This graphic shows where the Milverton Shattocks branch attaches to the Shattocke family tree. I show the Milverton Shattocks as direct male descendants of the common ancestor of all Shattockes or Shaddocks (Y17171). (Click on it to enlarge.)
Present day Milverton is a large parish, with a relatively small population of about 1400. It is on the river Tone, 5 miles (8 km) west of Taunton, and 3.5 miles (5.5 km) north of Wellington, Somerset, 7 miles (12 km) south of Stogumber. Milverton and the villages were Shattocks are found south of Milverton, Wiveliscombe, Runnington, Bradford on Tone, West Buckland and Wellington, run along the edge of the moors of Exmoor National Park. Elizabeth McDowell, a local resident and retired BBC researcher provides a good overview of the area: "...the land here is very hilly and because we have a lot of rain it has traditionally been a grazing area because it has not been easy to plough. We are also on the edge of Exmoor National Park which is full of gorse and tough plants. But in the 18th century land reform meant the wool trade was important and sheep, of course, cope well on rough and difficult terrain which allowed, until the weaving mills and the industrial revolution, people to work at home and take their textiles to central markets." As we shall see, Shattocks who lived in Milverton and the villages and west, were intimately involved in the wool and cloth trades, a reflection of the environment they grew up in.
The town website describes the town's history as follows:
"Its name was perhaps taken from the old Town Mill to the north of the village. The woollen industry became, for centuries, the mainstay of the population. It was a cottage industry, with many spinning wheels and looms being worked throughout the village. The weavers of Milverton came to be renowned for their serges, druggets and baizes. As there were no textile mills in Milverton the products of the cottagers were sent to the mills of the Were (later Fox) family at Wellington for finishing and distribution.These were prosperous times again, and the resulting houses now grace the streets of the village, the best of which is North Street."
The "thread" that ties this branch of the Shattocke family together is made of wool. You will see how this plays out in Milverton Shattock history.
"Milverton" is an umbrella name for branches of the Shattock family that emanate from a common ancestor, designated as Y29590. Milverton is where the founder of those branches lived. This is the family tree for the Milverton Shattocks.
The DNA evidence is that the founder, James Shattocke, born about 1525, was the direct male descendant of the common ancestor of Shattockes, who was born about 1350 AD. The TMRCA (the most recent common ancestor) of Milverton Shattocks coincides with that birth date. We do not know where the first Shattock who moved to Somerset initially settled. Both the Stogumber area and the Taunton area, including Milverton, are possible landing sites. According to a letter written by James William Shattock in 1943 to his son Victor, inscriptions on the floor of St. John's in Staplegrove (now a suburb of Taunton) go back to the 14th century. There is evidence that Roger Shattocke in Stogumber was a cloth merchant in 1454. Stogumber has practiced fulling at least as far back as the late 13th century. There is evidence Shattocks were extensively involved in the wool and cloth trade at the four major locations where they are found, North Molton in Devon, and the three Somerset villages: Milverton, Staplegrove and Stogumber.
The page devoted to the Wellington branch of the Milverton Shattocks includes information about how the cloth business evolved in the 18th and 19th century.
Milverton is the home village for major Shattock families that emigrated to the English colonies, including New Zealand, Australia and America. A Quaker from Milverton, James Shattock, took refuge in Chester County, Pennsylvania in 1686, founding the large Virginia Shaddock family in the southern U.S. James Shattock is one of the three founders of the Shattocke family in America, including William Shattock (1622-1672) the New England pilgrim from Stogumber and Jon. Shattock, the indentured servant who founded the Parrish and Byars branch of the family when he was transported to the Chesapeake Bay colony in Virginia in 1637.
First Records of Shattocks in Milverton
There is a William Shattocke who died in 1548 in Oake, less than two miles east of Milverton. We have his will probated in 1548, which means he was a man of property. This is important because his descendants became relatively wealthy, so there is a money trail connecting them. I have assumed William was about fifty-three years of age, which would mean he was born about 1495.
There was a William Shattocke born Oct. 14, 1549 in nearby Milverton to John and Johan Shattocke, suggesting John would have been born more than twenty years earlier, about 1525. That would make him the right age to be the son of William. And he named his son William.
Another clue to the Stogumber heritage of Milverton Shattockes is the prevalence of the given name "Roger" in the family, not found in Staplegrove Shattocks. It is possible the name was passed down from Roger, the cloth merchant of Stogumber.
