Ancestorium Family Tree Collaboration

Notes


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Matches 51 to 100 of 34,708

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
51
 
Fraser, James Laird of Fruid in Tweeddale (I050949)
 
52
 
O'Dúnlainge, Conall macFaelan (I008310)
 
53
 
Bridtwisell, Richard (I23062)
 
54 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I21226)
 
55
Beatriz De Riveros Maldonado
https://gw.geneanet.org/gbodu?lang=en&pz=gilberto+jose+de+san+luis+gonzaga&nz=bodu+ayala&ocz=0&p=beatriz+de&n=riveros+maldonado
Sosa : 30,831
Born about 1540 - Villa de Ledezma, Extremadura, España
Deceased

Parents
Sra Riveros
Sr Maldonado

Spouses and children
Married about 1564, Portugal, to Diego Gómez de Silva y Vasconcellos ca 1530-/1594 with
María De Silva y Riveros ca 1565-
Juana De Silva y Riveros ca 1567-

Siblings
Francisco De Riveros Maldonado ca 1538- Married about 1559 to Catalina De Robledo ca 1543-

Notes
Individual Note
Source: Book - Algunas Familias Caraqueñas - Carlos Iturriza Guillén - Caracas-1967 Obra en 2 Tomos Tomo II, pág. 475

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Sra Riveros
Sr Maldonado
|
Beatriz De Riveros Maldonado ca 1540-

Family Tree owner : Gilberto José BODU AYALA (gbodu)
Contact
Bienvenido a la genealogía de Gilberto José Bodu Ayala
Algunos Linajes de Venezuela. Compendio genealógico de algunas familias venezolan 
Maldonado, Beatriz De Riveros (I118469)
 
56
Francisca Mateos
https://gw.geneanet.org/gbodu?lang=en&pz=gilberto+jose+de+san+luis+gonzaga&nz=bodu+ayala&ocz=0&p=francisca&n=mateos
Sosa : 15,287
Born about 1535 - Coro, Estado Falcón, Venezuela
Deceased

Parents
Esteban Mateos y Villada ca 1490-
Isabel Hernández ca 1503-

Spouses and children
Married about 1556, El Tocuyo, Estado Lara, Venezuela, to Alonso Andrea de Ledezma ca 1531-1595 with
Diego De Ledezma y Mateos 1558-
Isabel De Ledezma y Mateos ca 1560-
Francisca De Ledezma y Mateos 1566-
Juana De Ledezma y Mateos 1574-
Ana Beatriz De Ledezma y Mateos 1579-
Tomé De Ledezma y Mateos 1580-
Luisa De Ledezma y Mateos 1581-
Francisco De Ledezma y Mateos 1582-1635
Alonso Antonio De Ledezma y Mateos 1583-
Bartolomé De Ledezma y Mateos 1585-
Marina De Ledezma y Mateos ca 1588-

Siblings
Francisca Hernández Mateos ca 1522- Married about 1540, Coro, Estado Falcón, Venezuela, to Damian Del Barrio 1519-ca 1567
Juan Mateos ca 1528-
Pedro Mateos ca 1538- Married about 1572, Coro, Estado Falcón, Venezuela, to Elvira Del Castillo ca 1550-

Notes
Individual Note
Source: Book - Diccionario de Historia de Venezuela - Fundación Polar - Segunda Edición - Caracas, 1997 Obra en 4 Tomos Tomo I, pág. 158
Source: Book - Hombres y Mujeres del Siglo XVI Venezolano - Ismael Silva Montañéz - Fuentes para la Historia Colonial de Venezuela, Academia Nacional de la Historia - Caracas, 1983 Tomo III, pág. 200
"Mujer honrrada y principal, de las primeras que vivieron en Coro". Enla obra Hombres y Mujeres del siglo XVI, Tomo III, pág. 200 la llamaFrancisca de Montes, casada con Alonso Andrea. Diccionario de laFundación Polar, Tomo I, pág. 158, le señala como padre a JuanMatheos, de los descubridores que vinieron con Cristobal Colón en susegundo viaje y lo colocan como fundadores de Coro, El Tocuyo yCaracas, o sea que correspondería por esto último a Esteban Mateos.

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Esteban Mateos y Villada ca 1490- Isabel Hernández ca 1503-
|
Francisca Mateos ca 1535-

Family Tree owner : Gilberto José BODU AYALA (gbodu)
Contact
Bienvenido a la genealogía de Gilberto José Bodu Ayala
Algunos Linajes de Venezuela. Compendio genealógico de algunas familias venezolanas. 
Mateos, Francisca (I118261)
 
57
REMARKS: In Wales till the middle of the 12th century individuals were styled 'Arglwydd' meaning lord or master.
https://histfam.familysearch.org//getperson.php?personID=I12753&tree=Welsh 
Dryslwyn, Maredudd ap Rhys "Gryg" arglwydd of (I007604)
 
58
"Crimthann Cass: 3rd son of Eanna Cinnsealach; was King of Leinster for 40 years; baptized by St Patrick at Rathvilly around 448; slain in 484 by his grandson Eochaidh Guinech of the Hy-Bairche. Married Mell, daughter of Erebran of the Desies in Munster (son of Eoghan Bric, son of Art Cuirb, son of Fiacha Suighde, son of Felim Rachtmar)."
From
Jim Kinsella (jim@kinsella.org) Ancient Kinsella Lineage
http://kinsella.org/history/famline.htm
"Information taken from O'Hart's "Irish Pedigrees" and Rev. P.L.O'Toole's "History of the Clan O'Toole" "
The Kinsella Homepage http://www.kinsella.org/
Jim Kinsella, the son of John Kinsella (who collected the information), son of Daniel Kinsella.


Brian Tompsett
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal09788
Directory of Royal Genealogical Data
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/public/genealogy/royal/
Shows his father as
Éndae Cennsalach macLabraid Laídech, son of Labraid Láidech macBressal Bélach 
Leinster, Crimthann Cass King of (I028053)
 
59
"Notes:
defeated by Athelstan, grandson of Alfred at Brananburgh 937."
From
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal09503
at
Royal and Noble Genealogical Data on the Web
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/public/genealogy/
Directory of Royal Genealogical Data
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/public/genealogy/royal/


Olaf III Guthfrithson
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Olaf_III_Guthfrithson

Olaf III Guthfrithson (OIr Amlaíb mac Gofraidh), (died 941), a member of the Norse-Gael Uí Ímair dynasty, was king of Dublin from 934 to 941. Guthfrith, his father, held both Dublin and York until Athelstan of England expelled him from York in 927.

Olaf married the daughter of Causantín mac Áeda. He also allied himself with Eógan I of Strathclyde. In 937, Olaf led his allies into battle against Athelstan, king of England, in the Battle of Brunanburh and was decisively defeated.

After Athelstan's death in 939, Olaf again invaded York the same year, forcing Athelstan's successor, Edmund, into a treaty which ceded to Olaf Northumbria and part of Mercia. He did not get to enjoy his new lands for long, dying just two years later in 941. He was succeeded by Olaf Cuaran.

Under Olaf, Jórvík over-reached its own capacity of self-government. Despite the most extensive size and power wielded during his reign, the territorial framework of his kingdom was in sharp decline.

 
Dublin, Olaf III Godfridsson King of York & (I007692)
 
60
"Some lineages show her as the daughter of Brian Boru.
Ben Senchus 190, 229."

Brian Tompsett
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal02213
Directory of Royal Genealogical Data
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/public/genealogy/royal/ 
O'Brien, Dearbforgail ingen Donnchada (I016097)
 
61
"These were the sons of Conaing, Aidan's son:-
Rigallan, Ferchar, Artan, Arthur, Duncan, Domangart, Nechtan, Nem, Crumene
Four sons of Gartnait, namely ....
Two sons of Morgan, son of Eochaid Find, son of Aidan, son of Gabran [grandson of Fergus Mor]. Now [Fergus Mor's] Brother was Fergus Bec, son of Erc Geodnaid. He had one son Setna, from whom descend the tribe of Setna, or Setne, son of Fergus Bec, son of EochaidMuin-remor.
Angus Mor and Loarn and Macc-Misi Mor were three sons of Erc on that Side
Angus Mor Erc's son, had two sons Natsluaig and Fergna. Fergna had seven sons :-
Tuathal, Aed Letho, Riagan, Fiachu, Guaire, Cantaan, Eocho."


The senchus continues with more information on 8th century divisions and manpower within the territories of the descendants of the son's of Erc - I have omitted the remainder of the senchus as the main purpose of this chapter is to define the genealogy of the early Scots kings."

Chapter 11 : The Senchus Fer n' Alban
http://ourworld.compuserve.com/homepages/DavidDale1/Part_1.htm#11

From "THE HISTORY OF THE SCOTS, THE PICTS AND THE BRITONS" by DAVID F. DALE
e-mail : DavidDale1@compuserve.com
at http://ourworld.compuserve.com/homepages/DavidDale1/Hisco.htm 
Conaing (I011259)
 
62
'Coningsby1'
From http://www.stirnet.com/HTML/genie/british/cc4aq/coningsby1.htm#con1
Families covered: Coningsby of Chapell, Coningsby of Coningsby (Coningsbie), Coningsby of Leominster, Coningsby of Nenne Solers

Sorlebor de Cuningesbi (a c1160) after whom came ...
1. John de Coningsbie of Coningesbie (d Chesterfield 1266)
m. _ Badlesmere (sister of Bartholmew, Lord Badlesmere of Leed
A. John de Coningsbie first to be mentioned by Visitation (Shropshir
m. Margert de Solers (dau of Roger de Solers of Nene Solers)
i. Sir Roger de Coningsbie of Nene Solers and Morton Bagot (a 132
m. Joan Bagott (dau of Sir Roger or John Bagott of Morton Bagot, son of Sir William)
a. John de Coningsbie (d 1366-7)
Visitation identifies John's wife Agatha as Thomas Clynton of Badesley. Collins confirms this (spelling his estate as Badsley-Clinton) and identifies her mother as Maud, dau of Sir Ralph Bracebridge. This suggests that Thomas Clinton was the same person as the Thomas de Clinton of Amington and Maxstoke, who married a Maud, dau of Sir Ralph Bracebridge, but we note that the dates, whilst not denying this possibility, make this look more speculative than we like for making the connection.
m. Agatha Clinton (dau of Thomas Clinton of Badesley)
(1) William Coningsbie (dsp)
(2) Joan Coningsbie
m. John Lee or Lea
(A) William Lea
(i) Alice Lea
m1. John Stolus
m2. Richard Archard
(3) Alice Coningsbie
m. _ Power of Worcestershire
b. Sir William Coningsby (a 1346)
m. Bennet or Beatrix de Frene (dau of Ingram de Frene or Fearne)
(1) Thomas Coningsby (a 1366)
BE1883, which starts properly with the Sir Humphrey who was father of Thomas who married Cicely Salway, says of this Thomas that "A Thomas de Coningsbie certainly distinguished himself in the martial reign of Edward III, and participated in the glory of Poictiers, and the family of which we are about to treat may have sprung from him, but of that there is no evidence." Collins and Visitation provide the connectio
m. Theopania de Almaine (dau of Sir John de Almaine of Conque)
(A) John Coningsby
m. Alice Sonor (dau of Thomas Stonor of Oxfordshire)
(i) Thomas Coningsby (a 1400)
m. Blanch Hawcliffe
(a) Thomas Coningsby of Nene Solers
m. Elizabeth Whetthill (dau of John Whethill of Whetthill)
((1)) Humphrey Coningsby of Nene or Nenne Solers - continued bel
m. Blanche Corbet (dau of Robert Corbet)
((2)) Thomas Coningsby
m. Catharine Waldiffe

((A)) Sir Humphrey Coningsby (a 1510, judge)
m. _ Fereby of Lincolnshire
((i)) Thomas Coningsby of Hampton Court, Sheriff of Herefordshire (a 1598)
m. Cicely Salwey (dau of John Salwey of Stanford)

From http://www.stirnet.com/HTML/genie/british/cc4aq/coningsby1.htm#con1 
de Coningsbie, John of Coningesbie (I081791)
 
63
'Sidley1'Index links to: Lead / Letter
Families covered: Sidley (Sedley) of Ailesford (Aylesford), Sedley of Barford, Sedley of Morley, Sidley (Sedley) of St. Cleres, Sidley (Sedley) of Southfleet
http://www.stirnet.com/genie/data/british/ss4as/sidley1.php#dau3

The family name is frequently spelled Sedley. On this page we normally give precedence to the Sidley spelling used in our Main Source but we are not consistent with this throughout the database.
John Sidley or Sedley of Southfleet (a temp King Henry VII who r. 1485-1509)
m1. Elizabeth Jenks (dau of Roger Jenks of London)
m2. Elizabeth Cotton (dau of John Cotton of Hamstall Ridware)
1. William Sidley or Sedley of Scadbury and Southfleet, Sheriff of Ke
m. Anne Grove (dau of Roger Grove or Greene of London)
A. John Sidley or Sedley of Southfleet, Sheriff of Kent (a 156
m. Anne Culpeper (dau of John Culpeper of Ailesford)  
Sedley, William of Southfleet (I086155)
 
64
(c) Absalom, the crown-prince; the name of Absalom's wife is not given, but he begot three sons [who all died in infancy] and a daughter, Tamar, the wife of Uriel, Sheikh of Gibeah, and mother of Michaiah (Maachah), the 2nd wife of [her cousin] King Rehoboam

Absalom
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Absalom

Absalom, Absalom! is also a novel by William Faulkner.
Absalom is also a name given by Dryden to the Duke of Monmouth, son of Charles II. See Absalom and Achitophel
Absalom or Avshalom (??????????? "Father/Leader of/is peace", Standard Hebrew Avšalom, Tiberian Hebrew ?A?šalôm), in the Bible, is the third son of David, king of Israel. He was deemed the handsomest man in the kingdom.

His sister Tamar had been raped by David's eldest son, Amnon, who was in love with her. Absalom, after waiting two years, revenged by sending his servants to murder Amnon at a feast to which he had invited all the king's sons (2 Samuel 13):

"18. And she had a garment of divers colours upon her: for with such robes were the king's daughters that were virgins apparelled. Then his servant brought her out, and bolted the door after her.

19. And Tamar put ashes on her head, and rent her garment of divers colours that was on her, and laid her hand on her head, and went on crying.

20. And Absalom her brother said unto her, Hath Amnon thy brother been with thee? but hold now thy peace, my sister: he is thy brother; regard not this thing. So Tamar remained desolate in her brother Absalom's house....

22. And Absalom spake unto his brother Amnon neither good nor bad: for Absalom hated Amnon, because he had forced his sister Tamar.

23. And it came to pass after two full years, that Absalom had sheepshearers in Baalhazor, which is beside Ephraim: and Absalom invited all the king's sons.

28. Now Absalom had commanded his servants, saying, Mark ye now when Amnon's heart is merry with wine, and when I say unto you, Smite Amnon; then kill him, fear not: have not I commanded you? be courageous, and be valiant."


After this deed he fled to Talmai, "king" of Geshur (see Joshua 12:5 or 13:2), his maternal grandfather, and it was not until five years later that he was fully reinstated in his father's favour (see Joab.)

Four years after this he raised a revolt at Hebron, the former capital. Absalom was now the eldest surviving son of David, and the present position of the narratives (15-20)--after the birth of Solomon and before the struggle between Solomon and Adonijah---may represent the view that the suspicion that he was not the destined heir of his father's throne excited the impulsive youth to rebellion.

All Israel and Judah flocked to his side, and David, attended only by the Cherethites and Pelethites and some recent recruits from Gath, found it expedient to flee. The priests remained behind in Jerusalem, and their sons Jonathan and Ahimaaz served as his spies. Absalom reached the capital and took counsel with the renowned Ahithophel. The pursuit was continued and David took refuge beyond the Jordan River.

A battle was fought in the "wood of Ephraim" (the name suggests a locality west of the Jordan) and Absalom's army was completely routed. He himself, having long hair, was caught by his hair in the boughs of an oak-tree, and as David had strictly charged his men to deal gently with the young man, Joab was informed. What a common soldier refused to do even for a thousand shekels of silver, the king's general at once undertook. Joab thrust three spears through the heart of Absalom as he struggled in the branches and his ten armour-bearers came around and slew him. Despite the revolt, David was overwhelmed with grief and ordered a great heap of stones to be erected where he fell, whilst another monument near Jerusalem (not the modern "Absalom Tomb" - "Yad Avshalom" which is of later origin was erected by Avshalom in his lifetime to perpetuate his name 2 Samuel 18:

"18. Now Absalom in his lifetime had taken and reared up for himself a monument, which is in the king's dale: for he said, I have no son to keep my name in remembrance: and he called the pillar after his own name: and it is called unto this day, Absalom's monument."

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Absalom" 
Absalom (I065970)
 
65
(VII) Thomas Edward (2) Hambleton, son of Thomas Edward (1) and Sarah A. (Slingluff) Hambleton, was born May 16, 1829, at New Windsor, Carroll county, Maryland, died at his home, "Hambledune," near Lutherville, Maryland, September 21, 1906. He graduated from St. Mary's College in 1849, and immediately commenced his business career, his first venture being as a manufacturer of agricultural implements, from which he retired to engage for a short time in the wholesale provision trade. In 1854, his father retiring from business, he, with his brother, John A. Hambleton, continued the wholesale drygoods house of Hambleton & Son, under the name of Hambleton Brothers & Company. This he followed until the breaking out of the Civil War in 1861, when, being a sympathizer with the Southern cause, and having a large business south of the Potomac river, he transferred his residence to Richmond, Virginia, where he found himself allied with the Richmond Importing & Exporting Company, whose business was the exportation of military and other stores, which was done by running the blockade of Federal vessels that lay off Wilmington, North Carolina, and Charleston, South Carolina. In this venture he met with the varying success of fortunes that attended that calling, one of his mishaps being the losing of a steamer near Georgetown, South

Carolina, the vessel falling a prey to the United States navy, although Mr. Hambleton and his crew escaped capture. In the pursuit of his business as blockade runner he made several trips to Europe. He purchased the blockade runner "Coquette" and subsequently built the steamship "Dare," which he personally commanded until the close of the war. He carried dispatches from President Davis and other high officials, running chances of being captured and hung as a spy. Captain Hambleton, as he was known among his Confederate associates, was an active member of the Isaac R. Trimble Camp, Confederate Veterans, being elected May 2, 1905, and was then awarded the bronze cross of honor by the Daughters of the Confederacy.

Upon the return of Mr. Hambleton to Baltimore, in 1865, he, with his brother, John A. Hambleton, established the late firm of John A. Hambleton & Company, bankers and brokers. They became active operators in the market, and while observing those safe rules that had always characterized the banking and brokerage business of Baltimore, they began to extend the scope of transactions, and made special effort to attract the attention of the Great West to Baltimore as a place for favorable financial negotiations. In 1872 they associated with them Thomas T. Smith, and in the same year they occupied the Consolidated Building, 20 South street. Their house was a complete banking institution, transacting all kinds of banking business. Aside from their individual success, their active spirit and enterprise was of great service to Baltimore, they having raised it out of the restricted field in which it had been so long confined, bringing it into activity. The banking institutions of a city are a fair index of its commercial character and financial strength, through the successive stages of its history. They are the centres around which all the movements of trade navigate, and by which they are regulated. Therefore it is not only necessary that they have substantial capital, firm available assets, but wise, judicious, efficient and irreproachable officers and directors, whose administration and character strengthen confidence. Prominent among these was the late Thomas Edward Hambleton, who possessed the quickness of the progressive man and was alive with the spirit of the times.

As a member of the firm of John A. Hambleton & Company, Mr. Hambleton was identified with a number of important public enterprises, among which may be mentioned the several rival corporations of the old Gas Light Company, viz.: The People's, the Consumers', and the Consolidated Water Company; Cincinnati, Washington & Baltimore Railway Company, of which he was one of the reorganization committee; West Virginia Central & Pittsburg Railway Company, now part of the Western Maryland system; Piedmont & Cumberland Railroad Company; Albany & Northern Railroad Company, of which he was president at the time of his death; Mercantile Trust & Deposit Company, of which he was the largest individual stockholder and member of its board of directors, and the Baltimore Traction Company, the pioneer of rapid transit in Baltimore, of which he was president from its formation. He was the oldest member of the Baltimore Stock Exchange. He was one of the signal men in the city's history, whose name and record should never be forgotten. He was quick in his judgment of men and the affairs of men, and was usually accurate in his convictions. He possessed the characteristics which make for success in all branches of business, and his shrewd judgment, his grasp of the problems of finance, and his promptness in acting in every enterprise which was proved by his judgment, brought him wealth and gave him a conspicuous position in the field of Baltimore finance and business.

Mr. Hambleton was a member of the leading social and business clubs in and around Baltimore, but preferred his home to club life. His residence, near Lutherville, Baltimore county, was one of the handsomest in the State. It was called "Hambledune," after an old home of the Hambletons in Scotland. After relinquishing business cares, he devoted himself to crops and poultry, being a connoisseur in the latter, having some of the finest chickens in the section. Descended from one of the most influential families of Baltimore, his social position was among the highest, where his many genial traits of character made him ever welcome. It is impossible to estimate the value of such men as Mr. Hambleton was to a city, at least during their lifetime. His influence was felt all through the commercial and industrial life, extending to the whole social economy. Every man, from the toiling laborer to the merchant prince, received benefits from him.

Mr. Hambleton married (first) in 1852, Arabella Stansbury, born November 10, 1829, died August 25, 1893, daughter of Major Dixon and Sophia (Levy) Stansbury, granddaughter of Captain Edmund and Belinda (Slade) Stansbury, great-granddaughter of Dixon and Penelope (Body) Startsbury, great-great-granddaughter of Thomas and Jane (Dixon) Stansbury, great-great-great-granddaughter of Tobias and Sarah (Raven) Stansborough, and great-great-great-greatgranddaughter of Detmar Sternberg, who came to Baltimore, Maryland, in 1658. Major Dixon Stansbury, United States Army, born about 1783, died in 1841; his wife, who died in 1830, was a daughter of Sampson Levy. Captain Edmund Stansbury, born October 6, 1746, died in 1801; his wife was a daughter of William Slade, of Baltimore county, who died in 1785 and married, August 13, 1741, Elizabeth Dulaney. Dixon Stansbury, born December 6, 1720, died in 1805; married, January 4, 1740-41, Penelope, born November 27, 1724, daughter of Stephen and Elizabeth Body, the former of whom died in 1742. Tobias Stansborough was born in 1652, died in 1709; was a resident of Baltimore county, Maryland; was in active service against Indians, as ranger, under Captain John Oldton, in 1695. Mr. Hambleton had three children by his first marriage: Sarah, died in early life; Frank Sherwood, see forward; Thomas Edward, died at about age of eighteen of typhoid; graduate of Virginia Military Institute. Mr. Hambleton married (second) Mrs. Theodosia L. Talcott, widow of Major Charles Talcott, of Washington.

