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The following account of the family of Bayley of 
Manchester and Hope was originally reprinted from the 
Transactions of the Antiquarian Society of Lancashire and 
Cheshire for i88g, and is now re-issued at the request of 
several members of the family. It has been rearranged 
and is so much enlarged that it is practically a new work. 
The author has to express his thanks to the members of 
the family who have kindly assisted him, and especially to 
Lady Bayley, the widow of Sir Edw'akd Clive Bayley, 
K.C.S.I., Mrs. Edward Bayley, Mrs. Macnamara, 
Mrs. John Arthur Fowler, Mrs. J. A. Harris, Sir 
Steuart Colvin Bayley, K.C.I.E., Mr. Thomas 
Bayley Potter, M.P., the late Dr. W. C. Henry, 
F.R.S., and Mr. Francis S. Bayley. Mr. W. A. 
Shaw, M.A., Mr. T. Cann Hughes, M.A., and Mr. John 
Owen have also rendered assistance. To Sir Steuart 
Bayley the author is also indebted for the opportunity 
of reproducing, as a frontispiece, the view of Hope 
Hall as it existed in the time of Thomas Butterworth 

23, Shaw Road, 

Heaton Moor, 



Arms : Argent, on a fesse between three martlets gules 

as many plates. 
Crest : A griffin sejant ermine, winged and armed or. 
Motto : " Deus pro nobis quis contra nos." 


page vii. For •' Motto : ' Deus pro nobis quis contra nos. 
Read " Motto: ' Quicquid agas, age pro viribus." 


Hope Hall in the Time of T. B. Bayley, Esq. Frontispiece. 

Preface ...----v 

Bayley Arms ------ vii 

Contents ------- viii 

Pedigree A. — Bayley Family, Eldest Line - i 

Pedigree B. — W. B. Bayley and his Descendants - 32 

Pedigree C. — Bayley of Withington - - 38 

Pedigree D. — Bayley of Booth Hall - - 42 

Pedigree E. — James Bayley, of Manchester, and his 

Descendants . . - 46 

Bibliographical Appendix - - - - 51 

Notes - - - - - - - 56 

(i) Authorities. 

(2) Origin of the Family. 

Index ....... c^y 

The Bayley Family. 



Thomas Bayley, of Deansgate, Manchester, silk 
weaver. 1 From 1647 to 1679 he acted frequently as an 
office holder under the Court Leet, as officer for mastiff 
dogs and for forestallers and regrators of the market, 
as market looker for white meat, as mise gatherer, and 
in various other capacities. In 165 1 and several later 
years he was one of the jur>'.2 In 1661 he took the 
oath of allegiance, and in 1668 was assessed at is. 4d. 
for his house in Deansgate. He was buried at the 
Collegiate Church, 28th August, 1688. His adminis- 
tration bond, preserved at Chester, is printed below: — 

Bond by which Ann Bayley of Manchester, co. Lane. 
widow, and George Warburton of Manchester aforesaid, 
are bound to the Bishop of Chester, in ;^8o. Dated 25th 
August 1693 

The condition is that the above bounden Ann Bayley, 
administratrix of all the goods, &c. of her late husband 
Thomas Bayley of Manchester, aforesaid, silk weaver, 
deceased, do make or cause to be made and exhibited 

i"Silk weaver" was the seventeenth century equivalent of "silk 

^Earwaker's Court Leet Records, iv., v., vi. 


a true Inventory of all the goods, &c of the said deceased, 
at or before the id^^ Dec. next ensuing 
Sealed and delivered 
in the presence of, 

Ric: Wroe Ann Bayley 

Sam'' Wrightson her A B mark 

George Warburton 
Inventory taken 22 Aug^t 1693 by Joseph Bradshaw 
and Thomas Anderson. 

Household goods &c, In the House, Buttery, 
Parlour, Chamber, Backside. Total 13''- 4^ 11'' 
Exhibited 25 Aug^' 1693 

Thomas Bayley married at the Collegiate Church, 
26th August, 1641,^ Ann Churton, probably one of the 
family of Chorlton, by whom he had seven children, all 
of whom were baptized at the Collegiate Church : — 

1. Anne, bap. 17th July, 1642; bur. at Collegiate Church, 
15th August, 1649. 

2. Alice, bap. 8th September, 1644; n^arried at Collegiate 
Church, 8th September, 1664, to Theophilus Astle. 

3. Timothy, bap. 28th December, 1645 ; bur. 19th January, 

4. Thomas, bap. 6th June, 1647. 

5. Sarah, bap. March, 1649-50; bur. 24th March, 1649-50. 

6. Daniel, of whom presently. 

7. Mary, bap. 13th April, 1659; bur. 28th August, 1660. 

Daniel Bayley, of Manchester, silk weaver. Baptized 
at the Collegiate Church, 26th October, 1651. In 1679^ 
1683, and 1684, he was appointed respectively an inmates 

lAll baptisms, marriages, and burials at the Collegiate Church are 
from Mr. Owen's transcripts, unless otherwise stated. 


officer for Markett Street Lane, bylaw man for Deansgate, 
and market looker for weights and measures. In 1684 he 
was fined for not keeping in repair the street before his 
house. ^ He died before his father, his death being re- 
ferred to by the Rev. Henry Newcome,^ under date 23rd 
February, 1684-5: "Dan Bayley died this morning." 
He was buried at the Collegiate Church on the following 
day. Administration to his estate was granted 14th 
March, 1684-5, to " Sara Bale)'' widow, relict of the 

Daniel Bayley was married by licence, dated 25 Car. 
n. and filed at Chester,^ to Sarah, daughter of the Rev. 
James Bradshaw, of Darcy Lever. She was baptized at 
Wigan, 15th September, 1650.'^ After the death of her 
husband she appears to have continued his business. She 
is mentioned in the Court Leet Records in 1686 and 
1687, and on 22nd May, i6go, was assessed at o. i. o. for 
the poll tax.^ She was buried in the Collegiate Church, 
30th July, 1695, and her will, dated 26th April, 1695, was 
proved at Chester on 14th August following. 

The children of Daniel and Sarah Bayley were: — 

1. James, of whom presently. 

2. Elizabeth, bap. 17th February, 1675-6, at Collegiate 

3. Anne, bap. 21st November, 1678, at Collegiate Church. 

4. Sarah, bap. 21st April, 1681, at Collegiate Church. 

5. Alice, bap. loth April, 1684; bur. 7th May, 1696;'* 
both at the Collegiate Church.' 

^ Court Leet Records, vi. * Bridgeman's Church of Wigan, iii. 470. 

-^ Autobiography, ii. 306. ^ Pole Booke for Manchester (Chet. Soc, Ivii.). 

=' Local Gleanings. ^ Bailey's pedigree says 1695. 

■^ One of the daughters married a Mr. Stott, of Manchester. 



James Bayley, of Manchester, merchant. He was 
baptized at the Collegiate Church, 4th February, 1673-4. 
In 1703 he was churchwarden.^ In 1721 he was one of 
the undertakers for making the Mersey and Irwell navi- 
gable.^ At the time of the rebelHon, in 1745, he was the 
oldest and one of the most prosperous of the Manchester 
merchants, and, as he was also a Whig, he was amongst 
those to whom, on gth December, 1745, the young Pre- 
tender, then on his retreat from Derby, addressed a 
warrant " to raise from the town £5,000 against the next 
day by four o'clock on pain of military execution." It 
was thought impossible to do this considering the sums, 
amounting to nearly ;^3,ooo, that had been extorted from 
the town before. Next morning, loth December, 1745, a 
number of the inhabitants "waited on the Pretender to 
acquaint him with the impossibility of raising the money, 
and to endeavour to have the payment excused. Upon 
this he mitigated it to ^^2,500, and sent a warrant for that 
sum to be levied upon Manchester and Salford by one 
o'clock ; and while methods were being contrived how to 
procure it, three or four of the rebels seized Mr. James 
Bailey, senior, took him to Secretary Murray at the 
Pretender's lodgings, and told him he must be prisoner 
till it was paid ; and if it was not paid he must go vdth 
them. Mr. Bailey excused himself by saying he was 
betwixt seventy and eighty years old, and, to his remem- 
brance, had not lain a night out of his own bed for two 

iHarland's Court Leet Records, i. 196. 
~ Baines's Liverpool, p. 402, 


years, nor could bear travel. He was told, if he could not 
ride, they would endeavour to get him a wheel carriage. 
Mr. Bailey said his confinement was an obstruction to 
the raising of the money, and that if he was at liberty he 
might borrow some. The Secretary brought an answer, 
that the Prince, in consideration of his age, if he would 
give him his word and honour to fetch him ,^2,500 in two 
hours or surrender himself a prisoner, consented he should 
have his liberty so long. This Mr. Bailey agreed to, and 
went to the coffee-house where a great number of the 
inhabitants were; and it being proposed that Mr. Bailey 
and Mr. Dickinson should give promissary notes, payable 
in three months, to such as would lend any money; it 
was agreed to, and the money being thereby procured 
was paid about two o'clock. "^ 

Dr. Byrom's journals give a similiar account of the 
matter, though it has been said by some writers that Mr. 
Bayley was seized by the rebels when on their way to 
Derby, and that he was not released until their retreat. 
Mr. Bayley is sometimes described as of Hope Hall, but 
it is doubtful if he ever resided there. As late as 1744 
Mr. Thomas Bradshaw is given in a list of ley payers as 
the occupant of Hope.^ There is no doubt that for the 
greater part of his life he resided in Bayley's Court, 
Market Place. His house there is no longer standing, 
but Mr. John Owen saw it in 1864, and has kindly given 
me this description: "At the bottom of this Court is a 
tolerably large house of brick, three stories in height, 

1 Ray's History cf ihe Rebellion, pp. 101-102, 

2 Harland's Parish Church of Eceles, p. 55- 


exclusive of the cellar, the stories being divided by a couple 
of plain stone string-courses. The front has five windows 
to each story, except the lower one, which has the door- 
way in the centre under a round arch ; the windows have 
flat arches of brick, and appear to be twice as long as 
broad. In some of them are the original framework, 
having a central mullion or stanchion with a transom in 
the upper part. The eaves project considerably, sup- 
ported by brackets, and immediately underneath is a 
border of ornamental plaisterwork. The base of the 
building, to a height of about three feet, is of stone and 
weathered. On the leaden spout which is against the face 
of the building is the following inscription, I-^S 1707, 
the initials of James and Sarah Bayley. The entrance 
leads to a square oak staircase, and the internal walls 
are of timber and plaister." James Bayley died on the 
6th April, 1753, and was buried in the north aisle of the 
chancel of the Collegiate Church. 

James Bayley married on 3rd January, 1698, Sarah, 
daughter of Samuel Kirkes, of Chester. Mrs. Bayley 
was buried 8th January, 1719-20, at the Collegiate 

The children of James and Sarah Bayley were: — 

1. Daniel, of whom presently. 

2. Samuel, bap. i6th December, 1701; bur. at Collegiate 
Church, 4th January, 1701-2. 

3. James, of whom below (Pedigree C). 

4. John, bap. 23rd February, 1707-8; bur. ist July, 1709. 

5. Sarah, born 12th May, bap. 22nd May, 1710; married 
4th March, 1734, at the Collegiate Church, to John Touchet, 
of Manchester, merchant, and one of the trustees of Cross 
Street Chapel. From this marriage descended, amongst 


Others, Hannah Touchet, wife of Archdeacon Bayley, 
William Harrison Ainsworth, the novelist, J. Bower 
Harrison, M.D., the Rev. John Harrison, Ph.D., the late 
Mrs. ffarington, of Worden, and Mrs. Nicholas J. Ridley. 

6. Mary, bur. 29th March, 1713. 

7. Samuel, of whom presently (Pedigree D). 

8. Benjamin, bur. 28th September, 1722. 


Daniel Bayley, of Hope Hall, eldest son of James 
and Sarah Bayley, was born 13th October, 1699. He 
seems to have been at an early age associated with his 
father in business, and in 1721 was one of the under- 
takers for making the rivers Mersey and Irwell navigable. 
It is probable that he retired while still a young man. 
In 1732, when he was described as "gentleman," he was 
appointed a trustee of Cross Street Chapel, where he was 
a regular attendant, and remained in the trust until his 
death. In June, 1749, Daniel Bayley went to reside at 
Hope Hall, in the parish of Eccles, a property which had 
belonged to his distant kinsfolk the Bradshaws, and a 
few years later rebuilt it on the old foundations. He is 
said to have been a deputy-lieutenant for the county,^ 
and he served occasionally as a grand juryman at the 
Lancaster assizes. He took an interest in science, and 
under his auspices and on his estate Samuel Smethurst 
and Peter Clare observed in 1761 the transit of Venus. 
Eight years later the hall was again placed at their 
disposal for a similar purpose by Daniel Bayley's son. 
Daniel Bayley was an energetic Dissenter; his name 

1 Baker's Memorials of a Dissenting Chapel, p. 79. 


appears first of those appended to the circular calling the 
first general meeting for the foundation of the Warring- 
ton Academy, and he gave ;^ioo to be held on the same 
trusts as the ;f500 which had been given by his wife's 
grandmother, Ann Butterworth, for binding apprentice 
the children of poor Protestant Dissenting ministers and 
decayed tradesmen. He died 14th May, 1764, and is 
said to have been buried in a vault he had made in Hart's 
Hill Meadow, behind Hope Hall, and to have been sub- 
sequently interred in the family vault in Eccles Church. 
In opposition to this it is stated by Sir Thomas Baker-'- 
that he was buried in Cross Street Chapel, where "the 
words on the stone are not 'In memory of,' &c., but 
'Here lie the remains of,' &c." 

