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Webster Genealogy Welcome

Leeds, San Francisco, Southport, Connecticut
This is still a work in progress...
(Charles) Benjamin Webster 1820-1896

by Colin Webster




Sewing Machines

Benjamin Webster (m. Calam)

Benjamin documents

275 Maple Street, Bridgeport

Letters to William

California timeline


The collaboration

~ ~
Contact Beth Northrop
ejnorth123 AT

(Charles) Benjamin Webster
~ Eliza Ann Parker Webster

Places named in Webster records:
Parish of Ripley (Yorkshire)/ Village of Killinghall (part of the Ripley Parish) /Bowling, Bradford (West Riding of Yorkshire)/ Bradford (Parker)/ Spofforth (Parker)/ Linton-upon-Ouse (Parker)/ Calverley/ 73 Wakefield Road, Bradford/ Boston, Lincolnshire/Woodhall Spa, Thornton railway station/ village of Thornton Moor/ Armley Hall, Wortley/ 2 Mount Place, Wortley/ Brunell Street in Wortley/ 12 Wallace Street, Wortley/ 25 Danube Grove, Wortley /13 Danube Street, New Wortley

US Places Bridgeport, CT, Shelton, CT, San Franciso, CA, Berkeley, CA

The following was composed/compiled by Colin Webster

CHARLES BENJAMIN WEBSTER born 1820, died 1896 and
ELIZA PARKER born 1823, died 1900


WILLIAM WEBSTER, born 1778, died 1848


MATILDA, born 1782, died 1852

(Note: Some of this research is derived only from the I.G.I. database without any supporting evidence to verify William’s descendants and, although the lineage of William is reasonably claimed to be through a father Samuel Webster of Spofforth, absolute certainty cannot be guaranteed.)


William Webster was christened in Spofforth in the West Riding of Yorkshire on 30 August 1778. He appears to be the youngest of 11 children, the son of Samuel Webster and Mary Wood. Extensive searches have been made in an attempt to verify this parentage. That he was born in 1778 in Yorkshire is clear but the specific location and, from that the identification of his father is not available from any census. The 1841 census clearly states that he was born in Yorkshire but this early census does not specify the village/town location. It is believed that he had died before the census of 1851 which does list specific birth locations.

The only Yorkshire birth of 1778 listed on the IGI is of a William Webster born in Spofforth, a village which had a number of family connections, e.g. Eliza Parker, wife of his son Charles Benjamin, was born there. A search of Spofforth Parish records confirm that a William Webster was christened there on 30 August 1778 to parents Samuel and Mary Webster, William being the youngest of their eleven IGI listed children. Furthermore, the IGI shows a marriage between Samuel Webster and Mary Wood at Spofforth on 27 March 1757.

This William Webster therefore is reasonably claimed to be the correct lineage of my Great Grandfather, Charles Benjamin Webster, born in 1820. (See CBW’s biographical notes).


In 1778, when William was born, George the 3rd. was on the throne and Lord North was the Prime Minister. These were troubled times: war was declared on France and a year later Spain declared war on Britain, during which time the American colonists were fighting for independence. But Spofforth, a small and attractive Yorkshire village, really must have seemed a long way off, in all respects.

William’s generation was the last of the Websters to live and work in the countryside because he would, in his lifetime, experience the beginnings of the industrial revolution. He, like so many others, would move, with his family, into one of the fast developing industrialised centres of the West Riding to take advantage of the new work opportunities.

Spofforth Castle

Spofforth Castle had been the home of the famous Percy family (Duke of Northumberland) until they abandoned it to move to Alnwick Castle in Northumberland.

The castle was already a dilapidated ruin in William’s time and would have, undoubtedly, provided a great place for play for William and his friends.


William Webster married Matilda (surname not known) who was born around 1782. The couple set up home in Allerton Mauleverer (a small village, with an old castle and a large manor house, close to Knaresborough, on its eastern side, and just off the Great North Road – could this have been where Matilda lived before her marriage?). The first seven of their nine known children were born here as follows:

Isaac Webster, born 30 March 1804 Christened 4 Sept 1804
(Minister: James Neale) George Webster ‘’ 13 January 1807 ‘’ 9 Oct 1807
William Webster ‘’ 7 January 1808 ‘’ 9 Jan 1809 Matilda Lydia ‘’ 14 October 1809 ‘’ 28 May 1810
Frances Elizabeth ‘’ 19 May 1811 ‘’ 31 May 1811
Caroline ‘’ 12 February 1813 ‘’ 15 Feb 1813
Sarah (Joaca ?) ‘’ ‘’ 2 April 1815

(Note: The IGI records the mother of Sarah to be Ann, not Matilda. Therefore she cannot be positively claimed but (a) the 2 year birth interval from Caroline, (b) a father’s name of William and (c) the same village, suggests a possible error in recording the mother’s name of Ann). There is further support for the claim: in 1841 a daughter Sarah, of the right age, appears on the census with parents William and Matilda.


