Query: Sarah Adeline Hawkins

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Sarah Adeline Hawkins

20 Jul 1913 Rice, Minnesota, United States
4 Dec 1988

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Sarah Adeline Hawkins's Family Relations

Albert Hawkins
16 Jul 1858 – 24 Sep 1917
Cora Ann Pownall
14 Sep 1877 – 30 Dec 1933

John Samuel Hawkins
25 Jul 1903 – 6 Mar 1955
Benjamin Franklin Hawkins
15 Dec 1901 – 7 Oct 1965
Charles Hawkins
May 1899 –
Sylvia Jane Hawkins
3 Nov 1917 – 14 Apr 1966
Vera Lucinda Elizabeth Hawkins
31 May 1910 – 20 Jul 1993
Stella Hawkins
25 May 1906 – 1975
Charles Albert Hawkins
25 May 1899 – 21 Nov 1952
Mary Aadeline Hawkins
8 Mar 1898 – 25 Apr 1898

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The Reminiscences of Sir Henry Hawkins, Baron Brampton (Volume 1) - Page 278


260 HENEY HAWKINS, Q.C. an interest in recalling its associations and the crowd of persons, celebrated and otherwise, whom I met in those early days. It was as pleasant a lounge as any in London, not excepting Tattersalls, which has equal claims on my memory. At Crockfords I met Captain H , a wonderful gamester; he died early, but not too early for his welfare, seeing that all the chances of life are against the gambler. Padwick, too, I knew; he entertained with refined and lavish hospitality. He was one of the winners in the game of life who did not die early. He told good stories and put much interest into them. He knew Palmer, the Rugeley poisonera sporting man of the first water, who poisoned John Parsons Cook for the sake of his winnings, and his wife and mother, it was said, for the sake of the insurance on their lives. Padwick knew everybodys deeds and misdeeds who sought to increase his wealth on the turf or at the gaming-table. He was a just and honourable man, but without any sympathy for fools. Others I could recall by the score, men of character and of no character. Some I knew afterwards pro- fessionally, and especially one, who, although con- victed of crime, escaped by collusion the sentence justly passed upon him. Another was a man of position without character, whose evil habits destroyed the talent that would have made him famous. But I need …

English Seamen: Hawkins, Greenville, Devereux, Raleigh - Page 45


SIR RICHARD HAWKINS 21 With much difficulty they were brought to consent that the gold and silver should be deposited in chests with three keys to each, of which he was to have one in his keeping, the master another, and the third, some person whom they should nominate. Frauds were so commonly practised upon the seamen, that there was but too much reason for the suspicion * which they manifested at this time; but they made too sure of their booty, in reckoning their shares before it was safely brought home. Sir Richard ascribed the misfortune which soon befell him * The bad correspondence used by many captains and owners with their companies upon their return, defrauding them, or diminishing their rights, hath hatched many jealousies, and produced many disorders, with the overthrow of all good discipline; for where the soldier and mariner is unpaid or defrauded, what service or obedience can be required at his hands ? The greatest robbery of all, in my opinion, is the defrauding or detaining of the companys thirds, or wages, accursed by the just God who forbiddeth wages to sleep with us. To such I speak as either abuse themselves in detaining it, or else to such as force the poor man to sell it at vile and low prices; and, lastly, to such as upon feigned cavils and suits do deter the simple and ignorant sort from their due prosecutions; which being too much in use amongst us, hath bred in those that follow the sea a jealousy in all employments, and many times causeth mutinies and infinite inconveniences (Sir R. Hawkins's Observations, etc., 109, no). He …

The Reminiscences of Sir Henry Hawkins, Baron Brampton (Volume 1) - Page 329


820 HENRY HAWKINS, Q.C he could not know and which never happened to him, but did happen to Arthur Orton. He knew Wapping wellevery inch of it; Old Charles Orton, the father of Arthur ; Charles Orton the brother, the sisters, the people who kept this shop and that; so that when on his return to England he went to the Wapping seat of his ancestors instead of Ashford: he asked all about them, and reminded them so faithfully of the little events of Arthurs boyhood, and resembled that person so much in the face that they said, Why, you are Arthur Orton yourself 1 True, he paid some of them to swear he was not, but the impression remained. Mr. Hawkins told the jury now he picked up his second-hand knowledge of the things he spoke about concerning the Tichbomes, for it was necessary to be able to answer a good many questions wherever he went, especially when he went into the witness-box. There was an old black servant, quite black, who had been a valet in the Tichbome family. His name was Bogle, and the Claimant was told, by the poor old dowager that if he could meet with him, Bogle could tell nim a good many …

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About Sarah Adeline Hawkins

Sarah Adeline Hawkins is a member of the Hawkins Family.

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