The following pages contain the little which is known concerning a family of no social importance, and will consequently, only be interesting to those connected with it. For such they are written, and to such addressed, without any apology for their publication. George William Marshall, 1866.

Edward Hugh Pengelly Scantlebury1

Edward Hugh Pengelly Scantlebury one of the founders of the Fell & Rock Club
Male, #1251, born 16 Oct 1875, died 17 Dec 1952
Relationship8th great-grandson of John Skantilbew
FatherGeorge Thomas Scantlebury1 born 9 Jun 1837, died 6 Nov 1910
MotherMartha Cooling1 born 22 Jul 1839, died 20 Dec 1927

Family

Ada Annie Normandale born 28 Dec 1875, died 27 Sep 1954
Children
Baptism16 Oct 1875 Haddenham, Buckinghamshire, England2 
Birth16 Oct 1875 Hopefield House, Haddenham, Buckinghamshire, England1,2 
(Member of Household) Census 18813 Apr 1881 Haddenham, Buckinghamshire; Principal=Martha Cooling, Principal=George Thomas Scantlebury1 
(Groom) Marriage29 Jan 1898 West Hartlepool, Durham, England; Bride=Ada Annie Normandale2 
(Head of household) Census 190131 Mar 1901 54 Oxford Street, Barrow in Furness, Lancashire, England; Wife=Ada Annie Normandale, Daughter=Jessamine Normandale Scantlebury3 
Event-Miscfr 1906 - 1907 Formation of the Fell & Rock Club, Coniston, Lancashire, England; The FRCC and Rock Climbing Guides to the English Lake District 1907– The formation of ... in 1906 at the instigation of Edward Scantlebury and Alan Craig4 
Event-Misc2 Aug 1908 First Ascent of Toreador Gully, Lake District, Lancashire, England5 
Event-Misc27 Mar 1910 Keswick Brothers Climb, Scarfell, Lake District, Lancashire, England6 
Census 19113 Apr 1911 11 Clarence Street, Ulverston, Lancashire, England; Principal=Ada Annie Normandale, Daughter=Jessamine Normandale Scantlebury, Daughter=Mollie Scantlebury7 
1939 Register29 Sep 1939 8 Flass Lane, Barrow in Furness, Lancashire, England; Principal=Ada Annie Normandale8 
Death17 Dec 1952 Barrow in Furness, Lancastershire, England2 
ChartsDescendants of John Skantilbew

Citations

  1. [S16] Country for England & Wales, "RG11/1471/19/32."
  2. [S17] - name of person - record type, Church of the Later Day Saints, Salt Lake City, United States of America.
  3. [S86] 1901 Census.
  4. [S96] - compiler, Various Published Sources, The idea of forming a climbing club for lovers of the Lake District had been maturing in the minds of a small group of enthusiastic young mountaineers who lived on the fringes of the area. Two, E. H. P. Scantlebury and Alan Craig of Ulverston, called an informal meeting at the Sun Hotel, Coniston.

    Well known Lake District mountain lovers had previously been circularized, and the response was good. The Fell and Rock Climbing Club of the English Lake District was thus formed in 1906. Before the end of the year upwards of forty members had been enrolled, and several distinguished mountaineers were asked to become honorary members, among them W. C. Slingsby, W. P. Haskett-Smith and Professor L. R. Wilberforce.Among the aims of the club were those of encouraging safety in the sport of fell walking and rock climbing and promoting friendship and comradeship among mountain lovers. The official quarters of the club were: The Wastwater Hotel, Wasdale Head; the Sun Hotel, Coniston; Middlefell Farm, Dungeon Ghyll, Langdale; Jopson's Farm, Thorneythwaite, Borrowdale, and Buttermere Hotel, Buttermere, to which was later added the Woolpack Hotel in Eskdale.
  5. [S96] - compiler, Various Published Sources, Toreador Gully

    Toreador Gully 83m S


    Further to the right of Green Crag Gully and starting at the higher level is Toreador Gully.

