I'ANSON international

Some Old I'Anson Obituaries
Found amongst a collection of old newspaper cuttings (sources not identified by submitter!):


Death of a well-known Antiquary at Saltburn

The death of Mr William I'Anson F.S.A., of Saltburn, has removed one of the best-known of Yorkshire antiquaries. Mr I'Anson succeeded his father as engineer of the Cleveland Water Works at Saltburn. 

A member of the Society of Antiquaries, and of the Earthworks Committe of the Congress of Archeological Societies, he was also a prominent and active member of the Ancient Monument Committee for Yorkshire. 

Much of his painstaking and valuable work was recorded in the Yorkshire Archeological Society's Journal, and a particularly notable series of articles from his pen, in this journal, dealt with the castles (particularly Norman) of North Yorkshire. 

He was perhaps the first authority in the country on medieval military effigies. Since a fire at his Saltburn house a few years ago destroyed a series of drawings he had made of the principal effigies of the country he had to redraw most of these, and articles dealing with them had been announced by the Yorkshire archeological Society. 
Mr I'Anson came from the same family as Frances I'Anson, immortalised in the song as "The Lass of Richmond Hill."

Miss D.C.I'Anson

Miss D.C.I'Anson of the Old House, Middleton Quernhow, near Ripon, daughter of the late Lieut.-Col. I'Anson, left £ 11,794 (net personalty, £ 8,943) 
She left £ 1,000 to Marjorie W.Downie absolutely, and her residence and furniture for her use and enjoyment for life, with remainder to testatrix's nephew, John A.P.I'Anson, and £ 100 to her late father's cook, Lilian Wrightson.

Mr Frederick Henry I'Anson:

of Grewelthorpe, near Ripon, who died on February 24, left £ 25,033 (£ 24,943 net, no duty shown).

Dr M.L.Ille