Notes


Matches 5,601 to 5,650 of 6,474

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
5601 possibly son of William and Emily Hougham, William J (I10385)
 
5602 Possibly son of William Archibald?

Registered for identity card in 1939 
Hougham, Ronald T (I10222)
 
5603 Possibly son or grandson of Dr James Huffam and Mary Ann Culpepper

Ref Arthur Hougham " If Hoffam is one of the spellings of Hougham, this James could be brother to Mary who married Udney who was married in the same church six months earlier and if they were the children of Culpepper he would be named after his grandfather De James of Ditchling - or he could be any of the following

- From the Gentlemans magazine vol613 p 444 in a list of promotionsfor the year 1743 "Col Hougham" made Colonel of one of the vacent regiments

- From the Gentlemans magazine vol 30 p 154 in a list of deaths in the year 1760 Mrs Huffam widow of Col Huffam and aunt of the Earl of Coventry died 18 March 1760"



Name: Huffam Huffam Earl of Coventry Dates: 1751-1775 Title: Mrs. Gender: Female Family:
Other Relation: Huffam Title: Colonel Relationship: widow of
Other Relation: Earl of Coventry Title: Earl Relationship: aunt to
Birth/Death:
Died: 18th. March, 1760
Source Date: March, 1760 Source Info:
Gentleman's Magazine, March, 1760

(Col Huffam could also be Christopher Huffam of Carlshalton died 25May 1748) 
Hoffam, James (I470)
 
5604 Possibly Stribbling Stibbling, ????? (I680)
 
5605 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14863)
 
5606 Possibly the Bernard J who married a Miss Windsor in 1947


I picked this one up on http://WWW.WW2talk.com

Taken from - Category Five - Colin Cummings original author.

Quote

"6 July 1965

Hastings CIA TG577 36 Squadron

Little Baldon near Abingdon.

Fatigue failure of elevator hinge caused loss of control. The aircraft had been flown from RAF Colerne to RAF Abingdon for parachute training. It had completed several sorties that day and was about to drop another group of parachutists.

After becoming airborne, the pilot reported control difficulties 'trim troubles' followed shortly afterward by a call about sloppy controls and requesting an emergency landing.

Unfortunately the nearest runway was not available as a Beverley had been parked on it and so the aircraft was continued round the circuit after the pilot said he would make a wide circuit and long approach. Unfortunately, before it was possible to land the aircraft was seen to pitch up from 1200 feet to about 2000 feet, stall turn to port and dive straight into the ground at 1609 hours and all aboard were killed instantly on impact. The Hastings fleet was grounded for several months after the accident whilst repairs were carried out but it was a tragic loss of life."

Cas List "May include members of II sqn on continuation training ?"

"Fatalities

Flight Lieutenant John AKIN 36 Pilot Captain
Flying Officer Christopher John PAYNE 23 Co-Pilot
Flight Lieutenant Herbert Roy SCOTT 35 Navigator
Sergeant Graham George BLAKE 31 Air Signaller
Flight Sergeant Michael David Charles BOYLES 28 Flight Engineer
Master Air Quartermaster Peter Samuel John TIMMS 36 Air Quartermaster
Flight Lieutenant William Peter RODEN 33 : Parachute Jumping Instructors
Sergeant John HURRY 32
Sergeant Peter CLIFTON 28
Sergeant James Ian BORTHWICK 31
Sergeant Philip Michael WAY 27 ..
Sergeant John Joseph McGARTLAND 35
Sergeant Anthony EVANS 29
Sergeant Michael Charles PALMER 27
Flight Sergeant Austin Ralph CASEY 38 511 Squadron : Air Quartermasters
Flight Sergeant Joseph William ROBINSON 36 511 Squadron (recorded as Master AQM in some records)
Sergeant Colin David HOLMES 28 Air Training Squadron RAF Lyneham
Flight Lieutenant David George STEPHENS 29 :

