Notes


Matches 101 to 150 of 3,113

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101 Assits Chain Maker
 
Worton, John (I7868)
 
102 Athlete, English Football Player (aka Soccer). He became the first black professional football player when he joined Rotherham Town in 1889 as a goalkeeper. He also set the world record of 10 seconds for a 100 yard sprint in the Amateur Athletic Association Championship in 1886. Wharton was inducted into the English Football Hall of Fame in 2003. Wharton, Arthur (I11474)
 
103 Aunt of James Josiah Broad. Died aged 89 Wharton, Lesbiana (I11828)
 
104 b. c.1615, 2nd s. of Sir Thomas Wharton of Aske by Lady Philadelphia Carey, da. of Robert Carey?, 1st Earl of Monmouth. educ. Eton 1624-5; Exeter, Oxf. matric. 3 Mar. 1626, aged 11; travelled abroad (France) 1629-32; L. Inn 1638. m. (1) 1645, his cos. Lady Mary Carey (d. June 1672), da. of Henry Carey?, 1st Earl of Dover, 1s. 3da.; (2) lic. 20 Apr. 1677, Jane, da. of Rowland Dand of Mansfield Woodhouse, Notts., wid. of Leonard Robinson of Ravensworth, Yorks., 2da. KB 2 Feb. 1626.

Wharton, a younger brother of the fourth lord, was brought up in a deeply Calvinistic household, 'frequenting God's house not only twice on the Lord's day, but ordinarily on lecture days'. As a young man, he went to seek his fortune in Ireland, proving himself a good soldier and becoming something of a favourite with Ormonde, the lord lieutenant, who sent him as an envoy to the Long Parliament in May 1643. His brother, who was active on the committee of both Houses on Irish affairs, used him as an intermediary in 1646 to negotiate with his old commander for the surrender to Parliament of the remaining royal garrisons in Ireland. He acquired several adventures of forfeited land in co. Meath, and during the Interregnum he helped his royalist cousin, Sir Philip Musgrave, to buy back his property.

In February 1660 Wharton presented to George Monck the Yorkshire declaration for a free Parliament, and in March he was reported to have pledged himself to work for a restoration. He was returned for Westmorland at the general election on the family interest, defeating Thomas Burton by 150 votes, and was put down as one of his brother's ?managers' for a dozen counties. He was appointed to five committees in the Convention, including those on the bills for restitution to Ormonde and the Earl of Inchiquin, another prominent Irish loyalist. His services were rewarded with the wardenship of the Mint in reversion. In a debate on the bill for religion on 16 July he admitted that he was 'in his judgment episcopal', but moved to consult the divines, and a fortnight later he proposed to give Sir George Booth £10,000 and a vote of thanks for his part in the Restoration. He wrote to Ormonde to recommend some Presbyterian ministers who had preached 'honestly and boldly' for the King. Further evidence of his religious sympathies is provided by his appointment to the committees for the better observation of the Lord's day and the suppression of profanity. On 17 Nov. he was added to the committee to bring in a bill for modified episcopacy, in accordance with the Worcester House declaration. He gave evidence to vindicate his brother from complicity in the plot against the life of Charles I on the Isle of Wight.

Wharton did not stand for re-election. In 1662 he purchased Edlington, and later acquired further lands in Westmorland and Yorkshire. Ormonde insisted on the payment of his arrears in 1663 as 'the only man, so far as I know, of the then army, besides myself, who paid his men for a whole year out of his own purse', and he was compensated with a grant of lands in Ireland worth £300 p.a. He sold his company in Ireland at this time. When his reversion to the Mint fell in after 20 years, he showed little more than a dilettante interest in his department. The Westmorland freeholders were canvassed on his behalf in 1681, but he did not go to the poll. He died on 30 Oct. 1684 and was buried at Edlington. In his will, he left £2,000 to the archbishop of York and the bishop of Chester to buy up impropriations where the ministers' stipends were small, so as to encourage preaching. His son survived him for only six months, and his granddaughter brought the Edlington estate to Robert Byerley

http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1660-1690/member/wharton-sir-thomas-1615-84 
Wharton, Sir Thomas (I21075)
 
