OFFICERS OF THE SOCIETY
Major SIR FREDERICK WILLIAM BERESFORD CRIPPS, D.S.O. (1921)
RICHARD JOHN MULLINGS (1928)
THE RIGHT HON. EARL BATHURST (1950)
Hon. Treasurer and Secretary:
Passed at a Meeting held on the llth April, 1934, and subsequently amended from time to time.
1. The Society shall be called the Cirencester Society in London and shall consist of such persons as are qualified and duly elected
as members under Rule 2.
2. The following persons shall be eligible for membership:—
(a) All persons resident or working in London who have been born in Cirencester;
(b) The sons (resident or working in London) of parents either of whom shall have been born in Cirencester;
(c) Sons and grandsons of members of the Society;
(d) Persons who have been resident in Cirencester for ten years;
(e) The Member of Parliament for the time being for the Cirencester Division;
(f) The Chairman of the Cirencester Urban District Council;
(g) The Vicar of Cirencester;
(h) The High Steward of Cirencester;
(i) The High Bailiff of Cirencester;
(j) The Principal of the Royal Agricultural College;
(k) The Headmaster of the Cirencester Grammar School;
(l) Such other persons who, by unanimous vote or ballot, have been elected as members, provided that such persons shall have dined with the Society as visitors on at least two occasions;
But no member of the female sex shall be eligible for membership; and no person shall be entitled to be elected as a member of the Society unless he shall, according to the ancient custom, have dined with the Society.
3. The members of the Society shall consist of :—
(a) Those persons already entered as members in the books of the Society;
(b) Such persons as shall be elected under Rule 2.
4. Objects of the Society.—The objects of the Society shall be:—
(a) To preserve the continuity of the Cirencester Society in London, which was in existence before the year 1702, and has since that date continuously met and dined in London;
(b) To promote intercourse and good fellowship amongst the members;
(c) To strengthen the ties between the ancient Town of Cirencester and those resident in London and elsewhere interested in its welfare.
5. Management.—The management of the Society shall be under the control of such persons as shall for the time being be the Stewards of John Edmond's Charity, and they shall have the management of the Society's affairs subject to any resolution of the Society passed at a General Meeting as provided by Rule 17.
6. Officers of the Society.—The officers of the Society shall be elected at each General Meeting and shall hold office until the next General Meeting, and shall consist of an Honorary Secretary, an Honorary Treasurer, and such other officers as from time to time the members of the Society shall think fit to elect.
7. Funds of the Society.—The funds of the Society shall consist of the moneys and investments at present standing in the names of the Stewards on behalf of the Cirencester Society in London and such other sums as may accrue to the Society, and shall be under the control of the Stewards or officers or such other persons as the members of the Society shall from time to time determine.
8. The Society shall hold, according to ancient custom, an annual dinner in London on the second Wednesday in the month of February or such other date as may from time to time be determined by the Stewards, and such further meetings or dinners in London or elsewhere as the Society may in General Meeting determine. Each member dining at the Annual Dinner shall contribute the sum of One Pound towards the cost of such dinner (exclusive of wine), the balance of the cost being defrayed out of the Society's funds.
9. The Society shall have power to incur such administrative or other expenses as the members in General Meeting may resolve.
10. The Society shall have power to expend from either the capital or income of their funds any sum or sums not exceeding £50 in any one year on any of the following objects :—
(a) A grant in aid of any public subscription or expenditure for the benefit of the Town of Cirencester or the general inhabitants thereof;
(b) To assist any Member of the Society who is in need thereof through ill-health or misfortune;
(c) The assistance for educational purposes or advancement in life or trade of any Cirencester boy or girl;
(d) Such other purpose as the Society in General Meeting may from time to time approve and sanction.
11. Removal of Members.—The Stewards shall have power to remove from the list of members any member who shall have failed to dine with the Society for five consecutive years, or any member whose conduct, in the opinion of the Stewards, shall be derogatory to his station in life or injurious to the character and interests of the Society, and in that event his name shall be removed from the list of members at the expiration of one month from the date of sending of a notice in writing of their intention of so doing and their reasons therefor. A member may resign his membership by notice in writing to the Stewards.
12. General Meetings.—A General Meeting of the Society, of which not less than seven days' notice shall be given, shall be held once in every year on the date of the Annual Dinner, or such other date as shall from time to time be resolved, and at every Annual General Meeting the Stewards and Officers of the Society for the ensuing year shall be appointed and such other business shall be transacted as is provided for by these Rules or has been inserted in the notice convening the meeting.
13. The Chair at any General Meeting shall be taken by such Steward or other person as may be nominated for that purpose by the Stewards, or failing such nomination as the meeting shall appoint.
14. Votes shall be taken by a show of hands, and in the case of an equality of votes the Chairman shall have a second or casting vote.
15. Accounts.—The accounts shall be annually audited by qualified Chartered Accountants, and shall be laid upon the table and be open for inspection by any member at the Annual General Meeting.
16. In case of a vacancy occurring among the Officers of the Society by retirement, death or otherwise, any member may be appointed by the Stewards to fill such vacancy until the next Annual General Meeting, and in the case of a temporary absence of any Officer the Steward may appoint any member to fill his office between meetings.
17. Alteration of Rules.—These Rules may be altered or added to at any General Meeting of the Society, provided that notice of the proposed alteration or addition shall have been inserted in the notice calling such Meeting, and that such alteration or addition is approved by the majority of the members present at the Meeting and voting on the proposal.