Daniel Bayley was twice married. His first wife, 
whom he married in 1717,^ was Elizabeth, daughter and 
coheiress of Nathaniel Gaskell, of Manchester. Mrs. 
Bayley's two sisters married respectively Hugh, eleventh 
Lord Sempill, and Richard Chve, M.P., of Styche. Mrs. 
Clive's son, Robert, afterwards the celebrated Lord Clive, 
lived for several years with Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Bayley, 
at Manchester, and was trained and educated by Mr. 
Bayley as though he had been his own son. At the end 
of 1728 the little fellow, then only two years old, had a 
dangerous attack of fever, on which occasion Mr. Bayley 
wrote to Styche: "Thank God, I do now inform you 
that Bob continues better, and is in a very likely way to 
recover. We hope that the crisis of the fever was on 

'^Memorials of a Dissenting Chapel, p. 79, 
^ Northowi'am Registers, p. 212. 


Saturday last, about noon, it having abated ever since. 
His exceeding patience is also exchanged for as eminent 
a degree of crossness, which we take as a good omen of 
his mending. I am writing this close to his bedside, and 
he is crying with the greatest impatience for me to be on 
the bed with him ; nor will he be quiet one moment, with 
all the line words I can give him, which now makes me 
conclude abruptly." Young Clive had a relapse, but by 
January he was well again, and " with some reluctance 
suffered his Aunt Bay to go to Chapel." The chapel here 
mentioned is the Presbyterian, now Unitarian, Chapel in 
Cross Street, Manchester, at which the Bayley family 
were at that time regular attendants, and of which 
Nathaniel Gaskell, Clive's grandfather, was one of the 
founders, and is named first in the earliest trust deed. In 
1732 Mr. Bayley wrote: "I hope I have made a little 
further conquest over Bob, and that he regards me in 
some degree as well as his Aunt Bay. He has just had a 
new suit of clothes, and promises by his reformation to 
deserve them. I am satisfied that his fighting (to which 
he is out of measure addicted) gives his temper a fierce- 
ness and imperiousness, and he flies out upon trifling 
occasion ; for this reason I do what I can to suppress the 
hero, that I may help forward the valuable qualities of 
meekness, benevolence, and patience. I assure you, sir, 
it is a matter of concern to us, as it is of importance to 
himself, that he may be a good and virtuous man, to 
which no care of ours shall be wanting." Plassy showed 
that the worthy uncle was unable to "suppress the hero" 
in his young charge. Long afterwards, when Clive was 
far away in India, his thoughts would turn back to his 


pleasant Lancashire home, to the unpretending chapel 
frequented by his Presbyterian relatives, to his juvenile 
encounters and battles, and to all the other circumstances 
that made him sigh for what, in one of his letters, he calls 
"dear, delightful Manchester." In another letter he 
says, " If I could be so far blest as to revisit again my 
own country, but more especially Manchester, the centre 
of all my wishes, and all that I could hope for or desire 
would be presented before me in one view." Mr. Bayley 
lived long enough to see Clive the most famous man of 
his age. Mrs. Bayley died 26th February, 1734-5, in her 
thirty-fifth year, and on the 12th April following her only 
child, Elizabeth, died, aged two. Mother and child were 
buried in the Collegiate Church, Manchester. 

Mr. Daniel Bayley's second wife was Anne, daughter 
and coheiress (with her sisters. Lady Hoghton and Mrs. 
Joddrell, afterwards the Hon. Mrs. George Sempill) of 
Thomas Butterworth, of Manchester, gentleman, by his 
wife, Frances, daughter of Sir Robert Dukinfield, baronet. 
Mr. Butterworth's father, Thomas Butterworth, was a 
leading Manchester merchant, and had married Ann 
Crowther, a niece of Sir Edward Mosley, of Hulme, 
knight, and a cousin of Sir Robert Booth, lord chief jus- 
tice of the common pleas in Ireland. Mrs. Bayley was 
born 25th March, 1713, and was married 24th June, 
1736. At her marriage she had not been dealt with 
by father so generously as her sister Lady Hoghton, 
who had a marriage portion of ;^8,ooo, but her father^ 
who died in 1745, by his will dated 25th December, 
1744, made further provision for her, as is shown by 
the following abstracts: "To his daughter Anne wife of 


Mr Daniel Bayley, he had already given ;£'38oo and 
he now further bequeaths for life All those two mes- 
suages or dwelling houses with the appurtenances situate 
and being near the Cross in Manchester aforesaid in the 
several occupations of John Berry & John Bracegirdle 
or their respective Undertenants Also all those two 
Messuages or dwelling Houses with the app^ situate 
& being in a certain street called the Smithy Door in 
Manchester aforesaid in the several occupations of 
Richard Jackson and Magdalene Whitworth widow or 
their respective Undertenants And also all my Messuages 
Farmes and Tenements lying and being in Chadderton 
in the said County of Lancaster with the Lands & 
Hereditaments thereunto respectively belonging or there- 
with respectively occupied & enjoyed And also that 
Yearly Rent or sum of Two Pounds issuing or payable 
out of a Messuage & Lands near Coleshau in Chadder- 
ton aforesaid And also all those two other Messuages 
or dwelling Houses with the Gardens Stables and 
Appurtenances thereunto belonging or therewith re- 
spectively occupied & enjoyed at or near a place called 
Tinker Lane within Oldham in the said County of 
Lancaster now in the occupation of Samuel Taylor and 
John Lees or their respective undertenants," with re- 
mainder to Thomas Butterworth Bayley, the second son, 
and heirs (the first son being provided for). ''Also I 
give & bequeath all those my Messuages and Lands 
situate in or near a certain Street called Deansgate in 
Manchester aforesaid & also my Messuage & Lands in 
Newton in the Parish of Manchester aforesaid (which 
Messuage & Lands I hold by three several Leases for 


years from the Warden & Fellows of the Collegiate 
Church of Manch'^ aforesaid) unto my said daughter 
Anne for life — and to any child she may limit" — her 
Ex"^.® &c. 

"Also I give unto my said daur Anne ;;^8o due to me 
upon Mortgage from Jacob Taylor of Chadderton afore- 
said." Residue amongst 3 Daughters equally. 

"Executors my beloved son in law Daniel Bayley, my 
beloved brother in law Robert Dukinfield Esq^ & my 
beloved friend & neighbour John Smith merchant. 
Signed in presence of Sam' Bayley Robert Hibbert 
jun' Judith Clough."i 

Mrs. Bayley survived her husband thirty years. In 
her later years she lived in a house at the corner of St. 
Ann's Square (on the site now occupied by Heywood's 
Bank), which had been her father's. Her stately manners 
made such an impression on the youttiful mind of Samuel 
Hibbert Ware, the antiquary, whose father lived opposite 
to Mrs. Bayley, that in after years whenever he met any 
severe-looking old lady he would style her " Madam 
Bayley."^ She died at St. Ann's Square, 3rd March, 
1795, aged eighty-two, and was buried at Cross Street. 
Daniel and Anne (Butterworth) Bayley had issue: — 

1. James, born 5th April, 1737; died 3rd July, 1746, aged 
ten; bur. at Cross Street. 

2. Frances, born 15th April, 1738; died 3rd May, 1742, 
aged five; bur. at Cross Street. 

1 From the transcript formerly in the possession of my friend the late 
John Eglington Bailey, F.S.A. 

2 Life of S. Hibbert Ware. 


3. Sarah, born 19th April, 1741; died i6th November, 
1743, aged three; bur. at Cross Street. 

4. Thomas Butterworth, of whom presently. 

5. Susannah, born 2nd April, 1746; died 28th December, 
1755, aged eight; bur. at Cross Street. 

6. Daniel Benjamin, born 26th March, 1753; died 5th 
December, 1755, aged two; bur. at Cross Street. 


Thomas Butterworth Bayley, the only survivor of 
the children of Daniel Bayley, was born at Manchester, 
20th June, 1744, and was educated at Edinburgh Univer- 
sity. Shortly after succeeding his father, he was sworn 
a justice of the peace for the county of Lancaster, and 
he threw himself into his magisterial work with great 
energy. At the early age of twenty-four he was appointed 
high sheriff, and for a number of years he acted as chair- 
man of quarter sessions, and as receiver of duchy rents. 
He was elected F.R.S., i8th February, 1773. In 1774 
he offered himself as a candidate for the borough of 
Liverpool, but did not go to the poll.^ 

Of course so prominent a magistrate could not escape 
the Rev. Thomas Seddon when he was looking round for 
victims to impale in the Characteristic Strictures. Con- 
sequently he appears in that interesting work, published 
in 1779, as follows : — 

"Thomas B. B — ley, Esq., Hope. 
The figure of Hope. 
"Among the various attempts of this artist we have 
not seen one tolerable performance. Had he modestly 

''■Liverpool Weekly Magazine, October 6th, 1774, p. 24. 


confined himself to single figures he might probably have 
been more successful; to represent numbers is infinitely 
superior to his powers. We cannot, however, give him 
much credit for this figure ; the attitude is too presump- 
tive for Hope and the cable too slender for the weight of 
the anchor." 

And in a foot note Seddon says: "His ambition has 
led him to offer himself a candidate for several boroughs 
in the county, but these and many other examples of 
Quixotism, with a variety of curious anecdotes, will be 
particularly described in the history of his life, which is 
speedily to be published." Seddon refers to him again 
in ironical terms in the dedication of a seriiion printed in 
1780; but what was the nature of the quarrel between 
the clergyman and magistrate I have not been able 
to ascertain. 1 Bayley took part in all the patriotic 

lit is interesting to compare the three following dedications to 
Buttervvorth Bayley: — 

"To Thomas Butterworth Bayley, Esq.; High-Sheriff of the County 
Palatine of Lancaster, the following Essay is with the highest Respect, 
for his Distinguished Abilities, and the sincerest Esteem, for his Amiable 
Character, inscribed by his affectionate, and most obedient Servant 

"Thomas Percival." 
(Percival's Experiments and Observations on Water, 1769.) 

"To Thomas Butterworth Bayley, Esq., of Hope, 
"Fellow of the Royal Society. 

" Sir,— It gives me the highest Satisfaction and Pleasure, that you have 
condescended to receive this my first Essay under your Protection. And 
all who are honoured with your Friendship, and are acquainted with your 
superior knowledge in polite and useful Learning, in which you have 
justly included the Science of Numbers, will be sensible of my Happiness 
in being thus permitted to address you. 

"Were my Abilities, Sir, equal to my Wishes, I could with Pleasure 
dilate on those excellent Qualifications, adorned with the utmost Good- 
nature and Humanity, which have rendered your Character so con- 
spicuous. But, as I well know I should fail in the attempt, the only Use 
I can make of this opportunity, is, to testify my Regard to so generous a 


efforts in the neighbourhood, and no scheme for the 
amehoration of the condition of the people was carried 
out without his assistance. In 1782 he was Heutenant- 
colonel of the Manchester MiHtary Association. In 1797 
he took an active part in raising the Manchester and 
Salford Volunteers, subscribing twenty guineas towards 

Patron, by publicly acknowledging the many Favours which I, however 
undeserving, have received at your Hands, and which I shall always 
remember with the sincerest gratitude. — I am. Sir, your most obliged and 
obedient Servant, "Henry Clarke." 

(Dr. Henry Clarke's Rationale of Circulating Numbers, 1777.) 

"To Thomas Butterworth Bayley, Esq. 

"To introduce a publication of a political nature to the world, under 
the protection of a Great ]\Ian, is to ensure it a general reading by the 
Publick. — I therefore humbly dedicate the following Declamation to my 
most worthy Friend, Mr. Bayley, — trusting on his neighbourly affection 
to support me against the malignity of partial Commentators, or the 
attacks of dissatisfied Fanatics ; and I am the more inclined to confide in 
this expectation, from the many observations made upon his publick, as 
well as private Conduct, both which declare his sincere attachment to the 
King and dutiful attention to the privileges of the Crown. 

" As a Magistrate, — his Worship is so strenuous a defender of the Laws, 
that even those which are generally esteemed lenient, — when dealt out 
with his spirited exertion, — have in their consequences, — by moderate 
Men, — unwittingly been called severe. 

"As a private Gentleman, he is so indefatigable to rectify every 
Grievance, that even the shadow of complaint cannot escape him, for with 
becoming activity he investigates the cupboard of every cottager in his 
neighbourhood, — with a manifest intention to suppress Luxury in its 
infancy, knowing by Family experience, that AEs in presenti perfectum 
format, and how difficult it is to soar above the loathsome Habitation of a 
Cellar, — without Temperance and Industry. 

"From the above considerations I am persuaded, Mr. Bayley will not 
be displeased with this, tho' hasty attempt to vindicate the rights of 
rvlajesty, and to give evidence against the Stratagems of Treason, 
especially as it will discover to him a wish, — to follow his own laudable 
example of extracting another Name from deep obscurity. 

" I am with much Gratitude, for the unmerited favours Mr. Bayley has 
so repeatedly conferred upon me, his most oblig'd and very humble 

"Acres Barn, near Manchester,) "Thomas Seddon. 

