Saturday, 30 March 2013

People of Hutton Rudby in the C18/19: Hackforth to Hewison

... from my working notes ... accuracy not guaranteed ... for explanatory note, see post of 14 Feb 2013


ET 257:  2 & 3 Jan 1823:  garth, orchard & houses, probably North End:  John Hackforth was a previous occupier


1832:  Thomas Hall was buried on Fri 12 Oct a73;  Benjamin Hall on Fri 12 Oct a25;  Jane Hall on 12 Nov a30 [PRs] – Jane Hall’s age is given as 75 in the list “Sepultorum nomina”, but as Jacob Honeyman’s name is altogether omitted, this is probably an error in Mr Barlow’s reading of a list

1 Dec 1775:  Thomas Hall married Sarah Monroe [witnesses:  Jon Eland, William Smith]
22 Dec 1775:  Thomas Hall, papermaker, buried
13 Jan 1794:  bap of Charles, son of Thomas Hall at Whorlton [IGI]
27 Mar 1806:  bap of Benjamin David, son of Thomas Hall at Whorlton [IGI]

Thomas Hall married Ann Shields 23 Nov 1809 [witnesses: John Cliborn, Anne Richardson and Michael Gill]

30 Nov 1817:  Charles Hall of Whorlton married Mary Taylor otp.  Their children’s baptisms:  Jane 1818, Elizabeth 1819, Charles 1821, John 1823, Benjamin 1827, Robinson 1829, Marianne 1831, Isabella 1837.  Charles is described as farmer 1818-9, and labourer thereafter.  Their son Benjamin married in 1851 and remarried in 1861.  Charles died in 1854 a60.  His family’s gravestone [MI 396] is near the cholera mound, and records Charles, Elizabeth his daughter who d1844 a22, and Mary his wife

Robert Hall is a tenant of Barkers Row in 1829

FQ 249:  13 & 14 Mar 1829:  exors of Wayne to Barker:  the Carpenters Arms with the cartwrights shop and stable on the west end thereof, the garden and the privy on the south & backside of the premises, bounded by road to East Rounton to E, by Mrs Elizabeth Hildreth to W & S, by road to East Rounton, John Robinson and Mr Farnaby to N – occ by Edward Meynell;  the garth occ by Edward Meynell, bounded by Elizabeth Hildreth to E, by John Burdon to W, by Thomas Passman, Elizabeth Hildreth, Mr Kendall & William Spence to N, by road to East Rounton to S; the site where buildings lately occupied by John & Hannah Kay & taken down by Mark Barker stood; the garth now used as garden ground to the E & backside of the sd site;  the new houses built by Mark Barker on the site and part of the garth: some of the houses and the garden ground “at present unoccupied”, the others occupied by Robert Hall, William Souter, George Sanderson, John Kay, Mary Lamb, Jackson Richardson, John Wild and Thomas Shaw:  bounded by house & lands bel to Rev Richard Shepherd to E & S, by Arthur Douglas and townstreet to N & W

FP 310:  12 & 13 Feb 1830:  James Catchasides jnr “late of Hutton shopkeeper and now of the township of Stockton miller” sold the ppties to Thomas Hall of Ormsby yeoman
Charles Hall was a former occupant of property, once used as a coachhouse, sold by Kay and Colebeck to Mark Barker in 1830

FT 30:  12 & 13 May 1830:  East Side:  John Kay of Hutton cartwright & others to Mark Barker & trustees:  house heretofore used as a coachhouse & formerly occ by James Ingledew, Mary Collyerson & Diana Swales, then by Elizabeth Farnaby, then by Charles Hall, then by Hannah Best, & now by Matthew Garbutt:  bounded by street to E, Mark Barker to W & S, Arthur Douglas to N

late July 1830:  James Maw went with George Bewick “to Robert Hall’s butcher’s shop;  we afterwards went to the prisoner’s house” [Yorkshire Gazette 12 Mar 1842]

Thomas Hall of Ormesby bought James Catchasides jnr’s premises near the Bay Horse in 1830.  The Hall family kept the property for many years