Students undergoing short parachuting
courses

Flight Lieutenant George Joseph TAYLOR 33 Pilot Officer Alan Frederick CANHAM 19 Pilot Officer Royston John LEGG 20
Pilot Officer Thomas Issac ADAMS 19
Pilot Officer Alan William Henry TURNER 20
Corporal Dennis Joseph BAYLISS 24
Corporal John Raymond SMITH 25
Corporal Anthony Charles LEE 24
Corporal Alexander Morris TELFER 23
Junior Technician Paul Glynne WILLIAMS 20
Senior Aircraftman Anthony John SYKES 18
Leading Aircraftman Michael Raymond IRELAND 18
Colour Sergeant Bernard Joseph HOUGHAM 36 10th Battalion The Parachute Regiment : Regular & TA
Colour Sergeant Thomas Peverley ALDERSON 40 10th Battalion The Parachute Regiment
Sergeant Harry ELLIS 33 17th Battalion The Parachute Regiment
Private Duncan John STEWART 18 Airborne Forces Training Depot Aldershot
Private William Geoffrey HILDITCH 21
Private Colin BASSOM 18
Private Terence Ralph BRETT 18
Private Robin M ANDREWS 18
Private Michael David WALKER 17
Private Anthony Arthur BLACKMAN 17
Gunner Thomas COOPER 17"

Links

1965 Little Baldon Hastings accident - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1965 Little Baldon Hastings accident

many thanks to Peter Clare for allowing me to cross post from

http://www.ww2talk.com/forum/postwar/51 ... post561567


Regards, Mick D.

Left £3001

_________________ 
Hougham, Bernard Joseph (I26338)
 
5607 Possibly the builder of Averanche Tower Dover Castle


By 1066, at the time of the next great invasion, Folkestone was a mere hamlet occupied by fishermen and farm workers who cultivated the arable lands that had been cleared in the heavily wooded countryside. At this time the manor of Folkestone was in the ownership of the church at Canterbury. After William became king he took the barony and made a gift of it to his half brother Bishop Odo. By 1086, the year of Doomsday the barony was held by William D'Arcy. It was given a value of £100 and consisted of approximately 6240 acres, 5 churches, approximately 600 people of whom 209 were villains and 83 bondsmen.
Subtenants of the Barony included Hugh Fitzwilliam, Walter de Appeville, Bernard de St. Owens, Walter FitzEnglebert, Eudo, Baldric, Richard, Alured, Wesman and Alured Dapifer. In 1095 the lord of the manor was Nigel de Muneville. Nigel de Muneville built the town a new church to replace that which was destroyed by Earl Godwin. He did not rebuild the nunnery but built the Folkestone Priory for Benedictine Monks instead. In 1138 a new church and priory were again built, this time by William D'Averanches and dedicated to St. Mary & St. Eanswythe

Is this the correct William???? -RY More likely to be his grandfather

What about this note Averanche = Albrincis

Folkestone Abbey -- more correctly FOLKESTONE PRIORY -- is situated in the east division of Kent about thirty-seven miles from Maidstone. It was originally a monastery of Benedictine nuns founded in 630 by St. Eanswith or Eanswide, daughter of Eadbald, King of Kent, who was the son of St. Ethelbert, the first Christian king among the English. It was dedicated to St. Peter. Like many other similar foundations it was destroyed by the Danes. In 1095 another monastery for Benedictine monks was erected on the same site by Nigel de Mundeville, Lord of Folkestone. This was an alien priory, a cell belong to the Abbey of Lonley or Lolley in Normandy, dedicated to St. Mary and St. Eanswith, whose relics were deposited in the church. The cliff on which the monastery was built was gradually undermined by the sea, and William de Abrincis in 1137 gave the monks a new site, that of the present church of Folkestone. The conventional buildings were erected between the church and the sea coast. Being an alien priory it was occasionally seized by the king, when England was at war with France, but after a time it was made denizen and independent of the mother-house in Normandy and thus escaped the fate which befell most of the alien priories in the reign of Henry V. It continued to the time of the dissolution and was surrendered to the king on 15 Nov., 1535. The names of twelve priors are known, the last being Thomas Barrett or Bassett. The net income at the dissolution was about £50. It was bestowed by Henry VIII on Edmund, Lord Clinton and Saye; the present owner is Lord Radnor. The only part of the monastic buildings remaining is a Norman doorway, but the foundations may be traced for a considerable distance.
DUGDALE, Monasticon, Stevens' Supplement (London, 1722), I, 399; TANNER, Notitia Monastica (London, 1787), s. v. Kent; DUGDALE, Monast. Anglic. (London, 1846), IV, 672.