Mr. Hambleton died September 21, 1906. His funeral took place from Grace Protestant Episcopal Church, of which he was a member, and the services were conducted by Rev. W. H. H. Powers, rector of Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church, of Towson, where Mr. Hambleton attended. Interment was in Greenmount Cemetery.

Pages 507-511
FRANK SHERWOOD HAMBLETON
Genealogical and Memorial Encyclopedia of the State of Maryland: A Record of the Achievements of Her People in the Making of a Commonwealth and the Founding of a Nation, Volume 2
American historical society, Incorporated, 1919 - Maryland - 756 pages
https://books.google.com/books?id=aVMDAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA511&lpg=PA511&dq=General+Frank+Sherwood+Hambleton&source=bl&ots=iO-FI9fVdd&sig=N4Oe5Uu1AFJaN4Py5gWl556pn4A&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjD0Kz9z5fSAhUI9mMKHRcXBLsQ6AEIIDAC#v=onepage&q=General%20Frank%20Sherwood%20Hambleton&f=false 
Hambleton, Thomas Edward (I108219)
 
66
1 Paul Gregg COCHRANE b: 9 JAN 1877 d: 2 JUN 1969
+ Sarah Lenora MOORE b: 25 APR 1874 d: 27 JAN 1935
2 Walter Brittain COCHRANE b: 29 AUG 1910 d: 19 DEC 1988
+ Catherine Lucille MALLORY b: 26 AUG 1910 d: 12 FEB 1995
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living EVANS
4 Living EVANS
4 Living EVANS
4 Baby EVANS b: 29 MAY 1956 d: 29 MAY 1956
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living PICHE
4 Living PICHE
4 Living PICHE
4 Living PICHE
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living SMITH
4 Living SMITH
4 Living SMITH
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living LOCKEE
4 Living COCHRANE
4 Living COCHRANE
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living ROBINSON
4 Living ROBINSON
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living RICHARD
4 Living COCHRANE
4 Living COCHRANE
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living WILLIS
4 Living WILLIS
+ Living MILLER
4 Living MILLER
4 Living MILLER
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living RICHARD
4 Living COCHRANE
4 Living COCHRANE
3 Living COCHRANE
+ Living ALLEN
4 Living COCHRANE
4 Living COCHRANE
4 Living COCHRANE
3 Living COCHRANE
2 Randall Keith COCHRANE b: 24 SEP 1905 d: 18 AUG 1995
+ Ruth PINNER b: 18 JAN 1908 d: 9 FEB 1991
3 Living COCHRANE
3 Living COCHRANE
2 Jennings William COCHRANE b: 8 OCT 1907 d: 28 MAY 1992
+ Georga PARKER
2 Ollie Rebecca COCHRANE b: 25 JAN 1909 d: 6 JUN 2001
+ Charles FULLAM b: 22 AUG 1908 d: 15 MAY 1991
3 Living FULLAM
2 Azalee M. COCHRANE b: 11 OCT 1911 d: APR 1960
2 Franklin Paul COCHRANE b: 18 OCT 1914 d: 20 OCT 1997
2 Grace Wilma COCHRANE b: 2 DEC 1915 d: 6 AUG 2000
+ Harold H. BROWN
3 Living BROWN
3 Living BROWN
2 Margaret Ruth COCHRANE b: 22 AUG 1921
+ Kenneth MCCURRY
2 James COCHRANE b: 30 SEP 1906 d: 27 JUN 1907 
Cochran, Walter Brittain (I098733)
 
67
1. Dorothea Gräfin von Gleichen b. circa 1318, OfGleichen,Sachsen-Coburg-Gotha,Thuringia, Drei Gleichen, Thüringen, Germany; d. December 13, 1385
2. Hermann III, Graf von Gleichen b. circa 1280, Gleichen Sachsen-Coburg-Gotha Thuringia, Drei Gleichen, Thüringen, Germany; d. May 18, 1345, Nurnberg Mitelfranken, Nuremberg, Middle Franconia, Bavaria, Germany
3. Heinrich III von Gleichen, E6 b. after circa 1241; d. before circa 1314
4. Ernst Iv von Gleichen b. circa 1198, Gleichen, Niedersachsen, Tyskland; d. before May 16, 1277, Gmina Slupsk, Pomerania, Poland
5. Lambert ll Graf 6. von Gleichen-Tonna b. circa 1170, Gleichen, Göttingen, Niedersachsen, Germany; d. September 12, 1227, Erfurt, Thüringen, Tyskland
6. Erwin von Gleichen - Tonna, II b. circa 1130, Germany; d. circa September 7, 1192, Germany
7. Ernst I Graf 3. von Gleichen-Tonna b. circa 1115, Germany; d. December 29, 1152, TYSKLAND
8. Stamvater Erwin von Gleichen-Tonna, I b. circa 1070, Germany; d. 1116, REINHARDSBRUNN, TYSKLAND
9. Walprechtum von Gleichen
10. Agnete von Gleichen

9. N. N. von Gleichen

8. Helinburga von Lohra S211, Grafin von Lohra b. circa 1074, Germany; d. 1133, TYSKLAND
9. Beringer, Graf von Lohra b. circa 1057, Germany; d. 1120, Thüringer Wald, Friedrichroda/Reinhardsbrunn, Thuringia, Germany
10. Dietrich Graf von Linderbach, S0217 b. circa 1027, Germany; d. 1099

10. Uta von Schauenburg und Thüringen, S218 b. circa 1051, Thuringen,, TH, Germany; d. circa 1122

9. NN Erbin von Lohra, S215 b. circa 1060; d. circa 1152
10. Ludwig von Lohra

7. NN

6. N.N. NN

5. Gräfin Sophie von Orlamünde b. 1209, Orlamünde, Thüringen, Germany; d. June 10, 1261, Erfurt, Thüringen, Germany
6. Siegfried III. Graf von Weimar-Orlamünde b. circa 1155, Orlamünde, Weimar Orlamünde, Deutschland(HRR); d. 1206
7. Hermann I. Graf von Weimar-Orlamünde b. 1130, Orlamünde, Weimar-Orlamünde, Deutschland(HRR); d. October 19, 1176, Weimar-Orlamünde, Deutschland(HRR)Ernst Iv von Gleichen
https://www.geni.com/people/Ernst-von-Gleichen/6000000004270489967?through=6000000004270579139
Gender: Male
Birth:circa 1198 Gleichen, Niedersachsen, Tyskland
Death:before May 16, 1277 Gmina Slupsk, Pomerania, Poland
Place of Burial:Stolp, Pommern, Germany
Immediate Family:
Son of Lambert ll Graf 6. von Gleichen-Tonna and Gräfin Sophie von Orlamünde
Husband of Ingeborg Pedersdatter Ulfeldt
Father of Albrecht Graf von Gleichen-Tonna, III; NN von Gleichen; Erwin lll Graf von Gleichen-Tonna, E1; Gunnar Graf von Gleichen-Tonna, E3; Engelburg (Ingeborg) von Gleichen; Christina von Gleichen-Tonna, E4; Regitze Ernstdatter von Gleichen and Heinrich III von Gleichen, E6 « less
Brother of Sophie von Gleichen Eberstein; Adela von Gleichen; Adalbert (Albert) von Gleichen, D2; Lambert von Gleichen, D5 and Herman von Gleichen, D4

Added by: Axel Hadfeg, IV on December 25, 2007
Managed by: Torsten Cargnelli and 29 others
Curated by: Jeroen van Dijk  
von Gleichen, Ernst Iv (I141823)
 
68
19. Tamar, queen & heiress (Num. 28:8; 36:8)
=1 Neriah, distant-cousin (Lk. 3:27), was 21st in male-line descent from King David
=2 JEHOIAKIN, called "The Captive" ["Assir"], also referred to as [JE]CONIAH, 1st "Exilarch" [= "Exiled-King"], over the Jews during the "Babylonian Captivity"
issue by 1st =
20/22. Shaltiel [Salathiel], was designated heir-presumptive following the death of his half-bro, Crown-Prince Zedekiah, only child and son of Queen Tamar [his mother] and her 2nd husband, King JEHOIAKIN, whom he succeeded as the "2nd" Exilarch over Babylonian Jews
21/23. Zorobabel, the royal Jewish heir, 3rd "Exilarch" of Babylonian Jews (c 545), led liberated Jews back to Jerusalem, 8th Governor of Judea (537/536BC); 1st Patriarch of Jerusalem (537/536BC); took title "Prince of Israel" (c 515BC), which was probably the reason why he was recalled by the Persian Shah in 513BC, and executed 510BC.
22. Hananiah, 5th Exilarch, younger bro of Meshullam, 4th Exilarch [father of five sons]
23. Yeshaya, 8th Exilarch, bro of Pelatiah (Phaltial)
24. Rephaiah, 10th Exilarch
25. Arnan, Exilarch
26. Obadiah (Ovadaya), 11th Exilarch
27. Shecaniah I (Shakhna), 12th Exilarch
28. Shemaiah (Shemaya), 13th Exilarch
29. Neariah (Naariya), 18th Exilarch, bro of Shemida, Hattush II, Igal, Baraiah, & Shaphat
30. Elioenai, 20th Exilarch, bro of 21st Exilarch Hizkiah II [father of Nakhum I, 22nd Exilarch] & Azrikam, 23rd Exilarch
31. Akkub, 27th Exilarch

http://members.aol.com/rdavidh218/davidicdynasty.html

http://peerage.org/genealogy/exilarch.htm
The Exilarchs (this list is an excerpt from this page (http://www.angelfire.com/ego/et_deo/index.htm) with acknowledgment to the author, David Hughes) (http://www.angelfire.com/ego/et_deo/index.htm)
1st dynasty
http://peerage.org/genealogy/exilarch.htm
1. Jehoiakin or Jeconiah, King of Judah, died 559 BC
2. Shealtiel, step-son, his 'acknowledged heir' (Mt 1:12), son of the wife of King Jehoiakin (Jeconiah), namely, Tamar, the dynasty’s heiress, by a former husband, Prince Neri[ah] (Lk 3:27), was reckoned the 'royal Davidic heir' after the death of the late King, Jehoiakin, and numbered the 2nd Exilarch (d 545). Line of descent from King David is David, Nathan, Mattatha[n], Menon (Menna), Melea, Eliakim, Jonam, Joseph, Jude, Simeon, Levi, Mattatha[n], Joram, Eliezer, Jose (Joshua), Er, Elmodam, Cosam, Addi, Melchi, Neri[ah], Shealtiel.
3. Zerubabel (Zorobabel), son of 2, the 'royal Jewish heir', 3rd Exilarch at Babylon, circa 545 BC; 8th Governor of Judea, circa 537/536 BC; 1st Patriarch of Jerusalem and/or 'Prince of Judah', circa 515 BC; recalled and imprisoned 513 BC; executed 510 BC.
4. Meshullam (535), son of 3. His son, Hashubah (Hashabniah), was the father of Hattush 'Nasi', declared 'royal Davidic heir' by Ezra the Scribe, with whom he returned to Jerusalem in a second colony of Jewish Exiles in 458/457 BC, where he established himself in the Palestinian Patriarchate, or Principate, and reigned as 'Prince of Israel' ('Nasi') 455-445 BC. Hattush was the father of Hananiah (Anani), the Palestian Patriarch, that is 'Prince of Israel', 425-405 BC, who is identified with the Palestinian 'Nasi' Anani mentioned in a letter from priests from Elephantine, Egypt, in 407 BC. The twin sons of Hananiah were Tobit and Onaid, co-princes circa 400 BC, founders of the Tobitite (seems to have failed 4 BC) and Onaidite (seems to have failed 10 BC) lines of Palestinian Princes.
5. Hananiah I, c. 510-490, son of 3
6. Birchiyah, c. 490-485, son of 4
7. Hasadiah, c. 485-480, son of 4
8. Yeshaiah, c. 480-475, son of 5
9. Hezekiah I (475), son of 7
10. Rephaiah, son of 8
11. Obadiah [I], grandson of 10 via Arnan
12. Schania I, son of 11
13. Shemaya I, son of 12
14. Shemida, son of 13
15. Hattush, son of 13
16. Igal, son of 13
17. Baraiah, son of 13
18. Neariah, c. 350-325, son of 13
19. Shaphat (325), son of 13
20. Elioenai, son of 18
21. Hezekiah II, son of 18
22. Nakhum [I], son of 21
23. Ezrikam I, son of 18
24. Hodaviah, son of 20 (co-ruled with his brothers Eliashib, Pelaiah, Akkub (200BC), Yohanna, Delaiah, Hananiah II - see note below)
Note: 20. Elioenai, son of 18; his sons succeeded one another due to wars with the Syrians and their Hellenized Jewish supporters and following the internal struggle between the Maccabees and the Davidians.
25. Hillel ["A"], son of 24
26. Kizkiya, son of 25
27A Yair bro of (27B) Khatush, bro of (27C) Muir
28. Simon III [Shimon]
29. Yehuda
30. Yehoshua
31. Yehuda
32. Hillel [II] [B]
http://peerage.org/genealogy/exilarch.htm
Shaltiel (Salathiel) 2nd Exilarch of Babylon

20B/22. Shaltiel [Salathiel], was designated heir-presumptive following the early death of his half-bro, Crown-Prince Zedekiah, only child and son of Queen Tamar [his mother] and her 2nd husband, King JEHOIAKIN, whom he succeeded as the "2nd" Exilarch over the Babylonian Jews; the father of 21/23
21/23. Zerubabel, the royal post-exilic Jewish heir, 3rd "Exilarch" of Babylonian Jews (c 545), led liberated Jews back to Jerusalem, 8th Governor of Judea (537/536BC); 1st Patriarch of Jerusalem (537/536BC); took title "Prince of Israel" (c 515BC), which was probably the reason why he was recalled by the Persian Shah in 513BC, and executed 510BC; the father of 22/24
http://members.aol.com/rdavidh218/davidicdynasty.html


King Shealtiel .
https://www.geni.com/people/King-Shealtiel/6000000030774385836
Polish: Szealtiel .
Birthdate: estimated before 125
Death:
Immediate Family:
Son of King Jehoiachin (Jeconiah) and NN .
Father of Pedayah
Brother of Sidkiasz .; Malkiram .; Pedaiah .; Szeneassar .; Jekamiasz . and 3 others
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated: September 30, 2017


King Jehoiachin
https://www.geni.com/people/King-Jehoiachin-Jeconiah/6000000030774146954
Also Known As: "Coniah"
Birthdate: estimated between 624BCE and 564BCE
Death:
Immediate Family:
Son of Jehoiakim (Elyakim), 17th King of Judah and Nehusta .
Husband of NN .
Father of Sidkiasz .; King Shealtiel .; Malkiram .; Pedaiah .; Szeneassar . and 4 others
Brother of IERAMEEL and Shealtiel, 2nd Exilarch / ???????
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated: November 17, 2017

Pedayah
https://www.geni.com/people/Pedayah/6000000041273749983
Birthdate: estimated before 125
Death:
Immediate Family:
Son of King Shealtiel .
Father of Zerubavel
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated: March 30, 2016


Salathial (Shealtiel) ha-DAVID .
https://www.geni.com/people/Shealtiel-2nd-Exilarch-%D7%A9%D7%90%D7%9C%D7%AA%D7%99%D7%90%D7%9C/4620706600600089493
Hebrew: ??????? ., Dutch: Shealtiel ., Exilarch II, Italian: Sealtiel .
Also Known As: "Salathiel", "Salatiel", "Shalatiel"
Birthdate: circa -586 (46)
Birthplace: Of Babylon, Mesopotamia, Iraq
Death: circa -540 (38-54) Chaldea

Immediate Family:
Son of Jehoiakim (Elyakim), 17th King of Judah and Nehusta .
Husband of Hachalya .
Father of Zerubbabel 3rd Exilarch / ?????? and Pedaiah of the House of David
Brother of IERAMEEL and King Jehoiachin (Jeconiah)

Managed by: Private User
Last Updated: June 14, 2016  
Judah, Shealtiel (Salathiel) King of (I112390)
 
69
46 Archibald Macqueen, Lt. c.1730-?
(24, 13, 6, 3, 2, 1)
Page 38
Glergymen and Chiefs: A Genealogy of the MacQueen and Macfarlane Families
By Alexander McQueen Quattlebaum
https://books.google.com/books?id=T-6oCucIvsMC&pg=PA38&lpg=PA38&dq=Angus+Macqueen,+3rd+of+Totaroam&source=bl&ots=jBo1xieJve&sig=BDJnK1lxiKSptkbLsqfBtFVFGKU&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjt6aH6vZ7bAhVwIzQIHZfSBSEQ6AEIKTAA#v=onepage&q=Angus%20Macqueen%2C%203rd%20of%20Totaroam&f=false 
Macqueen, Archibald Lt (I118613)
 
70
6 JOHN HARTNELL was born 06(5) Sep 1818 in Dorsetshire, England. He John Hartnell was the only child of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hartnell, who were also of English birth. They (Daryl's information indicates his mother died in England and is buried in Dorsetshire) accompanied with their son when he came to America in 1843 and lived on a farm in Brighton township where both died, the father reaching the age of more than 80 years. After coming to Wisconsin John Hartnell, the son, bought 160 acres of land to which he added later until he had a farm of 360 acres, all well improved. He came to be one of the leading men of the township, and organized the Brighton Farmers Mutual Fire Insurance Company of which he was president. [See John Hartnell 1818 document] 
Hartnell, John (I029103)
 
71
95. Failbhe Flann (d. A.D. 633): son of Aodh Dubh; was the 16th Christian King of Munster, and reigned 40 years. He had a brother named Fingin,[1] who reigned before him, and who is said by the Munster antiquaries to be the elder; this Fingin was ancestor of O'Sullivan. (See the "Vera-O'Sullivan" pedigree.)

96. Colgan: his son; was the 21st Christian King of Munster, for 13 years. He is styled, in O'Dugan's "Kings of the Race of Heber," Colga McFalvey the Generous Chief.

97. Nathfraoch; his son; King of Munster A.D. 954.

98. Daologach: his son; had two brothers—Faolgursa and Sneaghra.

99. Dungal: his son; from whom are descended the Clann Dunghaile or O'Riordan,[2] who was antiquary to O'Carroll Ely; had a brother Sneidh.

100. Sneidh: son of Dungal. This Sneidh had five brothers—1. Algenan, the 32nd Christian King of Munster; 2. Maolguala, the 33rd King; 3. Foghartach; 4. Edersceol; and 5. Dungus, from all of whom are many families, Maolguala here mentioned had a son named Maolfogartach, who was the 34th Christian King of Munster, who was taken prisoner and stoned to death by the Danes who were then invading Ireland.

http://www.libraryireland.com/Pedigrees1/MacCarthyMor.php
From Irish Pedigrees; or the Origin and Stem of the Irish Nation by John O'Hart
« MacBrody | Book Contents | MacCarthy Reagh (No.2) »
Line of Heber | Heber Genealogies
Arms: A stag trippant, attired and unguled or. Crest: A dexter arm in armour ppr. cuffed ar. erect and couped at the wrist, holding in the hand a lizard, both also ppr. Supporters: Two angels ppr. vested ar. habited gu. winged or, each holding in the exterior hand a shield, thereon a human head affronted erased. Motto: Forti et fideli nihil difficile. 
Munster, Colgan 21st Christian King of (I105949)
 
72
About Anabel de Haydock
1.ID: I234169
2.Name: Anabel [<] de Haydock
3.Sex: F
4.Birth: ABT 1325 in Haydock, Warrington, Lancashire, England

Father: Sir Gilbert [<] de Haydock b: ABT 1290 in Haydock, Warrington, Lancashire, England
Mother: Dau [<] Emma b: ABT 1300 in England

Marriage 1 Geoffrey [<] de Worsley b: ABT 1318 in Worsley, Lancashire, England

Children
1. Has Children Alice [<] de Worsley b: 1366 in Workesley, Lancastershire, England

source:
http://worldconnect.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=PED&db=gilead07&id=I253485 
de Haydock, Anabel (I111802)
 
73
About Sir William Tyrrell, Kt. of Gipping
http://www.geni.com/people/Sir-William-Tyrrell-Kt-of-Gipping/6000000006444108700

From his father's Wikipedia page:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Tyrrell_(died_1437)
William Tyrrell of Gipping, Suffolk, beheaded on Tower Hill 23 February 1462, who married Margaret Darcy, by whom he was the father of Sir James Tyrrell.[1]

Footnote:
•1. Horrox, Rosemary (2004). Tyrell family (per. c.1304–c.1510). Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Retrieved 11 July 2013. (subscription required)

Not to be confused with brother William Tyrrell, of Beeches in Rawreth, Essex who died c1471. He married firstly Anne FitzSimon, daughter of William FitzSimon, and secondly Philippa Thornbury, daughter of John Thornbury.

---
Death date and location appears to be poorly supported:

http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=REG&db=rwfurtaw&id=I29965

William Tyrrell (John Tyrrell5, Walter Thomas Tyrrell4, Walter Tyrrell3, Margaret Heron2, William Heron1)
•was born Abt 1408 in Of, Heron, East Horndon, Essex, England,
•and died Abt 1459 in Of, Gipping Hall, Near Stowmarket, Suffolk, England.
•He married Margaret Darcy, daughter of Robert Darcy and Alice FITZ LANGLEY. •She was born Abt 1425 in Of, Gipping, Suffolk, England.


Children of William Tyrrell and Margaret Darcy are:
•1. + 16 i. Dorothy Tyrrell died in Woodhall, Watton, Hertfordshire, England.
•2. + 17 ii. Eleanor Tyrrell was born Aft 1464 in Gipping, Suffolk.
•3. + 18 iii. James Tyrrell was born Abt 1450 in Gripping, Essex, Eng.

-------------------- William Tyrell was beheaded on Tower Hill on 23 February 1462, together with Sir Thomas Tuddenham and John Montgomery. John de Vere, 12th Earl of Oxford, and his eldest son and heir, Aubrey, were beheaded on 26 February and 20 February, respectively, after the discovery of an alleged plot to murder Edward IV. No records of the trials of the alleged conspirators have survived to shed light on what part, if any, Tyrrell played in the alleged conspiracy. He was not attainted, and his eldest son, James Tyrrell (c.1455 – 6 May 1502), [and heir's wardship and the custody of his lands were granted to Cecily Neville, Duchess of York, who sold them to William Tyrrell's widow in March 1463 for £50. 
Tyrrell, William (Sir) Kt. of Gipping (I092022)
 
74
Addenda to the Magnus Saga
> LEGENDA DE SANCTO MAGNO
> HORÆ IN FESTO MAGNI COMITIS MARTYRIS - Page 1
> HORÆ IN FESTO MAGNI COMITIS MARTYRIS - Page 2
> HORAE IN FESTO TRANSLATIONIS SANCTI MAGNI
> AD MISSAM. IN FESTO MAGNI MARTYRIS
> AD MISSAM. IN FESTO TRANSLATIONIS MAGNI MARTYRIS
> AD MISSAM. IN FESTO TRANSLATIONIS MAGNI DUCIS MARTYRIS


ADDENDA TO THE MAGNUS SAGA
http://www.northvegr.org/lore/orkney/039.php
I.