A distance of only thirteen miles separate Milverton and Stogumber.
We know the Milverton Shattocks, whose branches are the Virginia Shaddocks, the Wellington - Australia Shattocks, the New Zealand Shattocks, and the Birmingham - Michigan Shattocks, share a common ancestor who had the Y29591 SNP mutation. Although I show this marker as originating with James Shattocke the founder, it is entirely possible it was present in an earlier generation. This marker is what sets the Milverton Shattock descendants apart from all other branches of the family.
The Milverton parish records appear to be very complete. The names you see in the tree are found in nearby Langford Budville and Runnington parish church registers as well. Langford Budville is less than two miles (3 km) south of Milverton and Runnington is two thirds of a mile (1 km) further south.
But perhaps the strongest argument for the theory that the Milverton Shattocks might share a more recent common ancestor with Stogumber Shattocks is the fact the Milverton Shattock patriarchs were weavers: Thomas and James Shattocke. Weaving was in the family. And the Milverton descendants would become relatively wealthy, investing the money they earned from their specialized skills in land.
All the names you see in the above Milverton tree appear in the local parish records. There are actually three documents that help us sort these names into the correct sub-branches. One is a will for James Shattock (1582-1656), who is described as a weaver in Langford Budville. He names his brother as Nicholas (1580-1626) and his son as Thomas (1610-1689). He also tells us his brother had a son James (1615). Another document is the Protestation Returns of 1641-2, which records the names of males over the age of eighteen living in the Milverton area. There are only two such male Shattocks in the Milverton area at this time, James Shattock and Thomas Shattocke. These must have been James Shattock and his son. There was also a taxation list, the Lay Subsidy Roll, showing James and Thomas as taxpayers.
The mystery is the Birmingham - Michigan Shattock line of descent. They have a paper trail that runs into a brick wall with Robert Shattock born in Runnington in 1751. The DNA of Leslie Graham Shattock of the Birmingham - Michigan Shattockes tells the story. The birth place of his ancestor Robert would seem to suggest he is a descendant of James and his son Thomas. But he does NOT have the Y29589 genetic marker that descendants of James and Thomas sport. He does have the Y29591 genetic marker passed down by the Milverton founder. So he must be descended from the son of Nicholas Shattocke (1580-1626), the brother James refers to in his will. That son is James Shattock born 1615 in Milverton. And he is said to have a wife Agnes. But why does this James Shattock not show up in the Protestation Returns?
It is possible James Shattock (c. 1615) was a soldier away from the country, fighting in a war. There is a court petition brought on by a William Hussey, of nearby Wellington. He was looking after James' boy.
Taunton sessions. JPs. Wellington. Jul 1654 ...Petition of William Hussey of Wellington. Petition of William Hussey of Wellington. James Shattocke of the same parish has 13s. 4d. paid to him a quarter, as he is a maimed soldier. Shattocke is living in the City of Limbrick [limerick] in Ireland. Hussey maintains Shattocke’s male child; requests that the pension of 13s 4d. should be paid to him until the child is old enough to be bound out. Major John Colborne of Wellington, under whose command James Shattock was a Lieutenant, is ready to attest the petition. QUARTER SESSIONS RECORDS FOR THE COUNTY OF SOMERSET
This might explain why we hit a brick wall with Leslie's ancestor. The name "James" appears in the genealogy of the Birmingham - Michigan Shattocks for three continuous generations, as well as Robert. The abandoned son was probably named Robert or James.
The DNA tests that other descendants of the Milverton Shattocks have taken confirm that the genealogy that I have worked out in the family tree is correct. The Wellington - Australia Shattocks share both a common ancestor and a genetic marker with the West Buckland - New Zealand Shattocks: Y32082. They in turn share a common genetic marker with the Virginia Shaddocks: Y29589. That makes James Shattock (1639) the direct ancestor of the Virginia Shaddocks. I don't think he was the one who immigrated to America as a persecuted Quaker. I believe it was his son, who does not show up in parish records because he was a Quaker. The story is told in the article on the Virginia Shaddocks.
Gerbestone Manor, West Buckland. This is an ancient medieval manor once owned by Malachi Shattock, although he appears to have used the property as a farm and lived in Taunton. I devote a page to this beautiful home.
