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1751 Was also X007 baker, katherine (I315)
 
1752 Was at Somerset House. Later at St Catherine's House, Kingsway. Now at Southport with indexes at Family History Centre, London Repository (R25)
 
1753 Was blind, but wrote poems. Lived in California and Kansas City hidden, jason (I4420)
 
1754 Was ID R084 hidden, richard (I19)
 
1755 Was X017. May be the same as E116 who is defined as the wife of francis rowland buried in 1672. They seem to have had a son francis hidden, elizabeth (I188)
 
1756 was X043. Maiden name Stuart known from RGI marr index. In her will she expressly states that she is a married woman, and gives her name as Hidden.
She was a Roman Catholic and therefore could not divorce her husband who had separated from her. 
stuart, henrietta (I1273)
 
1757 was X049. Possibly died in watford in 1958 haisman, elizabeth (I789)
 
1758 wayman hungerford 1622 hidden, edward (I54)
 
1759 We find no record of the marriage of James to Dorothy (or Dolly) Sabin, but we feel sure that the grandmother of Gen'l William Hidden was of that name. The records of Newbury say that James married "a Sabin" and we know that the Sabins moved with the Eben Hidden family to Craftsbury VT, and their lot in the cemetery on Craftsbury Common is near the Hidden lot.
According to records in Newburyport, James was the father of two children, Ebenezer (later known as Eben), and Oliver Moody Hidden. There were probably more boys, also 2 girls (see census of 1790) both born in Newbury MA (from A Hidden Memorial p10). [NB No record of the birth or baptism of these children have been found in Newbury] 
hidden, james (I4228)
 
1760 We know from the will of William (W018) that Ann was a widow by 1877 and living in Gloucester. This seems to identify her with Mary Ann Hewins, widow in the census of 1881. This identity is confirmed by the census returns for 1851 and 1861 despite a variation of up to 7 years in the date of her birth as calculated from her age as given in the census returns and other records.
Ann was a beneficiary in the will of her uncle William Hidden (W018) proved in 1877 in which she is given the house, garden and orchard called 'Four Lands' in Corse in which William was then living which he held on lease from the Dean and Canons of Westminster. From the 1871 census we know that this house was in Ashley Lane. 
gibbs, ann (I5092)
 
1761 weak in the head winkworth, mary (I1373)
 
1762 widow on marriage to William Heading. Formerly Mary Tubb who married William Taylor of Eastgarston at Wantage in 1793. Buried at Oxford St Mary Magdalen from Friar's Entry (the same address as for the burial of William Heading in 1836) tubb, mary (I2975)
 
1763 Widower at marriage in 1787. Of St Thomas, Oxford parish stowe, henry (I5018)
 
1764 widower in 1881 elridge, george (I5550)
 
1765 Wife of Joseph Williams, butcher of Wantage. In will of her father dated 1754, proved 1761 heading, sarah (I2945)
 
1766 wife's surname may be leake. Probably died in childbirth  (I167)
 
1767 Wih his wife Mary he is a witness to the wedding of his sister-in-law Harriet in 1821. In 1820 & 1830 he paid tax on 4 houses which had been occupied by members of the Heading family. There is no mention of him in 1831& 1832. The records cease after 1832. paice, william (I1865)
 
1768 William died in 1842 (this agrees with his age and dob). He cannot therefore be the William who is administrator of the estate of Harriet in 1873. heading, william (I2933)
 
1769 William Hidden New York 5 1935 New York [US census 1940]
Father of Steven Hidden (S250) 
hidden, william patrick (I4665)
 
1770 William Hidden SSDI 058-28-2356 Residence 12832 Granville, NY
Born 3 Sep 1935 Died 6 Jun 1993 Issued: NY (1951 and 1952) 
hidden, william patrick (I4665)
 
