William Darnaley

ID# 12331, b. 27 February 1751, d. November 1758
William Darnaley was also recorded as Dearnaley - (spelling not found but added for indexing.)
Birth:
William Darnaley was born in January 1751.


Baptism:
William Darnaley was baptised on 27 February 1751 at Alston, Cumberland.


William Darnaley was the son of Isaiah Darnaley and Margaret Slack.

Death:
William Darnaley died in November 1758 at Hurst, Marrick Parish, Yorkshire, at age 7 years and 8 months.


Burial:
William Darnaley was buried on 30 November 1758 at Parish Church, Grinton in Swaledale, Yorkshire,
1758 Burials at Grinton Church
Nov. 30     Willm son of Isiah Darnily, Hurst, Marrick Parish          Grinton Registers Book IV, p. 212.

Elizabeth Bucksone

ID# 12332, b. about 1547
From 11 September 1575, her married name was Derneley.
Birth:
Elizabeth Bucksone was born about 1547.


Marriage:
Elizabeth Bucksone married William Derneley, son of Thomas Derneley and (?) Woodhowse, on 11 September 1575 at St. Werburgh's Church, Derby, Derbyshire.

Child of Elizabeth Bucksone and William Derneley

Mary (?)

ID# 12333, b. about 1751
From about 1772, Mary (?) was also recorded as Higinson.
From about 1772, her married name was Higginson.
From 19 June 1782, her married name was Dearneley.
Birth:
Mary (?) was born about 1751.


Marriage:
Mary (?) married (?) Higginson about 1772.


Residence:
in June 1782 Mary (?) lived at Manchester, Lancashire.


Marriage:
Mary (?) married William Dearneley on 19 June 1782 at Collegiate Church, Manchester, Lancashire,
William Dearneley of this Parish and Township of Prestwich Chapman & Mary Higinson of this Par. & town of Manchr Widow were married in this Church by Licence
Both signed - 'William Dearneley' & 'Mary Higginson'
Witnesses: John Haward & Elizabeth Seddon

Chapman: another name for a Ceapman.
Ceapman: any travelling trader, or someone who sold silk, wool and cotton to home workers
see Dictionary of Old Occupations.

William Derneley

ID# 12334, b. about 1547, d. before 24 September 1582
William Derneley was also recorded as Dearnaley - (spelling not found but added for search.)

Note:

William's mother was almost certainly 'Unknown Woodhouse' assuming that the 'nephew John' in Elizabeth Derneley (Campyon)'s will refers to William's son John.


Birth:
William Derneley was born about 1547.


William Derneley was the son of Thomas Derneley and (?) Woodhowse.

Marriage:
William Derneley married Elizabeth Bucksone on 11 September 1575 at St. Werburgh's Church, Derby, Derbyshire.


Death:
William Derneley died before 24 September 1582.