FU 99:  Will of Thomas Hall late of Ormesby gent dated 18 Oct 1830 & codicil dated 10 Dec 1830:  his brothers Jonathan Hall saddler of Whitby and John Hall grocer of Castleton were his executors

G Hall is in A List of Boys – Middleton Book

“Apprenticeship Indre:  Stephen Hall aged 12 years apprenticed to John Cook of Hutton near Rudby, weaver, to age 21 – April 1823:  made between William Sayer (churchwarden) and Thomas Tweddle and William Sayer (overseers of poor of township of Middleton) and Stephen Hall ‘a poor child belonging to said township of Middleton’” [NYCRO Mic 1204]

Tithe Map:  Charles Hall had a garden no 208 at the corner of South Side

1841 Census:  Charles Hall 45 ag lab and 7 children, South Side
1841 Census:  Stephen Hall 30 linen weaver and family, Castle Yard
1841 Census:  George Hall/Wall 23 servant, at Rudby Mill
1841 Census:  Charles Hall 18 servant at Windy Hill (Brigham)

Mar 1842:  Robert Hall gave evidence at the trial of Robert Goldsbrough [Yorkshire Gazette 12 Mar 1842].  He does not appear in the 1841 Census for Hutton Rudby, and no connection with the other Hall family has been established.

Elizabeth Hall died 26 Dec 1844 a22, grave396 – not in PRs

1851 Census:  South Side:  Charles 57 b Potto ag lab, Mary 51 b Crathorne, children John 28 hand loom weaver linen, Benjamin 23 ag lab, Mary Ann 19, and Edward 9, and grandson Thomas Hall 11, all b Hutton

Stephen Hall and his family may be the Halls who moved to Barnsley in the 1840s, according to Primitive Methodist records.  [Hastings: Ind Vill]

Benjamin Hall 23, labourer, son of Charles, labourer, married Hannah Braithwaite 21, daughter of Robert, tailor, on 3 May 1851 [witnesses:  Robert Oates, Wm Hebbron]

19 Feb 1861:  Will of Robert Braithwaite snr:  retired tailor & draper.  Pbte 11 Aug 1862.  Wife Margaret:  sons Robert jnr & John of Sedgefield: daughters Mary Ann wife of John Kendrew tailor, & Hannah decd wife of Benjamin Hall:  nephew John Oates grocer. [East Side deeds]

Benjamin Hall 32 widower, groom, married Jane Wilkinson of Skutterskelf, servant, daughter of Lawrence, farmer, on 6 Apr 1861 [witnesses:  John Goldsbrough, Jane Fletcher]

1861 Census:  Mary Hall widow, with son 19, next door to
1861 Census:  Benjamin Hall, his 2nd wife and 3 children

Martha Hall is given 3s 6d on 20 Mar 1869, in Barlow’s Notebook

1871 Census:  Benjamin’s family absent.  Matthew Hall 40 master tailor b Crathorne and his family live in West End

1872 Post Office Directory:  Hutton Rudby:  Matthew Hall, tailor

24 Feb 1879:  Matthew Hall general dealer bought property on East Side from Allan Bowes Wilson [East Side deeds]

Oddfellows Board:  Bro:  Benjamin Hall, Middlesbrough, 14 Mar 1879, a53

1881 Census:  108 High Wilson Street, Middlesbrough:  Benjamin Hall’s widow Jane 49, her stepdaughter Mary A. domestic servant 23, Laurence 18 labourer b Hutton Rudby, Benjamin 16 labourer b Marton, Joseph 14 errand boy b Marton, Elizabeth 12 b Middlesbrough and George 9 b Marton

Oddfellows Board:  Bro:  John Hall, Hutton, 31 Mar 1884, a62

1884:  John died a62.  His gravestone [MI 315] records his daughter Lizzie d1893 a19, and Martha his widow d1915 a83

1887:  active members of the Primitive Methodist chapel at the time of building included William Graham Hall, Robert Maughan, Edward Bainbridge, Thomas Sage and Kilvington Rickatson of Trenholme Bar [G Milburn’s notes]
1887:  memorial stones at the new Primitive Methodist chapel were laid by K Rickatson, W Seymour (Spout Bank), Mrs Honeyman, Mrs Eden, Mrs Hall and Mr E Bainbridge; and on behalf of Viscount Falkland, G Y Blair, and Rev Oliver Jackson, a Primitive Methodist minister born in Hutton Rudby [G Milburn’s notes]