February 15th, 1780." ) 
(Seddon's Sermon at Hardwick, 1780.) 

j€ the bay ley family. 

the initial expenses/ and becoming colonel of the regi- 
ment on its embodiment. The work in which he took 
the greatest interest, however, was the improvement of 
prisons. An earnest disciple of John Howard, he became 
convinced of the necessity for a prison on the modern 
plan to replace the old House of Correction, which was 
then in a disgraceful condition. With characteristic 
energy he overcame all opposition to his project; a site 
was selected, and in 1787 Mr. Bayley laid the first stone 
of the New Bayley Prison. ^ In 1790 the place was 
finished, but when, as chairman of quarter sessions, Mr. 
Bayley charged the grand jury, he had to speak of the 
death of Howard only a few weeks before the completion 
of one of the earliest of the prisons constructed in entire 
accordance with his views. The name of the prison 
has excited some discussion ; the question in dispute is 
whether it is called the New Bailey after the Old Bailey 
in London, or whether it owed its name as well as 
existence to Mr. Butterworth Bayley. That during Mr. 
Bayley's lifetime the name was usually spelled as he 
spelled his name there can be no doubt, but it is equally 
certain that the next chairman of quarter sessions, who 
did not share Mr. Bayley's political views, was dis- 
inclined to allow the honour of the name to his Whig 
predecessor, and always insisted that the gaol was named 
after the prison in London and not after Mr. Bayley.^ 

In 1794, the grand jury, of which Mr. Bayley was 
foreman, requested the high sheriff to make efforts for 

'^Manchester Mercury, 7th March, 1797. 
^Baines's Lancashire, edited by Croston, ii. 140. 
'^Gentleman's Maf^azine, i8ig, vol. ii., 224, 386. 


the amelioration of the condition of the debtors in 
Lancaster Gaol.^ In 1796 Mr. Bayley was elected 
president of the newly-formed Manchester Board of 
Health.- Working on the lines of a plan drawn up at 
his request by Dr. John Ferriar, the board established 
the House of Recovery, an institution now amalgamated 
with the Royal Infirmary. Mr. Bayley was one of the 
first vice-presidents of the Literary and Philosophical 
Society,^ and was the first promoter of the Manchester 
Humane Society in 1791; and when, in 1787, a society 
was formed in Manchester for the purpose of effecting 
the abolition of the slave trade, he and his mother were 
amongst the subscribers, and Mr. Bayley was elected a 
member of the first committee of the society."* It is 
worth mentioning that so early as 1788 Mr. Bayley 
advocated the substitution of paid constables for the 
then universal honorary constables.-^ 

Mr. Ba3dey's leisure was devoted to agriculture, and 
it is to him that we owe the elms at Hope Hall. He 
was one of the founders of the Manchester x^gricultural 
Society, and was awarded, by that society, several pre- 
miums ; and he was an honorary member of the Board of 
Agriculture in London. Thomas B. Bayley was the author 
of several pamphlets, principally on agricultural topics, a 
list of which will be found in the appendix. Mr. Bayley's 
religious beliefs were broad. He was from 1778 to 1802 a 

^Preston Guardian Local Sketches, 23rd May. 18S3. 
2 Pivcecdings of the Board of Health in Manchester. 
•' Smith's Centenary of Science. 
■^ Manchester Mercury, 15th January, 1798. 
'' Manchester Mercury, 7th October, 1788. 


trustee of Cross Street Chapel,^ and he was also a vice- 
president of the Warrington Academy. ^ It is related that 
on the occasion of the presentation of colours to the 
regiment, of which Mr. Bayley was colonel, there was a 
religious service at St. Ann's. It happened to be St. 
Matthew's Day, when the Athanasian Creed is appointed 
to be read in churches. Mr. Hall, in deference to the 
Presbyterian colonel, omitted this portion of the service, 
an action which lost Mr. Hall the chaplaincy of the 
Collegiate Church, which became vacant about that 
time.^ He was an original seatholder and trustee 
of St. John's, Deansgate, the first incumbent of which 
was an earnest Swedenborgian.** Mr. Bayley was also 
an attendant at Eccles Church. Charles Hulbert, in his 
Memoirs of an Eventful Life, says : "I remember with 
reverence that w^orthy magistrate, chairman of the 
Salford quarter sessions, Thomas Butterworth Bayley, 
Esq. The first sermon for a Sunday school that I ever 
heard was at Eccles Church, when the justice bare- 
headed took his place at the church door with his box in 
his hand, repeatedly solicitin-g the congregation as it 
passed him, 'To remember the poor,' 'Do remember the 

Thomas Butterworth Bayley died, from mortification 
of the bowels, at Buxton, on 24th June, 1802, and was 
buried at Eccles, and in the parish church there is 

^ Baker's Mcmoy'utls. 
-Monthly Repository, 1814, p. 59S. 
•'Canon Wray's Memoirs, p. 153. 
-^Manchester Literary Club Papers, v. 125. 


the followin^i inscription, [)robably written by Dr. 
Percival : — 


neighbour; a lover of his country AND mankind; 
and a devout christian : this tablet is grate- 
fully AND affectionately INSCRIBED, BY HIS WIDOW 




Thomas Butterworth Bayiey married, at Tottenham 
Parish Church, 17th September, 1765, Mary, daughter of 
Vincent Leggatt, of Tottenham. By this lady he had 
issue: — 

I. Daniel (Sir), eldest son, born at Hope, 14th September, 
1766, was educated at the Manchester Grammar School, 
which he entered 6th October. 1776, and at the \\'arrington 
Academy (admitted 1782). He became a merchant at St. 
Petersburg, being a partner in the great Russian house of 
Thorntons and Bayiey (firm dissolved 30th April, 1810). He 
was appointed. 9th Octobe'". 181 2. His Britannic Majesty's 


Consul-General at St. Petersburg, and was also agent to the 
Russia company.^ He was knighted 20th June, 181 5, and 
his services as chayge d'affaires, during the absence of the 
Enghsh ambassador, were also rewarded by the knighthood 
of the Hanoverian Guelphic Order. Sir Daniel, some years 
after his father's death, sold the Hope estate, and had hence- 
forward little connection with his native county, but he was 
a member of the Manchester Agricultural Society, and a 
justice of the peace and deputy-lieutenant for the county 
of Lancaster.- He died 21st June, 1834, ^^'^ was bur. in 
his maternal grandfather's grave at Tottenham. =^ Sir Daniel 
Bayley was twice married, first at St. Petersburg, 6th 
November, 1790, to Eleanor Saffree. She died at Hope, 13th 
September, 1793, aged twenty-seven. Sir Daniel married 
secondly, at St. Petersburg, 24th March, 1800, Maria Barbara 
Fock, who died 19th May, 1854, ^^ged seventy-nine, and was 
bur. at Leamington, and by whom he had an only child : — 

I. Mary, born at Hope, 22nd February, 1801 ; died at 
Leamington, 3rd May, 1878. 

2. Thomas Leggatt, born 6th October, 1767; died 6th 
September, 1768, at Hampstead, and was bur. at Tottenham. 

3. Thomas Leggatt, born ist April, 1769; died June, 
1769, of smallpox by inoculation, and was bur. in the vault 
at Hope. 

4. Sarah, born 3rd August, 1770; died at Lichfield, where 
she had resided over forty years, 28th July, 1845, and was 
bur. at Elford, near Lichfield. 

■" " The consul's emoluments are superior to those in a.ny other country. 
I have heard them rated at 100,000 roubles per annum, including the 
Hanoverian agency ; this situation is held by Sir Daniel Bayley, Knt., 
which he obtained through the interest of Mr. Samuel Thornton, his late 
partner in London. The society of these few families is limited to each 
other ; they have little intercourse with the Russians, and do not seem 
forward in showing hospitality to strangers." — Visit to St. Petersburg in 
the Winter of 1829-30, by Thomas Kaikes, p. 182. 

'^Manchester Courier, 5th July, 1834. 

3 Cansick's Epitaphs of Middlesex, iii. 77. 


5. Henky Cornwall, born 23rd January, 1772; died May, 
1772, and was bur. at Hope. 

6. Maky Anne, born 21st April, 1774; died at Hanipstead, 
29th December, 1789, aged sixteen, and was bur. at Totten- 
ham. To commemorate this young lady, John Aikin, M.D., 
wrote the following verses, which, with a portrait, were 
printed on a broadside: — ^ 




When loveliness array'd in opening Bloom, 

Framed to delight the Sense, the Heart to cheer. 

Sinks earl}' blasted to the silent Tomb, 

\Vho can suppress the Sigh, restrain the Tear? 

Such was the Treasure lost, these lines record; 

And on the stone perused by kindred Eyes , 

Long shall that Name in faithful memory stored. 

Bid Sorrows flow, and keen Regrets arise. 

But Faith sheds comfort on the troubled mind. 
And Gratitude recounts what once was given, 

To Him who lent it be the Boon resigned ! 

What soul too spotless, kind, and good for Heav'n? 

7. John, born at Hope, 19th INlay, 1775, educated at 
Win wick and at the Manchester Academy (commercial side), 
1790-92.- He was apprenticed to Richard Wilson, cotton 
manufacturer. In 1794 he went to St. Petersburg, but 
returned in 1797. He died at Lichfield, 6th January, 1848, 
and was bur. at Eiford. 

8. Edward Clive, of whom presently. 

9. Henry Vincent (Ven.), D.D., born at Hope, 6th 
December, 1777. He was educated at Winwick Grammar 
School and at Eton. In April, 1796, he commenced his 

1 A copy of the broadside is in the Binns Collection (vol. xvi., p. 54) in 
the Liverpool Free Library. See also Manchester Guardian "Notes and 
Queries," No. 1,054. 

•^ Roll of Students, Manchester New College. 


residence at Trinity College, Cambridge, and in 1800 took 
the degree of B.A. and was first prizeman of the junior and 
in the following year of the senior bachelors. He was then 
pronounced by Porson to be the first Greek scholar of his 
standing in England. In October, 1802, he was elected 
fellow of his college, and became M.A. in the following year 
and D.D. in 1824. He was ordained by Dr. Majendie, 
bishop of Chester, whose chaplain he became. He shortly 
afterwards became preceptor to Mr. W. E. Tomline, son of 
the bishop of Lincoln, and received from the bishop the 
rectory of Stilton, Huntingdonshire, 1804. In 1805 he was 
appointed sub- dean of Lincoln, and prebend of Crackpool 
St. Mary, in Lincoln Cathedral, and was installed 5th July, 
1805. In 1806 he became vicar of Hibaldstow, Lincolnshire, 
and in 181 1 rector of Messingham with Bottesford. On 
going to Lincoln Bayley found that one of the towers was 
unsafe, and had it taken down; and, as the other tower was 
now thought to be out of place, that also was removed. The 
alterations caused considerable ill feeling towards the new 
sub-dean. Mr. Bayley also had numerous monuments that 
disfigured the walls of the cathedral removed, and placed in 
a small chapel, thus restoring some of its pristine beauty to 
the interior of the cathedral. Acting on Dr. Bayley's advice, 
the Chapter sold, from the Cathedral Library, some Caxtons 
to Dibdin for a very small sum, and with the proceeds pur- 
chased "more useful" books. Dr. Bayley established a joint- 
stock library in Lincoln, and in 181 3 founded some schools 
on the Madras system. At Messingham he made numerous 
improvements and alterations in the church. He purchased 
from the Manchester Collegiate Church, then undergoing 
extensive "improvements," some stained-glass windows, 
Avhich he placed in Messingham Church. In 1823 he became 
archdeacon of Stow, and in 1826 rector of Westmeon with 
Privet, Hampshire, resigning at the same time his living at 
Messingham. Simday was the favourite day of the Hamp- 
shire villagers for playing cricket, and this desecration of 


the Lord's Day Dr. Baylcy endeavoured in his own parish to 
summarily put a stop to ; but this aroused the anger of the 
parishioners. He then tried other methods; he estabHshed a 
Sunday afternoon service, but this only delayed Sunday 
playing until a little later in the day, as the farm boys 
brought their bats under their smocks and left them in the 
porch during service, after which they proceeded to the 
village green and began playing. Dr. Bayley then induced 
the farmers to allow their labourers several hours on the week- 
days for the game, and he had the satisfaction of thus having 
abolished what, though Sunday recreation had been by no 
means discouraged by the early English reformers, he con- 
sidered to be a profanation of the Christian Sabbath. In 
1828 he exchanged the sub-deanery of Lincoln for a canonry 
of Westminster. He died 12th August, 1844, and was bur. 
at Westmeon. The following passage from a MS. note by 
Archdeacon Bonney, in a copy of Archdeacon Bayley's 
"Charge," formerly in the possession of Mr. J. E. Bailey, is 
worth quoting: " In person he [Dr. Bayley] was of the middle 
size, inclining at one time to corpulency. His countenance 
was full and expressive of benevolence; his manner good- 
humoured, sprightly, and friendly, mixed often with a vein 
of drollery which enlivened the spirits of his companion. 
He was earnest in his rehgion without affectation, and a true 
member of the Church of England, spending large sums out 
of his own income in her cause, particularly towards refitting 
of the church at Messingham and a new church in his parish 
of Westmeon, which was nearly completed at the time of 
his decease. In the last years of his life he became blind 
and infirm, and died of natural decay without a pang or 
sigh." Archdeacon Bayley married, at Eccles, 17th June, 
1S07, Hannah, second daughter of James Touchet, of Broom 
House, to whom he was related, her grandmother having 
been a daughter of James Bayley, senior. Mrs. Bayley 
died, without issue, 17th June, 1839, and was- bur. at 


10. Frances, born 5th March, 1779, and was bap. by 
the Rev. Ralph Harrison, at her grandmother Bayley's house 
in Manchester, April, 1779. She died at Leamington, 25th 
December, 1840, and was bur. there. 

