Matches 151 to 200 of 421

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
151 Died as Kathleen Cartridge. Lived at 16 Fowlers Lane ,Poole, Dorset, England when she died. Noted to be a spinster on death certificate. Cause of death Carcinoma of the colon. (nee EGG), Kate Elizabeth (I1605)
152 Died of consumption (Tuberculosis) BUDGELL (nee GILLETT), Elizabeth (I2422)
153 Died of meningitis CASSON, William Pearce (I0119)
154 Died of senile decay
Probate for her will obtained on 5th August 1871 
DICKINSON (nee CASSON), Isabella (I0113)
155 Dis-embarked 13 Aug 1914
Battalion - 2nd Dragoon Guards (Queen's Bay's)
Regiment - Household Cavalry and Cavalry of the line
Regimental number 5730 
BUDGELL, Arthur Bevan (I1404)
156 Discharged medically unfit after 40 days on 8/10/1914
Regiment or Corps: Royal Artillery (Royal Horse Artillery and Royal Field Artillery)
Regimental Number: L/29910
Sub Unit: Royal Field Artillery
Previous Units: R.F.A. L/29910 Gnr. 
RAE, Charles Orr (I0034)
157 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F270
158 Double grave noted in funeral arrangements so presumably with husband BUDGELL (nee TURNER), Elizabeth (I1403)
159 Drowned off Shell Bay whilst swimming aged 23 in June 1949 Was buried in Poole Cemetary on the 6th of July. RIGLER, Robert Reginald John (I0639)
160 Educated at the British School 1884 -1889

He was a carpenter and lived at 52 Garland Road 
RIGLER, Robert William (I0445)
161 Educated at the British School 1885-90 RIGLER, George Albert (I0446)
162 Edwin in 1871 census CHAPMAN, Edward (I2295)
163 Eli Budgell is noted to be a widower at this marriage Family F398
164 Emigrated to Canada RIGLER, Margaret Joan (Peggy) (I0705)
165 Emigrated to New Zealand DUNFORD (nee RIGLER), Frances Matilda (I0449)
166 Emigrated to New Zealand RIGLER, Isabel Maud (I0452)
167 Employed at Poole Post Office and lived at 38 Avenue Place Poole RIGLER, Thomas J (I0454)
168 Engineering Toolmaker BALSON, Frederick Agland (I0991)
169 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0006)
170 Family name of Budgel BUDGELL, Elijah (I1389)
171 for further details of Philip and his maritime past including working with James (Captain) Cook see SHARBAND, Philip (I2000)
172 For picture and copy of his will see link GARLAND/LESTER, John Bingley (I2038)
173 Frame No FR584
GROS Data 628/000003 
HALIBURTON, John (I0435)
174 Free BMD Vol 5a Page 175 CARTRIDGE, James (I0287)
175 From ORR, Charles (I2120)
176 From Find A Grave  HASKINS, Clifford Herbert (I0918)
177 from Levis' marriage certificate  Family F814
178 From Poole web site
John Masters Sr. suffered greatly from French attacks and on one occasion was taken prisoner in a French raid. He escaped from the French and in 1697 carried his wife, son and four daughters to Poole, where he bought a "low old house at the upper end of High Street" and left his family to return to Trinity Bay to continue fishing. Shortly after he was captured and murdered by Indians the French had brought to Newfoundland to assist in their raids on English settlers. 
MASTERS, John (I0081)
179 From the Wikipedia entry for Bay de Verde, Newfoundland and Labrador

The main road in Bay de Verde is Masters Road named after John Masters an apprenticed to William Taverner about 1700 to 1701. The Taverner family of Poole and Bay de Verde, a moderately well-off group which divided its time between Poole and Newfoundland. 
MASTERS, John (I0080)
180 From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

George Garland (August 2, 1793 February 20, 1833) was an early Newfoundland merchant and magistrate.

He was born in Poole, England, the son of George Garland and the grandson of Benjamin Lester. At the age of 14, he was sent to Trinity in Newfoundland to be trained in the fishery operated by his family. In 1812, he was sent to Lisbon to manage a branch of his father's brokerage business. He returned to Trinity in 1819 with his older brother John Bingley Garland. Later that year, he was named a justice of the peace by the colony's governor. With his brother, he was involved in the construction of construction of St. Paul's church in Trinity in 1821.