Note:
on 24 September 1582
Inventory

1 The Inventorie of all and singular the goods &
2 cattels of Will[ia]m Derneliy late of
3 Derbie deceased taken and prised the xxiiijth
4 daie of September anno d[o]m[ini] 1582 by
5 Thom[a]s Brokehowse John Yeats Will[ia]m
6 Whitwamme Thomas Hollingworthe and
7 John Jackson as followes
8 Kitchin stuffe
9 Imprimis five brasse pots thre brasse pannes iron
10 kettels twoe skillets a litle kettle and a scomin (?skimmer)---v li
11 Item a drippinge panne a Landiron one paire of
12 ?ubrids one spitt one loine and other Ironware------------vj s viij d
13 In the newe parloure
14 Item one flocke bed one fetherbed ij boulsters one paire
15 of blankets 1 paire of shets ij pillowes ij pillowe
16 beares iij cov[er]letts one paire cov[er]ings one
17 bedsted and curtinnes-----------------------------------iij li xiij s iij d
18 Item one trundle bede and five coffers------------------------xx s
19 Item noyne paires of canvas sheets---------------------------xxx s
20 Item a borde clothe and a towell------------------------------iiij s
21 Item five cusshions------------------------------------------viij s
22 Item ij ?Duggs------------------------------------------------v s
23 Item three paire of flaxen sheets-------------------------------xv s
24 Item iij paire of midlinge sheets--------------------------------xij s
25 Item one flaxen sheete-----------------------------------------v s
26 Item a canvas table cloth and a towell-------------------------iij s iiij d
27 Item iij table clothes and a towell-----------------------------xij s
28 Item flaxen pillow beare--------------------------------------v s
29 Item fowre sheets------------------------------------------vj s viij d
30 Item tenne table napkins-----------------------------------iiij s
31 Item a pillow beare and a napkin----------------------------ij s iij d
32 Item a sword and a dagger----------------------------------v s
33 Item a purse a girdell and a grafting sawe------------------------xx d
34 Item a paire of goulde waights---------------------------------xx d
35 Item books------------------------------------------------v s
36 Item ij featherbeds one flocke bed one boulster
37 and a pillowe----------------------------------------------xxx s iiij d
38 Item twoe bedd cov[er]ings & a table cov[er]ing--------------xij s viij d
39 Item blankets---------------------------------------------iij s iiij d
40 Item iiij old cov[er]letts------------------------------------vj s viij d
41 Item two curtaines----------------------------------------ij s
42 Item fowre coffers-----------------------------------------x s
43 Item an old mattresse-------------------------------------xij s
44 Item a paire of boots--------------------------------------v s
45 Item an old counter--------------------------------------ij s vj d
46 Item a barrell----------------------------------------------xij d
47 Item a cradle--------------------------------------------ij s vj d
48 Item one gowne furred with pynes------------------------xl s
49 Item his apparrell------------------------------------iij li vj s viij d
50 Item twoe chargers and twoe basons---------------------vij s
51 Item xij brode borded platters---------------------------xv s
52 item twoe pewter dishes-------------------------------iij s iiij d
53 Item vj sawcers one porringer and a p?---------------------------vj s vj d
54 Item noyne porringers------------------------------------------iij s iiij d
55 Item one posset bowle ij salts vij windowe cappes----------------iij s iiij d
56 Item one pottle pott and an aqua vite bottle----------------------ij s
57 Item five candlesticks and iij peeces of latten----------------------vij s
58 In m??ckton
59 Item his parte of acres of wynter corne and
60 barlie and of eighte acres of pease-----------------------------vj li
61 The Inventories of the thirde part of the
62 goods and cattels remaining with in the howse
63 of Thomas Derniley of Derbie tanner taken
64 and prised the xxvth daie of september
65 anno 1582 by Thomas Brookhowse Tho
66 Warde John Yeats Will[ia]m Wittwamm John
67 Jackson
68 Imprimis ij silver spoons---------------------------------------x s
69 Item a peece of a broken silver spoon-----------------------------xv d
70 Cattell
71 Item the thirde parte of a milke cow--------------------------xiij s iij d
72 Item the thirde parte of a nagge------------------------------viij s xj d
73 Item the thirde parte of ij swine------------------------------iij sviij d
