Pendle & Burnley Branch
|Issue No.44 - October 2011|
12 Irish News
13 Archive News
14 Query Corner
Having been Acting Programme Secretary for the last five years I have decided that now is the time to let someone else take over the post. The programme for 2012 is already completed and I will give every assistance to a new Programme Officer (you would not be "dropped in at the deep end!"). I have really enjoyed selecting the various topics and meeting the speakers but feel the branch would benefit from some new blood. The Committee is a great team to work with and I know that they will continue to give any new Officer their full help and support. If you are interested please see me for further details. This job could quite easily be shared between two people.
PLEASE NOTE - Up to December 2012 there will definitely be a programme, but we do need someone to come forward as a Programme Secretary or there will be NO MORE LECTURES
Jean Ingham (Chairman and Acting Programme Secretary)
The speaker at the Christmas Meeting will be Harold Hoggarth with an
illustrated talk entitled:
'The History of Puppets and Puppetry or That's the Way To Do It'
Please note this will take place on Wednesday, 7th December at the Peter
Birtwistle Centre, Keighley Road, Colne
Tickets cost £2.50 (includes refreshments and raffle) and will be on sale at the October and November meetings
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The monthly DropIn Help sessions in Colne library will start on 26th October 10.00am – 12.00pm and will continue, on the fourth Wednesday of the month, until March (no session in December).
The Branch will be hosting a stall at a
Local History Fair in St.Peter’s Church, Burnley
on Saturday 29th October from 11.00am – 3.30pm
Our Annual Open Day
will be on Saturday 5th November
at Burnley Library from 10.00am – 3.30pm
Volunteers to help at both these events are very welcome.
Please contact any Committee member.
One of our longest serving members, Victor Titherington, died in April just a few days before his 91st birthday. Victor, a very helpful and generous man, always seemed younger than his years. Having moved to Bury a few years ago he was unable to attend meetings but always maintained an interest in Branch activities.
John Birkett, who until prevented by ill health enjoyed coming to the meetings with his wife, Sheila. Always a cheerful and unassuming man, we will miss him.
To both their families we send our sincere condolences
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CD019 GREAT MARSDEN (NELSON) ST.JOHN THE EVANGELIST, MEMORIAL INSCRIPTIONS AND
The CDRom is now available and can be borrowed at meeting nights or a personal copy purchased for £9.50.
Books for sale: "Captain Thomas Paulden A Family Historian's Dream Fulfilled" by Reg Postlethwaite. The original purchase price was £9.95, now being sold at meeting nights for £6.00. This book about the author's researches into his ancestor Thomas Paulden who fought in the Civil War was published in 2010. Reg, a LFHHS member, has kindly allowed us to sell copies on his behalf at the reduced price.
Margaret Heap, Branch Librarian
Since the last committee meeting 37,176 deaths have been added to the web site. All remaining deaths, up to 1974, have now been done and are due to go on the internet shortly. In addition, 6,525 maiden names have been added, covering earlier births already on the web site; this is an ongoing project. Work is also in progress on the births from 1925 to 1974, which will include the mothers' maiden names. Thanks to all the dedicated team of volunteers.
Janet Knowles, BMD Coordinator
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You may be interested in these petitions if you have not already seen them:
Research Copies for Birth, Marriage & Death Certificates for Genealogical Research Purposes. Under current legislation, the GRO can only "release this information by means of the issue of a paper certified copy Certificate of the relevant entry, and payment of the relevant statutory fee for a certified copy. "We request that this House enacts legislation to allow the General Register Office of England and Wales the ability to issue "uncertified" research copies of birth, marriage and death certificates with a notice on the copies that they are uncertified, and have no legal authority and that these may be obtained at a much lower cost than the current £9.25 per cert (for example £2) when ordered online and the GRO Index Reference is Provided, and that these may be issued in an electronic (email) format or a plain paper in the same way as The Republic of Ireland; this would enable family historians to buy many certificates for their research at a lower cost" In the Republic of Ireland you can ask for an uncertified copy from Roscommon (their version of GRO) for €4.
