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Andrew Farmiloe October 2016

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    Notes


    Tree:  

    Matches 1,001 to 1,030 of 1,030

          «Prev «1 ... 17 18 19 20 21

     #   Notes   Linked to 
    1001 William appears in the Land Tax asssessments from 1793. Introduced in about 1692, the Land Tax developed into a tax mainly on real property. The government decided on a fixed amount which was to be levied on the country as a whole. Each county was allocated a portion, and then further sub-divided among the lower administrative tiers of the time, ie among the "hundreds" and within each hundred, divided among the parishes. In 1799, for example, William's parish of Clerkenwell was required to raise the sum of £2,159 6 shillings and Sixpence. Throughout the period 1793-1802, William was recorded as occupying property in Great Sutton Street with an annual value of £18; in 1801 and 1802, he was assessed to pay tax of 16 shillings and sixpence. In1793/94, William's immediate neighbours were Peter Higginson, Archibald Blain, Catherine Jones and John Carter. Most of the occupiers in the street paid the same.

    As today, property occupiers were also required to pay rates. The Poor Rate Books also record William as residing at Great Sutton Street from 1793 at no. 34 and from 1795 at no.42. As his neighbours remained the same, the difference in street numbers would seem to have resulted from a re-numbering rather than a move. In 1800-1801 the Rateable value was £18; rates (payable per quarter) were £3 3s. William's neighbours were Thos. Kirkham at no.41 (rv £18), Wm. Kirwood & Son at no.43 (rv £40) and Jane Blain at no.44 (rv £15). 
    Farmiloe, William (I6)
     
    1002 William Farmilo' year of birth is inferred from the details in the Register of Criminal Petitions. Farmilo, William (I1742)
     
    1003 William Farmiloe paid 6s 8d in 1744, 7s 6d in 1750, 9s 6d in 1755 and 19s 3d in 1759, and received back 3s 4d "for the Bull House being void 1/2 a year".
    Thomas Farmiloe paid 7s 4d and received back 4d since he had been overcharged. 
    Farmiloe, William (I1)
     
    1004 William Farmiloe, junior, was nominated and chosen as Clerk to the Vestry at this meeting. He was to be paid £2 2s. yearly for the work and the "usual price" for making Parish Indentures and Certificates. There is a later note to the effect that he was to be allowed £3 3s per annum.
    William appeared as a witness to a number of account entries in the period 1758-1763, mainly relating to sales of seats in the parish church. His signature is the same as that on the marriage allegations (qv), except interestingly he was still adding the initials "Jnr." although it seems that his father died in 1752. 
    Farmiloe, William (I1)
     
    1005 William first appears as an occupier of this address in the rate book; his brother Thomas appears there with a Meakin in the previous year. Farmiloe, William (I16)
     
    1006 William Hart is listed as the son aged 3 months of Henry and Ann Hart. It is clear that this is the same person as William Henry Hart in the 1861 census because he, Henry and Ann are all 10 years older, and Henry Hart's occupation is given as "Artificial flower maker" and "Artificial Florist" respectively in the 1851 and 1861 census. Hart, William Henry (I66)
     
    1007 William Hockridge, Rigger, is stated to be Richard Hockridge's father in Richard's marriage entry. HOCKRIDGE, William (I1632)
     
    1008 William is listed aged 20 at no.26 Mayfield Str. living with his parents Henry (45) a warehouseman and Annie Hart (43), brothers Joseph J. (18), John D. (16), Henry B. (16), Ernest L. (4) and sister Caroline D. (2). There were no servants listed.

    Neighbours at no.31 were H. Butcher (39) a waiter and his wife and daughter, and also in the same house John Kennington (71) a porter and his wife. At no.25 were Sarah Lindsay (50) an "Annuitant" living with a daughter and son, and 2 visitors.

    Had Henry and his family come down in the world since 1861 when he was an "Articial Florist" and had one servant? 
    Hart, William Henry (I66)
     
    1009 William is listed at 19 Enfield Rd. aged 10 living with his parents Henry and Ann Hart, brothers Joseph J. (8), John D. (6), Henry B. (6), Ann L. (7 months), together with Catherine Austin (18) their house servant.


