Miss Pledger, friends, and many others. There was one floral tribute from the family.
|48||Richard James COUCHER||26 Oct 1889||ILLUSTRATED POLICE NEWS: FUNERAL OF A POLICE INSPECTOR. On Friday afternoon about three hundred men of the S or Hampstead Division of the Metropolitan Police assembled at the Albany-street Station to assist in the funeral obsequies of the late Reserve-Inspector Richard Coucher, who since the age of seventeen has been in the service of his country. Enlisting in the 20th Regiment of Foot, he went through the Crimean campaign, receiving distinction and promotion at the Battle of Alma and the English and Turkish medals for valour. He also saw service during the Indian Mutiny, and at the Relief of Lucknow received a bayonet through his neck, and was invalided home with the rank of colour-sergeant. On leaving the army he joined the C Division of police as a constable. He received an award and certificate from the Royal Society for the Protection of Life from Fire for saving several lives at the risk of his own. He was then promoted to an inspectorship, and for eleven years has discharged his duties at the Albany-street sub-division not only to the satisfaction of the authorities, but to the residents of the district generally. Two years ago he had symptoms of an internal disease, but after a short rest he was enabled to resume duty. In July last he had a relapse, and Dr Maughan, the divisional surgeon, recommended his removal to St Thomas?s Hospital, where he underwent a most painful operation. At the inquest of Saturday Inspector Wells obtained one of the new street ambulances and carefully conveyed his comrade to his residence, 24, Princess-terrace, Primrose-hill, so that he could die in the midst of his family. He did not live many hours, dying early on Sunday morning from cancer at the age of fifty-six. He leaves a widow and eight children to mourn his loss, the ages of the latter ranging from one year to seventeen, and are left totally unprovided for, owing to the fact that, finding he would be unable to do any more duty, the Commissioners awarded him a pension of £97 10s on the 5th inst. In the funeral procession Mr Superintendent Beard, with Chief-Inspector Collis and six mounted patrols, rode directly behind the car which contained the coffin and remains, there being a profusion of floral wreath. The mourning coaches followed, and the whole, preceded by the band of the division, proceeded on the way to St Pancras Cemetery, Finchley, the place of interment, the band breaking off at Hampstead. At the grave there was a large number of persons, mostly tradesmen of the district.|
|49||Richard William COUCHER||20 Jul 1900||YORK HERALD: SOLDIERS' LETTERS. AN OLD YORK FOOTBALLER AT THE TUGELA. Private R.W. Coucher, of the Durham Light Infantry, son of George Coucher, who is a waiter at Harker's Hotel, York, writes to his father as follows:
I suppose you will have already heard about us being in action before this reaches you. We left here last Thursday morning and marched to a place called Chieveley, where we camped one night. At 2am on the 15th we struck camp and paraded to attack the Boers who held a very strong position about four miles in front of us. The Fusilier Brigade were on the right, our Brigade in the centre, and the Irish Brigade on the left. The attack commenced by a bombardment by the Naval Brigade and Artillery, and after about half an hour's shelling the advance was ordered. Fortunately, for our company we were told off as escort to the Navy's big gun, which was very busy trying to silence the enemy's Long Tom which was stationed on the top of a big hill. We had a very anxious time of it throughout the action, which lasted just over six hours. Shells were dropping all round us, and we had to take advantage of all cover available. The Boers seemed to be doing very good shooting, in fact I thought every minute they would be hitting our biggest gun. If they had done so it would have been a very bad job for us, as our field artillery were practically useless. The range was too long for them. The only guns which reached the Boer position were the Navy's. I don't know what they have published in the papers, but you can take it from me that, although we were commanded by Buller, the engagement was a proper defeat for us. The Irish Brigade, under General Hart, were almost cut up. In the first place the Boer position was not properly reconnoitred, and owing to General Hart not knowing where or how they were situated, he marched his whole brigade up in close formation, with the result that, when they got within about 200 yards from the bottom of the hill which was strongly entrenched and lined by some 7,000 Boers they (the Boers) opened fire on our chaps with awful results. Our men were practically marched up to their deaths, without the slightest chance of hitting any of the enemy, who could not be seen in the trenches. When the firing had been going on for a while we, who were in the rear, were surprised to see our chaps retiring in disorder, on one of the scouts passing us we asked him what was the matter. He said our chaps on the left had fallen into a trap and were suffering dreadfully. His words only proved too true, as a few minutes afterwards the wounded began to pass our line. And what a sight it was; words almost fail me when I try to describe it. Some of the poor fellows were covered with blood, and the poor devils who were brought in on stretchers were something frightful to look at. I thank God I was spared in this, our first engagement, and don't care if I never see another. We lost altogether, as far as I can learn, about 60 killed and 500 wounded. But that is only a rough guess. I should say we had at the least 1,500 wounded. The ambulance waggons were bringing in the wounded all night on Friday. We had two wounded, one a sergeant named Flowers and a private named Milligan, who were hit by fragments of a shell which burst just in front of their company, which was trying to cover the retreat of the Irish Brigade. To make matters worse during the retreat, two batteries of artillery which had been driven back by the Boer guns foolishly galloped right behind our ambulance waggons, with the result that the Boers in sending shells after them dropped some of their shells right into our ambulance, upsetting one waggon completely. Some say the Boers wilfully fired on the hospital, but I think if the artillery had been better commanded and taken up a different line of retreat the Boers would not have fired in that direction at all. Whilst this was going on the left of the line our right was very busy driving the Boers back, in which they succeeded to a certain extent. They were trying to get through to Colenso, which is between Chieveley and Ladysmith. They got through right enough, but not without loss, and after getting through they had to fight their way back again, as they could not hold Colenso, having only two days' grub with them. We lost two batteries of artillery on the right, but I don't know how many men. We have now retired on to Frere again to guard the railway bridge here, which has been blown up once by the Boers, which the authorities are afraid the Boers will try to do again. If they succeeded in doing so our supplies would be cut off, and we should not be able to go on up country. It appears now that Buller is trying a different way to get the Boers out of their position. He is now bombarding it, and I can assure you it will take a lot of shells to move them. The rumour is that after three or four days' shelling we shall have to attack the position again. If we do so, and I don't see how we are going to relieve Ladysmith until the enemy are driven back, under the same idea as last Friday it will be a poor look out for us. Fancy having to advance across an open plain with a big ridge of hills in front of you literally swarming with Boers, and our own artillery of little or no use to cover our advance whilst they are dropping their shells right into us. I fancy our Navy gun succeeded in putting one of the Boer big guns out of action, as during the retreat of the Irish Brigade the Boers sent shell after shell amongst them, whilst during the retreat of our regiment not one was fired from it, and we were watching it all the time. Only one of their shells dropped anything like near to our gun, and luckily that was about 100 yards to the rear of us, where it burst without doing any damage. All our wounded have been sent down to Pietermaritzburg, and the dead were buried where they fell. According to what I have heard, there were two of our men found who could not be recognised owing to the Boers having taken every stitch of the poor chaps' clothing, and the sun had turned the bodies black.
We are having a very rough time of it. Have not had six hours sleep since last Thursday. After fighting all day on Friday we were for post duty at night, and on Saturday night we paraded at midnight to march back to this place arriving about 4.30 a.m. We had to wait until 10.30 for a drop of tea, owing to our having no wood to boil the water with. We got our dinner at 4.30, consisting of a pound of bully beef and nothing else except a hard biscuit, not a very substantial fare, is it? The 14th West Yorks are with us. I have met a lot of York chaps. I met one named Watson in the Scottish Rifles who remembered me when I used to play football for Fulford Rovers, and that is a few years ago isn't it? I will write again after the next battle, if I am spared, and try to tell you how we go on. You must not believe all you read in the papers, all the news from here has to go through the Censor's hand.
|50||Richard William COUCHER||23 Jul 1900||YORK HERALD: LETTERS FROM THE FRONT. A YORK SOLDIER AT BOTHA'S PASS. Private R.W. Coucher, 1st Durham Mounted Infantry writes to his father, George Coucher who is a waiter at Harker's Hotel, York, from Standerton:-
You will see by the heading of this letter that we are well into the Transvaal now. We had a big fight at Holman's Nek on the 12th of this month. We of the Composite Regiment, as we are called, under the command of Major Gough, got great praise for the work we did. We were in front on that day and got in touch with the enemy about 11 a.m. We saw them moving about in their position and sent word back to the artillery, who commenced shelling them. In the meantime our section ("The Durhams") were ordered out to reconnoitre a bit of a wood at the foot of the hills the Boers were holding, and a very warm reception we got for going. We had to cross a valley about a mile wide to reach the wood, which proved to be swarming with Boers, who allowed us to get within 800 yards of them before they opened fire on us. They took us completely by surprise for although we knew they held the top of the hills, we did not for a moment imagine they were in force in the wood as well. We quickly turned about when they fired at us, and galloped back as hard as we could and reached a place of safety without a man being hit. How we escaped as we did is a marvel to me, as we had to ride at least a thousand yards and cross a big swamp on the way before we got any cover at all. I have been in some tight corners during the war but I think this, the last one, was as bad as any of them. Our casuality (sic) list on the day's fighting was two captains, named Johnson and O'Brien, and one private, named Anderson, killed. We had to go right round through Botha's Pass to get at the enemy the way we did. It was his right flank we attacked, and in consequence of us going that way and driving them back as we did, our troops at Ingogo were enabled to get through Laing's Nek without firing a shot.
The day after the battle we advanced on to the first town in the Transvaal, named Volksrust, where we stayed two days. (No time to write letters.) After taking over the town and hoisting the old flag on the Town Hall, we went on to Wakkerstroom and took that place over. Leaving there we marched on to here, meeting with no opposition on the way. We are, I believe, to have a few days' rest here. I do not know when we move, or where we are going to; anyhow I don't think we shall have much more fighting until we join Roberts, unless we come across those we drove out of Botha's Pass and Holman's Nek. We have got Strathcona's Horse with us (Canadians). They joined our brigade a few days ago. They joined our brigade a few days ago. They are a fine body of men and are very anxious to get a smack at the Boers. They have not been in action yet and want something to talk about. No doubt they will have a sufficiency of fighting before it is done with. Anyhow, they are quite welcome to take my place. I think I have done enough for my Queen and country. I have been in every battle the Natal force has had. I don't remember the exact number, but if a bar is given for each engagement I shall have enough to make a chain with if I pull through. Our regiment is with us, also the West Yorkshire. I have not come across Major Hepworth, but hear he is with the regiment.
The weather is very trying just now. We are in the middle of winter, and get almost frozen to death every night. We have not got our tents, and have to sleep in the open air the best way we can.
|51||Mina Maria CRAUFORD||18 Feb 1869||DUNDEE COURIER: BIRTHS: At 1 Coates Place, Edinburgh, on the 16th inst., Mrs Colin H Dunlop, of a daughter - posthumous.|
|52||Mina Maria CRAUFORD||8 Jan 1867||GLASGOW HERALD: BIRTHS: At Levern Cottage, Barrhead, on the 7th instant, Mrs Colin H. Dunlop; a son.|
|53||Mina Maria CRAUFORD||5 Sep 1865||CALEDONIAN MERCURY: BIRTHS: DUNLOP-At Leven Cottage, Barrhead, Glasgow, on the 3d inst., the wife of Colin H. Dunlop, Esq., of a son.|
|54||Mina Maria CRAUFORD||18 May 1864||DUNDEE COURIER: BIRTHS: At 18 Charlotte Square, Edinburgh, on the 16th inst., the wife of Colin Hinton Dunlop, Esq., of a son, prematurely.|
|55||Ada Agnes CULPIN||15 Feb 1907||STAMFORD MERCURY: Castor. An inquest was held at the Fitzwilliam Arms, Castor, on Monday, into the circumstances attending the sudden death on Friday of Mr. Wright Culpin, at the age of 76. Mr. J. W. Harris was foreman of the jury.?Ada Agnes Culpin. daughter of deceased, said her father was a gardener. He had been at work recently, and with the exception of slight cold had not been ill. After retiring to rest, deceased made gurgling noise in his throat, and was found by his wife and witness to be dead.?Dr. Collins said death was in all probability due to syncope during sleep.-The jury returned verdict of "death from natural causes"|
|56||Agnes Clara CULPIN||30 Jan 1915||GRANTHAM JOURNAL: In loving memory of Agnes Clara, wife of F.C. Haldenby, and only daughter of M.E. Culpin and the late S. Culpin, who died January 27th, 1909. As years roll on I miss her more and more. Peace, perfect peace. Mother|
|57||Agnes Clara CULPIN||24 Jan 1914||GRANTHAM JOURNAL: In memory of Agnes Clara, the beloved wife of F E Haldenby, and the dearly-loved daughter of Mrs M E Culpin and the late S Culpin, who departed this life January 27th, 1909, aged 28 years. "Five years have gone since that sad day. But never a morning dawns or night returns, But what I think of thee." Mother.|
|58||Agnes Clara CULPIN||29 Jan 1910||GRANTHAM JOURNAL: In loving memory of Agnes Clara, the beloved wife of Frederick Haldenby, and the beloved daughter of Mrs. M. E. Culpin, who passed away January 27th 1909.Her life on earth was peace and love. But Christ will link the broken chain When in Heaven we meet again. Mother|
|59||Albert CULPIN||14 Feb 1946||HUNTS POST: PROMINENT ST IVES TRADER. Death of Mr "Dick" Culpin. Prominent St Ives grocer and former Town Councillor, Mr Albert "Dick" Culpin, 4 East St, passed away on Wednesday after a prolonged illness at the age of 70.
A native of St Ives and fourth son of the late Mr E [sic] Culpin, blacksmith of the Quadrant, he did not follow his father's business but was apprenticed to the grocery trade with the late Mr J Johnson. Later he started to trade on his own account and successfully conducted the business for the past 40 years.
At the request of many townspeople, Mr Culpin offered himself as a Ratepayers' Association Candidate for the Town Council Election of 1933, when controversy raged over the purchase of "Stanley House" as a town hall. He was elected and did invaluable work as Chairman of the Park Committee amongst other duties. On medical advice however, he did not contest the 1938 election.
Mr Culpin was the Hon. Sec. for the Addenbrooke's Hospital Scheme at St Ives for several years and as a younger man was in the forefront of any effort for the Hunts and Cambridge Hospitals. Many will remember the popular "6d Pops" which the late Mr Dick Turner ran when Mayor and in which Mr Culpin took such a big lead. He was a prominent Odd Fellow and a former trustee of the St Ives Lodge.
He was married to Miss Florence Measures at St Ives Parish Church in 1898, and is survived by his widow and three daughters. As a churchman, few worked harder than he for the Restoration of the church after one of our own aeroplanes crashed into the steeple in 1918, a disaster which meant the raising of some thousands of pounds in addition to the Government grant. During the 1914-18 war he served with the L.D.V. and as far as health would permit did service during the World War II as a member of the Observer Corps.
He loved all forms of sport, especially football. He was a Town Club player as a young man.
A large congregation attended the funeral service conducted by the Rev D Marsh at the Parish Church on Saturday. Mr H J Halton was the organist; the music included the hymns "Abide with Me" and "On the Resurrection Morning". "O rest in the Lord" (Elijah) was played as the cortege left the church.
The chief mourners were Mrs Culpin (widow), Mr & Mrs G James, Miss I Culpin, Mr & Mrs R Anderson (sons-in-law and daughters), Mr D James (grandson), Mr H Culpin, Ely (brother), Mrs C Culpin, Swavesey (sister-in-law), Mrs Smart, Swavesey, Mrs McDermott, Fen Drayton (nieces), Mr A Culpin, Swavesey, Mr W Robb, St Ives, Mr W Barratt, Cambridge (nephews), Mr F Curtis, Swavesey, Mr G Thomas, Gloucs, Mrs G Brookbanks, Mr & Mrs G Avery, PC & Mrs A Mason, Mr & Mrs Uteridge, Miss Dring (friends). Owing to illness Mr & Mrs J Culpin (brother & sister-in-law) and Mrs Freeman (sister) were unable to be present.
Among those present were The Mayor (Coun EG Holmes), Rev HS Newill, Mr W Wood Horn, Mr & Mrs HG Stiles, Mr GL Day, Mr D Caulton, Mr & Mrs H Clements, Mr H Jude, Mr J Bryant, Messrs H & E Bull, Mr G Darlow, Mr M Radford, Mr C Rowell, Mr & Mrs W Brunning, Mr H Whaley, Mr F Standen, Messrs A & J Anderson, Mr H Radford, Mr H Hammond, Mr HA Savory, Mr PD Fenton, Mr A Radford, Mr JS Main, Mr R Eaton, Mr AB Ulph, Mr A Laurie, Mr G Harrison, Mr W Furniss, Mr WH Gotobed, Mr G Hill, Mr F Dew, Mr G Wandsworth.
Mr & Mrs GP Radford, Mrs WR Grove, Mr R French, Mr F Palmer, Mr & Mrs R Stiles, Mr & Mrs Murkett, Mr & Mrs P Childs, Mrs G Brown, Mr JW Hatchett, Mr East, Miss L Radford, Mr R Churchyard, Mr & Mrs E Binks, Mr & Mrs Cornwell, Mr G Jacob, Messrs AC Smith, D Reynolds & J Viles (representing the Odd Fellows), Mrs Musson, Mrs Tanner, Miss Hunt, Mr W Cooper, Mrs Ivory, Mrs W Smith, Mrs W Holmes, Mrs WB Mason, Mrs H Holmes, Mrs Fisher, Mrs Ward, Mrs H Saint, Mrs E Gurrey, Mrs J Smith, Mrs Spolton.
Mrs James, Mrs L Dellar, Mrs H Anderson jnr, Mrs E Anderson jnr, Mrs C Longland, Nurse Heath and Miss Heath, Mrs Harris, Miss Wilson, Mrs Dicks, Miss Staden, Mrs Tinker, Mrs Benton, Mrs Howse, Mrs and Miss Lines, Mrs Dunster, Mrs Whitbread, Mr & Mrs Rendall, Mrs J Moore, Mr H Cotton, Mrs Softly, Mrs G Adams, Mrs W Noble, Mrs F Arnold, Mrs Frith, Mrs Cockle, Mrs Everitt.
Mrs Cross, Mrs Porter, Mrs J Denton, Mrs Shipp, Mrs Coates, Mrs C Ward, Mrs Hall, Miss Varley, Mrs Toller, Mrs Wales, Mrs Golding, Mrs Warrington, Mrs Walker, Mr A Golding, Mr W Bailey, Mrs Guinevan, Mr Fairbloom, Mrs Wright (Huntingdon).
