Samuel Death.JPG

Samuel HaleyAge: 75 years17761852

Samuel Haley
Given names
Birth July 7, 1776
Source: London, England, Church of England Baptisms, Marriages and Burials, 1538-1812
Birth of a sister
February 6, 1783 (Age 6 years)
Birth of a brother
May 1, 1785 (Age 8 years)

Baptism of a brother
May 1, 1785 (Age 8 years)
Religion: Church of England
MarriageSusannah (ann) WhiteView this family
April 7, 1806 (Age 29 years)
Address: Camden, St Giles in the Fields, Holborn, England
Birth of a daughter
Elizabeth Haley
January 1807 (Age 30 years)
Baptism of a daughterElizabeth Haley
January 11, 1807 (Age 30 years)
Address: Harrow, Middlesex
Religion: Church of England
Birth of a son
William Haley
March 1814 (Age 37 years)
Birth of a daughter
Susannah Ellen Haley
August 1817 (Age 41 years)
Birth of a son
Thomas Haley
1821 (Age 44 years)
Birth of a son
Robert Haley
about 1827 (Age 50 years)
Marriage of a childJames Stimpson HallSusannah Ellen HaleyView this family
about 1839 (Age 62 years)
Census 1841 (Age 64 years)
Source: 1841 England Census
Source: 1851 England Census
Marriage of a childThomas HaleyJane WareView this family
December 19, 1842 (Age 66 years)
Shared note:

Reg # 4666 Fiche 940

Death of a wifeSusannah (ann) White
April 1844 (Age 67 years) Age: 53
Death of a wifeSusannah (ann) White
1844 (Age 67 years)

Christening of a sonThomas Haley

Death July 2, 1852 (Age 75 years) Age: 80

Source: London, England, Church of England Deaths and Burials, 1813-2003
Family with parents - View this family
7 years
younger sister
2 years
younger brother
Father’s family with Private - View this family
Family with Susannah (ann) White - View this family
Marriage: April 7, 1806St Giles in the Fields
10 months
7 years
4 years
4 years
7 years

  1. Generation 1
    1. Samuel Haley

      Samuel Haley, son of and , was born on July 7, 1776 in Middlesex, england and died on July 2, 1852 at the age of 75. He married Susannah (ann) White on April 7, 1806 in St Giles in the Fields. She was born in 1791 and died in April 1844 in Hendon, Middlesex at the age of 53.

      Children of Samuel Haley and Susannah (ann) White:

      1. Elizabeth Haley (1807)
      2. William Haley (1814)
      3. Susannah Ellen Haley (18171883)
      4. Thomas Haley (18211868)
      5. Robert Haley (1827)
  2. Generation 2back to top
    1. Susannah Ellen Haley

      Susannah Ellen Haley, daughter of Samuel Haley and Susannah (ann) White, was born in August 1817 in St John's Westminster, Middlesex, England and died on October 18, 1883 in Goorambat (Near Benalla) at the age of 66. She married James Stimpson Hall, son of William Hall and Mary Stimpson, about 1839 in St. Johns, Westminster, England. He was born in 1811 in Sawtry, Huntingdon, England and died on February 24, 1877 at the age of 66.

      Children of Susannah Ellen Haley and James Stimpson Hall:

      1. James Stimpson Hall (18411892)
      2. William Hall (18591903)
      3. Joseph Hall (18491912)
      4. Benjamin Hall (18521933)
      5. Annie Hall (18431912)
      6. Mary Hall (1846)
      7. Susannah Hall
      8. Rachel Hall (1864)
    2. Thomas Haley, son of Samuel Haley and Susannah (ann) White, was born in 1821 in Harrow On The Hill, near Sudbury, Middlesex, England and died on August 11, 1868 in Broken Creek, Benalla, Vic at the age of 47. He married 2 times. The first time he married Jane Ware on December 19, 1842 in St. James, Richmond, Victoria. She was born in 1822 in Fermanagh, Ireland and died on March 1, 1852 in River Plemty, Morang, Victoria, Australia at the age of 30. The second time he married Ann Drum, daughter of James Drum and Ann Hazeldean, on September 15, 1852 in Parish Of St. Peters, Melbourne. She was born about 1835 in Enniskillen, Fermanagh, Ireland and died on July 17, 1900 in Benalla, Vic.