These notes, originally written by Mr. H.B. Vaisey, K.C., in 1936, were revised and brought up to date by him and Mr. David Stephens in 1952.
THE Society's Records are extremely voluminous, but if the writer of a proper History of the Society should ever be found (which may be doubted), he would at the outset be confronted with the problem of choosing his " point of view." Ought his attention to be chiefly directed to the mass of information to be found in the documents relating to the life of the City of London from the dawn of the 18th century onwards? Or ought the matter to be regarded as one primarily affecting Cirencester and its townsmen ? Again, how far would it be right for him to digress into genealogical questions, or to give biographical details about the individual members ? Would further researches throw any fresh light on what are, on the now available materials, the wholly incomprehensible proceedings in the Society's protracted Chancery suit of " Attorney General and others versus Gosling and others " ?
* * * *
Much of what appears in these paragraphs has been seen in print before; notably in the columns of the Wilts and Gloucestershire Standard, which has for many years regularly chronicled the Society's proceedings, and has also from time to time drawn the attention of its readers to points of interest connected with the Society in its various aspects. In 1905 an article on the subject of the Society, by the late Mr. E. B. Haygarth, was printed in the Cirencester Parish Magazine. To these sources of information acknowledgements of indebtedness are due; likewise to the industry of the late Mr. E. C. Sewell, who at the time of what was described as the Bicentenary-Meeting in 1899 extracted some interesting and amusing items from the Records.
The age of the Society is uncertain. The earliest account book contains an obscure allusion to the " 2nd Feb. 1692," from which it may probably be inferred that the Society was in existence on that date. From 1701 its Records are complete, and they begin in that year as the Records of an institution already firmly established. The original name of " The Cirencester Society" was enlarged comparatively recently by adding- to it the words " in London." It is remarkable that throughout the Records the name of " Cirencester " is invariably written at length, in whatever manner it may have been pronounced, although many other words are found in abbreviated forms according to the fashion of former times.
The objects and purposes of the Society have always been two in number. First, the promotion of harmony, good fellowship, and conviviality among Cirencester men living in London; and second, the apprenticing of poor Cirencester boys to useful handicraft trades. To secure these laudable aims it has been the custom of the Society from time to time to formulate elaborate rules and regulations, and the books contain a bewildering succession of Codes, each being obviously intended to be permanent, and each in turn being observed or disregarded by the members in accordance with what might happen to be their wishes and inclinations at the moment.
* * * *
In contrast to that other ancient institution of Cirencester, the Bull Club, which has undoubted Jacobite and Tory traditions, the Cirencester Society in London (though now strictly non-political) had a decidedly Whiggish complexion. It has been noted by previous investigators that at its meeting in 1788 it passed an enthusiastically expressed resolution commemorating " the Great Jubilee Year of One Century since the Glorious Revolution." The bill for the dinner on that occasion is printed further on in this book.
* * *
There has been a great absence of uniformity in the proceedings and practice of the Society. Thus its meetings were originally monthly, with an annual dinner; at other times there were quarterly meetings, and in some years we have a ' summer meeting " and an " annual meeting " recorded. The methods of paying for the dinner have been repeatedly varied—originally this was the duty and privilege of the Stewards, and we find that in 1723 they were allowed 10/- per quarter out of the interest arising from the invested voluntary contributions, an arrangement which (as is recorded in the very next year) " did not answer"! The allowance was then increased to £3 per annum, and it was at the same time noted that the " levy " of 2/6 for the annual dinner was considered to be excessive, and a " discouragement" to attendance at the annual meetings.
The mystery which surrounds the Society's Chancery suit has already been mentioned, but even these brief notes would be incomplete without some further allusion to it. Shortly, the matter appears to stand as follows. John Edmonds, a member of the Society, who died on the 30th January, 1708/9, had, by his Will, given certain property to the Society upon trust to pay the fees for apprenticing boys in three named parishes, of which Cirencester was one. These gifts were to take effect after the death of the survivor of certain of the Testator's relatives, an event which probably happened in 1732, for in that year the Suit was instituted " on the relation of " the Society's own trustees. In other words, the Society was in the position of plaintiff, and so in control of the proceedings, and the records refer to the voting of considerable sums of money for the purpose of carrying on the litigation. Moreover, the early books of the Society are marked as having been put in evidence in the suit as " exhibits," and for two years the proceedings (the object of which must necessarily have been to secure the achievement of the aims of the Testator's bounty), appear to have taken their normal course. What possible explanation can there be for the extraordinary circumstance that in 1734-the suit was ordered to "stand over generally," and the still more amazing fact that for the next 140 years the other two parishes monopolised the funds upon the ground (apparently) that the Cirencester Society was supposed to have ceased to exist? This supposition was, as we know, unfounded, but even if the case had been otherwise, what possible reason could it have afforded for the exclusion of Cirencester from the benefits of the trust? Under the terms of the Will, all three parishes stood on exactly the same footing, and the want of a trustee even in those days would not have vitiated the gift, the principle that the Court will supply the deficiency being then firmly established, as appears from a reported case decided in that same year 1732. No solution of the problem has been found. Were some of the early records of the Society which were put in evidence in support of its claims forgeries, and was the suit hastily abandoned for fear that the fraud might be discovered? This may be regarded as a fantastic suggestion, but for want of a rival theory may be considered as affording a possible clue to the mystery. To obtain transcripts of the proceedings in the suit would be very expensive, and they might not, after all, throw any further light on the matter. Its happy conclusion is due to the energies of those who in 1875 asserted successfully the just claims of the Society and of Cirencester, and the Scheme by which the bounty of John Edmonds to his native town is at present regulated is printed in this book for the information of the members of the Society. It is hardly necessary to say that the Charitable funds representing John Edmonds' bequest are kept wholly separate from the Society's own small investments, which can be freely used for its own purposes.
