Fitzwilliam Coningsby was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1621 and in 1640. He supported the Royalist cause in the English Civil War. Coningsby was born at Hampton Court, the eldest son of the eminent soldier and politician Sir Thomas Coningsby, his wife Phillipa Fitzwilliam, daughter of Sir William Fitzwilliam of Milton, he was High Steward of Leominster in 1605. In 1621, Coningsby was elected Member of Parliament for Herefordshire. In 1625 he inherited Hampton Court on the death of his father, he was High Sheriff of Herefordshire in 1626-27 and 1642-43. In November 1640, Coningsby was elected again as MP for Herefordshire in the Long Parliament, but was expelled in 1641 for being a monopolist, He was one of the "Nine Worthies" - nine justices who formed the royalist leadership in Herefordshire in the summer of 1642; the others were Sir William Croft, Wallop Brabazon, Thomas Wigmore of Shobden, Thomas Price of Wisterdon, William Smallman, Henry Lingen, William Rudhall and John Scudamore.
He fought for the King throughout the Civil War until in 1646 he was found at the Siege of Worcester protesting against the surrender of the city by the Royalist commander. Coningsby went into exile and suffered in the sequestration of his estates, his wife Cecily and his children being reduced to comparative poverty, his petitions and those of his wife and of his sons, with the counter-petitions of his tenants and of Sir Thomas Allen, to whom the bulk of his estates had been granted, occupy six pages of the Calendar of the Committee for Compounding. In 1653 he was still pleading "the starving condition" of himself and his family. At the Restoration of Charles II Coningsby recovered his estates. Coningsby died in 1666 and was buried on 23 August 1666 at Hope under Dinmore, Coningsby married Cecily Nevill, daughter of Henry Nevill, 9th Baron Bergavenny and his first wife Lady Mary Sackville, on 12 July 1617 at St. Alphage, London, she was considered one of the beauties of the Jacobean court, was painted several times, notably by John Hoskins.
Momoko Ueda is a Japanese female professional golfer who in 2007 at the age of 21 became the youngest player in the history of the Japan LPGA Tour to finish first on the money list. She is playing on the United States-based LPGA Tour. Ueda was born in Japan, she started playing golf at the age of nine, entered the prestigious Sakata School at ten. In twenty three amateur events, she placed in the top 10 fifteen times, including three wins, five second-place finishes. Ueda won the JLPGA rookies cup that year. In 2006, she placed 4th in two JLPGA events, tied for 9th in the Mizuno Classic, a joint JLPGA and LPGA event. 2007 was her breakout year on the JLPGA, with six runners-up, a 3rd and a 5th. Internationally, she represented Japan in the World Cup, played in the Women's British Open at St Andrews. In April she won the Life Card Ladies at her home town of Kumamoto, she went on to win the Resort Trust Ladies and the Stanley Ladies, placed 2nd in the Fujitsu Ladies, before winning the Mizuno Classic in November.
A highlight of her tournament was a double-eagle during the tournament's final round. She became the tournament's first Japanese winner in nine years and only the 16th non-LPGA member in history to win an LPGA event. Two weeks at the Elleair Ladies she won her fifth tournament and became the youngest money title winner in the history of the JLPGA tour, her win at Mizuno qualified her to play on the LPGA tour in 2008. In her first tournament of the year, the SBS Open at Turtle Bay, she finished fifth. Ueda again won the Mizuno Classic in 2011, she birdied the 3rd hole of a sudden death playoff to defeat Shanshan Feng. 2007 Life Card Ladies, Resort Trust Ladies, Stanley Ladies, Mizuno Classic, Daio Paper Elleair Open 2008 Suntory Ladies Open, Miyagi TV Cup Dunlop Women's Open 2009 AXA Ladies Open 2011 Mizuno Classic 2014 CAT Ladies, Hisako Higuchi – Morinaga Ladies 2017 Chukyo TV Bridgestone Ladies Open, Nobuta Group Masters GC Ladies 2019 T-Point ENEOS Golf Tournament, Yonex Ladies Golf Tournament LPGA Tour playoff record ^ The Evian Championship was added as a major in 2013.
CUT = missed the half-way cut "T" tied Official as of the 2013 season Professional World Cup: 2007 The Queens: 2015, 2017 Official website Momoko Ueda at the LPGA Tour official site Momoko Ueda at the LPGA of Japan Tour official site Momoko Ueda at the Women's World Golf Rankings official site