74 Item the thirde parte of ij ?share sh??-------------------------ij s viij d
75 In the hall
76 Item the thirde parte of ye cusshens----------------------------ij s ij d
77 Item the thirde parte of ye tables and xj
78 buffet stooles-----------------------------------------------vij s iiij d
79 Item the thirde parte of one ?? borde
80 and ij barrells-------------------------------------------------ij s ij d
81 Item the third parte of a Landiron with
82 other Iron weare over the fier--------------------------------vj s viij d
83 In the ??
84 Item ten dicker of leather-----------------------------------x li
85 Item ?five clout leather hides------------------------------xxxiij s iiij d
86 Item tenne calve skinnes-------------------------------------iij s iiij d
87 Item three white hides---------------------------------------v s
88 Item clout leather------------------------------------------iij s iij d
89 Item th thirde parte of iij acres of barley-----------------------xxxiij s
90 Item the thirde parte of a ?cunche of haie------------------------xx s
91 Item a brasse pott a skellet and a kettell------------------------xvj s viij d
92 Item a Landiron and a spitt------------------------------------iij s iiij d
93 Item the thirde parte of a hande mill---------------------------iij s v d
94 Item the thirde parte of the wodden ware with in the
95 kitchen-------------------------------------------------------ij s
96 Item the thirde parte of pewter and latten----------------------xxj s
97 Item xxtie loads of bricke--------------------------------vj li xiij s iiij d
98 Item a hovell and certaine peeces of wood-----------------------xx s
99 Item ij scotchinge knives--------------------------------------viij s
100 Item five seeling bords-----------------------------------------xv d
101 Item a yoke and a culter------------------------------------iiij s viij d
102 Item certunne wodden ware in the new howse-----------------iij iiij d
103 Item a maling corde--------------------------------------------ij d
104 Item a ?drye churne-------------------------------------------iiij d
105 Item iiij burne knives------------------------------------------iiij d
106 Item for the hinge stones------------------------------------x s
107 Item certunne odd stones--------------------------------------ix d
108 Item feather bedd a mattresse three
109 pillowes with other furniture------------------------------xxxiij s xij d
110 Item the thirde parte of a beddsted ij coffers
111 and the beddinge wherto & j servants ??--------------------xv s viij d
112 Item the thirde parte of a ?? clothe and
113 the ??------------------------------------------------------v s iiij d
114 Item iij paire and an odd of canvas sheets-------------------xiij s iiij d
115 Item the thirde parte of iiij paire of flaxen
116 sheets and iiij towells and borde clothes
117 and two pillowe beares------------------------------------xiij s iiij d
118 Item the thirde parte of xv table napkins------------------------xij d
119 Item the third parte of a bedsted and curtinns-----------------v s iiij d
120 Item the thirde parte of i presse and iiij coffers----------------v s ij d
121 Item the thirde parte of iij white hides------------------------ij s viij d
122 Item the thirde parte of a great lead
123 and a little one--------------------------------------------x s
124 Item the third parte of a servants bedd
125 with the furniture-----------------------------------------ij s ij d
126 Item thirde parte of a fatt and a coffer------------------------xiij d
127 Item the third parte of a hearecloth---------------------------vj d
128 Item the third parte of ij wheeles i ?stricke
129 sh?? and ij tubbs-------------------------------------------xij d
130 Item the thirde parte of a pr???
131 borde ??? wiskett------------------------------------------iiij d
132 Item an old blankett----------------------------------------ij d
133 Item the thirde of an aumbry------------------------------xx s
134 Item the thirde parte of a tubb a shalfe----------------------
135 and vj carts ?pods-----------------------------------------vij d
136 Item the third parte of ij ??ther bottels---------------------viij d
137 with the third parte of xxiij ? of ?--------------------------xvj d
138 Item desperate debts owinge by Tompson
139 of Fowell------------------------------------------------x li
140 Item owinge by John Brokehowse---------------------------iij s iiij d
141 Sum total--------------------------------------Lxix li iiij s vj d