11. Charles, born 13th March, 1780, and was bap. at 
his grandmother's house in Manchester. He was appointed 
a writer in the Bengal Civil Service in 1797. He was assis- 
tant to the secretary of the Board of Trade, 1798; assistant 
to the commercial resident at Khairpur (Mr. Wilton, whose 
niece he married), 1798; assistant to the salt agent at Tam- 
luk, 1802, and commercial resident at Santipur, 1809. In 
181 1 he was appointed sub-export-warehouse-keeper and 
reporter-general of external and internal commerce; in 1819 
a junior member of the Board of Trade; in 1823, commercial 
resident at Benares, Gorakhpur; in 1831, acting commercial 
resident at Santipur. In 1833 he returned home and retired 
from the Company's service in August, 1 836. ^ He died at Cam- 
bridge Square, Hyde Park, on 19th January, 1865, and was 
bur. at St. Leonards-on-Sea. Charles Bayley was married at 
Calcutta, 30th March, 1800, to Mary Anne Smith, niece of 
John Wilton, commercial resident at Khairpur (she died at 
Richmond, i8th February, 1824, and was bur. at Chelsea Old 
Church), and had issue: — 

1. Thomas Wilton, born at Calcutta, 9th January, 
1802; died July, 1802, at Khairpur. 

2. Mary Anne, born at Calcutta, 22nd May, 1803, 
and bap. at Eccles Church, 30th December, 1806, 
with her two younger sisters. She died at sea, 6th 
August, 1819. 

3. Henrietta Frances, born i8th January, 1805; 
married, 23rd March, 1824, to Edward Peploe Smith (a 
great grandson of James Bayley, of Withington), and 
died 1 8th December, 1824, leaving an only child, Mary 
Anne, who died unmarried 1856. 

1 Dodwell and Miles's Bengal Civil Servants. 


4. Lucy Wilton, bom at Hope, 2nd October, 1806; 
died at Lichfield, 20th June, 1812, and was bur. at 
Elford, Staffordshire. 

5. Thomas Butterworth Charles, born at Calcutta, 
2ist November, 1810. Educated at the Charterhouse, 
which he entered in 1825. On 30th April, 1829, he 
was appointed a writer in Bengal Civil Service, and 
became, 24th May, 1831, assistant under the com- 
missioner of Revenue, circuit 19th or Cuttack division, 
being transferred on 22nd November, 1831, to the ist 
or Meerut division. He came home in 1836.^ He 
died, unmarried, at Wynberg, Cape of Good Hope, 
29th December, 1871. 

6. Wilton Rees, born at Calcutta, 6th March, 1812; 
educated at Charterhouse and Haileybury, and entered 
the Bengal Civil Service 30th April, 1830. In 1832 he 
was appointed assistant under the commissioner of 
Revetiue, circuit 6 or Allahabad division. In the same 
year he returned home, and in 1837, having exceeded 
his five years' absence, left the Company's service. ^ He 
died in 1863, unmarried. 

7. William Henry, born at Calcutta, 14th September, 
1813. Entered the Madras Civil Service in 1831, and 
Avas in 1839 appointed deputy-secretary to Government 
under the chief secretary's department, and commissioner 
for drawing Government lotteries, and in 1843 commis- 
sioner in Karnul. In 1844 ^e came home on furlough, 
returning to India in 1848. In 1849 he was appointed 
sub-collector and joint magistrate of the Northern 
Division of Arcot; in 1850, secretary to the Board of 
Revenue, being reappointed in 1851 and 1855. In 1855 
and 1856 he was third member of the Board of Revenue. 
In 1856 he was home on furlough, and returning to India 

*Dodwell and Miles's Bengal Civil Servants, 1839. 
2 Ibid. 


in 1857 was again third member of the Board of 
Revenue. In i86o he came home on furlough, and in 
1861 resigned the Company's service. He died at 5, 
Clarendon Terrace, Brighton, 20th August, 1890, in his 
seventy- seventh year, and was bur. in the Extra Mural 
Cemetery there. Mr. Bayley was the author of several 
works, of which a list is given in the appendix. Mr. 
" Bayley married, at Trichinopoli, gth April, 1836, 
Henrietta, daughter of William Young Ottley, F.R.S., 
F.S.A., custodian of the prints in the British Museum, 
and author of the Italian School of Design, &c. She died 
at Brighton, 13th November, 1876, and was bur. in the 
Extra Mural Cemetery. WiUiam Henry and Henrietta 
Bayley had issue: — 

1. Lucy Seely, born 4th February, 1837; living 

2. Henrietta Elizabeth, born 2nd January, 
1838; married 14th November, 1865, the Rev. 
George Biscoe Oldfield, rector of Berwick St. 
Leonard-cum-Sedgehill, Wilts (youngest son of 
Henry Swann Oldfield of the Bengal Civil Service), 
and died 15th April, 1 871, leaving issue: (i) Charles 

... . ■ Bayley Oldfield, of New College, Oxford, and a 

L barrister of the Inner Temple. (2) Gertrude Letitia. 

(3) Frederic Biscoe, of New College, Oxford, and a 
barrister of the Inner Temple. 
•, 3. Alicia Fenton, born 30th March, 1839, and 

living 1894; married 9th December, 1869, James 
Robert Gaussen (second son of Charles Gaussen, of 
Dublin), who died 1870, leaving one child, Alice Ada 
Sophia, who died in 1872. , 

8. Frederic Hamilton, born at Calcutta, 4th Novem- 
ber, 1814; died 14th April, 1829, and was bur. at 
Fletching, Sussex. 


i 11, William Butterwgrth, of whom presently (Pedi- 
gree B). 

13. Cornwall, born 13th March, 1784, and was bap. 
at Hope, 19th April, 1784, by the Rev. Thomas Barnes, 
D.D. He was educated at Winwick and Rugby, and on 7th 
December, 1801, was entered at Christ's College, Cambridge. 
In April, 1804, he went to America, and returned to England, 
October, 1806. He died of consumption, November, 1807, 
at Doncaster, and was bur. there. While in America he 
had, on i8th May, 1806, married Helen Eliza Jones, who 
died at Ballymena, County Antrim, in 1809, leaving one 

I. Mary, born at- York, 3rd April,. 1807, and died at 
Ballymena, November, 1846, having married, in 1836, 
Captain Richard Dyas. Captain and Mrs. Dyas had 
issue: Richard Hudson, James Jones, and a daughter, 
who died in infancy. 

14. Frederick, born at Hope, 29th May, 1785. He died 
November, 1785, and was bur. at Hope, 29th November, 


15. Thomas Dukinfield, born 3rd March, 1787, and was 

bap. at Hope by Rev. R. Harrison, loth April, 1787. 
He was educated at Winwick and Rugby. He was in the 
Russia trade, but was drowned at sea, oflf Memel, 7th April, 
1808, having been washed overboard from the "Agatha," in 
which he was returning to Russia. 

16. A daughter, born 28th September, 1789, and died im- 

17. George Thornton, born at Hope, 3rd December, 
1790, and was bap. there by the curate of Eccles. He 
was educated at Rugby, the Charterhouse, and Haileybury. 
In 1807 he became a writer in the Bengal Civil Service, and 
was register to the Zillah Court of Hugh, 1812; register to 
the Court of Appeal at Calcutta, 1814 ; assistant in the office of 
the secretary in the Revenue and Judicial department in 1815, 


ai|d acting register and joint magistrate of suburbs of Calcutta 
in 1816. At the end of that year he went home and returned 
to India in 182 1. In 1822 he was appointed collector of 
Shahabad; in 1826 deputy opium agent at Shahabad; in 
1828, collector of land revenue and deputy collector of 
Government custpms and town duties, and deputy opium 
agent at Ghazipur. In 1833 he returned home, and oa 
31st May, 1835, died at Devonshire Place, London. He 
was bur. at Tottenham. 


Edward Cj.ive Bayley, born i6th August, 1776, 
and educated at the Manchester Academy, 1790-92.^ 
He was for many years a successful merchant at 
St. Petersburg, where he died 23rd February, 1841, 
and was buried with his wife and his children, Mary 
Margaret, and Thomas, in the Protestant burial ground 
of Smolensk, St. Petersburg. He married at Cheltenham, 
2nd July, 1814,2 Margaret, eldest daughter of James 
Fenton, of Hampstead, by whom he had issue six 
children, who were all born at St. Petersburg:— 

1. Mary Margaret, born June, 1815; died tfeere 14th 
September (O.S.), 26th September (N.S.), 1821. 

2. Elizabeth Cathcart, born ist September, 1816. 

3. Eleanor Louisa, born 3rd October, 1817. 

4. Thomas Butterworth, born June, 1819; died at St. 
Petersburg, 15th July, 1819 (O.S.). 

5. Frances Gumming, born June, 1820. 

6. Edward Clive, of whom presently. 

1 Roll of Students, Manchester New College. 
'^Exchange Herald, 12th July, 1814. 



Sir Edward Clive Bavley, K.C.S.I., CLE., only 
surviving son of Edward Clive Bayley, was born at 
St. Petersburg, 17th October, 1821, and, after having 
distinguished himself at Haileybury, entered the Bengal 
Civil Service in 1842. He commenced his official career 
at Allahabad, and subsequently held appointments at 
Meerut, Bulandshahr, and Rohtak. On the annexation 
of the Panjab, he was appointed a deputy-commissioner, 
and entered on his duties at Gujarat in 1849. In the 
same year he became under-secretary to the Government 
of India in the Foreign Department. In 1851 he was 
appointed deputy-commissioner of the Kangra district of 
the Punjab, but in 1854 ill-health compelled him to take 
furlough in England. He was called to the Bar in 1857, 
and, shortly after the outbreak of the Mutiny, returned 
to India, and was ordered in September, 1857, to Allaha- 
bad, where he acted as one of the under-secretaries in Sir 
John P. Grant's provisional government, and afterwards 
as magistrate at Allahabad. In 1859 he was appointed 
judge in the Futtehgurh district, and afterwards was 
judicial commissioner at Lucknow, and judge at Agra. 
For a short time he acted as foreign secretary to the 
Government of India, and in March, 1862, became home 
secretary. This post he filled until 1872, when he was 
appointed to a temporary' vacancy in the council. In 
the following year he became an ordinary member of the 
Supreme Council, which post he filled until his retire- 
ment from the civil service in April, 1S78. He was 
created a K. C.S.I, on January ist, 1877. During his 


long career in India, Sir E. Clive Bayley was a devoted 
friend of the natives, and in all the different posts he 
held their welfare was his chief object. During his 
leisure hours he studied deeply the history of the people : 
their traditions, their literature, their arts, and their 
archaeology, and became the chief authority on the 
numismatic history of India. Sir Edward Clive Bayley 
was five times elected president of the Bengal Asiatic 
Society, and was for five years vice-chancellor of the 
University of Calcutta. Sir Clive Bayley died at Wil- 
mington Lodge, Keymer, on the 30th April, .1884. 

A list of Sir Clive Bayley's writings, together with a 
lengthy biography, appears in the Annual Report for 
1884 of the Royal Asiatic Society, of which he was a 

Sir Edward Clive Bayley married at Delhi, 6th March, 
1S50, Emily Anne Theophilia, eldest daughter of Sir 
Thomas Theophilus Metcalfe, baronet, H.E.I.C.S., by 
his second wife, Felicite Anne, eldest daughter of 
John Browne, of the Bengal Medical Board. Lady 
Bayley is a niece of Charles Lord Metcalfe, G.C.B., 
Governor-General of Canada. Sir Edward Clive and 
Lady Bayley had issue : — 

1. Emily Isabella Clive, born at Simla, December, 1850; 
married 8th March, 1883, ^t Savoy Chapel, London, to 
George Henry Mildniay Ricketts, C.B., and has issue, 
Edward Wallace Claud, born ist April, 1884. 

2. Annie Margaret Clive, born at Nagpur, March, 

3. Edward Metcalfe Clive, born at North Stoneham, 
Hants, i6th August, 1854; died in London, January, 1859, 
and was bur. at North Stoneham. 


4. Georgiana Charlotte Clive, born in London, Decem- 
ber, 1855; married 3rd December, 1886, at Ascot, to 
Major-General Edward Francis Chapman, C.B. 

5. Alice Janet Clive, born in London, December, 1856; 
married 14th December, 1878, at St. George's, Hanover 
Square, to John Arthur Fowler, eldest son of Sir John 
Fowler, Bart., K.C.M.G., and has issue: Mabel Elizabeth, 
born 1882; Marjorie Theophila, born 1884; John Edward, 
born 1885, and Alan Arthur, born 1887. 

6. Mabel Elliott Clive, born in London, April, 1858; 
died at Eastbourne, November, 1877, and was bur. there. 

7. Mary Theophila Steuart Clive, born at Lucknow, 
August, i860. 

8. Charlotte Anstruther Canning Clive, born at Cal- 
cutta, November, 1861. 

9. Charles Theophillts Richard Clive, of whom pre- 

10. Theresa Selina Clive, born at Simla, June, 1866. 

11. Kate Sainton Clive, born at Simla, July, 1867, and 
died there nth June, i86g. 


Charles Theophilus Richard Clive Bayley, born 
at Simla, 20th November, 1864. Mr. Charles T. R. C. 
Bayley is the present head of the family and is treasurer 
to the Niger Protectorate. 




