Notes


Matches 301 to 350 of 435

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
301 Oakdale School
Poole Grammar School
Worked at Christopher Hill on Poole Quay as a secretary
Worked at Kandic Design and Construction (KDC) as company secretary in Bournemouth
Worked for Social Services as a Care Home manager at Poole and later at Dorset House in Hamworthy 
PEARCE, David George (I0005)
 
302 on marriage vertificate Florence Mauds father is Edward John Harris (deceased carpenter) Family (F237)
 
303 Owned a place called the Deva House from 1912 to 1916 Described as one half of two pairs of semi detached large houses built in 1896. They were owned by people who provided teas and offered accommodations. The houses were built on lake Road opposite the Rudyard Hotel and are still standing.

1881 Census - William (12) is living with his parents William(40)(boot maker) and Alice(34) and siblings Isaac(7), Sarah E(1) at 74 Prescot Road West Derby, Lancashire

1901 Census - William(33)(house porter is living with his sister Sarah(27) at 25 Freeman Street, West Derby, Lancashire 
CORFIELD, William (I0158)
 
304 Personal recollection of Robert Pearce of Verwood
Thought to have reached rank of Town Sergeant at Poole 
PEARCE, David William (I0017)
 
305 Photo on file . Mast-head Man of the J-class Yacht "Velsheda" (launched 1933) see newspaper cutting on File. (Masthead Man - In yacht parlance, the man who goes aloft to lace a topsail.) Nickname "Pops"
Photo as child with parents in group 
CARTRIDGE, Harry Ashley Phippard (I1807)
 
306 Plaque in St James Church reads:In Loving memory of Hubert William Pearce inspector Metropolitan police,D Division. 2nd son of David William and Mary Jane Pearce. Who was born 15/9/1891 and died 12/9/1931 PEARCE, Hubert William (I0972)
 
307 Plumber in Earlier life then became a draughtsman working at the Ready Power Company in Detroit CORFIELD, William (I0172)
 
308 Pneumonia CARTRIDGE, Robert Hugh (I1946)
 
309 Possible burial on 15th Nov 1823 aged 63 at St Cuthberts Oborne Dorset - this presumes that Mary did not marry. RIGLER, Mary (I0326)
 
310 Possible surname of Dacombe ADAMS, Eliza (I1088)
 
311 Possible surname Rigler RIGLAND, Richard (I0322)
 
312 possibly 19th April 1905 according to a Death register of a Reginad Charles Pearce in 2nd Quarter 1977 at Poole PEARCE, Reginald Charles (I1437)
 
313 Possibly emigrated to USA or Canada RIGLER, Arthur Jogn (I0459)
 
314 Possibly known as Janet CUMMING, Jessie (I0438)
 
315 Possibly known as Janet CUMMING, Jessie (I0438)
 
316 Probably illiterate at the time of their marriage as their marks (x) are their signatures Family (F399)
 
317 ref 5a 245
known as Jack. Photo on file of family group 
CARTRIDGE, John Ashley Phippard (I1673)
 
318 ref. 5a 158 CARTRIDGE, Charles Henry Phippard (I1720)
 
319 ref. 5a 266
Attended South Road School. 
CARTRIDGE, Thomas Ashley Phippard (I1768)
 
320 ref. 5a 267 Dec qtr 1891 CARTRIDGE, Susan Mary Ashley Phippard (I1806)
 
321 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1889)
 
322 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1845)
 
323 Register of Deaths at Sea
On Ship Hengist - went missing all three crew presumed drowned 
PEARCE, Robert (I0015)
 
324 registered 1st qtr 1914 ref. 5a 422 Poole CARTRIDGE, Alice May (I1897)
 
325 registered birth as Richard Phippard, ref. 5a 325 as he was born before parents marriage.
According to the Poole census of 1881, Sarah was 22 and unmarried and Richard was 21. Both living in Stokes Alley
Three times their Banns were read: 09 Feb 1879, 07 Nov 1880 and 27 May 1883
But there is no record of their marriage. Even her burial lists her as Egg on 23 Sep 1912 
CARTRIDGE, Richard Phippard (I1572)
 