transcribed by Marie Ball
9 Aug 2011


notes:
line 10      I suggest this word is skimmer because a skimmer appears in line 16 of John Derniley of Derby's will.
line 11      "Landiron" is an andiron or grate Stuart Raymond Words from wills and other probate records.
line 22      "Duggs." I can find no meaning apart from the normal one of breasts, which can't be right. Perhaps "ducks", a type of canvas cloth.
line 48      "Pynes." I can't find a reference but presumably pine martens.
line 56      "Pottle" is a measure of two quarts Stuart Raymond as above.
line 57      "Latten" is a yellow alloy of copper, zinc, lead and tin, Stuart Raymond.
line 85      "Dicker" is the unit for exchange of hides, normally ten, Stuart Raymond.
line 87      "White hides." Stuart Raymond gives white leather as being horseskin cured with lime, a hard and tough leather.
line 99      "Scorching." The OED gives a scorching knife as a cutting knife.
line 100      "Seeling" probably ceiling. See Stuart Raymond.
line 103      "Maling cord" is rope for a pack saddle, Stuart Raymond.
line 122      "Lead" is a large cauldron or cistern or a lead tray for separating milk. Stuart Raymond.
line 127      Haircloth is a stiff cloth made of horsehair having various uses. Stuart Raymond.

Marie Ball.

Occupation:
William Derneley was a Tanner.

Child of William Derneley and Elizabeth Bucksone

Ann Marsh

ID# 12335, b. 1740
From 21 October 1770, her married name was Dearnally.
Birth:
Ann Marsh was born in 1740.


Residence:
in 1770 Ann Marsh lived at Almondbury, Yorkshire.


Marriage:
Ann Marsh married William Dearnally on 21 October 1770 at Parish Church, Almondbury, Yorkshire,
William Dearnaley     age: 30
Ann Marsh     age: 30

another source (IGI) has 15 Oct 1770 whichI suspect were the final Banns.

William Dearneley

ID# 12336, b. about 1751
William Dearneley was also recorded as Dearnaley - (spelling not found but added for indexing.)

Note:

Possibly the William D son of William.
see William Dernely

An unsourced Ancestry tree has this William as the son of John D & Ruth Page.
see John Dearnely
The Ancestry tree William is shown as baptised at Tabernacle Hillgate Ind, Stockport, Cheshire. We have this William D as the son of John D & Betty Herrod.
see William Dernelly.


Birth:
William Dearneley was born about 1751.


Residence:
in June 1782 William Dearneley lived at Prestwich, Lancashire.


Marriage:
William Dearneley married Mary (?) on 19 June 1782 at Collegiate Church, Manchester, Lancashire,
William Dearneley of this Parish and Township of Prestwich Chapman & Mary Higinson of this Par. & town of Manchr Widow were married in this Church by Licence
Both signed - 'William Dearneley' & 'Mary Higginson'
Witnesses: John Haward & Elizabeth Seddon

Chapman: another name for a Ceapman.
Ceapman: any travelling trader, or someone who sold silk, wool and cotton to home workers
see Dictionary of Old Occupations.

William Dearnally

ID# 12337, b. 1740
William Dearnally was also recorded as William Dearnaley.
Birth:
William Dearnally was born in 1740.


Residence:
in 1770 William Dearnally lived at Almondbury, Yorkshire.


Marriage:
William Dearnally married Ann Marsh on 21 October 1770 at Parish Church, Almondbury, Yorkshire,
William Dearnaley     age: 30
Ann Marsh     age: 30

another source (IGI) has 15 Oct 1770 whichI suspect were the final Banns.

William Dearnaley

ID# 12338, b. September 1746
William Dearnaley was also recorded as William Darneley.
He was also recorded as William Darnley.
He was also recorded as Dearnaley - (spelling not found but added for indexing.)
Birth:
William Dearnaley was born in September 1746 at Yorkshire.


William Dearnaley was the son of George Darnelly and Mary Eyre.

Baptism:
William Dearnaley was baptised on 5 October 1746 at Rotherham, Yorkshire.


Marriage:
William Dearnaley married Ann Turner on 14 December 1775 at Rawmarsh, Yorkshire.

Child of William Dearnaley and Ann Turner

Elizabeth Haigh

ID# 12339, b. about 1625, d. June 1656
From 28 January 1647, her married name was Dearneley.
From 28 January 1647, her married name was Dernely.

Note:

This family has been placed together with only father's name, dates & location as evidence, and so should be treated with suitable suspicion - MED

We also now know that there was a William D. of Padfield & a William D. of Whitfield who were contemporaries. (from the William Derneley of Padfield - 1669 will.)


Birth:
Elizabeth Haigh was born about 1625.


Residence:
in 1647 Elizabeth Haigh lived at Whitfield, Glossop, Derbyshire.


Marriage:
Elizabeth Haigh married William Dernely, son of Nicholas Dernely and Ann (?), on 28 January 1647 at All Saints Church, Glossop, Derbyshire,
shown as 1646/7
William is of Padfield and Elizabeth is of Whitfield.


Death:
Elizabeth Haigh died in June 1656 at Derbyshire.


Burial:
Elizabeth Haigh was buried on 11 June 1656 at Glossop, Derbyshire,
Elizabeth Dernely, wife of William of Padfield, buried Glossop 11 Jun 1656.

Child of Elizabeth Haigh and William Dernely