In or before 1820 the family moved to the village of Killinghall in the parish of Ripley, about 1 ¼ miles from Ripley village and just north of Harrogate, where they had two further children:

CHARLES BENJAMIN WEBSTER (my GGrandfather) and, Georgiana Webster.

Both were christened on 28th.August 1825. It has been established that Charles Benjamin was born in 1820 but his christening was delayed and done at the same time as his sister in 1825. A case of ‘’buy one, get one free’’, perhaps! Certainly, the evidence above is that they were not always in a hurry to get their children baptised.

The bishop’s transcript (seen at the West Yorkshire Archive Service in Leeds) records that William was a Cattle Dealer but Piggot’s Directory of professions and trades shows that by 1829 he was the village butcher in Killinghall. The two descriptions may have been compatible.

It is interesting that Horatio Gratton, an uncle of his daughter-in-law Eliza Parker (wife of Charles Benjamin) was, in1841, a farmer in Killinghall and by 1851 the village butcher! William had by this time, moved to pastures new, as recorded below?


The village of Killinghall in the parish of Ripley, Yorkshire


Then came the move into the industrialised and major woollen area of the West Riding, because the 1841 census shows that William and Matilda were living with their son, Charles Benjamin and two of his siblings in Hall Lane, Bowling, Bradford. William was employed as a Wool Buyer. (The date of the move to Bowling was probably before 1834 because Pigot’s Directory of 1834 shows that the village butcher is no longer William but a Charles Greenhow.). The census shows the following, with ages rounded to the nearest 5:

William Webster, father. Age 65, a Wool Buyer
Matilda Webster, mother Age 60.
Sarah Webster, dau. Age 25, a Milliner
Charles (B) Webster, son. Age 20 a Butcher
Georgiana Webster, dau. Age 15

The son, young William, 33, was now married to Sarah with children, including Matilda, named after her grandmother.

Their son George, 35, was also married with a wife, Hannah, and a family and working as a butcher in the family tradition.

Son, Charles Benjamin, was also working elsewhere in Bowling as a Butcher.

Their son Isaac was living in nearby Horton and was, at various times, a Clerk, a Bookkeeper, and later a Commercial Clerk. It is not clear if he married but in the 1861 census his sister Caroline was living with him, together with her husband, Robert Midgeley and their four children.

The Hall. Bowling Hall Road, Bowling, Bradford.

It has been difficult to ascertain the date of William’s death but the date of 3 June 1848 appears to be authentic. The death certificate correctly matches all known facts except for the age which is shown as 77 when, in fact, he would have been around 70. Alternative searches have proved abortive so it is assumed that this is the right one in which the age has been incorrectly declared or recorded. The certificate shows that William died of apoplexy at Wakefield Road, Bowling and that he was a butcher. The informant was Sarah Webster of Hall Lane, Bowling (where William and Matilda lived in 1841).

It is interesting that son, Charles Benjamin lived and worked as a butcher in Wakefield Road in 1841 before moving to Lincolnshire to work on the Railways. I wonder; did father William take over the business and premises, leaving daughter Sarah at Hall Lane?

Matilda died on 6 July 1852 at Goose Hill in Bowling at the age of 71. Present at the death was her daughter, 41 year old Frances Elizabeth Webster.


Colin Webster. Sept. 2007 ( Please note: The certs are not for publication.)


CHARLES BENJAMIN WEBSTER (my Great Grandfather) was born in 1820 in the parish of Ripley, north of Harrogate, Yorkshire. The Bishop’s Transcripts for Ripley Parish show that he was christened, at the same time as his younger sister, Georgiana,

by the Rev. Howell W Powell on the 28th. August 1825.

The Bishop’s Transcripts also record that the ‘’abode’’ of the family was in the village of Killinghall, part of the Ripley parish and about 1 ¼ miles south of Ripley village. Charles Benjamin was the son of William and Matilda Webster. At the time of the christening in 1825 father William was described as a ‘’Cattle Dealer’’ but the 1829 Pigot’s Directory of professions and trades for Ripley show him to be the butcher in Killinghall village.