1872 Post Office Directory:  Hutton Rudby:  Mrs Margaret Halliman, grocer


1841 Census:  John Hammond 25 linen weaver, wife and baby, Enterpen
1841 Census:  Thomas Hammond 50 ag lab born out of county, Ann 60 and Elizabeth 20, Enterpen
1841 Census:  John Hammond 49 farmer born out of county and family, Enterpen

‘Stokesley News & Cleveland Reporter’
1 May 1843: 
At the North Riding Sessions, Jane Best was convicted of stealing two flannel petticoats, from the garden hedge of the prosecutor, John Hammond, at Enterpen, in the summer of 1841.  Sentenced to three months imprisonment, with hard labour.

‘Stokesley News & Cleveland Reporter’, 1 Sep 1844:
Births:  On Thursday, the 15th of August, at Hutton, the wife of Mr John Homand, of a son [?]

John Hammond is listed as occupant of the property belonging to Mary Kingston, inherited from her father Thomas Passman, in the Tithe Map:  the Wheatsheaf.
But the 1840 Directory gives the landlord as John Rowntree

1851 Census:  Enterpen:  John Hammond 38 hand loom weaver b Hutton Rudby and wife Jane 30 b Whitby, with Hutton Rudby born children Elizabeth 10, Thomas 8, William 6, John 4, Ann 2 and Jane 3 wks
1851 Census:  Enterpen:  Thomas Hammond widower 66 ag lab b Durham, and daughter Elizabeth single 35 seamstress b Hutton Rudby


NBI finds no Hansell burials in HR before 1826, so they may have come into the village after that date.  There are not many of them, and there are none of that name in the village in 1881 Census.

7 Jun 1818:  William Hansell married Jane Mennell [witnesses:  Stephen Richardson, John Eland]
28 Jul 1822:  Middleton:  Thomas Hansell married Ann Foster
Another couple, Edward Hansell, miller in Enterpen, and Mary had children in the 1830s and 1840s

15 & 16 Feb 1830:  Thomas Hansel and William Hansel were tenants of property on East Side mortgaged by Edmund Taylor – William Hansel occupied a tenement and weavers shop [East Side deeds]

19 Dec 1830:  HR:  Margaret Surtees married Edward Hansell of Kirklevington

J Ansell was in A List of Boys – Middleton Book. 

The date of the list is uncertain, but must predate the building of the National School in 1836:  John Hansell (below) was baptised 1823, and therefore too young to be at school; if the J is a misreading for T, Thomas (who was baptised Nov 1828) was the young scholar

28 Oct 1833:  William Hansell buried a34

Hansels are listed in Barlow’s Notebook, giving 2s to charity collection

1841 Census:  Middleton, cottage:  Thomas Hansell 60 labourer, Ann 55, Thomas 12 with James Harding 70 labourer
1841 Census:  Jane Hansell 35 servant in household of Robert Braithwaite

1851 Census:  Middleton Mill:  Thomas Hansell S 22 miller servant bHutton

25 Aug 1873:  Ann Hansell buried a87 [NBI]
8 Jan 1878:  Jane Hansell buried a75 [NBI]

1881 Census CD Rom:  Margaret Hansell 38 laundress and her brothers Thomas 49 miller and William 31 joiner,  all unmarried and b Stockton, in Brunswick Street, Stockton.  John Hansell 47 b HR auctioneer and his large family lived in Regent St.  They seem to be the children of Edward and Mary Hansell.


