See also

Family of Samuel John HOADLY and Annie MALIN

Husband: Samuel John HOADLY (1859-1944)
Wife: Annie MALIN (1864-1915)
Children: Ruth Malin HOADLY (1893-1988)
Margaret Isabel HOADLY (1895-1982)
Joyce Hoadly HOADLY (1899-1979)
Marriage 16 Sep 1891 Warwickshire
Charlecote Church, Warwickshire

Husband: Samuel John HOADLY

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Samuel John HOADLY

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Samuel John HOADLY

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Samuel John HOADLY

Name: Samuel John HOADLY
Sex: Male
Father: Samuel HOADLY (1834-1885)
Mother: Sarah MOSS (1823-1889)
Birth 12 Jan 1859 7 Cambridge Terrace, Folkestone, Kent1,2
Baptism 27 Nov 1859 (age 0) Kensington, Middlesex3
St Philip's Church, Earls Court Road, Kensington, Middlesex
Residence 27 Nov 1859 (age 0) Kensington, Middlesex3
12 Providence Terrace, Kensington, Middlesex
Census 7 Apr 1861 (age 2) Cheetham, Lancashire4
24 Pimblett Street, Cheetham, Manchester, Lancashire
Census 2 Apr 1871 (age 12) Aston, Birmingham, Warwickshire
Census 3 Apr 1881 (age 21) Aston, Warwickshire5
111 Ashted Row, Aston, Warwickshire
Occupation 3 Apr 1881 (age 22) Manager Iron & Tin... Works; Aston, Warwickshire5
Census 5 Apr 1891 (age 31) Charlecote, Stratford Upon Avon, Warwickshire6
Coppington, Charlecote, Stratford Upon Avon, Warwickshire
Census 31 Mar 1901 (age 40) Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire7
"Coppington", Vesey Road, Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire
Occupation 31 Mar 1901 (age 42) Metallic Bedstead Manufacturer; Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire7
Occupation Manager, Iron & Tin Foundry; Brass Beadstead Manufacturer
Education King Edward's School, Birmingham8
Newspaper reference 29 Dec 1914 (age 55) Boldmere, Warwickshire
St. Michael's Church, Boldmere, Warwickshire
The Times: Tuesday December 29th 1914 Page 9

£3 14s. 9d. - Offertory at Church Parade of 15th (Service) Bn. R. Warwickshire Regt. At St. Michael's Church, Boldmere, per Samuel Hoadly Esq (2nd contribution),
Death 10 Dec 1944 (age 85) Nursing Home, Erdington, Warwickshire8
Burial Boldmere Churchyard, Warwickshire8

Wife: Annie MALIN

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Annie MALIN

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Annie MALIN

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Annie MALIN

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Annie MALIN

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Annie MALIN

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Annie MALIN

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Annie MALIN

Name: Annie MALIN
Sex: Female
Father: George MALIN (1837-1882)
Mother: Ann GLOVER (1837?-1900)
Birth 18 Jul 1864 Birmingham St Mary's9,10,11
Birth Registered at St Mary's Parish Birmingham 27th August 1864
Census 3 Apr 1881 (age 16) Yardley, Worcester12
Showell Green
Census 5 Apr 1891 (age 26) Charlecote, Stratford Upon Avon, Warwickshire6
Coppington, Charlecote, Stratford Upon Avon, Warwickshire
Census 31 Mar 1901 (age 36) Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire7
"Coppington", Vesey Road, Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire
Death 21 Sep 1915 (age 51) Rhyl, Flintshire13
63 West Parade, Rhyl, Flintshire
Will 5 Feb 1916 (age 51)14
Annie Hoadly of
"Coppington" Vesey Road, Wylde Green, Sutton Coldfield
Wife of Samuel John Hoadly
Died: 21 September 1915 at
63 West Parade, Rhyl, Flintshire
Administration: Birmingham 5th February 1916 to
the said Samuel John Hoadly, bedstead manufacturer

£2580 1s 1d
Probate 5 Feb 1916 Birmingham
Admin:

Effects: £2,580 1s 1d
Burial Boldmere Churchyard, Warwickshire8

Child 1: Ruth Malin HOADLY

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Ruth Malin HOADLY, 1914, age 21

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Ruth Malin HOADLY

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Ruth Malin HOADLY

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Ruth Malin HOADLY, c. 1899, age 6

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Ruth Malin HOADLY, c. 1899, age 6

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Ruth Malin HOADLY

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Ruth Malin HOADLY, 1914, age 21

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Spouse: Frederick Harry HARE, c. 1905, age 7

Name: Ruth Malin HOADLY
Sex: Female
Spouse: Frederick Harry HARE (1898-1967)
Birth 25 Apr 1893 "Coppington", Gravelly Hill, Erdington, Warwickshire8,15,16
Census 31 Mar 1901 (age 7) Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire7
"Coppington", Vesey Road, Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire
Death 29 May 1988 (age 95) Buxton, Derbyshire17
Cause: 1a: Myocardial degeneration: b: Atherosclerosis
Address: Portland Nursing Home, Park Road, Buxton Derbyshire

Child 2: Margaret Isabel HOADLY

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Margaret Isabel HOADLY

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Margaret Isabel HOADLY

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Margaret Isabel HOADLY, c. 1899, age 4

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Margaret Isabel HOADLY

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Margaret Isabel HOADLY, c. 1905, age 10

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Margaret Isabel HOADLY

Name: Margaret Isabel HOADLY
Sex: Female
Birth 22 Jul 1895 "Coppington", Kingsbury Road, Erdington, Warwickshire8,18
Registered 17 aug 1895
Census 31 Mar 1901 (age 5) Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire7
"Coppington", Vesey Road, Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire
Death 7 Aug 1982 (age 87) 44 Cliff Road, Sheringham, Norfolk
<Custom Event> 1982 (age 86-87) The Gables 44 Cliff Road Sheringham Norfolk
Prob. Birmingham not exceeding £25000

Child 3: Joyce Hoadly HOADLY

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Joyce Hoadly HOADLY

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Joyce Hoadly HOADLY, c. 1905, age 6

Name: Joyce Hoadly HOADLY
Sex: Female
Spouse: Cecil Thomas WADLAND (1901-1982)
Birth 26 Jul 1899 Aston, Birmingham, Warwickshire16,19
Census 31 Mar 1901 (age 1) Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire7
"Coppington", Vesey Road, Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire
Death Q4 1979 (age 80) Southam, Warwickshire20

Note on Wife: Annie MALIN

From the Diary of Annie Hoadly, 1891 [transcribed by her Grandaughter, Sheila Hoadly Barker]

 

 

 

17th September. Central Station Hotel, Glasgow.

 

The deed done yesterday. Mother, Nell and self fully occupied the day before. Were joined by Mrs. Gill, who rendered valuable assistance in the preparations. Harry and Emmie arrived in the evening.

 

Up at 6.30. Breakfast for Mrs. Gill and Mother. Nell rallied to assist the bride off to Church. Quiet, peaceful little service by Mr. Tobin.

 

Home. Changed dress, then all sat round Drawing Room for Bride Cake. S. and I left amid showers of rice and old shoes, in the performance of which, Alf. H. (Brother of Bridegroom), accompanied us down the orchard.

 

Shakily wished Mother goodbye, but the latter excitement quite did away with those feelings.

 

To Milverton in carriage and pair, thence to Rugby, where we dined off boiled beef (very nice), pickles and salad and S., chicken. Walk through Rugby back to train, and had a First Class compartment to Preston. went straight to Park Station Hotel. Grand Coffee Room where Sam had meat etc. and I, tea, bread and butter and preserve.

 

Started in morning for Glasgow, once more having a carriage to ourselves the whole way. Have been for tea at Scotch Restaurant, had a look round town, called upon a Mrs. Jamieson, and now returned to the Central and going to have a little light refreshment before retiring, as quite tired.