LEGENDA DE SANCTO MAGNO. (1)

DE SANCTO MAGNO MARTYRE GLORIOSO.


Beatus igitur Magnus apud Orchades insulas oriundus fuit, nobilissimus genere et alti sanguinis parentelae. Pater ejus illarum insularum comes et dominus nominatissimus juxta nomen magnorum qui sunt in terris. Mater ejus de nobilioribus illius terrae duxisse fertur originem. Sed cum in multis nobilitas generis parire soleat ignobilitatem mentis, Martyr beatus statim a primis infantiae suae rudimentis SanctiSpiritus unctione edoctus nobilitatem solam atque unicam animi virtutem reputabat. Agebat enim senem moribus, annis puer, lasciviae puerilis expers. In gestu tam jocundus et hilaris, in sermone tam amabilis, in incessu (2) tam modestus exstitit et gravis, ut nihil appareret in eo, quod posset offendere intuentes. Sed quia ex convictu mores formantur, et qui tangit picem, inquinabitur ab ea: cum ad intelligibilem aetatem pervenisset, inter tam furialem quam feralemgentem constitutus, inter protervos ad mores, ferales ad ritus, ad fidem impios, ad legem barbaros, pronos ad vitia, (3) cervicosos ad disciplinam, se illorum moribus per dies aliquot coepit conformare, marinus praedo existere, rapinis et spoliis vivere, caedibus indulgere. Quod tamen, magis pravorum instinctu provacatus quam propria iniquitate pulsatus, creditur actitasse. Denique cum beatus Magnus hujusmodi sceleribus implicaretur, ad hoc tandem ventum est, ut patrem et germanum comitatus Hatlandiam applicaret. Quos rex Noruegiae, in expeditione positus cum infinita navium et armorum multitudine, utpote exteras nationes invasurus, (4) comprehendens, inimicis secum resistere coegit.
Tunc patre ejus apud Norvegiam rebus humanis exempto, quidam Hako nomine, filius patrui sui irruens in quendam procuratorum regis Norvegiae, qui patriam (5) beati Magni ex parte regis administrabat, dominium (6) Orkadiae sibi subjugavit, cum non nisi pars dimidia ei de jure competeret, alia autem pars ad beatum Magnum jure haereditario spectabat. Beatus igitur Magnus ut invidiae locum daret et furorem Hakonis ad tempus declinaret, ad regem Henricum filium Vilhelmi, qui tunc temporis monarchiam Angliae fraeno moderabat justitiae, iter arripuit.
Qui cum ad praedictum regem venisset, expositis negotiis et causis itineris sui, ab eodem honorifice est receptus. Visitatis igitur sanctorum locis ad propriam terram itineris sui cursum expedivit. Praedictus interim Hako non solum Orkadiam verum et Cathaniam tam invasionis quam praedicationis titulo suae tyrannidi subjugavit. Satellites autem sui in necem beati Magni conspirantes, sed simulationis nube palliantes, cum beato viro pacifice in dolo locuti sunt ut beatus Magnus et Hako statuto die in quadam insula, quae vocatur Egelesio cum pari numero hominum et armorum convenirent. Placuit hoc beato utpote homini serenatae conscientiae, cui vivere Christus et mori lucrum. Ad praedictam igitur insulam, in qua mansio sua sita erat, cum duabus longis navibus, nullam mali habens suspicionem, pervenit. Imminente vero die statuto inter eos, praedictus Hako cum septem vel octo navibus plenis, viris Belial et sanguinem sitientibus sibi associatis, praedictam insulam applicuit. Seditionem igitur Hakonis comperiens Beatus Magnus se totum Deo committens, non timore perterritus nec formidine perculsus, ecclesiam adiit.
Suis igitur vi vim repellere volentibus fertur respondisse, se malle injuriam accipere quam irrogare. Erat autem hora, qua sacerdos, vestibus sacris indutus in altari Unigenitum Patris sub specie panis et vini in signum humanae reconciliationis praesentavit. Sed praedictus Hako, ecclesiasticae dignitatis abutens privilegio, ecclesiam Dei invadere non formidabat, missis apparitoribus suis quatuor, quorum pedes veloces ad effundendum sanguinem, qui ad omne opus nepharium caeteris promptiores et velociores, ut christum Domini raperent et illum sibi praesentarent. Irruentibus igitur in ecclesiam Domini apparitoribus, justus ab injustis injuste rapitur, extrahitur, et Hakonis praesentiae praesentatur, in tali constantia perseverans, ut nec corpus terrore nec mens horrore concuteretur. Nec mora, electus Dei Magnus ab Hakone lictori tradebatur ut capitis sententia plecteretur. Eductus ergo hilari mente et intrepido animo quasi ad epulas invitatus, agonem suum Domino precibus commendans, securi bis in cerebrum suum vibrata, securus ictum ferientis suscepit. Sed quem lictor exemit mundo, Jhesus Christus inseruit coelo, sublimiter collocatum. (7) Mater vero illius Yra (8) nomine ad Hakonem accedens christianam sepulturam beato martyri vix obtinuit impetrare.
Collecta. Deus, cujus nutu absque sanctorum solatio, nullius temporis praeterit cursus, tribue nobis tua piissima dignatione, ut sancti Magni martyris tui pia interventione, in cunctis adversitatibus assidua tuae magnae misericordiae mereamur potiri consolatione. Per Dominum. Amen.

*********************

From Cd. Chart. Arna-Magn. 670. f. 4t0., compared with a copy made by Arni Magnus' son from the fragment of a lost vellum MS. The Cd. 670 is here in the notes marked a., and the copy of the fragment b.

in incessu] fr. b.; et in sensu, a.

vitia ] lites, fr. b.

After "invasurus," fr. b. has the following: --- "Comprehendens multos (sic) secum residere coegit. Sed omnipotens Deus, cui proprium est misereri semper et parcere, electum suum a talibus voluit mercimoniis suspendere, et ostendere illi, quanta oporteret eum pati pro nomine ipsius, ut qui sanguinem innocentem multotiens fuderat ipse quandoque Spiritus Sancti victima fieret, ut proprium sanguinem Christo libaret. Unde contigit, ut de manu violenti regis et praedatoris eva.... " Reliqua desunt.

patriam ] patrimonium.

dominium ] dominum, Cd.

collocatum ] emend., collocatus, Cd.

Yra ] for Thora.



II.

HORÆ

IN FESTO MAGNI COMITIS MARTYRIS.

In Solennitate (1) Sancti Magni Martyris duplex Festum super Psalmos feriales. [Ad primas Vesperas.]

Antiphona.
In hymnis fidelium vox pulset coelestia,
Magni dum recolitur martyris victoria.

Capitulum.
Beatus vir. (2) [qui suffert tentationem: quoniam cum probatus fuerit, accipiet coronam vitae; quam repromisit Deus diligentibus, etc. Deo gratias. S. Jac. 1, 12.]

Require in communi unius Martyris.
Responsorium.
Magne Dei miles tua festa tuere colentes
Orcades, alme Comes digne rege te venerantes,
Pelle pater pestes nostras, pius ablue sordes.

Versus.
Funde preces, tecum regnemus ut omne per aevum.
Pelle pater pestes nostras, pius ablue sordes.
Gloria Patri.

Hymnus.
Hymnis perdulcibus Magni praeconia,
Corde (3) vocibus pangamus inclita:
Ejus mirifica promentes opera
Jugi digna memoria.
Hic ex prosapia magna progenitus
In pueritia vixit divinitus:
Post hoc est fructus horum sceleribus (4)
In gente nequam alitus.

Ut Paulus Domino Magnus convertitur,
Christum ex animo toto consequitur,
Ardere creditur sed non exuritur
Rubus dum florens cernitur.

Sic in cubiculo sponsus cum virgine,
Insigni titulo, pro! continentiae,
Vivit a venere divino munere
Annis decem continue.

De templo trahitur Magnus dominico,
Repletus patitur ex Sacrificio,
Migrat de praelio rubens martyrio,
Castoque candens lilio.

Hujus ut passio nostrorum criminum
Fiat ablutio, poscamus Dominum:
Ut nobis guadium post hoc exilium
Largiatur perpetuum.

Honor laudatio per mundi climata
Uni sit Domino, trinoque gloria
In trina machina qui regit omnia
Per cuncta semper saecula. Amen.

Versus.
Gloria et honore [coronasti eum Domine:
Responsorium.
Et constituisti eum super opera manuum tuarum.]
[Ps. 8. 6.]

Antiphona.
Dulce melos in hoc solennio
Summi Regis cantemus Filio,
Hostem vicit cujus suffragio
Martyr Magnus victor suo (5) gladio;
Cujus nobis sit sacra translatio
Contra hostes perpes tuitio.

Hoec antiphona dicetur in translatione ejusdem Sancti, viz. "Dulce melos." Alia antiphona quae habetur in isto festo, scil. in passione.

Antiphona.
Lux dicata Magni martyrio
Instat jugi colenda guadio;
Qua mutatur grato commercio
Mors in vitam, in plausum passio:
O mors felix, cujus supplicium
Vitae reddit aeternae premium.

Psalmus.
Magnificat. [Luc. 1, 46.]

Oratio.
Sancti Magni martyris tui Domine merita preciosa nos tueant, in quibus majestatis tuae opera predicantes, et presens capiamus adjutorium pariter et futurum. Per Dominum [nostrum Jesum Christum].
Ad Matutinum.
Invitatorium.
Sancti Magni colentes solennia,
Regis Regum laudemus magnalia.

Psalmus.
Venite. [Ps. 94, 1.]

Hymnus.
Hymnis praedulcibus etc., ut supra.

In primo nocturno, antiphona.
Magnus ex prosapia magna procreatus
Actum (6) vita moribus major est probatus.

Psalmus.
Beatus vir. [Ps. 1, 1.]

Antiphona.
Praedis vacans primitus (7) pravorum instinctu
Et (8) Paulus convertitur in viae procinctu.

Psalmus.
Quare fremuerunt gentes. [Ps. 2, 1.]

Antiphona.
Saulus ecce Paulus fit, praedo fit patronus
Persecutor factus est plebis pastor bonus.

Psalmus.
Domine quid. [Ps. 3, 1.]

Versus.
Gloria et honore [ut sup.]

Lectio prima.
Beatus Magnus apud Orcadas insulas oriundus nobilissimo genere et alti sanguinis parentela fuit. Pater illarum insularum comes et dominus nominatissimus fuisse dicitur juxta nomina magnorum qui sunt in terris. Mater vero haud nec (sic) minori sanguinis propagine decorata. Sed cum multis nobilitas generis parare soleat ignobilitatem mentis, Beatus Magnus adhuc infantulus, divina instinctus gratia, nobilitatem virtutis sanguinis nobilitatem longe praecellere censuit.

Responsorium.
Nova mundus resultet gloria, (9)
Sancti Magni plaudens victoria,
Qua coelestis exultat curia.

Versus.
Guade tellus felix Orcadia
Novae lucis refulgens gratia
Qua coelestis exultat curia.

Lectio secunda.
Agebat enim senem moribus, annis puer expars (sic) lasciviae puerilis, in gestu tam jocundus et hilaris, in sermone tam amabilis et affabilis, in incessu tam modestus exstitit et gravis, ut nil appareret in eo quod possit offendere intuentes aut vicio eisdem apprehendi.

Responsorium.
Mali bonos solent pervertere
Quibus victis (10) primaevo tempore
Praedis Magnus coepit insistere.

Versus.
Sed electum Deus eripere
Non moratur de mortis foedere.
Praedis Magnus coepit insistere.

Lectio tertia.
Nam patre ejus apud Norvagiam rebus humanis exempto, quidam Haco nomine, filius patrui sui, irruens in quendam procuratorem regis Norvagiae qui patrem (11) Beati Magni ex parte regis administrabat, dominium totius comitatus Orcadiae sibi subjugaret; (12) cum non nisi pars dimidia totius comitatus Orcadiae de jure competeret, alia enim pars ad Beatum Magnum jure spectabat haereditario.

Responsorium.
Magnus praedo mutatur penitus,
De raptore fit pater inclitus,
Agnus redit ad caulam perditus.

Versus.
Sacri plenus affatu (13) Spiritus
Gregem regit hic vervex reditus. (14)
Agnus redit ad caulam perditus.
Gloria [Patri, etc.]

In secundo nocturno, antiphona.
Vir sanctus in comitem digne sublimatus,
Carnem per continuos domat cruciatus.

Psalmus.
Cum ivocarem. [Ps. 4, 2.]

Antiphona.
Justus, pius, humilis, et modestus
Iste suis praefuit exemplis honestus.

Psalmus.
Verba mea. [Ps. 5, 2.]

Antiphona.
Magnus inter caeteros gratia divina
Plenus fulget velut stella matutina.

Psalmus.
Domine Dominus. [Ps. 6, 1.]

Versus.
Posuisti, Domine, super caput ejus:

Responsorium.
[Coronam de lapide pretioso].

Lectio quarta.



Nec mora totius sceleris armariolum predictus Haco et satillites (satellites) sui in necem Beati Magni conspiraverunt: seditionem igitur cum Beato Magno pacifice palliantes in dolo locuti scilicet, ut Beatus Magnus et Haco statuto die in quandam insulam quae dicitur Eglissei ecclesia cum pari numero et armorum convenirent, foedus percuterent, pacem prolocutam firmarent, ne in futurum contentionis scrupulus processu temporis reduceretur et pax firmata deformaretur nequaquam.

Responsorium.
Preter carnem in carne vivere,
Studet Magnus divino munere,
Miro poene (15) se domans genere.

Versus.
Annis decem in thoro virginis
Labe carens mansit libidinis,
Miro poene se domans genere.

Lectio quinta.
Placuit hoc Beato Magno, et ad praedictam insulam in qua mansio sita erat, cum duabus longis navibus nullius mali habens suspicionem pervenit. Imminente vero die inter eos statuto praedictus Haco cum septem vel octo navibus viris sanctorum Christi sanguinem sitientibus onustis sibi associatis praedictam insulam applicuit. Seditionem igitur Haconis comperiens, nec formidine percussus ecclesiam adiit: suis igitur vim repellere volentibus, et Haconis furori resistere suggerentibus, fertur respondisse se malle injuriam accipere quam irrogare, sciens quod omnis fraus in se reversa colliditur.

Responsorium.
Haco Magni terras et praedia
Sibi subdens invasit omnia,
Contra mitem furit insania.

Versus.
Nulla Magnus fractus injuria
Cuncta suffert mira constantia.
Contra mitem furit insania.

Lectio sexta.
Erat autem hora in qua sacerdos, sacris vestibus indutus, in altari Unigenitum Patri sub panis specie et vini in signum humanae reconciliationis presentavit, nec ab re illum hoc fecisse credendum est ut illic hostia fieret ubi totius mundi hostia salutaris offerebatur. Missis quidem (sic) igitur quatuor apparitoribus quorum pedes veloces ad effundendum sanguinem erant, qui ad omne opus nefarium caeteris omnium proniores essent et promptiores, Christum Dei rapere, et illum sibi praesentari constituunt. O quam dira et inaudita presumtio! lupi crudelis immanitas ovem rapere, lacerare atque jugulare in pastorum presentia non veretur. Irruentibus igitur in ecclesiam Dei apparitoribus, justus ab injustis injuste rapitur, extrahitur et Haconis presentiae presentatur. Nec mora electus, est (sic) data ab Hacone sententia, lictori traditur ut capitali sententia plecteretur.

Responsorium.
Cessit Magnus furentis odio,
Rex Anglorum quem sumptu regio
Suo digne fovet palatio.

Versus.
Anni redit transacti spatio
Nutu Dei tutus martyrio,
Rex digne suo fovet palatio.
Gloria Patri.

In tertio nocturno, antiphona.
Vir Sanctus ad propria reversus componit
Cum Hacone perfido, qui fraudem disponit,
Expetit ecclesiam, qua fraude comperta,
Ut pararet hostiam se Christo spe certa.

Psalmus.
In Domino confido. [Ps. 10, 1.]

Antiphona.
Hostes turbat Comitis more salutaris,
Hostia dum refici expectat altaris;
Sanctum trahunt, rapiunt, templum irrumpentes,
Sacro plenum pabulo extrahunt amentes.

Psalmus.
Domine quis. [Ps. 14, 1.]

Antiphona.
Haconis presentiae Magnus presentatur,
Sitit agni sanguine lupus fore satur,
Protulit sententiam ut morti tradatur,
Et lictori traditur ut hanc exequatur.

Psalmus.
Domine in virtute. [Ps. 20, 1.]

Versus.
Justus ut palma florebit [in domo Domini plantatus.

Responsorium.
Gaudeamus et exultemus in ejus sacra solemnitate.]

Lectio septima.
Evangelium secundum Johannem iii. c.
In illo tempore dixit Jesus discipulis suis, Nisi
granum frumenti cadens in terra mortuum fuerit, ipsum
solum manet. Et reliqua.

Ex eadem historia.
Eductus igitur hilari mente et intrepido animo quasi ad epulas invitatus agonem suum Domino precibus commendans, securi bis in cerebrum suum vibrata ictum ferientis suscepit. Sed quem lictor exemit mundo hunc Christus intulit coelo. Corpus solo sternitur, sed anima in coelo sublimatur.

Responsorium.
Novi inde regnat perfidia,
Alter Abel fratris invidia
Ruit, victor regnat in gloria.
Plangens ista plaudit Orcadia.

Versus.
Haco Magno sub pacis basio
Mortem parat fraudis consilio.
Plangens ista plaudit Orcadia.

Lectio octava.
Hodie depositis corruptibilibus exuviis ascendit supernis; et est ei honor et gloria coram simul discumbentibus; ascendit inquam claris (16) meritis, triumphis gloriosus. Passus est Beatus Magnus martyr proprio sanguine laureatus, anno Domini millesimo centesimo quarto, sextodecimo Kalend. Maii, feria secunda.

Responsorium.
Hostes movet Magni collegium,
Propulsare et scelus nefarium,
Sanctus auctorque fore taedium (17)
Mavult gratis pati martyrium.

Lectio nona.
Nunc ergo dilectissimi sanguinarios affectus propulsantes et coelestia desideria Dei invitantes (18) subjugatis vitiorum incursibus, ipsius meritis vestigiis toto mentis desiderio, in quantum nostra fragilitas permittit, inhaerere studeamus; ipse sit forma cui impremamur, (19) exemplar quod imitemur. Ergo devotionis legibus et debitae reverentiae destitutis, mole peccaminum nostrorum pressi, Beati martyris praesidium efflagitemus, quatenus ipsius meritis et precibus suffragantibus coronae immarcescibilis, quam hodierna die consecutus est, participes effici mereamur, praestante Domino nostro Jesu Christo, qui cum Patre et Spiritu Sancto vivit et regnat Deus.

Responsorium.
Jesu pie, nos Magni precibus,
Noxae reos absolve nexibus,
Condemnati carnis operibus,
Ne privemur supernis sedibus.

Versus.
Mentes nostras illustra moribus,
Pacem dona nostris temporibus,
Condemnati carnis operibus,
Ne privemur supernis (20) sedibus.

Gloria Patri.
Versus.
Ora pro nobis beate martyr Magne.

In Laudibus, antiphona.
Favus stillans frangitur mellis dans dulcorem,
Mala quaeque fugiunt cujus per odorem.

Psalmus. Dominus regnavit. [Ps. 92, 1.]

Antiphona.
Vir sanctus occiditur cujus dant stuporem
Signa, caecos luminant, temperant furorem.

Psalmus.
Jubilate. [Ps. 65, 1.]

Antiphona.
Surdi, muti, precibus Magni reparantur,
Claudis data sanitas, leprosi mundantur.

Psalmus.
Deus Deus meus. [Ps. 62, 1.]

Antiphona.
Ferro vincti martyris ope relaxantur,
Naufragantes nexibus mortis liberantur.

Psalmus.
Benedicite. [Ps. 65, 8.]

Antiphona.
Fit moestis laetitia, aegris medicina,
Spes firma periculis, salus in ruina.

Capitulum.
Beatus vir, ut supra.

Hymnus.
Exultemus concrepantes sonora melodia
Sancti Magni venerantes martyris insignia,
Ejus digna praedicantes post palmam (21) miracula.

Odor manat en unguenti, alabastrum frangitur,
Quovis morbo gravescente salus vera redditur
Plebs concurrit, fit egenti cuiquam quod petitur.

Leprum mundat, et furorem pellit ab amentibus,
Contuendi dat vigorem privatis luminibus,
Mutis fandi praebet morem, gressum claudicantibus.

Ferro vincti relaxantur, surdi simul audiunt,
Casu fracti mox sanantur, mala quaeque fugiunt,
Naufragantes liberantur dum procellae saeviunt.

O quam probat hunc beatum ossis ejus ustio.
Bis fit auri crux crematum os, sed ossis tercio (22)
Crux fit os ejus sacratum, tam miro commercio.

Magne pater famulorum tibi supplicantium,
Sordes terge delictorium, fidem firma mentium,
Adeptores praemiorum quo simus coelestium.

Laus perennis Trinitati, salus, virtus, gloria,
Uni decus Deitati, mira cujus gratia
Sui cuncti majestati serviunt per saecula. Amen.

Versus.
Justus germin[abit sicut lilium.

Responsorium.
Et florebit in aeternum ante Dominum.]

Antiphona.
Magne pater conforta flebiles,
Ope pia sustenta debiles,
Casu mortis eripe fragiles,
Regno vitae ne sumus exules.

Psalmus.
Benedictus. [Luc. 1. 68.]

Oratio.
Deus cujus nutu absque sanctorum solatio nullius temporis praeterit cursus, tribue nobis quaesumus tua piissima dignatione ut Sancti Magni martyris tui pia interventione a cunctis adversitatibus assidua protectione tuae magnae misericordiae mereamur potiri. Per Dominum nostrum Jesum Christum.

Ad primam, antiphona.
Favus, etc. [ut supr.]

Psalmus.
Deus in nomine tuo. [Ps. 53, 1.]

Antiphona.
Gratias tibi Deus.

Psalmus.
Quicunque vult.

Ad tertiam, antiphona.
Vir sanctus [ut supra, P. 312].

Psalmus.
Legem pone. [Ps. 119, 33-48.]

Capitulum.
Beatus vir et alia capitula, ac Responsoria de communi unius martyris.

Ad sextam, antiphona.
Surdi, etc. [ut supra, P. 316].

Ad nonam, antiphona.
Fit moestis, etc. [ut supra, p. 316].

Ad secundas vesperas super psalmos feriales, antiphona.
Favus stillans, etc. [ut supra, P. 315].

Capitulum.
Beatus vir. [qui in sapientia morabitur, et qui in justitia sua meditabitur, et in sensu cogitabit circumspectionem Dei. Eccl. ch. 14. 22. ]

Hymnus.
Exultemus [ut supra, P. 316].

Versus.
Justus germinabit, etc. [ut supra, P. 317].

Antiphona.
Hic vir [despiciens mundum et terrena triumphans, Divitias caelo condidit, ore, manu.]

Psalmus.
Magnificat [ut supra].

Oratio ut supra.