In addition to family wreaths, there were a large number of floral tributes.
|60||Albert Hahnamann CULPIN||25 Apr 1928||NSW POLICE GAZETTE: PATIENTS ADMITTED TO MENTAL HOSPITAL WHOSE FRIENDS & RELATIVES ARE NOT KNOWN. Mental Hospital, Rydalmere. On 4th instant: Albert Henry Culpin, 68 years of age, 5 feet 4 1/2 inches high, 9 stone weight, grey hair (bald), brown eyes, crossed flags with star tattooed on left forearm, and heart, anchor and cross on right arm; Church of England religion; a gardener.|
|61||Albert Jeremiah CULPIN||1917||CULPIN, ALBERT, private, 21 8-12 years of age, 5ft 7 1/2 ins, bright complexion, brown hair, brown eyes, four vaccination marks left upper arms, big scar left inner leg. Born at Egerton, Victoria. Next of kin -Father, George Culpin, Blende-street, Broken Hill, New South Wales. Enlisted at Donald, Victoria. Deserted from Broadmeadows Camp, 6th June, 1917.|
|62||Albert Victor CULPIN||31 Mar 1905||STAMFORD MERCURY: DEATHS: King's Cliffe - March 23, Albert Culpin, 8|
|63||Anthony Paul CULPIN||28 Mar 1985||CAMBRIDGE EVENING NEWS: Deaths: Culpin
Anthony Paul, passed suddenly to rest in hospital on Sunday, March 24th 1985, aged 46 years, dearly loved son of Mr & Mrs Alan Colclough, of 71 Greville Road, Cambridge, dear father of Paul, Darren, Alan & Philip, and much loved brother of Sandra and Christopher. Funeral service at Cambridge City Crematorium on Tuesday April 2nd at 10.30 am. Floral tributes may be sent to Co-operative Funeral Service, Chapel of Rest, James Street, Cambridge.
|64||Arthur CULPIN||21 Nov 1903||SUNDERLAND DAILY ECHO & SHIPPING GAZETTE: TRADESMAN'S MYSTERIOUS DEATH. A mysterious occurrence is reported to have taken place on Friday afternoon on the highway near Fendrayton. A tradesman of St Ives, named Arthur Culpin, was found dead on the roadside with bruises on his body and lacerations on his face. There are no traces of a robbery. An inquest will be held.|
|65||Arthur CULPIN||28 Nov 1903||HUNTS COUNTY NEWS: DEATH OF MR ARTHUR CULPIN. ALARMIST RUMOURS DISPROVED. Mr Arthur Culpin, of St Ives, who is well-known in the County and surrounding districts as an implement manufacturer, was found dead on the road at Fen Drayton early on Thursday morning. At first there were many rumours of foul play, the alarm created in Cambridgeshire recently by several mysterious shooting outrages, leading many to connect his death with them. So far as these reports were concerned, they have happily proved to be unfounded, and though his death will be as widely regretted, it will not have added to it the horror of foul play. How Mr Culpin came to be where his body was found is not known. After attending St Neots market on the Thursday, he went to Bedford, from whence he telegraphed to his mother that if it were foggy, he should not return that night. That was about six o'clock and from that time his movements are unknown. In all probability he came through to Cambridge by the London and North Western Railway, but how he got from Cambridge to where he was found, his brown boots being scarcely soiled, it is impossible to say. There was a sharp frost that night, which would prevent the roads being muddy, or what is more likely, someone may have given him a lift for the greater part of the distance. In any event he was evidently completing the journey on foot to his brother's house at Fen Drayton when he was seized with sudden illness and fell, probably dying immediately. There he was found early on Friday morning by a passing postman.
THE INQUEST The inquest was held at the residence of Mr M. C. Culpin at Fen Drayton, the body having been removed there, on Friday morning. Supt Webb attended the inquest on behalf of the Cambs Constabulary. The following evidence was taken: Millice Charles Culpin identified the body as that of his brother. In answer to the Coroner, he said he did not expect the deceased at his house on Thursday night. Deceased had complained of feeling unwell. He told witness he had a very bad head when witness saw him at Conington on Wednesday evening. Deceased had recently been attended by Dr Mence and was 30 years of age. Witness was unaware that deceased intended going to Cambridge on Thursday evening. In answer to the jury, the witness said that if the deceased travelled to Cambridge from Bedford, after sending off the telegram at six o'clock, he would be unable to catch a train from Cambridge to St Ives. George Goodman, labourer, of Fen Drayton, said that on the morning of the 20th he was going along the road from Fen Drayton, in the direction of Connington, and when he got about three-quarters of a mile from Fen Drayton he saw something lying on the bank. It was too dark to see what it was. He did not stop to look at it closely, and did not think at the time that it was a man. Asked how he now knew it to be deceased, witness said that he afterwards heard that deceased had been found at the spot where he saw something. It was a common thing for him to see travellers lying along there, "Because they could not get anywhere else" he supposed. Upon the Coroner saying he should have thought that witness would have gone and looked at the object he saw, witness said that he had several times seen men on the road. In answer to various questions, witness said he thought it was a man lying on the road, but he could not see distinctly. It occurred to him that something was wrong, but he was rather behind that morning and did not stop. He had not said that if he had known it was a man he should have gone on and got his steam up. What he did say was that he should have gone back and told the constable, but he had no idea of such a thing. The Coroner said he thought the witness's explanation was a very lame one, and it seemed to him he was wanting in common good feeling in passing without enquiring. His expenses would be disallowed. Walter James Chappell, postman, of Swavesey, said on Friday morning he was passing along the road from Fen Drayton to Connington, about ten minutes past seven, and about three-quarters of a mile from Fen Drayton, he saw a man lying on the bank at the side of the road. He went up to him, thinking it was somebody in a fit. He then saw the man was dead. He was lying on his back, with his arms outstretched, his fists clenched, and his head hanging over the bank towards the brook. The body was cold. Witness told Mr Scambler what he had seen. Thomas Richardson, labourer, Fen Drayton, also deposed to seeing the body on the bank as described by the last witness. PC Kitchener said he arrived at the spot at ten minutes to nine. The deceased was lying on his back, his arms extended, his left leg drawn up, his right leg straight and his head thrown back. Froth was issuing from his mouth. The body was quite stiff. There was no sign of a struggle. Dr Mence: you found money on him? Witness: yes, Sir. And his watch? Yes, watch and chain. I found a purse on him containing one sovereign, one half-sovereign, fifteen shillings in silver and sixpence in coppers. Dr Mence, of St Ives, said he had attended deceased during the last few days for a cold, and had on other occasions attended him for heart disease and asthma. There was no doubt that he died of heart disease, probably accelerated by exposure and cold if, as he imagined, he had been walking from Cambridge. He had probably been dead some hours. Deceased was quite well enough to attend to his business in the ordinary way, but not to walk from Cambridge. In answer to Supt Webb, witness added that if deceased had had a ride it would not have been good for him on so cold a night. The Coroner, in summing up, said it was satisfactory to know that the deceased must have been dead when the witness Goodman passed, so that his conduct good not have in any way contribute to Mr Culpin's death. They had every reason to believe that the evidence of the doctor was correct, and that in all probability the deceased died from heart disease accelerated by cold and exposure. The jury returned a verdict accordingly.
The funeral of the late Mr Arthur Culpin took place on Tuesday afternoon at the non-conformist cemetery, St Ives, the Reverend J. Hutchinson conducting the service. The chief mourners were: Mrs Culpin (mother), Millicent [sic], Charles, May, Harry, James, Albert, Maggie and F. Culpin, Mrs Robb and Mrs A. E. Freeman (brothers and sisters), Mr Sam Robb and Miss Worts, Mr A. E. Freeman and Mrs A. Culpin, Mr G. Pink and Mr John Culpin (Stamford), misses H. and L. Culpin, Mrs Barrett and Miss Barrett (Newmarket), Mrs J. E. Freeman, and the employees of the firm. Others in the procession were: Messrs J. R. Ingram, C. Storey, A. Sandifer, H. Anderson, W. Worts, C. Makeham, T. Measures, J. Measures, C. A. Stiles, T. Whalley, W. Stevens, A. Saint, Albert Radford, H. Burgess, G. Stoneham, A. Chandler, F. Bland, A. Edwards, J. Scambler, W. Simmonds, J. Fordham, C. Walker, H. Armes and R. Wilkinson. Messrs Bryant and Bryant carried out the funeral arrangements. Messrs Skeeles Bros were the undertakers. The coffin bore the following inscription:- Arthur Culpin, born January 17th 1873, died November 20th 1903.
The wreaths were many and beautiful and bore the following inscriptions:- Dear loving son and brother from Mother, Sisters and Brothers; In ever loving memory from his broken-hearted Flo; In ever loving memory Sam, Sophie and Willie; With sincere sympathy from Uncle and Aunt, Cambridge; To Dear Uncle Joe from Mary, Harold and Flo; With deepest sympathy and loving remembrance of our true friend and master from his employees; From Mr and Mrs J. E. Freeman with deepest sympathy, "His life was noble"; with loving sympathy from Mr and Mrs P. S. Friend, Cambridge, From Mr and Mrs Worts with deepest sympathy and regret; With sincere sympathy from W. and G. Fordham; With deep sympathy from Emma, Cambridge; With deepest sympathy from an old friend, From Mr and Mrs H. Anderson with heartfelt sympathy; With deepest sympathy from a few of his old friends, R. I. P.; With sincere sympathy from Mrs C. M. Brown and daughters.
|66||Arthur CULPIN||21 Nov 1903||MANCHESTER EVENING NEWS: A CAMBRIDGESHIRE MYSTERY. Last evening Mr Arthur Culpin, a tradesman of St Ives, was found dead on the roadside near Fen Drayton, Cambridgeshire, with cuts and bruises on his face and head. The whole affair is shrouded in mystery. The body was found at the spot where a coachman was held up a few days ago.|
|67||Arthur CULPIN||24 Nov 1903||THE WESTERN TIMES: A REIGN OF TERROR. Night Shooting Outrages in Essex
(Second Para): In connection with this affair, it may be mentioned that Mr Arthur Culpin, a tradesman of St Ives, was last week found dead on the road near Fendrayton with cuts and bruises on his face and head. What makes the affair still more mysterious is that there are no traces of robbery.
|68||Blanche CULPIN||12 Jul 1951||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: Deaths:- Freeman. On July 11th 1951, suddenly, at 244 Hills Road, Blanche Freeman, dearly loved wife of the late AJE Freeman. Requiem Mass on Monday 16th July at the Church of Our Lady and English Martyrs at 10am. Flowers to O'Hannon, Chesterton Road, Cambridge.|
|69||Cecil CULPIN||5 Mar 1927||GRANTHAM JOURNAL: IN MEMORIAM: Culpin - In ever-loving memory of a dear husband and son, Cecil Culpin, who passed away February 27th 1924. "Nobody knew the pain he bore, Beneath the smile he always wore: Sweet is the memory that never will fade, Of one we loved, but could not save." From his loving wife and daughter, mother, father, brothers and sisters (Bottesford)|
|70||Charles CULPIN||8 May 1869||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: St. Ives. We have this week to record and regret the death of Mr. Chas. Culpin, agricultural implement maker, of this town, which occurred on Tuesday morning. He has been a great sufferer for some time past. He was an intelligent and kind-hearted man, respected and esteemed by all who came in contact with him, and he will be long regretted by a large circle of friends.|
|71||Charles CULPIN||15 Jul 1871||THE READING MERCURY: MARRIAGES: On the 6th inst., at the Free Church, St Ives, Hunts, by the Rev. T R Jones, Charles Culpin, of Reading, to Maria Broadway, of St Ives.|
|72||Charles CULPIN||7 May 1869||STAMFORD MERCURY: DEATHS: At St Ives, on the 4th inst., Mr Charles Culpin, agricultural implement maker|
|73||Charles CULPIN||20 0ct 1826||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: HUNTINGDONSHIRE QUARTER SESSIONS. William Fuller, a truculent looking fellow as ever held a hand up at a bar of justice, was indicted for destroying on the 18th of July, in a most barbarous manner, an ass, the property of Charles Culpin. Charles Culpin is a blacksmith, living at St Ives. On the 18th of July he saw the ass, which he kept in a hovel in a close: she was then quite well; the next morning his son fetched her up in a dying state. He went to the hovel where he found a fork, the handle of which, for about a foot and a half, was smeared with blood. The ass died in consequence of a wound, given in the most revolting manner. Mr Culpin, on being asked on what terms he had been with the prisoner, said, that some time ago, while he was swearing among Mr Culpin's children, he had sent for a constable, who took him into custody; since which he frequently insulted witness. Mr Swallow was present on the 19th of July, when the prisoner was apprehended on being charged with an atrocious act on Mr Culpin's donkey, he said I never did it, but Joesph Harrop did. On Harrop being sent for, his father came with him, who swore that his son was in bed at half-past seven. Mr Swallow then asked him what further he had to say, when he fell a-crying, and said, if Mr Culpin will forgive me, I will never do it again. On being asked what he had done, he said, I ran the shaft of the fork a foot, or half a foot, up the donkey. Verdict Guilty. Sentence, 14 years transportation.|
|74||Ebenezer Chaloner CULPIN||4 Nov 1935||THE AGE: CULPlN. The Friends of the late EBENEZER CHALONER CULPIN are Invited to follow his remains to the Boroondara Cemetery, Kew. The funeral will leave the mortuary parlors of Le Pine and Son Pty. Ltd., 414 Burke-road, Camberwell, THIS DAY (Monday), 4th November, at 10.30 a.m. LE PINE and SON PTY. LTD., Funeral Directors.|
|75||Ellen Mary CULPIN||5 May 1916||HUNTS POST: DEATHS: At St Ives, on April 27, Ellen Mary Dellar, age 55 years. Mr G Dellar and family wish to thank all friends for their kindness and sympathy in their recent bereavement.|
|76||Ernest CULPIN||8 Jul 1905||THE QUEENSLANDER: SOCIAL GOSSIP - Information has been received in Brisbane to the effect that Mr Ernest Culpin, youngest son of Dr Culpin, MHR, has just passed his final examination in medicine at the Sydney University. Mr Culpin was formerly a scholar at Brisbane Grammar School|
|77||Frances Millais CULPIN||26 Jan 2012||THE INDEPENDENT: Lives Remembered. Frances MacKeith, peace campaigner. Frances MacKeith died peacefully at home in Winchester on 14 December 2011 aged 97. Her long life encompassed over half a century of campaigning for peace. She had the gift of friendship with all age groups. She was brilliantly well-read, a doyenne of crosswords, an enthusiastic player of the violin and viola, a great walker and naturalist, the creator of a beautiful wild meadow, the befriender of many a refugee and traveller from overseas. She was entirely without vanity and had no malice in her heart. In personal matters she might follow the Quaker guideline "In case of emergency remain silent", but in public matters she was a fearless, determined and outspoken advocate for peace and internationalism.|
|78||Frances Millais CULPIN||20 Jan 2012||THE GUARDIAN: My mother, Frances MacKeith, who has died aged 97, spent more than half a century campaigning for peace. She was brilliantly well-read, a doyenne of crosswords, an enthusiastic player of the violin and viola, a great walker and naturalist, the creator of a beautiful wild meadow and the \"befriender\" of many a refugee and traveller from overseas. She had the gift of friendship with all age groups, was entirely without vanity and had no malice in her heart. In personal matters she might have followed the Quaker guideline \"In case of emergency remain silent\", but in public matters she was a fearless, determined and outspoken advocate for peace and internationalism.
Frances (\"Jo\" to family and old friends) Culpin was born in Young, New South Wales. Her parents had married while working in Shanghai and were enjoying an extended year-long honeymoon visiting Australia. This link with Australia was to remain strong and she spent four years there during the second world war to keep her two children safe from the London bombing.
She was proud of her degree in German from University College London, from where she graduated in 1936. She went to Germany as part of her education, spending time at Tübingen and Heidelberg universities. The close friendships she made there, and her love of German language and literature, remained with her throughout her life.
Through her father, Millais Culpin, a distinguished psychologist and early psychotherapist, Jo met Stephen MacKeith, a young psychiatrist, and they married in 1938. They enjoyed an enduring marriage until Stephen\'s death in 1995. Together they raised six children.
Starting with her active participation on the Aldermaston March in the 1950s and anti-Vietnam war demonstrations, Jo went on to join the Quakers in Winchester in the 60s. The local Friends called her \"The Peace Woman\", regarding her with both respect and apprehension because of her proactive stance.
Well into her 80s she travelled considerable distances to take part in demonstrations against nuclear and conventional weapons, including at Faslane, Greenham Common and Aldermaston, where a 90th birthday party was thrown for her. Aged 86 she was briefly imprisoned for demonstrating against the Iraq war. Strengthened by her formidable intellect, quiet authority and a profound sense of humanity, she was an inspiration to many, not least her own family.
Her son Jim died in 2007. She is survived by me and my siblings Bill, Lucy, Tom and Nancy (Newspaper, Guardian.)
|79||Frances Millais CULPIN||14 Oct 2003||HAMPSHIRE CHRONICLE: GRAN, 89, IS JAILED. SHE may be 89 but Hampshire great-grandmother Frances Mackeith still fights for what she believes in. Having spent the past 40 years taking part in peace protests across the country, the defiant pensioner was never going to let her age stand in the way of her principles. And yesterday the widow, who is not unused to brushing with the long arm of the law, found herself behind bars for just that. Mrs Mackeith, of Oliver's Battery Crescent, near Winchester, was frogmarched from a court room for refusing to pay a fine imposed by Hertfordshire magistrates last month after she was convicted of obstructing a highway at an anti-war protest in North London in January. The mother of six had originally denied the charge but she was found guilty and ordered to pay court costs and a £90 penalty. She paid the court costs but was yesterday taken to the cells at Basingstoke Magistrates' Court after repeatedly refusing to pay the fine. Last night Mrs Mackeith, who was freed at 2pm, told the Daily Echo: "I'm still hyped up but I expect I shall feel tired later, but I have no regrets and I would do it all again. I am pretty healthy, very obstinate and I have always had a lot of support from my friends and family. "I was taken away by two beefy people and had to sit in a cell for three hours, where I was fed a rather revolting lunch, but I would do it again. "It was pretty unlikely that, at my age, I was going to change my mind. For a long time I have felt that war is wrong." Mrs Mackeith, who also has ten grandchildren and two great-grandchildren, has been a Quaker for 30 years, ever since she moved to Winchester with her late husband. She began demonstrating for world peace in the 1960s and got her first taste for non-violent campaigning during the famous sit-down at Trafalgar Square. Since then she has been arrested four times and apprehended by the Army once on Salisbury Plain. Mrs Mackeith, who arrived at court yesterday carrying an overnight bag, had been warned by magistrates last month that if she did not pay the fine in full, she would face up to seven days in prison. Yesterday when she was asked if she would pay by chairman of the bench Jean Cooper, she adamantly told the court: "No, I don't want to." After 30 minutes' deliberation, Ms Cooper told Mrs Mackeith that the bench found she was wilfully refusing to pay and added: "You will be detained in court cells until court rises today." After the sentence, her friend and fellow Quaker Maureen Pearse, from Upper Swanmore, said: "She was determined she was going to do it. She would have been prepared to go for longer. She has been protesting against war most of her life."
|80||George Francis CULPIN||5 Mar 1919||THE BARRIER MINER: BOMBARDIER CULPIN RETURNING
Mr. and Mrs. G. Culpin, of Blendo street, North Broken Hill, have been notified that their son, Bombardier J. H. Culpin, 8th Battalion, is returning to Australia aboard the troopship Ascanius, which is expected to arrive in Melbourne on March 23. Bombardier Culpin has served three and a half years on active service.
|81||Gwendoline CULPIN||5 Apr 1935||GLOUCESTER CITIZEN: ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS
Mr Ireland and Mr and Mrs Culpin desire to thank all friends and customers for sympathy shown in their recent bereavement, also for floral tributes and vase.
|82||Gwendoline CULPIN||2 Apr 1935||GLOUCESTER CITIZEN: DEATHS
IRELAND - March 31st, Gwendoline Ireland, second Daughter of Captain H. Culpin, late R.F.A. and Mrs Culpin, 25, Station Road, Gloucester. R.I.P. Indian papers please copy.