 

Friday Morning;

 

Caught the 8.30 train for Gourock, where we joined the steamer, which took us to Ardrishaig, where we changed onto the little steamer, which takes us through the Crinan Canal, to Crinan, where we again take the large steamer, which takes us to Oban.

 

The weather being beautiful, tho' cold, the journey throughout was most enjoyable, the only drawbacks being the smell of cooking on board, and the oil etc. from the engines, added to an occasional roll of the steamer, which rather took away our appetites.

 

Oban very pretty and the rest so acceptable that determined to stay as long as possible. Put up at Argyle Hotel. Spent the time in quiet way, chiefly "doing" the place, the scenery of which is lovely, and the air so bracing. Soon felt the good effects by return of old appetite etc.

 

Thursday Fort William.

County Hotel, kept by an old maidish individual. After good tea, walked to Glen Nevis and at last reached the foot of Ben Nevis. Looked dreadfully grand and almost black by the side of its companions, and the evening being rather stormy, it altogether gave one a sort of weird feeling.

 

Back to the Hotel, which was so pretty, the Dining Room windows looking onto Loch. Started away by boat at 9.15 next morning.

 

Lovely tour up the Caledonian Canal, Loch Lochy, Loch Oich and Loch Ness. On the way, called at a landing-place to see the Falls of Foyers, which we thought very beautiful, and enjoyed the sight very much.

 

Landed on Inverness Pier at about 6.30 and made straight for Station Hotel, where we made a capital tea and afterwards went for a stroll through the town.

 

Inverness a clean, fresh, fairly-large town, with a wide river running straight along the centre, which has a rather curious effect. Started from adjoining station next morning, had a long ride, during which, we passed Nairn, Forres, and lastly Kilicrankie Pass, most beautiful part of the river enclosed with richly-wooded hills.

 

Reached Pitlochry Hydro about 3 pm. Afternoon Tea. Dinner 7.15. Elaborate dresses promenading up the beautiful corridor etc. Sat opposite a (?) Grecian from India, with whom we had little talks during meals. Left with flighty young married lady, baby etc. on Monday morning. Quite a gathering at the front entrance to see the bus off.

 

Monday evening.

Edinburgh. Most pleasantly impressed with it as being a fine, picturesque city. Beautiful shops. Aristocrats all about. Grand Hotels. Princes Street very striking, as also is Scott's Monument. Rather a "take in" in the way of a Sea Water Bath and fish dinner at Newhaven. Stayed at Cockburn's Hotel.

 

Tomorrow (Wednesday) going to Preston (business) and on Thursday from thence to little "Cop", where Nell and Ann to receive us.

 

Between Pitlochry and Edinburgh passed Dunkeld, Perth, Sterling (Bannockburn), Linlithgow and the Forth Bridge,

 

April 25th, 1893

 

Arrival of Ruth Malin Hoadly

 

May 2nd 1893.

 

'Maggie Murphy' just a week old. Had a perfectly happy comfortable time up to last Tuesday when, between 8 and 9 in the evening, Nurse and Mrs. Jefferies persuaded me to go upstairs, where I found everything was prepared, and looking so strange and alarming.

 

Very soon, the pain coming on so badly, I was obliged to submit to be undressed. However, about 11 o'clock, came the chloroform to my relief, and by 12, it was all over and the new baby (whom I had been told at first was a boy, and then turned out to be a tiny, perfect girl), being washed, and crying lustily in the spare bed room.

 

Sam so proud of her, his favourite remark "She is a nice little thing!" Feel I have got everything to be thankful for. 'God is our refuge and strength', which was facing me on the wall through it all, I seemed to experience more than ever.

 

Mrs. J. leaving us on Thursday evening and Nell coming the following Monday. So anxious to see what she and Mother will think of their new little relative.

 

Sam, Mrs. J. and Dorothy went to Church together the first Sunday morning and at night, Sam read me one of the Psalms they had had the 145th it seemed so appropriate.

