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Soldiers’ tales

 In search of a sapper Mad, Methodist or married! That’s what they used to say about sappers, the nickname given to all soldiers in the Corps of Royal Engineers. Two famous engineers certainly qualified on the first two counts – General Charles Gordon, known as ‘Chinese Gordon’ from his command of the Imperial troops against the revolutionaries of the Taiping Rebellion [1850-1864] between 1863 and 1864, and Field Marshal Earl Kitchener of Khartoum – as both were reckoned to be slightly mad in their earlier service for the risks they took, but neither ever married.

 

The Engineers got their nickname from the saps [trenches/tunnels] they built to allow their soldiers to get closer to the walls of fortifications they were attacking. They were originally part of the ordnance department but were actually civilians; it was not until 1787 that they officially became the Royal Engineers. By the time of the Crimean War in 1854 they had seven battalions but they were all officers! Those of you who remember that splendid film Zulu will recall that it was Lieutenant Chard, an ‘officer of Engineers’ as Colour Sergeant Bourne referred to him, who was supervising the building of a bridge at Rorke’s Drift and commandeered the men of the 2nd Battalion of the Royal Warwickshire Regiment, who were stationed there, to do the labouring as he had no troops of his own.
 

A Soldier Artificer Company, formed at Gibraltar in 1772, became the Royal Sappers and Miners in 1813; the Corps of Officers of the Royal Engineers and the Royal Sappers and Miners were merged in 1856, becoming the senior supporting arm in conflict and taking precedence after the ‘teeth arms’ – cavalry, infantry and artillery. However, many sappers regard themselves as a fighting arm – indeed in modern warfare they are often in the forefront of any attack with their special mine disposal and bridge building tanks. Some 40 years ago I crossed the swollen Rhine in my jeep on a bridge they had only finished building a few minutes before, so I have a great respect for their capabilities!

 

The Royal Engineers have a splendid record and it is a tale of one of their number that I want to recount this month, instead of the usual cavalryman or infantryman who usually figure more prominently in accounts of military life.

 

Ruddington’s time capsule

The specialist trade of knitting materials using mechanical means began in the late 16th century, when the Revd William Lee, the vicar of Calverton, near Nottingham, invented the frame knitting machine in 1589. His revolutionary machine speeded up the knitting process, a cottage industry already firmly established in the wool-producing East Midlands, thereby increasing output to satisfy demand.

 

At the Ruddington Framework Knitters’ Museum, Northamptonshire, you can see how the framework knitters lived and worked. This working museum, developed and run as a charitable trust, is situated in the semi-rural village of Ruddington and has a small permanent staff and many volunteers, all of whom help to look after the site to ensure its future.

 

The museum comprises four 1829 back-to-back cottages, two frameshops and various outbuildings, including a privy and laundry, set around a garden courtyard. Families of knitters lived in the cottages, in particular the Parker family comprising John Parker, who managed the frameshops, his wife Hannah, who was originally from Philadelphia, and their children. Census records show that 29 people were living in the four cottages at one time.

 

Preserving the past

 

The old cottage complex was saved from ‘improvement’ over 30 years ago by members of the Ruddington Local History Society, who discovered that it was about to be sold and the buildings demolished. It took nearly two years to raise the required £2,000 to purchase the site, with the generosity of an anonymous donor at the last minute ensuring the buildings’ survival, and the museum trust was established in 1971. The trust’s 30th anniversary was celebrated in 2001 with a garden party attended by over 150 guests, including representation from the Worshipful Company of Framework Knitters.

 

As a working industrial museum it preserves the craft of framework knitting, producing shawls and scarves on antique knitting frames. The site exemplifies the transition from cottage to factory industry, and to show the development of the knitting industry, circular knitting machines that were in use from the 1860s are also exhibited and used in demonstrations.

 

A unique surviving example of the living and working conditions of the Victorian working classes, the museum is an exceptional educational resource for students of, amongst other things, social and industrial history, industrial archaeology and geography. Visiting students are able to visualise what the riots were about at the time of the Luddite frame-breaking riots (intermittent between 1811 and 1818); the threat of losing their livelihoods made the frame workers desperate to stop the development of factories and the consequent mass production of textiles.