Nearly all references to Charles Benjamin are simply Benjamin, so I will continue to use this style. (It is interesting that his grandson, my father, who was named Charles Benjamin after him was also known as Ben, he too never using his first name).

Benjamin was born into a time of considerable change in the country: previous generations had lived and worked in the countryside but Benjamin, born early in the Industrial Revolution, would later be, with his parents, of the early migration into the towns where new and different work opportunities were presented in a crowded industrialised community but where the living environment was so different to life in the countryside and where most of occupations were on the land.

The whole of Ripley village was a part of the Ripley Castle estate owned by Sir William Amcotts Ingleby, the latest in the Ingleby dynasty which first moved into Ripley way back in the early Middle Ages. Cottages in the villages would doubtless be basic: a stone cottage sparsely lit by whale oil lamps supplemented by candles to find the way to bed or to go to the lavatory which would be an outside earth toilet, probably shared with neighbours but, nevertheless, the surroundings and fresh air would be in stark contrast to the smoke and sulphur laden streets of industrial Leeds and Bradford where Benjamin later worked and lived. Shortly after the birth of Benjamin, Sir Wiliam rebuilt virtually all the properties in Ripley village, including the school, creating a model village based on styles he had seen on his European tours.

Mary and Catherine Ingleby founded the ‘’Free School’’ in Ripley in 1702 which gave free education for the children of the whole parish. The jobs which Benjamin did in adulthood show that he did have an education at a time when much of the population of the working classes could not read of write, so it is reasonable to assume that he attended this school. The headmaster of the school was the Rev. Powell who had christened him.

The model village of Ripley and Ripley Castle in North Yorkshire.
Ripley Free School.

The world into which Benjamin was born was pre steam, gas, electricity and any motive power: aeroplanes would have been science fiction! In the year he was born, George the 3rd. died and George 4th. and Queen Caroline succeeded to the throne with the Earl of Liverpool as Prime Minister. Not for another 12 years did the Factories Acts ban children under the age of 9 working in factories and limiting the working hours of children between the ages of 9 and 13 to 8 hours a day! I do not have pictures of working people but these pictures of the upper classes, to whom they answered, show the dress of 1820.

Killinghall in the parish of Ripley

The 1841 Census finds that the family have moved into the industrialised West Riding of Yorkshire. Benjamin, aged c 20, is working as a Butcher and living at Hall Lane in Bowling, Bradford with his parents William, aged c65 and Matilda, aged c60 and sisters Sarah, aged c25 and Georgiana, aged c15. At some point, Eliza’s parents also moved to Bradford, her father also a butcher.


Charles Benjamin Webster married Eliza (or Elizabeth) Ann Parker, from Spofforth who was the daughter of William Parker and Mary Ann, nee Gratton. Eliza was christened at Spofforth on 23 May 1823 but the 1841 Census shows her living as a ‘’FS’’ (female servant) with her aged maternal grandparents, Samuel and Elizabeth Gratton in nearby Knaresborough.

The couple were married on 17th June 1850 at Calverley, near Leeds.

By the census of 1851 they were living in their own home at 73 Wakefield Road, Bradford. Benjamin was 31 and still working as a butcher: Eliza was 28 and the couple had 2 children:

• Benjamin Webster jnr., aged 7 and born in Bowling, Bradford
• William Webster, aged 4, also born in Bowling, Bradford.

The ages of these boys puts their dates of birth at c. 1844 and 1847 which is before the date of their parents’ marriage. (Is there some discrepancy here?)


There then followed some eventful years for Benjamin and his family:

In the early 1850’s, Benjamin left behind his trade as a butcher in Bradford and became an employee on the new and fast developing railways and he and his family were living in Boston, Lincolnshire where their third child, Ann was born in c 1855. The GNR (Great Northern Railway) opened the Boston to Lincoln line in 1848 so Benjamin joined the company in its infancy.

The family then moved further up the line because the 1861 census records that their 4th. child, Samuel, was born in Woodhall Spa. In fact, Samuel’s birth certificate shows that he was born in the nearby village of Thornton Moor, close to Horncastle on 3rd. February 1857. The 7 ½ miles Woodhall Spa to Horncastle branch line was opened on the 11th. August 1855 and Samuel’s birth certificate shows father Benjamin to be ‘’Station Master’’.