    250 feet. Leader needs 100 feet of rope.
    (1) 20 feet. A difficult 20- foot chimney followed by a scree walk.
    (2) 90 feet. A wet chimney is backed up for about 60 feet till the gully widens out, when, after a few feet, holds on thc wall can be used until the top of the chockstone is within reach. These holds are very doubtful and it is possible to break out on the right wall and traverse left to the top of the pitch.
    (3) 40 feet. A steep rib of rock with a grassy chimney finish. Belay about 10 feet above on the right.
    (4) 100 feet. An easy but loose grassy chimney with a chockstone about half-way up. which can be passed on the left, leads to huge belay.

    First ascent: (02/08/1908) HB Lyon, LJ Oppenheimer, E Scantlebury, AR Thompson.
  6. [S96] - compiler, Various Published Sources, 1910 EASTER KESWICK BROTHERS CLIMB - SCAFELL (Grade IV?)
    T.C. Ormiston–Chant, Scantlebury.
    First recorded winter ascent.
    “ I lost my axe when half way up Keswick Brothers Climb. It was nearly dark and
    Scantlebury and I spent a weary hour in chipping steps with a wedge of rock in a
    huge fringe of ice above Botterill’s Slab, hoping to avoid a descent. A cheery hail
    from Hollow Stones brought two good Samaritans to the top of the climb, and the ring
    of their axes in the hard ice kept us company for another hour whilst they cut down to
    within a rope length of us. The rescuers were Worthington and Gemmel.”
    Ormiston-Chant, T.C. 1919, “In Memoriam: Claude Swanwick Worthington”,
    F&RCC, Vol 5, 1, p 91-93.
    “Easter 1910 - Scantleberry and I started up Keswick Brothers Climb as dusk came
    on and found the finish so badly iced as to make it impossible. We were hauled out
    by two kind hearted companions.”.
  7. [S97] 1911 Census.
  8. [S312] - author, The 1939 Registration of England & Wales.

 

 

While I have taken care to research this person it's quite possible that I have made an error and if that is the case please contact and advise me of any mistakes or omissions.

 
    • Very easily a young person can feel the doors close around them School - knowledge - can break some of that.

      — - Joe Scantlebury
    • I've always said that I would not retire until there are at least 10 other African-American women in transplantation.

      — - Dr. Velma Scantlebury
    • The man who does not read books has no advantage over the man that can not read them.

      — - Michael Scantlebury
    • It's interesting when people just look at me and think I'm black and then when I open my mouth, they're like, 'Oh, wow..

      — -Dr. Velma Scantlebury
    • a family of farmers, mariners, sailors, coastguards, carpenters, tailors and builders originating from Cornwall in the 16th Century.

      — -Richard Scantlebury
    • go to heaven and have crowns and golden harps.

      —- Dr Vera Scantlebury Brown
    • Scantlebury Frequency: (143) (number of times this surname appears in a sample database of 88.7 million names, representing one third of the 1997 US..

      —- Richard Scantlebury
    • .
  • go to heaven and have crowns and golden harps.

    — - Dr. Vera Scantlebury Brown
  • I wished I had remembered that people think you are rude when you merely express an opinion somewhat different from theirs—they do not realise that we have minds of our own.

    — Dr. Vera Scantlebury Brown
  • An Iroko tree has fallen I was fortunate to be one of the many ‘not so young’ Corrosion Engineers that sat at his feet and Prof Scantlebury taught us well. .

    — - Dayo Olowe
  • Independence means freedom and being able to go out by yourself or go shopping or choosing where you live and who you live with..

    — - Josie Scantlebury
  • Thomas Scantlebury,"' he says " was the adviser, chiefly; while his son, John Barlow Scantlebury, took the more prominent part. I well remember that, on one occasion, the opponents of the church rates would have fatally committed themselves but for my father..