Hendrie's of Scotland

 

 

 
Joseph Hendrie  born ?
Married 8th June 1877 
Sarah Rolsten Galbraith
 
 
Joseph (Son of?)
Joseph was a Iron Driller - Engineer machinist
Sarah's parents were, Thomas & Esther (Dakin) Higgins - they lived in Dalziel, Lanarkshire, Scotland.
They had children?
 
John Galbraith Hendrie was born in Bothwell in 1878. 
 


The children of John Galraith Hendrie

Elizabeth Hendrie  was born at 9 Raise St in 1909
Mary Hendrrie was born at 9 Raise St in 1911
Thomas Higgins Hendrie was born at 67b Calder St in 1916 
Alexander Rae Hendrie was born at 67b Calder St in 1920

(1911 Census show the family living at 9 Bond Street, Parish of Ardrosson)

 

 
Saltcoats: derives its name from the ancient practice of boiling water to extract salt -  c1500s
This picture is from a book called "Old Saltcoats" by R & M McSherry

Saltcoast and Arbrossan are towns or villages - North Ayrshire


Bothwell is a small town in north Lanarkshire

Bothwell, a village and a parish of N. Lanarkshire. The village stands in the SW corner of the parish, near the right bank of the Clyde, here spanned by a suspension bridge leading to Blantyre Works, and by Bothwell Brig, leading to Hamilton; by road it is 2 1/4 miles NW of the latter town, 8 SE of Glasgow, and 36 1/2 WSW of Edinburgh, having stations on branches of the Caledonian and North British, opened in 1877 and 1878.


 

Motherwell is in north Lanarkshire and in the 19th & 20th century was known as the steel capital of Scotland.

Motherwell, a town in Dalziel and Hamilton parishes, Lanarkshire, on the Caledonian railway, at the junction of the two lines from the N and S sides of Glasgow, and at the intersection of the cross line from Holytown to Hamilton and Lesmahagow, mile from the left bank of South Calder Water, 1 from the right bank of the Clyde, 2 miles NE of Hamilton, 2 SSE of Holytown, 12 SE by E of Glasgow, 15 NW of Carstairs Junction, and 43 W by S of Edinburgh. It took its name from a famous well, dedicated in pre-Reformation times to the Virgin Mary; and it occupies flat ground, 300 feet above sea-level, amid richly cultivated and well-wooded environs. Consisting largely of the dwellings of miners and operatives employed in neighbouring collieries and ironworks, it serves, in connection with the railway junctions, as a great and bustling centre of traffic; and it ranks as a police burgh, governed by a senior magistrate, 2 junior magistrates, a clerk, a treasurer, and 6 commissioners.

 

 


 

Scottish Mining Deaths

7th June 1830: Charles Hendrie was killed. Coal Pit, Ayr Parish, Ayrshire.

 


Motherwell - Railway workers housing