 

Gifts:

Mrs. Moffat, White square, Mrs. Charles Flint, White cloak, Emma Corbet, Bassinette cover, Eric Dands Tie ups and Hdkf. Grace L., Woolen Bonnet

 

Easter, 1895

 

A fortnight previous to this, Sam and I left home, having taken Ruth to Mrs. Jefferies for the time, for Brighton, where we stayed with Uncle and Aunt, Sam until Tuesday, and I until following Thursday.

 

Then left for London, where Mrs. Marriner and Muriel were at Station to meet us. All as exceedingly kind as the time before. Mr. M. surprised me by telling me he had arranged for Sam to come the following Saturday, which he did, we driving to station to meet him.

 

On Monday, went and chose Piano during a very miserable attack of neuralgia. Returned home with S. on Tuesday, where we found Mrs. J. and poor little Ruth in New Street Station to meet us.

 

Went to Mother's for Easter and also for Whitsuntide, when Mother returned home with us, during which time, piano arrived, as we had then settled we were not going to move at least until September

 

Mother and ourselves like it very much, also George, who came for one night to go with Sam to Llandudno etc. for a few days. Both George and Mother think it very much, in a way, like ours at home.

 

Mother very poorly last part of her stay, particularly when she returned on the Saturday, so that I went to Warwick Station with her, where we found George waiting to meet us, and then returned by next train. Heard she was much better when she got home.

 

July 9th 1895.

 

Just written the above. All well, and looking forward to next Bank Holiday and a small arrival. being a thing of the past.

 

Very comfortably suited with Mary from Brownhills and Alice (?) Nicholes from Barford. Ruth appreciates both and when any visitors come, cries to have "Tea with Mareney in the kitchen'.

 

July 26th I895. Friday.

 

Our second tiny girl arrived in rather a hurry last Monday. On the Sunday, Mr Whitehouse and son from next door came to tea and supper, as Mrs. W. away for a fortnight. In evening, Sam and Mr. Whitehouse went to Chapel (S. and I had been to Church in the morning), during which, I was taken by surprise with a call from John, Gertrude and George B: (?Barnwell)

 

I had a disturbed night with gripe pains caused, as I thought, by some unripe plums, but when Sam got up, he fully decided to call at the Drs, and go after old Nurse. Returned with her in about an hour and Baby (Grace?) was born at a quarter to two, I overflowing with thankfulness. [Eventually named

Margaret Isobel]

 

Have been going on very well. Baby a good little mite, filling out, and sleeping most of the time. Ruth so delighted with her, such round little eyes when Sam first showed her 'Baby Sister' and the utmost excitement. She kept on, "Like Josie, Like Josie" and would try to give her such a many kisses.

 

Sam too, as pleased and fatherly as he was with Ruth. Before she was washed, he made her acquaintance and gave the little mite a welcome, and already tries to engage her in conversation when he comes in in the morning, and whistles lively tunes to her in the evenings.

 

Heard from home. All so pleased it is over, but very much deceived it is not a boy. Nell says, "This comes of placing too much significance on broadened backs:"

 

Such a nice letter from Katie this morning, who knows how thankful S. and I would be at receiving another little one from God, lent to be trained for, and to serve Him.

 

August 2nd.

 

Nell came, while Sam went to Coppington until Wednesday, when Nell is going to return, as Mother so poorly also poor old George, with neuralgia to distraction, but at last he is going to Dentist.

 

4th Bank Holiday

 

Sat up for an hour (not dressed) for first time. Little Margaret taken for her first walk down the garden. Poor little Ruth very much troubled with eye teeth.

 

July 18th, 1896 Birthday.

 

Sam box of silk handkerchiefs, pair of gloves, and bottle of scent, all ready with his best wishes first thing in the morning.

 

Mother, brooch. Nell, cuff links. Gertrude, bellows. Jessie, doyley. Dadie, antimacassar.

 

Sam very poorly, much to my disappointment, as I had been wishing him to keep better for three weeks.

 

July 22nd 1896

 

Little Margaret's first birthday (so fat and bonny).

Sam greeted the tiny mite as Alice brought her upstairs, but happiness overcast by he being so unwell. Margaret able to say 'Daddie and Mamma' when in trouble, and walk from chair to chair.