West Buckland Shattockes and Wellington Shattocks
This is a branch of the Milverton Shattocks that was formed when a descendant founded a family dynasty in West Buckland, 8 km (5 miles) south east. His name was Malachi Shattock (1684-1766). He was born in Runnington, but moved to West Buckland in his lifetime. The New Zealand Shattocks are descended from the West Buckland Shattocks. The Wellington Shattocks are descended from him.
I have come to see the Milverton Branch of the Shattock family as one of the most successful of our global family. It is found in the will of Malachi Shattock (1752-1831) who was a man with a considerable fortune, which he dispersed rather evenly among his siblings and their children, having died without marrying or having children. (See the page about Gerbestone Manor which he owned.) Gradually it became clear to me that the fortune he was distributing represented the dissolution of a family legacy that had begun two centuries earlier in Milverton with two Shattocks who were skilled weavers at time when wool and cloth made Somerset people wealthy. What I saw is that they had through good management and entrepreneurial energy transformed the wealth into land, making Malachi a wealthy gentleman living with at least one servant in Taunton. In distributing his land and wealth to his many nephews and nieces (who promptly converted the land to money) he brought the rags to riches (no pun intended) story to an end.
But what endured was the entrepreneurial spirit. In the example of Terry Shattock of the New Zealand Shattocks, he is descended from a sub-branch of the family that made the move from farming to running a butcher shop, and from running a butcher shop to running a wholesale business selling to butcher shops. So let's tell this story from the beginning.
West Buckland is a small village 6 km (4 miles) south west of Taunton, in west Somerset.
The map shows where West Buckland is in relation to Taunton, Runnington, Bradford on Tone, and Milverton. West Buckland is only 3 km (2 miles) from the Devon border. This page narrates the history of Terry's New Zealand Shattock ancestors, who trace back to Milverton, but who moved from Milverton, to Runnington and then to West Buckland.
The West Buckland parish registers begin in 1538, one of the first to record birth, death and marriages in the kingdom. In 1557, the death of Margaret Shattocke is recorded. This might mean there were Shattockes living the parish before 1538. Given its proximity to Taunton, only 4.5 miles away, it is not surprising to find Shattockes here. However there is a long gap in the parish record, since the next record is the marriage of Elizabeth Shadick (sic) to Richard Lane in West Buckland in 1711.
We know from the 1641/2 Protestation Returns that there were only two Shattock males over the age of 18 in the area, Thomas Shattock in Langford Budville and James Shattocke in Runnington. I believe they were related, as the names Thomas and James are common in the local parish records as Christian names for Shattocks. The West Buckland branch must descend from Thomas Shattock.
It is probably the case that the Milverton Shattocks made their fortunes in weaving. This was money that purchased land, which was passed down to the next generation, giving this branch of the family "yeoman" status and later gentleman status. Even after the fortune was lost through dilution, the entrepreneurial spirit was passed down as we will see in the case of the New Zealand branch Terry Shattock belongs to.
Terry's ancestor Thomas Shattocke (1610-1689) was probably one of two weavers who had to swear the Protestation oath in 1641 or 1642. He was born in Milverton, but had a son, Thomas Shattocke (1641-1706), who was born in Runnington, 4 km (2.5 miles) south of Milverton, so he must have moved there. Thomas junior's son, Malachi Shattock (1684-1766) was also born in Runnington, but his son in turn, Thomas Shattock, was born in West Buckland, 6 km (4 miles) south and east of Runnington. Malachi married Sue Briffet in West Buckland on May 14, 1715.
I think it was the purchase of land that made it possible for Malachi to legally settle in West Buckland. He named his son Thomas (born in 1722 in West Buckland) after his father and grandfather. His son shows up in a legal document in 1755 as a yeoman. The Concise Oxford Dictionary defines a yeoman as "a person qualified by possessing free land of 40/- (shillings) annual [feudal] value, and who can serve on juries and vote for a Knight of the Shire. He is sometimes described as a small landowner, a farmer of the middle classes." Thomas also shows up on a deed dated in 1761.
Malachi appears to have retired to his last born son's farm in Bradford on Tone (north of West Buckland on the map above), where he died in 1766. His wife Susanna died in the next year. Both were buried in Bradford on Tone.
Malachi offers to rent a rather large farm. The rent income would help him live the good life as a gentleman.