105 Beatrice Emma Wharton of 8 Lostock Grove Stretford Lancashire widow died 18 Oct 1949 at 31 Green Lane Eccles Lancashire Administration Birmingham 19 November to Frederick George Wharton aircraft manager. Effects £1430 Cartwright, Beatrice Emma (I11640)
 
106 Believed entered twice on same census. Most probably was in Ringstead as details wrong on this entry of his birth. Wharton, Samuel Porter (I1075)
 
107 Believed illegitimate - mother was a spinster when she married John Unsworth in 1826 Wharton, Joseph (I6618)
 
108 Believed to be the son or related to Lord Philip Wharton of Westmorland Wharton, Lawrence (I18010)
 
109 Beloved wife of John Wharton
Aged 55 
Wharton, Jane (I11704)
 
110 BELOW IS AN EXTRACT FROM "The History of Parliament: the House of Commons, 1660-1690 (3 vols) Edited by B. D. Henning"

Family and Education
bap. 17 Jan. 1628, 2nd s. of Michael Warton? of Beverley, and bro. of Michael Warton. educ. G. Inn 1651. unm. Kntd. 19 Mar. 1669.1

Offices Held
Commr. for assessment, Yorks. (E. Riding) 1664-80, 1689-90, j.p. 1667-d., lt-col. of militia ft. ?1669-91, dep. lt. 1670-Apr. 1688; commr. for concealments, Yorks. 1671, recusants (E. Riding) 1675; freeman, Beverley 1684.2

Capt. Lord Belasyse?s Ft. 1673; maj. Lord Northampton?s Ft. 1673-4; capt. indep. co. Hull 1678-9.3

A younger son, Warton was an active militia officer, but his efforts to achieve a permanent commission were doomed to frustration. Unlike his brother and nephew, his political sympathies were probably Tory.

On 21 Jan. 1684 the corporation of Beverley awarded him the freedom of the borough in recognition of his letter to the Duke of Somerset to present his Majesty the humble address of the corporation; as also his free promise of assistance to procure a new fair and also as lt.-col. of the regiment of the said Duke in procuring the trained bands of the East Riding to appear here and continue four days to the great advantage of the town. He was returned for the borough with his brother in the following year, defeating the Whig Sir John Hotham, 2nd Bt.

A moderately active Member of James II?s Parliament, he was appointed to the committee of elections and privileges and to five others, of which the most important were to recommend remedies for the decline in corn and wool prices, to consider the bill for the suppression of pedlars, and to reform the bankruptcy laws.

Danby probably intended to list him among the Opposition. To the lord lieutenant?s questions on the repeal of the Test Act and Penal Laws in 1688 he returned the same answer as James Hebblethwaite, and was removed from the lieutenancy. In December he helped to secure Hull for William of Orange, but he did not stand again.

He died on 6 Nov. 1700 and was buried in St. Mary?s, Beverley.4

http://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1660-1690/member/warton-sir-ralph-1628-1700 
Warton, Sir Ralph (I17994)
 
111 Biography

Vera was born on 19 September 1907 in Barmer, Norfolk[1] she is the 2nd daughter of Arthur John MARTIN (1860-1902) who was a farmer and Lilian Estcourt SMITH (1882-1972). She was christened on 21 October 1907 at Barmer Parish Church.

Vera had two sisters, one of which is Leonie Estcourt Martin (1906-1973) and Nancy Evelyn Martin (b1918).

In the 1911 census she is aged 3 and living with her parents and sister Leonie at Barmer Farm, in Barmer. Also living with them was one servant and a "companion".

On the 17 November 1931, she married Hugh Wharton (1896-1959) in Docking.[4] Vera helped support Hugh as a farmer where they leased Old Hall Farm in Ingoldisthorpe.

Together they had two children, John Arthur Martin Wharton (1932-1985) and David Hugh Wharton (1939-1994)

After Hugh had died of cancer in 1959, she left Old Hall Farm and moved to 16 Ingoldisby Avenue in Ingoldisthorpe. She lived there for many years looking after both her mother, Lilian Estcourt Martin (1882-1972) and her father-in-law Arthur Philip Wharton (1867-1962)

She died of a stroke aged 78 in April of 1986 six months after her son John.[5]Her ashes are buried in the Church of St Michael of All Angels, Ingoldisthorpe, Norfolk. 
Martin, Vera May (I1628)
 
112 Biography written by Gail Brumfitt
https://grangehill1922.wordpress.com/2014/03/29/charles-cowderoy-william-herbert-dodd-sidney-jackson-albert-edward-jones-john-leonard-jones-samuel-jones-harold-sherlock-frank-wharton-and-samuel-ernest-wharton/

Samuel was the middle child of five children born to Samuel (1863-1940) and Martha Morris Wharton (née Matthews 1858-1933). His siblings were Joseph Richard (1885-1967), Kate Morris (1887-1942), Mary Evelyn (1896-1981), and Ada Louise (1900-1903). Samuel senior was born in Caldy where the Wharton family had been living for many generations. Martha was born in Wavertree.