FQ 434:  14 & 15 Apr 1829:  Jonathan Hardbottle occupied land belonging to Elizabeth Sleigh
1841 Census:  Richard Souter 45 ag lab, Mary 40 and David 6, with Jonathan Hardbottle 80, ag lab, Enterpen


George Harker was a tenant of James Bainbridge on East Side:  deed of 1825

FC 147:  14 Nov 1825:  James Bainbridge bricklayer (1) Hutchinsons & Place bankers (2) William Richmond of Stockton mercer & draper (3) Richard Nightingale the younger of Middleton St George (4):  2 houses, lately in 3 tenements, with garden behind, formerly occ by James Bainbridge, Richard Wood & Thomas Almond, then by James Bainbridge & John Simpson, now by James & John Bainbridge; and also 2 new erected houses now in 3 tenements lately erected by James Bainbridge in the garden, now occ by George Harker, Alice Pedlar & Ann Rudd:  all bounded by messuage & garden of Roger Bowes to E, by messuage & garden of Edmund Taylor to W, by street to N, by Thomas Passman to S

FL 58:  13 May 1827:  East Side, judging by occupants & boundaries:  2 houses lately used in 3 tenements with garden behind formerly occ by James Bainbridge, Richard Wood & Thomas Almond, then by sd James Bainbridge & John Simpson, then by sd James Bainbridge & John Bainbridge:  and the 2 houses used in 3 tenements “newly created” and “lately erected” by sd James Bainbridge in the sd garden, then occupied by George Harker, Alice Pedlar & Ann Rudd:  bounded by house and garden bel to Roger Bowes to E, by Edmund Taylor to W, by street to N, by Thomas Passman to S:  parties:   Richard Nightingale the younger late of Middleton St George gent and George Stanger of Pickton farmer:  reciting indre of 14 Nov 1825 to which James Bainbridge, George & John & Henry Hutchinson, Thomas Place, William Richmond and said Richard Nightingale were parties

“Burials in the Parish of Rudby in the County of York in the year 1838 – Ellen Harker, of Hutton, on 24 July, age 14, by R J Barlow, vicar” [solrs’ papers – Margt Brabin]

Thomas Harker was born in Malton, and his wife Salome in Brunswick Square, London.  He practised as an apothecary at the workhouse in Edmonton before 1815.

His brother John Harker, gentleman, Stokesley, died 29 Jul 1826, leaving his estate to his brother Thomas and sister Mary.  [Dr Stout]

He was appointed medical attendant to the poor by the Select Vestry in Nov 1832.  He lost his office [date?] when he over-exerted himself on behalf of his patients and complained of the way in which the overseers neglected to visit them.  He was replaced by an unqualified practitioner in 1833 [ref:  Dr Stout, quoting from Hastings, Rudby:  Local Govt & Socy].

Thomas Harker was at the vestry meeting on 2 July 1833 when Sarah Hebbron was elected Sexton.
On 6 Oct 1834, Thomas Harker, local medical officer, complained to the Poor Law Commission that the vestry had fallen under the control of H J Bainbridge, general dealer.  In 1837, under the Poor Law Amendment Act 1834, Rudby township became part of the Stokesley Union, and responsibility for the poor was taken from the overseers.  The Stokesley Union, being a large area, was split into two, and Harker was appointed for the Hutton district (13,050 acres) caring for 2,856 persons at an annual salary of £26.  [cf Dr Stout, quoting Hastings]

Thomas Harker occupied Lord Falkland’s property in the Hutton House area in the Tithe Map. 
Harker had owned property in Stokesley (inherited from his brother?):  the Darlington & District Banking Company opened a branch there in Jan 1841 in the High Street, the previous owner of the property being Thomas Harker, surgeon, Hutton.  [Dr Stout:  quoting the Midland Bank Archives]

1840 Whites:  Hutton Rudby:  Thomas Harker, surgeon & registrar

1841 Census:  Thomas Harker 45, Salome 45 and Rebecca 25 at Hutton House

22 May 1841:  Harker, as Vaccinator to Parish Local Council, found he had to visit reluctant patients himself [Dr Stout:  quoting Hastings]
Thomas Harker was registrar of bdm in Dec 1841 (Geo Brigham’s death cert) and 1852 (Mrs Barlow’s death)
Thomas Harker was a member of The Manchester Unity of Independent Odd Fellows, Hutton Rudby Lodge, the “Traveller’s Home”.  His title is given as “PG” on the Board. [the Wheatsheaf Board]

‘The Cleveland Repertory’ 1 Aug 1843:
“Stokesley Union. – A meeting of the Guardians of this Union took place on Saturday, the 8th ult. for the purpose of electing Medical Officers, when Thomas Loy, Esq. M.A. was appointed for the Stokesley Division, by a majority of 8 votes.  For the Hutton Rudby Division, Mr Harker; and for Ayton Division, W.A. Loy, Esq. M.D.”