    Neighbours were:
    20 Enfield Rd: Samuel R. Akers (42), an Assurance Agent living with his wife, 2 sons, 3 daughters and a servant.
    16 Enfield Rd: Rosa Whippen (?) living with her daughter and 2 servants. 
    Hart, William Henry (I66)
     
    1010 William Lascelles Lacon is stated to be Ann Lacon's father in the parish register marriage and General Record Office enties for Ann Lacon.and Henry Hart. William's occupation is given as Auctioneer. Lacon, William Lascelles (I1622)
     
    1011 William Pitt the Younger was Prime Minister. To finance increasing government needs for finance, Pitt had resorted to the creation of myriad new taxes, including a general income tax and the tax on clocks and watches which had so devastated the trade in Clerkenwell, and which must have affected George's father.
    Just south of the family home, one of London's great markets teemed with human and animal activity. Smithfield, the market for live cattle, market covered three acres. A large number of the animals were slaughtered in West Smithfield, the meat being sold to the butchers in Newgate Street. With the increasing population, the place had become increasingly unsuitable for a live cattle market. 
    Farmiloe, George (I12)
     
    1012 William served in the Horsley and Tetbury volunteers. In 1804 he served with Joseph Farmilo and Francis Farmilo. More background information is contained in Janet Heskins' letter Farmilo, William (I1091)
     
    1013 William's age of 20 is recorded in the prison index FARMILOE, William (I267)
     
    1014 William's death was followed four months later by his widow hanging herself. The Gentleman's Magazine of May 1806 reported that on 29 April:


    29. By hanging herself, Mrs. Furmelowe, of Great Sutton-street, Clerkenwell. Her husband was in the watch-making line, and died insolvent about four months ago, leaving her with three young children. The creditors took the case into consideration, and agreed to take 10s. in the pound, to which she consented; yet melancholy preyed upon her mind so as to cause her to destroy herself.

    Perhaps the creditors were not fully aware of the estate.

    The Estate Duty Register [see copy source] proves William's relationship to sister Ann Western. William died intestate. His estate had some value and his children were still minors. His sister therefore applied to the Prerogative Court of Canterbury (at this time the Ecclesiastical Courts still had jurisdiction over wills and succession).

    Ann swore to the truth of an inventory [copy held] on 31 December 1807. This inventory listed the personal estate [ie excluding any real property - land and buildings], in summary as follows:

    Coach top, bedstead, metal fender, mahogany chest of drawers, further bed, bolster and two pillows, four blankets and a quilt, four post bedstead with mahogany feet feet posts, a wool mattress, bolster and two pillows, four post bottom bed furniture, mahogany chamber table with three drawers, , dressing glass, mahogany pembroke table, six mahogany loose seats, carved chairs, sattin ? hair seats and two elbows to correpond, picture ? glass in gilt frame, plate 28 by 18, 3 feet 3" mahogany pembroke table with a drawer and brass socket ? casters, patent lamp and shade, two japanned candlesticks and a Lamp, two Princes ? metal candlesticks, pocket telescope, three saucepans and covers, a high stand, cinder shovel, 3 flat irons, 2 tea pots, a coffeee pot, two brushes, three drawers and a small desk, a s... banister, meat stand, tin pot, rolling pin, cullander, mahogany pounder box, salt box, brown dish, stone jar, knife and four forks: all sold by public auction by Mr John Ayres Auctioneer and produced after deducting the duty thereon thirty pounds and sixpence

    30 0 6
    Deceased was by trade a watchmaker possessed of sundry work tools valued by Mr Pinck of Jerusalem Court, St John's Square, watchmaker, at nine pounds five shillings 9 5 0
    Deceased possessed of several other articles of household furniture particulars Exhibitant is unable to set forth as she believes they were sold by Mrs Farmiloe the deceased's widow for an unknown sum; Exhibitant declares that she is unable to state the cash in deceased's possession Mrs Farmiloe having taken possession thereof but at the time of her death in April 1806 cash in deceased's house was thirty two pounds three shillings and six pence 32 3 6
    Deceased possessed of sundry linen, silver spoons and a carpet valued at not more than ten pounds

    10 0 0
    Received from Mrs Grimaldi of the Strand, Middlesex, widow, five pounds being part of a debt due to deceased

    5 0 0
    Rest of debt due from Mrs Grimaldi forty four pounds two shillings 44 2 0
    Total £132 11 0

    Ann took the Administratrix' Oath in 1808 (Feb ?) 4. The value of the estate for duty purposes was stated to be under £200 (worth today about £8000). As minor children were involved, the register gives more information than normal:
    "Name and description of the Intestate:
    Farmiloe William of Great Sutton Street in the Parish of Saint James Clerkenwell.
    Name and place of Abode and Degree of Kindred of Administrator or Administratrix:
    Ann Western (Wife of William Western of no. 30 Coppice Row Clerkenwell Timber Merchant) the Aunt and Guardian to Thomas Philip Farmiloe William Farmiloe and George Farmiloe Minors the Children (for their Use and Benefit)" [see copy source].