In 1891, not long before Samuel?s birth, the family were living at Brook Terrace, West Kirby. Samuel senior was working as a horse driver and was aged 28. Martha was 33 and their children were, Joseph (5), and Kate (3). The family had three lodgers to supplement their income, Joseph Bird who was also a horse driver was born in Grange and was aged 18. Enoch Jones, also aged 18 was born in Bebington and was a railway porter. Joseph Slater, who was another horse driver, aged 18 was born in Pensnett, Staffordshire. Interestingly, Joseph Bird became the second husband of Samuel Wharton senior?s sister, Mary Ellen Wharton (1867-1956).

In 1901 the family had moved to 5 Albert Road, West Kirby where Samuel senior was now employed as a foreman in a coal yard. All of his children were at home ? Joseph was 15 and was working as a labourer in a coal yard, Kate was 14, Samuel 9, Mary 5 and Ada 1.The Pownall family from Caldy were visiting. 1911 shows that the family had moved to 15 Groveland Avenue, Hoylake, and all were at home except for Ada who had died in 1903, and Samuel who was now working as a milk hand for John Price, farmer, at Home Farm Meols.

Samuel enlisted at Hoylake but sadly his service records do not exist. Initially Samuel was posted to the 2nd Bn South Lancashire Regiment and he served some time in France. He was wounded in about February 1917 and then transferred to the 350th Protection Company, Royal Defence Corps. Little is known about the protection companies but they were mainly engaged in guarding work ? POW camps, vulnerable points (docks etc), Ireland, and M.I. and special military areas (government, camps, munitions etc). A total of 27,000 men were employed as such in 1918.

Whilst with the RDC Samuel was stationed at Prees Heath military camp in Shropshire. He had visited his home whilst on leave in mid October 1918, however, seven days after returning to camp, Samuel succumbed to pneumonia. The Deeside Advertiser reported a funeral notice detailing a long list of mourners including many family and friends.

Samuel?s cousin, Frank Wharton, also appears on the Grange Hill War Memorial.

Notes
Birth 1891 in West Kirby
Death 23rd October 1918 age 27
Address: 5 Albert Road, West Kirby (01), Home Farm, Meols (11)
Occupation: Milk Hand on a farm (11)
Unit: 350th Protection Company, Royal Defence Corps, formerly South Lancashire Regt.
Number and Rank: Private, 69111, formerly 25988
Medals: Victory, British
Commemorated and Buried: GH, West Kirby Parish Church
Sources: CWGC, SDGW, Bpt., PR, MC, DA, Census: 01,11 
Wharton, Samuel Ernest (I11765)
 
113 Birth and Death details from:

Hill Crest Memorial Gardens
1901 County Road 25-A
Leesburg, FL, 34748
(352) 787-6830

http://www.hillcrestmemgard.com/obituaries/Irwin-Wharton/#!/Obituary 
Wharton, Irwin H (I69)
 
114 Birth egistered in the name of Charles Edward WHARTON Wharton, Charles Edward (I217)
 
115 Birth maybe registered twice. In the name of Violet Wharton and also Violet Edith HENDRY. I have obtained Violet Wharton's certificate and it confirms that she is Elizabeth's daughter however I have not obtained Violet Edith HENDRY birth certificate to double check yet. HENDRY, Violet Edith (I223)
 
116 Birth name Michael Bernard NATHAN. He then took on his mothers surname of WHARTON. Wharton, Michael Bernhard (I70)
 
117 Birth Name: Adam Wharton Scott Wharton, Adam (I11352)
 
118 Birth registered in Bradford Wharton, Roland Bernard (I2825)
 
119 Birth: unknown, England
Death: Jan. 5, 1543, England

Joan was the daughter of Lancelot Threlkeld and Margaret Blomflete.

