Staff Captain (Hon) Lawrence Urgtred Shuttleworth Kay
Royal Field Artillery (att. Canadian Army)
Killed in Action 30th March 1917, aged 29
Lived at Gawthorpe Hall
Buried in Villiers Station Cemetery, France
Burnley Express 7th April 1917 - 7th April 1917 - 11th April 1917
- 18th April 1917


From Wikipiedia

Lord Shuttleworth married Blanche Marion, daughter of Sir Woodbine Parish, in 1871. They had two sons and four daughters. Both his sons, Captain the Hon. Lawrence Ughtred Kay-Shuttleworth (1887–1917) and T/Captain the Hon. Edward James Kay-Shuttleworth (1890–1917) were killed in the First World War. Lady Shuttleworth died in June 1924. Lord Shuttleworth survived her by fifteen years and died in December 1939, aged 95.He was succeeded in his titles by his grandson, Richard, the eldest son of the Hon. Lawrence Kay-Shuttleworth. Richard was killed during the Battle of Britain only eight months later,[6] when his Hawker Hurricane went missing during a battle over a Channel convoy, south of the Isle of Wight.[7]Richard's younger brother, Ronald, the third Baron, was killed in North Africa in 1942. The barony passed to Ronald's first cousin, Charles, the fourth Baron Shuttleworth.[6] He was badly injured in the Second World War, losing one leg and the use of the other. He moved to another home, Leck Hall at Leck, Lancashire, on his estates, which was more convenient to his disability, leaving Gawthorpe Hall to his aunt, Rachel, who lived on at Gawthorpe Hall until her death in 1967. The estate became a National Trust property in 1970.[8]





 

 

 

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