Battle of Heptonstall

Lt Gen Alan Fleming HARTLEY was General Officer Commanding in Chief, Northern Command, India, 1940. He then succeeded General Sir Archibald WAVELL for a short time as Commander in Chief of British forces during WWII. Battle of Heptonstall was reappointed In Apr 1942 and Sir Alan appointed Deputy Commander in Chief.

The British Commander in Chief in India was the Chief Military Commander for the British administration in India and liaisoned with the civilian Governor General of India. The Commander in Chief’s staff were known as India Command and most were based at the General Headquarters India . Following Indian Independence the post was merged into the office of the President of the Republic of India. Thus, the Indian President is the Commander in Chief of the Indian Armed Forces. Margaret Ann HARTLEY was first elected to the New Zealand Parliament in the 1999 elections, winning the seat of Northcote.

Ann was previously the Mayor of North Shore City, and before that, the Mayor of Birkenhead . Before entering politics, she was a Real Estate Agent. Ann was re-elected for Northcote in 2002 and was the first woman Assistant Speaker of the House, but in a 2005 election was defeated. She remained in Parliament as a list candidate.

In the 2007 local body elections Ann was elected to the North Shore City Council, and left Parliament when it resumed in 2008. Ann GILBERT British – American Actress. Ann GILBERT was born Anne Jane HARTLEY at Rochdale, Lancashire, England. At fifteen she was a pupil at the ballet school connected with Her Majesty’s Theatre, in the Haymarket, conducted by Paul Taglioni, and became a dancer. Her first conspicuous appearance on stage was made as a dancer, in the Norwich theatrical circuit, England, in 1845.

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In 1846 she married George H. Her first 15 years in America were spent in inland cities such as Chicago, Cleveland, and Cincinnati. Mrs Gilbert’s first success in a speaking part was in 1857 as Wichavenda in John Brougham’s Po-ca-hon-tas. One of the most brilliant and decisive successive successes of her professional life was gained at that theatre, when, on 5 August 1867, Mr.

Florence presented Robertson’s fine comedy of “Caste,” for the first time in America. On October 24, 1904, at the New Lyceum Theatre, Mrs. Gilbert made her first appearance as a star, being then in the eighty-second year of her age, in a play, by Clyde Fitch, called “Granny. Her appearance in “Granny” was the beginning of the farewell season, and Granny was the last part she played. Her final appearance on the New York Stage occurred at the Lyceum Theatre, on November 12, 1904.

Battle of Heptonstall

She acted for fifty-four years , and she remained in active employment to the last. Mrs Gilbert was uniquely respected and popular, both with audiences and behind the footlights. She performed last in Chicago on December 1, and died there on the following day from a brain hemorrhage. Arthur Clifford HARTLEY, CBE British Civil Engineer. Arthur was born at Springbank, Hull in 1889 to George Thomas HARTLEY, a Surgeon, and his wife Elizabeth BRIGGS. He was educated at Hymers College and Hull Municipal Technical College, the City and Guilds College, Imperial College London.

He was with the Royal Flying Corps during World War I, became a qualified pilot, with the rank of Major and joined the Air Board where he was involved with the development of interrupter gear. In 1920 Arthur married Dorothy Elizabeth WALLACE, the daughter of a Shanghai-based Marine Engineer, and had two sons. Dorothy died in 1923, and in 1927 he married Florence Nina HODGSON with whom he had a further two sons. Bill HARTLEY was a much loved pioneering BBC Motoring Broadcaster in the 1950’s-1960’s. He had a weekly Motoring programme on BBC Radio and wrote many basic books on the subject of ‘Motoring and the Motorist’. He also wrote Owner-Driver Handbooks for popular cars. Bill was to motoring what Percy Thrower was to gardening.

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He lived in Devon and died at Cove near Tiverton in Devon, 1970. Born at Southern Cross, Western Australia, Bill was State Secretary of the Victorian branch of the Australian Labour Party and a leading figure within its Socialist Left faction until his expulsion in 1986. After his expulsion, he formed the Progressive Labour Party, which did not enjoy success in the elections it contested during the 1980s and 1990s. Prior to his involvement in left-wing politics, he was a Young Liberal and was active in the University of Western Australia’s Liberal Club. Together with Fiona THORNEWILL, Catharine and Fiona became the first British women to walk the 680 mile journey across Antarctica to the South Pole between November 1999 and early January 2000. Later, between March and May 2001, Catharine and Fiona walked to the North Pole, hence they were the first women to reach both poles on foot. Originally from Chichester, England but now living in London, Catharine has worked as a stage manager and location manager for theatre and then for the BBC.