 

Ruth, very motherly to the mite with her birthday congratulations, gave her sister a trumpet as a birthday present (!!)

 

We moved to Wylde Green in June (1896) with Mary and Alice. Ruth seven weeks at Mother's during this time. Sam so interested in getting the place straight and everything nice, but we have been here now over two months and his health has got from bad to worse. That has been my constant anxiety.

 

Today taken two mites for their photos, and up to see Emmie. Got back home at 7.15, very tired, to find Sam much brighter after a first visit to Gibbs Blake, who thinks he can cure him in three weeks. I do hope so, but rather afraid.

 

Wednesday 19th August, 1896

 

Ruth so interested in Daddie being rather better, and little Margaret already putting her face against you, loving you and holding her little mouth up to be kissed.

 

Margaret just walking when she was 13 months: Last Sunday, she seemed to thoroughly become aware she could do it, and ran about so much until she fell and caught her forehead against the tree-pot stand in the window, giving it such a blow.

 

On Monday, she again fell in the nursery, catching the very same place on the forehead against the corner of the box and, in spite of a brown paper plaster, there is quite a lump and it has turned blue. Today, on the lawn, she has been calling unmistakably for 'Mam-ma, Mam-ma', more so than ever before.

 

JUBILEE, June, 1897

 

Alice just left, and little Minnie come as Nurse. Sam and I have been down to Brighton for a week, to attend to the two executorships.

 

On our return, called at London, went over London Bridge, along Cheapside and through St. Paul's Cathedral to see some of the Jubilee preparations. Much struck by the exquisite statues etc. in the latter.

 

Thinking of going to Mother's tomorrow, (19th) to spend Jubilee Week.

 

August, 1897

 

Went to Llandudno with Nell and Ruth about middle of August, and stayed for three weeks first a week at Lockyers', and for the rest of the time with Miss Jones, Sea View Villa. A very nice comfortable little holiday, which we all so much enjoyed.

 

Mansells there nearly the whole of the time. Sam only able to come for one weekend.

 

Have now returned home. Dear little Margaret waving her hand in the window, looking so well and bonny, but rather passionate and screaming as if she has been having her way a little too much. So good and lively between.

 

Parted with Nell at New Street, remarkably better for the change. She and I were weighed just before leaving Llandudno She, nearly 10 st. and I only just over 8.

 

August. 24th, 1898

 

Went to Cromer, Nell, Jessie, Ruth and I, leaving little Margaret at home in charge of Mary and Nurse (?) Tillings. Stayed at Mrs. Clarke's, Shelley House, Cadogan Road, 2 gns. a week.

 

Laid up with a bilious attack for a week, gastric catarrh, when I had to have Doctor, and Nell turned Nurse. Dr. Manley, who rather appreciated the Nurse, told me I ought to be calm and comfortable, more like her. George visited us for one weekend, also Sam. Left Cromer at the end of three weeks, Sam found us at Rugby, and we returned home together.

 

April 26th, 1899.

 

George and Jessie married at St. Martin's. Everything went off very happily All of us spent an hour with the Bride and 'Groom in New Street Station, from whence we gave them a lively farewell as they started for London.

 

July 5th, l899

 

Mother has been staying with us during May and June, while their belongings are stored at George's, waiting for choice of a house. Nell too came for a time, then went to Bournemouth for three weeks. She has now returned and they have both gone on a visit to George's, and to look about Leamington for a house.

 

Have been very well, considering. Just had one or two unsettled times, and am expecting Nurse Ryberg next Monday.

 

Ruth and Margaret very full of going to the seaside with Nell. It is all but arranged for Colwyn Bay, beginning of August, together with Emmie and family.

 

July 26th, 1899

 

Little girl number three arrived Joyce Hoadly Hoadly. A bright, good little mite, only so restless at nights. Nurse Ryberg with us six months. Baby now 9 months old. No teeth yet, but laughs and claps her fat little hands, though she has not yet said a word.

 

Have been with Sam for a week at Easter to Winchester, Ryde and Portsmouth.