From another website"In 1166 William de Abrincis held twenty one and a half knights fees of the old feoffment and two and a half of the new, the majority being in Kent. These, or the bulk of them, represented the lands of William of Arques, the Domesday tenant-in-chief, William's father Rualon of Avranches having married Maud daughter and heir of Nigel de Monville by Emma daughter and coheiress of William of Arques. Since Rualon was Sheriff of Kent in 1130 he was then in possession of these lands. In 1172 William de Abrincis held one fee of the honour of Mortain in the bailiwick of Cerences. A charter of Henry II of 1185-88 confirmed to the abbey of Lessay the gift of William de Abrincis of a quarter of the church of St-Sauveur-Landelin, the chapelry of his house and twenty six acres of land, etc. St-Saveur is 24 kil. North of Cerences; this locates William's Norman fee. The original return of his fees made by the abbot of Le Mont-St-Michel in 1172 shows that William de Abrincis did homage to the abbot Robert de Torigni on his accession in 1158 for the land of Noient (Manche, arr. Avranches, cant. Pontorson, comm. Macey), and was holding that land in 1172 for three quarters of a third of a fee. Macey is 14 kil. South of Avranches. The identity of this Norman William with the Kentish tenant-in-chief of 1166 is clinched by the occurrence among his English under-tenants of a Richard de Milers holding two fees of the old feoffment and a Humphrey de Milliers holding one of the new. There is a Millieres 8 kil. NW of St-Sauveur-Landelin, but no such place in Seine-Inferieure whence William of Arques and Nigel de Monville came. These people must have been enfeoffed by the Avranches family. [Origins of Some Anglo-Norman Families]"

THE MANOR OF HAWKING, alias Fleggs-court, by which latter name it is usually called, was antiently held of the barony of Folkestone, or Averenches, by knight's service, and ward to Dover castle, by a family who took their surname from it; one of whom, Ofbert de Hawking, held it in manner as above-mentioned, in king Henry II.'s reign, of William de Albrincis. After they were extinct here, it came into the possession of the Fleghs, in which it continued till the reign of king Edward I. in the 23d year of which, William, son of John de Flegh, gave all his manor in the hundred of Folkestone, in Haueking and Evering, together with the church of Haueking, to the abbot and convent of St. Radigund; (fn. 1) at which time the mansion of this manor had acquired its present name of Fleghs-court. In which situation this manor continued till the dissolution of the abbey in the 27th year of king Henry VIII. when it came into the king's hands, who, two years afterwards, granted the scite of the abbey, with all its possessions, in exchange, to the archbishop Cranmer: and he, that year, authorised by an act, reexchanged it again with the king. Notwithstanding which, this manor, but whether by any particular exception in the last exchange, or by some future grant, I have not found, became again soon afterwards part of the possessions of the see of Canterbury, where it still continues, his grace the archbishop being now entitled to the inheritance of it, Mr. Kelsey, of this parish, is the present lessee of it.

From: 'Parishes: Hawking', The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 8 (1799), pp. 147-151. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=63471&strquery=averenches. Date accessed: 05 December 2007.

THE MANOR OF WEST LANGDON was antiently part of those lands which made up the barony of Averenches, alias Folkestone, of which it was antiently held by knight's service and ward to the castle of Dover, by the family of Auberville, or De Albrincis, as they were written in Latin deeds, whose capital seat was at Westenhanger; one of them, Sir William de Auberville, senior, resided there in king Richard I.'s reign, and held this manor as above-mentioned; and having in the fourth year of it, anno 1192, founded within this manor AN ABBEY of white canons of the Premonstratensian order, brought hither from Leyston, in Suffolk, in honour of the blessed Virgin Mary and St. Thomas the Martyr, of Canterbury, he gave this manor, among other lands, as an endowment to it in pure and perpetual alms, free from all secular service and payment, (fn. 1) which foundation and gift was afterwards confirmed by Simon de Auberville, or Albrincis; and in the 30th year of king Edward I. by Sir Nicholas de Criol, great grandson by a female heir of the founder before-mentioned, by which means this abbey from that time came under the patronage and protection of the family of Criol, after which, in the 19th year of king Edward II. Edward, earl of Chester, the king's eldest son, guardian of the kingdom of England, and the king's locum tenens in it, was here at Langedon, on the 3d of August.