William Butterworth Bayley (twelfth child of 
Thomas Butterworth Bayley, F.R.S.),born 3rd November, 
1781, and baptized at his grandmother's house in Man- 
chester, 7th January, 1782. He was educated at Winwick 
and Eton, and went to Trinity College, Cambridge 1798. 
On 18th June, 1799, he sailed for Bengal, having obtained 
an appointment in the Bengal Civil Service; and, on 
reaching India, was entered as a member of the new 
College of Fort William, which Lord Wellesley had just 
established for the education of the Indian civil servants. 
Of the College of Fort William Mr. Bayley was one of 
the most distinguished alumni. In 1800 he took a second 
prize in the third class for Hindustani, and in 1802 
proved his talent for languages by being in the first class 
in Persian. On completing his college course he was 
selected by the Governor-General for the confidential 
duties of his own office. Here, in company with Met- 
calfe and others of the cleverest of the young civil 
servants, Mr. Bayley learned the art of government under 
Lord Wellesley's eye. He decided to confine himself to 
the routine of judicial and revenue work. In 1805 he 
was made deputy-registrar of the Sudder Court, and in 
1807 interpreter to the commission for regulating the 
government and land settlement of the North-Western 
Provinces. In 1809 he was appointed judge at Dacca 
Jalalpur; in 1810, judge at Bardwan; and, in 1814, 


fourth judge of the Provincial Court of Appeal, first at 
Bareilly and then at Dacca. In 1814 he entered the 
secretariat as secretary to the Revenue and Judicial 
departments, and in i8ig became chief secretary to the 
Government, in which capacity he was of the greatest 
service to Lord Hastings. In 1822 he temporarily filled 
a seat at the council, and in 1825 became a regular 
member of the Supreme Council. In 1828 he filled the 
office of governor-general of India from March 13th to 
4th July, when he became president of the Board of 
Trade. He returned to England April, 183 1, and retired 
from the Company's service ist May, 1834. Mr. Bayley 
was elected a director of the East India Company 23rd 
July. 1833, and remained a director until 1854, i" which 
year he declined nomination as a permanent director. 
He was deputy-chairman in 1839, and chairman of the 
court in 1840. Mr. W. B. Bayley died at St. Leonards- 
on-Sea, 20th May, i860. Mr. Bayley's work, though 
perhaps not so conspicuous as that of his contemporaries, 
Lord Metcalfe or Jenkins, was no less important, and it 
was due entirely to his unobtrusive modesty that he 
received no titular distinction or reward for his services. 
William Butterworth Bayley, married, February, 1809, 
at Calcutta, Anne Augusta, daughter of William Jackson, 
registrar of the Supreme Court, Calcutta, and solicitor to 
the Hon. East India Company. She was born January, 
1792, and died at Bath, 19th April, 1848, aged fifty-six, 
having had: — 

1. Henry Vincent, of whom presently. 

2. Harriet Steuart, born December, 1817, and died 
June, iBig. 



3. Mary Steuart, born November, 1820; married 29th 
February, 1840, at St. George's, Hanover Square, to Bazett 
David Colvin, J. P., and had with other issue, who died in 
infancy, William (died 1883), lieut. -colonel, commanding 
2ist Fusiliers, and Sidney, M.A., professor of fine arts at 
Cambridge, and keeper of the department of prints in the 
British Museum. 

4. Daniel, born 26th August, 1822. In the military ser- 
vice of the East India Company from 1839 to 1854, when he 
retired with the rank of captain. Captain Bayley married 
at Brighton, 30th August, 1849, Isabella Frances, daughter 
of William Henry Oakes, B.C.S., and widow of David Scott 
Carmichael Smyth, B.C.S., and had issue: — 

1. Isabella Tempe, born in India, 1851; died at 
Florence, 29th November, 1853. 

2. Charles Stuart, born at Florence, March, 1854. 
Educated at Harrow and Heidelberg. Called to the Bar, 
Lincoln's Inn, 1877. Entered the Bengal Civil Service, 
1875 ; arrived in India in 1877. Has been under-secretary 
to the Government of India revenue and agricultural 
department, and is now political agent at Bikanir. 

Charles Stuart Bayley, married at Sibsagar, Assam, 

1 8th December, 1880, Sarah Constance, second daughter 

of Major-General Archibald Edwardes Campbell, of the 

Indian Staff Corps, and has had the folloAving children : — ■ 

I. Isabel Constance, born 2nd November, 1881; 

, ■ died 24th June, 1882. 

, . , 2. Florence Tempe, born 26th October, 1883. 

3. Archibald Steuart Butterworth, born 8th 
July, 1885. 

4. Ethel Hermione, born nth July, 1888. 
•''"','' 5. Alice Mary, born 8th November, i8gi. ' 

5. William Butterworth Master, born October, 1827, 
and died June, 1879. 

6. Henrietta Frances, born in London March, 1832, 
married 4th September, 1856, at St. Peter's, Eaton Square, to 


John Scarlett Campbell, B.C.S., and died October, 1859, at 
Futtehgurh, having had issue: William, born and died in 

1857, and Lilian, born 1858, married Martin Henry Pirie, and 
has issue: Harold Victor Campbell, born 1884, antl Wilfrid 
Bayley, born 1887. 

7. Edward Henry, born in London, 25th June, 1834. 
Educated at Eton and at Christ's College, Cambridge; B.A. 

1858, M,A. i86i. Was intended for holy orders, but ill- 
health prevented him following any profession. He married, 
loth September, 1862, Amelia Maria, third daughter of 
Edward Emmet, of Halifax, and died at Southport, 23rd 
February, 1893, having had an only child:— 

Amy Steuart, born 4th June, 1863, and married, loth 
September, 1885, to James Alfred Harris, M.D. (Lond.), 
of Chorley, J. P. for Lancashire. 

8. Steuart Colvin (Sir), born 26th November, 1836. 
Having been educated at Eton and Haileybury, he entered 
the Bengal Civil Service, arrived at India in 1856. His 
principal appointments were junior secretary to the Govern- 
ment of Bengal in 1863, commissioner of the Patna division 
in 1S73, personal assistant to the Viceroy for famine affairs 
in 1877, chief commissioner of Assam in 1878, resident at 
Hyderabad in 1881, member of the Governor-General's 
Council in 1882, and lieutenant-governor of Bengal in 1887. 
Sir Steuart's present post is that of secretary, political and 
secret department, India Office, which he has held since 
January, 1891. He received the C.S.I, in 1874, the K. C.S.I, 
in 1878, and the CLE. in 1882. Sir Steuart married at 
Patna, 21st November, i860, Anna, daughter of Robert 
Nesham Farquharson, B.C.S., and has had issue: — 

1. Clive William, born at Arrah, loth September, 
1862; died, from an accident, at Calcutta, November, 

2. Steuart Farquharson, born at Burhanpur, 14th 
August, 1863. Is a lieutenant in the Bengal Staff Corps. 


3. Frances Mary Lushington, born at Calcutta, 
February, 1865; died at sea, near Madras, 12th April, 

4. Ethel Augusta Colvin, born at Calcutta, 9th 
May, 1867; married at St. Paul's Cathedral, Calcutta, 
7th December, 1889, to Elliot Graham Colvin, B.C.S. 

5. William Eden, born at Patna, 6th June, 1869, and 
educated at Winchester. 

6. Alicia Sidney, born at Muzafferpur, 4th October, 
1870; married 2nd December, 1890, to William Buckley 
Gladstone, of Calcutta. 

7. Marion Hamilton, born nth March, 1873. 

8. Clive Campbell, born 22nd March, 1874, ^^^ died 
23rd April, 1876. 

9. Lionel Seton, born in London, 2nd July, 1875. 

10. Charles Butterworth, born in London, 7th 
September, 1876. 

11. Lytton Cecil Lambert, born at Shillong, Assam, 
9th April, 1879. 

12. Melvill Gordon, born at Bolaram, Deccan, 7th 
March, 1885. 

13. Norah Lilian, born at Simla, 22nd March, 1886; 
died 27th May, 1886. 


Henry Vincent Bayley (eldest son of William 
Butterworth Bayley) was born on 27th July, 1816, and 
was educated at Eton and Haileybury. He became a 
writer in the Bengal Civil Service in April, 1835, and 
after having held various positions of importance, became, 
13th May, 1862, judge of the High Court of Judicature, 
Calcutta, and retained that post until his death, which 
occurred at Calcutta, 2nd February, 1873. 

Henry Vincent Bayley married at Calcutta, 6th 


December, 1838, Louisa, daughter of James Pattle, 
B.C.S. (she was born 5th October, 1821, and died in 
London, March, 1873), and had issue: — 

1. Adeline Anne, born 22nd October, 1842, married at 
Barrackpur, Calcutta, 21st April, 1863. to William F. 
Mactier, M.D., and has had issue: — 

(i) Adeline, born 1864: died 1864. (2) William 
BuTTERWORTH, M.B., of Liverpool, born 1865. (3) 
Henry MacKinnon, born 1866. (4) Anthony Douglas, 
born 1867. (5) Maria Louisa, born 1867; died 1878. 
(6) Adeline Harris, born 1871, (7) Charles Bayley, 
born 1873. (8) Thomas Binney, born 1875; died 1880. 
(9) Minnie Moir, born 1882. 

2. Mia Louisa, born 25th September, 1845, married at 
Calcutta, 6th March, 1865, to Nottidge Charles Macnamara, 
F.R.C.S., and has issue: — 

(i) Nora, born 1866; married, 1888, to Montagu 
Lubbock, M.D., of Grosvenor Street, London. (2) 
Adeline Louisa, born 1867; married, 1893, to Captain 
Hubert Rouse, R.A. (3) Oona, born 1870; married, 
1890, to Bertram Prior Standen, B.C.S. (4) Charles 
Caroll, born 1875. (5) Sheila, born 1876. (6) Maive, 
born 1879. (7) Dorothy Mia, born 1882. (8) Patrick 
Guy, born i886. 

3. William de l'Etang, born at Brighton, 17th January, 
1849, and died at The Priory, Hampstead, 28th September, 

4. Henry, born 4th May, 1852; educated at Rugby and 
Trinity College, Oxford. He was in the Bengal Police, and 
died in India, June, 1879. He married in 1878, Ariana Le 
Marchand, and had an only child: — 

May, born May, 1879. 


.;:i; 1 ..,-■, \ \. ,.';;,.• ,.: ■= .^ 5 ,■ ;M ..■■.<.,-■. '>^l 

James Bayley, of Withington (third son of James 
Bayley, the elder, of Manchester), was born 24th March, 
1705. In early life he was a merchant in Manchester, 
and was one of the constables of the town in 1735. On 
the gth August, 1745, he was constituted, by his father- 
in-law, Bishop Peploe, registrar of the diocese of Chester. 
In 1757 he was high sheriff of Lancashire, and about the 
same period became an active justice of the peace. He 
was approved a deputy-lieutenant of the county, 27th' 
April, 1761.1 At his death, 14th November, 1769, it was 
said that *'in him were united the good Christian, the 
affectionate husband, the tender parent, and the sincere 
friend." ^ He was buried in the Collegiate Church, 
Manchester. He married, 31st January, 1727, Anne, 
daughter of the Right Rev. Samuel Peploe, D.D., bishop 
of Chester and warden of Manchester. She was baptized 
at Preston in November, 1702, and died 29th Novem-ber, 
1769, having survived her husband only a fortnight. 
James and Anne Bayley had issue: — .. •.•/-■• 

I. Sarah, born i6th and bap. 30th November, 1728, at the 
Collegiate Church. She was married in 1754 to Doming 
Rasbotham, J. P., high sheriff of Lancashire in 1769, and for 
twenty years chairman of quarter sessions, and died 30th 
April, 1805, aged seventy-seven. 

1 Rawstorne's Royal Lancashire Militia, p. iig. 
- Harrop's Manchester Mcrctay. 


2. Anne, bap. 29th January, 1729-30, at St. Anne's, Man- 
chester; married at Northenden.i i8th April, 1750, the Ven. 
Abel Ward, M.A., rector of St. Anne's, Manchester, and 
archdeacon of Chester. She was bur. at Chester Cathedral, 
2oth December, 1806. :• . 

3. Mary, born 6th December, 1730; bap. at the Collegiate 
Church, 28th January, 1 730-1, and died unmarried. 

4. Elizabeth, bap. at the Collegiate Church, 7th March, 

5. Samuel, bap. at St. Anne's, 2nd February, 1732-3. 
Educated at the Manchester Grammar School and was an 
officer in the Army. He married Miss Wall, of Colchester, 
and had an only child : — 

I. Anne. ' ' ' ' 

6. Mary, bap. 9th May, 1734; bur. at St. Anne's. 

7. Elizabeth, bap. at St. Anne's, 3rd December, 1735; 
married at the Collegiate Church, 7th April, 1760, to Sir 
John Parker Mosley, baronet, and died 15th October, 1797. 
From this marriage are descended the families of Mosley, of 
Rolleston, Feilden, Every, Master, and others. 

8. James, bap. 5th July, 1737, at St. Anne's. Died in 

g. James (Rev.), of whom presently. 

10. John, bap. 31st March, 1741. He was educated 
at the Manchester Grammar School and was a check manu- 
facturer in Manchester. To him his brother James, by his 
will, dated 15th December, 1792, left the whole of his estate, 
after the death of his wife, " on account of his many infirmi- 
ties;" but by a codicil, two days later, he directed that his 
brother was " to take only -with his sisters, as he has sunk 
his property, and has a considerable annuity thereby." John 
Bayley died unmarried. 

11. Jane, bap. 5th July, 1743, at St. Anne's, and was married 

^ Eanvaker's East Cheshire, i, 305. 


to the Rev. Thomas Walker, rector of Standon, Staffordshire, 
and left one son. 

12. Appylina or Appolonia, bap. i8th September, 1744, at 
St. Anne's. Her Christian name of Appolonia she derived 
from her maternal grandmother's family, the Brownes, of 
Shredicote, members of the family having for several genera- 
tions borne it. She married first, on 7th January, 1765, 
James Moss, of Manchester, lord of the manor of Little 
Bolton. He died in 1769. She married, secondly, at the 
Collegiate Church, Manchester, 4th February, 1772, the 
Rev. Giles Fairclough Haddon, D.D., rector of Stepney, and 
died on the ist April, 1773. 