She married Sir Brian Stapleton, the son of Sir William Stapleton and Margaret Pickering. They had five sons and four daughters;
* Christopher
* Brian
* Lancelot
* Miles
* William
* Elizabeth, wife of Edward Saltmarshe
* Jane, wife of Robert Conyers
* Eleanor, wife of Thomas Wharton
* Margaret, wife of John Copley 
Threlkeld, Joan (I11449)
 
120 Blacksmiths Striker Brown, William (I921)
 
121 Blacksmiths Wife
 
Worton, Mary (I7574)
 
122 Boarding with a stone mason called John Dixon and his wife Margaret Wharton, Elizabeth (I1356)
 
123 Bobin Winder
 
Conyer, Elizabeth (I8576)
 
124 Born in 1845 in Scarborough to John Wharton and Rachel Candler. Edgar Wharton became the Rector of St Mary-le-Wigford in Lincoln, Lincolnshire.

His father was a Magistrate in Scarborough and came from the Wharton Shipbuilders and Merchants of Scarborough.

Edgar gained his masters degree at Exeter College, Oxford and was Prebendary (Canon) of Welton Painshall.


References:

Rev. Edgar Wharton, Vicar of St . Mary-le-Wilfred, Lincoln, was made a Canon of Lincoln early this year. -- School Newsletter "THE PETERITE" - August 1897 Vol. VIII No . 129.

https://www.stpetersyork.org.uk/assets/0000/9340/13-129_AUG_1897.pdf

http://www.stmarylewigford.co.uk/ 
Wharton, Reverend Edgar (I8857)
 
125 Born in Anglesey, Wales his father was Thomas Wharton. He took his attestation into the British army on the 28th November 1884 aged 17.He married Catherine Williams in Liverpool in 1895 Wharton, Joseph Benjamin (I5112)
 
126 Born in James Street Wharton, Nathaniel (I373)
 
127 Born in Liverpool in about 1816 son of Joseph and Mary Wharton. He married Mary Ann Dennis in 1839 whilst living in Pendleton, Lancashire. He was sentenced to 6 months in prison (presumably hard labour) for Embezzlement in 1842. He was a book keeper, and a traveller for a brewer and was made bankrupt in 1843. His children subsequently were put in the workhouse. He died what appears to be penniless in 1849. Wharton, Joseph Westhead (I10160)
 
128 Born on 03 October 1896 in Ingoldisthorpe, Norfolk,
Died 25 Apr 1956 in Ingoldisthorpe, Norfolk
Spouse: Vera May Martin (1907-1986)

Hugh was the second son of Arthur Philip Wharton (1867-1962) and Ellen Rose Matthews (1862-1925). He had a brother called Sydney Alfred Wharton (1895-1916) and a sister called Kathleen May Wharton (1899-1986).

He was christened on 15 November 1896 at St Andrew's Church in Bircham Tofts, Norfolk and lived with is family at Pond House in Bircham Tofts which I believe was also a farm and the 1911 Census is the last entry showing him living there.

World War 1
On 10 December 1915, at the age of 19, Hugh enlisted with the Army (#78921) serving in H2, 179th Siege Battery Royal Garrison Artillery as a Gunner and Signaller during World War 1. On his enlistment papers it says his trade was "Farmer" and that he was 5'11 tall. He spent some time in Winchester (presumably training) before being posted overseas on 3 November 1916 and arrived in Le Harve on 5 November 1916. Thankfully, The RGA were responsible for the heavy, large calibre guns and howitzers that were positioned some way behind the front line.
He stayed in the Army until the war was over in 1919 (posted for dispersal September 1919). His brother Sidney Alfred Wharton, also enlisted but sadly died during the Battle of the Somme in 1916 just a few short months before Hugh was posted overseas in France as well. One can only imagine the pain that my great grandparents must have gone through during that time.
Marriage and Children
In 1930 he became engaged and 0n 17 November 1931, he married Vera May Martin (1907-1986). Vera was from a large family of farmers in Barmer in Norfolk. Seven months later Vera gave birth to my father John Arthur Martin Wharton on 16th June 1932 and seven years later his brother David Hugh Wharton was born in 1939. It's believed that Vera lost a girl to miscarriage some time before David was born.