    Ann's second husband, William Western, together with Abraham Western of no.3 Clerkenwell Steps (?), Timber Merchant and Robert Fiske of no.2 Duke Street West Smithfield, Cabinet Maker, all entered into a bond in the sum of £400 (ie twice the estimated value of William's personal estate, in order to secure to the Court the performance by Ann of her obligations as administratrix of her brother's estate [copy held]. 
    Farmiloe, William (I6)
     
    1015 William's year and place of birth is taken from the 1901 Census.age is Maitland Edwards, William (I1729)
     
    1016 Winifred had an illegitimate daughter and it seems Winifred's father sent her away from the family home. Either Winifred or Joan came to South Africa where Joan married Herbert McKenzie. Farmiloe, Winifred Elizabeth (I90)
     
    1017 with his brothers Thomas and William Farmiloe, John (I20)
     
    1018 Writ dated at Lidington, 27 September, 3 Edw. I [1275].

    I
    nquisition made before Richard de Berkel', sub-escheator in co. Gloucester, by the oath of Henry de Clyfford, Henry Elyvaunt, Simon de Fromelade, Roger de Quedeslee, Robert de Mortdefret, Peter de Esteneston, Henry le Messagir, Edmund de Thornhulle, Ralph le Taillur, Hubert le Plumer, Ralph Burgeis, and Elias de Cantulupo, as to how much land Humphrey de Boun, Earl of Hereford and Essex, held of the King in chief in co. Gloucester, and how much of others on the day of his death, &c., &c.
    The said jurors say that the said Humphrey held the manor of Whitenhurst of the King in chief, by what service is not known, and is worth per annum, clear, £23 13s. 4d. He also holds 2 parts of the manor of Suham of the Bishop of Worcester by the service of coming once to the Court of the said Bishop of Clyve and by the service of 1 knight's fee and a half, together with Colesburne and Cundicote, and they are worth per annum, clear, £15 0s. 1½d,
    Humphrey de Bohun, son of Humphrey de Bohun, junior, is the next heir of the said Humphrey, and is aged 24 years and more. 
    de Framelade, Simon (I1598)
     
    1019 Writ dated at Lidington, 27 September, 3 Edw. I [1275]:
    Inquisition made before Richard de Berkel', sub-escheator in co. Gloucester, by the oath of Henry de Clyfford, Henry Elyvaunt, Simon de Fromelade, Roger de Quedeslee, Robert de Mortdefret, Peter de Esteneston, Henry le Messagir, Edmund de Thornhulle, Ralph le Taillur, Hubert le Plumer, Ralph Burgeis, and Elias de Cantulupo, as to how much land Humphrey de Boun, Earl of Hereford and Essex, held of the King in chief in co. Gloucester, and how much of others on the day of his death, &c., &c.
    The said jurors say that the said Humphrey held the manor of Whitenhurst of the King in chief, by what service is not known, and is worth per annum, clear, £23 13s. 4d. He also holds 2 parts of the manor of Suham of the Bishop of Worcester by the service of coming once to the Court of the said Bishop of Clyve and by the service of 1 knight's fee and a half, together with Colesburne and Cundicote, and they are worth per annum, clear, £15 0s. 1½d,
    Humphrey de Bohun, son of Humphrey de Bohun, junior, is the next heir of the said Humphrey, and is aged 24 years and more. 
    de Framelade, Simon (I1598)
     
    1020 Writ dated at Mirivall, 17 September, 3 Edw. I [1275].
    Inquisition made before R. de Berkel', sub-escheator in co. Gloucester, by the oath of Henry de Clyfford, Henry Elyvant, Simon de Fromelade, Peter de Esteneston, Nicholas de Acle, Elias de Cantulupo, Roger le Stok, William Dopping, Thomas de Pudiford, Gilbert de Hereford, Ralph Burgeys, and Henry le Messagir, as to how much land John Bohun held of the King in chief in co. Gloucester on the day of his death, &c., &c.
    The said jurors say that the said John did not hold any land of the King in chief in co. Gloucester, but he held the manor of Esteneston in the said county of Roger de Mules by the service of 1 knight's fee, and it is worth per annum, clear, 40 marks sterling.
    Walter de Bohun is his next heir, and is aged 50 years
    .Chan. Inq. p. m., 3 Edw. I, No. 19.
     
    de Framelade, Simon (I1598)
     