If you wish to add your name to this petition details can be found at; http://epetitions.direct.gov.uk/petitions/1792
An ePetition in Support of Public Libraries is available at http://epetitions.direct.gov.uk/petitions/1269 Public Libraries are the responsibility of the Department for Culture, Media and Sport. 100,000 signatures are needed to trigger a possible Parliamentary debate. The petition reads as follows:
I, the undersigned, believe that libraries are an essential local educational and information resource yet with many libraries under threat, the future of the library service is at risk. I want to see the value of libraries recognised at both local and national levels and I am calling on the Government to honour both its commitment to act as a champion of the library service, and its duty of oversight to ensure that a comprehensive and efficient library service is provided.
The programme of events for the coming meetings is shown below and can also be viewed on the branch website at http://www.lfhhspendleandburnley.org.uk
• 16 Nov, Beatrix Potter Margaret Curry
• 30 Nov, Practical Evening
• 7 Dec, Christmas Festivities (ticket only, available at the October and November Meetings)
Printed copies of the programme are available
Jean Ingham, Acting Programme Secretary
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by Sylvia Marshall & Mary Jackson
This trip, on Wednesday 27th July, proved popular, and 55 of us set off on the coach in anticipation of a good day out, helped by a free tube of sweets each and a guide with map to York attractions. Just before Harrogate we took a 'comfort stop' at Darley Mill Centre – a chance to use the facilities, stretch our legs in the morning sunshine and admire the working water wheel. Before setting off again, there were raffle prizes to be won. First prize, a free Rigby’s trip for two, won by Maureen Lockwood, and four M&S £5 vouchers – won by Brian Pearson, Pat Kelly, Barbara Graham and Maz Catterall. A voucher for free entry to York Museum was won by Bob Heap. We arrived at York Railway Station just after midday, and those 28 who wanted to 'do their own thing' in York disembarked. How to fill five hours in York when there is so much to see and do?
Some visited the Minster, where you could view stonemasons at work restoring the stonework of the tower. Others enjoyed the newly opened History of York Museum, where the Antiques Roadshow crew was setting up stall for the following day. No doubt many wandered along the Shambles and other narrow shopping streets looking for bargains in the Sales. This couple decided to walk the two mile circuit of the medieval walls, encountering en route a grasscutting robot, noisily working on the sloping grass banks, whilst nearby sat a council worker controlling the device!
The 27 who did not choose to explore the shops and sites of York itself, were treated to an unexpected and unplanned sightseeing coach trip, passing York Race Course and the large and imposing red brick buildings of Terry’s Chocolate Factory, before eventually arriving at the Heslington University Campus. The Borthwick Archives, one of the largest collections in the country, are housed in a relatively new department of a University Building, reached by a flight of steep steps (flooding is never likely to be a problem!). After what turned out to be a rather lengthy signing in process and playing hide and seek with our possessions in their lockers, two groups, led by their Archivist, Dr.Amanda Jones, and her Assistant, Dr.Paul Dryburgh, were shown round various departments, given explanations of their functions and shown their vast, very well organized holdings. As expected, they have the usual computers, fiche readers, etc., for doing research, but we were also allowed into their air-conditioned strong room, with all its very impressive storage on miles of modern shelving – all controlled at the touch of a button.
However, most fascinating was the conservation department, where the enthusiastic Conservationist, who obviously knew and really loved her job, gave us a concise, but very comprehensive explanation of the work and various methods used to preserve documents for future generations – whoever imagined that it sometimes involves 'washing documents in water' – but don’t try this at home! Once back in York there was the opportunity to relax by the riverside, watching the cruise boats taking tourists up and down the river, before making our way back to the coach for the journey back across the border. Many thanks to Mary Jackson for organizing such an enjoyable trip and making sure everything went to plan, even going so far as acting as a human SatNav for our driver!
This month we have to thank four members for submitting material for the Gazette. Articles are always welcome, I will try and fit them in as soon as possible. Articles for the January Gazette by the end of December please. Please send to the or by post to the Editor c/o 6 Sussex Street, Barnoldswick, Lancashire BB18 5DS
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I am very fortunate to possess a family history document written by my Grandfather, John William Moorhouse. His beautiful handwriting is easy to read although the account of his relatives does become complicated, especially as there is no family tree to refer to. The first part of this document is a transcript of a conversation with his father, James Moorhouse before his death in 1899. He said he was anxious to pass on his life story to future generations and so asked my grandfather to write it down. In this article extracts from John William’s transcript are printed in italics.