IRELAND - March 31st, at Gloucester Royal Infirmary, Gwendoline, beloved Wife of Donald Norman Ireland, of 28, Victoria Street, Gloucester, aged 31 years. Funeral Service at St. Michael's Church, Thursday next, at 3.15pm.
|83||Harry CULPIN||6 Oct 1948||GLOUCESTER CITIZEN: DEATHS
CULPIN - On October 4, 1948, at 25, Station Road, Capt. H. Culpin, the dear husband of B.J. Culpin. Funeral arrangements later.
|84||Harry CULPIN||5 Oct 1948||GLOUCESTER CITIZEN:
DEATH OF CAPTAIN H CULPIN
The death took place yesterday after a long illness of Captain Harry Culpin, licensee of the Prince of Wales, Station-road, Gloucester. He was 71 years of age.
A Leicestershire man, he came to Gloucester in 1920 after a long service in the Army. He joined the Royal Artillery in 1895 and served until 1919 when he retired with the rank of Captain. During the 1914-18 war he was in command of an ammunition column and saw service in France, Italy, Egypt and Salonika. On four occasions he was mentioned in dispatches, one of these being accompanied by the promotion to the rank of captain. During the second world war he was a member of the Royal Observer Corps in Gloucester until the state of his health necessitated his retirement.
When he came to Gloucester he took over as licensee of the Prince of Wales and has remained there until the time of his death.
Initiated into Freemasonry in India in 1912, Captain Culpin on coming to the city shortly afterwards became a joining member of the Zetland Lodge and was the Worshipful Master in 1937. He was also a Past Provincial Grand Superintendent of Works, and a member of the Royal Arch Chaple (sic) and of Mark Master Masons.
He is survived by a widow and two sons and two daughters. The sons are Mr George Culpin, inspector of police at Bristol, and Mr Francis Culpin, on the staff of the petroleum advisory group to General MacArthur in Tokio (sic). Both are old Cryptians. The daughters are Mrs Moss and Mrs Pottinger, both of whom reside at Redmarley.
The funeral has been tentatively fixed for Friday following cremation at Cheltenham.
Captain Culpin possessed a host of friends, and when he and his wife celebrated their golden wedding last year, many congratulations poured in. They were married in Colchester in 1897.
|85||Harry CULPIN||14 Oct 1948||GLOUCESTER CITIZEN:
FUNERAL OF MR HARRY CULPIN
WELL-KNOWN GLO'STER LICENSEE
The funeral of Mr Harry Culpin, of 25, Station-road, has taken place. The first part of the service was held in All Saints? Church. The Vicar, the Rev. W E Evans, conducted throughout. Mr Bevan at the organ accompanied the singing of the 23rd Psalm, the Nunc Dimittis and three hymns including the Masonic Hymn. Cremation followed at Cheltenham. A full-length floral cross covered the coffin.
The principal mourners were: The widow, Mr G W Culpin (son, also rep. Mr and Mrs F H Culpin, son and daughter-in-law, Tokio), Mrs H Moss and Mrs R R Pottinger (daughters), Miss J Moss (grand-daugher), A/c J F Culpin, RAF and Sgt. D Ireland, RAEC (grandsons), Mr R Culpin (brother), Mrs O Davis (sister), Mr J Culpin (nephew), Mrs G W Culpin (daughter-in-law), Mr H Moss and Mr R Pottinger (sons-in-law).
??.plus long list of mourners.
|86||Henry CULPIN||12 May 1900||GRANTHAM JOURNAL: BELMISTHORPE. DEATH FROM A FALL DOWNSTAIRS. - An inquest was held at the Blue Bell Inn, Belmsthorpe, on Thursday, by the District Coroner, E W Phillips Esq, concerning the death of Henry Culpin, a labourer, sixty-five years of age, which took place on Wednesday, under the circumstances narrated below. Mr Wm Smith was foreman of the jury. Caroline Culpin, wife of the deceased, said on Wednesday, May 2nd, between seven and eight o'clock in the evening, her husband and herself were going upstairs to bed, and when he got to the top of the stairs he fell backwards downstairs past her to the bottom. Witness was about half way up at the time. She went to Mrs Ryan, a neighbour, and got her to help her pick her husband up. He was unconcious, and she did not think he again recovered consciousness. He had not moved when Mrs Ryan and herself returned. He seemed in his usual health on that day. Ann Maria Ryan, widow, Belmisthorpe, said on the evening in question Mrs Culpin met her in front of her house between half-past eight and a quarter to nine. She pulled her into the house, and she saw Mr Culpin at the botton of the stairs. she then fetched Mr Dolby to pick him up. She had helped to nurse the deceased since, and was present at his death. He never spoke. Dr St John Stanwell, of Stamford, said he was called to see the deceased on MAy 3rd, and had attended him from then till the date of his death.. He was suffering then from concussion of the brain, which would, under ordinary circumstances, have passed off in a further twenty-four hours or so. Instead, however, he lapsed into a semi-comatose state, with signs of inflammation of the brain, which continued until death. He had made a post-mortem examination to discover the cause of the inflammation, and he found extensive bruising and laceration of the brain, which was the actual cause of death. The brain, otherwise, was normal. Undoubtedly, the injury was the cause of death, and was such as would result from a fall. A verdict of "Accidental Death" was returned.|
|87||Henry CULPIN||31 Jan 1867||SUFFOLK & ESSEX TIMES: CHELMSFORD - Inquest: On Saturday an inquest was held at Springfield Gaol, before C C Lewis, Esq., coroner, on the body of Henry Culpin, aged 20 years. Deceased, who was a stoker, was brought to gaol on the 22nd October on a sentence of six months' hard labour, for felony: about five weeks after admission he was taken with whitlows on his finger, and was attended by Mr R C Gibson, surgeon, who found him to be in a consumptive state, and made an order on the 25th November that he was not in a fit state for work. He was seen daily by Mr Gilson and Mr Gibson, surgeons; but he gradually sank and died on Thursday night, the cause of death being consumption. The jury returned a verdict of "Natural causes".|
|88||Henry CULPIN||3 Jul 1953||CAMBRIDGESHIRE TIMES: Death of Mr H. Culpin, Well Known Ely Jeweller. A well-known retired Ely jeweller, Mr Henry Culpin, of 8 Deacons Lane, died at Addenbrookes Hospital, Cambridge, yesterday (Thursday) week after a long illness. Deceased, who was 68 years of age, was a native of St Ives and came to reside in Ely in 1915. He kept a jewellers shop in Market Street, Ely, from 1940 until 1951. The funeral took place at Ely cemetery on Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. J. B. Rowsell officiating. Immediate mourners were: Mrs Culpin, widow; Mr and Mrs G. W. Robb (St Ives), Miss L. Culpin, Mr and Mrs J. Culpin, Mrs Anderson, Miss I Culpin, Mrs James, Miss A. Whittaker, nephews and nieces; Mr and Mrs T. A. Curston, brother in law and sister in law; Mr G. Harrison (St Ives), friend. Among others present were; Mrs V. Cole, Mrs G. Bonnett, Mr A. Fisher, Miss P. Fisher, Mr S. Porter, Nurse Ogden, Nurse Barrett, Mr and Mrs R. Coleridge, Mr H. M. Evans (also representing Mrs Evans), Mr B. A. Major (also representing Mrs Major and Mr G. Fletcher), Mrs I. Dockerill, Mrs J. Veal, Miss B. Cumber, Miss E. Kett, Mrs E. Bridgement (also representing Mr Bridgement), Mr and Mrs B. Sells and Mrs R. Barber. Floral tributes were received from: His wife; M. A. Freeman (Cambridge); brother Jim and Lydia; Edie, Frank and children; Bill, Gladys and the girls; May and Albert; Alice; Nancy, May and Ida; Lil and Mr and Mrs J. Culpin; Nan; Con; Mr and Mrs Sells; Mr and Mrs McClement; Milly, Olive and May; Mr B. Major; Kath, Tom and Richard; Mrs Waddelow and family; A Southerill; Mr and Mrs Fisher and Peggy; Mr and Mrs B. Richardson; Ru and Daisy; L. R. Royle (Bury St Edmunds); Mr and Mrs Barrett and P. Andrews; Biddy and George; Mr and Mrs Stevens; Mr and Mrs Cole, Mary and Guy; Francis Kempton; Cecil, Peggy and Colin; neighbours Deacons Lane; Mr and Mrs Creak.
Acknowledgments. Mrs Culpin wishes to thank Dr Beckett, Nurse Barrett and Miss Armstrong for their constant attention and kindness during her husband's illness; also all friends and neighbours for their expressions of sympathy and floral tributes.
|89||James CULPIN||2 Feb 1916||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE: Deaths: Culpin, at 38 Beche Road, Cambridge, James Culpin, aged 28 years.|
|90||James CULPIN||30 May 1879||STAMFORD MERCURY: DIED: At Peterbro;. - on the 23d, James Culpin, aged 66|
|91||James Alfred CULPIN||5 Mar 1919||THE BARRIER MINER: BOMBARDIER CULPIN RETURNING
Mr. and Mrs. G. Culpin, of Blendo street, North Broken Hill, have been notified that their son, Bombardier J. H. Culpin, 8th Battalion, is returning to Australia aboard the troopship Ascanius, which is expected to arrive in Melbourne on March 23. Bombardier Culpin has served three and a half years on active service.
|92||James R CULPIN||20 Jan 1872||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: GODMANCHESTER PETTY SESSIONS, Jan. 16 (Before Captain Rooper, Mayor and GI Bevan, Esq.,). Drunk and Disorderly.-James Culpin, jun., Godmanchester, was convicted in a fine of 5s and costs 14s, for being drunk and disorderly on Saturday evening last. The case was proved by p.c. Brown.|
|93||James R CULPIN||10 Oct 1879||STAMFORD MERCURY: DIED: At Peterbr', - on the 1st inst., James Culpin, aged 42.|
|94||James R CULPIN||15 Apr 1871||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: REFUSING TO LEAVE A PUBLIC-HOUSE, AND ATTEMPTING TO RESCUE FROM THE POLICE. James Culpin, jun., Godmanchester, and Wm. Sharpe, mason, Huntingdon, were brought in custody, the former charged with being drunk and refusing to quit the Royal Oak, when requested, the morning of Wednesday last; and the latter was charged with attempting to rescue the defendant Culpin from the custody of P.c. Brown. Both defendants denied the charge. The Bench convicted on both charges, and fined Culpin 5s., and 14s. 6d. costs, or 14 days; Sharpe 10s. fine, and costs 14s. 6d., or 21 days. Paid.|
|95||John CULPIN||16 Mar 1827||THE LINCOLN, RUTLAND & STAMFORD MERCURY
March 9 & 10, before the Hon.Justice Holroyd
... the Court was adjourned until nine o'clock Saturday, when JOHN CULPIN was indicted for breaking open the shop of Ann Beeston, of Edithweston, and stealing therefrom a quantity of neck and pocket handkerchiefs, flannel, Irish cloth, prints, tea, sugar, gingham, &c., her property. Ann Beeston deposed to the loss of the articles at the time specified, that her doors and windows were fast when she went to bed at 11 in the evening of the 12th of December last; but in the morning a hole had been made through the wall, and the stolen articles were missing. The shop adjoined the house, with which it communicated by a door.
William Hibbert, servant to Mr. Lucas, a clergyman at Edithweston whose house is 30 or 40 yards from Mrs. Beeston?s, went to Mr. Lucas's waggon hovel on the 14th December to fetch some sheep-skins which were on a beam under the roof. As witness threw the skins down, he saw a sack and two hats; he did not meddle with them; had heard of Mrs. Beeston's shop being robbed, he went to her, and returned in about an hour to the hovel. Witness knows prisoner; did not see him on his return; an empty skep had been laid over the things on witness's return, which was not there before. In half an hour witness took the things to Mrs. Beeston's, by order of Capt. Orme and Mr. Bonney.
William Baines, also servant to Mr. Lucas, went on the 14th Dec. to the waggon hovel, for some bones. Prisoner followed witness to the hovel, and on witness' telling him he was going to look for bones, prisoner said he would get up and look; he did so, and witness heard a lumber whilst he was up, as if he moved something. On further examination by the jury, witness stated that prisoner was not going to the hovel before he saw witness go; and seemed to push himself forward to look for the bones.
William Preston, a constable, deposed to the apprehension of the prisoner, and identified several articles of the stolen property, which were produced in court, as being taken from prisoner's house the day it was searched. Ann Beeston and Mrs. Thorp deposed to the same effect; and the jury examined certain of the articles to find the similarity between those found at the prisoner's house and those found in the hovel.
The Rev. R. Lucas corroborated the testimony of several former witnesses, and added that when he saw the prisoner in the gaol, he voluntarily confessed that he had committed the robbery alone, and informed Mr. L. that he had used a colter from one of his (Mr. L.'s) ploughs to open the wall. The prisoner had nothing to say in his defence. The judge summed up the evidence, and remarked that the property being found on the prisoner was prima facie evidence against him, and his own voluntary declaration confirmed it. The jury found the prisoner guilty, and sentence of death was recorded.
|96||John CULPIN||7 Oct 1842||LINCOLNSHIRE CHRONICLE: A man of the name of Culpin, living at Upton, Northamptonshire, cut his throat on Sunday last under the following circumstances:- A quantity of wheat, in the chaff, was found upon his premises covered over with some potatoe (sic) tops, on the day previous to his committing the act, in some sacks, the property of Mr Joseph Tebbutt, who applied for a warrant for his apprehension, of which fact Culpin by some means came in possession, and committed the aforesaid act.|
|97||John CULPIN||28 Oct 1842||STAMFORD MERCURY: PETERBORO' SESSIONS. John Culpin was found guilty of steaing a quantity of wheat in the chaff, the property of Mr Tebbutt, farmer, of Upton, and was sentenced to 15 years' transportation.|
|98||John CULPIN||21 Oct 1842||LINCOLNSHIRE CHRONICLE: Peterborough Sessions (yesterday). Culpin, for stealing two bushels of undressed wheat from Mr Tebbutt of Upton; 15 years' transportation.|
|99||John CULPIN||14 Oct 1842||LINCOLNSHIRE CHRONICLE: Peterborough Petty Sessions (Saturday). John Culpin, of Upton, was committed for trial at the sessions to be holden on Thursday the 20th inst., charged on the oath of Mr Joseph Tebbutt, of Upton, with having stolen a quantity of wheat in the chaff and three sacks, his property. The prisoner on Sunday se'nnight, previous to being in custody, made an attempt upon his life by cutting his throat, dividing the windpipe, but missing the main artery; he was consequently in an enfeebled state, but sufficiently recovered to become an inmate of the gaol.|
|100||John CULPIN||10 Sep 1938||GRANTHAM JOURNAL: MR T. CULPIN (sic). The funeral of Mr John Culpin, of Barrowby, whose death at the age of 88 years we reported last week took place at Barrowby on Friday afternoon. The Rector, the Rev. A E Marriott, conducted the service, and the mourners were Mr John Culpin, son; Mrs Bousfield, Mrs Dawson, Mrs Clark and Mrs Walton, daughters; Mr Edgar Dawson and Mr Fred Walton, sons-in-law; Mr Fred Clark, Mrs Burton, Mrs Buxton and Miss A Culpin, grandchildren; Mrs Culpin, Fulbeck, sister-in-law; Mr and Mrs F Culpin and Miss Culpin, Pinchbeck, Mr W Culpin and Alice, Marston, nephews and nieces; Mrs Wright, Nottingham, Miss Palmer, Ropsley, Mrs Hewett, Mrs Halham, Mr Charity, Mrs W Pearce, Mrs R Culpin, Mr W Clark and Mrs Green.
Beautiful floral tributes were ins; ribed: In loving memory, from Jack, Annie, Joan and Beryl; In loving memory, from Vin, Emily and family; In affectionate remembrance, from Edgar, Sarah and family; In loving memory, from Fred, Daisy and Sheila; To dear Grandad, from Laura; To dear Grandad, from Michael and Sheila; With love to Grandad, from all at Harley; With love, from Lucy, Annie and Albert; To Uncle John, with love, from Mary and Harry; In loving memory, from Annie and Harry; To dear uncle, with love, from Em and Frank; With deepest sympathy, from Arthur and Daisy; In loving memory, Walter and Flo, Alice and Billy; To Uncle John with affectionate rememberance (sic) from the family of his late brother James; In kind remembrance, from Mrs Glover and family; With deepest sympathy, from Mr Brothwell; From Mrs J Clark and Mrs Lloyd; Kind remembrance, Sylvia and Mrs Peck; In affectionate remembrance, from the Bloodworth brothers; With ddeepest sympathy, Mr and Mrs L H Swallow; Annie, Mr and Mrs Green and Mrs and Mrs Sharpe, Mr and Mrs Wright; With deepest sympathy, Mr H Smith and family; Kind remembrance Mr ad Mrs W Coulson.
|101||John William CULPIN||12 Aug 1865||The Louth & North Lincolnshire Advertiser: MARRIED: At Louth, on the 7th instant, at the Free Methodist Chapel, Mr John William Culpin to Miss Ann Adlard|
|102||Lottie Eveleen CULPIN||1 Mar 1965||DAILY EXPRESS: TAYLOR, nee Prutton. Lottie Eveleen, otherwise Lottie Taylor, nee Prutton, widow, late of St Mary\'s Hospital, Luton, Bedfordshire, died there on 4th October, 1964 (estate about £5000). The Kin of the above-named are requested to apply to the Treasury Solicitor (B.V.), 28 Broadway, Westminster, London WC1|
|103||Millice CULPIN||2 Sep 1941||BRISBANE TELEGRAPH: Late Dr. M. Culpin, Queensland's Oldest Medical Man. Dr. Millice Culpin, one-time Member for Brisbane in the House of Representatives, died yesterday at the age of 94. He was the oldest medical man in Queensland, and it is doubtful whether there was an older member of the profession in the Commonwealth.