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"Solennitate." Ex Breviario Aberdonensi, pars hiem., in propr. Sanct., fol. 87, seq., coll. cum Vita Sancti Magni in Actis Sanctorum Boll., Die decima sexta Aprilis.

"Beatus vir." The portions within brackets have been filled in from the Sarum Breviary by the kindness of the Rev. Canon Cooke.

"Corde," "cordis" Boll.

"Fructus horum sceleribus," "factus homo sceleribus" Boll. rightly.

"suo," "sub" Boll. rightly.

"Actum," "Actu" Boll. rightly.

"primitus," "juvenis," Boll.

"Et," "Ut" Boll. rightly.

"Gloria." For this line Boll. reads "Per nova mundus resultet "gaudia," less rightly.

"Victis," "Victus" Boll. rightly.

"Patrem," "partem" Boll. rightly.

"Subjugaret," "subjugabat" Boll.

"Affatu," "afflatu" Boll. rightly.

"Reditus," "redditus" Boll.

"Poene," "plane" Boll.

"Claris," "clarus" Boll. rightly

"Sanctus auctorque fore taedium," The Boll. Coll. reads "Sanctus retorquens ferre toedium."

"Invitantes," imitantes?

"Impremamur," "imprimamus" Boll.

"Supernis," "aeternis" Boll.

"Palmam," "Mortem" Boll.

"Bis fit," etc. Here the Boll. read "Bis ut aurum concrematur os, sed ustum tercio."


III.

HORAE

IN FESTO TRANSLATIONIS SANCTI MAGNI.

Memoria (1) de translatione Sancti Magni martyris et cum hac oratione. Oratio.

Sancti Magni martyris tui translationem venerantes te Domine suppliciter, deprecamur, dum tuo in honore solennia ejus colimus, praesens ipsius aeternum capiamus adjutorium pariter et futurum. Per Dominum nostrum Jesum Christum.

Antiphona.
Dulce melos in hoc solennio,
Summi Regis contemus Filio,
Hostem vicit cujus suffragio
Martyr Magnus victor sub gladio.
Cujus nobis sit sacra translatio
Contra hostes perpes tuitio.

The Responses to the nine lections at matins form the following hymn, as is pointed out in the Acta Sanct.

Nova mundus resultet gloria
Sancti Magni plaudens victoria.
Qua coelestis exultat curia.

Mali bonos solent pervertere,
Quibus victus primevo tempore
Praedis Magnus coepit insistere.

Magnus praedo mutatur penitus,
De raptore fit pater inclitus,
Agnus redit ad caulam perditus.

Preter carnem in carne vivere,
Studet Magnus divino munere,
Miro poene se domans genere.

Haco Magni terras et praedia
Sibi subdens invasit omnia,
Contra mitem furit insania.

Cessit Magnus furentis odio,
Rex Anglorum quem sumptu regio
Suo digne fovet palatio.

Novi inde regnat perfidia,
Alter Abel fratris invidia
Ruit, victor regnat in gloria.
Plangens ista plaudit Orcadia.

Hostes movet Magni collegium
Propulsare et scelus nefarium,
Sanctus retorquens ferre taedium,
Mavult gratis pati martyrium.

Jesu pie, nos Magni precibus,
Noxae reos absolve nexibus,
Condemnati carnis operibus,
Ne privemur supernis sedibus.

The antiphone form another hymn as follows.

Magnus ex prosapia magna procreatus,
Actum vita moribus major est probatus.
Praedis vacans primitus pravorum instinctu
Ut Paulus convertitur in viae procinctu.

Saulus ecce Paulus fit, praedo fit patronus,
Persecutor factus est plebis pastor bonus.
Vir sanctus in comitem digne sublimatus
Carnem per continuos domat cruciatus.

Justus, pius, humilis, et modestus
Iste suis praefuit exemplis honestus.
Magnus inter caeteros gratia divina
Plenus fulget velut stella matutina.
Vir Sanctus ad propria reversus componit
Cum Hacone perfido, qui fraudem disponit,
Expetit ecclesiam, qua fraude comperta
Ut pararet hostiam se Christo spe certa.

Hostes turbat Comitis mora salutaris,
Hostia dum refici expectat altaris;
Sanctum trahunt, rapiunt, templum irrumpentes,
Sacro plenum pabulo extrahunt amentes.

Haconis presentiae Magnus presentatur,
Sitit agni sanguine lupus fore satur,
Protulit sententiam ut morti tradatur,
Et lictori traditur ut hanc exequatur.

Favus, stillans frangitur mellis dans dulcorem
Mala quaeque fugiunt cujus per odorem.
Surdi, muti, precibus Magni reparantur,
Claudis data sanitas, leprosi mundantur.

Ferro vincti martyris ope relaxantur,
Naufragantes nexibus mortis liberantur.
Fit moestis laetitia, aegris medicina,
Spes firma periculis, salus in ruina.


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"Memoria." Ex Brev. Aberd. Pars hiem., in propr. Sanct., fol. 17, v. Die decima sexta Decembris.





IV.

AD MISSAM.

IN FESTO (1) MAGNI MARTYRIS.

Officium.
Protexisti me Deus a conventu malignantium. Alleluia. A multitudine operantium iniquitatem. Alleluia. Alleluia. [Ps. 63. v. 2.]

Psalmus.
Exaudi Deus orationem meam cum deprecor: a timore inimici eripe animam meam. [Ps. 63. v. 1.]

Collecta.
Adesto Domine supplicationibus nostris: et intercedente beato Magno martire tuo ab hostium nos defende propiciatus incursu. Per Dominum.

Epistola.
Lectio epistole beati Jacobi apostoli (c. i. v. 2-12.) --- Charissimi. Omne gaudium ................. diligentibus se.

vel
Lectio Libri Sapientiae (iv. 7-15) Justus si morte ............. in electos illius.

Alleluia.
Egregie martyr Christi Magne pro nobis implora ad Dominum Jesum Christum.
Aliud de resurrectione. (2) Alleluia. Versus. Pascha nostrum immolatus est Christus.

Evangelium.
Secundum Matheum [x. 34-42.] In illo tempore dixit Jesus, Nolite ...... non perdet mercedem suam.

Offertorium.
Confitebuntur celi mirabilia tua Domine et (3) veritatem tuam in ecclesia sanctorum [Ps. 88. v. 6] Alleluia

Secreta.
Presentia munera quesumus Domine serena pietate intuere: ut Sancti Spiritus perfundantur benedictione et in nostris cordibus eam dilectionem validam infundant, per quam sanctus martyr Magnus omnia corporis tormenta devicit. Per Dominum eundem.

Communio.
Letabitur justus in Domino et sperabit in eo, et laudabuntur omnes recti corde. [Ps. 63. v. 10.]

Complenda.
Sumpsimus Domine sanct martiris tui Magni solempnitate celestia sacramenta cujus suffragiis quesumus largiaris, ut quod temporaliter gerimus eternis gaudiis consequamur. Per Dominum.



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These Masses for the Festival and for the Translation of S. Magnus are extracted from the Drontheim Missal printed at Copenhagen in 1519, of which the following are the title and colophon. TITLE. -- "Missale pro usu totius regni Norwegii | secundum ritus sancte Metropolitane | Nidrosiensis ecclesie. Corre | etum atque cum diligentia visus | castigatum et revisum. In | cipit in nomine do | mini." COLOPHON. -- "Missale secundum usum ecclesie Ni | drosiensis finit feliciter. Impres | sum Haffnie arte magistri Pau | li Reff: ibidem Canonici ac | sanctissimi domini nostri Pape ad | titulum Nidrosiensis ecclesie Acco | liti. Anno domini M.CCCCC.xix. Die vero. xxv. Maii." This Missal has been kindly lent by the Rev. W. J. Blew through the Rev. Canon Cooke.

This Aliud de resurrectione, i.e., "the second Alleluia, is that of the Feast of the Resurrection," is explained by a Rubric of the Sarum Missal. "Istud Alleluya. V. "Pascha nostrum immolatus est Christus" dicitur in loco Gradalis in Octavis Pentecostes, et omnibus Dominicis abhinc usque ad Ascensionem Domini, ad Missam de Resurrectione." The Drontheim Use extends it to the Festival of S. Magnus, for which no Gradual is provided; and also to those Festivals, which fall between Easter and the Ascension, viz.: --- SS. Tibertius and Valerian, S. Magnus S. George, S. Mark. Ev. --- Wm. C.

"Et," The Vulgate has etenim for et.


V.

AD MISSAM.

IN FESTO TRANSLATIONIS MAGNI MARTYRIS.

Officium.
Gloria et honore coronasti eum et constituisti eum super opera manuum tuarum. [Ps. 8. v. 5, 6.]

Versus.
Domine Deus noster, quam admirabile est nomen tuum in omni terra. [Ps. 8. v. 9.]

Collecta.
Adesto Domine supplicationibus nostris, et intercedente beato Magno martyre tuo ab hostium nos defende propiciatus incursu. Per Dominum.

Lectio.
Justus si morte ........... in electos illius. [Libri. Sap. 4. v. 7-15.]

Gradale.
Posuisti Domine super caput ejus coronam de lapide precioso. [Ps. 20. v. 3.]

Versus.
Desiderium animae ejus tribuisti ei, et voluntate labiorum ejus non fraudasti eum. [Ps. 20. v. 2.]

Versus.
Alleluia. Beatus vir qui timet Dominum, in mandatis ejus cupit (1) nimis. [Ps. 111. v. 1.]

Evangelium.
Secundum Matheum [x. 34-42.] In illo tempore dixit Jesus, Nolite .......... non perdet mercedem suam.

Offertorium.
Posuisti Domine in capite ejus coronam de lapide precioso.

Secreta.
Presentia munera quaesumus Domine serena pietate intuere, ut Sancti Spiritus perfundantur benedictione et in nostris cordibus eam dilectionem validam infundant, per quam sanctus martyr Magnus omnia corporis tormenta devicit. Per Dominum eundem.

Communio.
Posuisti Domine in capite ejus coronam de lapide precioso.

Complenda. (2)
Sumpsimus Domine sancti martiris tui Magni solempnitate celestia sacramenta cujus suffragiis quaesumus largiaris, ut quod temporaliter gerimus eternis gaudiis consequamur. Per Dominum.



********************

"Cupit." The Vulgate reads volet for cupit.

"Complenda." In the Drontheim Missal this term is synonymous with the Postcommunio of other Missals.




VI.

AD MISSAM.

IN FESTO TRANSLATIONIS MAGNI DUCIS MARTYRIS. (1)

Officium.
Laetabitur justus [in Domino, et sperabit in eo, et laudabuntur omnes recti corde.] [Ps. 63. 10.]

Oratio Collecta.
Deus qui immensae pietatis judicio corpus sancti Magni martyris et consulis ad honorem nominis tui revelasti: Concede nobis famulis tuis, ut ejus patrocinantibus meritis transferamur ad amoena loca felicitatis. Per [Jesum Christum Dominum nostrum. Amen.]

Epistola.
Nemo militans. [Timoth. 2. ch. 2. v. 4-10.]

Gradale.
Posuisti Domine [super caput ejus coronam de lapide pretioso. Ps. 20. v. 43.] Alleluia.

Versus.
Egregie martyr Christi, implo[ra pro nobis ad Dominum nostrum Jesum Christum].

Sequentia.
Comitis generosi,
militis gloriosi
martyris certamina
concinat Orchadi[c]a
gens plaudens; nam caelica
terit Magnus limina.
Magnum probant opera
quae Dei per munera
agit dignus nomine.
Spreto virgo saeculo
annorum (2) curriculo
decem est cum virgine.
Quod ostendit et portendit
casu fractus (3) ovem nactus
puerili praemio.
Habens ita, orat vita
ne privetur, cui medetur
Magni interventio.
Qui a pacto primitus
resilire monitus
eligit sagacius
illud quod est melius.
Mori pro justitia
optat Dei gratia,
Suscepturus gaudia,
ditandus in gloria.
In agone spe coronae
martyr sudat, quod denudat
sanguinis dispersio.
Deo gratus, solo stratus,
non invitus, nunc praeditus
est caelesti solio.
Moestis risus impenditur,
caecis visus aperitur
ejus patrocinio:
Praesul orat ut sanetur,
et implorat quod medetur
mox precum obsequio.
Morbo leprae medicamen,
nautis quidem est tutamen,
e diversis languoribus
plebem curat mortalibus.
Tribulatos cunctos audit,
prece, voto justis plaudit
plenus misericordia,
quaeque fugat daemonia.
O quam martyr hic beatus,
virgo fructu fossus latus,
ter centeno laureatus,
fruitur palatio.
Quos nos esse te laudantes,
tuum festum celebrantes
perpetuo Magne tuo
impetres colloquio:
Ut erepti tua prece
nos ab hostis saevi nece
collaetemur, et privemur
Gehennae supplicio. Amen. (4)

Evangelium.
In illis [diebus dixit Jesus], Nolite arbitrari .......... [mercedem suam. Matt. 10. 34-42.]

Offertorium.
Desiderium a[nimae ejus tribuisti ei, et voluntate labiorum non fraudasti eum. Ps. 20. 2.]

Secreta.
Praesentia munera quaesumus, Domine, ita serena pietate intuere, ut Sancti Spiritus perfundantur benedictione, et in nostris cordibus eam dilectionem validam infu[n]dant, per quam sanctus martyr Magnus omnia corporis tormenta devicit. Per [Jesum Christum Dominum nostrum. Amen.]

Communio.
Posuisti Domine [super caput ejus coronam de lapide pretioso. Ps. 20. 43.]

Post-Communio.
Sumpsimus, Domine, Sancti Magni martyris solempnitate, coelestia sacramenta, cujus suffragiis quaesumus largiaris, ut quod temporaliter gerimus, aeternis gaudiis consequamur. Per [Jesum Christum Dominum nostrum. Amen. (5)]
Vigilia (6) Thomae Apostoli, etc.


*********************

From Cd. Chart. Arn.-Magn. 670, f. 4to., in the autograph of Arni Magnus' son, from a lost vellum. On this Sequence Arni Magnus' son makes the following note: "Super totam hanc Sequentiam sunt lineae cum notulis cantoriis." He also adds: "Exscriptum ex libro Officiorum Sacrorum in grandi folio, quem nactus sum Scardi Scardstrandensium in occidentali Islandia." The notes are, unfortunately lost. The portions within brackets have been filled in from other Missals.

annorum] annori, Cd.

jactus ?

Hactenus notae cantoriae cum suis lineis. (A.M.)

Amen. The quotations of Scripture texts in these services are from the Latin Vulgate.

Vigilia. That is the Vigil of St. Thomas the Apostle, which stood next in the Missal from which Arni Magnus' son copied.

http://www.northvegr.org/lore/orkney/045.php



 
Saga, Addenda to the Magnus (I070543)
 
75
Adelaide of Anjou
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Adelais_of_Anjou

Adelaide[1] (circa 947 – 1026),[2] called the White,[3] was the daughter of Fulk II of Anjou and Gerberga of Maine. She was therefore the sister of Geoffrey Greymantle. She was married five times to some of France's most important noblemen.

Her first marriage, probably before 960, was to Stephen, Viscount of Gévaudan. Her second marriage was to Raymond III, Count of Toulouse and Prince of Gothia, in 975. He died in 978.

In 982, she married Louis, the young son of Lothair of France, and the two were jointly crowned Monarchs of Aquitaine on the same day at Brioude. The large difference in age between the spouses was cause for a quick divorce in 984.

She fled then to Arles, where she contracted, against papal advice, a marriage with William I of Provence in 984. She gave him a daughter, Constance of Arles, who later married Robert II of France.

Her final marriage was to Otto-William, Duke of Burgundy.

Notes
1^ Variously given as Alice, Adelais, Adalais, or Azalais.
2^ Adélaïde Blanche d'Anjou
3^ "la Blanche." http://worldconnect.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=brownlee&id=I042046
 
d'Anjou, Adelaide=Blanche (I009995)
 
76
Aethelnoth
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aethelnoth

Aethelnoth the Good
Archbishop of Canterbury

Birth name Aethelnoth
Enthroned 1020
Ended October 29, 1038
Predecessor Lyfing
Successor Edsige
Died October 29, 1038

Buried Canterbury Cathedral

Sainthood
Aethelnoth (known also as Egelnodus or Ednodus) (died October 29, 1038) was an Archbishop of Canterbury.

Contents
1 Biography
1.1 Early life
1.2 Archbishop of Canterbury
1.3 Death and afterward
2 References
3 External links

Biography

Early life
He was a son of the ealdorman Æthelmær and the grandson of Æthelweard the historian, and a member of the royal family of Wessex. Some historians state that he was the uncle of Godwin of Wessex.[1] He was baptised by Saint Dunstan, and a story was told at Glastonbury Abbey that as the infant was baptised, his hand made a motion much like that an archbisop makes when blessing. From this motion, Dunstan is said to have prophesized that Aethelnoth would become an archbishop.[2]

He became a monk at Glastonbury, then dean of the monastery of Christ Church Priory, Canterbury,[3] and chaplain to King Canute, and on November 13, 1020 was consecrated archbishop of Canterbury.[4] The selection of Aethelnoth may have signaled a reconciliation between the new archbishop's family and the king, for Canute had executed Aethelnoth's brother Æthelweard in 1017 and then banished a brother-in-law named Æthelweard in 1020.[2]

Archbishop of Canterbury
In 1022 he went to Rome to obtain the pallium,[5] and was received with great respect by Pope Benedict VIII. While returning from Rome he purchased at Pavia a relic said to be an arm of St Augustine of Hippo, for the sum of one hundred silver talents and one gold talent.[2] He also presided over the translation of Saint Alphege's relics.[6] In 1022 Aethelnoth consecrated Gerbrand as bishop of Roskilde,[7] which was in Scandinavia. The archbishop of Hamburg-Bremen was the metropolitan of Roskilde, and the fact that Gerbrand was consecrated by an English archbishop later caused friction between the bishop and his metropolitan.[6]

He appears to have exercised considerable influence over Canute, largely by whose aid he restored his cathedral at Canterbury, obtained important benefactions for Glastonbury and also helped finance the rebuilding of Chartres Cathedral. William of Malmesbury is known to have praised his wisdom and guidance. A story of doubtful authenticity tells how he refused to crown King Harold I,[8] as he had promised Canute to crown none but a son of the king by his wife, Emma.[2]

Death and afterward
Aethelnoth, who was called the "Good," died on October 29, 1038,[9] or possibly on either the day before or the day after that date.[4] He was buried in Canterbury Cathedral.[2] His name appears in the lists of saints in both Mabillon and the Bollandists. Even so, no calendar reveals evidence of a formal cultus.

References
^ Barlow, Frank The Godwins: The Rise and Fall of a Noble Dynasty London: Pearson Longman 2002 ISBN 0-582-78440-9 p. 21
^ a b c d e Mason, Emma "Æthelnoth (d. 1038)" Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Oxford University Press, 2004 Online Edition accessed November 7, 2007
^ Knowles, David; London, Vera C. M.; Brooke, Christopher (2001). The Heads of Religious Houses, England and Wales, 940-1216, Second Edition, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, p. 33. ISBN 0-521-80452-3.
^ a b Fryde, E. B.; Greenway, D. E.; Porter, S.; Roy, I. (1996). Handbook of British Chronology, Third Edition, revised, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 214. ISBN 0-521-56350-X.
^ Ortenberg, Veronica "The Anglo-Saxon Church and the Papacy" in Lawrence, C. H. ed. The English Church and the Papacy in the Middle Ages Stroud:Sutton Publishing reprint 1999 ISBN 0-7509-1947-7 p. 49
^ a b Brooks, Nicholas (1984). The Early History of the Church of Canterbury: Christ Church from 597 to 1066. London: Leicester University Press, p. 290-298. ISBN 0-7185-0041-5.
^ Stenton, F. M. Anglo-Saxon England Third Edition Oxford:Oxford University Press 1971 ISBN 978-0-19-280139-5 p. 463
^ O'Brien, Harriet Queen Emma and the Vikings: A History of Power, Love and Greed in Eleventh-Century England New York:Bloomsbury ISBN 1-58234-596-1 p. 167-168
^ Walsh, Michael A New Dictionary of Saints: East and West London: Burns & Oats 2007 ISBN 0-8601-2438-X p. 184  
Canterbury, Aethelnoth Archbishop of (I076018)
 
77
Alexander H Craig
in the 1901 England Census
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Name:Alexander H Craig
Age:7
Estimated birth year:abt 1894
Relation to Head:Son
Gender:Male
Father:Alexander Craig
Mother:Isabella Craig
Birth Place:Willesden, Middlesex, England
Civil Parish:Willesden
Search Photos:Search for 'Willesden' in the UK City, Town and Village Photos collection
Ecclesiastical parish:Christchurch
County/Island:Middlesex
Country:England
Street address:

Occupation:

Condition as to marriage:

Education:

Employment status:

View image
Registration district:Hendon
Sub-registration district:Willesden
ED, institution, or vessel:55
Neighbors:View others on page
Piece:1223
Folio:159
Page Number:31
Household schedule number:230
Household Members:
NameAge
Alexander Craig41
Isabella Craig37
Dorothy J Craig9
Alexander H Craig7
Marjory H Craig4
Ann A Craig1
Annie E Dalton18
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Source Citation
Class: RG13; Piece: 1223; Folio: 159; Page: 31
Source Information
Ancestry.com. 1901 England Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2005.
Original data: Census Returns of England and Wales, 1901. Kew, Surrey, England: The National Archives, 1901. Data imaged from the National Archives, London, England. The National Archives gives no warranty as to the accuracy, completeness or fitness for the purpose of the information provided. Images may be used only for purposes of research, private study or education. Applications for any other use should be made to the National Archives, Kew, Richmond, Surrey TW9 4DU.
Description
This database is an index to individuals enumerated in the 1901 Census for England. The census contains detailed information on each individual including name, relationship to the head of the family, marital status, age at last birthday, gender, occupation, and birthplace. Additional information about the dwelling and property was collected. Each name in this index is linked to actual images of the 1901 England Census.
https://search.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/sse.dll?indiv=1&dbid=7814&h=7086835&tid=78794629&pid=48390802922&usePUB=true&_phsrc=zaf2&_phstart=successSource


Alexander Craig
in the 1901 England Census
Name:Alexander Craig
Age:41
Estimated birth year:abt 1860
Relation to Head:Head
Gender:Male
Spouse:Isabella Craig
Birth Place:Scotland
Civil Parish:Willesden
Search Photos:Search for 'Willesden' in the UK City, Town and Village Photos collection
Ecclesiastical parish:Christchurch
County/Island:Middlesex
Country:England
Street address:
Occupation:
Condition as to marriage:
Education:
Employment status:
Registration district:Hendon
Sub-registration district:Willesden
ED, institution, or vessel:55
Neighbors:View others on page
Piece:1223
Folio:159
Page Number:31
Household schedule number:230
Household Members:
NameAge
Alexander Craig41
Isabella Craig37
Dorothy J Craig9
Alexander H Craig7
Marjory H Craig4
Ann A Craig1
Annie E Dalton18
Source Citation
Class: RG13; Piece: 1223; Folio: 159; Page: 31

