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51
James Henry & Rachel Auty
James Henry & Rachel Auty
 
 
52
James Henry Auty and the Knur & Spell players
James Henry Auty and the Knur & Spell players
James Henry Auty (third from the left) and fellow knur and spell players
The man in the center is holding the "trap" in his right hand

The actual location is unknown as are the other men in the photo but it is probably outside a local drinking establishment as the game has strong links with such places
It may be the Swan Inn (193 to 201) Middle Road, Earlsheaton as James Henry Auty lived at 207 Middle Road on the 1910 Valuation record
 
 
53
Joan & Doreen Auty
Joan & Doreen Auty
 
 
54
Joan Auty
Joan Auty
 
 
55
John Auty ?
John Auty ?
Although not actually identified he is described as the Grandfather of Albert Auty (1873-1958) which could make him John Auty 
 
56
John Joseph Auty passport photo 1920
John Joseph Auty passport photo 1920
Photograph on the passport application of John Joseph Auty dated 22 January 1920
Also gives a physical description as:
Age: 37
Stature: 5 feet 6 inches
Forehead: High
Eyes: Brown
Nose: Medium
Mouth: Small
Chin: Round
Hair: Brown
Complexion: Fair
Face: Oval
 
 
57
Joseph & Walter Auty
Joseph & Walter Auty
Walter Auty and his son Joseph Sanderson Auty taken some time in the 1920's 
 
58
Lavinia Auty (later Gledhill)
Lavinia Auty (later Gledhill)
 
 
59
Leonard Auty
Leonard Auty
 
 
60
Lilian, Dorothy? & Violet Auty
Lilian, Dorothy? & Violet Auty
left: Lilian Auty
middle: probably Dorothy
right: Violet Amy
 
 
61
Martha Ann Auty 1887 - 1997
Martha Ann Auty 1887 - 1997
Martha lived to be over 100 years old 
 
62
Mary Auty (nee Cordingley)
Mary Auty (nee Cordingley)
 
 
63
Mary Auty (nee Cordingley)
Mary Auty (nee Cordingley)
Mary is the young girl on the left when she was in service in a house on Caulms Wood Road, Dewsbury 
 
64
Member of the Order of the British Empire (MBE) Medal - Civil Division
Member of the Order of the British Empire (MBE) Medal - Civil Division
The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire is the "order of chivalry of British constitutional monarchy"; rewarding contributions to the arts and sciences, work with charitable and welfare organisations, and public service outside the Civil Service.
It was established on 4 June 1917 by King George V, and comprises five classes, in civil and military divisions, the most senior two of which make the recipient either a knight if male, or dame if female

The five classes of appointment to the Order are, in descending order of precedence:
1. Knight Grand Cross or Dame Grand Cross of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (GBE)
2. Knight Commander or Dame Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (KBE or DBE)
3. Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (CBE)
4. Officer of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (OBE)
5. Member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (MBE) 
 
65
Member of the Order of the British Empire (MBE) Medal - Military Division
Member of the Order of the British Empire (MBE) Medal - Military Division
The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire is the "order of chivalry of British constitutional monarchy"; rewarding contributions to the arts and sciences, work with charitable and welfare organisations, and public service outside the Civil Service.
It was established on 4 June 1917 by King George V, and comprises five classes, in civil and military divisions, the most senior two of which make the recipient either a knight if male, or dame if female

The five classes of appointment to the Order are, in descending order of precedence:
1. Knight Grand Cross or Dame Grand Cross of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (GBE)
2. Knight Commander or Dame Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (KBE or DBE)
3. Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (CBE)
4. Officer of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (OBE)
5. Member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (MBE) 
 
66
Mervyn Auty M.B.E.
Mervyn Auty M.B.E.
Awarded MBE in new year’s honors 1997: For services to the British Limbless ex-Service Men's Association 
 
67
Military Medal
Military Medal
Until 1993, the Military Medal (MM) was a military decoration awarded to personnel of the British Army and other services, and formerly also to personnel of other Commonwealth countries, below commissioned rank, for bravery in battle on land.
The medal was established on 25 March 1916.
It was the other ranks' equivalent to the Military Cross (MC), which was awarded to commissioned officers and, rarely, to warrant officers, although WOs could also be awarded the MM. The MM ranked below the Distinguished Conduct Medal (DCM), which was also awarded to non-commissioned members of the Army. 
 