 

When nearly twelve months old, Joyce cut her first two teeth, without any trouble worth naming.

 

July 1900

 

All went to Rhyl for a month, where Mother and Nell joined us at The Grosvenor, East Parade. Had a suite, happy time and beautiful weather. Mother decidedly better for change, also the three little ones, particularly Baby, who got quite stout and sturdy.

 

September 18th 1900

 

Margaret's first day at school. Quite enjoyed it. Came home with Ruth, bringing an elephant she had drawn!

 

November, 26th 1900

 

Dear Mother died (64). What I had looked forward to with fear for so long in God's great mercy and loving kindness, all fear was taken away.

 

Though it came so quickly and unexpectedly, dear Mother was ready , and it was indeed a beautiful 'falling asleep' .... She had said, two nights before, it reminded her of when she was a child, she used to pray:

 

'And now I lay me down to sleep,

I pray the Lord my soul to keep.

If I no more from sleep shall wake,

I pray the Lord, my soul to take:

 

We each felt we could not be thankful enough for God's great goodness and wonderful love.

Sources

1GRO, "Birth Certificate". Assessment: Primary evidence.
Text From Source: Birth Certificate

Registration District: Elham. 1859 BIRTH in the Sub-district of Folkestone in the County of Kent
No: 33
When and where born: Twelfth January 1859. 7 Cambridge Terrace Folkestone Town
Name if any: Samuel John
Sex: Boy
Name and surname of father: Samuel Hoadly
Name, surname and maiden surname of mother: Sarah Hoadly formerly Moss
Occupation of father: Cook (Professed)
Signature, description and residence of informant: Sarah Hoadly, Father. 7 Cambridge Terrace Folkestone
When registered: Seventh February 1859
Signature of Stephen Macdonald Registrar
Graham Hoadly.
2"Information from Free Births, Marriages, and Deaths website: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/" (Internet). Assessment: Secondary evidence.
Text From Source: Births Mar 1859 (>99%)
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HOADLY Samuel John Elham 2a 722
Internet. Call Number: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/ (electronic).
3"Baptism Kensington, Middlesex 27 Nov 1859 Samuel John HOADLY" (156).
Text From Source: Baptism
Reference: 156
Date: 27 Nov 1859
Address: St Philip's Church, Earls Court Road, Kensington, Middlesex
Place: Kensington, Middlesex
Name: Samuel John HOADLY
Gender: male
Age:
Date of Birth:
Birth place:
Birth address:
Residence place: 12 Providence Terrace, Kensington, Middlesex
Residence address: 12 Providence Terrace, Kensington, Middlesex
Father: Samuel HOADLY
Father's Occupation: Cook
Father's residence place: Kensington, Middlesex
Father's residence address: 12 Providence Terrace, Kensington, Middlesex
Mother: Sarah MOSS
Mother's Occupation:
Mother's residence place: Kensington, Middlesex
Mother's residence address: 12 Providence Terrace, Kensington, Middlesex
Minister: S. B. Westhorp
picture

Source: Baptism Kensington, Middlesex 27 Nov 1859 Samuel John HOADLY, Emily, Frederick Owen & Samuel Hoadly 1859 3

4"Census 1861 (Samuel Hoadly) Cheetham, Lancashire RG9/2970/96/54".
Text From Source: Samuel Hoadly Head 37 Warwickshire, Leamington
Sarah Hoadly Wife 31 Berkshire, Reading
Samuel J. Hoadly Son 2 Kent, Folkestone
Emily S.Hoadly Dau 3 months Suffolk, Lowestoft
Assessment: Primary evidence.
picture

Source: Census 1861 (Samuel Hoadly) Cheetham, Lancashire RG9/2970/96/54, Samuel Hoadly 61

5"Census 1881 (Samuel Hoadly) Aston, Warwickshire RG11/3027/51/27" (RG11/3027/51/27).
Text From Source: Samuel HOADLY Head M Male 44 Leamington, Warwick, England Chef De Cuisine (Cook ND)