Source Information
https://search.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/sse.dll?db=uki1901&indiv=try&h=7086832
Ancestry.com. 1901 England Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2005.
Original data: Census Returns of England and Wales, 1901. Kew, Surrey, England: The National Archives, 1901. Data imaged from the National Archives, London, England. The National Archives gives no warranty as to the accuracy, completeness or fitness for the purpose of the information provided. Images may be used only for purposes of research, private study or education. Applications for any other use should be made to the National Archives, Kew, Richmond, Surrey TW9 4DU.
Description
This database is an index to individuals enumerated in the 1901 Census for England. The census contains detailed information on each individual including name, relationship to the head of the family, marital status, age at last birthday, gender, occupation, and birthplace. Additional information about the dwelling and property was collected. Each name in this index is linked to actual images of the 1901 England Census.  
Graig, Alexander (I000509)
 
78
Alice Bosse Tynten (Russell)
https://www.geni.com/people/Alice-Tynten/4658810659810025627?through=4658817503110087269
Gender:Female
Birth:circa 1250
England (United Kingdom)
Death:1296 (41-50)
Cornwall, England (United Kingdom)
Immediate Family:
Daughter of John Rusell, II, Earl of Menteith and Isabella of Menteith, Countess of Menteith
Wife of Ralph de Tynten
Mother of John de Tynten
Sister of Isabelle Russell
Half sister of Lady Isabel Comyn, Lady of Mure and N.N. Comyn
Added by:James Frederick Pultz on December 14, 2007
Managed by:James Frederick Pultz, Mark Milhofer and William Arthur Hudson, Jr 
Russell, Alice Bosse (I161075)
 
79
ALLEN, WILLIAM (1532–1594), cardinal, was the second son of John Allen of Rossall in Lancashire. George, the cardinal's grandfather, who is described as of Brook House, Staffordshire, received from a kinsman, the abbot of Dieulacres, near Leek, a beneficial lease of the Grange at Rossall, where George took up his residence. John Allen, the son of George, married Jane Lister, sister of Thomas Lister, of Westby, in Yorkshire, and had six children. William, the second son and future cardinal, was born at Rossall in 1532, the year in which Henry VIII secretly married Anne Boleyn and nominated Cranmer to the see of Canterbury. His father, who was of gentle birth and related by blood and affinity to the principal families of the province, had him educated at home until his fifteenth year (1547), when he was entered of Oriel College, Oxford.
http://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Allen,_William_(1532-1594)_(DNB00) 
Allen, John of Rossall, Lancashire (I090998)
 
80
Amauberge "Dangereuse" de L'Île-Bouchard, vicomtesse de Châtellerault
https://www.geni.com/people/Dangereuse-de-L-%C3%8Ele-Bouchard/6000000006906614042
Also Known As: "Amalberge", "Amauberge", "de L'Isle Bouchard", "Dangerosa", "La Maubergeonne"
Birthdate: circa 1079
Birthplace: L'Île-Bouchard, Indre-et-Loire, Centre, France
Death: after circa November 7, 1151
L'Île-Bouchard, Indre-et-Loire, Centre, France

Place of Burial:
de L'Isle Bouchard, Indre-et-Loire, Centre, France

Immediate Family:

Daughter of Barthélémy de Bueil, seigneur de L'Île-Bouchard and Gerberge de Blaison
Wife of Aimery I, viscount of Châtellerault
Partner of Guillaume IX le Troubadour, duc d'Aquitaine
Mother of Aénor de Châtellerault, duchess of Aquitaine; Raoul de Châtellerault, seigneur de Faye-le-Vineuse; Hugues III, viscount of Châtellerault and Amable de Chastellerault
Sister of Bouchard de L'Île-Bouchard

Managed by: James Fred Patin, Jr.
Last Updated: September 30, 2016  
de L'Île-Bouchard, Amauberge "Dangereuse" (I052659)
 
81
Ancestors of Hallie June Peavey


Generation No. 1
1. Hallie June Peavey, born Aft. 1930. She was the daughter of 2. Hallie Peavey and 3. Lula Caroline Schlaser. She married (1) Bill Patterson.

Generation No. 2
2. Hallie Peavey, born June 28, 1899 in Kellerton, Ringgold CO., IA; died October 07, 1973 in Lewiston, Nes Perce CO., ID. He was the son of 4. Everett Wesely Peavey and 5. Hattie Stevenson. He married 3. Lula Caroline Schlaser.
3. Lula Caroline Schlaser, born June 26, 1898 in Keswick, Keokuk CO., IA; died November 04, 1976 in Lewiston, Nes Perce CO., ID. She was the daughter of 6. Frederick Herman Schlaser and 7. Sara Jemima Watts Roby.

Child of Hallie Peavey and Lula Schlaser is:
1i.Hallie June Peavey, born Aft. 1930; married Bill Patterson.


Generation No. 3
4. Everett Wesely Peavey, born October 03, 1866 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; died March 28, 1957 in Clarkston, Asotin CO., WA. He was the son of 8. Charles Hiram Peavey and 9. Sarah Ann Messer. He married 5. Hattie Stevenson.
5. Hattie Stevenson

Child of Everett Peavey and Hattie Stevenson is:
2i.Hallie Peavey, born June 28, 1899 in Kellerton, Ringgold CO., IA; died October 07, 1973 in Lewiston, Nes Perce CO., ID; married Lula Caroline Schlaser.


6. Frederick Herman Schlaser He was the son of 12. Gotlieb Schlaser. He married 7. Sara Jemima Watts Roby.
7. Sara Jemima Watts Roby

Child of Frederick Schlaser and Sara Roby is:
3i.Lula Caroline Schlaser, born June 26, 1898 in Keswick, Keokuk CO., IA; died November 04, 1976 in Lewiston, Nes Perce CO., ID; married Hallie Peavey.


Generation No. 4
8. Charles Hiram Peavey, born April 03, 1849 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; died January 26, 1915 in Clearfield, Taylor CO., IA. He was the son of 16. David Peavey and 17. Lucinda Ann Soule. He married 9. Sarah Ann Messer June 30, 1861 in Oakland, Kennebec CO., ME.
9. Sarah Ann Messer, born February 14, 1847 in Oakland, Kennebec CO., ME; died July 19, 1901 in Elston, IA.

Child of Charles Peavey and Sarah Messer is:
4i.Everett Wesely Peavey, born October 03, 1866 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; died March 28, 1957 in Clarkston, Asotin CO., WA; married Hattie Stevenson.


12. Gotlieb Schlaser, born 1840 in Sapheimenburg, Germany.

Child of Gotlieb Schlaser is:
6i.Frederick Herman Schlaser, married Sara Jemima Watts Roby.


Generation No. 5
16. David Peavey, born May 19, 1812 in Strafford, Strafford CO., NH; died November 28, 1897 in Oakland, Kennebec CO., ME. He was the son of 32. Dudley C Peavey and 33. Anna Gray. He married 17. Lucinda Ann Soule December 21, 1838 in Waterville, Kennecec CO., ME.
17. Lucinda Ann Soule, born June 08, 1822 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; died October 29, 1866 in Oakland, Kennebec CO., ME. She was the daughter of 34. Jehiel Soule and 35. Mary Hooper.

Child of David Peavey and Lucinda Soule is:
8i.Charles Hiram Peavey, born April 03, 1849 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; died January 26, 1915 in Clearfield, Taylor CO., IA; married Sarah Ann Messer June 30, 1861 in Oakland, Kennebec CO., ME.


Generation No. 6
32. Dudley C Peavey, born 1783 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1888 in Jamestown, Stuben CO., IN. He was the son of 64. John Peavey and 65. Lois Colbath. He married 33. Anna Gray 1803 in NH.
33. Anna Gray, born 1785 in NH; died Bef. 1850.

Children of Dudley Peavey and Anna Gray are:
i.Daniel Dudley Peavey, born February 1804 in Strafford, CO., NH; married (1) Betsey Brown October 28, 1830; died January 10, 1857 in Strafford, CO., NH; married (2) Hannah Cronin Abt. 1860.
ii.Almedia Peavey, born Abt. 1810.
16iii.David Peavey, born May 19, 1812 in Strafford, Strafford CO., NH; died November 28, 1897 in Oakland, Kennebec CO., ME; married Lucinda Ann Soule December 21, 1838 in Waterville, Kennecec CO., ME.
iv.James Peavey, born December 24, 1818.
v.William H Peavey, born Abt. 1819.
vi.Adding B Peavey, born October 08, 1822.


34. Jehiel Soule, born June 08, 1783 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME; died Aft. September 30, 1856 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME. He was the son of 68. Asa Soule and 69. Olive Southworth. He married 35. Mary Hooper.
35. Mary Hooper, born in Anson, Somerset CO., ME; died in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME.

Child of Jehiel Soule and Mary Hooper is:
17i.Lucinda Ann Soule, born June 08, 1822 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; died October 29, 1866 in Oakland, Kennebec CO., ME; married David Peavey December 21, 1838 in Waterville, Kennecec CO., ME.


Generation No. 7
64. John Peavey, born 1754 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died June 11, 1845 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH. He was the son of 128. Hudson Peavey and 129. Madelina Brown. He married 65. Lois Colbath September 17, 1777 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
65. Lois Colbath, born Bet. 1754 - 1756 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died December 04, 1844 in Barnstead, Belknap CO., NH. She was the daughter of 130. Pitman Colbath and 131. Jane Hodgdon.

Children of John Peavey and Lois Colbath are:
i.James Peavey, born 1781 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died June 10, 1864 in Windsor, Kennebec CO., ME; married Rachel Savage June 23, 1804 in Woolwich, Sagadahoc CO., ME; born May 18, 1784 in Woolwich, Sagadahoc CO., ME.
32ii.Dudley C Peavey, born 1783 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1888 in Jamestown, Stuben CO., IN; married (1) Anna Gray 1803 in NH; married (2) Sophia Aft. 1825.
iii.Simon Peavey, born 1785 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died March 07, 1849 in Berwick York CO., ME; married Mary Varney March 28, 1808 in Rochester, Strafford CO., NH; born September 1778 in Rochester, Strafford CO., NH; died May 16, 1855 in Berwick York CO., ME.
iv.William Peavey, born 1788 in Rochester, Strafford CO., NH; married Sally; born 1790 in Strafford, Strafford CO., NH.
v.John Peavey, born July 08, 1790 in Strafford, Rockingham CO., NH; died December 06, 1864 in Strafford, Rockingham CO., NH; married Mary Caverly March 11, 1818 in Strafford, Rockingham CO., NH; born May 04, 1800 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH; died February 20, 1857 in Strafford, Rockingham CO., NH.
vi.Eliphalet Peavey, born September 1794 in Strafford, Rockingham CO., NH; died April 24, 1876 in Holland Orleans CO., VT.
vii.Joseph Peavey, born 1798 in Strafford, Rockingham CO., NH; died December 23, 1830 in Barnstead, Belknap CO., NH; married Hannah Foss March 15, 1821 in Strafford, Strafford CO., NH; born October 01, 1800 in Strafford, Strafford CO., NH.


68. Asa Soule, born May 1753 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died September 02, 1830 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME. He was the son of 136. Micha Soule and 137. Mercy Southworth. He married 69. Olive Southworth.
69. Olive Southworth, born in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died Aft. December 1831 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME.

Children of Asa Soule and Olive Southworth are:
i.Almond Soule, born October 27, 1773 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME; died February 16, 1859 in Salem Center, Meigs CO., OH; married Mary Polly Kimball July 10, 1797 in ME; born April 11, 1781 in ME; died November 04, 1828 in OH.
ii.Benjamin Soule, born May 28, 1776 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME.
iii.Micah Soule, born October 04, 1779 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME.
34iv.Jehiel Soule, born June 08, 1783 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME; died Aft. September 30, 1856 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; married Mary Hooper.
v.Philander Soule, born December 12, 1785 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME.
vi.Betsey Soule, born May 19, 1789 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME.
vii.Walter Soule, born May 19, 1789 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME.
viii.Lucetta Soule, born December 16, 1798 in Winslow, Kennebec CO., ME.


Generation No. 8
128. Hudson Peavey, born February 01, 1710/11 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died October 29, 1785 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH. He was the son of 256. Abel Peavey and 257. Mary Hudson. He married 129. Madelina Brown May 11, 1736 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
129. Madelina Brown, born 1718 in CT; died Bef. 1768 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH.

Children of Hudson Peavey and Madelina Brown are:
i.Joseph Peavey, born March 13, 1738/39 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died March 16, 1830; married (1) Arabella Nutter July 12, 1764 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH; born 1745 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died December 18, 1778 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH; married (2) Abigail Chesley December 18, 1778 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH; born 1749 in Durham, Strafford CO., NH; died 1830 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH.
ii.Daniel Peavey, born November 20, 1743 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died July 16, 1837 in Alton, Belnap CO., NH.
iii.Mary Peavey, born Abt. 1745 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
iv.James Peavey, born Abt. 1746 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died May 05, 1811 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
v.Elizabeth Peavey, born February 03, 1748/49 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
vi.Mercey Peavey, born April 08, 1753 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
64vii.John Peavey, born 1754 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died June 11, 1845 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH; married Lois Colbath September 17, 1777 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
viii.Temperence Peavey, born May 18, 1755 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
ix.Eleanor Peavey, born 1759 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1823 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
x.Sarah Peavey, born 1761 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.


130. Pitman Colbath, born 1717 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH. He was the son of 260. George Colbreath and 261. Mary Pitman. He married 131. Jane Hodgdon.
131. Jane Hodgdon, born 1730 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.

Children of Pitman Colbath and Jane Hodgdon are:
65i.Lois Colbath, born Bet. 1754 - 1756 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died December 04, 1844 in Barnstead, Belknap CO., NH; married John Peavey September 17, 1777 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
ii.George Colbath, born 1761 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
iii.Elizabeth Colbath, born 1763 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
iv.John Colbath, born 1766 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; married Lettice Colbath; born 1767; died December 25, 1851 in Barnstead, Belknap CO., NH.
v.William Colbath, born 1768 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died December 05, 1856 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
vi.Mary Colbath, born 1772 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
vii.Hannah Colbath, born 1774 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.


136. Micha Soule, born April 12, 1711 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died November 04, 1778 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA. He married 137. Mercy Southworth.
137. Mercy Southworth, born Abt. 1717; died 1797 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA. She was the daughter of 274. Constant Southworth and 275. Rebecca Simmons.

Children of Micha Soule and Mercy Southworth are:
i.Naphelia Soule, born April 1741 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died December 01, 1827 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Consider Simmons February 25, 1763 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born September 27, 1744 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died Aft. August 09, 1823.
ii.Josiah Soule, born March 1743/44 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died August 12, 1805 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Alice Olive Soule November 18, 1782 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born May 03, 1763 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died Bef. April 05, 1836.
iii.Constant Southworth Soule, born May 1745 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died July 10, 1790 in Hawlewy, Franklin CO., MA; married Jemima Jenkins in MA; born Abt. 1749.
iv.Jonathan Soule, born December 1747 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died January 06, 1832 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; married Honor Southworth February 09, 1776 in Marshfield, Plymouth CO., MA; born January 21, 1757 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died January 25, 1852 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME.
v.Rebecca Soule, born August 1751 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died October 14, 1778 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
68vi.Asa Soule, born May 1753 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died September 02, 1830 in Waterville, Kennebec CO., ME; married Olive Southworth.
vii.Esther Soule, born September 1754 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died January 13, 1821 in Rockland, Knox CO., ME; married Darius Brewster May 03, 1791 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born Abt. 1776.
viii.Lydia Soule, born October 1757 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died October 19, 1778 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.


Generation No. 9
256. Abel Peavey, born 1688 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died Aft. 1746 in Durham, Rockingham CO., NH. He was the son of 512. Edward Thomas Peavey and 513. Rachel Adams. He married 257. Mary Hudson 1710 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
257. Mary Hudson, born June 13, 1688 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died June 30, 1716 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.

Children of Abel Peavey and Mary Hudson are:
128i.Hudson Peavey, born February 01, 1710/11 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died October 29, 1785 in Barrington, Strafford CO., NH; married Madelina Brown May 11, 1736 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
ii.Thomas Peavey, born June 19, 1714 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died December 27, 1803 in Rochester, Straffoord CO., NH; married Mary Stevens; born Abt. 1720 in Newbury, Essex CO., MA; died 1790 in Rochester, Strafford CO., NH.
iii.Able Peavey, born June 30, 1716 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died in Providence CO., RI.


260. George Colbreath, born 1690 in Ireland; died in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH. He was the son of 520. John Colbreath. He married 261. Mary Pitman.
261. Mary Pitman, born Bet. 1690 - 1695.

Children of George Colbreath and Mary Pitman are:
i.George Colbath, born 1712 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1738 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; married Elizabeth Hoyt November 28, 1734 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH; born 1716 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
ii.James Colbath, born 1715 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1800 in Middleton, Rockingham CO., NH; married Olive Leighton in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH; born 1720 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1800 in Middleton, Rockingham CO., NH.
iii.Mehitable Colbath, born 1716 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died June 17, 1794 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; married Nathaniel Burnham 1739 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH; born 1709.
130iv.Pitman Colbath, born 1717 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; married Jane Hodgdon.
v.Benjamin F Colbath, born 1720 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; died March 20, 1778 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; married Sarah W Downing 1740 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; born 1720.
vi.Joseph Colbath, born Abt. 1724 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
vii.William Colbath, born February 04, 1727/28 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
viii.Susannah Colbath, born 1729 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.


274. Constant Southworth, born 1683 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died July 01, 1732 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA. He was the son of 548. Edward Southworth and 549. Mary Peabody. He married 275. Rebecca Simmons.
275. Rebecca Simmons, born Abt. 1684 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died September 06, 1774.

Children of Constant Southworth and Rebecca Simmons are:
i.William Southworth, born January 1715/16 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died September 26, 1778 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Mary Fullerton March 01, 1738/39 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died Aft. June 05, 1761.
137ii.Mercy Southworth, born Abt. 1717; died 1797 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Micha Soule.
iii.Mary Southworth, born September 1723 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died May 01, 1765 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Thomas Weston February 03, 1748/49; born October 04, 1726 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died May 16, 1776 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.


Generation No. 10
512. Edward Thomas Peavey, born 1666 in Greenland, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1720 in York CO., NH. He was the son of 1024. Thomas Peverly and 1025. Mary. He married 513. Rachel Adams 1687 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
513. Rachel Adams, born 1669 in Greenland, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1729 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.

Children of Edward Peavey and Rachel Adams are:
256i.Abel Peavey, born 1688 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died Aft. 1746 in Durham, Rockingham CO., NH; married (1) Mary Hudson 1710 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH; married (2) Mary Clough 1717 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.
ii.Nathaniel Peavey, born 1690 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died April 24, 1763 in Stratham, Rockingham CO., NH.
iii.John Peavey, born 1691 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1722 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
iv.Edward Peavey, born 1692 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
v.Joseph Peavey, born 1694 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1733 in Berwick York CO., ME.
vi.Peter Peavey, born 1697 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died November 15, 1756 in Andover, Essex CO., MA.
vii.Deborah Peavey, born 1698 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died November 23, 1756 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
viii.Sarah Peavey, born 1700 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; died July 15, 1763 in Scarborough, Cumberland CO., ME.
ix.Jane Peavey, born 1702 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
x.Rachel Peavey, born 1704 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
xi.Mary Peavey, born 1706 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.
xii.Anne Peavey, born 1708 in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH.


520. John Colbreath, born 1670 in Ulster, Ireland; died in NH.

Children of John Colbreath are:
260i.George Colbreath, born 1690 in Ireland; died in Newington, Rockingham CO., NH; married Mary Pitman.
ii.John Colbreath, born 1700 in Ulster, Ireland; died in Scarborough, Cumberland CO., ME; married (1) Sarah Harmon October 17, 1732 in Scarborough, Cumberland CO., ME; born 1714 in Scarborough, Cumberland CO., ME; married (2) Elizabeth Milleken Wilson August 1748 in Scarborough, Cumberland CO., ME; born 1729 in Scarborough, Cumberland CO., ME.
iii.Jane Colbreath, born 1703 in Ulster, Ireland; died October 1771 in St George, Knox CO., ME; married William Nutt May 30, 1723 in Bradford, Essex CO., MA; born 1698 in Londonderry, Ireland; died October 26, 1751 in Chester, Rockingham CO., NH.
iv.Elizabeth Colbreath, born 1705 in Ulster, Ireland; died in NH.
v.Susanna Colbreath, born 1707 in Ulster, Ireland; died in NH.
vi.Agnes Colbreath, born 1708 in Ulster, Ireland; died in Pembroke, Merimack CO., NH; married James Moore in Ulster, Ireland; born 1702 in England; died March 11, 1773 in Pembroke, Merimack CO., NH.


548. Edward Southworth, born Abt. 1644; died 1727. He was the son of 1096. Constant Southworth and 1097. Elizabeth Collier. He married 549. Mary Peabody November 16, 1671 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
549. Mary Peabody, born August 07, 1648 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died November 08, 1728 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA. She was the daughter of 1098. William Peabody and 1099. Elizabeth Alden.

Children of Edward Southworth and Mary Peabody are:
i.Mercy Southworth, born 1670 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died Bef. January 15, 1729/30 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Moses Soule January 1699/00 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born 1669 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died 1749 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
ii.Elizabeth Southworth, born November 1672 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Robert Sprout.
iii.Thomas Southworth, born 1675 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died September 02, 1743 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Sarah Alden 1700 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born Abt. 1681 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died June 26, 1738 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
iv.Benjamin Southworth, born 1681 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died May 12, 1756 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married (1) Abigail West; born September 16, 1682 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married (2) Rebecca Delano August 04, 1715 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born Abt. 1693 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died March 16, 1771 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
274v.Constant Southworth, born 1683 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died July 01, 1732 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Rebecca Simmons.
vi.John Southworth, born 1687 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died August 10, 1751.
vii.Elizabeth Southworth, born Abt. 1690 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died August 19, 1750; married Samuel Weston March 14, 1716/17 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born Abt. 1690 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died December 07, 1751 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
viii.Priscilla Southworth, born December 1692 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died June 07, 1761 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.


Generation No. 11
1024. Thomas Peverly, born 1644 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH. He was the son of 2048. Thomas Peverly and 2049. Jane Walford. He married 1025. Mary 1665 in South Hampton, Rockingham CO., NH.
1025. Mary

Child of Thomas Peverly and Mary is:
512i.Edward Thomas Peavey, born 1666 in Greenland, Rockingham CO., NH; died 1720 in York CO., NH; married Rachel Adams 1687 in Newington. Rockingham CO., NH.


1096. Constant Southworth, born 1614 in Leydon, Holland, Netherland; died March 11, 1677/78 in Duxbury, Plymouth Co, MA. He was the son of 2192. Edward Southworth and 2193. Alice Carpenter Anne Passenger. He married 1097. Elizabeth Collier November 02, 1637 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
1097. Elizabeth Collier, born 1616 in St Olave, Southwark, Surrey, England; died April 05, 1670 in Plymouth, Plymouth CO., MA. She was the daughter of 2194. William Collier and 2195. Jane Clark.