Born in 1822, James Moorhouse grew up in Skipton where, from the age of eight he worked at Sedgwick’s cotton mill. Tragedy struck in 1842 when he lost his job, "Owing to the introduction of new machinery I was thrown out of work along with others. I received from Mr Sidgewick £10 when I finished, some of this I had saved myself and some he had added. My parents were so poor; I had to get work, so I left Skipton and walked to Burnley, Lancs., where my brother, William had a pot shop. I worked for him for a short time and then I took a cellar and started for myself, selling pots and buying rags and bones etc. I was then about twenty two years of age."
Soon after James started his business he decided to get married, but seems to have set about it in a most unusual way, “I thought I would look for a wife ... I had noticed two young women living opposite my cellar, one of them in particular, was a very good worker, who had smiled at me once or twice, but we had never spoken. One night as she came home from the mill, I was emptying a crate of pots and as she passed me I said to her, 'Does ta want a husband lass?' she replied, 'I don’t want a fool making of.' No more was said, but next day or so I went to the Parish church to put the askings in. When I was asked for the girl's name, to my dismay, I did not know it. So I returned and called at a shop in the same street and asked the owner the name of the girls. The owner said their names were Ann and Sarah Tillotson, but she did not know which I required. So back I went to the Vicar and gave Ann as the girl I wanted to marry. Luckily it turned out right. Imagine the two sisters' surprise, when, on going to church next Sunday the names of Ann Tillotson and James Moorhouse were called out for the first time. However this led to our acquaintance and we were married soon after. We were married in 1842."
The 1851 census records James Moorhouse, aged 29 and born near Skipton with his wife Ann, also aged 29, living at 25 New Market Place, Whalley, a district of Burnley. James is an 'Earthenware Dealer'.
By 1861 there had been a dramatic change in their circumstances. According to the census record, James Moorhouse, born in Skipton is living with his wife Ann in Providence Terrace, Habergham Eves, in Burnley. They have no children. James is now described as a 'bilder'. In the transcript of his life story, he explains how they progressed. "After six years in the Glass and china trade, we sold out and went into the building trade in Burnley. The town was growing fast and workman's houses were wanted. Later I commenced on my own and erected some two hundred houses in Burnley, Padiham and Accrington Road district, selling them as they were finished ... "
As a builder James prospered, so that at the age of 40, he had made enough money to retire, "... and I did so. We had no children and for the next four years we lived quite comfortably ...." But then in 1866, an awful tragedy occurred. "Suddenly to my great sorrow, my wife died after twenty four years of marriage. I fell ill after her death and my life was despaired of."
James eventually recovered from this illness and the loneliness caused by the death of his first wife and so " ... after twelve months ... I remarried Elizabeth Ellen Robinson, who had helped me during my illness, along with others. She was twenty one years younger than myself ... We lived in Burnley [Accrington Road] for eight years after our marriage and during this time I started building again ... " James and Elizabeth soon had a family " ... my wife had four children, Sarah Ann, Olive, James and John William. The latter was a delicate child and because of this we removed to Blackpool ..." So James and his family left Burnley and never returned. He worked as a builder in Blackpool and then decided to retire once again. "After six years in Blackpool, during which we had two more children born, Currer and Elizabeth Ellen [Nellie], I decided to return to Yorkshire, the County of my birth. I returned to Skipton in 1880, with my wife and family and remained there for the rest of my life."
1891: The census for this year records James Moorhouse, aged 70 and born in Bradley, living at 27 Gargrave Road, [‘Peace Villa’] Skipton with his wife Elizabeth who is now 47 years old. They have five children living at home including my Grandfather, John William who, at 17 years of age is a cotton twister.
So the course of James’s life had gone full circle on three levels; following his early life in Skipton he moved to Burnley, then to Blackpool and finally back to Skipton. During that time he was happily married but then widowed followed by a second marriage and a large family. Through hard work and with the support of his wives he progressed from poverty to prosperity. James Moorhouse, my Great Grandfather died in 1899 at the age of 77. He is buried with his first wife in Burnley. I am not sure where, but perhaps in Habergham Eaves?
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The society has taken out a subscription to Findmypast Ireland, available at the Straits on one computer only! Need to book with Shaun O'Hara open every Thursday 1pm - 5 pm and on the first Saturday of the month. The next meeting of the Group is 8th October, which is an advice and research workshop.