Samuel J. HOADLY Son U Male 21 Folkstone, Kent, England Manager Iron & Tin... Works

Emily S. HOADLY Daur U Female 20 Lowestoft, Suffolk, England

Albert E. HOADLY Son U Male 18 Birmm, Warwick, England Railway Clerk

Alfred W. HOADLY Son Male 15 Birmm, Warwick, England Apprentice (Woollen Wareho)(Cloth Dlr)

Mary A.E. VINEY Serv U Female 21 Smethwick, Stafford, England Gen Serv
RG11/3027/51/27. Cit. Date: 3 April 1881. Assessment: Primary evidence.
6GRO, "1891 Census".
Microfiche.
RG12/2476/29/5. Assessment: Primary evidence.
7"Census 1901 (Samuel John Hoadly) Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire RG13/2891/34/23".
Text From Source: Samuel J. Hoadly Head M 40 Kent Folkestone
Annie Hoadly Wife M 36 Warwickshire Birmingham
Ruth M Hoadly Dau S 7 Warwickshire Birmingham
Margaret I Hoadly Dau S 5 Warwickshire Birmingham
Joyce H Hoadly Dau S 1 Warwickshire Sutton Coldfield
Harriett Williams Serv S 22 Staffordshre Oldbury
Mary Tomkinson Serv S 23 Warwickshire [?]
Assessment: Primary evidence.
8Sheila Hoadly Barker, "Letter from Sheila Hoadly Barker to Graham Hoadly".
Text From Source: Letter from Sheila Hoadly Barker to Graham Hoadly dated 4th December 1993
Graham Hoadly.
9GRO, "1891 Census".
Microfiche.
RG12/2476/?/5. Assessment: Primary evidence.
10"Information from Free Births, Marriages, and Deaths website: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/" (Internet). Assessment: Secondary evidence.
Text From Source: Births Sep 1864 (>99%)
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MALIN Annie Birmingham 6d 140
Internet. Call Number: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/ (electronic).
11"Family Register Page from Malin Family Bible".
A photocopy of the page in possession (2007) of Sheila Hoadly Barker, Annie Malin's grandaughter.
12"Census 1881 (George Malin) Yardley, Worcester RG11/3084/14/19".
Text From Source: Census 1881 Yardley, Worcester RG11/3084/14/19
Showell Green

George Malin 43 Retired Shoe Dealer Lightthorne Warwick
Ann Malin 46 Solihull Warwick
Howard G. Malin 11 Scholar Bghm Warwick
Emily J. Malin 19 Bghm Warwick
Anne Malin 16 Bghm Warwick
Ellen Malin 12 Scholar Bghm Warwick
Jane Dell 15 Domestic Servant Market Drayton, Shropshire
Fredk Cross 15 Errand Boy Packwood, Warwick
Assessment: Secondary evidence.
13"Information from Free Births, Marriages, and Deaths website: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/" (Internet). Assessment: Secondary evidence.
Text From Source: Deaths Sep 1915 (>99%)
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HOADLY Annie 51 St.Asaph 11b 344
Internet. Call Number: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/ (electronic).
14"Probate Indexes".
Principal Registry of the Family Division
Principal Probate Registry
First Avenue House
42-49 High Holborn
LONDON
WC1V 6NP

Visited by Graham Hoadly 20 June 2005.
Principal Registry Family Division, First Avenue House, 42-49 High Holborn, LONDON, WC1V 6NP. Tel: 020 7947 6946.
15GRO, "Birth Certificate". Assessment: Primary evidence.
Text From Source: Birth Certificate

1893 BIRTH in the Sub-district of Erdington in the County of Warwick
No: 84
When and where born: Twenty Fifth April 1893. Coppington Gravelly Hill Erdington R.S.D.
Name if any: Ruth Malin
Sex: Girl
Name and surname of father: Samuel John Hoadly
Name, surname and maiden surname of mother: Annie Hoadly formerly Malin
Occupation of father: Metalic Bedstead Manufacturer
Signature, description and residence of informant: Samuel John Hoadly, Father. Coppington Gravelly Hill Erdington
When registered: Twenty Seventh May 1893
Signature of G.H. Machin Registrar