The late Dr. Culpin was born and educated in England. He came to Brisbane as a young medical man and settled down at Taringa, in which suburb he had lived ever since, with the exception of the period 1903-1906, which he spent at Melbourne as a member of the Federal Parliament. He was elected as a Labour man when the seat was contested by two Liberals - the late Mr. T. Macdonald Paterson, who was the first representative of Brisbane in that Parliament, and Mr. William Morse, a well-known solicitor. The late Mr. J. F. G. Foxton, a one-time Home Secretary of this State, secured the seat at the following election. The late Dr. Culpin was a great reader and student all his life. He continued in active practice till he was past 70 years of age. He was a keen chess player, and a member of the Rationalist Society. Mrs. Culpin died seven years ago. There survive three daughters - Mesdames Peter Campbell and J. H. Simmonds and Miss D. E. Culpin, B.A.. all of Brisbane - and two sons - Professor Mlllais Culpin, a prominent psychologist, of London, and Dr. Ernest Culpin, of Yernnga. Another son - Private Clarence Howard Culpin was killed in the last war.
|104||Millice CULPIN||26 Nov 1938||COURIER-MAIL: BRISBANE DIARY. BRISBANE'S oldest medical man, and once its Federal representative, Dr. Millice Culpin will celebrate his 92nd birthday to-morrow, at his home at Taringa. Dr. Millice Culpin was going to school In England when the Crimean War was being fought, when Macaulay was revising the later volume of his famous History of England, when Thackeray was editing 'Cornhill,' and Dickens was writing 'A Tale of Two Cities.' And he was a medical student in London when the late King George was born at Marlborough House. Soon after he qualified as a doctor, he came to Brisbane and made his home at Taringa, when that suburb was dense bush. He was one of Brisbane's early doctors, and is one of the oldest living medical men in the Commonwealth - perhaps the oldest. In the early years of the Federal Parliament he was induced to nominate for Brisbane, and was returned. But the passions of parties and the frenzy of political campaigns did not appeal to him. He preferred his books and his home, and was not sorry when Brisbane found another member. His son is a medical specialist in Brisbane.|
|105||Millice Campbell CULPIN||23 Sep 1889||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: ST. IVES. Harvest Supper. On Saturday evening an indication of the wind-up of cropping operations, a harvest supper was held at the Woolpack Farm, belonging to Mr. J. E. Freeman, who has a large wholesale establishment in London. There were close upon 40 present, including Mr. M. Calpin (sic) and one or two other representative tradesman. Supper was served in one of the barns, which had been gaily and lavishly decorated for the occasion. Mr. Freeman presided, while Mr. Holley, manager and agent, occupied the vice-chair. The menu included a joint roast beef, weighing 471bs, supplied by Mr. Hodson, of Elsworth, with an abundant supply of Yorkshire puddings and vegetables. The dessert was really a sight. There were pines, grapes, walnuts, all of choicest and best. The grand duchess pears, and apples from Novia (sic) Scotia were especially magnificent. The supply of confectionery was also unbounded. The beverages were light, plentiful, and of the best; "Bass's No. 1" Galloway's sparkling ale; Encore whisky, surrounded with every possible description of mineral water; cigars and tobacco followed in due order. The post-prandial proceedings were opened by the host, who, in hearty, earnest fashion, welcomed his employés on that occasion. This was suitably responded to Mr. Holley, on behalf the staff, when song and toast followed in rapid succession till 11 o'clock. Mr. Culpin sang one of his best songs in his usual style. For some time after this the roads to Fenstanton and Hemingfotd were stirred by merry songs from happy throats. The extent and success of this event would lead one to think that the good old times of harvest suppers are returning.|
|106||Millice Campbell CULPIN||28 Jan 1899||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: THE SUICIDE OF MR M C CULPIN AT ST IVES. Inquest to-day. The inquest on the body of Mr M C Culpin was held at the Golden Lion Hotel, St Ives, this morning by Mr C B Margetts, Coroner for the Hurstingstone division of the County. Mr W Wheatley was foreman of the jury.
Mrs Naomi Culpin (deceased's widow), who was very much affected, said she was the widow of Millice Campbell Culpin, of St Ives, implement maker. He was 57 years of age last February. Deceased had suffered from asthma lately and pains in the top of his head. He had been in very depressed spirits, and she could not get him to converse much. He had never spoken of making away with himself, and had not done anything irrational. Deceased came down about 7.30 on Friday morning, and witness made tea for him. Witness got up about 6.30, and left him in bed. Deceased stood and drank a cup of tea, and had no other breakfast, as he had to be very particular what he ate and drank as he was supposed to have diabetes. He left the house about 7.40, and witness thought he might have gone with his son to feed the ponies, but when he got back she found deceased had not been with him. The little girl was ready for school, and her son went to see if he could see him coming along the lane. Witness went up into the warehouse to see if she could see deceased coming along the street, and she then saw him hanging from the beam. She called their man, Alfred Crouch, who came, and she went away.
Alfred Couch said he resided at Fenstanton, and was employed as a wheelwright by the deceased. About 8.30 on Friday morning he was called by Mrs Culpin. He was at the time working in the shop at the further end of the yard. Mrs Culpin told witness that deceased was either hanging on something or had caught on something. He went upstairs to the upper warehouse, and there found deceased hanging from a beam with a cord round his neck. The cord (produced) was about 2½ feet long, and had a loop at one end. There was an iron ladder to the beam close by where deceased was hanging. With the help of Jeffs, a fellow workman, who went up with witness, he cut the body down and laid it on the ground. The rope was tight around the neck, and witness at once loosened it. Dr Grove was sent for, and arrived in a few minutes and examined the body and pronounced that life was extinct. The hands and face were quite warm. Witness then went back to his work.
By the Foreman: It was the usual place for the ladder to stand, but he had not seen the rope.
Mr W H Mence, registered medical practitioner, of St Ives, said he had attended deceased for a great many years as the family doctor. In August, 1896, he discovered that deceased was suffering from diabetes, and had suffered ever since. He had not seen him professionally for about five months. The tendency of this disease was to produce low spirits, and the headache complained of was a symptom of the disease. Deceased also became very thin. The tendency of the disease was to produce physical disability and nervous and mental disturbance.
The Coroner summed up, and said it was very sad to have to hold an inquest on the body of such a respected fellow townsman. The issue was for them to find whether deceased was in an unsound state of mind or whether he destroyed himself by wilful intent.
The jury agreed that deceased was of unsound mind when he committed the act, and returned a verdict of "Suicide during temporary insanity."
|107||Richard CULPIN||28 Jan 1898||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATHS: CULPIN-January 18, at St Ives, Richard Culpin, aged 82|
|108||Richard Benjamin CULPIN||23 Dec 1918||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: MILITARY FUNERAL Pte. R. B. Culpin. The funeral of the late Pte. Richard Benjamin Culpin, of the 12th Royal Sussex Regt.,took place at the Mill-road Cemetery on Saturday last, the curate of St. Philip's officiating. The deceased was wounded at the battle of the Somme on November 14th, 1917, and had his leg amputated at the 53rd General Hospital, Wimeru. He was also wounded in the back and side by shrapnel. He was removed from France to St. George's Hospital; from these to the Atkinson Morley Convalescent Hospital, Wimbledon, and then home to the residence of his father, Mr. John Culpin, 7, Malta-road. Complications arising from the result of shrapnel wounds caused his removal to the 1st Eastern General Hospital for operation, under which he died. The principal mourners were the father, mother, and five sisters, Miss Priest, and Ptes. Bendall, Newberry, Woollard, Thurman and Warner. The coffin was elm, with brass furniture, the plate bearing the following inscription: "Richard Benjamin Culpin, died December 16th, 1918, aged 20 years." The coffin, draped with the Union Jack and covered with some beautiful floral tributes, was conveyed to the cemetery on the military wagon, escorted by a detachment of R.A.M.C. "The Last Post" was sounded at the close of the commitment service. Mr. W. G. Mason carried out the funeral arrangements.|
|109||Richard William CULPIN||17 May 1901||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATHS: CULPIN-May 11, at St Ives, Richard William Culpin, aged 53|
|110||Simon CULPIN||16 Aug 1895||STAMFORD MERCURY: DEATHS - CULPIN
At Cranwell Lodge, July 24, Simon Culpin, aged 42 years. Deeply lamented by his sorrowing friends.
|111||Thomas CULPIN||5 Aug 1800||HULL PACKET: At Northampton the five following prisoners were capitally convicted, and received sentence of death, viz. Thomas Culpin, for sheep-stealing, .........; they were all reprieved before the judges left the town. One prisoner was sentenced to be transported for fourteen, and another for seven years.|
|112||Thomas CULPIN||4 Apr 1800||STAMFORD MERCURY: Last week Thomas Culpin was committed to Northampton gaol by William Walcot, jun., Esq, for killing and stealing a sheep, the property of Mr John Webster of Dean.|
|113||William Henry CULPIN||10 Oct 1949||THE TIMES: DEATHS - Culpin - on Oct 8 1949 (the eve of his 82nd birthday) at Lindo Wing, St Mary's Hospital, W2, William Henry Culpin. Cremation at Golders Green to-morrow (Tuesday) at 12:15pm. Flowers may be sent to Leverton & Sons Ltd, Eversholt Street, Euston NQ1|
|114||Wright CULPIN||15 Feb 1907||STAMFORD MERCURY: Castor. An inquest was held at the Fitzwilliam Arms, Castor, on Monday, into the circumstances attending the sudden death on Friday of Mr. Wright Culpin, at the age of 76. Mr. J. W. Harris was foreman of the jury. Ada Agnes Culpin. daughter of deceased, said her father was a gardener. He had been at work recently, and with the exception of slight cold had not been ill. After retiring to rest, deceased made gurgling noise in his throat, and was found by his wife and witness to be dead. Dr. Collins said death was in all probability due to syncope during sleep. The jury returned verdict of "death from natural causes"|
|115||Ruth Mary DAWNAY||7 Dec 1962||THE TIMES: HON. MRS A C SCOTT
W.H. writes:- The tragic death of Ruth Scott in a motor accident on November 28 has brought great sorrow to very many diverse people. No one was more beloved in all the differing worlds in which she moved, and no one will be more missed. She had a quick inquiring, tireless mind, thrilled with new ideas and intellectually capable of absorbing them; a deep sensibility so that she was full of real understanding and sympathy for others; and gaiety, charm and a marvellous wit so that being with her was always, even for her oldest friends, a special and inspiring experience. She loved life, and in so many different forms -in poetry and books, painting and sculpture (in both of which she was a very gifted artist), in hunting, coursing, racing, animals, and the countryside, and, most of all, in her home and family.
All the many things she did were done with style and panache, though never with airs or arrogance: and she will be mourned as a true friend by people in every walk of life. She was so completely alive and so life-enhancing that it is almost impossible to believe she is dead; when we do realize it we shall find that an irreplaceable light has gone out.
|116||Ruth Mary DAWNAY||3 Dec 1962||CAMBRIDGE NEWS: WHIPPET IS CAUGHT AT WILBRAHAM
Article is mostly illegible but the dog was caught and returned to the family. Mrs Scott was a noted whippet breeder.
The animal was in perfectly good condition.
|117||Ruth Mary DAWNAY||29 Nov 1962||CAMBRIDGE NEWS: HON. MRS. RUTH SCOTT KILLED IN ROAD ACCIDENT
The Hon. Mrs Ruth Scott, sister of Viscount Downe and the wife of Mr 'Archie' Scott, the bookmaker, was killed in a road accident near Six Mile Bottom last night. Mrs Scott, who lived at The Old Rectory, Holme Hale, near Swaffham, Norfolk, was in a van which was involved in a collision with a lorry along the main London-Newmarket Road.
Mrs. Scott died instantly and it was some time before firemen from Cambridge , assisted by police and other rescue workers, managed to free her body from the wreckage. The accident blocked the road for about an hour and heavy breakdown equipment was called for to remove the lorry.
It is believed there was a greyhound in the back of Mrs Scott's van and that the animal ran off shortly after the accident.
The lorry was driven by Mr James Beveridge, of 110 Silvermere Road, Catford, London SE6.
Mrs Scott, who was born in 1907, married Mr Archibald C Scott, of Eredine, Argyllshire, at Hillington, near Sandringham, in Norfolk, in December 1937. She has four sons and a daughter.
Her brother, Viscount Downe, whose seats are at Wykeham Abbey, Scarborough, and Danby Lodge, Danby, Yorkshire, is the tenth holder of the title.
Mr 'Archie' Scott, an Old Etonian, has been an 'on the rails' bookmaker at all the important race meetings for the last 35 years.
An inquest on Mrs Scott is to be opened at Bottisham police station tomorrow.
|118||George Housden DELLAR||8 Dec 1916||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: CASUALTIES. ST IVES. Pte. George Dellar, of the Hunts. Cyclists, has died from wounds received in action. Previous to joining up Mr Dellar (eldest son of Mr George Dellar, of Tenterlees, St Ives) was a clerk in Messrs. Cranfield and Wheeler's office, and was greatly esteemed by all who knew him. He leaves a widow. The funeral will take place on Friday and will be of a military character.|
|119||George Housden DELLAR||8 Dec 1916||HUNTS POST: Death of Pte George Dellar: Pte George Dellar, of St Ives, passed away at Windsor Hospital on Monday morning, in the presence of his wife and father. Pte Dellar was badly wounded in the chest in the early stages of the Great Push, and when taken to the base hospital in France was in so dangerous a state that his wife and father were wired for. They proceeded at once to France, where they had the gratification of finding the young soldier much better, and left him with every hope of recovery. Last Thursday a fateful wire came, and Mrs Dellar with her father in law proceeded at once to Windsor. The deceased was only 27 years of age. For a considerable period he had held a confidential position in the offices of Messrs Cranfield and Wheeler. He was an enthusiastic member of the VTC and went into khaki with the Hunts Cyclists, being subsequently transferred to the Royal Warwickshire Regt. Last January he married Miss Grace Harlick, daughter of the late Mr Harlick and Mrs Harlick of Somersham. The interment takes place at the St Ives cemetery on Friday afternoon, with full military honours|
|120||George Housden DELLAR||15 Dec 1916||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: THE LATE PRIVATE G. DELLAR. Military Funeral at St.Ives. The funeral of Private George Dellar took place on Friday afternoon with military honours, and en route all blinds were drawn. The cortege left the residence of Pte. Dellar's father, Tenterlees, at 2.15. The firing party was furnished by the Hunts. Volunteers, and consisted of Sergts. Simpson. J, Johnson, G. D. James, Privates Hamerton, C. Godfrey. E. Abbott. A. Culpin. A. Howard. J. Makeham, Corpl. G. E. Knights, Sergt. Ashton and Sergt.-Major C. Marston. The procession included the Mayor of St. Ives (Mr. W. S. Harrison, Aldermen H. F. Corbett and E. Anderson. Councillors. G. Kiddle. J. R. Ingram and C. Watts. Mr. G. D. Day (Town Clerk). Messrs. W. S. Harrison, jun.. A. Saint. L. Geeson. G. Holmden. F. Norris (Free Church officials). Platoon of Hunts Volunteers, under Capt F. M. Warren and Lieut. F. T. Ruston. The coffin was covered with the Union Jack and some lovely wreaths, and the bearers were members of the Hunts. Volunteers. Ptes. O'Brien. Humphrey, Freeman and Hodge, under Corpl. Hume, representing the Cyclist Battalion, acted as pallbearers. A number of the wounded from the St. Ives V.A.D. Hospital, followed. At the Free Church, which was crowded, the Rev. A. E. Hooper officiated, and in a few remarks said that they were holding a memorial service in honour of their young friend, who had given his life for his country. There were many who had gone out and would never return, and for whom no memorial service would be held. From that church alone 93 had gone, of whom 10 had laid down their lives - Ivor Day. G. Dellar. Fred Dunkling. W. Deighton, W. G. Edwards. Leonard Geeson. D. Gray, C. Howard, Tom Maile, and Cyril Walker. Deceased was a member of the choir, and the choir were present, but no no hymns were sung by request). The organist (Miss Ketton) played before the service "Cast thy burden" and "Lift thine eyes" from "Elijah". and "I know that my Redeemer liveth" ("Messiah"), and as the party was leaving the church "O rest in the Lord." The cortege then re-formed, and proceeded to the Nonconformist Cemetery, the route being lined with sympathising spectators. After the concluding portion of the service at the grave the firing party discharged three volleys, and The Last Post was sounded by Corpl. V. Marsters. The coffin bore the inscription : George Housden Dellar, Died Dec. 4th. 1916 Aged 27 years. The principal mourners were : Mr. George ; Dellar (father) and Mrs. G. Dellar (wife), Mr. H. Dellar (brother). Misses. D. and M. Dellar (sisters), Mrs. H. Williams. Miss L. Culpin. Mr. B. Harlock, Mrs. H. Coombes, Mrs. Harlock, Mr. and Mrs. W. Dellar. Mr. and Mrs. J. Dellar. Misses S. and T. Dellar, and Mrs. H. Smith. Corpl, V. While (formerly "Hunts. County News" representative in St. Ives), a very great friend of deceased, travelled from Aldershot to attend his friend's funeral. There were many beautiful floral tributes.|
|121||George Housden DELLAR||15 Dec 1916||HUNTS POST: FUNERAL OF PTE GEORGE DELLAR. Business in St Ives was completely at a standstill during the interment of Pte George Housden Dellar, whose death from wounds we recorded last week, which took place on Friday afternoon. The first part of the service was held in the Free Church, where there was a crowded congregation. Among those present were: The Mayor (Coun W S Harrison JP), wearing the robes and chains of office, Ald H F Corbett and E Anderson, Councillors G Kiddle, J H Ingram and Cyril Watts, Mr G D Day (Town Clerk), Messrs G Ketton, A Makeham, L Gregson (representing Messrs Cranfield and Wheeler), G Holgen, E W Bullman, S Tobb, C Ingram, F Norris, L Watts, F W Radford, A Baldwick, H Anderson, junr, and Jas. Brooks, the wounded men from the Red Cross Hospital, vis: Corpl Gains (RE), Pte Scott (Cambs Regt), Pte Reald (Royal Sussex), Pte Danhain (Essex), Driver Ireson (RFA), Driver Stokes (RFA), Driver Whaley (RE), Gunner Theall (Canadian Artillery), Air Mechanic Smith (RFC), Pte Garbutt (Royal Fusiliers), Pte Kidwell (4th Dragoon Guards), Pte Monachan (Argyle and Sutherland Highlanders), Pte Stone (Royal Fusiliers), Pte Wilkinson (Sherwood Foresters), and Pte Williams (Canadian Infantry). The firing party was composed of: Batt. Sergt. Major Marsters (in command), Sergts W Simpson, A Ashton, and Johnson, Corporals G E Knights, Ivatt, Hammerton and Godfrey, Lance-Corporals Doyle, Culpin and Abbott, Ptes James Makeham and Howard, and Corpl Bugler Masters. The other members of the Volunteer Corps present were under the command of Capt Warren and Lieut Ruston. The bearers were members of the Corps, vis: Corpl. Cross, Ptes Willmer, York, Horton, Nicholls and Allen, whilst Corpl O J Kuhm, Pte O'Brien, Humphrey, Freeman and Hodge, of the Hunts Cyclists, acted as an escort. The mourners were: Mrs Dellar (widow), Mr George Dellar (father), Mr H Dellar (brother), Miss D Dellar (sister), Miss M Dellar (sister), Mrs H Williams (sister-in-law), Miss L Culpin (aunt), Mr B Harlick (brother-in-law), Mrs H Coombs (sister-in-law), Mrs Harlick (mother-in-law), Mr & Mrs W Dellar (uncle and aunt), Mr & Mrs J Dellar, of March (uncle and aunt), Miss S Dellar, Cambridge (aunt), Miss J Dellar, Oakington (aunt), Mrs H Smith, Oakington (aunt), and Corpl. Vic White, ASC (a personal friend of the deceased). As the people were assembling the organist (Miss N Ketton) played funeral music. The service was conducted by the Rev. A E Hooper who, after the lessons and prayers, gave a short address. Mr Hooper mentioned the many years deceased had been connected with the Church, and pointed out that many of their brothers had laid down their lives, and their bodies had been committed to the earth with no memorial service being held. Ninety-three of their congregation had joined the colours to serve their country, and ten had given their lives. Of these ten only two had memorial services held for them in that Church. Therefore, he felt that they should keep in memory that afternoon their brothers who had gone vis: Ivor Day, G Dellar, F Dunkling, W Dighton, W G Edward, L Geeson, D Grey, C Howard, Tom Maile and Cyril Walker. Many of the congregation were moved to tears as Mr Hooper read these names. At the conclusion of the service Miss Ketton played "O rest in the Lord." On the Market Hill a large crowd of sympathisers congregated to see the procession move off for the Cemetery, and along the route the townspeople lined each side of the roadway. The firing party led, then came the Mayor and the Corporation, and others from the Church, the wounded soldiers, with Lieut. E Kiddle at the head, the Volunteers, the hand-bier on which rested the coffin covered with the Union Jack, and lovely wreaths, and the mourners. The final rites were performed by Mr Hooper, the firing party fired three volleys, and the Last Post was sounded by Bugler Masters. The scene was most impressive. After the mourners had taken the last look in the grave, those present passed reverently by the grave. Mr John Skeeles carried out the funeral arrangements. The inscription on the coffin read: George Housden Dellar, Died Dec. 4th 1916, Aged 27 years. The floral tributes sent were handsome, those with cards reading:- "In ever loving memory of my darling husband", from his broken-hearted wife; "To our dear George" from his loved ones at home; "In loving memory" from Mother and Ben; "George, sincere sympathy", from Deb and Miriam (Canada); "George, in loving memory", from Merse and Harold; "In affectionate remembrance", from Kitty and Harry; "In loving memory" from his sorrowing Aunties and Uncles; "With loving memory", from Uncle Jack and Aunt Lizzie; "With deepest sympathy" from Mr and Mrs G G G Wheeler; "With deepest sympathy" from George F Blackburn (Bradford)|
|122||Alexina Johnston DUNLOP||1 Nov 1892||GLASGOW HERALD: THE WRECK OF THE ROUMANIA. Miss Dunlop was not a medical missionary of Edinburgh, but is the granddaughter of Mr Henry Dunlop of Craigton, and only daughter of Mr AJ Dunlop, Inspector-General of Revenue under the Nizam of Hyderabad.
