Hulley Family History >> Family Trees >> Lancashire > William Hulley

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Lancs01 - Descendants of William Hulley who was born c1555

Notes


701. Marian Hulley


John Greenhalgh


702. Leonard Stanley Hulley


Olwen Elizabeth Roubaix Turner


755. Sydney Hulley


711. Edwin Hulley

1900 - born at Ashton under Lyne - see 1901 census below.

1901 census
RG 13/3786 97 Ashton u Lyne LAN 112 Earle St
Walter Hulley Head M 32 Cotton Weavers Overlooker Lancs Ashton u Lyne
Sarah A. Hulley Wife M 30 Cheshire Marple
Edwin Hulley Son 4m Lancs Ashton u Lyne

1911 census
Ashton under Lyne RD 468; Dukinfield SRD ED 1 piece 24403; 319 Astley St Dukinfield.
Walter Hulley Head 42 M Power Loom Overlooker Cotton Lancs Ashton u Lyne
Sarah Ann Hulley Wife 40 M 14 yrs 2 ch 2 livg None Cheshire Marple
Edwin Hulley Son 10 Lancs Ashton u Lyne
Norman Hulley Son 7 Lancs Ashton u Lyne

1927 Mar qtr - married at St Mark's church Dukinfield, Cheshire: vol 8d page 885.

1927 Dec qtr - son Walter born at Ashton under Lyne RD: vol 8d page 963 (FreeBMD).

1928 - Marriage Witness Index: HULLEY Edwin 1928 Witness to marriage 04-Jul-1928 at Ardwick, St. Jerome

1933 11 Aug - son Eric born at Ashton under Lyne RD - see 1939 Register entry below.

1939 Register
107 Moat Lane Birmingham, Warwicks
Hulley Edwin M 26 Nov 00 M Sanitary Plumber
Hulley Edith F 27 Nov 04 M Unpaid domestic duties
This record is officially closed
Hulley Eric M 11 Aug 33 M " (?school)


Edith Andrew

1904 27 Nov - born - see 1939 Register entry below.

1927 Mar qtr - married at St Mark's church Dukinfield, Cheshire: vol 8d page 885.

1927 Dec qtr - born at Ashton under Lyne RD: vol 8d page 963 (FreeBMD).

1933 11 Aug - son Eric born at Ashton under Lyne RD - see 1939 Register entry below.

1939 Register
107 Moat Lane Birmingham, Warwicks
Hulley Edwin M 26 Nov 00 M Sanitary Plumber
Hulley Edith F 27 Nov 04 M Unpaid domestic duties
This record is officially closed
Hulley Eric M 11 Aug 33 S " (?school)


721. Horace Creaser Hulley

1905 Sep qtr - born at Conway RD: Hulley Horace Creaser Conway vol. 11b p492a (FreeBMD).

1910 - see US census

1922 04 18 - Ellis Island: Hulley Sarah Ellen (niece) 29 F S Cotton weaver Brit Eng
1922 04 18 - Ellis Island: Hulley James (husband) 46 M M Bricklayer Brit Eng
1922 04 18 - Ellis Island: Hulley Eliza (wife) 46 F M Housewife Brit Eng
1922 04 18 - Ellis Island: Hulley Horace Creaser 16 8 M S Clerk Brit Eng
1922 04 18 - Ellis Island: Hulley James 14 3 M S Clerk Brit Eng

1945 - died at Long Island, New York - information from David Hulley (USA).

2006 29 Mar - message from David Hulley (USA) to Ray Hulley (UK)
It is nice to make contact with you again. Below is an excerpt from a letter from my
deceased uncle James Hulley (born 1908 ref 467) to my sister Joan in 1977. It is about
the sum total of what I know about Hulley roots. My maternal grandparents were from
the St. Andrews area and were named Brown. My father's name was Horace Creaser
Hulley.

Excerpt of letter from James Hulley to Joan Hulley Lent Jan 20 1977
Grandpa (whom I will refer to as Dad) (ie Elkanah born 1844 ref 663) was born on
Hulley Place, in the same house I was born in, in Ashton, Lancashire. His father and
Grandfather were house builders, from away back, and their houses are outstanding in
style and quality as "mechanics cottages” of course. Mama (ie Elizabeth Creaser ref
671) was born in a valley in a mountain, called Great Orme’s Head, near Conway
shore and Llandudno, in North Wales. Her father was a fine French Polisher who was
in charge of all the furniture and woodwork in the historical buildings and town hall in
Wakefield, after he had moved to England when Mama was a girl. Mama couldn’t
speak a word of English until she was twelve years old - so you can see why her
speech had such a charming Welsh inflection. Her mother died when she was twelve
and her father remarried in England. Ma and Dad met through their church in a town
called Huddersfield (I think). It was quite a nice romance, in a north-England, Victorian
way.

Most of the Hulleys were fairly well established in that part of the world, which is why
so few ever came to America to stay. Dad brought mama and their first child, your
father Horace, to this country because his father, Elkanah, who was Dad's employer,
wouldn't pay his own sons as much as he paid his other masons.

So, although you might say they were poor when they arrived, they always seemed to
make out ok in America - always had the best food, clothes and furniture, etc.


722. James Hulley

1907 06 Nov - born at Hurst, Ashton under Lyne - see baptism entry below.

1908 16 Jan - baptised at Hurst Methodist Curzon Road: James s. of James & Eliza Hulley 121 Hulme Street
Hurst.

1910 - see US census

2006 29 Mar - message from David Hulley (USA) to Ray Hulley (UK)
It is nice to make contact with you again. Below is an excerpt from a letter from my
deceased uncle James Hulley (born 1908 ref 467) to my sister Joan in 1977. It is about
the sum total of what I know about Hulley roots. My maternal grandparents were from
the St. Andrews area and were named Brown. My father's name was Horace Creaser
Hulley.

Excerpt of letter from James Hulley to Joan Hulley Lent Jan 20 1977
Grandpa (whom I will refer to as Dad) (ie Elkanah born 1844 ref 663) was born on
Hulley Place, in the same house I was born in, in Ashton, Lancashire. His father and
Grandfather were house builders, from away back, and their houses are outstanding in
style and quality as "mechanics cottages” of course. Mama (ie Elizabeth Creaser ref
671) was born in a valley in a mountain, called Great Orme’s Head, near Conway
shore and Llandudno, in North Wales. Her father was a fine French Polisher who was
in charge of all the furniture and woodwork in the historical buildings and town hall in
Wakefield, after he had moved to England when Mama was a girl. Mama couldn’t
speak a word of English until she was twelve years old - so you can see why her
speech had such a charming Welsh inflection. Her mother died when she was twelve
and her father remarried in England. Ma and Dad met through their church in a town
called Huddersfield (I think). It was quite a nice romance, in a north-England, Victorian
way.

Most of the Hulleys were fairly well established in that part of the world, which is why
so few ever came to America to stay. Dad brought mama and their first child, your
father Horace, to this country because his father, Elkanah, who was Dad's employer,
wouldn't pay his own sons as much as he paid his other masons.

So, although you might say they were poor when they arrived, they always seemed to
make out ok in America - always had the best food, clothes and furniture, etc.


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