Lancashire libraries have access to Irish newspapers until November, on a promotional basis. They cover 1700 to date www.irishnewsarchive.com
A number of Archives are reporting revised opening times, some to due to refurbishment and others due to the restrictions on finances. If you intend to visit any of these Archives you are advised to check the opening times and availability of the collections before arranging a visit.
Library and Archives Canada is pleased to announce the release of a new version of the online database Home Children (1869-1930). More than 20,000 names of children, who came to Canada between 1925 and 1932, were added to the extended version. The names were extracted from passengers lists held at Library and Archives Canada. The database is available at the following address: www.collectionscanada.gc.ca/databases/homechildren/indexe.html
Lancashire Archives is holding a Preview Day to celebrate the end of a Summer of engineering work and the reopening of a much improved Searchroom on Friday 21 October, 10am-2pm
The day will offer users old and new the chance to see what has been changed and why, view our treasures and explore behind the scenes. All are welcome! Please see our website for further information www.archives.lancashire.gov.uk
We will then reopen to the public as usual on 24 October with the following open hours:
Monday, 9am – 5pm
Tuesday, 9am – 8.30pm
Wednesday, 9am – 5pm
Thursday, 10am – 5pm
Friday, 9am – 5pm
Second Saturday of every month, 10am – 4pm
For those of you who have helpfully been advising visitors of our closure over the summer, please do let people know that we will be open for the Preview Event only on 21 October 2011. We will be open for research as normal from Monday 24 October 2011
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If you can help in any way with the following queries would you please let Jean know at
Former pupils of Colne's George Street & Lord Street Schools - submitted by Keith Baldwin
During my research into my family history I discovered that my father's uncle, Thomas Baldwin, had been headmaster at George-street and Lord-street junior schools. When he retired in 1914, the Colne Times published an article celebrating his career and achievements. The article itself is rather long-winded, but contains a reference to all the great and the good who were pupils of Thomas Baldwin. Some of the names I recognized immediately to be of local importance, so I thought that a list of them all might be of interest to local family historians. I have given details of the profession followed by these pupils when given – see tables at end of this article.
The article also lists all those who were formerly assistant teachers under Mr Baldwin and who became heads of schools: -
Bentley, F H, Colne National School, Exchange Street
Cass, West-street Council School
Folley, E W, West-street Council School
Halstead, W A, Laneshawbridge Council School
Rothwell, W, Nelson Secondary School
Smart, J, Cheapside School, Burnley
Snowden, T, Primet Council School
Some former George-street teachers who are now known under other names are as follows: -
Blakey, A (Miss) - Wildman, J L (Mrs)
Deakin, S (Miss) - Lomas
Mrs Green, Effie - Sydenham, Mrs (New Zealand)
Tetlow (Miss) - Crossley (Mrs)
Two former Lord-street teachers have gone abroad, these being Miss Blackburn (now married) to South Africa, and Miss Brown to Canada
Miss Lomax, who has been associated with Mr Baldwin as scholar and student for 35 years is still a member of the Lord-street staff, as has also Miss Stansfield, for many years a teacher in the Art School at Colne; and Mrs Cass, who came as an assistant to George Street along with Mr Cass
Many other former George Street and Lord Street scholars are now serving as assistant teachers in the Council Schools of the Borough, amongst these being the following: -
|Ayre, Miss I
Busfield, Miss N G
Cass, Miss B
Chalmers, Miss M A
Croasdale, Miss M E
Dewhurst, Miss A
Greenwood, Mr L