1771 William is the third son of John & Rachel Heading. His age as stated at his death agrees closely with the date of his baptism. His parents were living in Letcomb Regis from 1779 onwards, having moved there from East Challow.
He married Elizabeth Hughes Spooner at Oxford in 1802, and a number of Heading relatives are witnesses to the marriage. Living in Oxford at the time were his uncle Thomas (T086) and his wife Mary (M186) and his aunt Ann (A234) who may have been 3 of the witnesses. The identity of the fourth witness, Elizabeth Heading, is unknown.
They had 12 children bapt in Letcomb Regis between 1802 & 1820. According to the Victoria County History he held the manor of Antwicks in Letcomb Regis in 1810 and he is said to have died in 1832 and his wife Elizabeth in 1839. It is also stated that In 1841 the manor was sold by his sons John & William Heading. The burials of William (W094) and his wife are confirmed by entries in the parish register. However William's will makes his son William and his brother John trustees of all his property. It is therefore possible that the John referred to in the VCH is not his son but his brother.
The manor was sold to John Hughes of Ashbury in 1759 and there is probably a connection between him and Elizabeth Hughes Spooner.
William is described in the parish register as farmer or yeoman. 
heading, william (I2869)
 
1772 William Jones buried 27 Sep 1736 or 19 Sep 1758 at St Giles jones, william (I2854)
 
1773 William married in 1857 when he was under 20 years old, although his marriage certificate says that he was aged 21. He gives his occupation as ship carver at the time of his marriage. In 1861 his wife Ann and their 3 year old daughter are living with Ann's parents at 28 Robertson St in Toxteth Park, but William is not there. In 1871 Ann is living in her own house in Toxteth Park with their 4 young children, aged 14yrs,7yrs,3yrs and 7 months, but again William is absent. William is listed in street directories from 1874 to 1885 as a shipwright at 13 Exeter St in Toxteth Park. In the 1881 census he and Ann are both living at this address and his occupation is carpenter. In street directories from 1886 to 1897 he is listed as a greengrocer at 123 Park Rd and in the 1891 census he is at this same address giving his occupation as greengrocer. There is not much doubt that the William who is a carpenter in 1881 is the same as the William who is a greengrocer in 1891. His age, the age of his wife, and the names and ages of his children all match. In 1897 there is some ambiguity because there are two William Hiddens listed in the street directory, one as a joiner at 42 Woodruff St, Toxteth Park, and the other as a greengrocer at 123 Park Rd. After 1897 William Hidden greengrocer is no longer listed, but in the 1901 census he is living at the Woodruff St address and working as a shipping labourer.
William seems to have changed his occupation from shipwright to greengrocer about 1885. This may be related to the death of his father in 1885. William Hidden, joiner continued to be listed in street directories from 1897 up to 1903. William Hidden senior died in 1901and from his age we know that it must be him and not his son. Subsequent references therefore must relate to his son William John (w035). Unfortunately William John appears not to have been at home on the census day in 1901.
 
hidden, william (I5687)
 
1774 William was born in West Wycombe and moved to Great Marlow after his marriage to Jessie Carter in 1817. William and Jessie had children baptised in Great Marlow between 1818 & 1831. They moved to London in about 1836 and their youngest child John was baptised in Battersea in 1836. William Bavin of Gt Marlow was declared bankrupt in 1837.
In 1841 he is living in Red Cross Street with his wife Jessie and 8 of his 9 children. His eldest son James is the one that is missing.
In 1851 he is still in Red Cross Street with his wife and 3 sons. His occupation is chair turner and he states more specifically that he was born in Wickam, Bucks.
He is in a Trade directory as chairmaker in Redcross St in 1844. Died definitely before 1867, and he is not in the 1861 census. He is probably the William Bavin whose death is recorded in the RGI in 1860. His burial has not been found, and it is not in Nunhead cemetery where it might be expected.
Eight of his children marry at St Mary Newington. There is one who marries at St Mary Lambeth, and one who has a second marriage at Lambeth. There seems to be a special connection between the family and St Mary Newington. 
bavin, william (I1519)
 
1775 William's date of birth appears to be about 1815, not as late as 1820. hidden, william (I851)
 
1776 Witness (wth seal) for marriage allegation for John Smart & Sarah Nutt of Grove 1688. John Hedden a bondsman.
Witness for marr. allegation of John Giles & Susanna Green 1689.
 
winterborne, thomas (I3169)
 
1777 witness drayton 1706 hedding, richard (I2842)
 
1778 witness of will 1590 savage, john (I159)
 
1779 witness to marriage of J524 in 1804 trueman, sarah (I1388)
 
1780 Witness to the will of her sister Ann in 1805. in will 1807, spinster of Oxford.
Could she be Harriet Smith ? - a witness to a marriage in Oxford in 1813 
heading, harriet (I3070)
 