Thomas' brother James (1726-1795) must have inherited money from his father because he purchased land in Bradford-on-Tone (2 km or 1.5 miles north of West Buckland). When he died in 1795 he left his land to his oldest son Malachi and not insignificant sums of money to his sons, daughters and grandchildren. His children could sign their own marriage documents, indicating he could afford to send them to school. His son Malachi never had children or married and left a considerable number of properties, along with money and stocks and bonds to his siblings and their children. The entire fortune accumulated by the family over the years was dispersed. It was the end of a dynasty.
The elder Malachi (1684-1766) had a third son named Thomas, the middle boy, born in 1722 in West Buckland, died in 1796 in West Buckland. He is Terry's direct ancestor. He married Anna Gawler (1721-1798) in Broadway, Somerset, the place where Anna was born. (Broadway is 15 km or 10 miles west and a bit south of West Buckland.) He became a farmer in West Buckland. They had four daughters and a son, Thomas Shattock (1754-1799), named after his grandfather as was the custom in Somerset at the time. He died when he was young, leaving the farm to his son when he was only thirteen years old. He was able to keep the farm going and was able in turn had an only son, John Gawler Shattock (1786-1865), who bore his grandmother's maiden name as his middle name. If my recounting of the births, deaths and marriages of the West Buckland has lost you, consult the West Buckland Shattocks Genealogy below.
John Gawler Shattock is Terry's direct ancestor. On his son's birth record he is described as a yeoman. I think we can conclude that Terry's ancestors in West Buckland were very successful farmers, because they appear to have had farms in the area for several centuries at least. John Gawler Shattock married Mary Richards (1783-1869), a local woman in West Buckland. He moved to Huntsham, 18 km (11 miles) almost due west of West Buckland, where he owned a farm. In the 1841 he is described as a farmer. I think he retired and gave the farm to his oldest son and may have lived with his son William Richard Shattock (1810-1865), also a farmer. In the 1861 census John Gawler is described as a "former farmer," living with his son William, who is described as a farmer with four laborers working for him. John Gawler died in Stallenge Thorne, Devon in March, 1865 and was buried in West Buckland. His son William died one month later.
John Gawler and his wife Mary had five sons. His oldest son Thomas Richards Shattock (1807-1888) probably inherited the farm, which was the law at the time. His farm was large, 62 acres, with two farm laborers to help him. He married Marn Ann Rawle (1810-1891). They do not appear to have had children.
Terry is descended from the youngest son, Robert Shattock (1815-1876), who worked as a butcher in the village of Ashbrittle when he was a young man, but at the age of 35 became a farmer in Wellington. He married Mary "Jane" White (1815-1900) and had four boys and a girl. He moved back to West Buckland by the time he was 45 and had a very large farm of 93 acres and a hired hand. He must have sold the farm because in 1871 he owns a butcher shop in the town of Langford Budville, 7 km (4 miles) north west of West Buckland. He and Jane had four boys and one girl.
Butcher shop in London. If William was a supplier to butcher shops, perhaps he visited this one in east London.
Robert's son William Richards Shattock (1849-1928) is Terry's direct ancestor. He was born in Ashbrittle, Somerset. He followed in his father's footsteps, becoming a butcher. This is a skill that allowed him to make the transition from Somerset to London, England. He lived in the Lambeth area. In 1877 he married Ruth Jones (1853-1934) in Ladbroke Grove area of London. I think this was a family lineage with a strong work ethic and entrepreneurial spirit. In the 1901 census he is described as a "butcher buyer." He must have done well because at age 61 he was retired, "living on his own means." One of the reasons I think he did well is the fact he raised ten children, seven boys and three girls, all who survived into adulthood. On the 1911 census, the male children living at his house in Kensington describe their various occupations as owning a brass foundry, working for a milliner, working as an insurance clerk, and student. That is a large and busy household to be retired in!
It is William Richards Shattock's (1849-1928) son, his namesake, William Richards Shattock, Jr. (1886-1968) , that emigrates to New Zealand. His story is told on this page:
Explore the Milverton Shattocks who emigrated to New Zealand.
Under the Famous menu, I describe the successful business of a Milverton descendant, James May Shattock (1813-1895) who formed a company that was a famous saddler specializing in leather goods.