      Children of Thomas Haley and Jane Ware:

      1. Samuel Haley (18441867)
      2. William Haley (18461930)
      3. Thomas (Thos) Haley (18481930)

      Children of Thomas Haley and Ann Drum:

      1. Mary Haley (18531938)
      2. Susannah Haley (18561906)
      3. Annie Haley (18561921)
      4. Elizabeth Haley (18601931)
      5. James Haley (1864)
      6. Lucy Haley (18651896)
      7. Rachel Haley (18681887)
      8. Hamey Haley (18681900)
  3. Generation 3back to top
    1. James Stimpson Hall

      James Stimpson Hall, son of James Stimpson Hall and Susannah Ellen Haley, was born about 1841 and died on June 22, 1892. He married Nicholes Johnstone Sharp, daughter of John Sharp and Marion Rogerson,.

      Children of James Stimpson Hall and Nicholes Johnstone Sharp:

      1. John Hall (1898)
      2. Robert William Hall (18821938)
    2. William Hall, son of James Stimpson Hall and Susannah Ellen Haley, was born in 1859 in Morang, Vic and died on April 25, 1903 at the age of 44. He married Eliza Keane.

      Children of William Hall and Eliza Keane:

      1. Harold William Hall (18801894)
      2. Gladys Mary Hall (18921894)
    3. Joseph Hall, son of James Stimpson Hall and Susannah Ellen Haley, was born about 1849 and died on July 13, 1912 in Carlton, Vic. He married Sarah Cooper, daughter of John Cooper and Hannah Bird,.

      Children of Joseph Hall and Sarah Cooper:

      1. Albert Joseph Hall (18841936)
    4. Benjamin Hall

      Benjamin Hall, son of James Stimpson Hall and Susannah Ellen Haley, was born in 1852 in Melbourne and died on January 14, 1933 in Perth, WA at the age of 81. He married Emma Roscoe. She was born in 1860 in Shropshire, England and died on November 29, 1914 in Melbourne, Vic., Australia at the age of 54.

      Children of Benjamin Hall and Emma Roscoe:

      1. Benjamin Hall (18851934)
      2. Ann Victoria Hall (18961981)
    5. William Haley, son of Thomas Haley and Jane Ware, was born in 1846 in Richmond, Melbourne, Australia and died on June 8, 1930 in Moree, Nsw at the age of 84. He married Susannah Hoskin on December 29, 1868.

      Children of William Haley and Susannah Hoskin:

      1. William Haley (1869)
      2. Elizabeth Jane Haley (1872)
      3. Maria Catherine Haley (1874)
      4. Mary Ann Haley (1876)
      5. Susannah Evelina Haley (1879)
      6. Jonothan Hosken Haley (1880)
      7. Frances L Haley (1882)
      8. Thomas Hoskin (18841887)
      9. Rachel R Haley (1888)
    6. Thomas (Thos) Haley

      Thomas (Thos) Haley, son of Thomas Haley and Jane Ware, was born in 1848 in Born In Belfast, Victoria (Port Fairy) and died in 1930 in Benalla, Vic at the age of 82. He married Jane Proctor, daughter of Benjamin James Proctor and Ann Roscoe, in 1875 in Yuroke. She was born in 1856 in Yuroke and died on July 18, 1931 at the age of 75.

      Children of Thomas (Thos) Haley and Jane Proctor:

      1. Thomas Haley (18761945)
      2. Samuel James Haley (18781955)
      3. Mary Jane Haley (18801881)
      4. William John Haley (18811955)
      5. Ann Jane Haley (18831972)
      6. Isabella Haley (18851967)
      7. Benjamin Haley (18871967)
      8. John Haley (1888)
      9. Robert James Haley (18901971)
      10. James Robert Haley (18901952)
      11. Francis Haley (18921960)
      12. Susannah Haley (18941972)
      13. Florence May Haley (18971906)
      14. Harold Haley (18981962)
      15. Edward Charles Haley (19001924)
    7. Mary Haley, daughter of Thomas Haley and Ann Drum, was born in 1853 in Melbourne, Australia and died on March 7, 1938 in Hamilton, Nsw at the age of 85. She married Thomas Woods in 1871. He was born in Ireland.

      Children of Mary Haley and Thomas Woods:

      1. David Woods (1872)
      2. Anne Woods (1874)
    8. Susannah Haley, daughter of Thomas Haley and Ann Drum, was born in 1856 in Plenty River, Morang, Vic and died in 1906 in Tungamah, Vic at the age of 50. She married Thomas Reynolds, son of Stephen Reynolds and Ann Carmodes, in 1879. He was born about 1844 and died in 1903.