From: 'Parishes: West Langdon', The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 9 (1800), pp. 401-405. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=63581&strquery=albrincis. Date accessed: 05 December 2007.

THE MANOR OF OXNEY was in early times in the possession of the family of Auberville, who held it by knight's service of Hamo de Crevequer, as of the manor of Folkestone. Sir William de Auberville, of Westenhanger, held this manor in king Richard I.'s time, whose grandson of the same name left an only daughter and heir Joane, who marrying Nicholas de Criol, brought him this manor, and his descendant Sir Nicholas de Criol, or Keriel, died possessed of it in the 2d year of king Richard II. and his son William Keriel alienated it to Robert Tame. After this family was become extinct here, the Sedleys, of Southfleet, became possessed of it, in whom it continued down to John Sedley, esq. of Southfleet, one of the auditors of the exchequer, in king Henry VII.'s reign, who added much to the building of the court-lodge here; in the younger branch of whose descendants, seated at Scadbury, in that parish, this manor continued down till at length the descendant of them, Sir Charles Sedley, bart. of Nuthall, in Nottinghamshire, passed it away by sale to Rose Fuller, esq. of Sussex, who died possessed of it in 1777, s. p. and gave it by his will to John Trayton Fuller, esq. who married his niece, and he is at this time the possessor of it. There is no court held for this manor.




The church, which was dedicated to St. Nicholas, has been long since desecrated. The walls of it still remain; it has a roof, and is now made use of as a barn. This church was antiently part of the possessions of the family of Auberville, owners likewise of the manor as above-mentioned, one of whom, Sir William de Auberville, senior, in king Richard I.'s reign, having founded West Langdon abbey, gave this church to it in pure and perpetual alms, which gift was afterwards confirmed by his descendants Simon de Auberville, or Albrincis, and Nicholas de Criol.

From: 'Parishes: Oxney', The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 9 (1800), pp. 409-411. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=63583&strquery=albrincis. Date accessed: 05 December 2007. 
d'Averanches, William Lord of Folkestone (I40)
 
5608 Possibly the Charles D who married Lou Bird McMurray 25 Oct 1893 McLean Co IL Hougham, Charles David (I10494)
 
5609 Possibly the daughter of Andrew and Agnes Joade Joade, Eve (I131)
 
5610 Possibly the daughter of Russel and Geneva Hougham Hougham, Margie Louise (I20691)
 
5611 possibly the Elizabeth who married John Godwin Glew, Elizabeth (I22913)
 
5612 possibly the father of Sarah who married William Hougham Robinson, Charles (I16910)
 
5613 Possibly the Frank M who was in Company F 10 Iowa Infantry Hougham, Francis Marion (I1605)
 
5614 Possibly the James born in 1836 and on the 1841 census for bristol



Thia family appear on the 1861 census for Bristiol St Stephen but the inscription is not al all clear, they may not be Houghams.Address 29 Clare street Bristol


A James appears on the 1891 census as builder and decorator of Grafton Road St Pancras. The only connections to the James of 1861 are the birthplace scotland and the age 
Hougham, James (I17817)
 
5615 Possibly the Jane on the 1841 census staying with a John Lowrey


On 1861 census as housemaid at Hollowcombe farm Ermington Devon 
Hufham, Jane (I17805)
 
5616 possibly the john who married Laurie beth Silberman?

Is the birth date correct 
Hougham, John R (I14679)
 
5617 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14861)
 
5618 Possibly the Mary Ann who married Charles Taylor Baldock, Mary Ann (I28202)
 
5619 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I20932)
 
5620 Possibly the Michell Hougham born 1821 Ag Lab of Church Gate Farm Woodnesborough

Cannot find on 1851 census but there is a MIchael Hufham working at Lydd farm Is this him?