NB: previous edition listed Alexina amongst the passengers as 'Miss Dunlop, belonging to Edinburgh'.
|123||Alexina Johnston DUNLOP||3 Nov 1892||GLASGOW HERALD: THE WRECK OF THE ROUMANIA - A TOUCHING COINCIDENCE - the obituary of the Herald yesterday had doubtless a tender significance for elderly citizens, containing, as it did, the names of Alexina (Ina) Dunlop, 'granddaughter of the late Henry Dunlop of Craigton', and of Malcolm Buchanan Fleming, 'grandson of the late John Fleming of Claremont.' They probably remembered that over the heads of these two most excellent grandfathers a somewhat furious municipal tempest, legal and impersonal, raged in glasgow many years ago for the space of full two months, and now amidst the warring elements, and in a distant sea, a much-loved grandchild of each has gone down together. These grandchildren, we believe, did not know each other until they met on board the 'Rumania'. Mr Dunlop of Craigton and Mr Fleming of Claremont were both Magistrates of Glasgow, and both were marked out for the Lord Provostship in November 1837. It was known sometime before election day that the support to each would be exactly equal, and, therefore, that the chairman must decide the election by his casting vote. The question of the chairmanship on election day was raised. The retiring Lord Promised (Mr Mills), supported by Mr Fleming's friends in the Council, claimed the chair and right to install his successor, whilst the Senior Magistrate (Bailie Paul), supported by Mr Dunlop's friends in the Council, and also by the Town-Clerk (Mr Reddie), claimed the right to preside. There were therefore to chairman, with opposite predilections on the burning question. The vote was equal, a casting vote was thrown into each scale, and both gentlemen in turn were declared duly elected and accepted the office. Neither was permitted by his friends to retire. The question was therefore carried to the Court of Session, and on 16th December following the Second Division unanimously decided that Mr Dunlop had been legally elected Lord Provost. Probably no lasting personal estrangement was thus created between the two gentlemen, but the meeting of the grandchildren on board the Roumania, and the sad fate which carried both to where there is 'no more sea,' has in it something of genuine pathos.|
|124||Alexina Rankin DUNLOP||15 Dec 1846||GREENOCK ADVERTISER: Deaths-At Craigton, on the 11th inst., Alexina Rankin Dunlop, in her seventh year.|
|125||Colin Hinton DUNLOP||21 Nov 1868||GLASGOW HERALD: DEATHS: At Levern Cottage, Barrhead, on the 19th inst. Colin Hinton Dunlop, Esq., fourth son of the late Henry Dunlop, Esq. of Craigton.- Friends will please accept of this intimation|
|126||Helen Scott DUNLOP||13 Jan 1912||THE SCOTSMAN: NOTICE FOR CLAIMS. All parties having claims against the late Mrs HELEN SCOTT MACDOUGAL, Widow of the late Mr E S MACDOUGAL, of Sonachan, and who resided at Ormiston Hall, East Lothian, are requested to lodge the same with the Subscribers within Fourteen Days from this date. Hagart & Burn Murdoch W.S., Agents for the Deceased's Executrix. 140 Princes Street, Edinburgh. 10th January 1912.|
|127||Henry DUNLOP||14 May 1867||LONDON STANDARD: The deaths are announced of Mr Henry Dunlop, a well-known Glasgow merchant, a former Lord Provost and a leader of "the Disruption"; ......|
|128||Henry DUNLOP||13 May 1867||NEWCASTLE JOURNAL:Mr Henry Dunlop, of Craigton, late vice-chairman of the North British Railway, is dead.|
|129||Henry DUNLOP||11 May 1867||PAISLEY HERALD & RENFREWSHIRE ADVERTISER: Death of Henry Dunlop, Esq., of Craigton.
Henry Dunlop, Esq., of Craigton, expired yesterday at Edinburgh, to which he had gone for the purpose of obtaining the benefit of medical skill in relation to a painful internal complaint under which he had been suffering for the past three months.
|130||Henry DUNLOP||15 May 1867||GLASGOW HERALD: CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
A meeting of the directors of this Chamber was held yesterday ? Mr Ramsay, of Kildalton, presiding.
THE LATE MR DUNLOP, OF CRAIGTON
The Chairman said ? the first thing we have to bring under your notice is an event which has caused a blank in our directorate since last meeting. We have had occasion recently to sorrow for the loss of many eminent citizens of Glasgow ? men distinguished by their zeal in advancing works of Christian beneficence, and equally so for their efforts to promote the material and moral welfare of our city, and of the human race in every corner of the globe. This is not the place specially to allude to those gentlemen; but I think that on an occasion like this it is quite suitable that we should record our expression of sorrow for the loss of Mr Dunlop, one who has been a member of this Chamber for the long period of 37 years, and during that long period has, with the exception of a few years, been in the direction. Mr Dunlop was elected chairman of this Chamber in 1841, subsequently in 1850, and again in 1862, showing that the Chamber has not only desired to do him honour, but that they believed him to deserve their confidence. I think that everyone who has had the opportunity of meeting with Mr Dunlop in the business of this Chamber must, as I have done, have entertained a sincere respect for his character, and for his zeal in everything beneficial to our association. I understand that during the long period of his association with the Chamber he has taken a very special interest in the development of our trade with India; and we can all remember how much he did very recently in promoting the French Treaty, a treaty from which we are not only to derive advantage in our commerce, but which may be expected to promote peace among the nations of the earth. Then we have also in our recollection his efforts on the occasion of the cotton famine in bringing before the public the claims of those who were in need, and by the best means of supplying the blank made in our market by the lack of supplies. As to banking again every one who heard him speak on that question, whether concurring with him or not, must have been struck by the clearness of his views; and that his views were in accordance with the opinions of the Chamber we are all well aware. I think, therefore, that on the removal of one who has so long gone in and out amongst us it is becoming that we should record an expression of sorrow for his loss and of sympathy for his bereaved relatives. Mr Ramsay concluded by moving accordingly. The motion was agreed to.
|131||Henry DUNLOP||11 May 1867||GLASGOW HERALD: DEATH OF HENRY DUNLOP ESQ., OF CRAIGTON
It is with much regret that we announce the death of Mr Henry Dunlop of Craigton, which took place yesterday in Edinburgh. Sprung from an old and well known family Mr Dunlop has always maintained a prominent position among Glasgow manufacturers. In early life he took an active part in municipal business, serving in the Town Council, and filling for the usual term, some eight and twenty years ago, the office of Lord Provost. About the same time he manifested a warm interest in the ecclesiastical controversy which led to the Disruption. When matters began to wear towards a crisis he took a somewhat conspicuous part in the proceedings of the Assembly, and, it may be remembered, seconded the motion for the suspension of the Strathbogie ministers. He also contested the Parliamentary representation of Bute in the Liberal interest, with the ulterior view of forwarding a non-intrusion policy in the Church. In this enterprise, however, he was unsuccessful. For many years Mr Dunlop had a considerable share in the management of the Edinburgh and Glasgow Railway, acting as deputy-chairman of the Board of Directors down to the date of the amalgamation with the North British Company. He likewise took a leading part in the business of the Glasgow Chamber of Commerce, and during the period of distress occasioned by the failure of the cotton supply he was assiduous in his labours as a member of the Relief Committee. Of late years Mr Dunlop has pretty much withdrawn himself from public life; quite recently, we understand, he has spent some time in America. His death will leave a blank in our community, where he was generally esteemed as a man of amiable manners, of high integrity, and good general information.
|132||Henry DUNLOP||1 Apr 1857||GLASGOW HERALD: Mr Henry Dunlop of Craigton
We sincerely lament to learn that Mr Henry Dunlop of Craigton, after leaving the hustings on Monday, where he nominated Mr Hastie, became suddenly unwell, and only succeeded in reaching Mr Knox's counting house, John Street, when his illness assumed the appearance of an apoplectic attack. He was removed to his residence without delay, and attended by Dr Lawrie, who, after the application of energetic measures, was enabled to report that there was no immediate danger.
|133||James DUNLOP||10 Jul 1826||GLASGOW HERALD: DIED- At Largs, on the 2d July, James Dunlop, Esq., in the xx year of his age.|
|134||William George DUNLOP||17 Jun 1846||DUMFRIES & GALLOWAY STANDARD: BIRTHS - At Craigton, on the 5th inst., Mrs Henry Dunlop, of a son.|
|135||William George DUNLOP||11 Jun 1846||CALEDONIAN MERCURY: BIRTHS - At Craigton, on the 5th current, Mrs Henry Dunlop, of a son|
|136||William George DUNLOP||24 May 1887||GLASGOW HERALD: DEATHS. TURNER-DUNLOP.-At Gogovale, Largs,on the 21st inst., aged 40 years, William George Turner-Dunlop, son of the late Henry Dunlop, of Craigton.- Friends, please accept of this (the only) intimation.|
|137||Mary DYMOCK||17 May 1822||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: Died: On Sunday last, at Stretham, aged 75 years, much respected, Mrs. Kempton, relict of the late Mr. Samuel Kempton, of Ely.|
|138||Henry EASTWELL||4 May 1898||WARWICK EXAMINER & TIMES: OBITUARY
A young man, named Henry Eastwell, died at Mr M Holst's boarding-house, Albion-street, on Sunday night. The deceased, was 26 years of age, was a well-known resident of the Swan Creek district. The immediate cause of death was inflammation of the lungs. The remains were conveyed to Swan Creek, and interred yesterday.
|139||Bruce ELLIS||13 Jul 1855||GREENOCK ADVERTISER: DEATHS - At Wemyss Place, Edinburgh, on the 3d instant, Bruce Ellis, relict of James Dunlop, Esq., cotton spinner in Glasgow, in her 87th year.|
|140||Bruce ELLIS||11 Jul 1855||GLASGOW HERALD: DEATHS - At 11 Wemyss Place, Edinburgh, on the 3d instant, Bruce Ellis, relict of James Dunlop, Esq., cotton spinner in Glasgow, in her eighty-seventh year.|
|141||William ELLIS||4 Mar 1904||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATH OF AN OLD TRADESMAN.- The city has lost one of its oldest and most highly respected tradesmen in the person of Mr Wm. Ellis, of High-street. A native of Ely, he had been in business in High-street practically all his life, and had carried on the shop now in charge of his sons for something like fifty years. His death was the result of a chill caught less than a fortnight ago. The funeral took place on Tuesday afternoon at the Cemetery, the Rev. H J Turner (Vicar of Holy Trinity) officiating. The coffin was of polished oak with brass fittings, and bore the following inscription:- "Wm. Ellis, born Jan. 4, 1820; died Feb. 25, 1904." The chief mourners were Messrs C H Ellis, E C Ellis, H A Ellis, A W Morris, J Masser (Nottingham) and Nurse Costell. Others present at the graveside were:- Messrs A Pledger, A Davison, W P Snell, Sidney Harvey, J Cutlack jun, C Sterling, E Dengis, John Creak, John Peck, R Fisher, J Barber, W Taylor, M Newton, and W Jefferson. There were many beautiful wreaths.|
|142||William ELLIS||4 Mar 1904||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATHS: ELLIS - February 25, at Ely, William Ellis, aged 84|
|143||William Kempton FEW||8 Jan 1859||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: QUARTER SESSIONS; William Kempton Few, 18, an apprentice to John Kempton, baker, Ely, pleaded guilty to a charge of embezzling the sum of 1s 6d, the property of his master. Mr Naylor, on behalf of the prosecution, made application for the cancelling of the apprentice indentures, which the court ordered to be done, and sentenced the prisoner to three months? hard labour at Wisbech.|
|144||William Kempton FEW||23 Jul 1859||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: William Kempton Few, Ely Trinity, baker, was charged with using threatening language towards Mr. John Kempton, on the 17th day of April. Ordered to find two sureties in 10/ each, and himself in 20/., for three months: in default, locked up.|
|145||William FLAVEL||21 Mar 1823||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: Cambridgeshire Assizes Concluded. William Flavell, aged 17, and Thomas Bowers, aged 15, stood charged with stealing ten pigeons from the dove house of Mr William Hall, of Landbeach. Mr Hall, the prosecutor, stated that on Monday the 24th of February last, in consequence of information he received from his servant Hinton, he went to his dovecote. The door was open but did not appear to have been forced. The pigeons were very much disturbed. Hinton found a sack containing eight dead pigeons and two live ones. He went in search of the robbers, and saw two lads in slop-frocks, about the size of the prisoners. On the Thursday following, they sent to prosecutor, who went to a house in the village. Witness produced the sack, and prisoners said that was the sack in which they took the pigeons out of the dovehouse. They confessed the fact to the Rev. Wm. Leworthy, the magistrate, who used no threat or promise. It appears that these two prisoners were encouraged in their depredations by two men in the neighbourhood, of the names of Taylor and Sanderson, who bought pigeons obtained in this manner at a penny a piece. The prisoners were found guilty, and sentenced to six months imprisonment.|
|146||James Edmund FREEMAN||9 Sep 1910||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: The Late Mr J E Freeman - Funeral at Hemingford Grey
The funeral of Mr J E Freeman, who died at Fulbourn on Saturday, took place at Hemingford Grey General Cemetery yesterday (Thursday) afternoon. The sight was impressive. Gathered in the neatly-kept little ground were a large assembly of mourners, old friends and relatives from near and far, representatives of the branches of RB Webster Ltd, and farm hands formerly employed by Mr Freeman. Both the numbers who attended the funeral and the magnificent flowers were remarkable evidence of the deep affection and widespread respect with which Mr J E Freeman was regarded.
A long procession started from St Ives Station about 2.15pm. A great many people had arrived by train from London and various places in the district, and were accommodated in about 20 carriages. At the four cross roads the cortege joined the hearse, on which were placed superb flowers. The long and solemn file then proceeded slowly along the winding road to Hemingford Grey. At the Cemetery gates the cortege was met by the Pastor of Houghton Congregational Chapel (the Rev J Sheppard) who read a short form of service. The coffin was borne by eight men who were formerly employed by Mr Freeman, at Hemingford Grey. Messrs G and W Murphy, Amos and Joe Goodfellow, Lambert, T Favell, Woods and Smith.
The family mourners were: Mr A J E Freeman (son), Mrs J E Freeman (widow), Mrs J Culpin (sister), Mr J Freeman (brother), Miss M Freeman (sister), Mrs A J E Freeman (daughter-in-law). The representatives from the branches of RB Webster Ltd were: Messrs F Whitt (sec. of the company), S Swinscoe, A Stacey, R Powell, W Bootle (Spitalfields Market), W J Crawley, B Whybrow, A Swinscoe (Borough Market), W Hersant (representing Mr A E Freeman, Crown Trading Company), and G F Coxall (sec. Stratford Branch). Amongst other people present were: Messr W Wadely, sen & jun, W Neal, G Gutherie, W Saunders (London), Mr and Mrs Brown, Mrs and Mrs Ormond, Messrs W Whitworth, F Gates, Page, Mrs Scotcher, Mrs Parker and Mr Salmon (Fulbourn), J Looker (Huntingdon), H Saint, G D Day (representing the St Ives Board of Guardians), F Reed, W H Thompson, Cyril Watts, J J Reed, G R Rook, A T Grounds, G Darlow, F W Brighty, J Harrison, C Smith, W Longings, Doo, J Skinner and H J Parker (St Ives), G F Wilson, W H Woods (Hemingford Grey Parish Council), J Giddings, W H Woods sen, Stephen Favell, R Dorington, G Geeson (Hemingford Grey), W Butcher, G Holmden, W H Gotobed (representing the North Hunts Central Liberal Club), Mr E R Elworthy (Cambridge), Mr and Mrs R Smith (Holywell).