In 1992, Catharine set off for two years traveling on her own. During her time away she lived in the outback of Australia, jumped out of planes in New Zealand and spent time with the indigenous people of the Solomon Islands and Borneo. Her thirst for adventure increased and while cycling around Jordan she became intrigued by the polar regions. Three years later, after much research, Catharine was introduced to Adventure Network, who invited her to join their expedition to the South Pole. Struck down with frost bite and at the risk of losing her finger Catharine continued with the 680-mile journey, walking 8 hours a day, eating 5000 calories a day to keep her strength up and sleeping in 24-hour sunlight. She finally reached the South Pole in January 2000.

The team had to battle extremely cold weather conditions, with temperatures as low as -50C, and a shifting ice pack on the Arctic Ocean. The real distance traveled, as a result of drifting ice, was probably closer to 600 miles. Clive played the first time on a television programme “LIFT OFF” when their previous organist dropped out suddenly. Peppermint Circus used an ex-Airport double-decker bus painted black, white and orange. They had it fitted with beds, lights, heating and a cooker. Peppermint Circus had a big hit with “One Thing Could Lead to Another” sold 300 copies a day – in Holland it reached no. Other hits included “Let me go”, arranged and produced by Mike Batt, and “School Days” They released 5 singles between April 1968 and January 1970.

English metaphysician, psychologist and philosopher was born June 1705 at Ludenden, Illingworth, Ovenden, Halifax, West Yorkshire, to Reverend David HARTLEY, vicar of Armley, and his wife Everald WADSWORTH. His mother died three months after his birth. David’s brother was James HARTLEY and became a successful medical practitioner. His chief work “Observations on Man, his Frame, his Duty, and his Expectations” relates psychology closely to physiology and develops a theory of the association of sensations with sets of ideas which forms part of an associationalist tradition running from HUME through to MILL and SPENCER. The first time in 1730 to Alice ROWLEY, who died the next year giving birth to their son David .

Battle of Heptonstall

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His second marriage was in 1735 to Elizabeth PACKER , the daughter of Robert PACKER and Mary WINCHCOMBE of Shellingford and Bucklebury, both in Berkshire. Mary WINCHCOMBE’s grandparents were Sir Henry WINCHCOMBE and Frances HOWARD and her aunt was Viscountess Frances WINCHCOMBE b. Lady Diana later married Topham BEAUCLERK, a friend of the famous Dr JOHNSTON. Topham was the son of Lord Sidney, his grandfather was Lord William, his great grandfather 1st Duke Charles BEAUCLERK, the son of King Charles II and Nell GWYN. David HARTLEY had two sons – by his first wife Alice ROWLEY, David HARTLEY MP and by his second wife Elizabeth PACKER, Winchcombe Henry HARTLEY. Also a daughter, Mary HARTLEY, well accomplished in literature and the fine arts. Winchcombe Henry HARTLEY was Colonel of the Royal Gloucestershire Militia, and MP for the County of Berkshire in the Parliaments of 1774-80-90.

He was married to Ann BLACKWELL in 1787 and died in 1794. His only son was the Rev. Winchcombe Henry Howard HARTLEY, Vicar of Bucklebury. Winchcombe Henry Howard HARTLEY, Colonel of the Gloucestershire Militia, and High Sheriff of Berkshire in 1838, . William Henry Howard HARTLEY came into possession of Lyegrove Manor and Shaw-cum-Donnington Manor in 1833. He married Emily BIEDERMANN, daughter of the Rev.

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After he died in 1881 the estates in Berkshire and Gloucestershire descended to his co-heiresses – the Countess de PALATIANO of Corfu, Mrs. Charles RUSSELL, but a partition of the estates was carried out in 1906. He was later a Secular Master and Scholastic Philosopher, a radical ‘Thinker’ who questioned Aristotle regarding Infinity and Eternity. David HARTLEY , he was born in 1729 at Cockermouth, Cumberland, and later lived at Bath, Somerset. David was a cousin of James SMITHSON, who gave the Smithsonian Institution to the USA . He was also related to Marcellus HARTLEY, who was instrumental in preventing Britain from taking sides with the South in the American Civil War.

David studied medicine at the University of Leyden. He lived at Little Sodbury House and later had homes at 20 Golden Square, London , which he rented from his close relation Lady Frances Winchcombe, as well as an office for the commercial exploitation of his inventions on the opposite side of the square at No. 1, and a warehouse at Adelphi Wharf. During the 1760’s David gained recognition as a scientist and, through mutual interests, became an intimate friend of Benjamin FRANKLIN. David entered Parliament as MP for Hull, East Yorkshire in 1774 and sat until 1780 and again from 1782 to 1784.

Battle of Heptonstall

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David was sympathetic to the Rockingham Whigs, although he did not hold office in either Rockingham ministry. He was expert in public finance and opposed both the slave trade and the war with the American colonies. After 1784 David HARTLEY retired from public life. He died at Bath, Somerset on 19th December 1813. On Putney Heath is an obelisk erected by the Corporation of London, in 1776, commemorating David HARTLEY’s experiments. Belvedere, where the Hartleys lived, is described as a “most beautiful spot, upon a high hill, at one of the extremities of the town of Bath, commanding an enchanting view of the Avon and all the surrounding country”.