* * *
To have been born at Cirencester, and to be residing in London, were, until about 60 years ago, the necessary qualifications for membership of the Society. An exception was made in the case of certain local dignitaries. Thus, at a meeting held on the 3rd January, 1703, the Minutes show that:—
" Allen Bathurst Esq. generously offering to be
" of this Society, and they taking the same into
" Consideration doe unanimously admitt him into
" the same although he was not born att Ciren-
" cester, but being Lord of the Manor of that
" Borough he is thereby so nearly Related to
" this Society that they conclude themselves
" engaged to Receive him into it, yett not so as
" to make the same a President."
And in 1718 " Benj. Bathurst Esq." was similarly admitted, " in consideration he is one of the Representatives in Parliament for the Burrough of Cirencester," repeating the proviso that the concession was not to create a precedent.
* * * *
The Lord of the Manor, and the two Members for the Borough were, however, always afterwards regarded as unquestionably eligible for membership, and in 1872 it was resolved that the Vicar of Cirencester for the time being should also be eligible, " subject to the usual condition of his first dining with the Society."
* * * *
The lack of travelling facilities between London and Cirencester made these places in old days remote from each other to a degree which is not easy to realise to-day. It would have been difficult for our forefathers to understand how a resident of Cirencester could properly belong to a Society holding its meetings in London. No inconsistency in this respect can be felt at the present time, and it has now for many years been held to be sufficient if a candidate for membership has dined with the Society at one of its annual meetings in London, and can show his association with Cirencester either by birth, or by descent, or by residence, or by having in some way deserved well of the ancient town.
* * * *
The Society, after prolonged discussions, established in 1934 its present Code of Rules, being those printed in this book. It is confidently claimed that they are an improvement on those which have preceded them, but it remains to be seen whether the Society's time-honoured custom of disregarding its own regulations, when it thinks fit to do so, will ever be allowed to lapse altogether.
* * * *
Originally the Society seems to have met at the Castle Inn, in Wood Street, but it is only from the year 1744 that a list of the actual places at which the annual meetings were held can be given. It is as follows:
1744 to 1746.—The White Lion, Cornhill.
1747 to 1783.—The Queen's Arms Tavern, St. Paul's Churchyard.
1784 to 1800, and 1802—Paul's Head Tavern, Cateaton Street.
1801.—New London Tavern, Cheapside.
1803, 1804, 1815, 1816, and 1818.—King's Head, Poultry.
1805 to 1812.—New Exchange Coffee House, Strand.
1813 and 1814.—The Three Cranes, Queen Street, Cheapside.
1823 to 1867.—Queen's Arms, Newgate Street. .
1868.—Cathedral Hotel, St. Paul's Churchyard
1869 to 1876.—Guildhall Coffee House, Gresham Street.
1877 to 1879.—New City Club, George Yard, Lombard Street.
1880 to 1883, and 1885 to 1894.—Ship and 'Turtle, Leadenhall Street.
1884, 1899, 1902, and 1906.—Dyers Hall, Dowgate Hill.
1895 to 1898, 1900 to 1905, and 1907 to 1909.— Holborn Restaurant, Holborn.
1910 to 1914, and 1921.—Cafe Royal, Regent Street.
1920.—Connaught Rooms, Great Queen Street.
1922, 1926, 1927, and 1928.—Criterion Restaurant, Piccadilly Circus.
1924 and 1925.—Constitutional Club, Northumberland Avenue. 1929.—Savoy Hotel, Strand.
1930 and 1931.—Hotel Metropole, Northumberland Avenue.
1932 to 1936, 1938, and 1939.—Hotel Splendide, Piccadilly.
1947 to 1952.—Charing Cross Hotel, Strand.
Four Lists are subjoined to these Notes. On the first of them little comment need be made. It may be observed that the Treasurer's office has been held by thirteen persons over the period of 250 years for which the Records are complete, the longest tenure being that of Mr. Flux, whose 48 years exceeded by 5 the previous " top score " of Mr. Freame.
* * * *
The second list, that of the Members, is believed to be a complete and accurate list of those who have belonged to the Society from 1701 down to 1952. The date prefixed to each name is that of the election to membership, or of its first appearance in the Records as the name of a member. The compilation of the list has, however, involved a few problems which may not always have been solved correctly. Thus, it is not always certain whether a variation in the spelling of a name does or does not indicate a different person. Again, in one or two cases a single name in the list may perhaps stand for two persons, probably father and son. In one instance, an election was forgotten, and the successful candidate, after a lapse of eight or nine years, was proposed de novo and elected a second time! In yet another case, the Minutes state that an election was " presumed," the person in question having for several years past been admitted as a member to the Society's meetings, although no actual record of his election to membership could be found.
* * * *
Before 1876 it would seem that the Society's twofold qualification for membership, viz., birth at Cirencester and residence in London, was strictly observed, except in the case of the before-mentioned local dignitaries. Subsequently, membership has been accorded to many persons lacking one, and sometimes both, of the old requirements, but it may be assumed that those who belonged to the Society before 1876 were, with very few exceptions, born at Cirencester, and at the time of their election actually living in London.