The coffin was of polished oak, with handsome brass furniture, and bore on the breastplate the inscription:- James Edmund Freeman, Born 1853, died September 4th 1910, aged 57 years
The following is a list of the wreaths:-
With deepest sympathy and regret, W Fordham and Son
With deepest sympathy, Mr E R Elworthy
With deepest sympathy, from Mr and Mrs F Gates,
With deepest sympathy, from Flo
With deepest expression of respect and sympathy, from the employees of the Crown Trading Company, Stratford Market
With deepest regret, from Mrs and Mrs Saunders and family
With deep regret, from Borough Market Branch of the Crown Trading Co Ltd
With deepest sympathy and regret, from Mr R Horner and family
With deepest regret, from Alice and William
With deepest sympathy, from J Gladwin
In affectionate remembrance of an old friend, from G E Neale
With sincere sympathy, from members of the Fulbourn Tennis Club
A last tribute to dear Jim, from his loving wife Polly
A last tribute to dear dad and grandpa, from Bert, Blanche and the boys
With deepest regret, from the Borough Market Branch of RB Webster Ltd
With deepest regret, from the branch of Messrs A E Freeman, Borough Market
With deepest regret, from R W Powell
With deepest sympathy, Mr T Wooton
With deepest regret, from the Spitalfields Branch, RB Webster Ltd
From Mr A C Harridine, mother and sister, of Tottenham
With deepest sympathy, from Mr and Mrs F Page
In deepest sympathy, from the Fulbourn Liberal Association
In affectionate remembrance, from Mrs Ducket and Sister Mabel
With deepest regret and sympathy, from the employees of the Stratford Market Branch of RB Webster Ltd
With deep sympathy, from Mr and Mrs GE Guthrie and Mr and Mrs Whitehouse
In loving memory of a dear friend, from Geo. Isles
With deepest sympathy, from Mr and Mrs HE Brown and family
From Mr H W Saunders
From Mr A C Harridine
and From Mr G Gutherie
On the coffin were placed four large white roses from the garden at Fulbourn, "From Mr Punch", Mr Freeman's favourite dog.
The funeral arrangements were carried out by Mr F Gates, Fulbourn
|147||James Edmund FREEMAN||23 Sep 1889||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: ST. IVES. Harvest Supper. On Saturday evening an indication of the wind-up of cropping operations, a harvest supper was held at the Woolpack Farm, belonging to Mr. J. E. Freeman, who has a large wholesale establishment in London. There were close upon 40 present, including Mr. M. Calpin (sic) and one or two other representative tradesman. Supper was served in one of the barns, which had been gaily and lavishly decorated for the occasion. Mr. Freeman presided, while Mr. Holley, manager and agent, occupied the vice-chair. The menu included a joint roast beef, weighing 471bs, supplied by Mr. Hodson, of Elsworth, with an abundant supply of Yorkshire puddings and vegetables. The dessert was really a sight. There were pines, grapes, walnuts, all of choicest and best. The grand duchess pears, and apples from Novia (sic) Scotia were especially magnificent. The supply of confectionery was also unbounded. The beverages were light, plentiful, and of the best; "Bass's No. 1" Galloway's sparkling ale; Encore whisky, surrounded with every possible description of mineral water; cigars and tobacco followed in due order. The post-prandial proceedings were opened by the host, who, in hearty, earnest fashion, welcomed his employés on that occasion. This was suitably responded to Mr. Holley, on behalf the staff, when song and toast followed in rapid succession till 11 o'clock. Mr. Culpin sang one of his best songs in his usual style. For some time after this the roads to Fenstanton and Hemingfotd were stirred by merry songs from happy throats. The extent and success of this event would lead one to think that the good old times of harvest suppers are returning.|
|148||Timothy GARNER||14 Aug 1903||BEDFORDSHIRE TIMES & INDEPENDENT: On Wednesday, an aged man, named Samuel Pates, of Newtown, was knocked down and badly injured by a runaway horse of which he had charge. The animal, which belonged to Mr. Timothy Garner, market gardener, was badly cut on the leg, caused by coming into collision with a barn.|
|149||Richard GLEW||27 Oct 1893||STAMFORD MERCURY: GROOM or Groom-coachman - officer, ordered abroad, wishes to recommend his Groom. Understands management of hunters. Rides and drives well. 7 years' character. 40. Married. -Glew, Farnborough-road, Hants.|
|150||Hedley Charles Davys GOLLEDGE||18 Dec 1942||WESTERN NEWS: DEATH OF DR. HEDLEY GOLLEDGE. A WELL-KNOWN VETERINARY SURGEON. The death occurred at the Yeatman Hospital, Sherborne on Friday, following an operation, of Dr Hedley Charles Davys Golledge, of Pickett Witch, Yeovil, veterinary surgeon and Veterinary Inspector since 1911 for the Ministry of Agriculture.
Born at Sherborne in 1889, he was the second son of the late Major C Hedworth Golledge and Mrs Golledge, of Holywell House, West Coker. He was educated at Dean Close School, Cheltenham, and the Royal Veterinary College London, and became a Fellow of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons, a Fellow of the Royal Society of Medicine, a member of the Royal Institute of Public Health, and in 1931, following his extensive research work in pathology at Zurich University, he obtained his doctorate degree in Veterinary Medicine. His wife was with him part of the time in Zurich assisting him in his laboratory work, and in 1933 they both revisited Zurich for the University's centenary celebrations. His dissertation on his research work was late privately printed and circulated to all the universities of the world.
There was no mourning and no flowers by request at the funeral on Tuesday, when a memorial service at St Andrew's Church, Yeovil preceded the interment at Sherborne. Those who would have sent flowers were asked instead to remember the Garden Fund at St Andrew's Church or the Yeatman Hospital, Sherborne.
The service was conducted by the Vicar of Yeovil (Rev. H Mortlock Treen), assisted by the Rev K W Puddy.
Family mourners were: Mrs Hedley Golledge (wife); Surgeon-Lieutenant A H Golledge (son); Miss Betty Golledge WRNS (daughter); Mrs N H H Golledge (daughter in law); Mr & Mrs Lionel St Bel Golledge (brother & sister in law); Mr & Mrs J A Gould (brother in law & sister); Mrs C Hedworth Golledge and Miss Eileen Golledge (mother and sister) were unable to attend through indisposition.
(..plus two paragraphs of other people)
Mrs Hedley Golledge and family are deeply grateful for the many kind messages of sympathy received. Mrs Golledge will in time endeavour to acknowledge them personally.
Messrs John Gliddon & Company, Yeovil, carried out the funeral arrangements.
|151||Anne GOODLIFFE||28 Aug 1886||LEICESTER CHRONICLE: DEATHS: Culpin. On the 24th inst., at Ketton, Rutland, Anna relict of John Culpin, of King's Cliffe, aged 90.|
|152||Elizabeth GREEN||21 Dec 1827||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: Died: on Wednesday the 12th inst., aged 73, Mrs Elizabeth Kempton, of Ely, widow.|
|153||Frank Webb GREENALL||3 May 1942||GREENALL. Mr Frank Webb Greenall, whose last known address was at Oxford, is requested to communicate with Ginn & Co, solicitors, 22-24 Sidney-street, Cambridge
GREENALL. Information is required as to Frank Greenall, son of Henrietta Greenall (nee Webb) and nephew of Frederick Webb, deceased, late of Landbeach, Cambs, farmner. The person required is believed to be a painter or decorator living in the Peterborough or Ramsey districts, and was employed by Messrs W Barber and Sons, contractors, Stanground, Hunts, some few years ago. Please write to Ginn & Co, solicitors, 22-24 Sidney-street, Cambridge.
|154||Sydney GREENALL||19 Sep 1919||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: ON LEAVE. Mr Sydney Greenall came home for a short leave on Sunday last. He is looking well and none the worse for his exciting experiences.|
|155||Sydney GREENALL||2 Jan 1928||HULL DAILY MAIL: "..... To my mind, the finest skater I ever saw was the late Sid Greenall of Landbeach, whose death a few weeks ago removed from the sporting world a remarkable athlete. For many years he was the professional skating champion of England, but he was equally as good on the sports field, running, cycle racing and obstacle racing coming alike to him. He was earning a good living at sports meetings when such famous men as (names omitted) were in their prime....."|
|156||Sydney GREENALL||27 Jun 1919||CAMBFIXGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: RECALLED. Mr Sydney Greenall, who has for some time been working on the land, has been recalled to his unit last week. Mr Greenall will be greatly missed by the Cricket Club, for he was good in the field and with the bat.|
|157||Sydney GREENALL||29 Nov 1901||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: CRUELTY TO A MARE. Sidney Greenall, aged 16, a labourer, and Frederick Webb, aged 49, a brewer of Landbeach, were summoned for cruelty illtreating a mare, the former by working it, and the latter by causing it to be worked, while in an unfit state, at Waterbeach, on the 11th November. Both defendants pleaded not guilty. PC Brooke said that he saw the defendant Greenall on the day in question in charge of a horse attached to a cart, laden with about a ton and a half of coal, in Station-road, Waterbeach. His attention was drawn to the mare by a sack which was under the saddle, and he examined the animal, with the result that he found a large open wound upon the back under the saddle. The flesh was very much inflamed, and blood and matter were oozing from the wound. He produced the sack, upon which was a large blot of blood, The lad Greenall informed witness that his master knew of the condition of the mare, and that he told him to put the sacking over it, to prevent chafing. Subsequently witness saw Webb, who admitted that the horse had had a bad back for over a week. PS Salmon corroborated. Oliver Driver, Inspector of the RSPCA, said he examined the horse two days after the discovery, and found the wound as described, very much inflamed. The defendant Webb said the wound was a new one, and he did not think it was very bad. A fine of 10s and costs, was imposed on Webb, and 2s 6d without costs, upon Greenall.|
|158||Sydney GREENALL||18 May 1906||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: LANDBEACH.
EMPLOYING CHILD LABOUR. A summons for employing Victor Greenall, a child of ten years, at Landbeach, on April 6th, was heard against Frederick Webb, aged 42, a farmer and publican of Landbeach, at the Cambridge Division Petty Sessions on Saturday.
Mr W H Ingle, school attendance officer, produced a certificate showing that the boy was absent fm school on April 6th, and state that he saw the lad working on the defendant's farm on that day. The defendant had been warned on several occasions for employing not only that boy, but one or two other boys. The defendant stated that he clothed and maintained the boy, and he thought it was a pity he could not employ him now and again. A fine of 10s and costs was imposed.
|159||Walter GREENALL||14 Feb 1880||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATHS. GREENALL - February 8, at Landbeach, Walter Greenall, aged 35.|
|160||William Dickerson GREENALL||18 May 1894||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: STRAYING. William Greenall, publican, of Landbeach, was summoned for allowing three ponies to stray on the highway at Landbeach on May 2nd, and was fined 3s and 7s 6d costs.|
|161||William Dickerson GREENALL||2 Dec 1899||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: Disastrous Fire at Landbeach. Four Cottages, Shop, and Stable Burned to the Ground. SEVERAL HUNDRED POUNDS DAMAGE. Cambridgeshire villages have been prolific in fires of unusual magnitude during the twelve months, and Landbeach has now earned the distinction of having had a disastrous fire within its limits. In the absence of any soul-stirring events in the quiet little village, the fire, which occurred in the early hours of Friday morning, is a big event in its history, and with some reason for four cottages, a blacksmith's and wheelwright's shop, and a stable were burned completely out. The cottages, situate on the main road in the centre of the village, were the property of Mr Phillip Papworth, of Histon, and were occupied by Thomas Bowers, James Wagstaffe, J. Pont, and Widow White. Adjoining them was blacksmith's and wheelwright's shop, occupied by Mr William Greenall, licensee of the Red Cow public house. Luckily, as it turned out, building space in Landbeach is not at a premium, and the cottages and shop formed
A LITTLE GROUP by themselves, with a space of at least ten yards between them and any other dwelling house, otherwise the damage would assuredly have been much more extensive. How the fire was caused is, and is likely to remain, a matter of conjecture. Certain it is that it originated in the wheelwright's shop, and spread from there to the thatch of an adjoining cottage. About a quarter past three on Friday morning Mrs Bowers was awakened by her two-year-old daughter, who was unwell and very restless. There was a suspicion of smoke about the bedroom, and a smell of burning material. Mrs Bowers roused her husband with the words "I believe something's on fire." In a very short time the belief grew into a certainty, for the smoke in the room grew more dense, and Bowers slipped on his nether garments and slippers and descended the stairs. Though, as far as he could see, nothing was burning in his own house, there was a deal of smoke, and, running upstairs, he leaned out of the window, when he saw the shop in flames. Wagstaffe's cottage was the nearest to the burning building, and in a trice he and the other cottagers were informed of their danger. A scene of
WILD EXCITEMENT followed. The inhabitants of the cottages, so rudely awakened from their sleep, rushed into the road, some clad only in their night attire, others in whatever garments came nearest to hand. All the villagers were soon aroused by the shrieking of "Fire! Fire!" While the alarm was being given the fire was taking a good hold of the thatched roofs of the two nearest cottages with awful rapidity, and though some attempt was made to check it by pouring buckets of water on the flames, the impossibility of saving the buildings was soon recognised, and attention was turned to getting as much of the furniture out as possible. Wagstaffe's cottage was consumed with such rapidity that only a small portion of the domestic articles could be got out, and within a quarter of an hour of the alarm being given the roof fell in. Bowers, Pont, and Mrs White were slightly more successful in the matter of saving the furniture but in each case many articles had to be left behind, involving
SERIOUS LOSS TO THE COTTAGERS. The buildings were lath and plaster, and in an incredibly short time, the four cottages and the shop were one huge bonfire, making a spectacle, which the inhabitants speak of with something approaching awe, so impressive was it on that still, cold morning. The stable, situated at the rear of the houses, was embraced in the fire, but fortunately Mr Greenall's horse was taken out in time. There are other outbuildings near at hand, and the portions of these were saturated with water to such an extent that they escaped serious damage. No fire brigade was sent for; in fact, it was quite useless for before it could have arrived the cottages, shop, and stable were a mass of ruin. The morning broke on a strange scene. The band of villagers assembled in the road were watching the fire complete its work. All the roofs had long since fallen in, walls had toppled over, the wooden shop was level with the ground, and all that remained were the bare chimney stacks, surrounded by a mass of burning material. Supt. Webb, of Cambridge, and other members of the county constabulary had been sent for, but could give no assistance.
THE HOMELESS COTTAGERS
were received into the houses of relatives and neighbours. It is a singular, and perhaps fortunate, fact that only one child, the daughter of Bowers, was living in the houses. There is a firm belief that had it not been for this child's illness, and the mother's premature awakening in consequence, some of the unfortunate ones would have been burned in their beds. There is a great lack of cottage accommodation in Landbeach, and those turned out by the fire can nowhere find other houses to live in. One of the men said, lugubriously to our reporter, "There ain't no bloomin' houses for us at all here." No precise estimate of the damage has yet been made but is reckoned at several hundred pounds, and is covered by insurance.
|162||Frederick HARRISON||5 Jul 1927||The Times:
THREE PEOPLE SHOT AT ST IVES
Man, wife and son dead
A man, his wife and a son were found shot dead at St Ives, Hunts, yesterday morning. Hearing a shot fired, neighbours entered the premises of Mr Frederick Harrison, a butcher, and found Mrs Harrison lying dead on the floor of the kitchen and Mr Harrison and his son Geoffrey lying dead in the yard. A sporting gun found near the father contained two empty cartridges, and two other discharged cartridges were found by the police.
The son, Geoffrey, appears to have been shot as he was about to leave the premises to go to his work at a local garage. The shot had penetrated a large wooden door.
Frederick Harrison, the husband, age 46, was the son of a former Mayor of St Ives. He saw service in the artillery in Mesopotamia, Italy, and Salonika, and had been a great sufferer from malaria since his return. His aged parents are still alive. His second wife, Florence Gertrude, the dead woman, was 28, and Geoffrey Harrison, her stepson, 17. A younger son, the only surviving, went on an errand a few minutes before the shooting. At that time, according to the boy, things seemed normal in the household. Coming back he discovered what had happened and fled to a relative in the town.
The Coroner has not yet fixed the time of the inquest.
|163||Frederick HARRISON||8 Jul 1927||Aberdeen Journal, 5 July 1927:
THREE SHOT DEAD. Tragic Fate of Father, Mother, and Son. Hearing reports as of a motor misfiring, neighbours entered the premises of Mr F. Harrison (46), butcher, St Ives, Hunts, yesterday, and found Mrs Harrison lying dead on the floor of the kitchen. Mr Harrison and his son, Geoffrey (18), lay dead in the yard. A sporting gun found near the father contained two empty cartridges, and two other discharged cartridges were found by the police. Mr Harrison served abroad during the war. Harrison's second son, Bobby (14), was away on an errand, and the tragedy was discovered on his return. Frederick Harrison, the husband, was the son of a former Mayor of St Ives. His aged parents are still alive.
Western Gazette, 8 July 1927:
WAR WORRIES REVEALED AT INQUEST. That Frederick Harrison, 46, butcher, St. Ives Hunts shot his wife and elder son and committed suicide while insane was the verdict at the inquest on the three persons on Tuesday. Bobbie, aged 11, the only survivor of the family, said he saw Geoffrey lying by the side of his cycle, wounded the head. "I shouted for help," said Bobbie, "and came towards the house calling 'mum.' I saw her lying the ground." Dr. Henry Harrison said his brother contracted malaria in the war. He was not allowed to return to civilian life for a year after the war, and preyed his mind. He felt his business was slipping away.
Exmouth & Plymouth Gazette, 6 July 1927:
ST. IVES TRAGEDY. MURDER AND SUICIDE. A verdict that Harrison committed suicide while temporarily insane, and murdered his wife and son was recorded at an inquest held at St. Ives, Huntingdonshire, yesterday, Frederick Harrison, 46, a local butcher, Florence Beatrice, 39, his second wife, and Geoffrey, 17, his elder son, who were found shot dead at their home at St. Ives Monday. Dr. Henry Harrison, with whom sat Bobbie, aged 11, the youngest son, and only survivor of the family, said his brother Frederick served during the war in Italy, Mesopotamia, Egypt, and Salonica. Before the war he had good health, but contracted malaria, and when returned he felt his business was slipping away from him. He was not allowed to return civilian life for year after the war, and that preyed on his mind. Mrs. Ada Cooper, whose house overlooks Harrison's shop, said she heard two shots, and Harrison said I have shot a rat and laid it on the roof." Then there were two more shots. The Coroner called Bobbie Harrison to his side, and in a low voice read the statement made by the boy. Bobbie said his father sent him for some milk. When he returned, he saw Geoffrey lying by the side of his cycle, with part of his head missing. "I shouted for help." said Bobbie, "and came towards the house calling Mum? I saw her lying on the ground." Stating that he thought details should kept as brief as possible, the Coroner said tragedies had often occurred through people brooding over other tragedies which had taken place previously.