Children of Constant Southworth and Elizabeth Collier are:
i.Mercy Southworth, born Abt. 1640; married Samuel Freeman May 12, 1658 in Eastham, Barnstable CO., MA; born Abt. 1635.
548ii.Edward Southworth, born Abt. 1644; died 1727; married Mary Peabody November 16, 1671 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
iii.Alice Southworth, born March 05, 1647/48 in Duxbuy, Plymouth CO., MA; died March 05, 1718/19 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI; married Col. Bemjamin Church December 26, 1671 in Tiverton, Newport CO., RI; born Abt. 1639 in Plymouth, Plymouth CO., MA; died January 17, 1717/18 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI.
iv.Mary Southworth, born 1650 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died March 28, 1718 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married David Alden 1670 in Plymouth, Plymouth CO., MA; born June 1645 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died April 01, 1719 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
v.Priscilla Southworth, born Abt. 1642; married (1) Samuel Talbot March 01, 1688/89 in Bristol, Anne Arundel CO., MA; married (2) John Irish May 01, 1708.
vi.Captain Nathaniel Southworth, born Abt. 1649 in Plymouth Colony; died January 14, 1710/11 in MA; married Desire Gray January 10, 1671/72 in Plymouth Colony.
vii.Captain Williiam Southworth, born Abt. 1659 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died June 25, 1719 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI; married Rebecca Peabody Bef. 1681; born October 16, 1660 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died December 23, 1702 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI.

1098. William Peabody, born 1620 in St Albans, Hertfordshire, England; died December 13, 1707 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI. He was the son of 2196. John Peabody and 2197. Isabel Harper. He married 1099. Elizabeth Alden December 26, 1644 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
1099. Elizabeth Alden, born 1624 in Plymouth, Plymouth CO., MA; died May 31, 1717 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI. She was the daughter of 2198. Deputy Governor John Alden Deputy Governor Mayflower Passenger and 2199. Priscilla Mullins Mayflower Passenger.

Children of William Peabody and Elizabeth Alden are:
i.John Peabody, born October 04, 1645 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died November 17, 1669 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
ii.Elizabeth Peabody, born April 24, 1647 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died October 21, 1679 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married (1) John Rogers 1666 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born March 01, 1640/41 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died June 28, 1732 in Barrington, Bristol CO., RI; married (2) John Rogers November 1666 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born Abt. 1640; died June 28, 1732 in Barrington, Bristol CO., RI.
549iii.Mary Peabody, born August 07, 1648 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died November 08, 1728 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Edward Southworth November 16, 1671 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
iv.Mercy Peabody, born January 02, 1649/50 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died Abt. November 08, 1728 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
v.Martha Peabody, born February 24, 1650/51 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died January 25, 1711/12 in Little Compton, Newport CO., Ri; married William Fobes; born 1650 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI; died November 06, 1712 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI.
vi.Priscilla Peabody, born November 16, 1652 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died March 02, 1652/53 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
vii.Priscilla Peabody, born January 15, 1653/54 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died June 03, 1724 in Kingston, Washington CO., RI; married (1) Isaac Averill December 22, 1671; born Abt. 1650; married (2) Michael Sprauge December 02, 1683 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born 1649; married (3) Rev. Ichabod Wiswell December 24, 1697 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born June 03, 1637 in Dorchester, Suffolk CO., MA; died July 23, 1700 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
viii.Sarah Peabody, born August 07, 1656 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died August 27, 1740 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI; married John Coe Abt. 1681.
ix.Ruth Peabody, born June 22, 1658 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died August 27, 1740 in Plymouth, Plymouth CO., MA; married Benjamin Bartlett December 1678 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born June 27, 1658 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died August 27, 1740 in Plymouth, Plymouth CO., MA.
x.Rebecca Peabody, born October 16, 1660 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died December 23, 1702 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI; married Captain Williiam Southworth Bef. 1681; born Abt. 1659 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died June 25, 1719 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI.
xi.Hannah Peabody, born October 15, 1662 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died April 29, 1723 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; married Samuel Bartlett August 02, 1683; born 1662.
xii.William Peabody, born November 24, 1664 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died September 17, 1744 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI; married (1) Mary Morgan; born 1670; died 1765; married (2) Judith Tilden June 27, 1693 in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI; born June 01, 1670 in Scituate, Plymouth CO., MA; died in Little Compton, Newport CO., RI.
xiii.Lydia Peabody, born April 03, 1667 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; died July 13, 1748 in Killingworth, Middlesex CO., CT; married Daniel Grinnell Abt. 1683 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA; born Abt. 1668 in Portsmouth, Newport CO., RI; died January 17, 1739/40 in Saybrook, Middlesex CO., CT.


Generation No. 12
2048. Thomas Peverly, born 1625 in Charlestown, Rockingham CO., NH; died May 26, 1670 in Weymouth. Norfolk CO., MA. He was the son of 4096. John Peverell Peverly. He married 2049. Jane Walford 1644.
2049. Jane Walford, born 1625 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; died Bef. 1681. She was the daughter of 4098. Thomas Walford and 4099. Jane.

Children of Thomas Peverly and Jane Walford are:
1024i.Thomas Peverly, born 1644 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; married (1) Mary 1665 in South Hampton, Rockingham CO., NH; married (2) Martha Eaton December 1687 in Exeter, Rockingham CO., NH.
ii.Mary Peverly, born 1645 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; married John Holmes Bef. November 06, 1666 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; born 1640 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH.
iii.Martha Peverly, born 1646 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH; married Christopher Nobel in Portsmouth, Rockingham, NH.
iv.John Peverly, born 1649 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH.
v.Lazarus Peverly, born 1653 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH.
vi.Samuel Peverly, born 1655 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH.
vii.Jeremiah Peverly, born 1657 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH.
viii.Sarah Peverly, born 1659 in Portsmouth, Rockingham CO., NH.


2192. Edward Southworth, born 1590 in Samlesbury, Lancaster, England; died Bef. 1622 in Leyden, Holland. He was the son of 4384. Thomas Southworth and 4385. Rosamond Lister. He married 2193. Alice Carpenter Anne Passenger May 28, 1613 in Leydon, Holland.
2193. Alice Carpenter Anne Passenger, born December 16, 1593 in Wrington, Somersetshire, England; died March 26, 1670 in Plymouth, Plymouth CO., MA. She was the daughter of 4386. Alexander Carpenter and 4387. Priscilla Dillen.

Children of Edward Southworth and Alice Anne Passenger are:
1096i.Constant Southworth, born 1614 in Leydon, Holland, Netherland; died March 11, 1677/78 in Duxbury, Plymouth Co, MA; married Elizabeth Collier November 02, 1637 in Duxbury, Plymouth CO., MA.
ii.Thomas Southworth Anne Passenger, born 1616 in Leyden, Holland; died December 08, 1669 in Plymouth, Plmouth CO., MA; married Elizabeth Reyner; born Abt. 1618 in Leyden, Holland.

2194. William Collier He married 2195. Jane Clark.
2195. Jane Clark

Children of William Collier and Jane Clark are:

Continued under "Charles Hiram Peavey" 1849 - 1951

Below from: June Peavey [mailto:pvscribe@clarkston.com]
Sent: Friday, February 23, 2007 10:06 PM
Subject: Fw: From Adam to June Peavey

From: D & K Buchroeder
Sent: Friday, February 23, 2007 9:50 AM
Subject: From Adam to June Peavey
Hello,

This is my first attempt at making this chart with migration feature.
I am sure it is full of errors. ANY CORRECTIONS ARE VERY WELCOME....

Sincerely David Buchroeder

Adam & Eve----------------------------------(4004 B.C.)---------Garden of Eden
Seth Ben Adam-------------------------------(3874 B.C.)---------Olaha, Shinehah
Enosh Ben Seth------------------------------(3769 B.C.)---------Shulon, East Eden
Cainan Ben Enosh----------------------------(3679 B.C.)---------Shulon, East Eden
Maleleel Ben Cainan-------------------------(3609 B.C.)---------Cainan, East Eden
Jared Ben Maleleel--------------------------(3544 B.C.)---------Cainan, East Eden
Enoch Ben Jared-----------------------------(3382 B.C.)---------Cainan, East Eden
Mathusala Ben Enoch-------------------------(3317 B.C.)---------Zion, East Eden
Lamech Ben Mathusala------------------------(3130 B.C.)---------Zion, East Eden
Noah Ben Lamech-----------------------------(2948 B.C.)---------Shulon, East Eden
Shem Ben Noah-------------------------------(2454 B.C.)---------Shulon, East Eden
Arphaxad Ben Shem---------------------------(2390 B.C.)---------Salem, (Jerusalem), Cainan
Cainan Ben Arphaxad-------------------------(2360 B.C.)---------Salem, (Jerusalem), Cainan
Sala Ben Cainan-----------------------------(2320 B.C.)---------Salem, (Jerusalem), Cainan
Heber Ben Sala------------------------------(2277 B.C.)---------Salem, (Jerusalem), Cainan
Peleg Or Phalec Ben Heber-------------------(2247 B.C.)---------Salem, (Jerusalem), Cainan
Ragau Ben Peleg-----------------------------(2213 B.C.)---------Salem, (Jerusalem), Cainan
Saruch Ben Ragau----------------------------(2100 B.C.)---------Eber, Chaldeas
Nachor Ben Saruch---------------------------(2035 B.C.)---------Eber, Chaldeas
Terah Ben Nachor----------------------------(1942 B.C.)---------Eber, Chaldeas
Abraham-------------------------------------(1865 B.C.)---------Eber, Chaldeas
Isaac---------------------------------------(1780 B.C.)---------Haram, Padan-Aram
Jacob---------------------------------------(1700 B.C.)---------Haram, Padan-Aram
Judah---------------------------------------(1605 B.C.)---------Hebron, Canaan, Palestine
Zara Darda Erichthonius Tros----------------(1510 B.C.)---------Rameses, Goshen, Egypt
Dardanus King of the Trojans----------------(1430 B.C.)---------Rameses, Goshen, Egypt
Ericthonius King of the Trojans-------------(1387 B.C.)---------Troy, Turkey
Tros King of the Trojans--------------------(1324 B.C.)---------Troy, Turkey
Ilus King of Troy---------------------------(1272 B.C.)---------Troy, Turkey
Laomedon------------------------------------(1230 B.C.)---------Troy, Turkey
Priam High King of Troy---------------------(1180 B.C.)---------Troy, Turkey
Troana Daughter of Priam--------------------(1130 B.C.)---------Troy, Turkey
Memnon--------------------------------------(1120 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Tror----------------------------------------(1070 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Hloritha------------------------------------(1010 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Eiaridi--------------------------------------(960 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Vingener-------------------------------------(910 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Hlorithia------------------------------------(860 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Eiaridia-------------------------------------(800 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Vingethorr-----------------------------------(752 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Vingener-------------------------------------(700 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Moda-----------------------------------------(650 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Magi-----------------------------------------(593 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Seskef---------------------------------------(542 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Bedweg---------------------------------------(492 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Hwala----------------------------------------(450 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Hathra --------------------------------------(400 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Itormann-------------------------------------(358 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Heremond-------------------------------------(310 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Scaef----------------------------------------(264 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Scealdea-------------------------------------(215 B.C.)---------Dardania, Phrygia, Turkey
Beowa----------------------------------------(162 B.C.)---------Asgard, Asia
Tecti----------------------------------------(110 B.C.)---------Asgard, Asia
Easamhuin Eamhna Asgard-----------------------(62 B.C.)---------Asgard, Asia
Godwulf --------------------------------------(23 B.C.)---------Asgard, Asia
Flocwald Asgard------------------------------ -----(25)---------Asgard, Asia
Finn Asgard----------------------------------------(70)---------Asgard, Asia
Freothalaf Asgard---------------------------------(120)---------Asgard, Asia
Bor Frithuwalk Asgard-----------------------------(170)---------Asgard, Asia
Odin King Of Scandinavia--------------------------(210)---------Asgard, Asia
Njord Odinsson I King of Swedes-------------------(228)---------Noatun, Sweden
Yngve Frey I King of Swedes-----------------------(242)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Fjolner Yngve Freysson King of Swedes-------------(261)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Sveigthir Fjolnarsson King of Swedes--------------(281)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Vanlandi Svegdasson King of Swedes----------------(300)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Visbur Vanlandasson-------------------------------(319)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Domaldi Visbursson--------------------------------(340)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Domar Domaldasson---------------------------------(361)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Dyggvi Domarsson----------------------------------(382)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Dag Dyggvasson------------------------------------(403)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Agni Dagsson--------------------------------------(424)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Alrek Agnasson------------------------------------(445)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Yngvi Alreksson-----------------------------------(466)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Jorund Yngvasson----------------------------------(487)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Aun "The Aged" "Ani" Jorundsson-------------------(509)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Egil "Vendikraka" Aunsson-------------------------(530)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Ottar Egilsson------------------------------------(551)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Adil "Athils" Ottarsson---------------------------(572)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Eystein Adilsson----------------------------------(594)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Eysteinsson Ingvar "The Tall" Eysteinsson---------(616)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Onund "Braut "The Cultivator" Ingvarsson----------(638)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Ingjald, "Braut" "The Wicked" ONUNDSSON-----------(660)---------Uppsala, Sweden
Olaf "Tree-Hewer" , King of Vestfold Ingjaldsson--(682)---------Vermaland, Vestfold, Norway
Halfdan "White Leg" , King of Uplanders Olafsson--(704)---------Raumariki, Vestfold, Norway
Heysston 'Eystein' Sveida (Sveitha) Halfdansson---(725)---------Raumariki, Vestfold, Norway
Halfdan II Milldi Eysteinsson King of Vestfold----(746)---------Raumariki, Vestfold, Norway
Ivar I Oplaendinge , Jarl of Norway Halfdansson---(778)---------Uppland, Norway
Eystein "Glumra" , Jarl of the Upplands Ivarsson--(810)---------Uppland, Norway
Rognvald "The Wise" , Jarl of More Eysteinsson----(840)---------Maer, Nord-Trondelag, Norway
Rollo Rognvaldsson--------------------------------(870)---------Maer, Nord-Trondelag, Norway
Guillaume I "Longue Epbee" Duke Of Normandy-------(900)---------Normandie, Neustria
Richard I "Sans Peur" Duke Of Normandy------------(933)---------Normandy, France
Richard II "The Good" Duke of Normandy------------(959)---------Normandy, France
Robert III "The Magnificent" Duke Of Normandy-----(999)---------Normandy, France
William I "The Conqueror" Peverell---------------(1024)---------Normandy, France
William "the Elder" Peverell---------------------(1054)---------Normandy, France
William "The Younger" Peverell-------------------(1080)---------Nottingham Castle, Nottinghamshire, England
Richard , of Ermynton, Sir Peverell--------------(1110)---------Ermington, Plympton Devonshire, England
Hugh Peverell------------------------------------(1146)---------Ermington, Plympton Devonshire, England
William Peverell---------------------------------(1172)---------Ermington, Plympton Devonshire, England
John Peverell------------------------------------(1205)---------Newton Peverell, Dorset, England
John Peverell------------------------------------(1235)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
John Peverell------------------------------------(1260)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
Richard Peverell---------------------------------(1285)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
Richard Peverell---------------------------------(1310)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
William Peverell---------------------------------(1340)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
Andrew Peverell----------------------------------(1360)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
John Peverell------------------------------------(1410)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
William Peverell---------------------------------(1448)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
John Peverell------------------------------------(1466)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
William Peverell---------------------------------(1500)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
John Peverell------------------------------------(1525)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
William Peverell---------------------------------(1560)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
Sir John Peverly---------------------------------(1599)---------Bradford-Peverel, Dorsetshire, England
Thomas Peverly -Jane Walford--------------------(1625)---------Charleston, Rockingham, NH
Thomas Peverly -Mary----------------------------(1645)---------Portsmouth, Rckngh, NH
Abiel Pevey –Rachel------------------------------(1666)---------Greenland, NH
Abiel Peavey –Mary Hudson------------------------(1688)---------Newington, Rockingham, NH
Hudson Peavey –Madeline Brown-------------(11 Feb 1711)---------Newington, Rockingham, NH
John Peavey –Lois Colbath------------------------(1754)---------Newington, Rockingham, NH
Dudley Colbath Peavey –Anna Gray-----------------(1783)---------Newington, Rockingham, NH
David Peavey –Lucinda Ann Soule-----------(19 May 1812)---------Strafford , New Hampshire
Charles Hiram Peavey –Sarah Ann Messer-----(3 Apr 1840)---------West Waterville, Kennebec Co.Maine
Evertt Wesley Peavey –Hattie Mae Stevenson-(3 Oct 1866)---------West Waterville, Kennebec Co. ME.
Hallie Peavey -Lula Caroline Schlaser-----(28 Jun 1899)---------Kellerton, Ringgold Co. IA
Hallie June Peavey
 
Peavey, Hallie (I064335)
 
82
Anton Von Guttenberg
https://www.myheritage.com/research/record-1-300514591-1-12384/anton-von-guttenberg-in-myheritage-family-trees?s=118811
? - 1488
Occupation:Freiherr von und zu Guttenberg
Known Number of Children:0
Death:Sep 14 1488
Family members
Parents:
Hans "junior" Von Guttenberg, a.d.H.Guttenberg-Steinhaus-Unter Steinach
? - 1476
Felicitas Von Guttenberg (geb. Von Rabenstein)
Wife:
Catharina Von Guttenberg (geb. Von Schaumberg)

Source:
MyHeritage Family Trees
MyHeritage.com [online database]. Lehi, UT, USA: MyHeritage (USA) Inc.
https://www.myheritage.com/research/collection-1/myheritage-family-trees

Family tree:
123456789 Web Site, managed by Uwe Michel
https://www.myheritage.com/site-300514591/123456789

Record:
https://www.myheritage.com/research/record-1-300514591-1-12384/anton-von-guttenberg-in-myheritage-family-trees

Citation:
Anton Von Guttenberg
Death: Sep 14 1488
Parents: Hans "junior" Von Guttenberg, Felicitas Von Guttenberg (geb. Von Rabenstein)
Wife: Catharina Von Guttenberg (geb. Von Schaumberg)

 
Von Guttenberg-Steinhaus, Anton (I116588)
 
83
Archibald McLean [MacLean]
Male Abt 1782 - 1865 (~ 83 years)
http://www.clanmacfarlanegenealogy.info/genealogy/TNGWebsite/getperson.php?personID=I98560&tree=CC

Name Archibald McLean [MacLean] [1]
Born Abt 1782 Isle of Tiree (was Tyree), Argyll, Scotland [1]
Gender Male
Died 23 Dec 1865 Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland [1]
Person ID I98560 Clan current
Last Modified 21 Dec 2015

Father Hugh McLean [MacLean], of Airdchraoishnish, b. Abt 1760, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
Mother Marion McLean [MacLean], b. Abt 1756, Isle of Mull, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
Married Bef 1784 Scotland [1]
Family ID F44219 Group Sheet | Family Chart

Family Catherine McFarlane [MacFarlane], b. Jul 1793, Kilkenneth, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Bef 1851, Isle of Tiree (was Tyree), Argyll, Scotland (Age ~ 57 years)
Married 25 Feb 1814 Isle of Tiree (was Tyree), Argyll, Scotland [1]
Children
1. Mary McLean [MacLean], b. 25 Feb 1815, Crossigair, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
2. Sarah McLean [MacLean], b. 28 Jan 1817, Crossigair, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
3. Alexander McLean [MacLean], b. 3 Mar 1819, Crossigair, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. 17 Sep 1895, Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland (Age 76 years)
4. Niel [Neil] McLean [MacLean], b. 1 Mar 1822, Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
5. Catharene [Catherine] McLean [MacLean], b. 6 Apr 1824, Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
6. Hugh McLean [MacLean], b. 16 Jul 1826, Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
7. Margaret McLean [MacLean], b. 22 Mar 1829, Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. 4 Jan 1870, Ballevullin, Isle of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland (Age 40 years)
8. Donald McLean [MacLean], b. 5 Jun 1831, Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown
9. Marion McLean [MacLean], b. 24 May 1834, Kilmoluaig, Isle Of Tyree, Argyll, Scotland , d. Yes, date unknown

Last Modified 24 Aug 2015 14:03:00
Family ID F44218 Group Sheet | Family Chart

Sources
1.[S8] Ancestry Public Member Trees, Ancestry.com.au, (Ancestry.com Operations, Inc.), mcarthur_mclean_tyree Owner: jaspershep. 
MacLean, Archibald (I119678)
 
84
Bernat I de Septimània, duc de Septimània
https://www.geni.com/people/Bernard-I-duc-de-Septimanie/6000000002043192961
Also Known As: "Bernard Naso"
Birthdate: circa 795 (49)
Birthplace: Autun, Saone-et-Loire, Burgundy, France
Death: February 14, 844 (45-53)
Aix La Chapelle, Aachen, Nordrhein-Westfalen, Germany (Executed by Charles the Bald for infidelity)

Immediate Family:

Son of St. William of Gellone, count of Toulouse and Guibour
Husband of Duoda
Father of William of Septimania; Bernard Plantapilosa, Count of Toulouse and Roselinde Guilhemide
Brother of Bertha of Toulouse; Rotlinde de Gellone; Gaucelme, comte du Roussillon; Théodoric IV, comte d'Autun; Garnier de Toulouse; and Gerard I de Acquitaine « less
Half brother of Waldrada de Toulouse d'Orleans; Gerberge de Toulouse; Héribert of Toulouse; Guicaire de Toulouse; Hildehelm de Toulouse; Helmbourg de Toulouse and Nn Toulouse, van « less

Occupation: Comte de Toulouse et d'Autun, Comte, de Toulouse, d'Autun, Marquis, de Septimanie, Chambellan, de Louis le Pieux, Conde de Auvernia y Lieugarda, d'Auvergne, Count of Barcelona, de Razès, Duc de Septimanie, Comte de Gothie et du Palais, Duc

Managed by: James Fred Patin, Jr.
Last Updated: March 4, 2017  
de Septimània, Bernat I duc de Septimània (I113409)
 
85
Betty MILLAR 2 3 4 5
http://hainings.org/hainings-net/11174.htm
Born: Abt 1730, of Tillicoultry, Clackmannanshire, Scotland 1
Marriage (1): Robert HARROWER about 1753 in prob Clackmannanshire, Scotland 1 2
Died: Aug 1769, Tillicoultry, Clackmannanshire, Scotland about age 39 6
Buried: 11 August 1769, Tillicoultry, Clackmannanshire, Scotland 6
Other names for Betty were Bathia MILLER,3 7 Bethea MILLER 8 and Betty MILLER.9

Family Links
Spouses & Children

1. Robert HARROWER

Jean HARROWER+
Mary HARROWER
Robert HARROWER+
Captain George HARROWER HEICS+
Mary HARROWER+
William HARROWER
Christian HARROWER 
Millar, Betty (I364586)
 
86
Biography
Colonel Henry Beekman inherited the large Beekman estate from his father, Hendrick Beekman. Colonel Beekman married two different relatives of Robert Livingston and Alida Schuyler. His first wife, Janet Livingston, was the daughter of Robert's nephew, also, of course, named Robert. Janet and Henry had a daughter, Margaret, and then Janet died at the too early age of 21.
Two years later Henry Beekman remarried, this time to Gertrude Van Cortlandt, the niece of the Manor Robert's wife, Alida Schuyler. Henry and Gertrude never had children.