1781 Witness to wedding of her brother Lowelll Mason Hidden in 1869 hidden, lucy mabel (I4255)
 
1782 Youngest son of Luke Leake (L103) & Mary Ann Walpole. Baptised at Stoke Newington in 1828. Emigrated to Australia in 1833 with his parents. Married his cousin Louisa Walpole at Bromley in 1855. Died on board ship from Malta in 1886. He did not have any children. leake, luke samuel (I1994)
 
1783 [16583 yr 1999] The Independent
Paddington Train Disaster: Hidden Report
Clapham inquiry lessons unheeded
John Davison
Thursday 07 October 1999

THE OFFICIAL inquiry into the 1988 Clapham rail disaster was conducted by Sir Anthony Hidden QC over an exhausting 56 days. When his 230-page report was published he listed 91 recommendations into every aspect of the crash, and his thoroughness was seen as reflecting the effect that the accident had on the whole travelling public.
But 11 years on, key recommendations from that report have still not been implemented, despite official assurances that they would be. In the meantime, as rail accidents have continued, there have been constant reminders in subsequent reports that if only Sir Anthony had been properly listened to then lives would have been saved.
Recommendation No 46 was Automatic Train Protection (ATP), the system that links a train's brakes automatically with signals and which would halt a train if it went through a signal set against it.
British Rail, as it then was, had given a commitment to introduce ATP. Sir Anthony said that once the design had been chosen, "ATP shall be fully implemented within five years". A situation where the Government and rail companies are still deciding which system to use is not what he envisaged.
Shortcomings in implementing this recommendation were first highlighted after a crash in the Severn Tunnel in December 1991, when a Portsmouth to Cardiff Sprinter train smashed into the back of an InterCity Paddington to Cardiff service. The Sprinter driver and five passengers were seriously hurt and a further 180 passengers received minor injuries.
In the 1996 Watford train crash, when an evening commuter train collided with an empty train coming the other way, one person died and 73 were injured. The official report by the Health and Safety Executive concluded simply that had ATP been fitted, "the collision would have been avoided".
But it was not the only advice to be effectively ignored. Demands to limit overcrowding and withdraw old fashioned "slam-shut" carriages for safer modern designs have also come to little. There are still around 1,200 of these Mark 1 coaches still in service, mostly on South-east commuter lines. 
hidden, anthony brian (I5129)
 
1784 [16584 yr 2011] Cornerstone Barristers, 2-3 Grays Inn Square. A Brief History by Malcolm Spence QC

Meanwhile Tony Hidden QC and David Penry-Davey QC, who had joined chambers in 1961 and 1965, pursued very successful criminal careers and were made High Court Judges 1989 and 1994 respectively. 
hidden, anthony brian (I5129)
 
1785 [Mrs Barrett writes:-]
John William Hidden b1902
As the last born of a large family, Will, as he was then known, had a disrupted childhood. It would seem that his parents separated while he was still quite young. He remembered living with them, and his sister, May, in the 'Rock Houses' at Kinver in Staffordshire. They must have been very poor at this time. His father was a successful cross-country runner, and, because Will was long-legged, insisted on training him in the same sport.

At some stage he lived with an elder sister (I think it was Jane) in Wales. He went to school there and in later life would sing the Lord's Prayer in Welsh for us.

With his father he seems to have walked long distances visiting the extended family. Though he was often with his father at this stage of his life he later severed contact with him over the bigamous marriage and what he perceived as his father's neglectful treatment of his mother.

Because of all this moving around, and probably because he was tall for his age, his real age was forgotten, and he left school to go into domestic service at twelve.. The mistake came to light in July 1918 when he thought he would volunteer for the War on his 18th birthday, only to discover that it was actually his 16th.

He spent some years 'in service', and had stories to tell, but my grasp of the chronology is sadly lacking. An early job was as a page-boy to a family of diamond merchants in Hatton Garden. He remembered the lady of the house with affection because when he had had a lot of shopping to carry for her she would buy him a treat for himself - on one occasion a whole punnet of strawberries.

For a time he was a footman at Buckingham Palace ("poor payers and inconsiderate employers - you were supposed to work for the prestige")

He told of a 'moonlight flit', after dark and without notice, from Madresfield Court in Worcestershire. It meant a very long walk to the nearest station, carrying all his possessions. He would never explain why it was necessary. Many years later I read of the 'scandals' at Madresfield and the master's fondness for footmen.