Nottingham Evening Post, 4 July 1927:
WIPED OUT. EX-SERVICEMAN TRIPLE SHOOTING TRAGEDY. triple tragedy occurred at St. Ives, Hunts., to-day. A report of a motor-cycle backfiring was heard on the premises of Mr. Fred Harrison, a butcher, and on the neighbours entering found Mrs. Harrison lying dead the floor of the kitchen, and Mr. Harrison and his son Geoffrey, aged about 18, lay dead in the yard. A sporting gun found near the father contained two empty cartridges, and two other discharged cartridges were found the police. Mr. Harrison served abroad during the war. Harrison's second son, Bobbie, aged 14, was away from home at the time. He had been sent on an errand, and the tragedy was discovered on his return. Frederick Harrison, the husband, 46 years age, was the son of a former mayor St. Ives. His aged parents are still alive. His second wife, Florence Gertrude, the deceased woman, 28. Harrison was popular man at St. Ives. He took over the business from his father on being demobilised after serving overseas. His family are described being "the essence of respectability.'' One of his brothers is a doctor and another a solicitor. Neighbours are at a loss explain the tragedy. The circumstances point to the husband firing the gun. Geoffrey's body was found near his motor cycle. The youth was in the habit of motor cycling to business about eight o'clock every morning, and as it was at about that time that shots were heard, no undue comment was excited because Geoffrey's machine usually produced noises not unlike exploding cartridges.
|164||Geoffrey Frederick HARRISON||8 Jul 1927||The Aberdeen Journal & others|
|165||Geoffrey Frederick HARRISON||5 Jul 1927||The Times Newspaper|
|166||Alan Coredale HAZLITT||21 Dec 1950||ALBANY ADVERTISER: A C Hazlitt, tailor, York Street, Albany, Annual Staff Holidays, closing Xmas Eve. Re-open Monday, January 15, 1951|
|167||Dennis HOLDEN||22 Jul 1926||LEEDS MERCURY: TOO GALLANT. Borrowing his brother's motor-cycle to take a girl home, Dennis Holden, a Durkar miner, knocked down a constable on point duty at Scissett. Yesterday at Barnsley, he was fined £3 and costs for driving dangerously and having no licence.|
|168||Elizabeth Olivia HOLWELL||7 Aug 1896||STAMFORD MERCURY: DEATHS: ELY - July 26, Elizabeth Olivia Kempton|
|169||Daisy HOPKINS||11 Dec 1891||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: THE SPINNING HOUSE. THE DOINGS OF THE WEEK. PRESS OPINION. APPLICATION FOR HABEAS CORPUS. The trial at the Spinning House last week, which was commented on in the Independent Press, has been the principal topic of conversation in the town, and the progress of events has been watched with interest. The most important development has been the application for habeas corpus in London, and the hearing of which is fixed for to-day (Friday). There has been considerable comment in the press, and a summary of the opinions is given below.
THE SALVATION ARMY TAKES ACTION. The Social Wing of the Salvation Army is taking up the new Cambridge Spinning House case, says the Daily Chronicle. The Salvationist officer in command at Cambridge has been interviewing the relatives and friends of Daisy Hopkins, and investigating the affair generally. So much was intimated in a letter forwarded to the Home Secretary from the Salvation Army headquarters on Friday. In this letter the writer, "Colonel" Barker, petitions for a remission of the sentence passed on Miss Hopkins, and says he hopes to be able to put evidence at the disposal of the Home Office which will vindicate her character. The Salvation Army, it will be remembered, did good service in exposing the last Spinning House scandal.
THE PERSONAL RIGHTS ASSOCIATION. With reference to the Spinning-House case, a correspondent writes to the Daily News: Your readers will probably interested to know that the Personal Rights Association, of 3, Victoria-street, Westminster, has offered to take or assist Miss Hopkins in taking any proceedings which it may be desirable to institute for the purpose of testing or calling public attention to the jurisdiction under which the sentence on her was pronounced.
PREVIOUS CASES. The University Spinning-House has once more been forced into unenviable notoriety, and again at Cambridge, writes the Daily News. Last time a girl imprisoned there escaped, and being convicted at the Cambridge Assizes, before Baron Pollock, was sent back to serve the remainder of her sentence, The refusal of the Judge to inflict any further penalty, was most significant, and added very much to the general feeling that academic jurisdiction should be confined to members of the University. On Thursday the Vice Chancellor of Cambridge sentenced another girl to fortnight's imprisonment for having been in the company of an undergraduate. No such crime is known to the law of England, and if Daisy Hopkins had not been apprehended in a University town, she would be entitled to her discharge on a habeas corpus, even if she had not also right of action against the magistrate who committed her. The liberty of the subject is far too serious a matter to be left in the hands of Proctors and Heads. In the leading case of Kemp v. Neville it was held that a perfectly innocent woman imprisoned by the Vice-Chancellor's order had redress, because the Vice-Chancellor's Court had charter and statutory powers. On the famous indictment of Governor Eyre, Sir Alexander Cockburn ruled that martial law could not be applied to civilians, but only to officers of the army and navy. It seems rather absurd that a power denied to Courts Martial should granted to Courts Academical.
ACADEMICAL TYRANNY. Some time ago, the Evening News and Post says, the working of this extraordinary tribunal was brought into unpleasant prominence by a case heard at the Cambridge Assizes, in which girl similarly convicted and sentenced had escaped from confinement, and the Judge of Assizes was reluctantly compelled to send her back to complete her term of imprisonment. Such a tempest of popular indignation against the anomalous private tribunal was then aroused that it was hoped we had heard the last of Academical tyranny practised upon the townsfolk of Cambridge. But the agitation died out without securing any legislative curtailment of the Vice-Chancellor?s powers, and now that puny despot of a University has repeated his offence.
AN ATROCIOUS SCANDAL. On Friday evening the Star called for the abolition of the Spinning House, and, referring to the atrocious scandal, said Daisy Hopkins will have to be released from the black-hole of the Cambridge Spinning House without undergoing the fourteen days? imprisonment to which she was yesterday condemned. The sooner this atrocious scandal is brought to the notice of the Home Secretary, and the sooner he orders the girl?s enlargement the better it will be for the credit of the Vice-Chancellor of the University. For an example the reformed procedure at Spinning House trials, it is worse than the old secret trial scandals.
MEN AND WOMEN UNEQUALLY JUDGED. The Star on Saturday compared Daisy Hopkins with Lady Russell, and calls for something more than a protest: "Now we have here two cases very different at first sight. They occupy the newspapers the same day. The Press is full them. Everybody reads and everybody talks of them. But that which lies at the bottom of them both is identical "the unequal judgment to which men and women are subjected in moral matters. In the one case this results in unequal laws and unequal application of these laws; it crops up in such legal monstrosities the Court of the Vice- Chancellor at Cambridge."
MR. FITZGERALD'S MEDDLE AND MESS. Monday the same paper says: The more the facts of the Cambridge Spinning House case come before the public the more atrocious does the whole procedure appear. The Vice-Chancellor's Court is evidently ignorant of the first principles of fair trial. It is power which must be swept away ruthlessly. We importuned the Government to sweep it away a year ago when a similar case occurred. But they paid no attention. Mr. Fitzgerald, the member for Cambridge, meddled in the matter, and made a mess of it. The Government took advantage of the negotiations, and let the thing drop. But now they will have to move, and abolish the whole scandalous anomaly, some member of the Liberal front bench will have to take the thing and carry through the repeal of the obnoxious University privileges."
WHAT THE VICE-CHANCELLOR HAS DONE. The Vail Mall. Gazette thanks the Vice-Chancellor for the way in which has again brought the Spinning House scandal to the front. His manner of doing may open to some exception, but the force and cogency of it cannot for a moment questioned. . . . "He has shown in the frankest possible fashion that the forms of judicial fairness adopted at Cambridge are pretence, and that the benevolent intentions of the proctors and their constables are a sham has reminded all once more that irresponsible und exceptional powers are certain to be abused, and that the system of special laws and special tribunals at the Universities unjust in practice it is indefensible in theory."
A CLEARER NOTION WANTED. The, Daily Chronicle commenting on Tuesday?s proceedings remarks "It may be hoped that this rule, which returnable on Friday, will lead to some clearer notion what is and what is not in the power of a Cambridge Vice-Chancellor in the supposed interests of undergraduate morality."
A DISGRACE TO CIVILIZATION. Mr. W. F. Brown, London, says, in the Daily Chronicle, his blood boiled when He read the case. "Now, sir, this is a disgrace to civilization, and must be remedied forthwith, and I ask you, through your powerful paper, to appeal to the Home Secretary for the immediate release of this girl. It reminds one of the poor Manipur Princes, who, through their mistaken notion of right and wrong (or shall say want of knowledge) and daring to protect themselves, suffered by losing their heads."
THAT BOOK There points in the evidence of the Cambridge policeman in the Spinning House case which must be investigated further (remarks The Star). "Is any use made of this book?" asked the counsel, referring to the list of women which had been produced. "Undoubtedly," replied the witness. Returns for Government are made out from this register." What returns for Government? Who orders them, and what authority? Can it be that Mr. Matthews encourages the making of such registers. A question must be asked as soon as Parliament reassembles.
PECULIAR CONDITIONS OF VARSITY TOWNS. We have not the slightest intention of prejudging the question one way the other," comments the Standard of the application on Tuesday, "but may be allowed to point out that the conditions of a University town are necessarily so peculiar that what might be no evidence at all in London would be strong presumptive evidence at Cambridge. Hardly a single human being practically acquainted with the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge, unless he belonged to that party whose aim it is to make authority of every kind odious, would dream of denying that some jurisdiction of this sort must be lodged with the Vice-Chancellor. It is absolutely necessary to prevent loose women from flaunting about the streets of the University towns as they do in London, and not less necessary the existence of some deterrent power calculated to influence young women who may be on the brink of temptation. Without the supervision which some Radicals so bitterly denounce, the streets of Oxford and Cambridge would be what the Haymarket and Regent-street now are, and the Proctors would find it impossible to exercise any effective control, unless all undergraduates were confined to College after dark."
APPLICATION FOR HABEAS CORPUS IN LONDON. On Tuesday the case of Daisy Hopkins was taken before the Queen's Bench Division, London, Lord Coleridge and Mr. Justice A. L. Smith being on the Bench, on application of a habeas corpus against the Vice-Chancellor of Cambridge, who had sent her to prison, called the Spinning House, for keeping company with scholar of the University at night. One of the Judges at once referred to the first case of the kind, the "Spinning House" case years ago. In 1890 case arose in Cambridge, in which a young woman, a milliner and dressmaker, residing with her mother, who was a widow, in a street in Cambridge, and so far as appeared was, stated in the law report of the case ("Kemp v. Neville," 10 Com. Bench Reports, 531), person of irreproachable character. The Proctor having arrested the young woman, professedly under the powers of the charter of the University, as a loose and disorderly woman, the Vice Chancellor, being satisfied that she was so, sentenced her to imprisonment in the Spinning House. She brought an action against the Vice-Chancellor for false imprisonment, and he justified under the powers of the charter, to be found (as cited) in Cooper?s Annals of Cambridge, vol. 11., and which gave power to search for loose women and others suspected of evil, and so to deal with them as the young woman was in this case. The original Latin of the charter is;"Ad faciendum scrutinium, scrutationem, et inquisitionem villa Cantabrigie de et pro omnibus et publicis mulieribus pronubis, vagabondis, et aliis personis de malo suspectis, ad dictam villam," &c. The Vice-Chancellor justifying under the powers the charter, and the warrant being drawn up in accordance with it, the case, which was tried before Chief Justice Erie, was left to the Jury all the points deemed material. The Jury found that the Proctor had reasonable cause for suspicion, and, in respect of the hearing and examination of the girl, that the Vice-Chancellor had not made due inquiry into her character, and that the punishment was undeserved. Nevertheless the Court gave judgment in favour of the Vice-Chancellor, because, as the charter invested him with authority to punish by imprisonment or otherwise he should think fit, he became invested with judicial authority, and a judge of record, and entitled to all the protection attached by law to the judicial office. The facts in the present case are known to our readers, being reported in last week's Independent Press. The warrant was in these terms: To the Keeper of the Spinning House or House of Correction in the University and Town of Cambridge. Whereas Daisy Hopkins hath been apprehended by the Rev. Frederic Wallis, one of the pro-proctors of the said University, within the limit and jurisdiction thereof, and hath been this day brought before me and charged with walking with a member of the University in a certain public street of the town and suburbs of Cambridge, and within the precincts of the said University, which charge, as well upon the information of the said pro-proctor as upon the examination of the said Frederic Wallis, and after having heard what the said Frederic Wallis had to allege in her defence, I do adjudge to be true. These are, therefore, to require and command you to receive into your custody the said Daisy Hopkins, and her safely to keep in your said Spinning House for 14 days. Given under my hand and seal at Cambridge this third day of December, in the year of our Lord 1891. John Peile, Master of Christ's College, and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cambridge. "I do certify that the above a true copy the warrant by virtue of which Daisy Hopkins is detained in my custody, and that the said Daisy Hopkins is not detained for any other cause. Agnes Johnston, Keeper of the Spinning House." Upon affidavits of the young woman and her solicitor- hers stating that she was advised, and believes that the commitment disclosed no offence against the common or statute law of the realm, or against the charters of the University, and that the proceedings before the Vice-Chancellor were irregular. Mr. Poland, Q.C. (with Dr. Cooper, instructed by Mr. A. J. Lyon), now moved on her behalf for rule directed to the Vice-Chancellor and also the keeper of the to show cause why a writ of habeas corpus should not issued to bring the young woman before the Court, and a writ of cettiorari to bring before them the warrant of commitment, in order that it might be quashed, with a view to her liberation and discharge from imprisonment, on the ground that she was in illegal custody and confinement. The warrant of commitment, he said, disclosed no offence whatever. It was merely for "walking with a member of the University". Lord Coleridge: Is it an offence against law or charter of the University for a young woman to walk with any member of the University? Mr. Poland : No, certainly not. It is no offence at all; it is not stated that she was of bad character or even "suspected of evil." It is not stated under what law or charter the, supposed offence was committed. But in a former case charter of Elizabeth was referred to, set out Cooper's "Annals of Cambridge." vol. 11. Mr. Justice A. L. -Smith. "There was case some thirty years ago in which the charter was set out. Mr. Poland : Yes, "Kemp v. Neville" (10 C. B. Rep.). But the present case differs from that most material respects. In that case the warrant stated an offence against the charter - being in company with scholars the University for idle, disorderly, and immoral purposes, Ac. In this case the warrant states offence whatever "merely" walking with a member of the University, which is no offence at all. There may have been evidence of some offence, but none is stated in the warrant of commitment, and if there were any offence it should have been stated and formed. Mr. Justice A. L. Smith."lt was stated that she said to Russell that he could go with her to her rooms. Mr. Poland : But the fact is not found by the Vice-Chancellor, nor is that the offence charged. Lord Coleridge observed that in Kemp v. Neville the decision of the Court went upon the ground that the Vice-Chancellor was Judge of Court of record.? Is there any other case in which that was held? Mr. Poland : ; that is the only authority. But it is submitted that as there is offence the prisoner is illegally committed and is entitled to the writs. Lord Coleridge: You may take rule nisi for writs of habeas corpus. Mr. Poland asked also for a rule of certiorari to bring up the proceedings of the Court, or it was Court "the charge, the record, the conviction, &c." that they may quashed, and documents touching the same. He should like seethe charge-sheet and the record of the convictions if there was any, and then they should see what the Vice-Chancellor did. It should remembered that there was no appeal from this Court?- if it was a Court - (laughter) - and no limit the term of imprisonment. There was unlimited punishment. (Laughter). He should like to see if the prison was legal prison. The Lord Chief Justice; Very well. Let the rule be returnable peremptorily on Friday.
|170||Daisy HOPKINS||4 Dec 1891||SHEFFIELD EVENING TELEGRAPH: ANOTHER SPINNING-HOUSE CASE. Before the Vice-Chancellor, Dr John Peile, Master of Christ's College, yesterday, the Spinning House at Cambridge was the scene of an extraordinary trial, the first since the University authorities permitted these cases to be heard in open court. A young girl named Daisy Hopkins, living at 36, Gold Street, in the borough, was charged under the University charter with being in the company of an undergraduate on the preceding evening. Mr J Lyon, solicitor, appeared for the prisoner. It transpired from the evidence given by a proctor (Mr F Wallis), and his two constables, that the girl was watched in several streets, and was seen by one of the constables (Kirby) with an undergraduate. The girl was subsequently arrested by the officers and taken to the Spinning House. Mr Lyon argued, in defence, that before the prisoner could be convicted under the charter she must be a person suspected of evil. He submitted that the evidence did not show in any way that she had acted with impropriety, and further that she was a girl of good character. He asked that a subpoena might be granted in order to call a clerical gentleman who would speak as to the girl's character, but that application was not granted. In the end the Vice-Chancellor sentenced the girl to 14 days' imprisonment. The case has caused considerable excitement in Cambridge, and no doubt has reopened the whole question of University jurisdiction.|
|171||Daisy HOPKINS||20 Feb 1892||MANCHESTER COURIER & LANCASHIRE GENERAL ADVERTISER: "DAISY HOPKINS." BUT NOT DAISY HOPKINS. Reference to a case the Mansion House, on Wednesday, in which a young woman who gave the name of Daisy Hopkins, and described herself as a milliner, of 19, Gould-street, Cambridge, was sent to gaol for being drunk and disorderly in Gracechurch-street, and with having assaulted a police-constable in the execution of his duty, the solicitor acting in the case of Daisy Hopkins v. Wallis informed the Cambridge correspondent of the Press Association that Daisy Hopkins, the woman whose name was so prominently before the public recently in connection with the Spinning House case, has not been out of Cambridge this week, and that his clerk saw her at her home on Wednesday afternoon. "I have inquired of the police," the correspondent says, "and one of them tells me that he saw the veritable Daisy Hopkins in Cambridge on Tuesday evening, and one of the detectives says saw her at home yesterday (Wednesday) afternoon."|
|172||Daisy HOPKINS||11 Dec 1891||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: THE SPINNING HOUSE CASE. TO-DAY'S PROCEEDINGS. LEGAL ARGUMENTS IN LONDON. THE PRISONER WAS DISCHARGED. [Special Telegram]. The interest in the Spinning House Case has increased this week since the decision of Lord Coleridge to hear the application of habeus corpus to-day (Friday) was known, and the proceedings in the Law Courts have been anticipated with eagerness. The Lord Chief Justice and Justice A. L. Smith occupied the bench as a Divisional Court. The Attorney-General (Sir R. Webster), with .Mr. Cohen, Q.C., and Mr. Rawlinson appearing for the Vice-Chancellor (Dr. Peile, Master of Christ's College), to show cause against the rules for habeas corpus and certiorari to bring up Daisy Hopkins, that she might be discharged and the proceedings that they might be quashed. Mr. Poland, Q.C., and Dr. Cooper (instructed by Mr. A. J. Lyon) supported the rules. Their Lordships, whilst giving the Vice- Chancellor credit for the highest motives, and for performing his duty in this case thoroughly well, and in a perfectly legitimate and merciful manner, and whilst believing that the jurisdiction of the Vice-Chancellor over the moral discipline of the University ought to be maintained, were of opinion that the words in the charge against Hopkins disclosed no offence, and therefore gave no jurisdiction, and that no Court could give itself jurisdiction by adding to words a meaning which they did not contain. The rule, therefore, must go, and the prisoner be discharged. The Attorney-General said the Vice-Chancellor would obey the rule by discharging the prisoner at once, so as to save the expense of bringing her up.|
|173||Martha Farrant HOW||13 Jul 1900||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATHS: Culpin - July 9, at St Ives, Martha Farrant Culpin, aged 53|
|174||Emma HUCKLE||18 Sep 1953||BIGGLESWADE CHRONICLE: WILL. Mrs Emma Pates of 97 Potton Road, who died on May 5, intestate, aged 89 years, left £400. Letters of Administration have been granted to her son Herbert J Pates of the same address, one of the persons entitled to share in the estate.|
|175||Hetty HUGHES||30 Sep 1889||THE MORNING POST: MARRIAGES:
BLOW?HUGHES.?On the 28th September, at Christ Church, Lancaster gate, by the Rev. E E. Body. M. A., vicar of Wonersh, Surrey, cousin of the bridegroom, assisted by the Rev. Dr Ker Gray, incumbent of Saint George's Chapel, Albemarle-street, Jellings, eldest son of Jellings Blow, of Oakdene, Croydon, to Hetty, second daughter of Henry Pearse Hughes, of 29, Pembridge-square.