Wellington Shattocks and Virginia Shaddocks
DNA testing has shown the Milverton Shattocks share a common ancestor with the Wellington Shattocks and the Virginia Shaddocks. They share the terminal SNP Y29590 mutation. The Milverton Shattocks share an even more recent common ancestor with the Wellington Shattocks.
Milverton Shattock Genealogy
James Shattocke c. 1545-1593 (Founder)
Three sons and one daughter:
1) Nicholas Shattock 1580–1626
2) Anthony Shattocke 1581–
3)James Shattocke 1582–1656
4) Joan Shattocke 1585– (William Creddle)
1. Nicholas Shattock abt. 1580– (Joan Aisecombe 1584–)
1.1 Joan Shattock 1606–
1.2 Agnes Shattock 1609–
1.3 Thomas Shattocke 1610–1689 (Dorothy Britt)
2. Anthony Shattocke 1581–
3. James Shattocke 1582
3.1 Mary Shattock 1607 (Edmond Wood 1605-)
3.2 James Shattock 1639
3.3 Thomas Shattocke 1641–1706 (Elizabeth Stone 1644–)
3.2.1 Grace Shattock 1671– (Jogn Sweat)
3.2.2 James Shattock 1673–
3.2.3 Thomas Shattock 1675– (Mary Seaman)
3.2.4 Elizabeth Shattock 1679– (Roger Bennett)
3.2.5 Nicholas Shattocke 1681– (Eleanour Clatworthy –1720)
18.104.22.168 Thomas Shattock 1712–1713
22.214.171.124 Thomas Shattock 1714–1720
126.96.36.199 John Shattock 1715–1717
188.8.131.52 Nicholas Shattock 1718-1779 (Mary Bond 1720–1808)
Mary Shattock 1745–1760
Sarah Shattock 1748–1801 (Thomas Martin 1742-)
Nicholas Shattock 1751–
Eleanour Shattock 1753–1760
Simon Shattock 1758–1822
3.2.6 Malachi Shattock 1684-1766 (Susanna Briffet ca. 1685-1767) West Buckland
184.108.40.206 Malachi Shattock 1716–1719
220.127.116.11 Susanna Shattock 1717– (John Hill)
18.104.22.168 Malachi Shattock 1719–
22.214.171.124 Thomas Shattock 1722– (Anna Gawler 1721–1798)
1. Susanna Shattock 1752–
2. Thomas Shattock 1755–1799 (Elizabeth George)
a) John Gawler Shattock 1786–1865 (Mary Richards 1783–1869)
Thomas Richards Shattock 1807–1888 (Mary Ann Rawle 1810–1891)
John Gawler Shattock 1808–1894 (Harriet Darby 1809–1880)
Alfred Shattock 1839–1920 (Anne Bassett 1836–1927)
Bertha Elizabeth Shattock 1870–1953
Alfred Robert Shattock 1871–1943 (Emma Jane Lewis 1876–1972)
Alfred Lewis Shattock 1902–1989 (Joan Mary Clarkson 1910–1942)
Michael L. Shattock 1936--
Mabel Shattock 1903– (Ellis K. Pope)
Walter Shattock 1874–1959 (Annie Pritchard 1882–1960)
Walter Shattock 1905–1982
Harold Thomas Pritchard Shattock 1907–1952
Jack Shattock 1912–2002 (Katherine Margaret Miller 1915–)
Bruce Shattock 1945–2007
Violet May Shattock 1915–
Harriet Darby Shattock 1841–1908
Ellen Eliza Shattock 1842–1914
John Gawler Shattock 1853–1874
William Richards Shattock 1810–1865
Charles George Shattock 1813–1879
Robert Shattock 1815–1876 (Mary "Jane" White 1815–1900)
Charles Shattock 1843–1922 (Elizabeth White Shattock 1850–1923)
Elizabeth White James Shattock 1871–1957
Mary Frances Shattock 1874–1879
Louise Maud Shattock 1875–1876
Charles Robert Shattock 1879–1957 (Katharine Matilda Bayley 1879–1971)
Charles Frederick Bayley Shattock 1906–1978 (Vera Douce 1897–1979)
Robert Archibald Shattock 1910–1974 (Irene Grace Weston 1919–2005)
Peter Robert Shattock 1943– (Maureen A Scammell)
Alison Katherine Margaret Shattock 1955– (Robert A A Exall)
Mary Jane Shattock 1843–1900
Robert White Shattock 1845–1893 (Charlotte Isabella How 1856–1943}
