Sarah Jane Bartlett (c1842-c1918)

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Sarah Jane Bartlett was born circa 1842 in Bristol, England (Bristol+ England) and died circa 1918 in St.George, Bristol, England (St.Mathews+Moorfields+ St.George+ Bristol+ England) of unspecified causes. She married William George England (c1842-) .

Sarah Jane Bartlett and her husband William George England (c1842-?) were Quakers. In 1891 they and their children were living at 34 St.Pauls Road, St.Pauls, Bristol.

Details of children derived from memory of the granddaughter in combination with the 1891 census. Therefore, some of children currently marked as being born before 1875 e.g. over the age of 16 when the census was done might be aka of those born after 1875 i.e. duplicate entries where family names may differ from proper names!


Offspring of Sarah Jane Bartlett and William George England (c1842-)
Name Birth Death Joined with
William England (bef 1875-?)
Albert England (bef 1875-?)
Harold England (bef 1875-1988)
Eveline England (bef 1875-?)
Hilda England (bef 1875-?)
Angela England (bef 1875-?)
George England (C1875-?)
Frederick C England (1876-?) 22 July 1876 Bristol, England, United Kingdom Isabella Unknown

Lillian Maud England (1879-1958) 4 August 1879 25 November 1958 14 Sweets Road, Kingswood, Bristol, England, United Kingdom Frederick Thomas Jenner (1877-1954)

Florence England (c1879-?)
Henry J England (c1882-?)
Arthur Edward England (c1884-1969) 1884 Bristol, England (Bristol+ England) 1969 Bristol, England (Bristol+ England) Emily ? (?-?)

Davis, Norman to Edith Jenner, painting by Frederick England (1)

Painting by Frederick C England of Edith Jenner and Norman Davis

Frederick C England (c1876-?)

Frederick (son of William George England) was an artist of little fame. Late in life he did several oil paintings, with the Salvation Army as the theme, using the smooth side of hardboard as canvas. It was all the more remarkable as he was almost blind at the time. One such painting was of his niece, Edith Louisa Jenner (1911-1987) and her husband, Norman Henry Davis in their Salvation Army uniforms.

Caravans newspaper article
Frederick and his wife, Isabella, had a son, also called Frederick England who owned a caravan Park at Woodland's lane, Almondsbury, Bristol. The Western Daily Press, Bristol area published the following:

CARAVANS are marriage savers, site owner Mr. Frederick England said yesturday.
They keep young couples together after they have been forced to leave rooms and flats because of new norn babies, he said. Middle aged people also like caravans because they are bigger better and more luxurious than ever before. Mr England told a planning inquiry at Thornbury. Mr England, owner of England Caravan Park Ltd., was appealing against a decision of the county planners, refusing him permission to extend his caravans site at Woodland's lane, Almondsbury. He claimed there was a huge demand for caravan homes. He said that because they were becoming larger in size he could no longer accommodate the 185 allowed by his licence on the site. He wants to extend the site to bring the number back up to 188. At the moment, only 172 are on the site. Mr. Peter Murray, assistant divisional planning officer, said the site already lay within the green belt and an extension would be in the green belt.
The present site was already conspicuous and an extension would have further adverse impact on the visual amenities of the area. The Minister's decision will be announced.

Arthur Edward England (c1884-1969)

Estate of Arthur Edward England (1885-1969), Kingsbridge July 1968

Estate of Arthur Edward England (1885-1969) Kingsbridge, July 1968

Arthur (son of William George England) lived on a large Estate in Plymouth. He and his wife Emily had three children; two of them Evelyn and Phyllis (twins) became millionaires in their own right.

When Arthur was in his eighties he made a weekend visit to his niece, Florence Eveline Jenner (1901-1994), aka Eva, at 8 Seymour Road, Staple Hill, Bristol. The weekend visit turned into a week; two weeks; and finally permanent residency. While living with his niece he bought a bright blue 'swivel' easy chair. Eva didn't like it one bit; but it was his, and he had it in the living room for his personal use! In 1969, he slipped on some ice and broke his ankle; and died in hospital a short time later.




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