Rippingale Genealogy


Matches 851 to 883 of 883

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851 Widower when married Mary BARTRAM, William (I2621)
852 Will proved by Frederick Henry Partridge, nephew & Henry Partridge Fry, merchant of Romford. Estate under £10,000 RIPPINGALL, Rev. William (I113)
853 Will proved by wife Sarah. Effects under £1500 RIPPENGILL, Noah (I570)
854 William and his mother, Mary were buried within 5 days of each other RIPPINGALE, William (I1602)
855 William and Rachel didn’t marry until 8 years after the birth of their son, William. The 1891 census has 2 different step-families in the same household as this couple. The Goodwins must be related to Rachel, and given their ages, they could be children of Rachel by a first marriage, and I have entered them as such. The Mezans were the children of his first wife Louisa.

William left a will. Probate granted to Rachel Rippingale, widow. Effects valued at £290 6s 
RIPPINGALE, William (I961)
856 William died intestate. Administration of his estate was granted to Harry Rippingale, meat salesman. Effects: £730 10s 2d. RIPPINGALE, William Charles (Charles) (I1518)
857 William gave father’s name as ‘unknown’ when he married Rebecca.

In 1851, William and Mary were in different households. Mary gave her husband’s occupation as sailor, but William was recorded as a coal porter. Given that they were both associated with Wisbech and their approx date of births were the same, plus they both said they were married in 1851, I think that this William Rippingill and Mary’s husband must be the same person. 
RIPPENGILL, William (I1252)
858 William got 2 bushels of barley and the first-born calf of the cow bequeathed to his sister, Ann from his grandmother, Anne Ryppyngale. This suggests that he was older than his brother, Ethelbert, who got the second-born calf. SHARPE, William (I2817)
859 William is named as Henry’s eldest son RIPPINGALE, William (I3179)
860 William is named as the eldest son of Henry & Margaret in the Visitation. The same source says he died without issue. RIPPINGALE, William (I3196)
861 William is named as the third son of Henry & Margaret in the Visitation RIPPINGALE, John (I3198)
862 William joined the Navy in 1902, signing on for 12 years. When war broke out in 1914, he signed on again and remained in service until 1922. The first ship he served on was the Duke of Wellington II and the last, the Victory II

William left a will. Probate granted to Louisa Elizabeth, widow. Effects valued at £3411 19s 6d 
RIPPINGALE, William James (I1373)
863 William left a very brief will. After some charitable donations, he asked that his estate be divided into 3 parts: 1 to him, 1 to his wife and 1 to his children. Frustratingly, he doesn’t mention his wife or children’s names. No money or effects are mentioned, so it’s difficult to gauge how much he was worth. A bit odd that he asks for one part of his estate to go to him (I one / my wyffe one / And my chyldren one) REPYNGELL, William (I2473)
864 William left a will which was fairly straightforward. He bequeathed £8-00 to each of his 3 living daughters and some household goods. His son Edward & his wife were joint executors and residuary legatees. His son Thomas got nothing, although Thomas’ son did. This suggests that Thomas was the eldest son and got the real estate by right. No actual property was mentioned, though.
William’s possessions were modest and he didn’t leave much cash. It’s difficult to estimate exactly how prosperous he was. He must have been a husbandman with some land as he leaves 2 bushells of corn to the poor of the village and lambs and ewes to his grandchildren. As with the real estate, no farming implements are mentioned but he must have owned some. Possibly, they went to Thomas, too by a previous settlement. 
RIPPINGALL, William (I2785)
865 William left a will. Probate granted to Edith Rippingale, widow and Jack William Rippingale, builders merchants manager. Effects valued at £5 1s 4d RIPPINGALE, William George (I663)
866 William left bequests to his wife, Grace, and 6 children. The first son mentioned was Thomas and his bequest wasn’t large. Normally children were mentioned in order of age so I suspect that Thomas was the eldest son and had already been set up by his father as was usual at that time. William also had a married daughter, Alice Wybell, who recieved 10s. His other 4 children were clearly minors and living with their parents. I think that there's a good chance that Thomas & Alice were children of a previous marriage as they seem to be older than Edward, Joan, Stephen & Bess. If these older children were over 21, which seems likely, then William may have been born before 1500.

Grace, his wife, got 'the house lying between John Taylor and on ?’ This must refer to a second house of William's and not to their current home. The rents of this second property were to be used for the benefit of Edward after Grace's death or re-marriage, and the property itself pass to Edward when Grace died. William directs that the property should go to Joan, then Bess, then Stephen if Edward died. This suggests that Joan was older than Bess, was older than Stephen. Edward was certainly older than Stephen and perhaps older than his sisters, but it's difficult to be certain. The overseer of the will was a Mr Barnes, who was entrusted with supervising the affairs of Grace and her children.