Charles George Shattock 1889–1979 (Winifred Edith Bowry 1903–1996)
Robert William Shattock 1893–1983 (Lily Brown)
William Richards Shattock 1849–1928 (Ruth Jones 1853–1934)
Frank William Shattock 1878–1944
1st wife: Kate Jane Howlett 1878–1936
Dorothy Ruth Russel Shattock 1902–1973
(Alfred James Crawford 1896–1965)
Frank Cecil Shattock 1906–1976
2nd Wife: Lily Ann Smith
Minnie Shattock 1879–1969 (Samuel Parkhouse 1877-)
William Henry Shattock 1879–1881
Emily Jane Shattock 1881–1972 (Herbert Percy Hunt 1878–1960)
John Robert Shattock 1883–1934 (Hilda Gaylard Upham 1880–1967)
Richard Gaylard Shattock 1915–2004 (Mary Marshall 1911–2002)
Alice Maud "Dolly" Shattock 1884–1948 (Bertram Reeve 1883–1948)
William Richards Shattock 1886–1968
1st wife: Margaret Jane Meaclem 1883–1932
William Richards Shattock Jr. 1912–1993
1st wife: Iris Aroha Powell 1919–1981
Gail Shattock 1943–1944
Wendy Robyn Shattock 1945–
William Richard Shattock 1947–
2nd wife: Phyllis Smith
Robert Alfred Shattock 1914–1954
1st wife (annuled 1943): Ila Theresa Hickey
Peter William Shattock 1939–
2nd wife: Mary Margaret Fryer 1925–1998
Robert William Shattock 1950–1954
Sarah Ruth Jean Shattock 1916– (Isaac Owsley)
Donald Paul Shattock 1918–1978 (Jean Malcolm 1916–)
Pauline Diane Shattock 1953–1991
Harold Charles Shattock 1920–1985 (Zoe Jeffrys)
Douglas Joseph Shattock 1922–2010 (Marie Sutherland Loft)
Samuel John Shattock 1925–1982
1st wife: Vera Price
2nd wife: Ellen Mary Wills 1903–1938
Marie Helen Shattock 1934–
3rd wife: Stella Patricia Reardon 1916–1990
Harold Shattock 1888–1966 (Nancy Lloyd 1888–1971)
David Harold Shattock 1924–2003 (Elaine M Finnimore)
Ann Elizabeth Shattock 1926– (Hubert Frederick R Garrad 1921–1996)
Fred Ernest Shattock 1891–1962 (Jose Evelyn Hedges Bott 1893–)
Gerald Fred Shattock 1916–1996 (Phyllis J. Booth)
Alfred Henry Shattock 1894–1976 (Alice Florence Massey 1891–1979)
Clive William A. Shattock 1915–1999 (Margaret E. Whitney 1914–)
Cedric Alfred Shattock 1916–1992
Christine Hillary A B Shattock 1923–
Paul Alastair Shattock 1928–2012 (Gertrude A. Rumsey)
Peter Raymond Shattock 1932–2002
John White Shattock 1853–1927
1st wife: Harriet Elizabeth Yeomans 1850–
2nd: Fanny Woods 1867–
Alfred Shattock 1818-1913 (Mary Dinnacombe 1822–1889)
Sarah Shattock 1836– (Tayler)
Thamer H Shattock 1847–
Thomas Richards Shattock 1847–1896
John Dinnicombe Shattock 1850–1901(Lucy Edith Mackie Lock 1858–)
Thomas Alfred Shattock 1880–1965 (Elizabeth Ann Shopland 1878–1963)
Alfred James Shattock 1906–1982 (Audrey Edna Case 1903–1985)
Florence Annie Shattock 1909–2009 (Percy George Scott 1910–1992)
Hedley John Shattuck 1882–1962 (Annie Maria Forgan 1877–1942)
Herbert Shattock 1884–1962 (Mary Maria Shopland 1882–1978)
Herbert Shattock 1908–1994
Mary Shattock 1909–2011
Harold Shattock 1911–1943
Edith Shattock 1912–1993 (Cecil Herbert Creech 1915–1984)
Hilda Shattock 1915–2001
John Shattock 1916–2004
Alice Shattock 1918–2013 (James Furze Popplestone 1917–1991)
Doreen Shattock 1927– (Ernest Webber)
Edith Eveline Shattock 1885–1961
Frank Shattock 1890–1948
Alfred Shattock 1851–1934 (Sarah Jane Heard 1857–1934)
Frank Heard Shattock 1892–
Mary Shattock 1899–1968 (Frederick Edward Hill 1900–1978)