Being a servant always went against the grain with him, but it seems he was efficient and good at hiding his feelings, and though he sometimes broke away and tried other jobs he always seems to have been drawn back into the comfortable, even luxurious life-style.

One of his recollections was that on two consecutive visits to Windsor he slept on the first occasion in the local doss-house, and on the second at the Castle -( "the lowest and the highest")

According to his mother's death certificate she died at Windsor, and he was with at the time and reported her death. He had no memory at all of this and found it hard to believe in spite of the evidence.

For a time he was valet to the Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports ( "and it's sink ports, not sank ports, whatever French speakers might tell you").

From there he went to Himley Hall where he became 'James' because they already had a John and a William. The name stuck and he was Jim for the rest of his life. . (My mother, who also worked there, remembers his first arrival. One of the members of staff walked into the servants' hall where they were all gathered around the table for supper. "The new man's arrived and he's as tall as that grandfather clock!" He walked in, and every eye went from him to the clock. No one spoke)


He worked, as footman again, for the Vanderbilts on Fifth Avenue during the prohibition era. New York suited him very well and he would like to have stayed there but by this time he had met his future wife, and she was a girl who thought London was too far from home. New York might as well have been on another planet.

Back in England he was again employed by the Earl of Dudley at Himley Hall as one of his two valets. Lord Dudley seems to have been an employer with whom he had some rapport. My mother remembered noisy blazing rows between 'Lordy' and Hidden, which usually ended with Hidden either giving notice or getting sacked. Nothing further ever came of it.

After their marriage both continued to work at Himley hall, though after their son was born, my mother only, when there was an important house-party and extra staff were needed. They lived in a flat over the stables at first, then were offered a grace-and-favour house, which my father refused. He had decided to break away and work for himself.

They found a small shop to rent, and, having noticed that there was no shoe-repairer within 5 miles, Jim bought a "how-to" book on the subject and set up. Later he sold and repaired leather goods generally and even some saddlery. He never regretted leaving service, though he sometimes missed the opportunities for travel and the luxury.

After he died my mother, with some hesitation, told me that I had a half-sister. My father had had a daughter sometime in the 1920s. The child's mother was a maid at Dunrobin Castle. Her name was Janet and the child was Ruth. I have tried to find her or her descendents but without success. My father must have known their whereabouts because he apparently sent money regularly. I wish he had told me, and given me the photograph of Ruth which I'm told he kept for many years
 
hidden, john william (I5154)
 
1786 [recno 18238] date: 7 Apr 1800 Annual meeting of freemen of the town to select town office holders.
Made choice of {Ebnr Hidden } Leather Sealers------------- sworn
{ Moses Mantton }
8 April 1800 made choice of David Bliss, Ephm Martin, Ebenr Hidden Highway surveyors, all sworn
made choice of Stephen Taber, Ebenr Hidden, Nicholas Stevens Fence Viewers [Taber & Hidden sworn]

Vermont, Town Clerk, Vital and Town Records, 1732-2005 Orange County, Bradford Town
Town records 1752-1868
image p70 document page 61 
hidden, eben (I4171)
 
1787 [recno 18246] At Bradford in 1791 a town charter and the allocation of lots was voted on by freeholders. James Hidden was one of those who voted. hidden, james (I4228)
 
1788 [recno 18247] Vermont, Town Clerk, Vital and Town Records, 1732-2005 Orange County, Bradford Town
image 99 document page 96 cattle marks
James Hidden's mark: a crop at the end of both ears and a slit in the left ear.
[the date of recording the marks is not given. Land surveys on the same page are dated 8 Sep 1792 ] 
hidden, james (I4228)
 
1789 [recno 18248] Vermont, Town Clerk, Vital and Town Records, 1732-2005 Orange County, Bradford Town
image 178 document page 67 a list of names [of freeholders?] includes James Hidden
dated 1785 
hidden, james (I4228)
 
1790 [recno 18836] Heads of Families at the Second Census of the United States Taken in the .year 1800 Vermont.
By United States. Census Office. 2d census, 1800

Orange County Bradford p84
Ebenezer Hidden Males Under 10 2 Over 16 under 26 1 Over 25 Under 45 1 Female 16 and under 26 1
Orange County p 82 Berlin Gersham Hidden 26 and under 45