* * * *
The total number of the members of the Society from the dawn of its history to the present time is, as nearly as can be made out, 510. The name which appears most frequently in the list is CRIPPS, whose " score " of 20 overtops that of BATHURST by 3! Students of " fashions " in Christian names may be interested to note that of the 261 persons who were members before 1876 no fewer than 45 bore the name of John, the names next occurring in frequency being William (39), Thomas (24), Richard (17), James (16), Robert (15), and Edward (14). With a George upon the throne of England for more than half of the period covered by these statistics, it is perhaps surprising how seldom that name occurs. It can hardly be accounted for by any Jacobite proclivities on the part of our ancestors, or why is the name of Charles so rarely found?
* * * *
The third list is that of the Cirencester boys whom the Records show to have been apprenticed, under the Society's auspices, down to the year 1850. It is un-doubtedly incomplete, but it contains every available relevant detail of the apprenticeships from the first which is recorded, namely, that of Robert Morse in the year 1702. An asterisk (*) denotes that the original " Indentures " are in the Society's possession; the letter " C " stands, of course, for Cirencester, and those cases in which the apprentice ultimately became a member of the Society are indicated by the addition of the letter "M," followed by the date of his election to membership. There appear to have been frequent exceptions to the Society's rule that every boy " put out" must be a. native of Cirencester, and the master a Freeman of the City of London. The particulars given have been collected from various documents. Some of the apprenticeships are fuly proved by the actual Indentures, by the entries in the Minute Books, and by the payment of the premiums appearing in the accounts. In other cases we have to rely upon only two, and in a few upon only one, of these sources of information. The earliest apprenticeships (1702-1731), are recorded in a separate book, which shows some traces of having been compiled from memory. The Indentures of Stephen Knipe, apprenticed on the 21st June, 1711, to Robert lies, are the earliest of those which remain in existence.
* * * *
The fourth list contains the names of the present (1952) members of the Society with their addresses.
* * * *
One or two points of interest in relation to the apprentices may be noted. In 1778 there is a Minute protesting against the selection of any Trade " such as a Butcher or a Barber, etc., that is not Handy Craft Trades," and also recording that " some that has been Put to proper Handy Craft Trades as Proved but very indifferent Surcumstances and failed in their Trade"; and a more rigorous scrutiny into the characters of would-be apprentices was recommended, in order that the " Meening " of the Society might be " answered." One apprentice is reported to the Society by his master for not coming to his work as soon as he ought, and taking too much time at his meals; while of another his master says, " I am sure he can earn more money than he does, there is plenty of work for him." Generally, however, the apprentices would seem to have done credit to the Society, and several of them appear subsequently as " masters." Subsequently to 1850, the practice of including the apprenticing of girls (mostly to the trade of dressmaking) began, and this is now permitted by the Scheme.
* * * *
There were very few apprentices " put out " between the years 1809 and 1829, and there is no record of any meeting of the Society in 1817, 1819, 1820, 1821, or 1822. Indeed at this period the Society seems to have been in some peril of extinction, and, although the accounts continued to be regularly kept, the convivial instincts of the Cirencester men in London must have either been at a low ebb or else have been temporarily diverted into other channels. No meetings were held in the years 1915 to 1919, and 1940 to 1946.
Donations have from time to time been made by the Society out of its funds to various causes in Cirencester. Thus in 1895 fifty guineas was voted for the " purchase and hanging of a fire-bell in Cirencester Church Tower " and " to supplement the ancient peal." This bell is said to be inscribed with the Society's name. In 1903 the sum of £50 was voted towards the West Market Place improvements, and in 1908 a similar sum was given to the Town Hall Restoration Fund. There were also gifts to the War Memorial Annexe at the Hospital, and for the gilding of the faces of the Parish Church clock.
* * * *
The names of the Society's present Officers will be found at the beginning of this book.
