Joseph RIPPINGTON Ellen RIPPINGTON William RIPPINGTON Celia Annie RIPPINGTON Elizabeth RIPPINGTON Mini tree diagram


1817 - 1891

Life History


Born in Bledlow Ridge, West Wycombe

20th Feb 1848

Married Joseph RIPPINGTON in Wycombe, Buckinghamshire

9th Mar 1849

Birth of daughter Ellen RIPPINGTON in West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire

29th Mar 1851

Birth of son William RIPPINGTON in West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire

8th Mar 1853

Birth of daughter Celia Annie RIPPINGTON in West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire

6th Feb 1855

Birth of daughter Elizabeth RIPPINGTON in West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire


Resident in High Street North, West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire

9th Dec 1889

Death of Joseph RIPPINGTON in West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire


Died in West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire

12th Nov 1891

Buried in St. Lawrence, West Wycombe, Buckinghamshire


  • Death Record Name  Dinah Rippington
    Year of Registration  1891
    Quarter of Registration  Oct-Nov-Dec
    Registration District  Wycombe
    Registration County  Buckinghamshire
    Age at Death:  74
    Volume Number  3A
    Volume Page  402
  • Bucks Herald - Saturday 05 January 1861
    CHARGE OF STEALING PIES AT WEST WYCOMBE. William Chalfont, 21, chairmaker, was charged with having, on the 17th of December, at West Wycombe, stolen six pies, the property of Joseph Rippington, also with having, on the 17th December, at West Wycombe, stolen eight apple pies and one dish, the property of Thomas Cooper. Mr. Payne prosecuted; the prisoner was undefended. The wife of the prosecutor, who keeps a shop at West Wycombe, proved having eight pies in the centre of her shop window. She went out on the 17th December for about a quarter of an hour, and on her return found them gone, with a dish. Thomas Pusey proved seeing the prisoner open the door of the prosecutor's shop, and take out a dish and go towards the end of Church-lane, where he saw him afterwards. Police- constable Joseph Sworder said—On the 17th December, a little after five, I saw the prisoner in Church-lane. Pusey was then walking away from him. I cannot state whether I searched Pusey, but subsequently I searched the prisoner. On the spot where the prisoner was standing I found some pastry and apple. I afterwards apprehended the prisoner at Wheeler-end; and I picked up a broken piece of a dish about forty yards from where I had seen the prisoner. His Lordship intimated his opinion that there was no case, and the jury, under his direction, "Acquitted" the prisoner. There was a similar charge, for a robbery at the shop of Joseph Rippington on the same evening. Dinah Rippington, the prosecutor's wife, stated that she lost some pies on the 17th December. Ellen Rippington, daughter of the prosecutor, eleven years old, proved that Pusey, the witness in the last case, came into the shop for a pennyworth of sweets, and at that time some one pushed the door open and took some apple pies. She did not know that the prisoner was that person. Thomas Pusey was again called, but Mr. Payne said it would not be respectful to the Court to call him again, and withdrew from the case. His Lordship discharged the prisoner, and told Pusey that in his opinion he ought to have been by the side of the prisoner.


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