Metcalfe, Miss A
West Street School
Colne Art School
Lord Street School
Colne C of Eng. School
|Mort, Miss E M
Petty, Mr S
Pickles, Miss F
Rycroft, Miss O
Schneider, Miss L
Shaw, Miss B M
Stephenson, Mr W W
|Lord Street School
West Street School
Colne C of Eng. School
Several others have left the profession, some being married. Of these the following may be mentioned: - Miss Mary Stansfield (now Mrs Fred Greenwood, of Nelson); Miss Emma Hyde (now Mrs Barth Hartley); Miss Florrie Hyde (now Mrs C Knight); Miss Maggie Hyde (now Mrs Walmsley Riddihough); Miss Ethel Higson, Miss Maggie Sutcliffe (now married); Mr J A Singleton and Mr Harold Boocock, who have entered the Civil Service; and Mr Harry Hartley, now oil merchant
Extract from the article referring to scholarships or exhibitions
A feature of the history of George Street School was the long
succession of scholarships won by the students year after year. From 1882 to 1900 only two
exhibitions were available, and these were held at the Burnley Grammar School, and were offered
for competition in the area within a radius of six miles from Burnley. Twenty-two of these were
awarded to George Street pupils, as follows: -
1882, Joseph Petty; 1883, John Smith; 1884, Samuel Smith and Randolph S Pilling; 1883, John R Sutcliffe; 1886, Ben Green; 1887, John W Cook and Henry Dodgson; 1888, John Norton Hey; 1889, George L Ayre; 1890, Fred Capstick; 1895, Wilson H Hey; 1897, William A Rycroft and Rennie Cook; 1898, Guy Halfhead and John R Fothergill; 1899, George Shaw; 1900, Thomas Foulds; 1901, Melbourne Dewhurst, Willie Benson and Albert E Wilmore; 1902, William Lund
A few of these were special scholarships provided by Mr John Smith,
as some recognition of his indebtedness to George Street School. In 1900, the Lancashire County
Council, for the first time, offered exhibitions to North-East Lancashire, and of eight so offered,
five were awarded to George Street scholars, namely: -
Alfred Hargreaves, Ruth Greenwood, Thomas Foulds, Margaret Hyde and Wesley Sutcliffe.
three of these came to George Street School, being awarded to; -
Amy Armistead, Willie Benson, and Winifred Wiltshire
During the twelve years at Lord-street School, 101 exhibitions have been awarded to pupils in the School by the Lancashire County Council, the Colne Corporation, the Colne Grammar School Foundation Trust and the Co-operative Society; a unique record, with an average of over eight scholarships a year.
It was a fitting climax to the work of Mr Baldwin that in the closing year (1914) of his labours at Lord Street, all the six exhibitions offered by the Lancashire County Council should be won by scholars from his school. The total value of the scholarships, won by scholars who have passed through Mr Baldwin’s hands is not far short of £2,000, which does not include the successes won by these students after leaving the school. Former students who have won Lancashire County Council £60 Scholarships for weaving are - William A Rycroft, Harry Riddiough and John T Kirk, whilst Messrs Neville Hacking and Tom Hartley have each won Lancashire County Council weaving scholarships of £30 value
The full article was published in the Colne & Nelson Times on October 9th, 1914 and can be found on microfilm at Colne Library.
TABLE OF FORMER PUPILS
|Armistead, (Miss)||Teacher||Hartley, Wallace||Band master of the Titanic|
|Ayre, G I||Bank of Liverpool||Hazelitt, W||Vocalist & music teacher|
|Bannister, Rennie||-||Hey, Wilson (Dr)||entered the medical profession|
|Barker, (Dr)||entered the medical profession||Hey, Ernest||of the firm Messrs J & J Hey|
|Barker, J||Worker, Dockray St. Congregational Church||Hey, J N||Manchester & County bank|
|Barritt, Alfred||entered the ministry||Hey, J P||Organist & music dealer|
|Barritt, D H||Manufacturer||Higson, Rennie (LLB)||Solicitor|
|Barritt, H O||Assistant borough accountant||Hillary, Miss Agnes||Headmistress|
|Barritt, I||Headmaster||Howarth, Leonard||U S A|
|Bateman, N||Grocer & provision dealer||Howarth, Percy||Goods manager|