I George Henry Machin Registrar of Births and Deaths for the Sub-District of Erdington, in the County of Warwick do hereby certify that this is a true copy of the entry No. 84 in the Register Book of Births for the said District. And I further Certify that the Original Register Book is now lawfully in my custody.
Witness my hand this 27th day of May, 1893
G.H. Machin Registrar
Graham Hoadly.
16Ethel Hilda Barnwell, The Longfellow Birthday Book.
Text From Source: From "The Longfellow Birthday Book" property of Ethel Hilda Barnwell (1903) - now in posession of Anita Binfield (2000)
17Death Certificate.
Text From Source: GRO death certificate
In possession of Graham Hoadly.
Assessment: Primary evidence.
Text From Source: CERTIFIED COPY OF AN ENTRY

DEATH
Entry No. 266
Registration District: High Peak
Sub-district: Buxton
Administrative area: The County of Derbyshire
Date and place of death: Twenty Ninth May 1988 Portland Nursing Home, Park Road, Buxton
Name and surname: Ruth Malin HARE
Sex: Female
Maiden surname of woman who has married: HOADLY
Date and place of birth: 20th April 1893 Erdington, Warwickshire
Occupation and usual address: Widow of Frederick Harry HARE an estimating electrical engineer (G.E.C.) (Retired) Portland Nursing Home, Park Road, Buxton
Name and surname of informant: Sheila Hoadly BARKER
Qualification: Daughter
Usual address: 2 Trenchard Drive, Harpur Hill, Buxton
Cause of death: 1a: Myocardial degeneration
b: Atherosclerosis
Certified by M. Kidd M.B.
I certify that the particulars given by me above are true to the best of my knowledge and belief: Sheila H. Barker Signature of informant
Date of registration: 1st June 1988
Signature of registrar: E. Mason Deputy Registrar

CERTIFIED to be a true copy of an entry in a register in my custody.
E. Mason Deputy Registrar 1st June 1988 Date IZ 158724
Family Records Centre, 1 Myddleton Street, LONDON, EC1R 1UW. Tel: 020 8392 5300.
picture

Source: Death Certificate, 17 Rosefield Street, Leamington June 2014 (4)

18GRO, "Birth Certificate". Text From Source: Birth Certificate

1895 BIRTH in the Sub-district of Erdington in the County of Warwick
No: 187
When and where born: Twenty Second July 1895. Coppington Kingsbury Road Erdington U.D.
Name if any: Margaret Isabel
Sex: Girl
Name and surname of father: Samuel John Hoadly
Name, surname and maiden surname of mother: Annie Hoadly formerly Malin
Occupation of father: Bedstead Manufacturer
Signature, description and residence of informant: Samuel John Hoadly, Father. Coppington Kingsbury Road Erdington
When registered: Seventeenth August 1895
Signature of A. Holyoak Registrar

I Alfred Holyoak Deputy Registrar of Births and Deaths for the Sub-District of Erdington, in the County of Warwick do hereby certify that this is a true copy of the entry No. 187 in the Register Book of Births for the said District. And I further Certify that the Original Register Book is now lawfully in my custody.
Witness my hand this Seventeenth day of August, 1895
A. Holyoak Deputy Registrar
Graham Hoadly.
19"Information from Free Births, Marriages, and Deaths website: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/" (Internet). Assessment: Secondary evidence.
Text From Source: Births Sep 1899 (>99%)
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Hoadly Joyce Hoadly Aston 6d 477
Internet. Call Number: http://freebmd.rootsweb.com/ (electronic).
20"GRO Indexes". Assessment: Secondary evidence.
Text From Source:
England & Wales, Death Index: 1916-2005
about Joyce Hoadley Wadland
Name: Joyce Hoadley Wadland
Birth Date: 26 Jul 1899
Death Registration Month/Year: Q4-Oct-Nov-Dec 1979
Registration district: Southam
Inferred County: Warwickshire
Volume: 31
Page: 0347