13. Frances, bap. 14th August, 1746, at St. Anne's, and 
married at Prestwich, 23rd December, 1764, to Sir Ashton 
Lever, knight, of Alkrington, F.R.S., collector of the Leverian 
Museum. Lady Lever was bur. at Prestwich, 27th July, 

14. Arabella, bap. 2gth September, 1747, at St. Anne's; 
bur. at St. Anne's, i6th ]\i\y, 1748. 


Rev. James Bayley. Baptized 28th February, 1740, 
at St. Anne's, Manchester, and educated at the Man- 
chester Grammar School. He matriculated at Oxford 
(Brazenose College), 23rd February, 1759 ; was a Hulmean 
Exhibitioner 1762, B.A. 1762, and M.A. 1765. In 1764 
he became rector of St. Mary's, Manchester, in 1765 
one of the chaplains and in 1773 a fellow of the Collegiate 
Church, Manchester. He is described by those who 
knew him as a very courteous man, with great social and 
personal accomplishments. He suffered much from gout 
and rheumatism, and was lame for several years before 
he died. The Rev. James Bayley died 13th November, 


1808, and was buried at the Collegiate Church. He 
married at the Collegiate Church, 12th February, 1771, 
Frances, daughter and coheiress of Richard Broome, of 
Mile End, near Didsbur\% and of Manchester, attorney- 
at-law. She was baptized at St. Anne's 27th June, 1744, 
and died 6th June, 1818, and was buried with her 
husband.^ The Rev. James Bayley had no children. 

1 Some further particulars of the Rev, James Bayley and of his wife 
will be found in Raines's Lives of the Fellows of the College of Manchester, 
edited by Dr. Renaud, p. 287. 




Samuel Bayley, of King Street, Manchester (son of 
James Bayley, senior), was born 31st December, 17 17, 
and was a linen draper and check manufacturer. He was 
appointed a trustee of Cross Street Chapel in 1746, and 
died 5th March, 1778, aged sixty years, and was buried 
at Cross Street.^ He married first, at Blackley Chapel, 
1741, Esther, daughter of James Diggles, of Manchester, 
merchant, and niece and, in her issue, heiress of Thomas 
Diggles, of Booth Hall, Blackley. Esther Diggles 
received, under the will (proved 1732) of her father, the 
sum of ;£'2,ooo. She died 12th September, 1758, and was 
buried with her husband at Cross Street. Samuel Bayley 
married, secondly, at the Collegiate Church, 28th April, 
1761,2 Esther, daughter of Robert Hibbert, of Manchester, 
merchant, and of Stockiield House, Oldham. She died 
27th December, 1772, aged fifty-eight, and was buried at 
St. Anne's,^ having had no issue. 

The children of Samuel Bayley b}- his first marriage 
were : — 

1. Hannah, legatee of £1,000 under the will of her uncle, 
Thomas Diggles, 1771, and of ;^5,ooo under that of John 
Diggles, 1782, married William Edge, of Manchester, 

2. James, died March, 1745, aged one; bur. at Cross 

1 Baker's Memorials, p. 84. - John Owen's MSS. 

3 Manchester City Ne-tcs Notes and Queries, 1S85. 
- John Owen's MSS. 


3. John, died October, aged one; bui. al Cross Street.^ 

4. Thomas, of whom presently. 

5. Sarah, legatee of £1,000 under her uncle's, Thomas 
Diggles, will, and of ^5,000 under that of John Diggles, 
married at the Collegiate Church, in December, 1773, to 
Cornelius Metcalfe, of Manchester, and afterwards of London, 
wine merchant.- Mr. and Mrs. Metcalfe resided in France 
from 1 79 1 to 1795. In 1793, they and their three daughters 
were arrested and imprisoned at Rouen, under a decree by 
which all British subjects in France Avere imprisoned and 
their property confiscated.^ Cornelius and Sarah Metcalfe 
had issue, with four daughters, an only son, whose descendants 
have been intimately connected with India. 

6. James, of whom presently (Pedigree E). 


Thomas Bavley, of Booth Hall and of Manchester, 
merchant. Under the will of his maternal uncle, John 
Diggles, Mr. Bayley became possessed of Booth Hall, 
Blackley, with other estates in Blackley and Droylsden. 
He was a trustee, from 1778 to 1817, of Cross Street 
Chapel, and for several years chapel treasurer. He died 
22nd November, 1817, aged sixty-eight.^ His will, dated 
15th January, 1816, is printed in Booker's Blackley. He 
married, at the Collegiate Church, i8th November, 1773, 
Mary, daughter of William Kennedy, of Manchester, 
fustian manufacturer. She died nth January, 1808, 
having had issue : — 

I. Samuel, bap. 23rd August, 1774. He was a merchant 
in i^Ianchester, and afterwards a member of the London 
Stock Exchange. He was ensign of the Manchester and 

1 John Owen's MSS. ^ Foster's Yorkshire Pedigrees. 

- Whitaker's Cravai. ' Baker's Memoiials, p. 89. 


Salford Volunteers 1797, and was appointed captain Second 
Supplementary Militia, co. Lane, i6th February, 1797.^ He 
was a trustee of Cross Street Chapel from 1802 until his 
death. He died of jaundice at 44, Southernhay, Exeter, 25th 
July, 1854. 

2. Mary, born 25th November, 1775; married 27th June, 
1803, at the Collegiate Church, to Wilham Henry, M.D., 
F.R.S., of Manchester, who purchased the Booth Hall estate 
in 1818, and shortly afterwards sold it. She died at Haffield, 
Ledbury, 25th November, 1837, having had issue William 
Charles Henry, M.D., F.R.S., J. P. co. Hereford, who died 
1892; and Lucy, wife of William Rathbone Greg. 

3. Esther, born ist March, 1777. During a visit to 
Edinburgh she became acquainted with Robert Burns. On 
the 24th September, 181 2, she was married at the Collegiate 
Church to Thomas Potter, merchant, afterwards first mayor 
of Manchester and a knight, by whom she had two sons. Sir 
John Potter, M.P., and Thomas Bayley Potter, M.P. Lady 
Potter was a worthy assistant of Sir Thomas Potter in his 
many philanthropic schemes, and was the founder in 181 8 
of Lady Potter's schools at Irlams-o'th'-Height, which she 
supported until her death. She died 19th June, 1852. 

4. William Kennedy, see below. 

5. John Diggles, born in 1781. He Avas a merchant in 
Manchester, and on 6th September, 1803, became captain of 
the St. George's battalion of the Manchester Volunteers. ^ 
He died in 1848. 

6. Sarah, born in 1783 ; died at Wimbledon, 27th July, 1868. 

7. Thomas Diggles, born in 1784. Entered the army and 
served at Walcheran. He became a lieutenant in the Fifty- 
sixth Foot, 25th December, 1813. After his retirement on 
half-pay in 181 4, he resided at Ramsgate, where he was 
master of ceremonies at the public balls, a post for which his 

1 Rawsthorne's Royal Lancashive Militia, pp. 18, 20. 
'^ Local Gleanings, ii. 212. 


handsome appearance and military training well fitted him. 
He died in London unmarried on 30th April, 1831. 

8. Gilbert, born 1786, and died 1810. 

9. Elizabeth, born 1787. Miss Eliza JBayley received 
from her maternal aunt, i\Irs. Robert Riddell, a copy of the 
Scots Musical Museum, containing many annotations in the 
handwriting of Robert Burns, which Miss Bayley gave Cromek 
permission to publish. She died at East Hill House, Hastings, 
29th August, 1846. 

10. Anne, born 1789; died at Bath 13th September, 1859. 

11. Robert Riddell, born 1791. Was of Basinghall 
Street, and of Mitchett Lodge, Frimley, Surrey, and died 
29th February, 1852. 


William Kennedy Bayley, born 1778. He was a 
student at the Manchester Academy from 1794 to 1796, 
and afterwards went to Jamaica, where he died in 1806. 
He married at Liverpool, 19th January, 1803, Isabel, 
daughter of John Russell, of Clarendon, Jamaica, and 
had issue: — 

William Kennedy, born in Jamaica. Barrister-at-la\v, 
Lincoln's Inn. He was killed whilst alighting from a train 
at St. Pancras Station, circa 1S67. 




James Bayley, of Brown Street, jManchester (son ot 
Samuel Bayley and Esther Dingles), was born in 1757, 
and was educated at the Warrington Academy. He 
became a cotton merchant in Manchester, being head of 
the lirrn of James Bayley and Son, which dissolved 
partnership in 1804. James Bayley received £1,000 
under the will (1771) of his great uncle, Thomas Diggles, 
and by the will (1781) of his uncle, John Diggles, the 
testator's houses and lands in Cateaton Street and 
Millbrow, Manchester. Mr. Bayley was a prominent 
dissenter, and a trustee of Cross Street Chapel from 
1782 until his death. He was a member of the first 
committee for the establishment of the Manchester 
Academy, now the Manchester College, Oxford. At 
the Manchester assemblies, held in his later years, Mr. 
Bayley acted as master of the ceremonies, and exercised 
an autocratic rule over the guests. He was a fine old 
gentleman, and on these occasions was always powdered 
and carried under his arm a chapeau de bras.^ Towards 
the end of his life Mr. Bayley lived at Southport, and 
died there in i842."-^ James Bayley married, at the 
Collegiate Church, 3rd June, 1776, Margaret, daughter 

''^Manchester Guardian, February i8th, 1882. 

- His portrait is in the possession of Mr. Francis S. Bajle}', of 


of James Hodson, of Manchester, check manufacturer. 
She was born loth January, 1756, and was educated 
at Miss Chalmers' boarding school, Liverpool. A little 
manuscript volume, written by Miss Hodson while she 
was at school, is in the possession of her great grandson, 
Mr. Francis S. Bayley, of Fallowfield. It contains, 
besides extracts from favourite authors, a number of 
original poems of considerable merit for so young a 
writer. One of the poems. Miss Hodson states, was 
written "at the request of my intimate schoolfellows, 
on favourite gentlemen that we were well acquainted 
with, and whom we called by flowers to deceive our 
sister nuns and abbesses." Mrs. Bayley died i8th June, 
1793, aged thirty-seven, and was buried at Cross Street 
Chapel. James and Margaret Bayley had issue : — 

1. James Diggles, born loth February, 1778; died 16th 
December, 1779. 

2. Samuel, of whom presently. 

3. Margaret, born i6th January, 1782; died January, 
1825, and was bur. at Cross Street. 

4. James, born 5th July, 1783. He entered the military 
service of the East India Company, Madras Presidency, as a 
cadet, in 1802; became lieutenant, 21st September, 1804; 
captain, i8th October, 1819; and major, 21st June, 1827. He 
retired 4th July, 1829, and died in 1846. Major Bayley was 
twice married, but left no children. 

5. Frances, born 22nd July, 1784. She was married, first, 
to John Barlow, of Middlethorpe, Yorkshire; and, secondly, 
to Captain Hamilton. 

6. Diggles, born 22nd iNIarch, 1787 (? of Cape Coast 
Castle. His widow, Harriet, married 3rd August, 1831, 
Lieutenant E, G. Palmer, R.N.^) 

'^Gentleman's Magazine, August, 1831, p. 171. 


7. Amy Ann, born 1791 ; died 1882, and was bur. at 


Samuel Bayley (called " the younger," to distinguish 
him from his cousin of the same name), of Didsbury. 
Born i6th March, 1779, and was educated at the 
Manchester Academy. He was a cotton merchant in 
Manchester in business with his father, and was after- 
wards a member of the banking house of Daintry, Ryle, 
and Co., and managing partner of that firm's Manchester 
bank. He retired in 1833. Mr. Bayley was a trustee 
of Cross Street Chapel under the trusts of 1802, i8og, 
1821, and 1828. He died at the Avenue, Ellesmere, 
Shropshire, 9th September, 1857.^ 

Samuel Bayley married Harriet Anne, daughter of 
Richard Walker, of Manchester. She died at Aylesmore, 
Hewelsfield, 28th April, 1846, aged sixty-three. 

Samuel and Harriet Anne Bayley had issue: — 

1. James Walker, of whom presently. 

2. Samuel Henry, married and had issue a son, Henry. 

3. Harriet Parr, living unmarried at Southport (1894). 

4. Francis, of Apsley Cottage, Ardwick, and King 

1 Mr. Samuel Bayley was the victim of an audacious highway robbery. 
The Gentleman's Magazine for 1813, p. 175, gives this account of the 
circumstance: "Feb. 6. — Between seven and eight o'clock, as Mr. Samuel 
Bayley, cotton merchant, was riding towards home, on the Rusholme 
Road, he was suddenly entangled by a rope, stretched across the 
road, for the purpose of robbery. His mare was upon a short canter, and 
he was in a moment swept off her back, and instantly seized by four men, 
who told him if he made any resistance they would shoot him. They 
proceeded to rifle him of his property, and told him to proceed and make 
no alarm, or his life should pay for it. He endeavoured in vain to recover 
his mare, but she found her way home alone, about six o'clock next 


Street, Manchester, sharebroker and agent. Born in 1808. 
Died 27th September, 1839, and was bur. at Didsbury. 
Francis Eayley married, at the Collegiate Church, 24th 
September, 1836, Mary Ann, youngest daughter of John 
Taylor, of Mosley Street, Manchester, solicitor. She died 
22nd April, 1884, aged seventy-four, and was bur. with her 
husband. Francis and Mary Ann Bayley had issue: — 

1. Mary Louisa, born 28th June, 1837, and was 
married to Hervey Kibble. 

2. Francis Samuel, of Norton House, Fallowfield, 
and of King Street, Manchester, chemical merchant, 
born 1 8th September, 1838. He married, in i865, Mary 
Elizabeth Jane, eldest daughter of John Thomas Price, 
J, P., of Rusholme, and has issue: — 

1. Francis Price, born 22nd February, 1867. 

2. Mary Amy, born 8th October, 1868. 

3. Ellen, born gth November, 1869, and was 
married, in 1 891, to Henry Elton. 

4. Katharine, born 27th May, 1871. 

5. John Parr, born 4th July, 1873. 

6. George Anson, born i6th July, 1875. 

7. Archibald, born ist February, 1877. 

8. Cliye Christian, born 25th December, 1878, 
and died 12th February, 1879. 

9. Hugh, born 22nd July, 1880. 

10. Charles Septimus, born 21st March, 1882. 
3. Adelaide Frances, born 23rd October, 1839, and 

was married to William Railton. 


