Mathew WINGYETT (?-1812) m.1772 Mary WINGYETT(nee BRITNELL)(? -1815) | |___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ | | | | | | | | | | Joseph Mary(1774-?) Ann (1775-?) Mathew(1777-1813) James Britnell WINGYETT(1779-?1842) Charles(1780-1809) Charlotte(1783-?) John(1786-?) Jane(1789-?) William(1792-?) m.1794 Richard PAUL m.1795 Joseph BASS m.(1)Joan BOND m.(2)1815 Ann BOWLES m.(2)1830 Sarah GRILLS m.1803 KINGWELL m.James FORD ________|_________ _____________|___________ | | | | | Mary BASS Ann BASS James John Bowles Ann Bowles
In the A2A Archives an Ann WINGYETT of St. Paul's, Exeter, widow of Joseph WINGYETT, of Exeter, confectioner and gingerbread maker, is mentioned in a lease dated 1790. There must be a relationship somewhere - perhaps the Joseph who had died by 1790 was a brother or the father of the Mathew above?
Mathew WINGYETT, ??-1812?
He could be the Mathew referred to in the newspaper reports below:
Extract of a letter from EXETER, July 17th:
"A most melancholy accident happened last Thursday evening, Mr. Richard Broad MANNING and Mr. Matthew WINGYETT, two respectable tradesmen of this city, having some business that required their attendance together in the country a few miles from hence; on their return home (on Langdown,) the back-chair of the carriage in which they were, broke, and the horse taking fright, threw them both with great violence out of it; some people soon after coming by, fund Mr. MANNING speechless on the ground, supported by his friend, who was also very much hurted. They were both brought to Exeter, but too late to tender any assistance to Mr. MANNING, who expired in a short time after. We are happy, however, to add that Mr. WINGYETT is in a fair way of recovery."
- Diary or Woodfall's Register (London, England), Saturday, July 20, 1793; Issue 1415.
ON SALE, a quantity of BARCELONA HAZELL NUTS. Apply to Mathew WINGYETT, No. 152, Fore Street.
Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, May 25, 1809
EXETER TURNPIKE ROADS, N.B.
On Tuesday last James HANCOCK , a journeyman baker to Mr. WINGYETT, of this city, was fined forty shillings, by the Right Worshipful the Mayor, for breaking lamps on the avenue to Exe-bridge.
Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, January 16, 1812; Issue 2415
MARY WINGYETT, widow of the late Matthew WINGYETT, confectioner, returns her grateful thanks to the friends of her late husband, and the public in general for the many favours they conferred on him and as the purpose to carry on the BUSINESS as heretofore, in his life time, she humbly requests a continuance of their kind support.
152 Fore-street, Exeter, 5th Oct 1812
Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, October 8, 1812; Issue 2457
Mary WINGYETT, ?-1815
Who was this Mary in Plymouth:
EXETER, Wednesday, Feb 1:
"Yesterday died, after a lingering illness, borne with christian fortitude, Mrs. WINGYETT, wife of Mr. WINGYETT, confectioner, Plymouth She was beloved by her family, and respected by all who knew her."
- Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), February 2, 1815; Issue 2578.
William WINGYETT, 1792-1828
Probably the William referred to in the following extracts:
"TO BE SOLD in Fee, either separate or together, all those TWO DWELLING-HOUSES and PREMISES, situate on Fore-street-hill, now in the possession of Mr. Pierce, stone-mason, the owner; and Mr. WINGYETT, baker.
These houses are well calculated for business; that occupied by Mr. PIERCE is particularly roomy, has an excellent front and shop, is admirably calculated, from its appearance and situation, for any retial business, and is offered with immediate possession.
If not previously sold by private contact, an auction will be held for SALE of the above premises, on Thursday the 19th of October next, at the Star Inn, at seven o'clock in the evening.
For further particualrs, apply to Mr. James TERRELL, solicitor, Bartholomew-yard."
- Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, October 5, 1815; Issue 2613.
"TO BE LEASED for Three Lives, of the Purchaser's Nomination, subject to the payment of the annual resered rent of £1.12s.0d. a LARGE AND CONVENIENT DWELLING HOUSE with BAKE-HOUSE and WORK-SHOPS, situate in South-street, opposite Preston-street, for many years in the possession of Mr. Samuel SPEARE, Baker, but now in the occupation of Mr. Wm WINGYETT.
