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Andrew Farmiloe October 2016

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    Matches 101 to 150 of 1,030

          «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ... 21» Next»

     #   Notes   Linked to 
    101 Arrived on the "Circassian" 1883 aged 20 Farmiloe, William (I1197)
    102 As in the case of Rebecca Keen, William applied for a marriage licence. Strictly speaking under Ecclesiastical Law, he should have applied to the Vicar-General of the Archbishop of Canterbury for a licence, as he resided in the Diocese of Gloucester and his bride lived in a different Diocese, namely Salisbury (Sarum). However, the rules seemed to have been bent or simply ignored, as the Marriage Bond shows. The formality of a bond required both William and William Edwards (cardmaker of Chippenham, presumably his bride's brother, to guarantee to pay each the sum of £100 if it transpired that he was not lawfully entitled to marry. When William wished to marry Rebecca Keen two years earlier in his home Diocese, he merely had to swear the Allegation, a type of affidavit. Family F1
    103 As mentioned in connection with his brother Thomas, William is recorded in the 1865-66 Register of Electors at Rochester Row and also later in the Rate book. Farmiloe, William (I16)
    104 As someone who is pretty sure she could last only about five minutes as an accountant, I was deeply impressed to hear of someone who started his articles more than seven decades ago and is still practising. Douglas Farmiloe began his career with Jocelyn, Miles, Page and Co in March 1934, then gave up bean-counting in favour of spending his inheritance. Once that had run out, it was back to accountancy, on which he works from his Suffolk home. He has now written his memoirs, A Silver Tarnished Spoon. He is still driving his beloved Rolls and holidaying in Vegas, a plan I intend to imitate when I am 95.
    Credit: Catherine Boyle
    Copyright (c) Times Newspapers Limited 2010 
    Farmiloe, George Douglas (I80)
    105 Assumed to be an infant. FARMILOE, William (I830)
    106 at 12 Pennywell Road, aged 49 years FARMILO, Amelia (I1163)
    107 At All Souls', Langham Place Family F231
    108 At her death she was living at 47 St. George's Avenue.Probate of her will was granted to Lewis Richard Hockridge. Her estate was valued at £500. Rawlins, Susan Ann Eugenia (I1631)
    109 At the Southwark County Court yesterday the interesting point as to when a carrier's liability commences was decided by His Honour Judge Addison KC in the case of Farmiloe v the Midland Railway Company. The Plaintiffs, Messrs Farmiloe & Co. glass merchants agreed to send per the Defendant two very large sheets of plate glass which they insured with the Defendant. The glass was loaded on to the Defendant's van by the Plaintiffs' servants and one of the latter volunteered to guide the Defendant's horses away from the wharf, the Defendant's carmen being on the "dickey" and having charge of the reins. While the Plaintiff's servant was leading the horses, the van collided with a post, with the result that the glass was smashed. The value was £32. Mr Whately who appeared for the Plaintiffs contended that delivery took place immediately after the crate was placed on the Defendant's van, and risk attached from that moment. Mr Crawford submitted that delivery did not take place until there had been a complete surrender of possession and control, and on the Plaintiffs' evidence that had not taken place. His Honour held that at the time of the accident the Defendants had not taken full control and risk had not attached. He directed the jury without hearing the Defendant's case to find for the Defendant. Farmiloe, John (I20)
    110 At this time, Thomas was still living in Rochester Row. He appointed his brothers William and John as his Executors and bequeathed each of them £1,000 for their trouble. To Emma Pearson, he bequeathed also £1, 000 in recognition for "the constant kindness and attention she has bestowed upon my father". He left £2,000 to each of his nephews and nieces who attained the age of 21. The residue of his estate was left equally to such of his brothers George, William, Lewis, James and John as survived him. The will was drawn up by Thomas' solicitor R Albert Rundle of 80 Coleman Street, E.C. Farmiloe, Thomas (I14)
    111 At168 Selhurst Rd. Ellen A. Hart is listed with William Hart and daughters/sons Ethel A. 15, Ernest W. 11, Ruby E. 8, Kenneth E. 4, Audrey L. There were also 3 servants: Eliabeth Perkins 27, Adelaide L. Bradbrook 28 and Elizabeth Connor 20. (See entry for William Henry Hart] HOCKRIDGE, Ellen Audrey (I188)
    112 At168 Selhurst Rd. William Hart is shown as Head of the household aged 40, occupation Stockbroker agent. Also listed here are Ellen A. (wife) 37, and daughters/sons Ethel A. 15, Ernest W. 11, Ruby E. 8, Kenneth E. 4, Audrey L. There were also 3 servants: Eliabeth Perkins 27, Adelaide L. Bradbrook 28 and Elizabeth Connor 20. (See copy enumeration) Hart, William Henry (I66)
    113 Author believes real forenames were William Arthur Farmiloe, William Arthur "Robin" (I988)
    114 Author has copy of a family tree. Surnames include:

    Kingsley, Doris Rose (I79)
    115 Author's knowledge. Sanger, John (I1330)
    116 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. McLagan, J. (I1337)
    117 Author's knowledge. Butler, Edmund (I1339)
    118 Author's knowledge. Lilley, James (I1352)
    119 Author's knowledgr McLagan, Tony (I1335)
    120 Batch #: 7224305, Sheet #: 89, Source Call #: 822030 HART, William Henry (I155)
    121 Batch #: 8434930, Sheet #: 78, Source Call #: 1395915 HART, William Henry (I173)
    122 Batch #: C003352, Source Call #: 1279167 HART, William (I116)
    123 Batch #: C006324, Source Call #: 254594 HART, William Henry (I122)
    124 Batch #: C006324, Source Call #: 254595 HART, William Henry (I134)
    125 Batch #: C009022, Source Call #: 894234 HART, William Henry (I182)
    126 Batch #: C018474, Source Call #: 1040618 HART, William Henry (I176)
    127 Batch #: C022361, Source Call #: 374413 HART, William Henry (I164)
    128 Batch #: C025783, Source Call #: 380230, 380231 HART, William Henry (I149)
    129 Batch #: C035642, Source Call #: 1279190 HART, William Henry (I152)
    130 Batch #: C040807, Source Call #: 396241, 396242 HART, William Henry (I125)
    131 Batch #: C040807, Source Call #: 396241, 396242 HART, William Henry (I128)
    132 Batch #: C042201, Source Call #: 554754 HART, William Henry (I170)
    133 Batch #: C042591, Source Call #: 579644 HART, William Henry Robert (I167)
    134 Batch #: C047934, Source Call #: 598167 HART, William Henry (I119)
    135 Batch #: C047935, Source Call #: 598168, 598169 HART, William Henry (I140)
    136 Batch #: C055763, Source Call #: 596915, 596916 HART, William Henry (I137)
    137 Batch #: C073542, Source Call #: 438176,438177 HART, William Henry (I143)
    138 Batch #: P000812, Source Call #: 091134 HART, William Henry (I185)
    139 Batch #: P001582, Source Call #: 254552-254560 HART, Willm Henry (I131)
    140 Batch #: P015521, Source Call #: 254540-254544 HART, William Henry (I146)
    141 Batch #: P020833, Source Call #: 374361 HART, William Henry (I158)
    142 Batch #: P020981, Source Call #: 226212,PLUS HART, William Henry (I161)
    143 Batch #: P024901, Source Call #: 097373 HART, William Henry (I179)
    144 Before about 1750, employment was irregular. Most trades were subject to seasonal fluctuations, and to the impact of weather, war, fashion and economic conditions in related industries. West Country clothiers suffered loss of markets due to wars. The rhythm of work was generally charaterised by spurts of industriousness followed by idleness. In the home and small workshops, the worker was in control of the speed and manner of his work. There was a widespread expectation of perquisites. Weavers expected to keep the thrums or warp ends left on the loom when the cloth was cut off. Employers sometimes tried to take advantage of their power over the workers; in the West Country, for example, weavers complained in the early 18th century that the clothiers forced them to accept "truck", ie payments in kind. Another complaint was the employers' claim to deduct from ("bate") wages for faults or underweight. In "The Clothiers' Delight", a popular song of the late 17th centuryin which various methods of exploiting the weavers are gone through, the employers say:

    We'll make the poor Weavers work at a low rate,
    We'll find fault where there's no fault, and so we will bate

    In the first half of the 18th century,, birth rates were about 32 to 35 per thousand and death rates about 28 to 32 per thousand. This compares with [1968] figures of about 17 and 12 per thousand respectively.

    As in the Middle Ages, the routine of life was marked by Christian and traditional feasts and festivals. Such were Plough Monday, Candlemas, Shrovetide, Lady Day, Palm Sunday, Easter, Hocktide, May Day, Whitsuntide, Midsummer, Lammas, Michaelmas, Allhallows and Christmas. Rents were paid at Lady Daty and Michaelmas.

    The almanac was perhaps the most popular book in England for over three and a half centuries, and together with the Bible was the work most likely to be found in a cottage home. An almanac consisted of three parts: the calendar,, including church festivals; general astronomical informatiion and stellsr tables; and the prognostication or forecast of events for the following year, with weather forecasts and information about the tides. 
    Farmiloe, William (I1)
    145 Believe may be same Constance as Constance Boissevain -986
    Farmiloe, Constance Eveline (I1195)
    146 Believe this child may have been borne. see correspondence with Beryl Hughes and Pearl Philp. FARMILO, Sarah (I1103)
    147 Believed to be same Benjamin as following extracted from 1851 GLS census (G Beavington):

    BenjaminFARMILOE 39 Hallier Horsley
    Sarah 35 Attending Dairy Oxford Cropredy
    Mary Ann 13 Horsley
    William 11 Horsley
    Hester 5 Scholar Horsley 
    FARMILO, Benjamin (I253)
    148 Believed to have been adopted and originally a Parnell (possibly a nephew of his adoptive mother), according to Hazel Farmiloe (who would have had thr information from her late husband Leslie). Farmiloe, Miles Damer Bligh "Dick" (I979)
    149 Believed to have written herself the "memoirs" of her daughter Jill about her show jumping days. Violet, Audrey (I94)
    150 Benjamin served in the Horsley and Tetbury volunteers. Joseph Farmilo had been a member since 1804 and a Sergeant since 1808. More background information is contained in Janet Heskins' letter Farmilo, Benjamin (I1093)

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