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Mary's husband was a Mr Glanville: he was a Congregational minister, and also the warden of a "Home for Fallen Women" in South London.
Their name was "Welsh" (not the common form "Welch") and they were cousins of the famous Jane Welsh who married Thomas Carlyle. The Glanvilles had a lot of papers etc referring to this, but apparently they were lost or destroyed when Bessie (the last one) died.
Both Charles and his, probably older, sister Charlotte Julia were illegitimate.
Their father was Charles Henry Bouverie and their mother Maria Julia Rodgers (spelling? Charles Henry died in 1836 and in his will (click here) of 1834 he refers to Maria as commonly called Maria Julia Bouverie.
Louisas father, Richard, was commander of the Vigilant at the time.
Perhaps Richard was later introduced into the Bouverie family, resulting in the marriage of Louisa and Charles sixteen years after that letter was written. Returning to Louisa, she is recorded as living with her parents at the time of both the 1851 (click here) and 1861 census (click here).
John's father John Coles was born c1740 in Wiltshire, and his mother was Elizabeth ne Target (born c1740).
The two executors of her Will were Arthur Gowlland (presumably the fourth child and second son of Richard (1857-1926 - her nephew) and Elizabeth Rosina Susan Gowlland (her sister-in-law, who herself died a couple of years later)[Contributed by Neil Gowlland Spring 2006 with many thanks to Richard Josceleyne who transcribed the wills (not an easy task) and provided invaluable inputs concerning the interpretation of Emmas will]At the time of the 1861 census (click here) he was living in Mitford Road West, Islington East, described as "lodger - age 21 - unmarried - optician microscope maker - born Wapping Middlesex", in the house of Charles Dawson (head - 39 - married - optician microscope maker), his wife and five children.They were unmarried at the time of Charles Henrys death.One can only surmise that a marriage was considered unsuitable by the Bouverie family, perhaps because Maria was not of suitable birth, though there could have been other reasons, and that the family was able to prevent a marriage taking place.The affidavits were sworn in respect to the complete codicil, which tends to confirm the suggested relationship between the two Marys.The provisions mentioned above in Emmas will relating to the illegitimate children of Charles Henry would normally have applied to Mary Atkins but, presumably, her mother was bought off with the two annuities (it is very unlikely that she would have known of the provisions of the will and doubtless the family had no intention of telling her).