For the disposal whereof, an Auction will be held at the Half Moon Inn, in Exeter, on Monday the 17th day of August next, at six o'clock in the evening.
To view the Premises, apply at the House; and for other particulars, to Mr. TURNER, Solicitor, Cathedral-yard, Exeter. - 19th July, 1820
Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, July 20, 1820; Issue 2862.
This morning, after a short and severe illness, aged 40 years, Mr. William WINGYETT, of this city, bread baker, leaving a widow and nine children to lament their loss.
Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, January 17, 1828; Issue 3259.
Mathew WINGYETT, 1777-1813
He could be the Mathew referred to in the newspaper report below:
EXETER, Wednesday, June 16:
"Sunday last died, Mr. Matthew WINGYETT, of this city, builder."
- Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, June 17, 1813; Issue 2493.
Charles WINGYETT, 1780-1809?
He could be the Charles referred to in the newspaper report below:
"Sunday, an inquest was held before Samuel WALKEY, gent. on the body of Mr. Charles WINGYETT, of this city, cabinet-maker, who cut his throat the preceding Thursday in a a fit of insanity; Verdict, lunacy."
- Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, June 1, 1809; Issue 2352.
James WINGYETT ??
He could be the James WINGYETT referred to in the newspaper report below:
EXETER: [Duty Free.
RE-JAMES WINGYETT, of Pillory Lane, Dartmouth, out of Business, previously of the King's Arms Inn, Shambles, Totnes, Innkeeper, previously of the New Road, Brixham, and formerly of Clarence Street, Plymouth, all in Devonshire, Ship Owner.
A Petition for protection from process having been on the 21st day of July 1845, filed by the said James WINGYETT in the Court of Bankruptcy for the Exeter District; the public sitting for the first examination of the said Petitioner will take place before Mr. COMMISSIONER BERE, at the said Court on the 5th day of August next, at Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon precisely, when any Creditor may be heard, and the choice of the Creditors' Assignees will take place at each sitting.
By order of the Commissioner
JOHN BULLIVANT, Messenger.
- Trewman's Exeter Flying Post or Plymouth and Cornish Advertiser (Exeter, England), Thursday, July 24, 1845; Issue 4152
The BEER WINGYETT vessel appears in several lists - probably owned by James the ship owner.
1831: HULL FOREIGN ARRIVED from Galipoli - Beer Wingyett, CORNISH.
1833: SUNDAY, JAN 6, Beer and Wingyett, CORNISH, from Naples at Messina
1834 PARTNERSHIPS DISSOLVED
Beer and WINGYETT, of Plymouth, ship owners, coal and iron merchants, and ship chandlers - Rodd and Bone, Devonport, solicitors.
1840 HAMBURG SHIPPING LIST - Dec 11 (furnished exclusively for
the Hull Packet.)
. . . CUXHAVEN: Sailed - Dec 6 . . .
. . . Beers Wingyett, BEE, for London.
1842, GRAVESEND, July 29: Arrived . . . Beer and Wingyett from Rotterdam . . .
1843, GRAVESEND, Jan 5: Arrived . . . Beer and Wingyett
from Rotterdam . . .
1843, PORT OF LONDON, January 9, VESSELES ENTERED OUTWARDS . Beer and Wingyett for Rotterdam . . .
1843 GRAVESEND, Jan 29th, . . . Sailed . . .Beer and Wingyett for Rotterdam . . .
[Before Sr. J. L. KNIGHT BRUCE]
LIDSTONE V WINGYETT
Mr. NICHOLS moved that the plaintiff might be at liberty to serve upon the defendant personally a copy of the traversing note, which the plaintiff had filed against him. The application was considered necessary, in as much as the orders of 1842 and 1845 directing service of a traversing note, referred only to cases in which a defendant defended in person, or by a solicitor. Here the defendant had been served with a subpoena, of which, it was stated, he had taken not notice whatever
The Vice-Chancellor thought that under the circumstances the motion was reasonable, and granted the leave prayed.
The Morning Chronicle (London, England), Tuesday, November 5, 1850; Issue 26187