Old Hall Farm, Ingoldisthorpe
Sometime after the war, Hugh began work as a farmer at Old Hall Farm. I believe his father Arthur Philip Wharton had moved here at some point from Pond House in Bircham Tofts and Hugh eventually took over. All I do know is that upon his death on 25 April 1956 his wife Vera was not able to cope with the farm, with both sons not wanting to be farmers, and my father already a police officer in London. Vera had to sadly give up the farm. Viscountess Ruth Frances Althorpe (Princess Diana's mother) was listed as owning Old Hall Farm in 1957.

Hugh passed away on 25 April 1956 after suffering from cancer aged 59. 
Wharton, Hugh (I1157)
 
129 Both single and of the parish
Witnessed by Richard English/William Holmes
 
Family F2271
 
130 Both single and of the parish:

Witnesses; Peter Jones/Francis smethick
 
Family F2270
 
131 Both single and resident of Great Witchingham

Witnessed by Sarah Warton and James Leggett 
Family F2284
 
132 Both single and residents of Erpingham, Norfolk Family F2263
 
133 Both single, both of Felthorpe. Witnessed by William Wharton Family F2283
 
134 Both widowed and from Great Yarmouth
 
Family F2285
 
135 Both Widowed at time of marriage and both "of the parish" Family F2262
 
136 Brother Thomas Walterson also with family on same census born 1797 Greystoke  Waterson, Mary (I6215)
 
137 Burial person abode 10 Stuart Road, Kempston Lee, Gertrude Annie (I2454)
 
138 Burial person abode 14 Huntingdon Rd, Kempston Wharton, Still Born (I1731)
 
139 Burial person abode 4 Arrow Ley, Putnoe, Bedford Wharton, Edward Arthur (I5892)
 
140 Butcher
 
Wharton, Sinclair (I7409)
 
141 Carpenter's Mate
Merchant Navy 
Wharton, James (I11694)
 
142 Carriage ? Maker
 
Worton, Edwin (I8134)
 
143 Casualty of the Great War,Ernest served as a Sapper in the Royal Engineers-Service No: 36840. He was 35.
(Civil Registration:Deaths Mar 1918 Wharton Ernest G 35 Cambridge 3b 574 
Wharton, Ernest G (I11566)
 
144 Catalogue Reference:IR/26/434
http://discovery.nationalarchives.gov.uk/
Abstract of Administration of Stephen Wharton, Gentleman and Bachelor of Scarborough

Proved: 19 Feb 1811

Mentions his mother Ruth. His brother John and his uncle William Wharton. Also mentions Ann Armitage 
Wharton, Stephen (I15709)
 
145 Charles Henry Marriott Wharton of Sandsend Bentley Road Higher Broughton Salford died 12 April 1927 at 25 Smedley Lane Cheetham Manchester Probate Manchester 9 May to Gertrude Muriel Wharton widow. Effects £383 Wharton, Charles Henry Marriott (I7088)
 
146 Charles Henry Theodore Wharton of Clanricarde Mansions, Clanricarde Gardens, Notting Hill Gate, Middlesex and of 31 John Street Bedford Row, Middlesex died 19 March 1925 at 1 Clanricarde Mansions. Probate London 4 May to Edith Burstell Wharton Widow Effects £16437 6s 2d Wharton, Charles Henry Theodore (I9365)
 
147 Charles Napier Wharton of 1 Crab Lane Crossgates Seamer Scarborough died 19 February 1960 at 83 Highfield Scarborough Administration York 9 June to Robert Stephen Wharton electricity board cable joiner. Effects £2732 5s 1d Wharton, Charles Napier (I10282)
 
148 Charles Robert Wharton of Howe Rise Goxhill Lincolnshire died 18 Oct 1965 at Springfield Hospital Grimsby. Probate Lincoln 28 September to May Wharton spinster. Effects £4370 Wharton, Charles Robert (I4283)
 
149 Charles was a "widower" Family F1338
 
150 Charles Wharton of Stradbroke Suffolk retired farmer died 30 August 1901 Probate Ipswich 16 Dec 1909 to Thomas Wharton Labourer Arthur Butcher - Carpenter and Harold Warnes Solicitor. Effects £869 4s 11d WHARTON, Charles (I3068)
 

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