    1021 Year of birth presumed from christening. Meakin, Henry James (I1286)
     
    1022 Year of birth was gleaned from her age stated in the Old Bailey conviction report. Farmillo, Susannah (I1599)
     
    1023 [copy held] By a Bill in the Court of Chancery dated 16 May 1748 Robert Poole of Minchinhampton, Ironmonger, stated that he was seized (owned) to the use of himself and his heirs two dwellinghouses in Minchinhampton commonly known by the name of Arthur Hick's and with several buildings and their appurtenances of the yearly value of ten pounds [and four shillings?] worth to be sold for one hundred and fifty pounds..and Willm. Farmiloe of Minchinhmpton, Plaisterer, Son of William Farmiloe of the same place the Elder being also seized of certain dwellinghouses situated in Tetbury Street in the same parish of Minchinhampton and known by the name of the Bell...being of the yearly value of three pounds ten shillings..and Poole having mind to dispose of his said house called Arthur Hicks' and having signified such inclination to the said William Farmiloe..agreed to sell to Poole on St. Thomas' Day next for a consideration of ninety pounds William's house called the Bull in exchange for Poole's houses..and William paid one guinea as an earnest. There was no written treaty due to the lack of available lawyers. On the date agreed for completion Poole was present at the property ready to hand over keys and possession but William failed to appear and since has absconded or kept out of sight of Poole and has absolutely refused to perform the said agreement although William had declared in the presence and hearing of several persons he was very pleased with his bargain.
    Poole petitioned for relief and an order to William to perform the agreement.
    No judgment is recorded for this case and it may be that the matter was settled. 
    Farmiloe, William (I21)
     
    1024 [copy held]. T & W Farmiloe (I1301)
     
    1025 [discovered 25/12/2002]
    Listed as a "Stay Maker (French)" at King's Stanley, Gloucestershire. 
    Farmilo, Dishon (I882)
     
    1026 [extractd from findmypast]
    The record set comprises over one million names from 226 parishes in the Greater London area.
    The records include Anglican and non-conformist parishes.
    Note that the ‘Parish’ field refers to a burial ground, which includes Anglican parish churchyards as well as other types of graveyards and cemeteries.
    This record set includes the City of London Burials, Middlesex Memorial Inscriptions, Middlesex & City of London Burials Index and the South London Burials Index.
    Acknowledgements
    Cliff Webb created the original City of London Burial Index which contained details of 75 of the 98 churches within the historic core of the City of London. He was helped by Connie Foulds, Gordon Lickfold, June Rudman, Kate Maslen, Peter Cleaver and Tim Wilcock. Monnica Stevens and John Hanson worked on transcribing the burial registers from the remaining 23 churches. Stevens and Hanson also expanded the index to include burial grounds and parishes on the edge of London, including those south of the River Thames. 
    Source (S337)
     
    1027 [Information obtained by Carole Hartshorn] There is no evidence that this burial relates to the same John but it seems to be a possibility. FARMELOE, John (I506)
     
    1028 [information provided by FONS)
    There are two records is under the heading "INSOLVENTS [London] Gazette". The first, from the Gazette of July 10 1846, relates to a Petition to be heard at Basinghall Street on 15 July at half past eleven [before] Com. [Commissioner?] Goulburn, Official assignee, Follett. The second record is from the Gazette of July 24, 1846 and refers to "FARMILO Thomas Clift of Graham-st. West, Pimlico, plasterer, 1st Aug. two pr. - Com. Goulburn". [Goulborn believed to be the judge]. 
    FARMILO, Thomas Clift (I737)
     
    1029 [see also Farmiloe: to do list entry 3 Jan 2002]
    Booth, C: Life and Labour in London 1902-3 Third Series Vol 2 Chap IV
    Survey notebook A41 p 17 Reports by Booth's Secretaries:
    [date: believe June 1898 from position in book; location not clear-possibly Fitzrovia area-consult web site]
    Churches and Clergy: District 3 (replies to questionaire) p.17 completed results fro St Peter's: Accommodation for worshippers 650; Sunday Mornings-"Seasonal" congregation;
    Character of Services: Very High Church
    Comment by interviewer on Farmiloe: "Young, (35 perhaps) pleasant, seemed a little easy-going, fairly capable, genuinely concerned on prevalence of public prostitution". 
    Farmiloe, Unknown (I1106)
     
    1030 [supplied by GOONS from of Biography Database CD-ROMs]
    Name: Farmilo, Francis
    (Male)

    Address: 28, South Moulton street, London, Date: 1790

    Occupation(s): shoe maker, ladies, shoe making(m)

    Listed in Wakefield's Merchant and Tradesman's General Directory for
    London, [1790], WAKEFIELD. London 
    Farmilo, Francis (I1149)
     

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