JOHN FREAME 1701 - 1744
JAMES CLUTTERBUCK 1744 - 1778
JOHN JENKINS 1778 - 1785
JOHN REYNOLDS 1785 - 1802
RICHARD WOOD 1802 - 1818
WILLIAM GILLMAN 1818 - 1844
SAMUEL WEBB 1844 - 1846
ROBERT WOOD 1846 - 1860
WILLIAM FLUX 1860 - 1908
ERNEST BEVIR 1908 - 1914
HARRY BEVIR VAISEY 1914 - 1945
OLIVER BEVIR 1946 - 1949
DAVID STEPHENS 1950 -
1924 ADAMS, H. F. W. 1947 INGRAM, MICHAEL.
1873. ALEXANDER, WILLIAM. 1948 INGRAM, HERBERT.
1896 ALLEN, BENJAMIN.
1895 ALLEN, CHARLES CECIL. 1767 JACOBS, JOHN.
1897 ALLEN, FRED J. 1951 JACKSON, G. P.
1895 ALLEN, LESLIE CUTHBERT. 1899 JEFFERIES, EDWARD A.
1895 ALLEN, RAYMOND. 1930 JEFFERIES, R. W.
1878 ANDERSON, ROBERT 1882 JEFFERIES, W. J.
1871 ANDERSON, ROBERT ALEXANDER. 1947 JEFFERIES, JOHN E.
1702 ARCHER, ROBERT. 1732 JENKINS, JOHN.
1950 ARCHER, A. B. 1768 JENKINS, JOHN.
1773 JENKINS, THOMAS.
1921 BADDELEY, W. ST. CLAIR. 1867 JONES, GEORGE CECIL.
1735 BALDWYN, WILLIAM. 1896 JONES, J. REGINALD.
1759 BALLINGER, JAMES. 1807 JONES, JAMES.
1807 BALLINGER, THOMAS. 1806 JONES, JOHN
1703 BATHURST, ALLEN. 1899 JONES, R. D. CUMBERLAND.
1858. BATHURST, ALLEN ALEXANDER, M.P. 1825 JONES, SAMUEL.
1921 BATHURST, HON. ALLEN ALGERNON (LORD APSLEY). 1873 JONES, WILLIAM FREDERICK.
1894 BATHURST, HON. ALLEN BENJAMIN.
1929 BATHURST, HON. B. L. 1701 KEMBLE, GEORGE.
1718 BATHURST, BENJAMIN. 1701 KEMBLE, RICHARD.
1731 BATHURST, HON. BENJAMIN. 1725 KEMBLE, WILLIAM.
1936 BATHURST, HON. H. C. H. 1794 KENDALL, WILLIAM.
1734 BATHURST, HENRY. 1868 KIDDER, WILLIAM BROWNE.
1786 BATHURST, HON. HENRY, M.P. (LORD APSLEY). 1870 KIDDER, EDWARD EDWIN BARRATT.
1948. BATHURST, RT. HON. HENRY (EARL BATHURST). 1750 KILBY, JOSEPH.
1913 BATHURST, HON. LANCELOT J. 1746 KILNER, JAMES.
1926 BATHURST, PETER. 1856 KIMBER, JAMES.
1927 BATHURST, HON. RALPH H. 1701 KING, HENRY.
1887 BATHURST, HON. SEYMOUR HENRY (LORD APSLEY). 1913 KINGSCOTE, EDRIC T.
1870 BATHURST, WILLIAM LENNOX, EARL.
1927 BATHURST, HON. WILLIAM R. S. 1910 LAFFORD, G.
1908 BATTEN, LAURISTON. 1906 LAFFORD, H. G.
1887 BAZLEY, GARDNER. 1911 LAFFORD, WILFRID J.
1914 BEECHAM, E. M. 1766 LAMB, THOMAS.
1948 BELCHER, ARTHUR. 1842 LARNER, JOSEPH.
1947 BERKELEY, R. A. 1896 LAWRENCE, AUBREY TREVOR.
1701 BETTERTON, ROBERT. 1818 LAWRENCE, CHARLES.
1921 BEVIR, ANTHONY. 1882 LAWRENCE, CHARLES A.
1852 BEVIR, EDWARD JAMES. 1875 LAWRENCE, CHARLES WILLIAM.
1876 BEVIR, ERNEST. 1768 LAWRENCE, JOHN.
1913 BEVIR, GEORGE. 1866 LAWRENCE, TREVOR.
1912 BEVIR, REV. GEORGE S. 1818 LAWRENCE, WILLIAM.
1907 BEVIR, HAROLD. 1911 LEA, REV. JOHN WALTER.
1880 BEVIR, HARRY. 1913 LEGG, J. H.
1908 BEVIR, HARRY LAWRENCE. 1902 LEVICK, GUY.
1912 BEVIR, JOHN. 1754 LIGHT, JOHN.
1923 BEVIR, OLIVER. 1902 LOADER, GEORGE.
1912. BEVIR, RAYMOND. 1907 LOADER, THOMAS MARSH.
1912 BEVIR, WILLIAM. 1920 LORD, RICHARD P.
1951 BEVIR, RICHARD E.
1934 BIDDULPH, ANTHONY. 1725 MACE, JOSEPH.
1929 BIDDULPH, HON. CLAUD. 1896 MCGREGOR, ERNEST E. G.
1904 BINGHAM, DANIEL G. 1896 MCGREGOR, W. S.
1869 BINGHAM, SEYMOUR. 1950 MclLROY, ROLAND F.
1833 BLACKWELL, JOHN. 1922 MACKINNON, COLIN CAMPBELL.
1775 BLACKWELL, SAMUEL. 1736 MAISTER, WILLIAM.
1736 BOUCHER, THOMAS. 1908 MARSHALL, HOWARD.