In 1828, he returned to Poole due to ill health, never to return to Newfoundland. He died at a country estate near Poole five years later. 
GARLAND, George (I2039)
181 From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Bingley Garland (1791 - 1875) merchant, politician, born Poole England became the first Speaker of the House of Assembly of Newfoundland in 1833.

Garland, the son of George Garland Sr., was sent to Trinity, Newfoundland to manage the firm of Garland and Sons. Shortly after arriving in Trinity both he and his brother were appointed Justices of the Peace. Both Garland's also were responsible for the construction of St. Paul's church in Trinity, which opened in 1821. [1]

Garland returned to England in 1821 and was elected Mayor of Poole in 1824. When George Garland Sr. had died the entire enterprise was handed over to both Garland and his brother. The business was a very important mercantile business in the fish trade for Newfoundland. The in 1832 Garland with his wife (Deborah Vallis) and children returned to Newfoundland. He ran for the seat in Trinity in the first general election of Newfoundland in 1832.

Garland left Newfoundland in 1833 to return to England following the death of his brother George Garland. 
GARLAND/LESTER, John Bingley (I2038)
182 Given as Nick Le Messureir in 1961 census but correct birth year and family LE MESSURIER, William (I1038)
183 Grave reference II. L. 21. RAE, John Muir (I0042)
184 Grave reference XIX. M. 8. CARTRIDGE, Joseph George Edwin (I1699)
185 GRO 4th qtr 1878 - Poole ref 5a 201
living with her mother (Sarah Egg) and her siblings, Richard, Frederick, Henry and Rosie, plus her own son Thomas age 2
Kate was a well known drunkard and prostitute in Poole (Alias Cockle Kate) for which she became infamous .Although Born Kate Egg she used her Fathers name "Cartridge".It's been said she was taken taken to Court by Lucy Cartridge and one of her sisters to stop her using the surname Cartridge, but the action was lost and Cockle Kate became infamous with the surname Cartridge
Police "Mugshot" on file.
Kate never married and lived in Poole all her life, dying as a spinster in 1951.  
(nee EGG), Kate Elizabeth (I1605)
186 GRO ref 5a 240 Mar Qtr 1867 CARTRIDGE, Thomas (I1542)
187 GRO ref 8/62 sep qtr1837
Thomas "Hoppy" Cartridge was a crew member of the "Manley Wood" Poole's first Lifeboat. Jason Cartridge thinks he may have had a club foot. Served in 1865.
Photo on File 
CARTRIDGE, Thomas (I1495)
188 GRO REF. 5A 259 JUN QTR CARTRIDGE, James Ashley Phippard (I1880)
189 GRO ref. 5a 263 DEC qtr 1886 Poole EFFAMY (nee CARTRIDGE), Lucy Ashley Phippard (I1632)
190 GRO ref. 8/68 March Qtr 1848 CARTRIDGE, William (I1459)
191 GRO ref. Sep Qtr 1842, Poole
Opposite her cottage in Grays yard was a very wide area of waste ground where some slums had been demolished. This was used by young men of the pottery during their lunch break to play football. During one of those games, Sarah was hit on the forehead by a football which caused a very nasty wound on the tender skin, and she being 90+ the wound never headled and subsequently caused her death. 
CARTRIDGE (nee HART), Sarah Ann (I1588)
192 He died in obscurity after becoming bankrupt. His arriage broke up and he gambled and had extravagant holidays in Europe.  SPURRIER, Christopher (I2212)
193 He imported timber from North America and Scandinavia and iron from Russia LESTER, John (I96)
194 He married there in 1904 but emigrated to Australia without his wife and children: he remarried in 1919 having been declared dead back home in Poole! RIGLER, Francis Thomas (I0308)
195 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0690)
196 He was a bricklayer - His name is on the WW1 memorial at St Michael's Hamworthy RIGLER, Charles George (I0305)
197 He was travelling between Stone and Wimborne in a four wheeled gig when it struck a post and he was thrown under the wheels. His lower leg and foot were so badly injured that he needed an amputation but died shortly afterwards.  GARLAND, George (I2036)
198 His executors wanted to bury him in Westeminster Abbey but his family wanted him buried with Emma at Stinsford so they compromised and his heart is at Stinsford and his ashes in London. HARDY, Thomas (I2065)
199 CARTRIDGE, Joseph George Edwin (I1699)
200 HARDY, Thomas (I2065)

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