Chatfield - UK Strays


Links: Chatfield Genealogy Created 25 Feb 2014 - Updated 31 Jul 2014

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ANNOUNCEMENTS - CHATFIELD (Jan 2014)

Information on the undermentioned people was found from announcements and newspapers.

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  • Chatfield The Reverend Thomas William
    Peacefully at Lauriston Nursing Home on Sunday 19th January 2014, Aged 95.Together again with Grace.
    Beloved father of Helen and Angela, father-in-law to Barry and Ewen.
    A kind and gentle man, who will be missed by his grandchildren and great-grandchildren
    Emily, Steve, Andrew, Jasmine, Bethan and Alan. "Love you Baba"
    Service to be held at the cemetery chapel at 11.45 on Thursday 6th February, followed by interment.

  • John Douglas Chatfield : Obituary
    Published in the Worthing Herald Group on 13th February 2014 (Distributed in Worthing)
    Chatfield John Douglas passed away peacefully on 5th February 2014. Father to Kevin, Sally, Stephen and Darren. Service at Worthing Crematorium 20th February 1.20pm. Donations to St.Barnabas House may be sent c/o Dillistone Funeral Service, 191 South Farm Road, BN14 7TW Tel: 200835

  • CHATFIELD Eric : Obituary
    Published in the East Surrey and Sussex Media Group on 5th February 2014 (Distributed in Croydon, Norwood)
    CHATFIELD Eric Passed away suddenly on Monday 27th January 2014 aged 77. Sadly missed by wife Molly, children Jim, Isabel and Keith, grandchildren Chris and Gemma. Funeral service at 'St Dunstans Church' Ashurstwood 12 noon Friday 7th February 2014. Family flowers only but donations welcome to 'St Dunstans Church' c/o Alex Jones Funeral Directors, Lewes Road, Forest Row. Tel: 01342 822399.
  • CHATFIELD Eric : Acknowledgement
    Published in the East Surrey and Sussex Media Group on 12th February 2014 (Distributed in Croydon, Norwood)
    CHATFIELD Eric Eric's family will always be grateful to Trevor and the people who came to help Eric on the 27/01/14, at the Ashurst Wood Bus Stop, also the Air Ambulance, Paramedics and Police. Thank you to everyone for their lovely flowers and cards they are a great comfort to us. Molly and family.

  • John Chatfield
  • The National Archives
  • London Borough of Lambeth
  • Eagle and Child Yard, premises; Princes Street, ground LBL/DALS/7/1/20 1819 - 1866
  • Former reference: File Ref: 16792
  • Contents:
  • Conveyance, Henry John Hunt to MBW, 1866; lease and release, demises of Marinas Peire to John Chatfield, 2 newly erected messuages, Eagle and Child Court, (Lambeth) otherwise Naked Boy Alley, messuages in Eagle and Child Court, Fore Street, Princes Street and White Bear Alley, plan, 1819;
  • Conveyance, trustees of John Chatfield to Henry Hunt, 1860; leases, Hunt to various, 1862.
  • NOTE: Eagle and Child -Court, Princes Street, Lambeth, the first on the R. about three or four doors from Broad-st. leading to Fore-st. and the side of the Thames.

  • Walter Chatfield
  • The National Archives
  • [no title]  MS 11936/486/968450  12 June 1820
  • Contents: Insured: Walter Chatfield Bell court Cannon Street copperplate printer and engraver

  • Sacramento Daily Union, Volume 27, Number 4197, 2 September 1864
  • ATTEMPTED WIFE MURDER AT BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND. Henry Chatfield, 20, bedstead-maker, was indicted for wounding Elizabeth Chatfield, his wife, at Birmingham, on the 19th of June last, with intent to murder her. It appeared from the evidence of prisoner's wife that a quarrel ensued between herself and husband in consequence of a dispute in which her brother-in-law was the casus belli. He ordered her home, and she refused to go, although he said he would waive the question in dispute that night, and they would "settle it in the morning." She still refused to go home with him, and said she would go to her mother's, but ultimately he got her home and ordered her to bed. She again refused to yield, and he cut her throat with a razor. The wound inflicted was of a very serious nature, being six inches across and nearly half an inch in depth. She was taken to the hospital, and lay there in a precarious state for a week. When the prisoner was apprehended the razor bearing his name was found in a pool of blood which had flowed from the wound, and he said, " It's all right ; it's through having a mother-in-law." The prisoner said he was very sorry he had cut his wife's throat, but what he had done was in passion, and not intended. The learned Judge pointed out the serious nature of the wound inflicted, and left it to the jury to say whether murder was intended. The jury returned a verdict of guilty, and the Judge sentenced the prisoner to fifteen years penal servitude.