Battle of Heptonstall

David HARTLEY had five children Thomas Martha Jane Robert William. Thomas emigrated to the USA in 1799 via New York City. He married a widow, Sarah Reed KEMP who already had two children Carolyn and Belinda. James Reed married Elizabeth MADDOX and they had one child, Carolyn Maddox HARTLEY . Carolyn married John Swope MERING .

The removal by the Mint of wording around the edge of a gold Guinea, relying solely on the milling around the edge of the coin, was to make the act of ‘coining’ much simpler, since the milled edge of the coin could easily be reinstated with a file. The ‘Coiner’ having ‘clipped’ some of the gold away, first, the clipped gold was then used to forge fake coins. King’ David’s father was William HARTLEY of Bell House near Halifax . His brothers were William of Erringden and Isaac of Elphaborough Hall, Cragg Road, Mytholmroyd . David , a daughter Mary and a second son Isaac . King’ David was involved in ‘Coining’ in Yorkshire for five years and probably in Birmingham before that.

On the evening of Saturday 14th October 1769, following information given by James Broadbent, David was arrested by William Deighton at the Old Cock Inn, Halifax. Broadbent attempted to withdraw his statement and get David released, but this failed and he was subsequently sentenced at the York Spring Assizes. On 6th April 1770, David was sentenced to death along with James Oldfield and William Varley. Along with James Oldfield, he was hanged at Tyburn, near York, at 2:30 pm on 28th April 1770 for “impairing, diminishing and lightening guineas”.

Battle of Heptonstall

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The records state that “They were detected at Halifax, and died penitent, acknowledging the justice of the sentence passed upon them” David’s wife asked that his body be brought back to Calderdale for burial. It is estimated that nearly three and a half million pounds worth of fake Guineas had been paid into banks. David HARTLEY married Grace SUTCLIFFE 27 DEC 1764 at Heptonstall, Yorkshire. After David’s execution in 1770, Grace bought Lodge Farm, Cragg Vale in 1774. Isaac HARTLEY known as ‘The Duke of York’. He lived as a farmer with his wife, Bessy, in a house built on the site of Elphaborough Hall, Cragg Vale.

100 to anyone who would kill him. After the arrest of his brother, Isaac asked Thomas Spencer to find someone to dispose of William Deighton. Although Isaac was the organiser behind William Deighton’s murder, he was never brought to trial due to lack of evidence, and died a natural death, although a lingering and painful death, on 5th March 1815 at Lower White Lee, Cragg Vale, and was buried in a grave next to his brother David, at Heptonstall. Elphaborough Hall was a 17thC Manor Hall at Streamside Fold, Hebden Royd OS Grid Reference: SE0116625952. William HARTLEY known as the ‘Duke of Edinburgh’. In late December 1769, The Leeds Mercury reported that William escaped through a window, wearing only his shirt, when the local constables surrounded the house in an attempt to arrest him.

Edmund HARTLEY was a Magician and Travelling Cunjurer and was living at Cleworth, Leigh in Lancashire in the late 16thC. In 1597 he was accused of being a Witch and stood trial at Lancaster Castle. The accusation was that in 1595, Edmund had used ‘popish charms and herbs’ to treat two children, John and Anne STARKIE of Cleworth Hall, who were said to have been ‘seized with hysterical malady’. A year later the children became ill again. When questioned by local preachers, Edmund was found not to be able to recite the Lord’s Prayer so they classed him a Witch, reported him, and he was arrested. One had seen an apparition of the Devil in Edmund. One child had barked and howled.

Edmund was charged with ‘bewitching’ them. Unfortunately at his trial, Edmund told the court the Devil would protect him, not a wise thing to have said. He was found guilty under an Act prohibiting ‘conjuration of evil spirits’ and was sentenced to death. In actual fact, the so-called ‘Lancashire Witch Trials’ were part of a wider Tudor 16thC-17thC campaign against Catholics, the most famous trial being the ‘Pendle Witch Trial’ of 1612, after which thirteen women and men were executed. Edmund was born 6th May 1847 at Ivybridge, Devon to Edmund HARTLEY and Sophia BARON. He received the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.

Aged 32 years old, and a Surgeon Major in the Cape Mounted Riflemen, South African Forces during the Basuto War, on 5th June 1879 in South Africa, Surgeon Major Hartley attended the wounded under fire at the unsuccessful attack at Morosi’s Mountain. Professor Frank HARTLEY CBE, BSc, PhD, CChem, FRSC, FPS, HonFRCP, HonFRCS, Hon FRSC 1978 Former Vice Chancellor at Cranfield University, UK. From 1988 – 90 Professor Hartley acted as special advisor on defence systems to the then Prime Minister, Margaret Thatcher. Professor Hartley became a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry in 1976 and was made a Fellow of the Royal Aeronautical Society in 1996.