|Benson, W (BSc)||with Mr J Stansfield, chartered accountant||Hyde, H|
|Blakey, Charles||Bank manager, Bradford||Hyde, John|
|Boocock, Harold||joined HM Forces||Ingham, Madame||Vocalist & music teacher|
|Boocock, W H||Knight, R||Mayor of Colne (1914)|
|Brown, Fred||entered the ministry||Lancaster, Seth||Cellist|
|Bulcock, F B (Sergt)||joined HM Forces
(8th Hussars in India)
|Landless, Madame||Vocalist & music teacher|
|Bury, P W||Journalist||Lund, W||with Mr J Stansfield, chartered accountant|
|Capstick, Ernest||joined HM Forces||Moore, A||Bank of Liverpool|
|Cass, Edward||joined HM Forces||Mort, J Harold||Bank of Liverpool|
|Cockcroft, (Dr)||entered the medical profession||Moser, Miss||Teacher|
|Cork, J W||Reed maker||Moser, W||Assistant surveyor, Halifax|
|Cox, (Bros)||Glen Mills||Parker, J G||Printer|
|Crabtree, A W||Manufacturer at Parrock Shed||Parker, T.||Hartley College, Southampton|
|Croasdale, Rennie||of the firm W & A Pilling||Pilling, Albert||Manchester & County bank, Burnley|
|Croasdale, H W||Deputy town clerk of Colne||Pilling, R S||Architect|
|Cruess, Sydney||Headmaster||Pilling, R S||Architect|
|Electrical engineer, Crompton's, Chelmsford||Renwick, Frank G.||joined HM Forces|
|Dowson, L||-||Rushton, Geo.||Headmaster|
|Dowson, W||Bank of Liverpool||Rushworth, George Carr||of the firm G Rushworth & Sons|
|Duckworth, A||Chemist||Rutter, Harry||Draughtsman|
|Fothergill, John Ralph||Borough surveyor, Colne||Rutter, Robert||Sanitary inspector|
|Foulds, Percy||of Messrs T Foulds & Sons, mfrs||Rycroft, Harry||Elocutionist|
|Foulds, Charles||of Messrs T Foulds & Sons, mfrs||Rycroft, J||Dept. manager, Colne Co-op.|
|Foulds, E||of Messrs T Foulds & Sons, mfrs||Rycroft, S||Mill manager, Barnoldswick|
|Foulds, Stanley||of Messrs T Foulds & Sons, mfrs||Rycroft, J H J||with Mr J Stansfield, chartered accountant|
|Foulds, Sydney||of Messrs T Foulds & Sons, mfrs||Rycroft, W A||Designer for weaving at Keighley|
|Foulds, Tom||of Messrs T Foulds & Sons, mfrs||Shaw, Tom||joined HM Forces|
|Frankland Rennie||Walton-street Mill||Simpson, Henry||Wholesale confectioners, Liverpool|
|Gibbon, Alderman||Headmaster||Simpson, Robert||Wholesale confectioners, Liverpool|
|Gott, Jethro||Headmaster||Smith, A||MP for Clitheroe|
|Gregson, E H||Relieving officer||Smith, Harold||joined HM Forces|
|Green, Alfred||joined HM Forces||Smith, J||ex. Mayor of Colne|
|Green, Basil||of Settle & Gargrave||Smith, Sam||Skinner|
|Green, Ben||of Settle & Gargrave||Sowerbutts, R||Headmaster|
|Green, T E||Bank of Liverpool||Standing, (Messrs)||Dry salters|
|Greenwood, Conrad V||Mgr.Dir. Gum Tragasol Supply Co Ltd.||Stansfield John||Chartered accountant|
|Greenwood, Fred||Headmaster||Stansfield, W||-|
|Greenwood, G P||of S Greenwood & Sons, tanners||Tatham, Edgar||Walton street mill|
|Gregson, Frank||Commission agent||Titherington, J||Organist|
|Gregson, Gordon||Commission agent||Walker, I H||Commission agent|
|Haighton, Athol||worker, Dockray Street
|Walker, Sam||Commission agent|
|Halfhead, Guy||Manchester & County Bank||Watson, Alan||Clerk, chief constable's office, Preston|
|Hargreaves, A||of the firm Messrs T Hargreaves||Watson, R W||worker, Dockray Str. Congregational Church|
|Hargreaves, Alfred||chartered accountant||White, A P||of the firm W B White & Son|
|Hargreaves, H||of the firm Messrs T Hargreaves||Whittaker, Harley||Minister, Colne Inghamite Church|
|Harrison, John||World famous vocalist||Whittaker, J||Minister, Colne Inghamite Church|
|Harrison, Wm Hudson
|Analyst & agricultural chemist, Madras||Whittaker, Robinson||entered the ministry|
|Hartley, A||Manufacturer, Barnoldswick||Wildman, R (Mrs)||Teacher|
|Hartley, J||-||Wilkinson, (Dr)||entered the medical profession|
|Hartley, N (Miss)||Headmistress, West St. Infants’ School||Wilson, A||Organist|
|Hartley, T H||Borough surveyor, Colne||Wilson, (Madame)||Vocalist & music teacher|
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© 2011 LFHHS Pendle and Burnley Branch