James Walker Bayley entered the Madras army 
in 1 819, and served in the Coorg campaign of 1834 
and in the campaign of 1844-5 in the southern Mahratta 
country. He became a major-general in 1867, and died 
30th November, 1874. Major-General Bayley married, 


first, Annabella Maxwell Crawfurd ; and, secondlj', Mar}- 
Ann Phelan ; and had issue, by his first wife : — 

1. Frances Ralston, married to Lieut. -General David 
Shaw, Madras Staff Corps, and died in 1893. 

2. James Crawfurd, born 3rd December, 1833, lieutenant, 
Madras Staff Corps. Married, and had issue : — 

James Reginald, born 30th June, 1890, and died 19th 
February, 1892; 

and by his second wife : — 

3. Mary, married to Colonel Johnson, Madras Staff Corps. 

4. Kate, married to Frank Bigg- Wither, Madras Native 
Infantry, medical staff. 

5. William Clements, major, Madras Staff Corps. He 
married Janie, daughter of — Murray, LL.D., of Dublin, 
and died in India. 

6. Henry Elliott Dashwood, born 27th May, 1840; 
entered the Madras Infantry in i860; and retired as colonel 
3rd March, 1890. He married Frances Fitzgerald, of Dublin. 

7. Ellen Amy, married to Major-General George Carr 
Hodding, C.B., Madras Staff Corps, who died 19th January, 

8. Alice, married loth January, 1864, to Colonel Herbert 
Augustus Tierney Nepean, Madras Staff Corps, and was 
divorced in 1878. 

9. Edith, married to M. Lecoe, of Paris and Madras, 

10. Henrietta, married to Colonel Butler, Madras Native 

11. Samuel, emigrated to Colorado. 

12. Florence, not married. 



(i) Epigrammata numismate annuo dignata ct in curia 
Cantabrigiensi recitata, a.d. 1802. Auctore Cornwall Bayley, 
Coll. Christ. 8vo, pp. 4. 

(2) Helvetiorum luctus et querimonia^. [Greek verse.] 
Signed "Cornwall Bayley, Coll. Christ. Schol. 1803. Miisa 
Cantabrigiensis, Lond. 1810. pp. 156-162. 

(3) ^Ki]ve TTois o fdioi. [Greek and Latin verse.] Signed 
"Cornwall Bayley, Coll. Christi, 1802." Ibid. pp. 211, 212. 

(i) Oratio priore praemiorum senioribus baccalaureis 
annuo propositorum donata et in curia Cantabrigiensi 
recitata a.d. 1802. Mancunii: Excudebant C. Wheeler et 
Filius. 4to, pp. 13. 

The dedication is as follows: " INIemoriae Patris desi- 

deratissimi hoc qualecunque opusculum ipsius jussi 

conscriptum dicari voluit pietatis ergo auctor filius 

H. V. B." 

(2) A Sermon preached at an ordination held in the 

Cathedral Church of Chester, September 25th, 1803. By 

the Rev. H. V. Bayley, A.M., Fellow of Trinity College, 

Cambridge, and Chaplain to the Lord Bishop of Chester. 

Manchester: Printed by C. Wheeler and Son. 8vo, pp. [iv] 


(3rt) A Charge delivered to the Clergy of the Archdeaconry 
of Stow, at the Visitation in May, 1826. By Henry Vincent 
Bayley, D.D., Archdeacon of Stow. Gainsborough, printed, 
for the author, by Adam Stark, mdcccxxvi. 8vo, pp. 49. 


(3Z)) A Charge delivered to the Clergy of the Archdeaconry 
of Stow, at the Visitation in May, 1826. By Henry Vincent 
Bayley, D.D., Archdeacon of Stow. Gainsborough, printed 
by Adam Stark, mdcccxxvii. 8vo, pp. 51. 

A Memoir of Henry Vincent Bayley, D.D. [By C. 
W. Le Bas.] Printed for Private Circulation. 1846. 
8vo, pp. 66. 

Dorje-ling. " Te llagrantis atrox hora caniculae nescit 
tangere." Hov. Calcutta: G. H. Hullmann, Bengal Military 
Orphan Press. 1838. 8vo, pp. ii 57, vii. 10, 8, xxxi. xiv. 
iii. v. 

Preface signed "'H. V. Bayley, Political Department." 


(i) On a cheap and expeditious method of draining land. 
Hunter's Georgical Essays, 1772, vol. iv. ; and reprinted in 
1803 edition, vol. i., pp. 492-502. 

(2) Observations on the general Highway and Turnpike 
Acts passed in the seventh year of His present Majesty; 
and also upon the report of the Committee of the House of 
Commons, who were appointed upon the twenty-eighth of 
April, 1772, to consider the above acts. London: Printed 
for Joseph Johnson, No. 72, St. Paul's Church- Yard, 


(3) A Charge delivered to the Grand Jury on the opening 
of the New Bayley Court House, at the Quarter Sessions at 
Manchester, April 22nd, 1790. By Thomas B. Bayley. 
Manchester, 1790. 4to, pp. 14. 

(4) Rules, Orders, and Bye-Laws for the government of 
the House of Correction and Penitentiary house (commonly 
called the New Bayley Prison). 1794. 4to, pp. 19. 

Signed by Thomas B. Bayley, chairman, and other 


(3) Plans and descriptions of Single-horse Carts, communi- 
cated to Thomas B. Baylcy, Esq., by Dr. James Anderson 
and the Rev. Thomas Gisborne; and printed by order of 
the general meeting of the Agricultural Society at Man- 
chester, August 3rd, 1795, for the use of members of the 
Society. Manchester : printed at G. Nicholson and Co.'s 
office, Palace-street, 1795. 8vo., pp. 16. 
With additions by T. B. Bayley. 
{6a) Thoughts on the necessity and advantages of care and 
ceconomy in collecting and preserving diflerent substances for 
manure (addressed to the members of the Agricultural 
Society of Manchester), Likewise, the report of the com- 
mittee of the Board of Agriculture, respecting Mr. Elkington's 
Mode of Drainage, etc. Manchester: Printed at G. Nicholson 
and Co.'s office, 4, Palace-street. 1795. 8vo, pp. 18. 

{6b) Thoughts [etc., as above] . By Thomas B. Bayley, 
F.R.S., and Honorary Member of the Board of Agriculture 
in London. The Second edition, with additions. Manchester: 
Printed and sold by George Nicholson, 9, Spring Gardens; 
sold also by T. Knott, 47, Lombard-street, London; and by 
all other booksellers. 1796. 8vo, pp. 23. 

{6c) Thoughts [etc., as in second edition] . The Third 
edition, w'ith additions. Manchester: Printed by C. Wheeler 
and Son, Cannon-street; of whom it may be had, and of 
Mess. Clarke, Booksellers, in the Market-Place. 1799. 8vo, 
pp. 24. 

(7) A Charge delivered to the Grand Jury at the Quarter 
Sessions, at the New Bayley Court-House, in Salford, April 
the tAventy-fifth, 1798. By Thomas Butterworth Bayley, 
Esq., Chairman. Printed at the request of the Grand Jury. 
Second edition. Manchester: Printed by C. Wheeler and 
S on. Cannon-street ; of whom it may be had, and of Mess. 
Clarke, Booksellers, in the Market-Place. 1799. Svo, pp. 12. 
Biographical Memoirs of the late Thomas Butterworth 
Bayley, Esq., F.R.S., &c., &c.. of Hope Hall, near Man- 
chester. ;Ey Thomas Fercival, M.D.] Manchester: 


Printed by W. Shelmerdine and Co. 1802. Sm. 4to, 
pp. 12. 

Reprinted, with additions, in Dr. Percival's "Works." 
Bath. 1807. Vol. II. pp. 287-305. 


(i) On the advantages to be derived from an academical 
institution in India ; considered in a moral, literary, and 
political point of view. By Mr. W. B. Bayley. Essays by the 
Students of the College of Fort William, m Bengal. Calcutta 
1802. 8vo, pp. 35-46. 

(2fl) Thesis pronounced at the Disputation in the Hindoo- 
stance language, on the sixth of February, 1802. By Mr 
W. B. Bayley. Ibid, pp. 207-220. 

{2b) Translation of the foregoing Thesis. Position. The 
Hindoostanee is the most generally useful language in India. 
Ibid, pp. 220-228. 

(3) A faithful history of the late discussions in Bengal, on 
the power of transportation without trial, assumed as a right 
by the supreme Government of India, to be exercised on any 
Englishman who may honestly avail himself of the Freedom 
of the Press, as by law established, with copies of the Official 
Correspondence between W. B. Bayley, Esq., Chief Secretary 
to Government, and Mr. Buckingham, the late Editor of the 
Calcutta Journal. Calcutta, February 25th, 1823. Sm. fol. 
pp. 228. 


(i) Selections from the Records of the Madras Government. 
Published by authority. No. viii. Proposed plan for the 
Revenue Assessment of Kurnool in the year 1843. Madras: 
Printed by H. Smith, at the Fort St. George Gazette Press, 
1854. 8vo, pp. [iv] 76. 

(2) Memorandum on the Land-Measures of the Madras 
Presidency, and Memorandum on the Weights and Measures 


of the Madras Presidency. [Signcdj W. II. Bayley, mem- 
ber of the Board of Revenue, pp. 98, xxxvi. 

(3a) Handbook of the Slide Rule, shewing its applicalnlity 
to i. Arithmetic (including interest and annuities), ii. Mensu- 
ration (superficial and solid, including land surveying). With 
numerous examples & useful tables. By W. H. Bayley, 
H.M. East India Civil Service. London; Bell and Daldy, 
1 86 1. 8vo, pp. xii, 340. 

(3&) Handbook [etc., as in first edition] . New revised 
edition. London: Geo. Bell and Sons, 1876. 8vo, pp. xii, 

(4) Papers on Mirasi Right. Selected from the Records 
of Government and published by permission. Madras: 
Pharaoh & Co., Athenaeum Press, Mount Road. 1862. Svo, 
pp. vii, 590, xxiv., xi., xl., xxiii. 

Begun by W. H. Bayley and completed by W. 

(5) Handbook of the "Double" Slide Rule, shewing its 
appHcability to navigation. Including some remarks on great 
circle sailing and variation of the compass, with useful 
astronomical memoranda. By W. H. Bayley, (late) H.M, 
East India Civil Service. London: Bell & Daldy. 1864. 
Svo, pp. ii, 137. 

(6) Indian Coinage and Accounts. By W. H. Bayley, Esq., 
of the Madras Civil Service. W. A. Browne's Merchanfs 
Handbook, 1872. Appendix I. pp. i-\'ii. 



1. AutJioriiies. — This pedigree of the Bayley family is founded 
to some extent on a MS. pedigree compiled by the Rev. 
Joseph Hunter, from the information of Mr. Gamaliel Lloyd, 
and now in the British Museum (Add. MSS. 24, 458, f. 66), 
which has been recently printed by the Harleian Society, 
and with a few additions by the late Mr. Croston in his 
edition of Baines's History of Lancashire. Additional facts as 
to the early generations are taken from the MSS. of Mr. 
John Owen, from an unpublished pedigree compiled by Mr. 
John Eglington Bailey, from Mr. J. Fred Beever's paper in 
Local Gleanings, i. 103, 166, from the Manchester Court Leet 
Records and Constable's Accounts, and from a pedigree in 
the Piccope MSS. in Chetham's Library. The facts con- 
cerning the later generations have been obtained from the 
members of the family who are named in the preface. 

2. Origin of the Family. — I have been unable to trace the 
family beyond the seventeenth century. The name was by no 
means uncommon in Lancashire and Cheshire at that time. 
A family tradition, dating apparently from the date of 
Thomas Butterworth Bayley's stay in Edinburgh, that the 
Bayleys were descended from a cadet of the Baillies of 
Linlithgowshire, does not seem to have any foundation in 
fact, the family having been established in Manchester long 
before the date assigned for the migration. Mr. J. E. Bailey 
was of opinion that Thomas Bayley, the first known member 
of the family, was a native of the neighbourhood of Black- 
burn, but I do not know on what authority he based his 
opinion. It is worth mentioning that the unusual spelling of 
the name is not a recent adoption, but has always been used 
by the members of the family since the time of Thomas 
Bayley, who died in 1688. 




The contractioir; <;., d., and w. are used in this index for "son of," "daughter of,' 
and "wife of," respectively. 

Ainsworth, W. Harrison 7 
Barlow, Frances 47 

John 47 

Bayley, Adelaide d. Francis 49 

Adeline Anne d, Henry Vincent 


Alice d. Thomas 2 

Alice d. Daniel 3 

Alice d. James Walker 50 

Alice Janet Clive d. Sir E. C. 31 

Alice Mary d. Charles Stuart 34 

Alicia Fenton d. William Henry 


Alicia Sidney d. Sir Steiiart C. 36 

Amelia IMaria w. Edward Henry 


Amy Ann d. James 48 

AmySteuartd. Edward Henry 35 

Ann w. Thomas 2 

Anna w. Sir Steuart C. 35 

Annabella Maxwell w. James 

Walker 50 

Anne d. Thomas 2 

Anne d. Daniel 3 

Anne d. James 39 

• Anne d. Samuel 39 

Anne d. Thomas 45 

Anne Augusta w. William But- 

terworth 33 
Annie Margaret Clive d. Sir E. C. 


Appylina d. James 40 

Arabella d. James 40 

Archibald s. Francis S. 49 

Archibald Stuart Butterworth 

s. Charles Stuart 34 

Bayley, Ariana w. Henry 37 

Charles s. Thomas B. 24 

Charles Butterworth s. Sir 

Steuart C. 36 
Charles Septimus s. Francis S. 