3. Mary Shattock 1757–
4. Ann Shattock 1760–1763
5. Betty Shattock 1766–
126.96.36.199 James Shattock 1726–1795 (Mary Bicknell 1727–) Wellington Shattocks
188.8.131.52.1 Malachi Shattock 1752–1831 (I have his will)
184.108.40.206.2 James Shattock 1753–1827 (Ann ?)
1. James Shattock 1774–1851 (Ann Greenslade 1775–)
John Shattock 1815–
Samuel Shattock 1815– (sentenced to life in jail for burglary in 1844 at age 28)
2. Jane Shattock 1787– (George Shute 1787-1850)
220.127.116.11.3 Mary Shattock 1755–1831 (Stephen Greenslade 1755-1847)
18.104.22.168.4 William Shattock 1757–1839 (Sarah Bellett 1767-1852)
1.Mary Ann Shattock 1785– (James Langdon Butter 1831-)
2. William Shattock 1789– (Elizabeth Nepiment 1792-1843)
Charles Shattock (1817-1874) (Elizabeth "Eliza" Jones 1823–)
Elizabeth Ursula Shattock 1850–1922 (Thomas Jones 1846–1912)
Sarah Ann Shattock 1854–1873
Mary Shattock 1856–1899 (Charles Levy 1850–1941)
Martha Shattock 1860– (Samuel Henry Crowther 1850–1925)
3. John Bellett Shattock (1792-1860)
First wife: Eliza Serogie (abt. 1787 - abt. 1820) her 1st husband: William Gyles (abt. 1785)
Sarah Bellet Shattock (1820-) probably died before 1326
Second wife: Elizabeth Calvert 1800–1870
John Bellett Shattock Jr. 1827–1915 (Margaret Hester Potter 1839-1865)
John Bellett Shattock 1864–1932 (Martha Maria Skelton 1865–1912)
George Bellett Shattock 1901–1957
Meta Elizabeth Lucy Shattock 1903–1969
Maria St Maurice Shattock 1864–1936 (Henry C. Bennett 1862–1901, John A. James 1871–1931)
Sarah Bellett Calvert Shattock 1828–1860 (William Nethersole 1828-)
Elizabeth Ann Shattock 1829–
Bellet Shattock 1831-32
Mary Bellet Shattock 1834–1899 (Count Donizio Mare
Fanshawe Middleton Shattock 1836-1907 (Louisa Wheeler 1841--)
Bellet Shattock 1838-1905 (Elizabeth Fanny Potter (1833-1915)
22.214.171.124.5 Betty Shattock 1758–1855 (Henry "Harold" Pring 1759–1826)
126.96.36.199.6 John Shattock 1759- (Mary Sansom)
1. John Shattock 1779-1842 (Ann May 1789–1859)
a) John Shattock 1810–1884 (Bristol - Hawthorne, Australia)
1st wife: Elizabeth Hoare
James Hoare Shattock 1833–1902 (Elizabeth Amelia Lambert) Bristol - New South Wales
John Lambert Shattock 1861–1928 (Frances Ann Prentice)
Elma Linda Shattock 1910–2002
Edwin Robert Shattock 1865–1865
Elizabeth Emily Shattock 1839–1912 Bristol - New South Wales
2nd wife: Ellen Maria Dowden 1821–1875
Amy Maria Shattock 1856–1931 (Frederick William East 1855–1939)
Sidney Percy Dowden Shattock 1858–1934 (Martha Goodes 1860–1939) Bristol -Australia
Lionel Gilbert Goodes Shattock 1883–1962 (Rose Florence Thoman 1893–1989)
Mavis Winifred Shattock 1912– (Algernon Jack Crettenden 1908–1983)
Jack Harry Shattock 1918–1932
Lionel Ross Shattock 1919–2011 (Vera Irene Yates 1921–1992)
George Maxwell Shattock 1927–2013 Peterbrough, Australia
Michael Shattock 1968-
George William Dowden Shattock 1883–1963 (Else Anna Daw Coon 1884–1953)