 

Some visitors, especially the children, are fascinated by the machinery, appalled at the primitive privies, wonder at the lack of electricity and on occasion have had to be restrained from picking up lumps of coal from the coal house (some have never seen coal, except on television). The circular knitting machines are a favourite with children, who use them to produce a tube of knitting which they wear as scarves, hats, ankle warmers or headbands. Local villagers always know when children have visited the museum!

 

`Some visitors, especially the children, are fascin­ated by the machinery, appalled at the primitive privies, wonder at the lack of electricity and on occasion have had to be restrained from picking up lumps of coal from the coal house (some have never seen coal, except on television).’

 

AU work and prayer

 

Comments recorded in the visitors’ book remark on the friendly welcome and relaxed, peaceful atmosphere of the museum – very different from the harsh environment endured by the Victorian framework knitters who worked long hours, 16 and more a day, six days a week for little pay. Even so, they contributed to raising the funds to build Ruddington’s first Primitive Methodist Chapel, where they held educational lessons for both children and adults, as well as their religious meetings.

 

Some 10 years ago the trust purchased the chapel, which is situated across the street from the museum, which has enjoyed – and suffered – a most chequered history; it was at one time used as a nightclub called the Starlight Rooms! With the help of lottery funding and other donations, the chapel building was recently refurbished, enabling the presentation of the frameshops, cottages and chapel as a cohesive community unit much as it used to be.

 

Incorporated into the chapel is a dedicated study space for those who wish to consult the museum archives.

 

Visitors to the museum, which is open from Easter to December, are assured of a warm welcome. Light refreshments are available in the tea room and there is a shop where a variety of gifts can be purchased. More information about the museum’s publications, events and visits can be obtained by writing to Ruddington Framework Knitters’ Museum, Chapel Street, Ruddington, Nottingham NG11 6HE or telephoning on 0115-984-6914. Alternatively log on to the museum’s website – see ‘Useful websites’ below.

 

Research a church with Church Plans Online

As we go further back in our research, we find we have very little to illustrate the lives of our ancestors. One thing we do know is the church where they were baptised, married or buried – and this is where the , which relates to the archives of The Incorporated Church Building Society (ICBS), comes in handy.

 

The ICBS was founded in 1818 to provide funds for the building and enlargement of Anglican churches throughout England and Wales. The archives were deposited in the Lambeth Palace Library between 1974 and 1990. Within these archives were approximately 12,300 plans of churches, some the only surviving evidence when a church has since been destroyed.

 

 

The Church Plans Online digitisation project is the culmination of a decade of research and work to make the ICBS archives more widely available to researchers.

 

You can search by: either place, area, people or firms or by date; there is also an advanced search facility available.

 

The archives record: the name of the church applying for the grant, its county and diocese at the time of the applications, dates, details of plans and photographs, and provides a link to the digital images of the plans.

 

By using this site I have found the plans of St Mary & St Sexburga at Minster on the Isle of Sheppey in Kent. It was at this church that my grandparents married and my mother was baptised. With the use of early postcard pictures of the church, plus the plans and a modern photograph, I have additional items to put with my records.

 

To research a church:

•           If you’d like to research a church that has played an important part in your family’s history, then you could also try

This site has advice on how to ‘explore a church’, in the ‘DIY History’ section.

There is also information telling you what you can learn about the churchyard, monuments, materials and even yew trees.

 

Other topics on the site include old recipes, tips on house history hunting, calligraphy and the hidden meanings of pub signs.

 

•           The BBC’s History Trail also has useful information in its Church and

State section: to find this go click on letter ‘H’ from the BBCi Directory index, then on History, then on Church and State and finally on Church Tour.

 

•           If you no longer live near the church of interest, then you could try searching

on the web for the church name and the county, or for just the word ‘church’ and the county name – you could be surprised what you’ll discover.