‘Stokesley News & Cleveland Reporter’ and ‘The Cleveland Repertory’ 1 Nov 1843: 
Langbaurgh Court:  The Court Baron of George Marwood, Esquire, chief Bailiff of the Liberty of Langbaurgh, was held at the court Room, in Stokesley, on Tuesday, the 24th, day of October last, before John Page Sowerby, Esq., the Steward, and a respectable Jury, when the following cases were heard.
Harker v Cuthbert
Mr Appleton was for the Plaintiff, and Mr Collins for the Defendant.
Mr Thomas Harker the Plaintiff is a Surgeon, at Hutton; and James Cuthbert, the Defendant, was a Farmer at Crathorne, but has recently gone to reside at Eston, and the action was commenced to recover 12s 6d for medicines and medical advice furnished by the Plaintiff to the Defendants child, in the Spring of 1841.
Before a medical man can recover a Bill it is requisite to shew that he is legally qualified to practise, and for that purpose William Barroclough, the Governor of the Edmonton union Workhouse, in the County of Middlesex was called upon, and proved Plaintiff was in Practice as an Apothecary prior to the month of August, 1815, at which time the Apothecary’s Act came into the operation.  Verdict for Plaintiff.  Damages 12s 6d.

‘The Cleveland Repertory’ 1 Jul 1844:
Marriages:  At All Saints, Pavement, York, by the Rev C J Camidge, John Tindall, Esq of Heworth Place, to Rebecca Salome, only daughter of Thomas Harker, Esq Surgeon, of Hutton Rudby
Benjamin Willis Harker of York, 25, linen draper, son of Thomas, surgeon, married Ellen Milbourn of Rudby, 19, daughter of Joseph, woollen draper on 1 Aug 1844 [PRs]

‘Stokesley News & Cleveland Reporter’
, 1 Sep 1844:
Marriages:  On Wednesday, July 31st, at Hutton Rudby, Mr B W Harker, Draper, York, to Miss Ellen Milbourne, of the former place

‘The Cleveland Repertory’
1 Sep 1844:
Marriages:  on Thursday, the 22nd ult, at Hutton Rudby, by the Rev Ralph Grenside, Mr Benjamin Willis Harker, Linen Draper, and Silk Mercer, of High Ousegate, York, to Ellen, the youngest daughter of Mrs Milbourn, of Hutton Rudby

1845:  Thomas’s sister, Mary Harker of Hutton Rudby was buried 11 Feb 1845 a62 in Stokesley parish by Charles Cator [extracted 6 Mar 1854, from solrs’ papers]

1847:  Medical Directory [first published]:  Thomas Harker at Hutton Rudby, Medical Officer to Stokesley Union and Public Vaccinator for nine years.  (1846 E J Wilson was appointed medical officer qv)

1851 census:  North Side:  Thomas Harker 58 medical practitioner & registrar, b Malton, and his wife Salome 59 b Brunswick Sq, City of London, at Cleveland View

1852:  Rebecca Harker’s husband John Tindell died 29 Feb 1852

1855:  Rebecca Harker Tindell remarried on 25 Nov 1855 to Charles Crummack, who may have been a cousin of some degree.  Crummack would inherit on Salome Harker’s death part of a £300 mortgage on land near Malton and a house in York [Dr Stout]

1857 Medical Directory Obituary:  Thomas Harker, late of Hutton Rudby died 18 Apr 1856 at High Ousegate, York [Dr Stout:  another source gives 12.4.1858]

Oddfellows Board:  PG:  T Harker, York, 12 Apr 1855, a62

Thomas Harker late of Hutton, now of York:  Will dated 9 Sep 1854, died 12 Apr 1855 a62.  His executors were Henry Chapman of Enterpen, William Barr, farmer of Nunthorpe, and his daughter Rebecca.  Henry Chapman renounced.   [HR Wills]