326 Revised date from Graham Dyke PITFIELD, Betty Iris (I1585)
 
327 Revised date from Graham Dyke PITFIELD, Betty Iris (I1585)
 
328 Rothersyke is a farm between Egremont and St Bees south of Whitehaven. CASSON, Joseph (I0105)
 
329 Roy died as an infant - not sure of exact dates of bith and death RIGLER, Roy (I0573)
 
330 said to be so remarkably temperate in his drinking that .... he was never intoxicated with liquor, although he arrived at the age of 84 years SPURRIER, Timothy (I282)
 
331 Scotlandspeople.gov.uk RAE, Grizzel (I1135)
 
332 See family tree of the Durham family http://digilander.libero.it/DURHAM_FAMILY/DURHAM04.htm DURHAM, Madeline Gertrude (I0714)
 
333 See http://www.poole.gov.uk/legal/services/ref:S464C3F9E5C0C5/
Born in Poole, Benjamin was the son of a cooper who was Mayor in 1716. His father owned a ship in the Newfoundland trade in the 1730's, trading mainly in (cod liver) oil.

About 1737 his father died 
LESTER, John (I2032)
 
334 See http://www.poole.gov.uk/your-council/how-the-council-works/council-history/benjamin-lester/?locale=en

Mayor of Poole 1779 and 1781, 1782, 1783

Benjamin LESTER (1724 - 1802) - A Mayor who went on to be MP for Poole.

Born in Poole, Benjamin was the son of a cooper who was Mayor in 1716. His father owned a ship in the Newfoundland trade in the 1730s, trading mainly in (cod liver) oil.

About 1737 his father died and Benjamin went to Newfoundland in the employ of John Masters (see above), as he lacked the capital to set up on his own. In 1750 he married his cousin Susannah Taverner, another daughter of William Taverner. (Masters had married her sister, Sarah see above) and built up a business in the cod trade in Trinity, as well as building ships there. In 1776 he built a large brick house there with bricks he imported from Dorset that is the oldest brick-built house in North America. It was recently restored by the effort of a Poole-based Trust.

Benjamin's elder brother Isaac remained in Poole to conduct the business and built a mansion in Thames Street that is now the Mansion House Dining Club and Hotel where the symbol of the family's wealth, a pair of dried cod, are depicted in marble on a fireplace.

Benjamin surrendered Trinity to the French in 1762 and thus avoided damage to his own fishing premises as well as those of other Poole merchants. His business rapidly expanded to other ports and to Labrador. His brother Isaac died and Benjamin returned to Poole in 1776.

He used the influence his brother had built up to become Mayor in 1779 and became the leading spokesman for the Poole merchants, urging measures to bar the Americans from the Newfoundland trade. His own trade amounted to the largest share of any - 7% of all the fish shipped to Europe in 1789. By 1793 he had a fleet of 30 ships. His business survived the French revolution and depressed markets in Spain and Italy. By 1800 he was assessed in Poole at ú3,000 value in exports and imports, by far the largest of any Poole merchant.

He served as MP between 1790 and 1796, and his views, powerfully expressed, reflected many West Country merchants advising the Houses of Commons and Lords that the merchants knew better than government how to manage the island's affairs and wished to be as free as possible from interference with the conduct of their business.

His Diaries are lodged with the Dorset Local History Centre at Dorchester, containing many details of Poole life and national and local politics of the age. Mansions and Merchants of Poole and Dorset (Poole Historical Trust now out of print) contains a detailed account.

Benjamin died in 1802 and his business interests passed to his son-in law George Garland, who had been Mayor in 1788 and was to serve a second time in 1810. 
LESTER, Benjamin (I2031)
 
335 See http://www.poole.gov.uk/your-council/how-the-council-works/council-history/john-masters/

John Masters (1691 - 1754) - Fisticuffs in the Council chamber.

Masters was the only Mayor ever to come from Newfoundland. He was born about 1691 at Silly Cove (now Winterton) in Trinity Bay, Newfoundland.

His father, John, came from Langton in Dorset and was an early planter in Newfoundland. 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.

His widow set up an Ale house known as the Old Cow in Poole and young John Masters was sent to school in Wimborne Minster, When he was 13 his mother apprenticed him to William Taverner, captain of a Newfoundland ship. Masters rose to be a ship's mate, spent a few years as a planter in Newfoundland and by 1715 was in command of a small ship, the Frome, fishing mainly in St. John's.