The Boston Stump (Church Tower)
and tidal river.

Woodhall Spa Railway Station where
probably Benjamin Webster worked.

Thornton Moor Station Master’s House where Benjamin and family lived in the 1850’s. The railway line ran in front of the cottage where the footpath-stile now exits. (The bricks of the cottage have since been painted and the windows changed) ( Photo taken by Paul Whiteley, Aug 2007)


All Saints' Church, Ripley









The castle itself owned by the Ingilby family is set in a 1,700-acre estate, which takes in the entire village

" decimated by the plague in the 1620s that it had to be virtually rebuilt by one of the Ingilby ancestors, Sir William Amcotts Ingilby, who styled the stone terraced cottages on the villages of Alsace-Lorraine"










1832 Cholera epidemic strikes in Leeds and possibly surrounding villages.Records don't show any ill effects to Webster family.








1847 Typhus epidemic in Leeds
1848 Some 2000 die in cholera epidemic


Benjmin would eventually move to Bridgeport, Connecticut.
William would invent a number of items in England before moving to San Francisco, California.
(see below)
Boston Stump, a notable landmark, is the tallest parish church TOWER in England. Boston is a small port town in Lincolnshire, on the east coast of England. Emigrants sailing from Boston named several other settlements after the town, most notably Boston, Massachusetts

A further son, Henry, was born on 15th January 1859 at Thornton railway station where his father Benjamin was now designated as ‘’Clerk on the Railway’’.

Sometime after the birth of son Henry on 15 January 1859 and the birth of their next child, Clara on 25th.January 1861, the family moved back into Yorkshire. Clara’s birth certificate shows the family living at Armley Hall*, Wortley and father Benjamin was a Railway Signalman. Very shortly after the birth, when the census was taken on 7th.April 1961, the family address is recorded as 2 Mount Place in Wortley and Benjamin had changed his job to become a Railway Office Clerk. Wortley, a suburb of Leeds, probably provided a good career move. The railway network was rapidly expanding and Wortley was criss-crossed with the railway lines of a number of railway companies, connecting the fast expanding and highly industrialised City of Leeds with all parts of the country. The Wortley/Holbeck railway station was probably where he worked.

Front of Mount Place. No.2 is second from left. (Taken in 1961)

Side view from Hall Lane. No.2 Mount Place is second from left. (Taken in1961)

Yes this is fine for you to use the images as long as the copyright information and credits are put on. If you can also put a link through to our website ( that would be great. Good luck with your website!

Best wishes

Rose Gibson
Information Development Librarian
Library and Information Service
Leeds City Council
Tel: 0113 247 4882
Fax: 0113 247 8268

The 1861 census records the couple and their expanded family in 2 Mount Place as follows:

• Benjamin snr. Now aged 40 and a Railway Clerk
• Eliza, now 38.
• Benjamin, now 17 and also on the Railways, described as a Railway Servant
• William, now 14 and a Machine Maker
• George, 9, born in Bradford. A scholar
• Ann, 6, born in Boston, Lincs. A scholar
• Samuel, 4, born in Woodhall Spa, Lincs
• Henry, 2, born in Woodhall Spa, Lincs
• Clara, 3 months, born in Armley, Leeds

An 8th.child, Emma, shown at age 21 in 1871, is not listed either in 1851 or 1861 so must have been staying elsewhere.

Also staying or living with the family in 2 Mount Place are Eliza’s parents, William and Mary Ann Parker, both 60, and their son (Eliza’s brother) William jnr., aged 22. William senior is listed as a butcher, an earlier occupation of son-in-law Benjamin.

The family then moved to Brunell Street in Wortley where their next child was born on 13th. January 1865: my grandfather Edward Isaac Webster. The family were soon again on the move and by the 1871 census were living at 12 Wallace Street.

The Webster’s home, No. 12 Wallace Street, is the second house from the right with washing out to dry. It was a back-to-back house with a large cellar room accessed from the outside as well as inside. (Picture taken just before demolition in 1961 but would have been recently built when the Webster’s lived there.)

Wallace Street has some notoriety: at No.66 the famous ‘’Punch’’ cartoonist, Phil May, was born in 1864 but more excitingly, living at No. 59 in Benjamin’s time was the soon- to- become famous artist Atkinson Grimshaw! Grimshaw lived here with his wife from 1858 to 1870 and, further coincidentally, worked up to 1861 as a Railway Clerk, very likely at Wortley station with Benjamin. Grimshaw was accepted by the Royal Academy in 1874 and later marked his success by buying and moving into Knostrop Hall, a palatial manor house across town. Reflected glory indeed!!