      Children of Susannah Haley and Thomas Reynolds:

      1. Stephen Reynolds (18801881)
      2. John Reynolds (18811914)
      3. James Reynolds (1882)
      4. Thomas Reynolds (18851892)
      5. Mary Reynolds (18871897)
      6. Patrick Reynolds (18881889)
      7. Laurence Reynolds (1889)
      8. Susan Elizabeth Reynolds (1891)
      9. Ann Reynolds (1893)
      10. Stephen Reynolds (18951906)
    9. Annie Haley, daughter of Thomas Haley and Ann Drum, was born in 1856 in Morang, Vic and died in 1921 in Fitzroy, Melbourne, Australia at the age of 65. She married William Irving in 1878 in Plenty River, Morand, Vic.

      Children of Annie Haley and William Irving:

      1. William Irving (1879)
      2. James Jamieson Irving (1880)
      3. Annie May Irving (18801883)
      4. Henrietta Irving (18841920)
      5. Robert Francis Irving (18871905)
      6. Herbert Leslie Irving (18891889)
      7. Donald David Irving (18901941)
      8. Irene Florence Irving (18931960)
      9. Edward George Irving (1901)
    10. Elizabeth Haley, daughter of Thomas Haley and Ann Drum, was born in 1860 in Plenty River, Morang, Vic and died in 1931 at the age of 71. She married 2 times. The first time she married Arthur Bromley Smith on May 16, 1878 in Benalla. The second time she married Wiliam Hughes.

      Children of Elizabeth Haley and Arthur Bromley Smith:

      1. George Henry Smith (18791880)
      2. Olivia Maria Smith (1881)
      3. Arthur Harry Smith (1883)
      4. Lilian Smith (1886)
      5. Valerie Smith (18931977)

      Children of Elizabeth Haley and Wiliam Hughes:

      1. Rowland Hughes (18951982)
      2. John Haley Hughes (19001979)
      3. Raymond Claudius Hughes (1903)
    11. Lucy Haley, daughter of Thomas Haley and Ann Drum, was born in 1865 in Devenish and died in 1896 in Benalla, Vic at the age of 31. She married Charles Clover, son of James Clover and Bridget Ellen Barfoot Hockey, on September 21, 1884. He was born in Seymour, Victoria and died on September 26, 1932 in Tocumwal, Nsw.

      Children of Lucy Haley and Charles Clover:

      1. Lucy Clover (18851953)
      2. Charles Henry James Clover (18881888)
      3. Herbert James Clover (18891942)
      4. Ethel May Clover (18921922)
      5. Hector Albert Clover (18941915)
BirthLondon, England, Church of England Baptisms, Marriages and Burials, 1538-1812
Census1841 England Census
Census1851 England Census
DeathLondon, England, Church of England Deaths and Burials, 1813-2003
Shared note

The Haley family resided in Sudbury. Sudbury is situated on the western border of Brent, just west of Wembley.

Early history Little is known about early Sudbury. The name first appears in 1273-4 and means 'the southern manor'. Sudbury Common once stretched from Wembley to the foot of Harrow Hill. Sudbury was a much larger area than one sees today.

Sudbury Manor was the main Middlesex residence for the Archbishops of Canterbury until the end of the 14th century. It was then divided up and leased out. The centre of the settlement was Sudbury Court. By 1547 the population was 173 adults. At Hundred Elms Farm there is an impressive 16th century brick building. It was once believed to be a chapel, but this is not the case.

In 1545 King Henry VIII gave Sudbury Manor to the North family. In 1630 George Pitt bought it from the Norths. His family, the Rushouts, became barons of Northwick in 1797. In 1912 the land passed to Captain E.G. Spencer-Churchill.

In 1582 John Lyon, founder of Harrow School, provided funds for the upkeep of the road from Harrow to London, then called Harrow waye. By 1681 there was a daily coach. The road encouraged development and by 1786 had led to the building of the 'Swan' coaching inn in southwest Sudbury. Road conditions were very bad until a turnpike trust (a body that raised money to improve the roads) was created in 1801.

By the 17th century a number of people were illegally building on the common. However only 25 acres of common had been lost by 1759. Far more common land was lost after 1817, when it was taken over by local landowners, a process known as enclosure. More buildings appeared in the 18th century. The 'Black Horse' and the 'Mitre' public houses both date from the 1750s. By then Sudbury had become more densely populated. There were 70 buildings in the village in 1759.

Sudbury had always been a centre for animal farming. It was a prosperous area, and there were many farmhouses in the 17th and 18th centuries. In the 1820s and 1830s, however, the farming The barn at Hundred Elms Farm community suffered as a result of a depression in the rural economy.

19th century development The road to London and the presence of Harrow School led prosperous people to build large houses in Sudbury. Several existed by 1819. The opening of Sudbury (now Wembley Central) station in 1842, and horse bus services from this station to the 'Swan' inn, both encouraged development.