On 1861 census as agricultural labourer of Westmarsh living with mother


Living with sister at 1871 census, Gardener


at Westmarsh in 1881 Agricul;tural labourer

Labourer 
Hougham, Michael (I1186)
 
5621 possibly the Robert who married a Susan Baldock, Robert James (I27921)
 
5622 Possibly the Rosa Lillian born 1904 Hougham, Rose l (I10081)
 
5623 Possibly the Sarah Jane Hougham who was the granddaughter of Robert Edward and Ann McAnnelly Hougham (I7511)
 
5624 Possibly the son of Dan Hougham




Jim Johnson, a native of these parts with family roots dating back to 1845, got madder and madder as he approached his beloved Arroyo Seco River, one of the few remaining free-flowing streams in California. Everything seemed perfectly natural: the serpentine line of sycamore trees was golden in the morning sun. No houses in sight, just magpies strutting on the rocky ground around a few cattle.
But a burgeoning mining operation just downstream has created a bitter upheaval in this once tranquil pocket southeast of Carmel Valley, just over the Santa Lucia Mountains, and it is echoing all the way to Sacramento and beyond.
At river's edge, Johnson glared at the object of his rage. The river's bed has been scrapped down to bedrock by huge mining machines. Part of the river has been rechanneled in another direction. Scores of oak and sycamore trees stood high and dry on pedestals, their exposed root zones carved closely by giant mining equipment.
"This was once all beautiful land and river," said Johnson, 58, who lives less than a mile away from the river. "Now it's just a big ugly hole."
For Johnson and a growing number of his neighbors along the river, the William J. Clark Trucking Service Inc. is an out-of-control rogue operation, arrogantly mining sand, rock and gravel from the river without proper permits.
For Will Clark, head of Clark Trucking, it is a matter of misinformed local residents being blindly against mining.
"There's a handful of locals who firmly believe that we are ruining the environment, and no matter what is said or done, that will never change," said Clark, 47. "I think the idea that there is mining going on here and there are a lot of trucks on the road now just hit a raw nerve."
Yesterday, county, state and federal officials met in Sacramento to review the situation.
Local residents and environmentalists insist that the mining causes irreversible damage to the river -- to its banks, streambeds and surrounding trees. The activity also damages wildlife habitat, particularly to the steelhead trout, which are on the endangered- species list.
More broadly, they fear that Clark's mining operation represents a significant threat to the local wine industry, where grape vines are sprouting up at an ever-increasing rate. A mining operation belching noise and altering the river, coupled with increased use of water to keep the dust down, is not, they argue, compatible with wineries and vineyards.
Technically, the issue is whether Clark's firm took more of the river than it was supposed to and whether it mined outside the boundaries of its permit.
Clark is upping the ante. He wants a 20-year extension on his permit which would allow him to expand his operation upstream tenfold
-- 300,000 tons of sand and gravel a year.
State and Monterey County officials say Clark has already far exceeded the limits of his permit for at least the past two years. In addition, they say he has mined outside his area, moving more than a half mile both upstream and downstream without permission.
The county issued a stop work order on Clark's operation in October. Clark responded by suing the county, asking that a judge decide Clark's rights to operate under his use permit.
It is not just Clark's operation, which has been mining the river since 1982, that upsets locals. In 1995, trucks began rolling on local roads by the hundreds after Granite Construction Company got a permit to develop an asphalt plant on Clark's site, using Clark's materials for its road building products.
Clark argues that gravel mining provides a critically important source of rock for streets, highways, schools and other projects, particularly during periods of heavy rain and floods.
His clients are part of the very fabric of Monterey County -- including Soledad Prison, every city in the Salinas Valley, plumbers, builders, stone masons and the county itself.
While county officials agree on the mining operation's importance, they also sound less than enthusiastic about Clark's long-range plans.
"That site out there is absolutely crucial to this county," said Luis Osorio, an associate planner with the county. "There are only two asphalt plants in the entire county and one of them is down there. It is quite a dilemma, but nowadays I think the environmental concerns will overwhelm everything."
Osorio, who acknowledged that the county should have been more vigilant early on, said he expects that a full environmental impact report now will be required, which could stall Clark's plans to resume mining operations this spring by as long as two years.
State officials are even more impatient.
"The state Office of Mine Reclamation reviewed Clark's reclamation plan and found that it was full of holes," said Don Drysdale, a spokesman for the state Department of Conservation. "In fact, they found his plan had one of the longest lists of shortcomings on record.
"A reclamation plan says you cannot just mine somewhere and leave a hole," Drysdale added. "Clark's reclamation plan is just to throw a few rocks back in the river."
For his part, Clark said he is confident he will be able to work things out with government officials, and hopefully with his neighbors on the river.
"I try to tell people I don't have a meth lab down there. I am not poisoning the river or killing your children with drugs. I am providing a necessary service to the community," he said.
But Jake Hougham, who owns a small vineyard just upstream, thinks Clark's mining days are numbered.
"The steelhead will end up being the heroes here," said Hougham, who is one of the founders of the Arroyo Seco River Alliance.
"As soon as everyone agrees how much damage his operation is doing to their habitat, that will end it."