Sir Peter Thompson of Poole, who as a young man was in St. John's in 1716, recalls meeting Masters there and noted that "he was very industrious, split all his shore fish and I thought worked rather too much".

Hard work and drive brought him prosperity. He acquired valuable salmon fishing rights and by the 1730s he was exporting large amounts of fish, mainly from St. Johns. He also began importing provisions from New England and sugar, rum and molasses from the West Indies.

About 1740 he formed a partnership with an Irishman, Michael Ballard, who became the Newfoundland agent for the firm. Masters retired to England, married Sarah Taverner, daughter of his former master, and tried his hand at English politics.

Masters first settled in Greenwich and in 1741 tried to become an MP. Unfortunately, however, he did not muster the support within Government then needed for an individual to get elected to Parliament. He had fallen into disfavour with the British Government by opposing the increase of formal authority in Newfoundland.

In Poole Masters is remembered mainly for his turbulent political career. Failing to get elected in London he returned to Poole to try his luck.

He rebuilt the "Old Red Cow" alehouse in Fish Street into a mansion at the cost of ú1,500 and took up residence there. He took up the cause of Poole merchants in the Newfoundland trade and tried to get support as candidate for the 1747 General Election. Despite the support of the White family and considerable expenditure on his campaign, others resented his bullying manner and he failed.

However, in 1748 Masters managed to get himself elected Mayor of Poole but in a most unorthodox manner. According to tradition one could only become Mayor by serving junior offices in the Corporation and because Masters had not qualified himself in this way, his opponents tried to dislodge him by starting a lawsuit but were unsuccessful.

Until his death Masters exercised considerable control over local politics in Poole. He held office again in 1752 and the following year tried to nominate as his successor Aaron Durell a shipbuilder. His opponents supported George Hyde, who had been nominated by the Aldermen.

There followed one of the most scandalous events in Poole's civic history with fighting in the chamber as both candidates struggled to take the Mayoral chair. In the end Masters' candidate prevailed and Durell served his term in 1753.

Masters himself again failed to get the nomination for Parliament in 1754. He died the next year on a visit to London but was returned to Poole for burial. 
MASTERS, John (I0080)
 
336 Served on Lifeboat 1900/1922 See Letter on File
Photo on file of the family group
The group of 4 photos show: top left: William Thomas Cartridge with Martha his wife; top right; son Thomas Ashley Phippard Cartridge; Bottom left: Harry Ashley Phippard Cartridge; bottom right Harry, Charlie & Tom
Was appointed a Signalman to the RLNI on 20th Aug. 1900. He retired with a small pension on 31st Dec 1922 
CARTRIDGE, William Thomas (I1602)
 
337 She had previously been Matron at The House of Refuge for
Boys, Duke Street, Glasgow with her husband as Head Teacher. They did a straight swap with the then existing Head and Matron of the Kibble Reform school. There were 43 applicants for the post. See John Rae's entry (husband) for more Kibble information.
 
UNKNOWN, Mary (I2262)
 
338 She is listed as May H Chapman (? misheard Ellen for Helen) CHAPMAN, May Ellen (I2287)
 
339 she is not a Rigler but married Richard Hayes of Poole. A direct descendant of hers has confirmed she was illegitimate, and her mother "met a sailor" whilst living on Brownsea Island in Poole Harbour. BURGESS, Eva (I0806)
 
340 She never married and lived with her sister Elizabeth RIGLER, Lily Louisa (I0460)
 
341 She was born Dinah and was illegitimate. When her step-sister was born as Dinah her name was changed to Diana. (the same name as her grandmother) DURRANT, Diana (I1010)
 
342 Shown as Fanny on 1891 census BRUSHETTE, Martha Fanny (I1631)
 
343 Shown as Frances Holloway CARTRIDGE, Frances (I2024)
 
344 shown as Phyllis E Egg in the GRO index, mother's maiden name shown as Purkiss
Baptised as Cartridge, but birth registered as Egg

akaCartridge 
EGG, Phyllis Emily (I1849)
 
345 Sidney never married RIGLER, Sidney Edwin (I0605)
 
346 Signed Fanny Cartridge in 1911 census BRUSHETTE, Martha Fanny (I1631)
 
347 Signed his marriage certificate with a cross PICKETT, George (I0057)
 
348 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1363)
 
349 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family (F154)
 
350 Source Charles Balson RICHARDS, Emily Jane (I0668)
 

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