68
Morley Main Pit Disaster Tapestry
Morley Main Pit Disaster Tapestry
A tapestry showing the names and ages of 34 miners and boys killed when a gas explosion ripped through the Morley Main Colliery in Albert Road on October 7, 1872.
The tapestry was designed and sewn by Morley Elderly Action Craft Group.
One of a number of tapestries commemorating local events situated in Morley Town Hall

Thomas Auty aged 48 is in the top right hand corner 
 
69
Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) Medal - Civil Division
Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) Medal - Civil Division
The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire is the "order of chivalry of British constitutional monarchy"; rewarding contributions to the arts and sciences, work with charitable and welfare organisations, and public service outside the Civil Service.
It was established on 4 June 1917 by King George V, and comprises five classes, in civil and military divisions, the most senior two of which make the recipient either a knight if male, or dame if female

The five classes of appointment to the Order are, in descending order of precedence:
1. Knight Grand Cross or Dame Grand Cross of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (GBE)
2. Knight Commander or Dame Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (KBE or DBE)
3. Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (CBE)
4. Officer of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (OBE)
5. Member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (MBE) 
 
70
Percy & Doreen Blake (nee Auty)
Percy & Doreen Blake (nee Auty)
 
 
71
Percy Blake
Percy Blake
 
 
72
Percy Blake
Percy Blake
 
 
73
Pilot - Godfrey Auty
Pilot - Godfrey Auty
stencilled on the nose cone of the Bristol 188 at the RAF Museum Cosford 
 
74
Portrait of Thomas Busby
Portrait of Thomas Busby
Thomas Busby was arrested, tried and convicted of the murder of his father in law Daniel Auty in 1702
The portrait hangs in the Busby Stoop Inn at Kirby Wiske nr Thirsk,  
 
75
Princess Irene
Princess Irene
 
 
76
Richard Auty in the National Lottery Run
Richard Auty in the National Lottery Run
Richard Auty running 5 miles in the National Lottery Run on 21 July 2013
Run Time 40.01 minutes.
He was 2388th out of 10,000 Runners

 
 
77
Richard Hatt, Angelina and Percy Richard Auty
Richard Hatt, Angelina and Percy Richard Auty
Studio photograph of Richard Hatt Auty his wife Angelina and son Percy Richard Auty 
 
78
Sarah Ann Auty (nee Firth) & Clarence William Auty
Sarah Ann Auty (nee Firth) & Clarence William Auty
 
 
79
Sarah Harley (nee Auty)
Sarah Harley (nee Auty)
 
 
80
Squire Auty
Squire Auty
Portrait of Squire Auty by John Hunter Thompson 
 
81
Submarine P311
Submarine P311
HM Submarine P 311 was the only unnamed T-class boat, she was due to have been named Tutenkhamen but lost before she could be renamed
She was fitted to carry 2 Chariot human torpedoes.

HMS P 311 (Cdr. Richard Douglas Cayley, DSO and 2 Bars, RN) was lost while engaged in Operation Principle, the Chariot attack on Italian cruisers at La Maddalena.
HMS P 311 left Scotland in November 1942 with sister-boats HMS Thunderbold and HMS Trooper after addition of human torpedo deck-mounted watertight containers, direct for Malta.
P 311 departed from Malta on 28 December 1942.
She sent her last signal on 31 December 1942 from position 38º10'N, 11º30'E.
After this signal she was not heard from again and she is presumed sunk by Italian mines in the approaches to Maddalena on or around 2 January 1943.
She was reported overdue on 8 January 1943 when she failed to return to base.

