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  1. A Benyon ancestor was registered as dead in May 1918. But St. Helens' burial records show him to have been interred at Dentons Green in June 1923. It is without doubt the same person. Can anyone suggest an explanation?
  2. It's worth trying via the 'Lancashire On-Line Parish Clerks' site. (google it). Dead easy to use, comprehensive and free.
  3. A useful site for problems like this is 'Curious Fox.uk' Free, self explanatory
  4. It's worth trying via the 'Lancashire On-Line Parish Clerks' site. (google it). Dead easy to use, comprehensive and free.
  5. Best place to check Lancashire bmds is 'Lancashire On Line Parish Clerks' (Google it). It's comprehensive, free and dead easy to use.
  6. It sounds as though you have not accessed the records via the 'Lancashire On Line Parish Clerks' (Google it). Its truly brilliant and completely free.
  7. People who are in the 1939 census but whose death has not been registered are 'locked'. One of the census laws in order to protect people's privacy.
  8. It's a copy of the 1911 Census return for John and Jane Duffy, mid-30s living in St. Helens with their two small daughters. They eventually had six children. Jane's maiden name was 'Woosey'. Jane's ancestry has in part been traced back to Mary Bellard, dates unknown, who had at least three sons, the third of which was called Peter who was born in 1826. The person who has put the tree on Ancestry.uk is a female who lives in St. Helens. To see all the details you need an Ancestry Subscription. However, if you Google Ancestry.uk, yo can organise a free trial for 14 days and this will allow you to chase up the details. Good Luck!
  9. Brilliant, famous book on this. Written early 60's. 'The Lore and Language of Schoolchildren' by Iona and Peter Opie. Also, 'Children's Games in Street and Playground'. Same authors
  10. Yes, very common. Means that you needed to be alert, vigilant. Also Thatto Heath.
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