Ebenezer Hidden was a mechanic. He settled on a river
farm on the upper plain, and built a shop on Roaring brook.
He afterwards sold out to Manasseh and Israel Willard, who
used the shop for a chair factory. The place was subsequently
known as the "Willard place." After this sale Mr. Hidden re-
moved from Bradford to Windsor, Vt.
Full text of "Address of J.H. Benton, Jr., at the dedication of the Bradford Public Library building, Bradford, Vermont, July 4, 1895
To the Honorable, The Legislature of the Stale of
Vermont

"We the subscribers your petitioners, reflecting on
the importance of education and of every mean which
tends to the encouragement thereof, but especially on
the high veneration your Honors feel for Literature,
and the many advantages flowing therefrom both to
societies and individuals ; encouraged by these and
many other motives of the like importance ; consider-
ing also, that well regulated Library Societies are pil-
lars which support in no small degree the honor and
dignity of States, Towns &c. in which they are estab-
lished, Pray your Honors, at your next session to be
holden at Rutland on the second Thursday of October
next ensuing, to incorporate us and others, a body
politic and corporate styled, The Bradford Social
Library Society, and grant us a charter, that we may
have power of choosing officers in, and of making our
own laws and regulations necessary for the govern-
ment of said Society ; which we wish may not thwart,
but be protected by the laws of this State and your
petitioners as in duty bound will ever pray
Bradford (Vermont) September ioth, 1796.



Micah Barron
John Banfill
Benjamin Little
Eben 11 Metcalf
Caleb Putnam
Hiram Pearson
Joseph Clark
Patrick Kanedy
John Peckett
Ebenr. Hidden
Herbert Ormsbee
[and 23 others] 
hidden, eben (I4171)
 
1791 [recno 18865] NARA M804. Revolutionary War Pension and Bounty-Land Warrant Application Files.
State: New Hampshire
Veteran Surname: Aubrey
Veteran Given Name: John Frederick
Pensioner Surname: Aubrey
Pensioner Given Name: Sarah
Service: N.H.
Pension Number: R. 311
Annotations:
I Ebenezer Hidden of Craftsbury in the county of Orleans and state of Vermont of lawful age do depose and say that I am eighty six years of age, that when I was about seventeen years of age my father moved with his family to Bradford in this State and died there many years ago. I had a sister a few years older than myself named Sally who lived with my father's family till she married Dr. Frederick Aubery. They were married at my father's house and I was present at the marriage. After they were married they lived in the town of Bradford a number of years, I cannot say how long, and moved with his family to the West, to what place I do not now recollect. I have heard but little from them since they moved away except that the Doctor died, I should think some twenty years ago and she was left a widow in dependent circumstances.
Dr. Aubery was always understood to have been a surgeon in the army of the revolution; as I think through the whole war. I have often heard him relate incidents that occurred in which he had a part, connected with his duties as surgeon. I further say that I have no interest in the result of my sister's application for a pension.
[signed] Ebenezer Hidden. Dated 18 Feb 1857.

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Rev War section March 26 1915.
to: Mr. E Haring Dickinson, R.F.D. West Ringe, New Hampshire
Sir,
In response to your letter dated 17th instant, you are advised that on Dec 23 1843 Sarah Aubery who was resident of Fayette county Illinois applied for a pension on account of the services of her husband John Frederick Aubry, who she alleged enlisted in New Hampshire and served as a surgeon in the Northern Army in the Revolutionary War, and was in the battles of Bunker Hill, St Johns, Quebec, Montreal, Ticonderoga, Onion River, Brandywine, where he was wounded in the leg and Bennington.
He married Oct 1791 at Bradford, Orange County, Vermont, Sally Hedden who was born Oct 26 1762 or 1764. he died Apr 16, 1817 or Apr 15, 1818 at McKan, Erie County, Pennsylvania. Children were Hannah Bishop, Sally wife of Moses D. Morey, Lucy Kendall, James and Oliver M. their oldest son who was fifty one years old in 1843. The claim was not allowed as the widow could not prove the alleged service.
The Revolutionary War records of this Bureau fail to afford any information in regard to Ebenezer Chamberlain, Samuel Fowler and John Webster described by you,
[signed] G.M. Salzgaber, Commissioner
 
hidden, eben (I4171)
 
1792 [recno 19044] In the record books of Bradford, VT, book 2 p.117, book 4 p.338, book 4 p.23 is the sale in 1794 by James Hidden to Ebenezer Hidden of 91 acres for 250. In 1806, Ebenezer Olmpstead deeded land to Eben Hidden. James Hidden's signature was in the book. hidden, eben (I4171)
 