To help with the running of his estate, and his political work as, essentially, ward boss for Dutchess County, Beekman turned to his sister Cornelia's son, Henry Livingston, Sr., our Henry's father. A great many letters from Beekman to Livingston have been preserved and published in the Dutchess County Historical Society Yearbook.

When Beekman finally retired from New York government, he gave the nod for the two seats he controlled to Henry Sr. and to his son-in-law, Robert R. Livingston, who built the Clermont estate, but who is best known as the father of Chancellor Livingston.

When Henry Jr. was a young man, letters from his brother Gilbert show that he spent the occasional winter at Beekman's mansion in New York City. Henry's first cousin and Beekman's granddaughter, Janet Livingston, is also known to have spent extensive time there. Janet became the wife of General Montgomery, under whose command Henry Jr. and several of Janet's brothers traveled up the Hudson to invade Canada. General Montgomery died in that expedition.

http://www.henrylivingston.com/bios/unclehenrybeekman.htm 
Beekman, Henry Colonel (I091139)
 
87
Bowehttps://www.ancestry.co.uk/family-tree/person/tree/47183208/person/6712936487/factsrman/Hicks Family Tree -CAROLCJFULLER

Mervyn Joseph HICKS 18971975
BIRTH NOVEMBER 15, 1897 Ø Mudgley, Somerset, England
DEATH BET. APRILJUNE 1 
Hicks, Mervyn Joseph (I135467)
 
88
Brian Tompsett at Hull Royal Genealogical Database
http://www.dcs.hull.ac.uk/cgi-bin/gedlkup/n=royal?royal03076
is source of Lisieux, Hugh of, Bishop of Lisieux & Pons FitzWilliam. But does not mention Taleboth

Also information from Alan Hubbard web page "A & S Hubbard" at http://worldconnect.genealogy.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?db=ahubbard

Hue de Normandie (Talbot), Baron de Cleuville
https://www.geni.com/people/Hue-de-Normandie-Baron-de-Cleuville/6000000011822984177
Also Known As: "Hugh", "Hughes of Cleuville de Tallebot", "Hue de Tallebot", "Hugh** /TALBOT/", "Hugh /Talbot/", "Hugh /de Tallebot", "Lord of Cleville/", "Hugh /De Tallebot", "Lord of Cleuville/", "Bishop of Lisieux", "Baron de Cleuville"
Birthdate:circa 980 (97)
Birthplace: Battlesdon, Bedford, England
Death: July 25, 1077 (93-101) Normandy, France

Immediate Family:
Son of William de Hiesmes and Lefidina Hiesmes
Husband of Marie de Meulan
Father of Jeanne d'Estouteville; William "Le Sire" Talbot; Robert de Tallebot and Élisabeth Talbot

Occupation: Bishop of Lisieux, Baron de Cleuville, Baron, de Cleuville, Lord of Clueville, baron de Cleuville

Managed by: Terry Jackson (Switzer)
Last Updated: October 26, 2017


 
Taleboth, Hugh Bishop of Lisieux (I009543)
 
89
CAMERON, JOHN, Roman Catholic priest and bishop; b. 16 Feb. 1827 in St Andrews, N.S., son of Red John Cameron (Iain Ruaidh) and Christena (Christina) MacDonald; d. 6 April 1910 in Antigonish, N.S.
http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio.php?id_nbr=6603
John Cameron’s father left Scotland with three brothers early in the 19th century and went to Southside Antigonish Harbour, N.S., where they were befriended by Lauchlin MacDonald, an earlier immigrant. Although Clan Cameron had been Presbyterian since the Reformation, Red John converted to Catholicism upon his marriage to one of MacDonald’s daughters.

The youngest of eight children, John shared the chores of the family farm and early absorbed the sense of duty that would characterize his religious career. He attended the village school until he was 11 and then enrolled in the first class of St Andrew’s Grammar School, which had been established by the parish priest, the Reverend Colin Francis MacKinnon*. From the beginning he showed an aptitude for academic work, and his teachers gave him every encouragement. On MacKinnon’s advice, at the age of 17 he left Nova Scotia to begin theological studies at the Urban College in Rome.

Adjusting easily to seminary life, Cameron showed in his letters home a maturity hardly to be expected in a youth from rural Nova Scotia. The didactic tone of his correspondence suggests that he already felt a responsibility to teach and explain. After eight months he told his father that he had a “fair knowledge of the Italian, can read, write, speak and understand it.” The violence the young seminarian witnessed when Rome was racked by revolution and war in 1848 and 1849 made him a lifelong enemy to the foes of established authority. He would constantly defend the supremacy of the pope and later sympathize with the views of the ultramontanes.

Cameron was ordained to the priesthood on 26 July 1853, and he remained in Rome for a further ten months in order to receive his doctorates in theology and philosophy. During this time he was secretary to Alessandro Cardinal Barnabo, secretary to the Sacred Congregation of Propaganda, an appointment which suggests that he was held in high regard. In this position he made many acquaintances within the hierarchy of the church and familiarized himself with its bureaucracy. In 1853 he assisted the vice-rector of the Urban College. After leaving Rome in May 1854, Cameron spent three more months in Europe at the request of MacKinnon, now bishop of Arichat, in order to recruit priests and nuns for the diocese. He arrived home on 10 September. To the sobriety and prudence characteristic of his Presbyterian ancestors had been joined an obedience to the dictates of Rome and an unbending rigidity in matters of Roman Catholic doctrine.

The month he returned Cameron was appointed rector and professor at the academy in Arichat, established in 1853 by MacKinnon in order to educate young men for the priesthood and give Scottish Catholics an opportunity for professional careers. MacKinnon had, however, always intended to start a college in Antigonish, the centre for a large congregation of Scottish Catholics, and most of the faculty and staff of the academy moved there when a building was made available in 1855. Cameron served as rector of the new college, which was named St Francis Xavier, until 1858; he also taught theology and was pastor of the sprawling parish of St Ninian’s. Having mastered several languages and gained doctorates he was considered scholarly; because he followed a temperate life-style he won respect for his diligence and dedication.

Although Antigonish was MacKinnon’s residence from 1858, the seat of the diocese remained in Arichat. Cameron was transferred to Arichat in July 1863 because of a dispute there involving the resident pastor and some parishioners and probably because of a disagreement over politics with MacKinnon. He was appointed rector of Notre-Dame de l’Assomption Cathedral and also became vicar general of the diocese, a position he would hold for seven years. His reputation as a religious administrator soon became firmly established. Later in the decade, when MacKinnon’s failing health made him less capable of dealing with the business of the diocese, some priests sought Cameron’s advice on administrative affairs. Cameron was much concerned during the 1870s about the slow growth of St Francis Xavier but could do little to effect change from Arichat. His administrative abilities had, however, been recognized in March 1870, when thanks to MacKinnon’s recommendation he was appointed coadjutor with the right of succession. In addition, he served again as vicar general between 1873 and 1877. Rome too had a regard for Cameron’s competence: in 1871 he was asked to settle a jurisdictional dispute at Harbour Grace, Nfld. During the 1880s he would be used as an apostolic delegate by the papal authorities during a nasty imbroglio involving the archbishop of Halifax and the Sisters of Charity [see Mary Ann Maguire, named Sister Mary Francis], and in a diocesan dispute at Trois-Rivières, Que. [see Louis-François Laflèche*].

Cameron reached the major milestone in his career on 17 July 1877, when he succeeded MacKinnon as bishop of Arichat. Both had long intended to make Antigonish the seat of the diocese, and Cameron moved there in 1880. On 23 Aug. 1886 the name of the diocese was changed from Arichat to Antigonish; the large stone church in Antigonish, completed in 1874, became its cathedral. The 1880s was a decade of major accomplishments, notably in administration. The debt incurred in the building of the cathedral was paid and a new wing was added to the college; in addition, an episcopal residence was constructed and the Congregation of Notre-Dame was brought to Antigonish.

At the same time Cameron gave new vigour to St Francis Xavier, which had become a university in 1866. He imposed levies on each parish in support of the college after its government grant was withdrawn in 1881, and for the remainder of his life he strove constantly to improve the institution by constructing buildings, strengthening the faculty, promoting new programs in the humanities, commerce, and science, and introducing the ma and b.litt. degrees. Much of his attention was directed to it, and he has rightly been called the college’s “second founder.” Cameron’s educational philosophy may be summarized by the phrase “educating the whole man,” a popular slogan among Catholic educators of his day. As part of this approach, he sent bright theology students to seminaries in Rome, Quebec, or Montreal for advanced training in theology and other disciplines; those chosen returned home fluent in two or more languages.

Cameron was a firm believer in the importance of a better general education for women. Writing in 1895 to Lady Aberdeen [Marjoribanks*], he stated that “those who limit women’s mission and sphere of action to the nursery misinterpret the word of God.” In 1883 he had had the Congregation of Notre-Dame establish a convent school for girls in Antigonish. The school, renamed Mount St Bernard, later became a women’s college, and it was affiliated with St Francis Xavier in 1894. In 1897 four of its students were awarded BAs by St Francis Xavier, the first Catholic university in North America to offer to women courses which led to a degree.

The bishop was also more progressive than the majority of his Maritime colleagues in providing French-speaking priests for the Acadians of his diocese. Moreover, he sought to assist ethnic groups to preserve their languages and cultures by prescribing catechisms in French and Micmac and by helping to compile a catechism in Gaelic. In this endeavour he was probably the most active Catholic prelate in 19th-century Nova Scotia.

On matters which affected the faith and morals of his people, Cameron was inflexible. Periodically he directed his attention to the cause of temperance, issuing pastoral letters and urging his priests to speak out against the abuse of alcoholic beverages. The increasing popularity in the 1890s of round dances distressed the bishop because he disapproved of “the improper intimacies between young people” which resulted. Like many Christian clerics of his day, Cameron believed that people had constantly to guard against committing sins of the flesh. In seeking to warn his flock of the dangers of sexual intimacy outside marriage he issued pastoral letters which left little room for misinterpretation. The bishop also insisted on the observance of church regulations for ritual, rubrics, and dogma, and the diocese was constantly made aware of edicts from Rome which affected the laws of the church.

Although Cameron gave the appearance of ruling a theocratic kingdom, he did not normally abuse his episcopal power. He did, however, overstep himself in his involvement in politics. His first venture was in 1877, when John Sparrow David Thompson*, a Halifax lawyer and a convert to Catholicism, was suggested as a possible Conservative candidate for a provincial by-election in Antigonish County. The bishop had at one time supported the Liberals, but he believed that well-educated Catholics should take a greater role in public life, and Thompson had impressed him. He let it be known that he favoured Thompson, who won handily.

The result did not leave Cameron unscathed: he was attacked by Liberal politicians and newspapers for interfering in the political process. The criticism was repeated when he supported Thompson in provincial and federal elections up to 1891, several of which Thompson would not have won without his help. Although it was not thought unusual at the time for churchmen to be involved in politics, Cameron made himself more vulnerable to criticism than other Maritime prelates because of the direct and authoritarian manner in which he aired his views. Moreover, in backing Thompson he became involved in the grubby side of elections and enmeshed in a web of patronage.

The attacks on Cameron’s interference in politics were harshest during the federal election campaign of 1896, when the Manitoba school question was a major topic of debate [see Thomas Greenway]. Cameron was the only Maritime bishop to advocate strongly and publicly the restoration of Catholic rights in Manitoba. Arguing that the school question was a religious matter, he ordered that a pastoral letter be read in all parishes just prior to the election. In it he stated that Catholics had to support their coreligionists in Manitoba and vote for the remedial legislation of the Conservatives. A majority of Catholics in the riding of Antigonish did not agree and helped elect a Liberal. The feeling against the letter in Heatherton, ten miles east of Antigonish, was so strong that when it was being read at least 40 parishioners walked out of the church. Incensed, the bishop accused the protesters of having insulted the priest by leaving; they countered that they were being coerced into voting for the Conservatives. Cameron denied the protesters the right to the sacraments until they apologized for causing scandal, and it was not until 1900, after the intervention of the apostolic delegate, that the dispute was resolved. The election also tarnished Cameron’s image in Rome. Until then he had been held in great respect by the church authorities, but his involvement in the campaign led them to reprimand him.

The bishop’s administrative skills were sorely tested after 1900, when new parishes had to be created almost overnight because of rapid industrialization in Cape Breton. Although he succeeded in meeting the challenge, he did not fully understand the changing social conditions wrought by the sudden influx of different racial and ethnic groups into his diocese. Nor did he completely comprehend the problems caused by industrialization and urbanization, having no experience of either development. Little is known about Cameron’s views of the labour movement and trade unions, but the church as a whole reacted in a conservative manner to the rise of trade unionism in Cape Breton.

By the year of his death Cameron had achieved great successes. He had paid off a large diocesan debt incurred over the years and had had religious orders establish convents, hospitals, schools, and a home for the aged. He had also been mainly responsible for the creation of the Sisters of St Martha of Antigonish, founded in 1894 to perform domestic duties at St Francis Xavier (the order later moved into educational, hospital, and social work). Twenty-six new parishes had been formed, half in industrial Cape Breton. There were 93 priests, more than half of whom had been ordained by Cameron, and ten monks in a Trappist monastery at Tracadie. Moreover, the great majority of the priests had studied at St Francis Xavier, which had become the leading Catholic university in the Maritimes. By 1910 its staff consisted of nine priests and thirteen laymen, who offered a solid education as a basis for professional studies.

John Cameron’s long-lasting influence with Thompson and other politicians such as Sir Charles Tupper* and the respect in which he was held by his ecclesiastical peers give him a claim to a position of national importance. But although he was an outstanding churchman and achieved much as an administrator and educator, his political partisanship diminished his lustre.

R. A. MacLean

A full-length portrait of Cameron hangs in the Special Coll. Sect. of the Angus L. Macdonald Library at St Francis Xavier Univ., Antigonish, N.S. It is reproduced in black and white in Waite, Man from Halifax. There is also a marble statue on the grounds of St Francis Xavier.

Arch. of the Diocese of Antigonish, A. A. Johnston files, ms sketches, no.164. Archivio della Propaganda Fide (Rome), Scritture riferite nei Congressi, America settentrionale, 6 (1849–57): ff.539–40v; 664–65v (copies in St Francis Xavier Univ. Arch., Cameron papers). NA, MG 26, A, 273, Thompson to Macdonald, 8 Dec. 1888. St Francis Xavier Univ. Arch., Cameron family coll.; Cameron papers; Sister John Baptist [Cameron], “A brief sketch of the Most Reverend John Cameron” (1950); Sister M[ary] Ignatius, “The Most Reverend John Cameron, D.D.” (1951). Morning Chronicle (Halifax), 11 Dec. 1877. D. [F.] Campbell and R. A. MacLean, Beyond the Atlantic roar: a study of the Nova Scotia Scots (Toronto, 1974), 130. A. A. Johnston, A history of the Catholic Church in eastern Nova Scotia (2v., Antigonish, 1960–71). St Francis Xavier Univ., Academic calendar (Antigonish), 1990–91.


General Bibliography

© 1994–2017 University of Toronto/Université Laval


John Cameron (Canadian bishop)
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Cameron_(Canadian_bishop)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
John Cameron

Antigonish, Nova Scotia

Archdiocese: Antigonish
Installed: July 17, 1877
Term ended: April 6, 1910
Predecessor: Colin Francis MacKinnon

Successor: James Morrison
Personal details
Born: February 16, 1827 St. Andrews, Nova Scotia

Died: April 6, 1910 (aged 83) Antigonish, Nova Scotia

John Cameron (16 February 1827 – 6 April 1910) was a Canadian Roman Catholic priest and Bishop of Antigonish.

References[edit]
"John Cameron". Dictionary of Canadian Biography (online ed.). University of Toronto Press. 1979–2016. http://www.biographi.ca/en/bio.php?id_nbr=6603

External links[edit]
Catholic-Hierarchy entry http://www.catholic-hierarchy.org/bishop/bcameron.html
Events
Date Age Event Title
14 Apr 1827 Born
26 Jul 1853 26.2 Ordained Priest Priest
11 Mar 1870 42.9 Appointed Coadjutor Bishop of Arichat, Nova Scotia, Canada
11 Mar 1870 42.9 Appointed Titular Bishop of Titiopolis
22 May 1870 43.1 Ordained Bishop Titular Bishop of Titiopolis
17 Jul 1877 50.2 Succeeded Bishop of Arichat, Nova Scotia, Canada
23 Aug 1886 59.3 Appointed Bishop of Antigonish, Nova Scotia, Canada
7 Apr 1910 82.9 Died Bishop of Antigonish, Nova Scotia, Canada

MicroData Summary for John Cameron (VIAF: 37722436)
Bishop John Cameron (born 14 Apr 1827, died 7 Apr 1910) Bishop of Antigonish

Event Place
Birth Place St. Andrew, Vicariate Apostolic of Nova Scotia
Ordained Bishop College of the Propaganda, Roma, Diocese of Roma {Rome}, Italy

 
Cameron, John Bishop of Antigonish (I109887)
 
90
Camille Henri Melchior de Polignac
http://gw.geneanet.org/frebault?lang=en&pz=henri&nz=frebault&ocz=0&p=camille+henri+melchior&n=de+polignac
•Born 27 December 1781 (Thursday) - Versailles
•Deceased 2 February 1855 (Friday) - Fontainebleau , age at death: 73 years old
•Gouverneur du château de Fontainebleau

Parents
•Armand XXIII Jules François de Polignac, comte puis duc de Polignac, marquis de Chalencon, born 31 December 1745 (Friday) - Paris, Deceased 21 September 1817 (Sunday) - Saint-Pétersbourg, Russie age at death: 71 years old, Capitaine du Régiment de Royal-Dragons
Married 7 July 1767 (Tuesday), Paris, to
•Gabrielle Yolande Martine Claude de Polastron, born 8 September 1749 (Monday) - Paris, Deceased 5 December 1793 (Thursday) - Wien, Autriche age at death: 44 years old

Spouses, children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren
Married 1 October 1810 (Monday), London, to Marie Calixte Charlotte Alphonsine Levassor de La Touche de Beauregard, born 15 September 1791 (Thursday) - Le Lamentin, Martinique, Deceased 22 July 1861 (Monday) - Fontainebleau age at death: 69 years old (Parents : M Louis Charles Alexandre Levassor de La Touche de Beauregard 1751-1803 & F Marie-Catherine Pocquet de Puilhery) with

M Jules Antoine Calixte Melchior de Polignac, comte de Polignac 1812-1856 married 14 June 1847 (Monday), Paris, to Clotilde Eléonore Joséphine Marie de Choiseul-Praslin 1821-1885 with
...•F Marie Camille Calixte de Polignac 1848-1932 married 9 March 1870 (Wednesday), Paris, to Louis Marie Charles du Plessis d'Argentré, marquis du Plessis d'Argentré 1839-1909
...•F Isabelle Césarine Calixte de Polignac 1851-1935 married 10 June 1872 (Monday), Paris, to Pierre Adalbert Marie Frotier de Bagneux 1845-1909

M Melchior Henri Jean Alexandre de Polignac 1817-1845
M Armand Calixte Agénor de Polignac 1818-1860
M Henri Marie Armand de Polignac, marquis de Polignac 1821-1865 married 14 June 1846 (Sunday) to Luise Marie Anna von Wolfram 1824-1865 with
...•M Georges Melchior Marie Louis de Polignac 1847-1898 married 10 April 1883 (Tuesday), London, to Annette Ethel Mary Poolfroom 1857-

•F Gabrielle Emilie Geneviève Georgine de Polignac 1822-1888 married 14 December 1861 (Saturday), Paris, to James Vincent O'Farrel 1822-1881
•M Charles Marie Thomas Etienne Georges de Polignac, comte de Polignac 1824-1881 married 26 March 1851 (Wednesday), Paris, to Caroline Lenormand de Morando 1824-1883 with
...•M Melchior Jules Marie Guy de Polignac, marquis de Polignac 1852-1901 married 18 June 1879 (Wednesday), Reims, Marne, France, to Jeanne Alexandrine Louise Pommery 1857-1922 with :
......•M Melchior Marie Charles Jean de Polignac
......•F Diane Marie Joséphine Louise de Polignac
......•M Charles Marie César Ludovic de Polignac
......•M Jean Marie Henri Melchior de Polignac

...•M Melchior Henri Georges Marie de Polignac 1856-1925 married 29 November 1897 (Monday), Paris, to Constance Loppin de Montmort 1866-1960
...•M Melchior Maxence Edouard Marie Louis de Polignac 1857-1936 married 8 October 1881 (Saturday), Paris, to Suzanne de la Torre y Mier 1858-1913 with :
......•F Joséphine Marie Louise de Polignac
......•F Marie-Louise Antoinette Anne Georgina Madeleine de Polignac
......•M Xavier Marie Isidore Maxence Melchior de Polignac
......•F Anne Marguerite Joséphine Suzanne de Polignac
......•M Maxence Thomas Marie Joseph Michel de Polignac
......•M Bertrand Marie Louis Melchior Raymond de Polignac
......•M Pierre Marie Xavier Raphaël Antoine Melchior de Polignac

Siblings
•F Aglaé Louise Françoise Gabrielle de Polignac 1768-1803 Married 11 July 1780 (Tuesday), Versailles, to Antoine VIII Louis Marie de Gramont, duc de Gramont 1755-1836
•M Armand XXIV Jules Marie Héraclius de Polignac, duc de Polignac 1771-1847 Married 6 September 1790 (Monday) to Ida Johanna von Neukirchen 1775-1862
•M Auguste Jules Armand Marie de Polignac, comte de Polignac 1780-1847 Married 6 July 1816 (Saturday), London, to Barbara Campbell 1788-1819
Auguste Jules Armand Marie de Polignac, comte de Polignac 1780-1847 Married 3 June 1824 (Thursday), London, to Mary Charlotte Boothley-Parkyns 1792-1864 
Melchior, Camile Henri Comte de Polignac (I106610)
 
91
Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of Orrery1
http://www.thepeerage.com/p12907.htm#i129067
M, #129067, b. 28 July 1674, d. 28 August 1731
Last Edited=17 Feb 2011
Consanguinity Index=0.4%

Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of Orrery
by Charles Jervas 2
Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of Orrery was born on 28 July 1674 at Little Chelsea, London, EnglandG.1 He was the son of Roger Boyle, 2nd Earl of Orrery and Lady Mary Sackville.3 He was baptised on 1 August 1674 at St. Mary's Church, Kensington, London, EnglandG.1 He married Lady Elizabeth Cecil, daughter of John Cecil, 5th Earl of Exeter and Lady Anne Cavendish, on 30 March 1706 at Burghley House, Lincolnshire, EnglandG.4 He died on 28 August 1731 at age 57 at Downing Street, London, EnglandG.1 He was buried on 11 September 1731 at Westminster Abbey, Westminster, London, EnglandG.1
He was educated at St. Paul's School, London, EnglandG.1 He matriculated at Christ Church, Oxford University, Oxford, Oxfordshire, EnglandG, on 5 June 1690.1 He graduated from Christ Church, Oxford University, Oxford, Oxfordshire, EnglandG, in 1694 with a Bachelor of Arts (B.A.)1 He held the office of Member of Parliament (M.P.) for Charleville [Ireland] between 1695 and 1699.1 He was Receiver General in the Alienation Office on 18 October 1699.1 George Graham named his invention after the Earl, the astronomical instrument or 'orrery.5' He held the office of Member of Parliament (M.P.) (Tory) for Huntingdon Borough between 1701 and 1705.1 He succeeded as the 4th Lord Boyle, Baron of Broghill [I., 1628] on 24 August 1703.1 He succeeded as the 4th Earl of Orrery [I., 1660] on 24 August 1703.1 He was Colonel of the Regiment of Foot between 1704 and 1710.1 He was appointed Knight, Order of the Thistle (K.T.) on 30 October 1705.1 He was appointed Fellow, Royal Society (F.R.S.) on 3 April 1706.1 He fought in the Battle of Malplaquet in 1709.1 He gained the rank of Brigadier-General on 1 January 1708/9.1 He gained the rank of Major-General on 17 August 1710.1 He was Colonel of the North British Fusiliers (21st Foot) between 8 December 1710 and July 1716.1 He held the office of Envoy Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary to Flanders in January 1710/11, where he took part in the Treay of Utrecht.1 He was appointed Privy Counsellor (P.C.) on 9 February 1710/11.1 He was created 1st Baron Boyle of Marston, co. Somerset [Great Britain] on 5 September 1711.1 He was a Lord of the Bedchamber between 1714 and 1716.1 He held the office of Lord-Lieutenant of Somerset from 1714 to 1715.1 From 28 September 1722 to 14 March 1722/23 he was imprisoned in the Tower of London on suspicion of being involved in the Layer's plot, however was was discharged.1

Child of Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of Orrery and Lady Elizabeth Cecil
John Boyle, 5th Earl of Cork+1 b. 13 Jan 1706/7, d. 23 Nov 1762

Citations
[S6] G.E. Cokayne; with Vicary Gibbs, H.A. Doubleday, Geoffrey H. White, Duncan Warrand and Lord Howard de Walden, editors, The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom, Extant, Extinct or Dormant, new ed., 13 volumes in 14 (1910-1959; reprint in 6 volumes, Gloucester, U.K.: Alan Sutton Publishing, 2000), volume X, page 179. Hereinafter cited as The Complete Peerage.
[S3409] Caroline Maubois, "re: Penancoet Family," e-mail message to Darryl Roger Lundy, 2 December 2008. Hereinafter cited as "re: Penancoet Family."
[S6] Cokayne, and others, The Complete Peerage, volume X, page 178.
[S6] Cokayne, and others, The Complete Peerage, volume X, page 180.
[S37] BP2003 volume 1, page 899. See link for full details for this source. Hereinafter cited as. [S37]


Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of Orrery
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_Boyle,_4th_Earl_of_Orrery

Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of Orrery KT PC FRS (28 July 1674 – 28 August 1731) was an English nobleman, statesman and patron of the sciences.