Two Atkinson Grimshaw paintings: Left, Park Lane, Leeds and Right, Boar Lane Leeds


Could this be Benjamin's cleaver? 18" long with a turned ridged handle.






*Note this Armley is in Wortley not Leeds.





















start p. 6 p 6,7,8
Benjamin by now was a Railway Porter which seems something of a demotion from Railway Office Clerk. The 1871 census shows him at the age of 51 and Eliza 47 and their children as follows:

1. George, now 20, at work as a Fitter
2. Emma, now 21, a Weaver
3. Clara, now 10 and left school
4. Samuel, now 14, a Fitter
5. EDWARD ISAAC WEBSTER, AGED 5 (who would become my Grandfather)
6. Ann, aged 3 ( full name Eliza Ann)

As can be seen, there have been two additions to the family but there is no mention of Benjamin, William, Ann and Henry who would have been 27, 24, 16 and 12 respectively. It is certain that Ann has died because the name has again been used for the new baby Ann. Henry’s whereabouts are not known but we do now know that Young Benjamin and William have emigrated to America. (Something of their story is worth telling. See William Webster addendum).


By 1881 the family have again moved house to a new address in Wortley: 25 Danube Grove. This was a ‘’through’’ house, the front being 25 Danube Grove and the back 26 Danube Place! There was a yard at the back which included an outside toilet. The 1881 census gives the following information:

• Benjamin is now 60 and still a Railway Porter.
• Eliza is 58
• William, 33, (is back from America and living with his parents), described as a ‘’Gentleman’’. This was a term used to describe a person of independent means. (see Addendum: William Webster)
• George, 28 still at home and an Engineer E&M
• Clara, 20. Not working
• EDWARD ISAAC 16, also an Engineer E&M. (my Grandfather)
• Ann E, 13. A scholar ( real name Eliza Ann )
• Emma, 29 said to be the sister of Benjamin but the age difference makes this impossible: she is obviously the Emma listed as his daughter in the 1871 census.
• Mary, 9, yet another new arrival. (It is hard to believe that this is Eliza’s child as she would have had to be 49 when she had her! Could she be William’s daughter, Mary Ann, from America?)
• Another Emma, 2, described as Benjamin’s daughter. (Again, out of the question for a 56 year old mother, Eliza)

It has to be said that the 1881 record is suspicious: it is either incorrectly transcribed or there is an attempt at cover up! Could it be that Emma junior is the daughter of Emma senior who may have had her out of wedlock or had been married but returned to live with her parents after the demise of her husband? Maybe Emma was not Benjamin’s daughter but the wife of son George. Any explanation can be only speculation.

25 Danube Grove is second from the left. It went through to Danube Place where it is number 26. (Photo taken shortly before demolition in the 60s)


By the 1891 census, Benjamin, 70, and Eliza, 69, have moved around the corner to 13 Danube Street. EDWARD ISAAC, 26, is unmarried and still at home with his parents and a new name appears on the census: Roseanna, aged 24 and a Boot and Shoe Stitcher.

A copy of the death certificate is available, but I understand it it not legal to publish copies even via the Internet. Here are a few portions of the document.

Benjamin Webster lived to the good age of 76 when he died of pneumonia on 7 September 1896 – now at 17 Danube View, new Wortley. (The death was registered by his son-in-law, J E Whiteley, husband of Eliza Ann, who was present at the death). Eliza went on to 1900, dying at the age of 77. It is very likely, but yet to confirm, that the couple would have been buried in the local Wortley Cemetery. Benjamin was born in the year when George the Third was King. Queen Victoria was now on the throne and Lord Salisbury her Prime Minister. Benjamin had seen the growth of a vast Empire and the advance of the Industrial Revolution. He had made the transition from country- dweller to townie (as labour moved away from agriculture to work in the expanded industrialised world of the industrial revolution) and established the Webster family in the City of Leeds.

My father, Charles Benjamin Webster was born on 1st January 1899, 2 years after his grandfather, after whom he was named, died. Did he know of him? Certainly he never spoke of him but after my research I now feel that I know him!


New Wortley Cemetery, (Armley Gaol in the background)

This is the likely final resting place of Benjamin Webster, aged 76 and Eliza Webster (nee Parker), aged 77.