The ultimate fate of P311 fate was unknown until in May 2016 Italian wreck-hunter, Massimo Bondone, discovered the submarine's' 80 metre-long carcass off the coast of the La Tavolara, Sardinia, at a depth of 100 metres

The Royal Navy say that the HMS P 311 would almost certainly not be moved from its final resting place, irrespective of whether or not bodies are sealed inside.
“Wrecks are only raised if there are extremely compelling historical or operational reasons to do so,”
“Once a military vessel sinks it becomes a war grave and is left where it lies.”
 
 
82
The Assembly Memorial Chairs on their visit to Wakefield Cathedral September/November 2016
The Assembly Memorial Chairs on their visit to Wakefield Cathedral September/November 2016
'Assembly' brings something tangible from Flanders to be installed in significant sites in the British Isles, which in their own way already commemorate casualties of the First World War.

In the summer of 2018 after a journey of five years and 16 different installations in England, Wales, Scotland and the Scottish Isles, Northern Ireland, and Ireland, the installation returns to Ypres in July

On the final day of the project, at the end of August 2018, the five chairs go for one day to the Square where they will be joined in a grans 'assembly' with thousands of empty chairs from all over the country and abroad. This final moment of the installation of thousands of empty chairs on the Square in Ypres, will be photographed and filmed from the Bell Tower of the museum.
 
 
83
Thomas Edward Awty Jnr
Thomas Edward Awty Jnr
 
 
84
Treasure Auty
Treasure Auty
 
 
85
Treasure Auty
Treasure Auty
 
 
86
Violet Amy Auty
Violet Amy Auty
 
 
87
Wedding of Clement Auty & Annie Pinder
Wedding of Clement Auty & Annie Pinder
 
 
88
Wedding of Dick Auty & Doreen Henry, November 1939
Wedding of Dick Auty & Doreen Henry, November 1939
Joseph Richard "Dick" Auty was a former England national rugby league player, and Doreen Henry a renowned jazz and dance band singer 
 
89
Wedding of Eddy Morgan & Joan Auty
Wedding of Eddy Morgan & Joan Auty
 
 
90
William Auty
William Auty
 
 
91
William Auty
William Auty
 
 
92
Woodkirk Church Parish Choir c1930's
Woodkirk Church Parish Choir c1930's
Joseph Auty is next to the right hand end of the front row [not the three choirboys]. the three ladies in the centre are all his sisters. L to R Doris Mary,Doreen and Marion Audrey.
Next to Joseph at the end is Jesse Broadbent who married the eldest sister Louisa Ann. 2nd from the left on the front row is Ronald Ayres who married another sister Sarah Kathleen.
Extreme left on the centre row is Leonard Gillbanks who married Doris Mary.
Also 3rd from left on the front is Arnold Rhodes and extreme right on the centre is his brother Ben Rhodes, their mother was Agnes Auty who married Cain Rhodes. 
 
93
Wormald & Walkers engineers c 1906
Wormald & Walkers engineers c 1906
Image fro the Dewsbury Reporter nostalgia column of group of men leaving for a trip from outside the White Hart in Dewsbury which was on Thornhill Road by the Cleggford Bridge over the River Calder.

They were engineers, blacksmiths and mechanics, who had been involved in installing a new engine at Wormald & Walkers mill which was named “Daisy”.
They are pictured in 1906 setting off on a celebration trip to Dunford Reservoir, which in those days supplied Dewsbury with its main water supply.
They are:Walter Gibson, John Auty, Mr Hinchcliffe, Abe Harper, Mr Crawshaw Jnr, Mr Crawshaw Snr, Jack Hemingway, Tom Fletcher, Joe Talbot, Jack Mitchell, Alf Brook, John Richard Lunt, William Cox, Fred Smith, Billy Littlewood, Tom Parr and Bill Swift.
The man seen standing by the horses was Willie Watkinson.
 
 
94
WW1 1914 Star
WW1 1914 Star
Established in April 1917.
Also known as 'Pip' or the 'Mons Star'.
This bronze medal award was authorized by King George V in April 1917 for those who had served in France or Belgium between 5th August 1914 to midnight on 22nd November 1914 inclusive. The award was open to officers and men of the British and Indian Expeditionary Forces, doctors and nurses as well as Royal Navy, Royal Marines, Royal Navy Reserve and Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve who served ashore with the Royal Naval Division in France or Belgium.
A narrow horizontal bronze clasp sewn onto the ribbon, bearing the dates '5th AUG. - 22nd NOV. 1914' shows that the recipient had actually served under fire of the enemy during that period. For every seven medals issued without a clasp there were approximately five issued with the clasp.