Salinas, Calif.- Wholeaves individual leaf lettuce, popular in lined cartons at the foodservice level, will hit supermarkets in the November packed in resealable colorcoded bags printed with a new Wholeaves logo.

Processed and packaged in The Great Northern Produce Co.'s Salinas plant and marketed by Mills Inc. and River Ranch Fresh Foods Inc., both of Salinas, the leaves are pulled from the lettuce cores rather than cut. The patented process allows for a long shelf life - within the proper cold chain - without the need for controlled respiration, or breathable, film.

The reverse side of the new bags includes information on how the product is gently hand-separated from the core; freshness and nutrition facts; and the 5 a Day for Better Health logo.

Rollout of the product will be national but gradual, with availability starting in California retail markets, said Tim Ramsey, River Ranch's director of marketing. Ramsey said in-store promotions are being planned, and there likely will be product demonstrations.

Henry Gong, produce manager for Star Market, an independent grocery store in Salinas, said whole leaf lettuce needs to be demonstrated in order for it to catch on with consumers. Star Market carries whole leaf lettuce in bulk form and recently carried the Wholeaves product in bags as test before the production of the new bags.

During the spring, Star Market sold leaves in vintage bags printed in 1995, just before The Great Northern Produce Co. decided to hold off on retail sales and focus on foodservice.

Gong said bulk sales have been steady, and the bagged product sold well for the brief period Star Market had them. But demonstration and education are needed in order to build repeat sales, Gong said.

No estimation has been made as to how many retail packs of wholeaves will be produced this year, said James Mills, vice president of sales and marketing for Mills Inc.

But the increased production likely will mean that The Great Northern Produce Co. will, in time, have to expand its production facilities, Mills said.

With processing plants in Salinas and Brawley, Wholeaves 8-once retail packs will be available year-round.

Ramsey added that with five years of production the foodservice level, Wholeaves are well-tested and ready to enter the retail market. Suggested price of Wholeaves at retail is $2.99 a bag.

Wholeaves individual leaf lettuce will be introduced at retail this month. It is Processed and packaged in The Great Northern Produce Co.'s Salinas, Calif., plant and marketed by Mills inc. and River Ranch Fresh Foods Inc., both of Salinas. The lettuce is not cut, and the suggested price is $2.99 a bag.

The retail packaged line includes Cascade Mix, Green Leaf Leaves, and Romaine Leaves. Each bag contains 10-18 leaves depending on the variety.

Varieties available for foodservice are Romaine Crown Leaves, Red and Green Leaf Crowns, Romaine Heart Leaves, Red and Green Leaf Hearts and Green Cascade Mix.

Producers of whole leaf lettuce say it decreases preparation time by half, saving labor in the kitchen.

And because the entire leaf can be used, nothing is wasted. The product is ideally for use in sandwiches and as a garnish. It can also be for use in salads.

Many of the improvements in whole leaf lettuce products have come through the work of Jake Hougham, founder of The Great Northern Produce Co., which is based in Carmel, California It was the first company to produce whole leaves under the patented no-cut process.

Two other Salinas-based companies, Mann Packing Co. Inc. and The Monterey Leaf Co. Inc produce and ship whole leaves using a similar process to the one used by The Great Northern Produce Co. Under a partnership with Costa & Sons Farms, Soledad, Calif., Costa-Mann Produce Co. packs its product under the Restaurant Ready label.

The Monterey Leaf Co. has an agreement with Coronet Foods Inc., Western Division, Salinas, to market whole lettuce products processed in Coronet's Salinas and Yuma, Ariz., plants.

The leaves are shipped in 5-pound and 10-pound lined boxes under Toppers label.

Rick Whitmore , president of the Monterey Leaf Co. Inc., said that although his whole leaf products go to foodservice buyers now, his company plants to ship retail packs in the future. Club stores likely would be good customers for whole leaves , he said.

Costa-Mann has no immediate plans to enter the retail market, but Joe Nucci, chief operating officer of Mann Packing, said he hopes The Great Northern retail effort is successful. He cautioned, however, that the retail market has been flooded with many new items.