William wanted Edward to be educated at Oxford and left him a bequest for an exhibition there. A Mr Walker of New College was to look after Edward's affairs: he was to keep the money in trust for the exhibition and to collect rents from the property mentioned above, if necessary. I wonder if he had a hand in Edward's education? If my speculation about Thomas inheriting most of William’s property is right, then it looks like the second son, Edward was to be educated so he could make his own way in the world.

William seems to have been a pious man: as well as the usual bequests to the church, he asks that half the money set aside for Edward's exhibition be used 'for his soul's health' should Edward die, and leaves money for an 'honest & learned priest to sing for me a twelvemonth, and to make a sermon to the poor of Woodstock'. He also left a quarter of malt to the ‘waye of wodstock lyinge betwene the towne and camsfield (probably Campsfield, 2m SE of Woodstock). I assume that this was to keep the road in good repair.

William bequeathed a total of £15 13s 2d in cash. He also left several quarts of malt as bequests to various people and I wonder if he was a maltster? He doesn't mention any land or farming implements in his will, so may not have been a farmer.
The will was witnessed by professional men. One was the mayor, another was a glover and the will seems to have been written down by the m[---]t - mint? of Oxford. 
RIPPINGALE, William (I2803)
867 William lists his minor children in the order Edward, Joan, Bess & Stephen and I’m assuming that this is the order of their age. He was certainly younger than his sibs, Thomas & Alice.

By his father’s will, Stephen received 40s (twice as much as his sisters) from his father and stood to inherit an equal share of half the £6 14s 3d set aside for Edward's exhibition should Edward die. He was last in line to inherit William’s second property should Edward and his 2 sisters die. 
RIPPINGALE, Stephen (I2809)
868 William lists his minor children in the order Edward, Joan, Bess & Stephen and I’m assuming that this is the order of their age. She was certainly younger than her sibs Thomas & Alice who were probably William’s children by a previous marriage.

By her father’s will, Joan got 20s and an equal share of half of the £6 14s 3d set aside for Edward should he die. She was also first in line to inherit the William’s second property on Edward's death. 
RIPPINGALE, Joan (I2807)
869 William lists his minor children in the order Edward, Joan, Bess & Stephen and I’m assuming that this is the order of their age. She was certainly younger than her sibs Thomas & Alice.

By her father’s will, Bess got 20s and an equal share of half of the £6 14s 3d set aside for Edward should he die. She was next in line to inherit William’s second property, after the death of Edward & Joan 
RIPPINGALE, Bess (I2808)
870 William may be an illegitimate son of Elinor. In the 1851 census, his surname is given as Finch, but he is described as a son of Jonathan. In subsequent census, his surname is given as Rippingale FINCH-RIPPINGALE, William (I854)
871 William travelled to Canada alone in 1905, aged 18, on board the ‘Tunisian’ from Liverpool. His occupation was ‘farmer’, he qualified for the British Bonus and gave his final destination as Brandon, Manitoba. This was 2 years before his parents and sibs emigrated.

British Columbia, Canada, Death Index, 1872-1990 about William Rippengale
Name: William Rippengale
Gender: Male
Birth Year: abt 1887
Death Age: 88
Death Date: 27 Apr 1975
Death Location: Victoria
Registration Number: 1975-09-006966
BCA Number: B13341
GSU Number: 2050441 
RIPPENGALE, William (I1330)
872 William was a legatee of his wife Jane’s uncle’s will (I2038). Jane received £30-00, William £10-00 and their children (number not given) 20s each. PERRY, William (I2754)
873 William was a widower on marriage to Olivia SILENCE, William (I1818)
874 William was illegitimate. The baptism register says he was the, ‘bastard son of John Rippingale and Reb: Hillier’. RIPPINGAL, William (I2756)
875 WIlliam was probably an illegitimate son of Elinor, whose maiden name was likely Finch. In 1881, her son George was staying with William Finch, his uncle, and so probably Ellen’s brother FINCH, Ellen (I853)
876 William was the second son of William & Blanche RIPPINGALE, William (I3173)
877 William, Mary, John, Eliza & George were all baptised on the same day RIPPINGALE, Thomas (I601)
878 Witnessed marriage of her sister Emma to George Tyrell, 1901 RIPPINGALE, Susan (I1293)
879 Witnessed the marriage of her sister Ann to John Norton, 1837. Signed marriage register X RIPPINGALE, Mary (I286)
880 Witnessed the marriage of her sister Fanny to John Greenfield, 1896. John & Frank were brothers. In the marriage register, her name is given as Salley RIPPINGALE, Sally (Sarah) (I461)
881 Witnessed the marriage of her sister Rosey to Frederick Robinson, 1898 RIPPINGALE, Emma (I906)
882 Witnessed the marriage of his brother, James, to Eliza in 1879 RIPPINGILLE, Edward Alexander (I1111)
883 Witnessed the marriage of his sister Fanny to John Greenfield, 1896

1911: 4 children, all living

Buried in Hackthorn although living in York. This is very close to Welton & Brattlebury 
RIPPINGALE, Joseph (I460)

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