1921. BOULTON, SYDNEY. 1899 MARTYN, REV. C. J.
1936 BOULTON, T. C. 1876 MASON, ARTHUR WILBERFORCE.
1934 BOUTFLOUR, R. 1874 MASON, HENRY WILLIAM.
1899 BOWLY, CHRISTOPHER. 1873 MASON, JOSEPH WRIGHT.
1779 BOWLY, JOHN. 1879 MASTER, ARTHUR CHARLES CHESTER.
1711. BOWLY, SAMUEL 1905 MASTER, C. CHESTER.
1950 BOWLY, W. A. T. 1883 MASTER, GODFREY C. CHESTER.
1701 BRENT, JACOB. 1879 MASTER, HARRY CHESTER.
1852 BREWER, EDWIN. 1914 MASTER, R. CHESTER.
1862 BRIMBLE, EDWARD. 1765 MASTER, RICHARD, M.F.
1878 BRIMBLE, EDWARD HENRY. 1786 MASTER, THOMAS, M.P.
1772. BROWN, AARON. 1879 MASTER, THOMAS WILLIAM CHESTER.
1812 BROWN, BENJAMIN. 1934 MASTER, W. CHESTER.
1881 BUBB, E. H. 1765 MASTER, WILLIAM.
1870 BULLOCK, EDWARD. 1874 MASTERS, DANIEL.
1865 BULLOCK, WILLIAM. 1874 MASTERS, RICHARD.
1909 BUNCOMBE, HARRY G. 1704 MASTERS, THOMAS.
1702. BURGESS, GEORGE. 1948 MASTER, RICHARD CHESTER.
1711. BURGESS, JAMES. 1874 MATTHEWS, EDWARD.
1703 BURGESS, THOMAS. 1905 MATTHEWS, WILLIAM.
1949 MATTHEW, OWEN.
1716 CAMBRIDGE, GYLES. 1742 MERCER, JOSIAH.
1952. CALLAGHAN, J. 1899 MERRIMAN, EDWARD BAVERSTOCK.
1730 CARPENTER. CHARLES. 1750 MERRITT, JONATHAN.
1701 CHANCE, WILLIAM 1802 MILES, JAMES.
1865 CHESHIRE, EDWARD. 1873 MILLAR, REV. DR.
1923 CLAPPEN, HERBERT J. 1872 MILLS, DANIEL YARNTON.
1859 CLARKE, E. D. 1921 MOORE, L. V.
1932. CLARKE, E. J. 1933 MORRISON, W. S., M.P.
1723 CLEAVELAND, JOHN. 1818 MOSS, ABRAHAM.
1727 CLEAVELAND, NATHANIEL. 1865 MOSS, CHARLES DAVIS.
1754 CLIFFORD, ABRAHAM. 1702 MOSS, HUMPHREY.
1749 CLIFFORD, JACOB. 1797 MOSS (or MORSE), ROBERT.
1752 CLIFFORD, THOMAS. 1903 MOSS, STANLEY B.
1806 CLINCH, CHARLES. 1926 MOSS, W. DENNIS.
1729 CLUTTERBUCK, JAMES. 1874 MULLINGS, JOHN.
1723 CLUTTERBUCK, RICHARD. 1852 MULLINGS, JOSEPH RANDOLPH, M.P.
1923 COLE, FRITZ W. 1896 MULLINGS, RICHARD J.
1949 COLE, ERIC. 1947 MULLINGS, CLEMENT R.
1783 COLEN, JOSEPH.
1907. COLES, W. CROSBIE. 1920 NEWILL, P. C.
1948 COLLICUTT, GEORGE H. 1896 NORRIS, JOHN.
1730 COLLYER, WILLIAM.
1890 COOKE, H. L. 1896 OAKLEY, T. E. LIVINGSTONE
1751 COOKE, RICHARD. 1949 OAKSEY, THE RT. HON. LORD.
1777 COOKE, SAMUEL. 1701 ONIONS, THOMAS.
1701 COOPER, JOHN.
1849 CORFIELD, JAMES. 1778 PACKER, JOHN.
1808 COTES, JAMES. 1781 PACKER, WILLIAM.
1720 COVE., NATHANIEL. 1952 PADY, J.
1867 COX, WILLIAM HENRY. 1738 PAINE, RICHARD.
1749 COXE, CHARLES. 1709 PAINE, THOMAS.
1749 COXE, JOHN. 1781 PAINTER, WILLIAM.
1852 CRESSWELL, CHARLES ESTCOURT. 1760 PANKRIDGE, WILLIAM.
1769 CRESSWELL, ESTCOURT. 1949 PARMOOR, THE RT. HON. LORD.
1877 CRIPPS, A. D. 1896 PATERNOSTER, G. SIDNEY.
1876 CRIPPS, CHARLES ALFRED. 1761 PAUL, EDWARD.
1897 CRIPPS, E. WILLIAM. 1896 PEDLEY, W. G.
1874 CRIPPS, EDWARD. 1701 PERRY, TIMOTHY.
1874 CRIPPS, EDWARD CHARLES. 1758 PEW, SAMUEL.
1908 CRIPPS, F. EUSTACE. 1729 PHILLIPS, THOMAS.
1901 CRIPPS, FREDERICK WILLIAM BERESFORD. 1761 PITT, LAWRENCE.
1876 CRIPPS, FRANCIS HENRY. 1931 PLUMBRIDGE, L.
1896 CRIPPS, H. R. 1874 POOLEY, WALTER M.
1871 CRIPPS, HENRY LAWRENCE. 1725 POWELL, JOHN.
1859 CRIPPS, HENRY WILLIAM. 1701 POWELL, THOMAS.
1930 CRIPPS, J. W. W. 1792 PRESTON, ROBERT, M.P.
1807 CRIPPS, JOSEPH, M.P. 1805 PRICE, BUTTON.
1921 CRIPPS, HON. R. STAFFORD. 1774 PROSSER, ROBERT.