"It (new product introductions) is reaching a breaking point," Nucci said "Consumers can support only so many items." 
Hougham, Jake (I399)
 
5625 Possibly the son of Edward and Charlotte (listed )


On 1871 census as Bookmaker of 12 Monkton Cottages Ramsgate

Does not appear on 1881 nor 1891 census

Probably the James who died in a mental hospital in Wellington 11 Oct 1914 Bootmaker

A James Hougham from St Lawrence emigrated to Australia abord the Montmorency on the 29 Nov 1864, Is this him? there are other possibilities But on the 1871 census?

On 1851 census Living with mother

on 1861 census as shoemaker living with mother

Possibly the James who married a Martha and became a bootmaker

A James Hougham from St Lawrence emigrated to Australia abord the Montmorency on the 29 Nov 1864, Is this him? there are other possibilities 
Hougham, James (I17351)
 
5626 Possibly the son of Henry who Married Elizabeth Jarvis, but this Edward was christened 12 Mar 1754, could be the same one but christened at age 11 is a bit odd

John Hougham who had tree professionally researched accepts this to be a correct link.

MHP suspects that this Edward could be the son of Edward who married Mary Headaway although he would have been 19 at the time and didn't marry until 1755 
Hougham, Edward (I1157)
 
5627 Possibly the son of Patrick and Margaret

Ships Carpenter

on 1881 census as living at 5 bells place Crosscanonby

May be a mistake with the spelling of the surname 
Hougham, James (I8144)
 
5628 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I11853)
 
5629 Possibly the son of Stephen and Jane Hougham, George Thomas (I10293)
 
5630 Possibly the thomas recorded as living with a Gabriel Hougham on the 1841 census


Recorded as Papworth on burial record,and as Papworth on son Sam's birth certificate-the family use the latter spelling, but there are many Papworths on Kent registers.

Census returns l85l.West Faversham St. Kent. Gabriel Hougham,22 Years,single, grocers assistant, born at Brookland.(b.-l829) also
Census returns l85l .John Tom Hougham,age 11,(b.l840) at Clerkenwell. London was living with his Uncle Charles Vincer and Aunt Caroline Hougham Vincer. at Ospringe St. Faversham.Kent. Charles Vincer was a bricklayer, age 45,born at Burmarsh.Kent,and his wife was age 38 born at Ivychurh,Kent. He would be born 1806 and she b.l8l3.

1866. John Thomas Hougham,effects under 360 pounds,18 June l866,The Will with a codicil of John Thomas Hougham,late of Ospringe,Kent,drapers assistant who died 18 Mar.l866 at Ospringe,was proved at Canterbury,by the oath of Gabriel Lee Hougham at Ospringe aforesaid,grocer,the brother,and William Whiting of Ospringe,aforesaid,slate merchant, the executors.-From Callendar of Grants Probate.

1905. Regs.of Graveney,Gabriel Lee Hougham of Graveney Court,bur.2 Nov.1905,aged 77.( 1928-97
Problem to solve,? Gabriel lee Hougham.b.l829 of Ralph Pepworth Hougham at Brookland is the same man on l85l Census,and buried at Graveney. Fully proven by many other sources. He says on oath that John Thomas Hougham that died 1866 is his brother, He claimed personal effects. No age of death of John Thomas is given. There is no John Thomas recorded in Regs,to Ralph Pepworth Hougham. There is a John. Wakeman Hougham by first wife,b.l825.and she. died 1827. There are two Toms recorded to second wife,one died at 8 months,and the other d.ln Birmingham 1927. thus outliving his Brother Gabriel 22 years,but he does not appear when Gabriel Claimed effects of«-John Thos.

Ralph Pepworth Hougham died 1837.so he could not be the Father of The John Tom who was b.in London l840,nor could the Aunt Caroline b.l8l3 at Ivyohurch be a sister of Ralph-Pepworth because when Ralphs father Henry of Tenterden died, in l8l8,only five of his children survived him,none being named Caroline,nor is there any Caroline on the Tenterden birth registers.