Rita Elsie Doris Shattock 1909–1997 (Alan Lancelot Thomas 1903–1992)
Harry John Shattock 1912–1999
1st wife: Jean Margaret McEntee 1913–1994
2nd wife: Mavis Honorah –2001
Lance Dowden Shattock 1914–1993 (Eileen Ellen Blackwell –1980)
Allan Dowden Shattock –2015
William John Shattock 1885–1959 (Alma Louise Bormann 1885–1966) Jamestown - Burra
Gwynnith May Shattock 1911–1989 (Charles Rupert Dinham 1907–1979)
Martha Alma Shattock 1912–2002 (Edward John Jefferey –1986)
Frederick Ronald Shattock 1913–1941 Died in Syria in WWII
Sidney Bryan Shattock 1915–1999 (Gwenneth Aileen Phillips 1920–2009)
Robert Kingsley Shattock 1945–
Edna Jean Shattock 1917–1990
William Gordon Shattock 1920–1994 Kooringa - Perth
Daphne Doris Shattock 1922–1999 (Lawrence Sydney F. Anderson 1920–1999)
Gilbert Ralph Shattock 1928–2007 (Judith Mary Birks 1934–2011) Booborowie
James Thomas Shattock 1891–1966 (Emilia Meta Stockman 1899–1989) Jamestown
Doris Mary Prior Shattock 1893– (Eustace Henry Need 1886–1967)
Ellen Elizabeth Jane Shattock 1861–1939
b) James May Shattock 1813–1895 (Hannah Parslow Woodward 1813–) Bristol - Barton Regis, Gloucester
Fanny Ellis Shattock 1846–1886 (John Alexander Hanna 1835–1913)
Annie Woodward Shattock 1851–1929 (William McGowan 1844-) Bristol - Belfast, Ireland
c) Thomas Leopold Shattock 1817– (Louisa Heaven 1834–) Bristol
John Heaven Shattock 1860–1958
1st wife: Mary Ann Child Batt 1865–1942
Gladys Mary Shattock 1891–1957
Marian Shattock 1892–1965 (John Hippisley Burgess 1890–1966)
Gertrude Shattock 1894– (William Stanley Bailey 1900-)
John Stanley Shattock 1895–1917 France in WW1
Eleanor Margaret Shattock 1897–1989 (Martin Joseph Timmins 1897-1956)
Phyllis Kathleen Shattock 1898–1964 (George Blandford Davies)
2nd wife: Phyllis Kathleen Davies
Kate Louisa Shattock 1862–1947 (Robert McChlery 1866–1952)
Minnie Elizabeth Shattock 1864–1886
Florence A. Shattock 1866–
Fanny May Shattock 1868–1959
d) Ann Matilda Shattock 1820–1882
e) Elizabeth Shattock 1822–
f) Joseph May Shattock 1826–1827
g) Sarah Bellett Shattock 1829–
h) Emma Selina Shattock 1831–1896
188.8.131.52 Joan Shattock 1760-1850 (William Temlett 1860-)
3.3 Roger Shattocke 1643–
3.4 John Shattocke 1646–
3.5 Robert Shattocke 1648– (Elizabeth Snook)
3.5.1 Roger Shattock 1673–1733 (Mary Savory)
Roger Shattock 1699–
William Shattock 1700–
Mary Shattock 1702–
Thomas Shattock 1704–
Elizabeth Shattock 1705–
Susanna Shattock 1709–
3.5.2 Robert Shattocke 1675–
3.5.3 James Shattocke 1677–
3.5.4 Elizabeth Shattocke 1678– (Roger Bennett)
3.5.5 Thomas Shattocke 1680–
3.5.6 Dorothy Shattocke 1683–
3.5.7 Susanna Shattocke 1686–
3.5.8 Anketulas Shattocke 1688–
3.5.9 Mary Shattocke 1690–
1.4 Edith Shattock 1612– (William Rugg)
1.5 James Shattock 1615–1656
1.6 Amie Shattock 1617– (Thomas Dunman)
1.7 Ann Shattock 1618–
1.8 Nicholas Shattock 1621–
1.9 Ellen Shattock 1622–
4. Joan Shattocke 1585–
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