The second son of Roger Boyle, 2nd Earl of Orrery, and his wife Lady Mary Sackville (1647–1710), daughter of Richard Sackville, 5th Earl of Dorset, he was born at Little Chelsea, London.[1] He was educated at Christ Church, Oxford, and soon distinguished himself by his learning and abilities. Like the first earl, he was an author, soldier and statesman. He translated Plutarch's life of Lysander, and published an edition of the epistles of Phalaris, which engaged him in the famous controversy with Bentley.[2] He was a member of the Irish Parliament and sat for Charleville between 1695 and 1699. He was three times member for the town of Huntingdon; and on the death of his brother, Lionel, 3rd earl, in 1703, he succeeded to the title.

He entered the army, and in 1709 was raised to the rank of major-general, and sworn one of Her Majesty's Privy Council. He was appointed to the Order of the Thistle and appointed queen's envoy to the states of Brabant and Flanders; and having discharged this trust with ability, he was created an English peer, as Baron Boyle of Marston, in Somerset. He inherited the estate in 1714.

Boyle became a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1706. In 1713, under the patronage of Boyle, clockmaker George Graham created the first mechanical solar system model that could demonstrate proportional motion of the planets around the Sun. The device was named the orrery in the Earl's honour.

Charles Boyle received several additional honours in the reign of George I; but having had the misfortune to fall under the suspicion of the government for playing a part in the Jacobite Atterbury Plot, he was committed to the Tower in 1722, where he remained six months, and was then admitted to bail. On a subsequent inquiry he was discharged.[2]

Boyle wrote a comedy, As you find it, printed in 1703 and later published together with the plays of the first earl.

In 1728, he was listed as one of the subscribers to the Cyclopaedia of Ephraim Chambers.[3]

Boyle died at his house in Westminster in 1731 and was buried in Westminster Abbey. He bequeathed his personal library and collection of scientific instruments to Christ Church Library; the instruments are now on display in the Museum of the History of Science, Oxford.

His son John, the 5th Earl of Orrery, succeeded to the earldom of Cork on the failure of the elder branch of the Boyle family, as earl of Cork and Orrery.

References[edit]
^ "Boyle, Charles, fourth earl of Orrery (1674–1731)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/3124.(Subscription or UK public library membership required.)
^ Jump up to: a b Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Orrery, Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of" . Encyclopædia Britannica. 20 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 329.
^ List of Subscribers to the Cyclopaedia at library.wisc.edu
This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Orrery, Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of". Encyclopædia Britannica. 20 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 329.
Bibliography[edit]
Smith, Lawrence Berkley. Charles Boyle, 4th Earl of Orrery, 1674-1731 Ph.D. dissertation, University of Edinburgh, 1994.

External links[edit]
Portrait at the National Portrait Gallery, London 
Boyle, Charles 4th Earl of Orrery (I020697)
 
92
Charles Macdonald of Ord died in 1867, and was succeeded by his eldest son

XIV. ALEXANDER R. MACDONALD, now of Ord.
He m. Maria, daughter of Angus Macdonald of Keppoch, and had by her
1. Annie, who d. in Ceylon.
2. Charles.
3. Lachlan, who d. young.
4. Charlotte, who m. H. L. Macdonald of Dunach.
5. Reginald.
6. Flora.



History of the Macdonalds and Lords of the Isles: With Genealogies of the Principal Families of the Name (Google eBook
By Alexander Mackenzie
A. & W. Mackenzie, 1881 - Clans - 534 pages
https://books.google.com/books?id=BxAXAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA442&lpg=PA442&dq=Alexander+R+Macdonald,+of+Ord&source=bl&ots=x2iznJEb-G&sig=TnNb-FUWzelQvYPF0Qy7gjcoWYA&hl=en&sa=X&ei=eFpiVeixDMO4sAWK0YOwBA&ved=0CB8Q6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=Alexander%20R%20Macdonald%2C%20of%20Ord&f=false 
Macdonald, Alexander R of Ord (I093635)
 
93
Children
George HATHORN
William Crichton Stuart HATHORN
Murray John McDouall HATHORN
James Dalrymple HATHORN
Charles Hugh Vans HATHORN
Mary Euphemia HATHORN
Catherine Sarah HATHORN
Flora Elizabeth HATHORN
Penelope Wilhelmina HATHORN
Annette Grace HATHORN
Gertrude Campbell HATHORN  
McDouall, Mary Isabella (I088051)
 
94
Children:
Alexander Muirhead b. 1 Oct 1652
John Muirhead b. 1654
Walter Muirhead b. 1654
George Muirhead b. 1657
Janet Muirhead b. 1664
Helen Muirhead b. 1672
http://www.fh.muirhead.me.uk/index.php?option=family&indiv=I2934 
Muirhead, Alexander (I071521)
 
95
Col Richard DUDLEY b: 1623 d: 5 JUN 1695
+ Mary SEWELL b: 1628
Mary was dau of Henry SEWELL d: 1665
and Jane LOWE d: 112 Mar 1709/10
Jane dau of Vincent Lowe & Anne Cavendish

info on Mary Sewell marrying Col Richard Dudley
aka: Sewell or Seawell or Seawall.
Mary is named in the Warwickshire Visitation of 1619 as then being three years old.
Mary married Richard Dudley at Danvers, MA, before 11 AUG 1642.
She is named in her brother Richard' s will as Mrs. Mary Dudley.

Maj Robert Dudley B: 1647 D: 20 Oct 1701
+ Elizabeth Ransome B: C. 1665 D: 1719
Dau of George Ransome & Margaret Gore. George son of Peter Ransome & Ann Seymour

Robert Dudley B: 23 Dec 1691 D: 1781
+ Elizabeth Curtis D: 1739
Dau Of James Curtis D: 1721

Additional note
please this research did not come from or have anything to do with a book about MacDaniels family and was esp done by yours truly (Joe Cooper) and a Meachum cousin of Dothan , Ala -- Jerry Meachum who went to Va and dug out the Va Meachum records
All the other interties as to earlier Meachums, and DUDLEYS and so to Daniels, Keeling, Fleming are by me LE C Jr

( note my wife's line back to Robert Francis Wood in barbados (scot) (which mar into ross lines) and see all the robert woods of this line a couple of generations earlier and wonder ?)


For more information on this line see under
Matthew Arundell 1609-1620
Joel W. (Dr) Kitchens 1819-1896
John (V) Paker 1787 -1849
John (Gov of SC) Rutledge b 1739-1800
George Boone 1597-1679
Francis (Sir) (of Midhurst) de Bohun 1227-14 September 1273
Samuel Steele
Edward Oliver Kitchens 11 March 1859
Emma Ophelia Kitchens b 26 June 1880
John Frank Cooper 28 February 1877-22 May 1960
William Banks "Squire" Meachum 1853-1915
Robert Dudley b 07 April 1584
John Ranson b 1564
Diana Scott b 18 JUN 1567
Anne Carey bAbt. 1590
George (Capt.) Keeling d Abt. 1700
Ursula Fleming d Abt. 1700
Wilmite Williams
Henry (or Meacham) Meachum b1721
Ila Princess Meachum 16 September 1881- 10 January 1973
John Lowrance d 23 April 1781
Nathaniel (Col) Utie d 10 June 1669
James Whitmal Bonner 09 April 1827-17 July 1911
Flora Anna Rushton 19 August 1836- 28 April 1906
Katherine Mowbray & also Allen Adams b 1700
Henderson Luten & also Arthur/Art Og O'Neill Abt. 1580-1639 a line from Irish High King (Ard Ri) / O'Neill. The line below also goes further back in time to the beginning .... etc
Richard (Colonel) Dudley
Delilah Sheffield 
Dudley, Robert Maj (I061446)
 
96
countries, both Danes and Northmen.


II. ISLANDS LANDNAMABOK.

Ftarat.t) the fairhaired made war "westward over the sea," as is written in his Saga. He subdued all the sudreys so far

* Ekkjalsbakka appears distinctly, from all the notices which can be collected of that word in the Sagas, to have been that mountain chain which extends from the Linne Loch on the west, to the German Ocean at Stonehaven on the east, and which forms the southern boundary of the counties of Inverness and Aberdeen. This chain was formerly known by the name of "The Monnth."

VOL. I. K



west that no Norwegian king has since conquered farther, except King Magnus barefoot; but he had no sooner returned, than Vikings, both Scottish and Irish,* cast themselves into the islands and made war, and plundered far and wide. When King Harald, however, heard this, he sent westward Ketil flatnefr (flatnose), the son of Bjarnan Bimu, to reconquer the islands. Ketil was married to Ingvild, the daughter of Ketil vedr, a hersr (baron) of Ringariki. Their sons were Bjorn the eastward and Helgi Bjola; Audur the wealthy and Thorir the horned were their daughters. Ketill departed for the west, leaving behind him his son Bjorn, and subdued all the sudreys. He made himself king over them, however, and refused to pay tribute to King Harald, as had been stipulated; upon which King Harald took possession of KetiU's Norwegian property, and expelled his son Bjorn. Helgi Bjola, the other son of Ketill, went to Iceland from the Hebrides.

There was a sea king called Olaf the white; he was the son of King Ingiald son of Helgi son of Olave son of Godred son of Halfdun king of Upland. Olave the white went into the "Vestrviking," conquered Dublin with the surrounding territory, and became king there. He married Audur the wealthy, the daughter of Ketill flatnefr, and had a son called Thorstein the red. Olave was killed in Ireland in battle, upon which Audur, and Thorstein her son, went to the Sudreys, and Thorstein married there Thurid the daughter of Eyvind the ostman, and sister of Helgi the lean, by whom he had many children. He had a son called Olaf feilan, and his daughters were Groa and Alaf Osk, and Thorhild, Thorgierd, and Vigdis. Thorstein became a sea king, and entered into an alliance and confederacy with Earl Sigurd the rich, the son of Eystein Glumra. They conquered Katenes and Sudrland, Ross and Moray, and more than the half of Scotland, and Thorstein reigned as king over these districts until he was betrayed by the Scotch and slain in battle. Audur was in Katenes when she heard of her sou Thorstein's death, and caused a large ship to be secretly made in a wood, and when it was ready she fled to Orkney. There she gave away in marriage Groa, the daughter of Thorstein the red.* She be

* The expression in the original" Vikinger Skotar ok Irar," implies that these pirates were natives, and not Norwegians.

* Groa was married to Dungadr, jarl of Katenes, and his daughter Grelauga, by her marriage with Thorfinn, Earl of Orkney, brought the former district once more into the possession of these earls.
(page 66)

De Rebus Albanicus 67
came mother to Grelauga, who was married to Thorfinn the cleaver of skulls. After that Audur went to Iceland; she had twenty freeman along with her in the ship.
Page 67

Extracts from thr Norse Sagas, Illustrstive History of the Early History of the North of Scotland, and the influence of th Norwegian pirates on its inhabitants
Translated by William Skene
Collectanea de rebus albanicis consisting of original papers and documents relating to the history of the Highlands and Islands of Scotland: Ed. by the Jona Club
Jona Club
Stevenson, 1847 - Highlands (Scotland) - 414 pages  
Grelod, (Grelanga) (I006358)
 
97
Croshaw / Crowshar / Crenshaw



Sent: Sunday, December 11, 2005 2:20 PM
To: maclaren@earthlink.net
Subject: WorldConnect: Post-em posted

Database: maclaren

Database: maclaren
Individual: I65524
Link: http://worldconnect.genealogy.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=maclaren&id=I65524
Name: joe c
Email: kcofin4@aol.com
URL:
URL title:
Note:
Croshaw / Crowshar / Crenshaw
Adding Capt Raleigh Croshaw
and his son Major Joseph Croshaw
early founders
http://worldconnect.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=DESC&db=mincks1&id=I9304

1 Capt Raleigh Croshaw b: ab 1572 d: Aft 22 Nov 1624
+ Ursula Daniels b: 1 AB 1575
Capt Croshaw founder of Jamestown, Va arriving in 1609
2 Major Joseph Croshaw b: 1610 d: 10 APR 1667
+ ??Ann (Hodges)(Yeardley / Mrs. (Croshaw)
b: 1614 d: 19 Jul 1663
(wife unclear as mar several times?
like 3-4 times
one wife Yeardley dau of Gov Yeardley of Md)
3 Ursula Unita Croshaw b: 1636 d: aft Oct 1693
+ Robert Blackwell Sr. b: 1620 d: 1664
(did Ursula/Unita-Unity also Mar Capt John West?)
4 James Blackwell b: 1647 d: 1717
+ Lydia Turner b: ab 1650 d: ABT DEC 1717
5 William Blackwell b: 1682 d: 1743
+ Ann (Blackwell)
6 William Blackwell b: ab 1720 d: 10 Aug 1772
+ Sarah (Blackwell) b: ab 1730 d: 4 May 1803
5 Sarah Eudora Blackwell b: ab 1679 d: ab 1770
+ John Thomas Richard Ussery b: 1672 d: Oct 1750
6 William Thomas Ussery Sr. b: 1692 d: 1772
+ Minerva Judith Hayes b: ab 1695 d: 1786
7 William Thomas Ussery Jr. b: 1725 d: Bef 1825
+ Sarah Bayes b: 1725 d: Bef 1825
8 Thomas Richland Ussery b: 25 Jan 1742 d: 10 Jun 1811
+ Sarah (Ussery) b: 1752 d: 1818
9 Peter Ussery b: 14 Feb 1786 d: 28 Dec 1834
+ Elsie Davis b: ab 1786 d: 28 Dec 1834
10 Milton Jackson Ussery b: 1818 d: 1886
+ Sarah Adeline Henry b: 1826 d: 1888

http://worldconnect.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=DESC&db=mincks1&id=I11093
1 Milton Jackson Ussery b: 1818 d: 1886
+ Sarah Adeline Henry b: 1826 d: 1888
2 Sarah Evelyn Ussery b: 1851 d: 1923
+ William Banks Meachum b: 1853 d: 1915
3 Ila Princess Meachum b: 16 SEP 1881 d: 10 JAN 1973
+ Samuel Lester Bonner b: 14 FEB 1873 d: 4 MAR 1947
4 Flora Evelyn Bonner b: 26 AUG 1908 d: 24 SEP 1984
+ L. E. Cooper Sr. b: 2 MAR 1911 d: 2 OCT 2000
5 Living Cooper
+ Living Wood

further reference for Yardley / Yeardley
http://worldconnect.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=DESC&db=millstr288&id=I228566
1 Andrew BRERETON b: 1448 d: 1527
+ Margaret LAWSON b: 1472 d: 1543
2 Alice BRERETON b: 1493 d: 1552
+ William MORETON b: 1489 d: 1536
3 Elizabeth 'Maston' MORETON b: ABT 1527
+ William YARDLEY b: ABT 1523
4 Ralph YARDLEY b: 1549 d: JAN 1602/3
+ Rhoda MARSTON b: 1568 d: 3 JAN 1602/3
5 George, Sir, Gov. YEARDLEY b: ABT 28 JUL 1588 d: 10 NOV 1627
+ Temperance, Lady FLOWERDEW b: ABT 1576 d: DEC 1628
6 Elizabeth YEARDLEY b: 1619 d: BET 1665 AND 1675
+ Joseph, Major CROSHAW b: 1610 d: 10 APR 1667
 
Crenshaw, Croshaw \ Crowshar \ (I067316)
 
98
Custom Event •
Will 12 January 1733 Lyme, New London County, Connecticut Colony
Last Changed: July 11, 2020 by

Custom Event •
Inventory 6 July 1733 Lyme, New London County, Connecticut Colony
Last Changed: July 11, 2020 by

Daniel Huntley LL4T-SM8??
https://www.familysearch.org/tree/person/details/LL4T-SM8
Birth 25 May 1682 Lyme, New London County, Connecticut Colony
Death 14 January 1732 Lyme, New London County, Connecticut Colony

Daniel Huntley 1682–1732 • LL4T-SM8??
Marriage: 27 July 1720 Lyme, New London County, Connecticut Colony
Hannah Brown 1689–1745 • LCR9-DK9??
Chiildren of Hannah Brown and Daniel Huntley (4)
Daniel Huntley 1721–1799 • LC5L-D6J??
Jacob Huntley Jr. 1723–1762 • LZVZ-VY3??
James Huntley 1725–1816 • LCR9-DBH??
Amos Huntley 1727–1804 • LYZ5-R4Q??

Parents and Siblings
Aaron Huntley Sr. 1654–1745 • LZJS-XH6??
Marriage: 22 February 1676 Lyme, New London County, Connecticut Colony
Mary Champion 1651–1732 • LZKJ-LXX??
Children of Mary Champion and Aaron Huntley Sr. (10)
John Huntley 1677–1750 • LL4T-9RD??
Mathew Beckwith Huntley 1679–1748 • L7PX-6ZK??
Elizabeth Huntley 1679–1741 • LVW5-S6Z??
Aaron Huntley Jr. 1680–1748 • LKKM-N5K?
Daniel Huntley 1682–1732 • LL4T-SM8??
Mary Ann Huntley 1685–1767 • LZKJ-LQ8??
Jane Huntley 1686–1773 • L87B-NRW??
David Huntley 1688–1738 • M84X-2GN??
Solomon Huntley 1691–1712 • LHKG-3CS??
Ruth Huntley 1692–Deceased • GWW6-QPG?? 
Huntley, Daniel (I712637)
 
99
ddhughes
RootsChat Member
http://www.rootschat.com/forum/index.php/topic,238084.0.html

James Astley - Billington/Preston
« on: Tuesday 12 June 07 04:54 BST (UK) »

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
seeking help with the following;

Which registers would I need to look at to find this birth:
James Astley, born Billington abt 1789

Died 07/02/1869 aged 80years in Preston
I have this certificate....

James Astley (Widower) Married Ellen Wilkinson (Spinster) 06/09/1819
Would love to know James' first wife, any ideas?

Daughter Mary Astley b: abt 1829
Any ideas tracing this one.


Appreciate any help, thank you

Debbie
Census information Crown Copyright, from www.nationalarchives.gov.uk

Astley, Barton, Charnley, Clayton, Fox, Hoole/hool, Jolly, Knagg, Lambert, Morley, Spencer, Stevens/Stephens, Tyler, Tyson
(Preston and surrounding districts)

Chadwick (Accrington, Ashton-under-lyne) Brodrick (Accrington, Church)

Hughes, Freeman, Plowman (Great Gidding - Huntingdonshire)
 
Astley, James (I075633)
 
100
Descendants of Robert Morris and of James Hall
https://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=morris%5F%5Fphilp&id=I1926
Entries: 3592 Updated: 2013-12-04 21:23:19 UTC (Wed) Owner: Alan Cairnie
•ID: I1926
•Name: Andrew BEVERIDGE
•Sex: M
•Title: Linen merchant

Marriage 1 Elizabeth KILGOUR •Married: 02 SEP 1785 in Dunfermline
Children1.Has No Children Margaret BEVERIDGE b: 29 OCT 1803 in Dunfermline
2.Has No Children Peter BEVERIDGE b: 16 MAR 1806 in Dunfermline
3.Has Children Andrew BEVERIDGE b: in Dunfermline
4.Has Children John BEVERIDGE b: 1793 in Dunfermline, Fife, Scotland
5.Has No Children Agnes BEVERIDGE b: 21 MAY 1786 in Dunfermline
6.Has No Children Michael BEVERIDGE b: 30 MAR 1795 in Dunfermline
7.Has Children William BEVERIDGE b: 17 DEC 1800 in Glasford
8.Has No Children Margaret BEVERIDGE b: 20 APR 1788 in Dunfermline c: Dunfermline
9.Has No Children Elizabeth BEVERIDGE b: 20 FEB 1791 
Beveridge, Andrew (I117483)
 

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