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Grinyer Surname Ancestry Results

Our indexes 1000-1999 include entries for the spelling 'grinyer'. In the period you have requested, we have the following 35 records (displaying 1 to 10): 

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Bankrupts' Assignments (1827)
Assignments of bankrupts' estates (usually to principal creditors and/or close relatives of the bankrupt) in England and Wales

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Bankrupts' Assignments
 (1827)
Members of the Phonographic Corresponding Society (1845)
The Phonotypic Journal, published weekly, contains lists of new members of the Phonographic Corresponding Society, alterations (such as changes of address), and lists of contributions to the Phonographic Reformation Fund. The lists of new members give full name (surname first) and address. Members of the society agreed to correct the lessons of phonographic pupils through the post gratuitously: a duty not, however, incumbent on honorary members, marked in these lists with an asterisk.

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Members of the Phonographic Corresponding Society
 (1845)
Bankrupts' Assignments (1848)
Assignments of bankrupts' estates (usually to principal creditors and/or close relatives of the bankrupt) in England and Wales

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Bankrupts' Assignments
 (1848)
Insolvents (1848)
Insolvency notices for England and Wales: insolvency often caused people to restart their lives elsewhere, so these are an important source for lost links

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Insolvents
 (1848)
Dividends of insolvents' estates in England and Wales (1850)
Perry's Bankrupt and Insolvent Gazette, issued monthly, included brief notices of dividends of insolvents' estates. Each entry gives the year that the insolvency was first gazetted, the surname and initials of the bankrupt, trade and address; followed by the amount of the dividend as shillings and pence in the pound. This is the index to the names of the insolvents, from the issues from January to December 1850.

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Dividends of insolvents' estates in England and Wales
 (1850)
National ArchivesInhabitants of Newington in Surrey (1851)
The 1851 census return for St Mary Newington, Surrey, registration district: St Peter Walworth sub-district: enumeration district 22: described as: "All that Part of the Parish of St. Mary Newington, which Comprises East St. (North side) to John St., John St. (both sides) Including Tatums Place, Tatums Court, Ballards Yard, Woods Buildings, & Aldred Place to boundary". This area lay in the ecclesiastical district of St Peter Walworth, and in the borough of Lambeth. HO 107/1567. The addresses listed in the actual returns are East Street (six households); 1 to 4 Smiths Buildings, East Street; 1 to 12 Bedford Row; 1 to 17 Woods Buildings (including tan yard); 1 to 18 Alfred Place; 1 to 6 Sion Place; 1 to 21 and 36 to 44 John Street (including yards); 1 to 3 Tatum's Court; 3 to 6 Woods Buildings; 1 to 3 Ballards Yard; Park Place; 2 to 13 Tatum's Place; and 1 to 14 Ludbroke Place.

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Inhabitants of Newington in Surrey
 (1851)
Contributors to the Phonetic Fund (1856)
The Phonetic Journal, published weekly, contains English texts rendered phonetically, and news about the promotion of phonetic reform and phonography. The section entitled Intelligence included lists of new members of the Phonetic Society, alterations (such as changes of address), and lists of contributions to the Phonetic Fund. The lists of new members give full name (surname first) and address, preceded by a number indicating the class or grade achieved in their phonetic studies. In the tables of contributions, full names and addresses are only given for the major donors; the mass of small contributors are listed by surname and initials.

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Contributors to the Phonetic Fund
 (1856)
Traders and professionals in London (1856)
The Post Office London Directory for 1856 includes this 'Commercial and Professional Directory', recording over 100,000 individuals.

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Traders and professionals in London
 (1856)
Long-stay Paupers in Workhouses: Brighton (1861)
This comprehensive return by the Poor Law Board for England and Wales in July 1861 revealed that of the 67,800 paupers aged 16 or over, exclusive of vagrants, then in the Board's workhouses, 14,216 (6,569 men, 7,647 women) had been inmates for a continuous period of five years and upwards. The return lists all these long-stay inmates from each of the 626 workhouses that had been existence for five years and more, giving full name; the amount of time that each had been in the workhouse (years and months); the reason assigned why the pauper in each case was unable to sustain himself or herself; and whether or not the pauper had been brought up in a district or workhouse school (very few had). The commonest reasons given for this long stay in the workhouse were: old age and infirm (3,331); infirm (2,565); idiot (1,565); weak mind (1,026); imbecile (997); and illness (493).

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Long-stay Paupers in Workhouses: Brighton
 (1861)
Civil Service Appointments (1862)
The Civil Service Commission published an annual list of all persons who had obtained certificates of qualification for appointment in the various public departments. The list gives full name (surname first); department (such as Post Office, or Inland Revenue); situation (such as Letter-carrier, or Clerk); and date of certificate. Candidates whose names are preceded by a dagger obtained appointments as the result of competition; a double dagger indicates open competition. Those whose names are preceded by an asterisk obtained honorary additions to their certificates either for proficiency in extra subjects chosen by themselves, or for marked proficiency in the prescribed subjects. Then follows a further list of these candidates who had obtained Honorary Additions to their Certificates in this way: giving name (surname and initials); position in the service (department and situation); subjects for which honorary additions were made; and 'extent of knowledge displayed' (such as Creditable, Fair, or Very Creditable). 1 January to 31 December 1862.

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Civil Service Appointments
 (1862)
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