Benjamin Willis Harker a68 was buried at Hutton Rudby on 30 Aug 1887


“Crossed at Harlands sale” on 3 Jan 1867 and “Harlands acct” including lime from Yarm and harrowing Jack Barn – Barlow’s Notebook
Henry Harland was churchwarden in 1840

1840 Whites:  Hutton Rudby:  Henry Harland, farmer

1871 Census:  Crow Trees (35a):  Binnington Harland 54 b Helme, Yorks, wife Rachel 50 b Nafferton, Yorks, and daughter Constance A 16 b Pocklington

1872 Post Office Directory:  Hutton Rudby:  Binnington Harland, farmer, Crow trees
It appears from the 1881 CD-Rom that the Harlands retired to live in York.


FU 487:  16 May 1832:  South Side, tithe map 194-6:  John Passman of Hutton yeoman (1) James Robinson of Whorlton yeoman (2) Robert Pulman of Stockton gent [solicitor] (3):  building with cowhouse & premises adjoining, and garth of 2r adjoining to the N:  bounded by Jane Farnaby to E, by Mrs Hildreth to W, by street to N, by Mark Barker to S:  occ by John Passman & James Harrison & Mary Kingston;  and the house with garden adjoining, bounded by street to E & N, and by above prems to W & S

1823 Baines:  Hutton:  Cuthbert Harrison, farmer
“James Harrison and wife – one daughter grown up” [Mr Barlow’s list ?1836]

1841 Census:  James Harrison 75 weaver, Elizabeth 55, South Side

1841 Census:  Brooks House farm:  William Harrison 30, Mary 25, children Margaret 6, Ann 3 and Mary 1, also Jane Harrison 45

John son of James & Jane Harrison died 1844, grave 286 – not in PRs

1851 Census:  Goslingmire:  William Harrison farmer 176a, wife Mary 39, daughters Margaret 17, Ann 14 and Mary 12 all born Kildale, and children Thomas 5, Susannah 4 and John 2 all born Hutton Rudby;  agricultural labourers Michael Jackson 18 b Grassholme, William Coverdale 17 b Hutton

1861 Census:  Goslingmire:  William Harrison 52 farmer 174a employing 1 man & 2 boys b Kildale, wife Mary 50 b Kildale, children Thomas 16, John 11, William 9, Henery 7 all b Hutton, Mary 21 b Kildale and Susannah 14 b Hutton;  grandson William Thompson 1 b Hutton;  servant Bridget Macne 30 b Sligo;  employee William Jennison 34 carter b Osmotherley

1871 Census:  Goslingmire:  William Harrison M 63 farmer of 200a b Kildale, children Thomas 25 and Susannah 23 b Hutton Rudby John 22, William 20 and James 18 all b Middleton, and servant Jane Wilson 16 b Stokesley

Easter dues settled with Harrison up to Jany 1st 1867 – Barlow’s Notebook

1871 Census:  Toft Hill:  William Harrison 44 farmer 100a b Stainton, wife Elizabeth 34 b Carlton, children Sarah 1 and Elizabeth 3 mths b Hutton;  also stepchildren John Hutchinson 14, Joseph 13 and Anne 11, (all children b Hutton);  servants Nanny Webster 19 b Hutton, Jane Stott 15 nurse b Carlton;  employees John Nicholson 24 b Bradford and Oliver Atkinson 14 b Newport, Yks

1872 Post Office Directory:  Rudby:  William Harrison, farmer
1872 Post Office Directory:  Hutton Rudby:  William Harrison, farmer, Toft Hill
1872 Post Office Directory:  Middleton:  William Harrison, farmer

1881 Census:  Toft Hill:  William Harrison 54 farmer 100a employing 1 labourer and 1 boy b Stainton and wife Elizabeth Rebecca Harrison 45 b Carlton;  stepchildren John Hutchinson 24 iron manufacturer’s clerk, Joseph Hutchinson 23 bank cashier and Anne farmer’s daughter 21 all b Hutton;  children Joseph Hutchinson Harrison 21 b Maltby draughtsman at steelworks, Margaret Sarah 10, William 8, Edwin 7 and Arthur 5 all b Hutton Rudby;  servants Isabella Stephenson 25 b Thirsk domestic servant and Joseph Stephenson 15 b Stockton farm servant indoors