|176||Hetty HUGHES||20 Sep 1889||THE MORNING POST: The marriage arranged between Mr Jellings Blow and Miss Hetty Hughes will take place on Saturday September 28, at Christ Church, Lancaster-gate, at half-past two.|
|177||Hetty HUGHES||17 Jan 1891||THE SUNDAY MIRROR: BIRTHS: Blow
On the 5th inst., at Oakdene, Croydon, the wife of Jellings Blow, jun., of The Grange, Edenbridge, of a daughter.
|178||Ann HUNT||1 Oct 1818||THE SCOTS MAGAZINE: SHOCKING MURDERS AND SUICIDE.--A most melancholy circumstance occurred on the evening of the 10th in Southampton. Ann Staden, wife of Edward Staden, labourer, in the employ of Messrs Saunders, brewers, in fit of insanity, strangled her only two children, (both fine boys,) one seven years of age, and the other three, after which she hung herself on the cellar door. This tragical event has excited the deepest sympathy for the husband and father; who, on opening the front door of his house, was the first to discover his eldest child, Edward, a lifeless corpse the floor of the passage. Struck with horror and amazement, he flew upstairs, when, on turning down the bedclothes, he saw there his youngest child stretched out a corpse! Then, as a climax to the whole, his wife, hanging a corpse, in the cellar!|
|179||Annie JONES||18 Jun 1915||BIGGLESWADE CHRONICLE: DEATHS: PATES. On June 11th, at Biggleswade, Annie, wife of Arthur Pates, aged 35 years.|
|180||Florence Gertrude JONES||8 Jul 1927||The Aberdeen Journal & others|
|181||Florence Gertrude JONES||5 Jul 1927||The Times Newspaper|
|182||Betty Elena JORDAN||18 Aug 1929||BIGGLESWADE CHRONICLE: WEDDING
A pretty wedding took place on the 23rd instant, at Southill Parish Church, between Mr Leslie F Wisson, son of Mr and Mrs F Wisson, of Potton, and Miss Betty Elena Jordan, eldest daughter of Mr and Mrs E Jordan, of Broom, the ceremony being performed by Canon Baker. The bride, who was given away by her father, wore a dress of fawn celanese crepe-de-chene, with hat, etc. to match, and carrie a bouquet of cream roses and gypsophila, the gift of the bridegroom. She was attended by two bridesmaids, Miss Irene Jordan, sister of the bridge, and Miss Clara Wisson, sister of the bridegroom, both wearing dainty frocks of pale green crepe-de-chene, and carrying bouquets of pink roses and gypsophila, the bridegroom?s gift. The duties of best man were undertaken by Mr F Chester. At the conclusion of the ceremony, a reception was held at the home of the bride?s parents. The happy couple had a hearty send off when they left for London, the bride going away in a voile dress, over which was worn a fawn coat, with hat to match. The wedding presents, numbering upwards of fifty, included a silver mounted cake stand, marmalade jar and sugar castor from the Potton Wesleyan Choir, and the wedding cake was the gift of the bridegroom?s mother.
|183||Beatrice Diver KEMPTON||20 Nov 1894||EAST ANGLIAN DAILY TIMES: One of the saddest sequels to the Southend murder trial is the death of the father of Miss Kempton, the Cambridge young lady with whom, it will be remembered, Read lived in the name of Benson, at Rose Cottage, Mitcham. Miss Kempton had, during the interval between the committal of Read and the trial, spent most of her time at home, and was present at the death of her father. There can be little doubt that the tremendous anxiety following the expose contributed somewhat to this mournful event.|
|184||Beatrice Diver KEMPTON||16 Nov 1894||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE & JOURNAL: THE SOUTHEND MURDER. The trial commenced on Monday, at Chelmsford, of James Canham Read, clerk, formerly at the Albert Docks, who was charged with murdering Florence Dennis at Southend on June 24. The Solicitor General stated the case for the prosecution. He said Read had been acquainted with the deceased young woman for some time, and had met and corresponded with her. On Sunday evening. June 24, the prisoner met Florence, and walked with her in some fields. She did not return home that night, and the next morning her body was found under a hedge with a bullet in the brain. Read disappeared, and was only discovered some time later in a house at Mitcham, where he was living with auother young woman, not his wife, who resided at Stepney. After the examination of several witnesses the trial was adjourned. On Tuesday, Miss Kempton, of Cambridge, was called, and stated that she had been a confectioner\'s assistant, and in October, 1892, she saw the prisoner at Gloucester-road Station, and they spoke, and he told her his name was Edgar Benson, of North-street, Poplar. From that time he wrote to her frequently, and she answered him. He told her he had a married sister, a Mrs. Parker, at Canterbury. The correspondence continued till Decermber, 1892, and afterwards, in December, 1892, he said was going to live with a friend named Harry Edwards, at 324, Mile-end-road, who, he said, was living with his parents and his sister ?Flo.* He asked her to go there, but she never went. Early in 1893 he said Mr. and Mrs. Parker were coming to town. In March she introduced him to a Mr and Mrs. Hunter, of Kentish Town, and a Mr. and Mrs. Cox. She remembered meeting prisoner with a person whom he introduced as \"Mr. Harry Edwards.\" (Harry Read, the prisoner?s brother, was here brought in, and the witness identified him as ?Edwards.?? The prisoner, she said, always passed under the name of ?Benson,\"and addressed his brother as ?Edwards.\" nIn May. 1893. she went to Cambridge to see her parents, and the prisoner accompanied her as \"Benson.?? He was afterwards introduced as engaged to her and went back with her to London. After that an arrangement was made for her to go with him to Wimbledon, from Saturday to Sunday, and she went there and stayed with him. She left her situation in July. She and the prisoner went to Hallingbury and stayed there as ? Mr. and Mrs. Benson.\" He told her then that the Edwards?s were not at Sheerness, but said he would have letters sent on to her from there, so that her parents should still think she was there, and she wrote letters to them dated from High Street, Sheerness, which she gave him to post. She wrote also at his direction as staying at a Mr. Johnson?s, 29, Clapham Park Road, though In fact she know no one of that name or address. Her parents lived at Cambridge, and the prisoner took her there. She had no Idea that he was married. He represented that he was a traveller. In December, 1893, she went to Hallingbury. The prisoner told her to tell her parents that she had gone to Ryde as companion to a lady, and she did so, and was supposed to be so engaged. Afterwards she went to Rose-cottage, Mitcham. While she was at Hallingbury he showed her a revolver which he carried. In February, 1894, he wrote a letter to her in which he said;? ?We have acted a drama in real life by which our only audience?even ourselves almost?have been deceived; the slightest mistake would have been fatal,\" &c. During this time he used to come down to see her every Saturday and stay till Monday morning. He gave her a pretended marriage certificate which she now knew not to be genuine. It was in bis handwriting. It purported to be a certificate of marriage at St Stephen?s, Kensington, dated March 19, 1893. between Beatrice Kempton and Edgar Benson, in the presence of Harry Edwards and Emily Johnson, signed ?J. P. Waldo, vicar.? On three Sundays, she stated, the prisoner did not come down to see her, and sent excuses for not coming. One was the Sunday, June 21, the fatal day. He continued to live with her at Rose-cottage until he was arrested, the letters she had were seized by the police. On Wednesday, the evidence of the prisoner?s brother, of the police who apprehended Read,and of several experts in writing, concluded the case for the prosecution. Mr. Cock, for the defence, said he had no witnesses to call. His speech for the prisoner dwelt mainly upon the perjuries which Mrs. Ayriss had admitted having committed; and he suggested that the deceased woman was acting as a shield between Mrs. Ayriss and her husband. The Solicitor General replied for the Crown. Yesterday (Thursday), the Solicitor-General concluded his reply for the Crown. The learned Judge then summed up. reviewing the evidence at length, and pointing out that the witnesses who had seen the prisoner with the deceased on the night of the murder were, beyond a doubt, honest and independent. After half an hour?s deliberation, the Jury found the prisoner guilty. The prisoner, being called on to say why judgment should not passed upon him, asserted that was perfectly innocent of the charge; that it was two years
since he had seen Florence Dennis; that he had never fired a revolver In his life: and that at the time the murder was committed he was as nearly as possible 50 miles from the spot. Sentence of death was then passed in the usual form.
|185||Benjamin Robert KEMPTON||15 Sep 1905||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: CAMBRIDGE MAN WRONGLY ARRESTED. CHARGED WITH THE OXFORDSHIRE MURDER. The expectation that the police had at last made an important capture in connection with the murder of Frank Allwood by the roadside at Tackley, Oxfordshire, about 12 months ago, has not been realised. On Saturday the police arrested Benjamin Kempton, of Cathcart-street, Kentish Town. When the charge was read to him, Kempton said, "You've made a big mistake this time. I have never been in Oxfordshire in my life." When told he would be taken to Oxford, he replied, "All right, I can prove that I was in Cambridge with my father and mother at the time of the murder." This statement was communicated to the Cambridge police, and, on inquiry, was found to be quite correct. On Saturday evening Kempton was brought before Mr J White, an Oxford County Magistrate, and discharged. We understand that Kempton only left Cambridge in January of this year, and that he has since been working in London. It is stated that he means to make a claim for wrongful arrest.|
|186||Castledine KEMPTON||27 May 1865||KENTISH CHRONICLE: DEATHS: CANTERBURY-May 21, in Broad-street, Mr Castle Kempton, aged 68, formerly a lay-clerk of Canterbury Cathedral.|
|187||Charles Henry KEMPTON||24 May 1910||THE ADELAIDE ADVERTISER: THROWN FROM HIS HORSE. Sydney, May 23; Charles Kempton, a young man, was thrown from his horse on Red Range-road, Glen Innes, yesterday, and sustained a fracture of the skull. There is little hope of his recovery.|
|188||Charles Henry KEMPTON||25 May 1910||SYDNEY MORNING HERALD: FALL FROM A HORSE. GLEN INNES, Tuesday. Charles Kempton, 20, living at Red Range was riding a horse along Shannonvale road on Sunday morning when a calf ran from the roadside between the cantering horse's legs. The horse turned a somersault and Kempton was picked up unconscious. He was taken to the hospital, with the base of his skull fractured. He died last night without regaining consciousness.|
|189||Charles Henry KEMPTON||26 May 1910||BROKEN HILL BARRIER MINER: Charles Kempton, a young man, was thrown from his horse on Red Range Road, Glen Innes (Sydney), and sustained a fracture of the skull. There is little hope of his recovery.|
|190||Dennis Arthur KEMPTON||3 Nov 1921||SYDNEY MORNING HERALD: KEMPTON: The friends of the late Denis Arthur Kempton, late of Sydney Hospital, are invited to attend his funeral, which will leave Central Station THIS (Thursday) AFTERNOON, at 2 o'clock for Church of England Cemetery, Woonora.|
|191||Elizabeth KEMPTON||29 Nov 1851||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: Ely - Concert - We understand that on Thursday evening next, a concert of vocal and instrumental music will be held at the Shire-hall, Ely, for the benefit of Mrs Macrow, widow of R Macrow, one of the lay clerks of Ely cathedral. Under the circumstances, we have no doubt but that the hall will be crowded; espcially as several eminent artistes are engaged, and others have liberally volunteered their services. Among others, Professor Walmisley, and the Cambridge Choirs; Messrs. Well and Large, of Cambridge; and Miss Taylor, of the Royal Academy, will be one of the vocalists.|
|192||Elizabeth KEMPTON||6 Dec 1851||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE: We are glad to be able state that the concert on Thursday last, in the Shire Hall, was exceedingly well attended; and many of the clergy and gentry who were prevented by engagements and other circumstances took tickets. It is a matter of much satisfaction to know this, as the proceeds of the concert will go to assist the widow of the late Mr. R. Macrow and her family. Mr. Macrow was one of the lay-clerks of the Cathedral, and was cut off in the spring of life. Professor Walmisley, of Cambridge, kindly volunteered his services to preside at the piano-forte, and a splendid treat it was to hear him; his power of execution and taste were exquisite. Miss Taylor, from the Royal Academy of music; Mr. Wells, on the flute; and Mr. Large, with the cornet-a-piston,delighted the audience. Messrs. Cooper, Millar, Machin, Jackman, Barraclough, Eastes, and even the boys performed their respective parts most admirably, and elicited repeated plaudits. We never remember a concert of the same high caste before at Ely, and a full house fully appreciated a treat in every respect well-arranged, and performed in a masterly way.|
|193||Elizabeth Frances KEMPTON||30 Sep 1993||ELY STANDARD: Deaths: KEMPTON
On Sunday September 19th 1993 suddenly at home in Ely, Elizabeth Frances (Betty) on her 89th birthday. Loving daughter of the late William & Peggy Kempton, a kind friend to many who will miss her. Funeral service in Ely Cathedral on Friday October 1st at 1:30 pm followed by interment. Family flowers only please but donations, if desired, to the Friends of Ely Cathedral, The Chapter House, The College, Ely CB7 4DN.
|194||Elizabeth Frances KEMPTON||30 Sep 1993||ELY STANDARD: Obituaries: Former proprietor of Kempton Ladies' Fashions, Elizabeth (Betty) Kempton of Downham Road, Ely died last week on her 89th Birthday. But Mrs Kempton was known nationwide to a generation of theatregoers after training for the stage in London and then touring the country with Sir Frank Benson's Shakespearean Touring Company.
When she was 21 she appeared in a musical at the Opera House in Tunbridge Wells before starring in Lady Windermere's Fan in London and the musical Sally at the Winter Gardens Theatre and in the subsequent National tour. But family loyalties called and in the early 1940s she returned to Ely to take over her parents' long-established business. But she kept her acting interests alive as a stalwart member of Ely Dramatic Society.
The Kempton family have had connections with the Cathedral since 1729 when Thomas Kempton became Cathedral organist and held the post for 33 years. Betty attended the Cathedral regularly and was a Friend of the Cathedral. She was a keen bridge player and also loved playing Scrabble.
She was a very knowledgeable gardener, which she loved, and enjoyed travel immensely, especially cruising to the West Indies on a Geest Banana Boat each year for many years. She also cruised to South Africa, Norway and Canada and maintained her waterborne enjoyment locally as an active member of Ely Sailing club, only giving up when she had to ask other members to help her.
A very independent, gracious lady, she will be missed by many people but, thankfully, she had really enjoyed her long retirement. A service will be held on Friday in the Cathedral at 1:30 pm.
|195||Frederick KEMPTON||2 Aug 1907||SHEPTON MALLET JOURNAL: DEATHS - July 25, at Paul Street, Shepton Mallet, Frederick Kempton, aged 70.|
|196||Frederick Isaac KEMPTON||17 Jul 1918||CAMBRIDGE DAILY NEWS: THE LATE MR F I KEMPTON. Funeral at Mill Road Cemetery. The funeral of Mr Frederick Isaac Kempton, of 2, Willow-walk, Cambridge, took place at Mill-road Cemetery on Saturday, in the presence of a large assembly of friends. The Rev. Hawtrey May officiate, and the mourners were: Messrs B Kempton, F Kempton and H Kempton (sons), Miss K Kempton, Mrs Jenkins, Mrs Markley, Mrs White and Mrs Rooks (daughters), Mrs E Kempton and Mrs H Kempton (daughters-in-law), Miss Nellie Kempton and Nancy Rookes (granddaughters), Messrs W and G Kempton (brothers), Mrs Miller (sister), Mrs G Kempton (sister-in-law), Mr and Mrs G Jaggard (brother and sister-in-law). The eldest son, Frederick, in America, and another son, Robert Henry (on active service in France) were unable to attend the funeral. The wreaths bore the following inscriptions:--In loving memory of our dear dad, from sorrowing wife and children, Kitty, Robert, Harry, Ben; In loving memory, from Beatie and Will; From Lal and Ted "Absent, but not forgotten"; In loving remembrance of dear dad, from Alf and Alice; With deepest sympathy and loving memory of our dead dad, from Ern, Floss and children; To our dear father, in fond memory, from your loving son and daughter, Charlie, Lucy and Nancy "Rest in peace"; In loving memory, from Alf and Alice; In loving memory, from Ethel and children; With deepest sympathy, from an old pal; With deepest sympathy, from Mrs Radford and family "After the cross the crown"; With sincere sympathy, from Mrs G Webster. The coffin was of polished elm, with brass fittings, and on the breastplate was the inscription: "Frederick Isaac Kempton, died July 7th, 1918, aged 68 years." Mrs Kempton and family wish to thank all kind friends for sympathy in their sad bereavement.|
|197||Frederick William Wawman KEMPTON||23 Oct 1937||YARMOUTH INDEPENDENT: MR. F. W. W. KEMPTON. Mr. Frederick W. W. Kempton, M.A. (Cantab), solicitor, son of Mr. and Mrs. PercyW. Kempton. of Holly Lodge, Hailsham,Sussex. has been appointed Deputy Town Clerk of the City of Winchester, Hampshire. Mr. Kempton, who graduated at Cambridge University, where he took a Law Tripos, served his articles with his father, who practises at Eastboume and Hailsham. and with Mr. D. W. Jackson, solicitor and Town Clerk of the Borough of Hastings, qualifying in October, 1934. He has held the positions of assistant solicitor to the Borough of Hastings and the recently enlarged Borough of Twickenham. Middlesex, and takes up his new appointment on November 23rd.|
|198||George KEMPTON||11 Feb 1881||STAMFORD MERCURY: DEATHS: ELY. Feb 1 - Kempton George, 62.
|199||George KEMPTON||11 Jan 1845||CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE: Inquest. On Monday last an inquest was held at Ely, before Wm. Marshall, gentleman, coroner for the Isle of Ely, on the body of George Kempton, aged 45, many years a dissolute character, who, on Sunday morning last, about a quarter before one o'clock, left the Lamb Inn, and was seen by Elizabeth Onion going down Market-street in a state of intoxication. About quarter-past seven he was found by John Blinch on his face, close by the edge of the water side, his legs lying from the quay, and the upper part of his body and his head not being covered with water. On turning him over they found him quite dead, with a severe bruise over the left eye and on the nose, supposed to have been received by deceased slipping off the quay. Verdict, 'found dead'. It is said deceased had not been in a bed for more than ten years, and was no doubt going to sleep on board of Mr. Onion's lighters, he having slept there a short time before.|
|200||Gertrude KEMPTON||22 Oct 1881||CAMBRIDGE INDEPENDENT PRESS: DEATHS: Kempton - October 10, at Rotherhithe, Gertrude, daughter of John Kempton, formerly of Ely, aged 15.|