Sudbury was the first part of the Wembley area to show significant growth. By 1852 80 properties were large enough to be taxed and by 1861 signs of a shift away from agriculture can be seen. A brewery existed by 1859 and Hundred Elms Farm became a dairy. By 1864 there was a sub-post office. In the same year a workmen's hall was founded by the Misses Copland, local philanthropists who also built a new house, Sudbury Lodge, in the grounds of Crabs House, their fathers smaller home. The 'Rising Sun' beerhouse existed by 1865 and a shopping centre, the Mall, grew up around the 'Swan'.

In 1873 the distinguished chemist and dye manufacturer Dr. William Perkin built The Chestnuts, turning neighbouring Seymour Villa into his laboratory. Sir George Barham, founder of the Express Dairy, came to live in Sudbury. He purchased the Copland estate in 1895, renaming Sudbury Lodge Barham House. Sudbury's population rose from 378 in 1831 to 925 in 1895.

The arrival of the railways In 1903 District electric trains began serving the area, and from 1906 Great Central Railway services from Marylebone did the same. Electric trams followed in 1910. After 1913 there were motorbus services to Charing Cross. These rail and road services brought summer day-trippers from London to the 'Swan's' tea garden and a racecourse on the site of the present Methodist Church. More importantly, they encouraged suburbanisation.

From the end of the 19th century some of the large villas were sold and their grounds broken up into lots. Between 1907 and 1910 roads were built near the stations. In 1907 Sudbury Parade was built opposite Barham Park and suburban development began.

After the First World War After the First World War many farms closed down and the land was sold for development. The 1924-5 British Empire Exhibition further encouraged house building by improving roads and creating new bus routes.

Sudbury had a temporary church from 1904, but only became an Anglican parish in 1925. Baptist, Catholic and Methodist churches were also built between the wars. The first school at Sudbury is recorded in 1846 and there was a Board School from 1880. A secondary school opened in 1928. Roman Catholic schools followed.

During the 15 years after the British Empire Exhibition the district became a suburb. In 1921 population density was 2.3 people per acre. The construction of Sudbury & Harrow Road station on the Great Central Railway, probably early 1906.

In 1931 it was 9.8 per acre and in 1951 18.7. Wembley Urban District's Town Planning Scheme led to a variety of housing estates at different densities. The most notable development was Sudbury Court Estate, which was built on land sold for development by Captain E.G. Spencer-Churchill. It comprised some 1,700 'Tudorbethan' semi-detached houses, built between 1928-34 by the local firm Comben & Wakeling. Shopping parades appeared at East Lane and opposite the Mall. In 1929 a new post office was opened and in 1931 Sudbury Town station was rebuilt by Charles Holden in a striking modern style. A large but short-lived Odeon cinema was built at Allendale Road in 1935.

Few open spaces survived, although in 1928 part of the holdings of Vale Farm was turned into playing fields. A public swimming pool was opened on the site in 1932. On his death in 1937 Titus Barham, son of Sir George, left Barham House and its grounds to the new Wembley Borough Council. Had he not died he would have been the Borough's first Mayor. The Council neglected the main house so badly that it had to be demolished in 1956-7, though the associated Crabs House survived to become Barham Park Library. Most of the other old buildings in Sudbury were also The junction between Watford and Harrow roads between the wars demolished in the 1950s. Sudbury Court Drive was developed between 1951 and 1954, and despite a slight decline in population, construction, especially of flats, continued in the 1960s and 1970s. Nonetheless parts of Sudbury, notably Elms Lane, still feel more rural than many suburbs.

Shared note

(Research):Select Bibliography Brett-James, N.G. - Middlesex (Robert Hale, 1951) Day, J.R. - The Story of London's Underground (London Transport, 1974) Elsley, H.W.R. - Wembley Through the Ages (Wembley News, 1953) Field, J. - Place-Names of Greater London (Batsford, 1980) Hewlett, G. (ed.) - A History of Wembley (Brent Library Service, 1979) Mills, A.D. - A Dictionary of London Place Names (Oxford University Press, 2001) Pevsner, N. - The Buildings of England: Middlesex (Penguin, 1951) R.C.H.M.E. - Middlesex (1937) Sharpe, M. - Some Antiquities of Middlesex in British, Roman and Saxon Times (Bell & Sons, 1919) Snow, L. - Brent, A Pictorial History (Phillimore, 1990) Spencer, A. - Britain in Old Photographs: Wembley & Kingsbury (Alan Sutton, 1995) Victoria County History: Middlesex Vol. IV Wadsworth, C. - Traditional Pubs of Brent, Volume 2 Wembley (CAW Books, 1999)

Media objectSamuel Death.JPG
Samuel Death.JPG
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