Colin Webster, January 2006 (updated July 2007, to include contributions by
Paul Whiteley and Beth Northrop)







































looks like certificate says 12 Oswald Street, New Wortley??


The story of William Webster, (son of Charles Benjamin and Eliza)

William had gone to America in the 1860’s. where he was very successful.

He first married Mary Ann Holmes around 1866 who died shortly after the birth of their only child, Mary Ann Webster.

The American Census of 1880 shows William living in San Francisco where he had remarried to Ellen Frances nee Gallagher Mulholland. William was now 32 and his wife also 32. They had 2 sons, William jnr, born c.1876 and Benjamin C, born c.1879 living with them. Also living with them was Ellen’s brother, Joshua Holmes, aged 28. There is no mention of William’s daughter, Mary Ann, or other children which by now the couple had: Lily Mae, and Hattie Gallagher.

As can be seen from the English census of 1881, William returned to England in early 1881and was temporarily living with his parents.

Very soon after returning to England he set up WEBSTER and CO in Armley, Leeds, manufacturing and selling his invention which he patented: ‘’Webster’s Improved Patent Overhead Hand Stitch Sewing Machine’’, for stitching sacks, bags, covers, carpets, blankets, and ‘’other like purposes.’’

A company letter-head of the 1890’s showing the factory: Germania Works, Armley.

Company promotional material

William’s family: Ellen (his wife), Hattie, William jnr, and Benjamin, joined him in England in 1882. The couple had further children born in Armley, England: Minnie Frances in c.1883, Eddington Henry in c.1884 and Mabel Ellen born in c.1887. The 1891 census shows the family living at 9 Laurel Grove, Armley, Leeds.

The children were educated and at least one married in England.

By 1991 (1899??) William and family which were still at home were living at ‘’San Pablo’’, Trinity Road, Bridlington. Had William sold up his business by this time? Certainly, two years later on the 28th. March 1903, the family set sail from Liverpool in SS Celtic to return to live for good in America and were last living at 1836 Prince Street, Berkeley, across the Bay from San Francisco.

My recently found cousin, Paul Whiteley has identified a Germania Hall on ‘’Webster Street’’ in Berkeley. It is interesting that on a trip to the USA in 1985 I came across a Webster Street in San Francisco. Could this have any connection!!!! Certainly, William’s son, Benjamin C went on to be a prolific inventor with over 100 patents to his name!

And so this branch of Benjamin’s family became established as Americans.

Colin Webster on Webster Street, San Francisco, 1985!

Colin Webster July 2007, (including Information provided by Beth Northrop, descendant of William Webster – USA).





Ellen was also widowed and had a child from that marriage so it was a "Brady Bunch" -- yours, mine and ours.








Click to link to the Sewing Machine Page


CClick to Link to William's Patents.

William Webster Laurel Grove 1901








Could this be an older brother to Benjamin??
Posted by: Jane Howard (ID *****0772) Date: September 30, 2005 at 20:08:10
of 4927
Looking for information on George WEBSTER, born 1809, died 1874, and his wife Martha GATH, born 1808, died, 1862, who married 25 Dec 1826 in Calverley, Yorkshire, England and came to the US in 1843, settling in Shelby County, Indiana.

Children were William, James G., Mary, John George, Jane, Charles F., Richard Daniel, Willie, Henry and Walter.

Household Record 1881 British Census

Name Relation Marital Status Gender Age Birthplace Occupation Disability
Benjamin WEBSTER Head M Male 60 Ripley, York, England Railway Porter
Eliza WEBSTER Wife M Female 58 Spofforth, York, England
William WEBSTER Son U Male 33 Bradford, York, England Gentleman
George WEBSTER Son U Male 28 Bradford, York, England Engineer (E & M)
Clara WEBSTER Daur U Female 20 Leeds, York, England
Edward WEBSTER Son Male 16 Leeds, York, England Engineer (E & M)
Ann E. WEBSTER Daur Female 13 Leeds, York, England Scholar
Emma WEBSTER Sister U Female 29 Leeds, York, England
Mary WEBSTER Daur Female 9 Leeds, York, England Scholar
Emma WEBSTER Daur Female 2 Leeds, York, England

Dwelling 25 Danube Grove
Census Place Wortley In Bramley, York, England

1901 census


Address 25 Danube Grove
Administrative County Leeds
Civil Parish Wortley
Ecclesiastical Parish St. John the Baptist
Parliamentary Bourough West Leeds