1926 CRIPPS, RICHARD F. 1874 PYE, C. A.
1864 CRIPPS, WILFRED.
1847 CRIPPS, WILLIAM, M.P. 1906 RADWAY, AUBREY.
1874 CRIPPS, WILMAM HARRISON. 1801 RADWAY, THOMAS.
1948 CRIPPS, EGERTON T. 1701 RANDALL, HENRY.
1948 CRIPPS, WILLIAM P. 1951 RAIKES, K. C.
1928 CROOK, CHARLES F. 1902 RAWLINS, HOWARD ST. G.
1896. CROOKE, H. W. 1890 RAWLINS, J.
1888 CROOME, THOMAS LANCELOT. 1715 REASON, AMBROSE.
1709 CURTIS, JOHN. 1752 REEVES, JOHN.
1783 REYNOLDS, JOHN.
1885 DARBY, ROBERT. 1782 REYNOLDS, WILLIAM.
1873 DARBY, ROBERT FRYER. 1948 RHODES, M. C.
1908 DAUBENY, E. K. 1788 RICHARDSON, JOHN.
1862 DAUBENY, JAMES. 1920 ROBINS, REV. W. A.
1859 DAUBENY, ROBERT. 1890 ROLT, JAMES.
1881 DAUBENY, REV. THOMAS. 1853 ROLT, JOHN.
1794 DAVENPORT, GEORGE. 1867 ROLT, JOHN.
1729 DAVIES, JOHN. 1789 RUDDER, RICHARD.
1750 DAVIES, JOHN. 1868 RUSSELL, EDWIN.
1769 DAVIES, JOHN. 1742 RUTTER, WILLIAM.
1920 DAVIES, THOMAS, M.P.
1813 DAVIES, WILLIAM. 1951 ST. ALDWYN, RT. HON. EARL.
1913 DAVIS, J. R. AINSWORTH. 1922 SAUNDERS, WILLIAM HENRY.
1786 DAWSON, JOHN SILVESTER. 1903 SAVORY, ERNEST W.
1781 DEIGHTON (or DEIGNTON), THOMAS. 1756 SCOVELL, EDWARD.
1707 DENTON, RICHARD. 1854 SEARCH, ALFRED.
1701 DIX (or DICKS), SAMUEL 1896 SEWELL, C. O. H.
1701 DRAKE, THOMAS. 1875 SEWELL, CHARLES.
1928 DREW, GEORGE. 1875 SEWELL, EDWARD CLARE.
1950 DUFF, J. A. 1864 SEWELL, JOHN JOSEPH.
1933 DUNCAN, A. C. 1882 SHAW, REV. GEORGE.
1939 DUNNETT, M. R. 1896 SHERBORNE, RIGHT HON. LORD.
1866 DUTTON, HON. RALPH, M.P. 1701 SHEWELL, JAMES.
1701 DUTTON, THOMAS. 1712 SHEWELL, JOSEPH.
1701 SHEWELL, THOMAS.
1701 EDMONDS, JOHN. 1899 SINCLAIR, REV. J. S.
1769. EDMONDS, THOMAS. 1922 SINCLAIR, REV. R. B. S.
1721 EDMONDS, WILLIAM. 1937 SLEMECK, DANIEL CHRISTOPHER.
1767 EELS, JOHN. 1725 SMALL, JAMES.
1893 ELLETT, EDWARD JAMES. 1701 SMITH, HENRY.
1900 ELLETT, GEORGE G. 1926 SMITH, W. H. HAROLD.
1910 ELLETT, HAROLD PICTON. 1921 SMITH, WALTER W.
1881 ELLETT, ROBERT. 1818 SMITH, WILLIAM.
1896 ELLETT, ROBERT W. 1937 SMITH, SKEFFINGTON G.
1947 ELLETT, ROBIN J. G. 1950 SMYTH, JOHN.
1715 ENGLAND, WILLIAM. 1743 SPERINK, JOHN.
1777 EVANS, RICHARD. 1789 STARTUP, THOMAS.
1749 EVANS, WILLIAM. 1939 STEPHENS, DAVID.
1727 EYCOTT, JAMES. 1891 STEVENS, JAMES.
1932 STILES, R. J.
1701 FEREBEE (or FERRIBEE), EDWARD. 1937 STILES, JOHN LESLIE.
1877 FLUX, A. W. 1734 STOCKWELL, JOHN.
1883 FLUX, CHARLES W. L. 1707 STONEHAM, JOHN.
1859 FLUX, EDWARD HITCHINGS. 1934 STRATFORD, H. M.
1877 FLUX, G. B. 1897 STRATFORD, J.
1852 FLUX, JAMES. 1947 SUTCH, R. H.
1851 FLUX, WILLIAM. 1947 SUTCH, R. A.
1933 FORREST, A. C. N. FORSYTE. 1859 SWEETMAN, FREDERICK COLLINS.
1879 FOWLER, OLIVER H. 1854 SWEETMAN, JOHN L.
1925 FOWLER, R. C.
1899 FOWLER, THEODORE H. 1740 TAGGART, JOSEPH.
1730 FRANKLIN, THOMAS. 1761 TAGGART, .ROBERT.
1924 FRAZER, T. 1783 TAYLOR, DANIEL.
1701 FREAME, JOHN. 1901 THOMPSON, SYDNEY.
1701 FREAME, ROBERT. 1701 TIMBRELL, JOHN.
1758 FREEMAN, ROBERT BERKLEY. 1862 TOMBS, CHARLES FREDERICK.
1825 FRYERS, GILES. 1907 TOVEY, HARRY.
1818 GALE, RICHARD. 1925 TOVEY, HENRY J.
1948 GARDNER, JOHN E. 1920 TOVEY, W. G.
1951 GARRETT, E. W. 1872 TRINDER, ARNOLD.