William Harrison of Toft Hill 1826-1886 [MI]
Elizabeth Rebecca Harrison of Toft Hill 1836-1920 [MI]


1841 Census:  Middleton, cottage:  Sarah Heaviside 65 ag lab, Hannah 40, Margaret 35, Thomas 25 labourer, Hannah 13, Ann 9 and Mary 2

William Heaviside, schoolmaster of Hutton Rudby, was a witness of Mr Barlow’s Will on 15 April 1875


25 Feb 1783:  Sam Hebron, cartwright, married Mary Bainbridge [witnesses:  Edward Meynell, John Eland]

EB 412:  21 & 22 Mar 1817:  ppty on North Side: Thos & Jos Whorlton (1) Wm Whorlton (2):  ppty bounded by Samuel Hebbron’s stable

EP 148:  3 Feb 1821:  mortgage to Wm Whorlton by John Shout:  ppty bounded by Samuel Hebbron’s stable to N

ET 257:  2 & 3 Jan 1823:  garth, orchard & houses, probably North End:  Samuel Hebbron was a previous occupant

ET 293:  21 Mar 1823:  sale of ppty of Samuel Hebbron late of Hutton nr Rudby butcher dealer & chapman now or late a prisoner in the gaol of the Castle of York:  being the Shoulder of Mutton public house [predecessor of King’s Head], occ by Samuel Hebbron, then by David Hebbron & now by Robert Moss:  bounded by Thomas Whorlton and Thomas Jackson, Thomas Cust, B D Sugget and Thomas Wayne to W and N, by street to S, by Thomas Jackson to E; also the stable; a close of 5a 2p bounded by William Wood to N, by William Dawson to E, W & S, and occupied by William Dawson; also land in Potto

FA 299:  5 & 6 Nov 1824:  2 houses with garden, orchard, shop & stable in Hutton,  lately bought by David Hebbron from Francis Stainthorp weaver of Hutton, occ previously by John Horner & Thomasin Burton, then by Thomas Edmund & Thomas Dalkin, then by David Hebbron & John Wiles:  parties:  David Hebbron of Hutton butcher & Michael Hebdon of Stokesley weaver, James Eden of Hutton grocer, Simon Kelsey, Robert Longstaff of Broughton yeoman, William Driver of Yarm gent

FB 107:  15 Sep 1824:  3 closes on Doctor Lane [sic]:  parties:  Richard Eland of Leighton Buzzard Bedfordshire minister of the gospel (1) Edward Barry of Newington Causeway Surrey upholsterer (2):  previously occ by William Dawson and George Kingston and now by James Eland:  bounded by Doctor Lane to E, by Robert Huntley & by Samuel Hebbron to W, by Hutton to Crathorne road to N, by road to Rounton to S:  described in indre of 3 Mar last past to which the sd Richard Eland and William Eland currier were parties

1823 Baines:  Hutton:  Samuel Hebron, wheelwright & parish clerk
1840 Whites:  Hutton Rudby:  wheelwrights &c:  William Hebron

1841 Census:  Sarah Hebbron 55 ag lab and George Hebbron 9, on East Side
1841 Census:  David Hebbron 60 ag lab, Ann 60 and Margaret 20 dressmaker, Tisbut Row
1841 Census:  Samuel Hebbron 14 tailor apprentice in household of William Jackson, North Side
1841 Census:  North Side:  William Hebbron 40 cartwright, wife Mary 40 b out of county, and children William 14, George 11, John 8, Elizabeth 4 and James 1

‘Stokesley News & Cleveland Reporter’
and ‘The Cleveland Repertory’ 1 Nov 1843: 
Langbaurgh Court:  The Court Baron of George Marwood, Esquire, chief Bailiff of the Liberty of Langbaurgh, was held at the court Room, in Stokesley, on Tuesday, the 24th, day of October last, before John Page Sowerby, Esq., the Steward, and a respectable Jury, when the following cases were heard.
Hebron v Robinson
Mr Appleton was for the Plaintiff, and Mr Collins for the Defendant
William Hebron, of Hutton, Cartwright, was the Plaintiff, and William Robinson, of the same place, Farmer, the Defendant.  The action was brought to recover 39s 11d for work performed by the Plaintiff in the spring of 1837, upon a farm occupied by the Defendant under the Rev R J Barlow.  Verdict for Defendant.