From the Rectory,Ivychurch,New Romney.Kent.-Rev.George Hewitt,Rector.-July 20 1946.In a letter I have the following;-"I have given an exhaustive search to all my registers,and the only time the surname of HOUGHAM appears Is in the Ivychurch Registers of Baptism on June 14 1840.The particulars are givea herewith.";-Baptized l840,June l4,John Thomas son of CHARLOTTE Hougham',Ivychurch,Ceremomy perfored by R Warrener Curate 
Hougham, John Thomas (I10350)
 
5631 Possibly the Thomas who married Ann Hudson? Hougham, Thomas (I15725)
 
5632 Possibly the william on the 1851 census as born 1830 Hougham, William (I19914)
 
5633 Possibly the winifred who married in 1931 Hougham, Winifred E (I14839)
 
5634 Possibly this Tina?
Leicester Mercury (England) - September 12, 2007 Leicester Mercury: Mum is one of nation's most caring A mum has scooped a top award after being named as one of the country's most caring people.Tina Hougham from Wigston was given the award for the help she had given to a wheelchair bound neighbour. Tina was nominated by her neighbour for the Powergen's CaringEnergy Awards.The We Care Award recognises the good deeds people do which have benefited other people.Tina was nominated by her neighbour for helping to look after her daughter following a spinal... 
Johnson, Tina I (I20476)
 
5635 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I22933)
 
5636 Postman

officer in the 1st world war, and went missing in France assumed dead in 1913/14 when paddy was about 6 months 
Egerton-Walton, John James (I8854)
 
5637 Postman

on 1911 census living with parents

Private in the Trainng Reserve in WW1 
Hougham, Thomas Garabaldi Gladstone (I1778)
 
5638 Press worker on 1891 census

On 1911 census living with Charles

Registered for identity card in 1939 
Powell, Sarah Ann (I849)
 
5639 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I20939)
 
5640 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I20942)
 
5641 Previously married to Mary Theoff Spain, Thomas (I5199)
 
5642 Previously thought to be a child of Walter Timms and Emma Hawkes Timms, Walter (I15914)
 
5643 Previously thought to be a child of Walter Timms and Emma Hawkes Timms, Margaret (I15915)
 
5644 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F6193
 
5645 Printer Clarke, George (I15783)
 
5646 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I17145)
 
5647 Printer in Fleet Street Banks, John William (I17146)
 
5648 PRO Chancery Bills and Answers Charles 1 s89/46
14 nov 1627

Concerning the estate of Robert Sprignell late of Highgate deceased, plaintiffs father.His will 2 aug 1618 leaving premises in Whitefriars, fleet streeto his daughter Frances and £300 at marriage or 21, Susan his wife, mother of the plaintiff sole execytrix. Robertdied 25 july 1624. George Huffam his servant for yearly wages, his onlu means of livlihood and descended of poor parents induced Frances (then under 19) to marry him without her late mother or plaintiff's concent. Plaintiff's mother died in January last. Hiffan, his wife and Jane Shakeshaft a fellow servant have embezzled goods etc. 
Sprignell, Robert (I5261)
 
5649 Probable father is William Huffum, listed in 1800 New Hanover County census in Caintuck area with James Malpass, Simon Malpass, John Malpass, Israel Burdeaux, and Francis Pridgeon. William was of 26 and less than 45 years old. He had one female between 10 and 16 living at his residence, and one female of 16 and under 26.

female: 10 - 16: 1 est birth 1784 - 1790
female: 16 - 26: 1 est birth 1774 - 1784

Probable mother was Agnes Huffham, listed on 1820 census as a widow. No males in residence, but there were four females in the household.

female: 10 - 16: 1 est birth 1804 - 1810
female: 16 - 26: 1 est birth 1794 - 1804
female: 26 - 45: 1 est birth 1775 - 1794
Agnes > 45: 1 est birth 1774

If Agnes is the female 16 - 26 in the 1800 census, she could have been > 45 in 1820. One female could also have been between 26 and 45.


Source: New Hanover County Tax Lists, 1815 & 1845, abstracted by Delmas D. Haskett, 1989
p 144 1845 Hufham, William - Acres land: 188. value: 150 Tax 1.62
white poll: 1 black poll: 0
taxes delinquent


More About WILLIAM R. HUFFHAM:
Fact 5: 1850, listed on census as a Farmer with $4111 in property valuation 
Hufham, William R (I1879)
 
5650 Probable spelling error of name Bogdyet (I19110)
 

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