Charles Stuart s. Daniel 34 

Charles Theophilus Richard 

Clive s. Sir E. C. 31 
Charlotte Anstruther Canning 

Clive d. Sir E. C. 31 

Clive Christian s. Francis S. 49 

Clive Campbell s. Sir Steuart C 

Clive William s. Sir Steuart C. 


Cornwall s. Thomas B. 27, 51 

Daniel s. Thomas 2 

Daniel s. James 6, 7 

Daniel (Sir) s. Thomas B. 19 

Daniel (Captain) s. William 

Butterworth 34 

Daniel Benjamin s. Daniel 13 

Diggles s. James 47 

Edith d. James Walker 50 

Edward Clive s. Thomas B. 

21, 2S 

Edward Clive (Sir) s. Edward 

Clive 28, 29 

Edward Henry s. William But- 
terworth 35 

Edward Metcalfe Clive s. Sir 

E. C. 31 

Eleanor w. Sir Daniel 20 

Eleanor Louisa d. Edward Clive 





Bayle}', Elizabeth d. Daniel 3 

Elizabeth d. Daniel 10 

Elizabeth d. James 39 

■ Elizabeth d. James 39 

Elizabeth d. Thomas 45 

Elizabeth Cathcart d. Edward 

Clive 28 

■ Ellen d. Francis S. 49 

Ellen Amy d. James Walker 50 

Emily Anne Theophiia \v. Sir 

Edward Clive 30 
Emily Isabella Clive d. Sir E. C. 


Esther w. Samuel 42 

■ Esther d- Thomas 44 

Ethel Augusta Colvin d. Sir 

Steuart C. 36 
Ethel Hermione d. Charles 

Stuart 34 

Florence d. James Walker 50 

Florence Tempe d. Charles 

Stuart 34 

Frances d. Daniel 12 

Frances d. Thomas B. 24 

Frances d. James 40 

Frances \v. Rev. James 41 

Frances d. James 47 

Frances w. Henry Elliott Dash- 
wood 50 

Frances Cumming d. Edward 

CHve 28 
• — — Frances Mary Lushington d. 

Sir Steuart C. 36 
Frances Ralston d. James 

Walker 50 

Francis s. Samuel 4S 

Francis Price s. Francis S. 49 

Francis Samuel s. Francis 49 

Frederick s. Thomas B. 27 

Frederic Hamilton s. Charles 26 

Gilbert s. Thomas 45 

George Anson s. Francis S. 49 

GeorgeThornton S.Thomas B. 27 

Georgiana Charlotte Clive d. 

Sir E. C. 31 

Hannah w. Henry Vincent 7, 23 

Hannah d. Samuel 42 

Harriet w. Diggles 47 

Harriet Anne w. Samuel 4S 

Bayley, Harriet Parr d. Samuel 48 

Harriet Stuart d. William 

Butterworth 33 

Helen Eliza w. of Cornwall 27 

Henrietta vv. WMlliam Henry 2G 

Henrietta d. James Walker 50 

Henrietta Elizabeth d. William 

Henry 26 

Henrietta Frances d. Charles 24 

Henrietta Frances d. William 

Butterworth 34 

Henry s. Henry Vincent 37 

Henry s. Samuel Henry 48 

Henry Cornwall s. Thomas B. 21 

Henry Elliott Dashwood s. 

James Walker 50 

Henry Vincent, D.D. s. Thomas 

B. 21,51 
Henry Vincent s. Vvilliam 

Butterworth 33, 36, 52 

Hugh s. Francis S. 49 

Isabel w. William Kennedy 45 

Isabel Constance d. Charles 

Stuart 34 
Isabella Frances w. Captain 

Daniel 34 

Isabella Tempe d. Daniel 34 

James s. Daniel 3, 4 

James s. James 6, 38 

James s. Daniel 12 

James s. James 39 

James (Rev.) s. James 39, 40 

James s. Samuel 42 

James s. Samuel 43, 46 

James s. James 47 

■ Crawfurd s. James Walker 


James Diggles s. James 47 

James Reginald s. James 

Crawfurd 50 

James Walker s. Samuel 48, 49 

Jane d. James 39 

Janie w. William Clements 30 

John s. James 6 

John s. Thomas B. 21 

John s. James 39 

John g. Samuel 43 

John Diggles s. Thomas 45 

John Parr s, Francis S. 49 



Bayley, Katharine d. Francis S. 49 

Kate d. James Walker 50 

Kate Sainton Clive d. Sir K. C. 


Lionel Seton s. Sir Steuart C 36 

Louisa vv. Henry Vincent 37 

Lucy Seely d. William Henry 26 

Lucy Wilton d. Charles 25 

Lytton Cecil Lambert s. Sir 

Steuart C. 36 
Mabel Elliott CHve d. Sir E. C. 3 1 

Margaret w. Edward Clive 28 

ISlargaret \v. James 46 

?^Iargaret d. James 47 

^laria Barbara w. Sir Daniel 20 

Marion Hamilton d. Sir Steuart 

C. 36 

Mary d. Thomas 2 

Mary \v. Thomas Butterworth 19 

Mary d. Sir Daniel 20 

Mary d. Cornwall 27 

Mary d. James 39 

Mary d. James 39 

Mary w. Thomas 43 

Mary d. Thomas 44 

INIary d. James Walker 50 

Mary Amy d. Francis S. 49 

Mary Ann w. Francis 49 

Mary Ann vv. James Walker 50 

Mary Anne d. Thomas B. 21 

INIary Anne w. Charles 24 

Mary Anne d. Charles 24 

Mary Elizabeth Jane w. Francis 

S. 49 

Mary Louisa d. Francis 49 

Mary Margaret d. Edward Clive 

Mary Steuart d. William Butter- 
worth 34 

Mary Theophila Steuart Clive 

d. Sir E. C. 31 

May d. Henry 37 

Melvill Gordon s. Sir Steuart C. 


Mia Louisa d. Henry Vincent 37 

Norah Lilian d. Sir Steuart C. 36 

Robert Riddell s. Thomas 45 

Samuel s. James 6, 42 

Samuel s. James 39 

Bayley, Samuel s. Thomas 43 

Samuel s. James 47, 48 

Samuel s. James Walker 50 

Samuel Henry s. Samuel 48 

Sarah d. Thomas 2 

Sarah w. Daniel 3 

Sarah d. Daniel 3 

Sarah d. James 6 

Sarah d. Daniel 13 

Sarah d. Thomas B. 20 

Sarah d. James 38 

Sarah d. Samuel 43 

Sarah d. Thomas 44 

Sarah Constance w. Charles 

Stuart 34 
Steuart Colvin (Sir) s. William 

Butterworth 35 
Steuart Farquharson s. Sir 

Steuart C. 35 

Susannah d. Daniel 13 

Theresa Selina Clive d. Sir E. 


Thomas 1 

Thomas s. Thomas 2 

Thomas s. Samuel 43 

Thomas Butterworth s. Daniel 

13. 52 
Thomas Butterworth s. Edward 

Clive 28 
Thomas Butterworth Charles s. 

Charles 25 

Thomas Diggles s. Thomas 44 

Thomas Dukinfield s. Thomas 

Thomas Leggatt s. Ihomas B. 


Thomas Wilton s. Charles 24 

Timothy s. Thomas 2 

William Butterworth s. Thomas 

Butterworth 27, 32, 54 
William Butterworth Master s. 

William Butterworth 34 
William Clements s. James 

Walker 50 
William de I'Etang s. Henry 

Vincent 37 
William Eden s. Sir Steuart C. 

WiUiam Henry s. Charles 25, 54 



Bayley, William Kennedy s. Thomas 

44. 45 


Kennedy 45 

Wilton Rees s. Charles 25 

Bigg- Wither, Frank 50 

Kate 50 

Booth, Sir llobert 10 
Bradshaw, Rev. James 3 

Sarah 3 

Broome, Frances 41 

Richard 41 

Browne, Felicite Anne, 30 
John 30 

Burns, Robert 44, 45 
Butler, Colonel 50 

Henrietta 50 

Butterworth, Ann 8 

— - — Anne 10 

— — Thomas 10 

Campbell, General Archibald E. 34 

Henrietta Frances 34 

John Scarlett 35 

Lilian 35 

Sarah Constance 34 

William 35 

Chapman, Major-General E. F. 31 

Georgiana C. C. 31 

Churton, Ann 2 
Clive, Robert (Loi'd) 8 

Robert, M.P. 8 

Colvin, Bazett David 34 
Elliot Graham 36 

Ethel A. C. 36 

Mary Steuart 34 

Sidney 34 

William 34 

Crawfurd, Annabella Maxwell 50 
Crowther, Ann 10 
Diggles, Esther 43 

— James 43 

Thomas 43 

Dyas, James Jones 27 

Mary 27 

Richard 27 

Richard Hudson 27 

Dukinfield, Frances 10 

- Sir Robert 10 
Edge, Hannah 42 

Edge, William 42 ' • 
Elton, Ellen 49 

Henry 49 

Emmet, Amelia 3ilaria 35 

Edward 35 

Every Family 39 
Farquharson, Anna 35 

Robert N. 35 

Feilden Family 39 
Fen ton, James 28 

Margaret 28 

ffarington, Mrs. 7 
Fitzgerald, Frances 50 
Fock, Maria Barbara 20 
Fowler, Alan Arthur 31 

Alice J. C. 31 

Sir John 31 

John Arthur 31 

John Edward 31 

Mabel Ehzabeth 31 

Marjorie Theophila 31 

Gaskell, Elizabeth 8 

Nathaniel 8 

Gaussen, Alice Ada Sophia 26 
Alicia Fenton 26 

Charles 26 

■ James Robert 26 

Greg, Lucy 44 

William R. 44 

Gladstone, Alicia Sidney 36 

William Buckley 36 

Haddon, Appylina 40 
— — Giles F. 40 
Hamilton, Captain 47 

Frances 47 

Harris, Amy Steuart 35 

James Alfred, M.D. 35 

Harrison, J. Bower 7 

Rev. John, Ph.D. 7 

Henry, Lucy 44 

Mary 44 

William 44 

William Charles 44 

Hibbert, Esther 42 

Robert 42 

Hodding, Ellen Amy 50 

George Carr 50 

Hodson, James 47 
Margaret 46 



Hoghton, Lady lo 
Jackson, Anne Augusta 33 

William 33 

Joddrell, Mrs. 10 
Johnson, Colonel 50 

Mary 50 

Jones, Helen Eliza 27 
Kennedy, Mary 43 

William 43 

Kibble, Hervey 49 

Mary Louisa 49 

Kirkes, Samuel 6 

Sarah 6 

Lecoe, M. 50 

Edith 50 

Leggatt, Mary 19 

Vincent 19 

Le Marchand, Ariana 37 
Lever, Sir Ashton 40 

Frances (Lady) 40 

Lubbock, Montagu, 1\LD. 37 

Nora 37 

Macnamara, Adeline Louisa 37 

Charles C. 37 

Dorothy Mia 37 

Maive 37 

Mia Louisa 37 

Nora 37 

Nottidge C. 37 

Oona 37 

Patrick Guy 37 

Sheila 37 

Mactier Adeline 37 

Adeline Anne 37 

Adeline Harris 37 

Anthony D. 37 

Charles B. 37 

Henry M. 37 

Maria Louisa 37 

Minnie Moir 37 

Thomas B. 37 

William B. 37 

William F. ^-j 

Master Family 39 
Metcalfe, Charles (Lord) 30 
Cornelius 43 

Emily Anne Theophila 30 

Sarah 43 

Sir Thomas Theophilus 30 

Mosley, Sir Edward 10 

Elizabeth (Lady) 39 

Sir John P. 39 

Moss, Appylina 40 

James 40 

Murray, Janie 50 
Nepean, Alice 50 

Herbert A. T 50 

Oakes, Isabella Frances 34 

William Henry 34 

Oldfield, Charles Bayley 26 

Frederick Biscoe 26 

Rev. George B. 26 

Gertrude Letitia 2G 

Henrietta 2G 

Henry Swann 2G 

Ottley, Henrietta 26 

William Young 26 

Palmer, E. G. 47 

Harriet 47 

Pattle, James 37 
Louisa 37 

Peploe, Anne 38 

Bishop Samuel 38 

Phelan, Mary Ann 50 

Pirie, Harold Victor C. 35 

Lilian 35 

Martin Henry 35 

Wilfrid Bayley 35 

Potter, Esther (Lady) 44 

Sir John 44 

Sir Thomas 44 

Thomas Bayley 44 

Price, John Thomas 49 

Mary Elizabeth Jane 49 

Railton, Adelaide Frances 49 

William 49 

Rasbotham, Doming 3S 

Sarah 38 

Ricketts, Edward Wallace Claud 30 

Emily Isabella Clive 30 

George Henry Mildmay 30 

Riddell. Mrs. Robert 45 
Ridley. Mrs. N. J. 7 
Rouse, Adeline Louisa 37 

Hubert 37 

Russell Isabel 45 

John 45 

Saffree, Eleanor 20 


Sempill, Hon. Mrs. George lo , Touchet, Hannah 7, 23 

Hugh (Lord) 8 \ James 23 

Shaw, David 50 i John 6 

Frances Ralston 50 \ — — Sarah 6 

Smith, Edward Peploe 24 \ Walker, Harriet Anne 48 

Henrietta Frances 24 | Jane 39 

Mary Anne 24 1 Richard 48 

Smyth, David S. C. 34 ' Rev. Thomas 40 

Standen, Bertram Prior 37 I Wall, Miss 39 

Oona 37 I Ward, Abel 39 

Taylor, John 49 i Anne 39 

Mary Ann 49 1 Wilton, John 24 




S20 3 1