“Wm Hebron and wife – 3 young” [Mr Barlow’s list ?1836]
Mary [?] Hebron was in the 1836 Wesleyan class lists

Samuel Hebron (wheelwright) was the Parish Clerk for 1820-1836:  eg 1829/30 £1 salary to Samuel Hebron clerk.  He also played the Bass Viol in church:  1830/1:  “ditto playing Bass Viol £1”.  1831/2:  his salary £1 and his Bill £1-7-6d

The Samuel Hebron who owned the Shoulder of Mutton and went bankrupt seems to be of a different family.  A Henry Hebbron of Potto was a Primitive Methodist travelling preacher whose “conversion … in his father’s barn at Potto” culminated in the Hexham “Hebbron Memorial Chapel”.  His mother became leader of the Potto society, “the mother of the little church in her own house, and the instructor of the villagers in their way of life”.   [Northern Primitive Methodism by W M Patterson]

Samuel Hebron was witness at the wedding of Richard Peacock of Rudby and Jane Scott of Stockton on 13 Sep 1832

William Hebron was parish clerk, paid £1 a year.  He was the clerk described by the wardens in 1857 as “A man very capable but very neglectful”.  His predecessor was Samuel Hebbron.

Sarah Hebron was elected Sexton on 2 July 1833 “to have £2/12 per year for doing the duty of a Sexton to attend to the fires and keep the church clean.  The Churchwardens to see about getting the stove in repair”.

Henry Hebron owned a house on North Side in the Tithe Map
Tithe Map from Elizabeth Sleigh:  William Hebron occ 186, 188, 189

‘Acct of days with Hebron’ appears in Barlow’s Notebook

1851 Census:  East Side:  Sarah Hebbron S 67 sexton Rudby church, bHutton
1851 Census:  Tisbut Row:  David Hebbron 73 former butcher pauper b Potto and Ann 69 pauper b Tunstall, Durham
1851 Census:  North Side:  William Hebbron 52 cartwright employing 1 man b Hutton and Mary 52 b Trimdon, with children William 23 journeyman cartwright, John 18 tailor’s apprentice, Elizabeth 13, James 11 and Richard 9, all b Hutton
1851 Census:  North Side, near Bay Horse:  Samuel Hebbron 25 journeyman tailor b Hutton and wife Mary Ann 24 b Potto

1861 Census:  North Side:  William Hebbron 66 farmer and children John S 38 tailor and Elizabeth S 22 housekeeper;  all b Hutton Rudby
1861 Census:  North Side:  Samuel Hebbron 35 tailor b Hutton Rudby and wife Mary 35 b Potto, with children Benjamin 7, William 5, Mary Ann 3 and John 11 mths


1872 Post Office Directory:  Sexhow:  William Hedley, farmer


Oddfellows Board:  Bro:  John Herdman, Potto, 7? Nov 1879, a43


Oddfellows Board:  Bro:  John Hewison, Guisborough, 27 Jan 1883, a35

1 comment:

  1. HALLIMAN Note: The following is taken from the Hutton Rudby All Saints Burial transcriptions:
    Plot right of lych gate beside river:
    "1. In loving memory of Kingston HONNIMAN who d. Ma? - 1(?)09 aged ? Also Jane Ann? wife of the above
    who d. Nov ? (18?)0(5?) aged (?)6yrs."

    The Gravestone is very eroded and worn.

    I'm certain that this is actually Kingston HALLIMAN who died March Qtr 1909, his wife was Jane Ann Imeson (marriage on 29th March 1864). Jane Ann died Dec. Qtr 1925.

    Kingston's father was William Halliman, and his mother Margaret Kingston.they married in 1842 at Hart Village.
    Kingston was born in Sept. Qtr of 1842.
    In the 1881 census he is living at Bank Top Hutton Rudby, married,aged 38 and occupation as Coachman(Domestic Servant).