Recipients who received the medal with the clasp were also entitled to attach a small silver heraldic rose to the ribbon when just the ribbon was being worn.
The reverse is plain with the recipient's service number, rank, name and unit impressed on it.
It should be remembered that recipients of this medal were responsible for assisting the French to hold back the German army while new recruits could be trained and equipped. Collectively, they fully deserve a great deal of honour for their part in the first sixteen weeks of the Great War. This included the battle of Mons, the retreat to the Seine, the battles of Le Cateau, the Marne, the Aisne and the first battle of Ypres. There were approximately 378,000 1914 Stars issued 
 
95
WW1 1914-15 Star
WW1 1914-15 Star
Established in December 1918.

Also known as 'Pip'.
This bronze medal was authorized in 1918. It is very similar to the 1914 Star but it was issued to a much wider range of recipients. Broadly speaking it was awarded to all who served in any theatre of war against Germany between 5th August 1914 and 31st December 1915, except those eligible for the 1914 Star. Similarly, those who received the Africa General Service Medal or the Sudan 1910 Medal were not eligible for the award.
Like the 1914 Star, the 1914-15 Star was not awarded alone. The recipient had to have received the British War Medal and the Victory Medal. The reverse is plain with the recipient's service number, rank, name and unit impressed on it.
An estimated 2.4 million of these medals were issued. 
 
96
WW1 Allied Victory Medal
WW1 Allied Victory Medal
Also known as 'Wilfred'
It was decided that each of the allies should each issue their own bronze victory medal with a similar design, similar equivalent wording and identical ribbon.
The British medal was designed by W. McMillan. The front depicts a winged classical figure representing victory.
Approximately 5.7 million victory medals were issued. Interestingly, eligibility for this medal was more restrictive and not everyone who received the British War Medal ('Squeak') also received the Victory Medal ('Wilfred'). However, in general, all recipients of 'Wilfred' also received 'Squeak' and all recipients of 'Pip' also received both 'Squeak' and 'Wilfred'.
The recipient's service number, rank, name and unit was impressed on the rim. 
 
97
WW1 British War Medal, 1914-18
WW1 British War Medal, 1914-18
Established on 26th July 1919.

Also known as 'Squeak'.
The silver or bronze medal was awarded to officers and men of the British and Imperial Forces who either entered a theatre of war or entered service overseas between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918 inclusive. This was later extended to services in Russia, Siberia and some other areas in 1919 and 1920.
Approximately 6.5 million British War Medals were issued. Approximately 6.4 million of these were the silver versions of this medal. Around 110,000 of a bronze version were issued mainly to Chinese, Maltese and Indian Labour Corps. The front of the medal depicts the head of George V.
The recipient's service number, rank, name and unit was impressed on the rim. 
 
98
WW1 Remembrance Book with Assembly Memorial Chairs at Wakefield Cathedral
WW1 Remembrance Book with Assembly Memorial Chairs at Wakefield Cathedral
The remembrance book that accompanies the Assembly memorial chairs on the tour: the left hand side of each page is printed with the names of all casualties from the British Isles who died in Belgium, leaving a space on the right hand side for personal stories about the Great War to be added. These stories could be about the names in the book, but also about many others.
There are in all more than 173,00 names in the book (1,216 pages with +/- 240 names per page 
 
99
WW1 Remembrance Book with Assembly Memorial Chairs at Wakefield Cathedral open at Auty entries
WW1 Remembrance Book with Assembly Memorial Chairs at Wakefield Cathedral open at Auty entries
Remembrance book showing the names of the Auty's who died in Belgium during WW1
Herbert Auty, The Kings (Liverpool Regiment died 4 Nov 1914
Fred Auty, Highland Light Infantry died 29 Nov 1917
Walter Auty, Yorkshire Regiment died 11 April 1918 
 

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