1750 GASTRELL, JOHN. 1852 TRINDER, WILLIAM HENRY.
1947 GEDGE, PETER M. S. 1873 TUDWAY, CLEMENT.
1761 GEGG, JOHN. 1735 TULL, JOSEPH.
1784 GEGG, SAMUEL. 1950 TURNER, G. C.
1922 GEYTON, BERNARD S.
1875 GIBBS, WALTER THOMAS. 1783 URSELL, WILLIAM.
1786 GILLMAN, JOHN
1804 GILLMAN, JOSEPH. 1875 VAISEY, ARTHUR WILLIAM.
1785 GILLMAN, WILLIAM. 1926. VAISEY, ARTHUR W., jun.
1952 GILLMAN, B. B. 1884 VAISEY, C. T. ST. CLERE.
1947 GORDON, CLARK F. F. 1879. VAISEY, ERNEST DENT.
1932 GOULDSMITH, T. C. 1913 VAISEY, GUY MADDISON.
1937 GOODWIN-BAILEY, JOHN. 1899 VAISEY, HARRY BEVIR.
1761 GRAY, JOHN. 1902 VAISEY, JOHN CLERE.
1883 GREEN, CHARLES. 1911 VAISEY, ROLAND MADDISON.
1910 GREEN, E. C. 1934 VAISEY, T. LIONEL.
1926 GREEN, HOWARD L,. H. H. 1879 VAISEY, THOMAS.
1782 GREEN, ROBERT. 1852 VILLIERS. VISCOUNT, M.P.
1873 GREGORY, WILLIAM. 1868 VINER, FREDERICK HUTT.
1755 GREYHURST, WILLIAM. 1860 VINER, GEORGE.
1739 GRIFFITH, JOSEPH. 1891 VOELCKER, ARTHUR F.
1920 GRIFFITHS, W. A. 1899 VOELCKER, EDWARD W.
1921 VOELCKER, ERIC.
1855 HALL, RICHARD. 1921 VOELCKER, GEORGE A.
1871 HALL, RICHARD. 1885 VOELCKER, J. A.
1864 HALL, ROBERT WRIGHT. 1921 VOELCKER, J. W.
1860 HAMPTON, EDWARD. 1926 VOELCKER, O. J.
1893 HAMPTON, WILFRID H. 1925 VOELCKER, P. C.
1713 HANDCOCK, JEREMY. 1925 VOELCKER, V. J.
1713 HANDCOCK, SAMUEL. 1947 VOELCKER, H. H. W.
1921 HARKER, A. W. ALLEN. 1951 VOELCKER, C. D.
1926 HARKER, O. ALLEN. 1952 VOELCKER, P. M. W.
1933 HARMER, ALBERT C.
1897 HARMER, FRANK. 1754 WAITE, JOHN.
1899 HARMER, GEORGE HENRY. 1776 WAITE, JOHN.
1922 HARMER, GEORGE PERCY. 1729 WALTON, JOHN.
1926 HARMER, HARRY. 1922 WEARING, CYRIL M.
1890 HARMER, PERCY JAMES. 1904 WEARING, D. G.
1912 HARMER, RONALD F. 1921 WEARING, STANLEY J.
1921 HARMER, SCOTFORD R. 1899 WEARING, WILLIAM.
1897 HARMER, W. CHARLES. 1866 WEBB, GEORGE EDWARD.
1904 HARMER, W. SCOTFORD. 1812 WEBB, PAUL.
1947 HARMER, P. SCOTFORD. 1932 WEST, WILLIAM.
1713 HARRISON, RICHARD. 1924 WESTMACOTT, REV. L.
1730 HARRISON, THOMAS. 1905 WHITE, CLARE.
1933 HARTMAN, H. F. 1721 WHITE, THOMAS.
1949 HAWKINS, C. F. 1769 WHITSHEAD, JAMES.
1733 HAWLINE, SAMUEL. 1952 WHITING, D. H.
1714 HAWLING, FRANCIS. 1783 WILKINS, ARCHDALE.
1948 HAYDON, PETER W. 1922 WILLETT, ANSON.
1876 HAYGARTH, EDWARD BROWNLOW. 1701 WILLETT, JAMES.
1884 HAYWARD, VEN. ARCHDEACON. 1723 WILLETT, RICHARD.
1922 HEATH, ERIC. 1947 WILKINSON, J. H.
1934 HEATH, J. B. 1778 WINHALL, JOHN.
1914 HEATH, LESLIE. 1936 WINSTONE, G.
1836 HEAVEN, LAWRENCE. 1947 WINSTONE, HAROLD G.
1947 HENSTOCK, G. 1742 WITTS, JOSEPH.
1884 HICKS-BEACH, RIGHT HON. SIR M. 1881 WOOD, A. J.
1808 HILL, JOHN. 1881 WOOD, ALFRED.
1780 HILLIER, ANTHONY. 1886 WOOD, ALLEN AUGUSTUS.
1792 HILLIER, RICHARD. 1742 WOOD, JOHN.
1726 HOARE, RICHARD. 1778 WOOD, RICHARD.
1715 HOARE, THOMAS. 1814 WOOD, ROBERT.
1864 HOOPER, JOHN GEORGE. 1720 WOOD, SAMUEL.
1882 HOOPER, RODWAY ST. JOHN. 1781 WOOLSEY, JOHN.
1786 HOOPER, WILLIAM. 1922 WRIGLEY, Louis C.
1864 HOOPER, WILLIAM HENRY.
1929 HOPKINSON, FRANCIS. 1875 YORKE, HON. REGINALD, M.P.
1934 HOPKINSON, J. M. 1705 YOUNG, ROBERT.
1928 HOPKINSON, H. L. 1701 YOUNG, ROGER.
1939 HOWARD, GERALD. 1717 YOUNG, WILLIAM.
1898 ZACHARY, HENRY.