1793 [Recno 19138 Yr 1858] HOLDERS OR BLOCKS FOR BUFFING
By Floyd and Marion Rinhart
The quest for a more perfect method of holding a daguerreotype plate, while the important buffing process took place. occupied the inventive group among the daguerreians more than any other single operation in the art. At least fourteen plate holders or blocks for buffing were patented in the fourteen year period beginning, in 1841, with John Johnson's (2,391)--an average of one a year although the majority of patents were issued in the 1850's.
It may be reasonable to assume, from a study of the marks left on the daguerreotypes by the plate holder used, that there were many more holders devised, by the always secretive daguerreian artists, then were patented. For example, the catalog of the American Institute for October, 1846, lists a displayed item (#1089) to be four plate holders by George G. Hidden, 285 Delaney St., New York City. Presumably the holders were used but not patented.
It may be noted that, always, in the patent record of a particular holder, the buffing wheel or method of buffing was excluded from the patent claim.
In 1856, as the daguerreotype system was declining under the onslaught of the ambrotype, Levi Chapman included in his patent ( 14,184) the acknowledgement that holders for glass plates as well as holders for daguerreotype plates could be used in his photographic plate vise. (See section on Ambrotypes for glass holders.)
It might be pondered which daguerreotype plate holder was the most popular among the daguerreians. Henry H. Snelling writes that the Lewis plate holder was the best. but it must be remembered that Snelling was the salesmanager for the Edward Anthony Co., a large photographic supply house. Probably the most popular patented plate holder was the one invented by Samuel Peck which was distributed by the Scovill Co., Waterbury Connecticut, and also by Levi Chapman, New York City (not Anthony.)
Marks left on the daguerreotypes by the Peck plate holder seem to predominate in the 1850 decade according to a study of daguerreotypes made for these years. The marks left by the Peck plate holder are more easily distinguished than the marks left by other type plate holders.
The mark characteristics left by a plate holder on the surface of a daguerreotype can be a potent factor in the dating of a plate on a "not before" basis. This, combined with other factors such as cases, hallmarks, etc., can date many daguerreotypes with some degree of accuracy.
The plates illustrated in this section are very limited in number. The whole field needs a great deal of further exploration.

[From The New Daguerreian Journal Vol2 No.1 p13 (1858)] 
hidden, george g (I4693)
 
1794 [Recno:12815 Edesc:will Date: 12 Aug 1988 ]
Will of bertram william laurence hidden of 36 Cairns Court, Belvedere Place, Norwich, Norfolk, retired officer in the R.A.F. Executors and trustees my wife margaret hidden and robert haylett of 31 Norton Road, Chedgrave, Norfolk and joan constance roberts of 28 Bagley Wood Road, Kennington, Oxon. All my estate to my wife margaret hidden if she shall survive me. Otherwise to my trustees one half for the use of my daughter joan constance roberts or in the event of her dying in my lifetime for the use of her daughters allyson roberts and gillian mcilveen in equal shares. The other half for the use of my wife's five nephews and nieces :- charlotte ann sutton, john gregory haylett, alice elizabeth schofield, robert adrian haylett and janet mary may in equal shares. Dated 4 May 1987. Signed b w l hidden. Wit: m j dain 35 Cairns Court, Norwich, housewife; p allan 8 Harford Mandor Close?, Norwich, retd headmaster
Probate at Ipswich to margaret hidden of 36 Cairns Court aforesaid one of the executors named in the will on 12 Aug 1988. Powers reserved to the other executors. Gross not above 70000. Net not above 25000
The testator died on 7 Apr 1988 
margaret (I1151)
 
1795 [Recno:16097 Yr: 2012 ]
James Heading 110, Enville Way, Colchester, Essex, CO4 4UQ 2002
James Heading 21, Alexandra Road, Colchester, Essex, CO3 3DF Monika Frederiksen, Robert M Brett, Andrew Anderson, Antony Cochrane, Anthony Cochrane, Marianne V Telfer, Richard Telfer, Robert C Turner, Jacqueline Dunne, Laurence R Williamson 2002
James Heading 110, Enville Way, Highwoods, Colchester, Essex, CO4 9UQ 2004-06
 
heading, james (I2194)
 

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