World of HYDE

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Doris May Hagstrom

Birth Date:
14 Mar 1902

Father's name:
Ernest Hagstrom

Mother's name:
Annie Eugenie Stiff

Birth Place:

Registration Year:

Registration Place:

Page Number:

Registration Number:

Doris May Hagstrom

Spouse Name:
Grafton Clarence James Palmer

Marriage Date:
17 Aug 1925

Marriage Place:

Registration Place:

Registration Year:

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Page Number:
Hagstrom, Doris May (I58805)

Ernest Frederick Hagstrom

Birth Date:
05 Mar 1893

Father's name:
Ernest Eugene Hagstrom

Mother's name:
Annie Eugenie Stiff

Birth Place:

Registration Year:

Registration Place:

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Registration Number:

Ernest Frederick Hagstrom


Electoral Year:


New South Wales



Ernest Frederick Hagstrom


Electoral Year:


New South Wales



Ernest Frederick Hagstrom


Electoral Year:


New South Wales



Ernest F Hagstrom

Spouse Name:
Melvine P Mcguire

Marriage Date:

Marriage Place:
New South Wales

Registration Place:
St Leonards, New South Wales

Registration Year:

Registration Number:
Hagstrom, Ernest Frederick (I58800)

While the precise building date is not known, a 1714 deed (Registry of Deeds, Meath 1708–45, Book 20, 62) records a transfer of lands at Clongell (sic) from John Raphson to William Paine (510 acres). William had two sons, Lawrence and John. Anne Paine, daughter of Lawrence, Massachusetts rried Benjamin Woodward of Drumbarrow in 1737. Her marriage selement included the town and lands of Clongill and Newtown Clongill (Registry of Deeds, Meath 1708–45, Book 92, 257). From this information, and from stylisticprovenance, it seems certain that the mansion house was constructed in the 1730s, and therefore could have been designed by either Pearce or Richard Castle. 
Family: Benjamin Woodward / Anne Paine (F812)

Albert had 'frozen' wrists. Non-rotation of both his forearms. This is a condition developed in the foetus is known as Holt -Oram Syndrome.

Holt–Oram syndrome is an autosomal dominant disorder that affects bones in the arms and hands (the upper limbs) and may also cause heart problems. The syndrome includes an absent radial bone in the arms, an atrial septal defect, and a first degree heart block.[1

Holt–Oram syndrome is considered an autosomal dominant disorder. This means the defective gene is located on an autosome, and only one copy of the gene, inherited from a parent who has the disorder, is sufficient to cause the disorder.

Other cases of Holt–Oram syndrome are sporadic, and result from new mutations in the TBX5 gene that occur in people with no history of the disorder in their family. Holt–Oram syndrome is estimated to affect 1 in 100,000 individuals.

In some cases, Holt-Oram has a multiplier effect when passed on generation to generation. An affected child of an affected parent will likely face greater challenges than the parent did. In rare cases, some carriers are unable to reproduce at all due to the severity of the condition.

See Phillip Sorby 
Sorby, Albert (I57911)

Ethel was a dressmaker 
Browning, Ethel Frances (I58949)

Skt. Mathæus sogn, Anno 1888, pagina 68, no. 399) Født - 30. April : Johan Ernst Schultz : Døbt i Kirken den 22. November 1889. Ugift Vilhelmine Charlotte Johsen. U. B. Arbejdsmand Ernst Rudolf Maximilian Schultz. Estlandsgade 4. Fadderne var Arbejdsmand Schultz, Frydsvei 11 og Forældrene. Anmærkning: Moderen 25 Aar. Jordemoder S. Hansen. Timaanedersdagn: Ny Carlsbergvei 18 2. Forgjæves eftersøgt af Politiet. Vielse St. Mahæus Kirke p. 11/1 1889. 
Schultz, Johan Ernst (I58363)

Skt. Mahæus sogn, Anno 1896, pagina 4, no. 294) Født - den 14. April, Absalonsgade 39, 5 sal : Johan Frithjof Schultz : Arbejdsmand f. i Sverige 7/7 1853, Ernst Rudolf Maximilian Schultz og Hustru Vilhelmine Charloe Johnsen, 35 Aar. Døbt den 17. September i Kirken. Fadderne til daaben var - fyrbøder vilh. Schultz, Sundevedgade 11. Forældrene. Anmærkning: Navngivet af Faderen 26/4 1897. Mag. Skr. 26/5 1896 Kjøbenhavn er illegalt Fødehjem. Vviet i Mahæus Kirke 11/1 1889. 
Schultz, Johan Frithjof (I58364)

Pers wife was Sissa Trulsdotter B1693 DDec 1752 place ( Wastana Nasums Forsamling) 
Clemmelsson, Per (I57389)

Regt. 11827
Medals: Queens South Africa Medal 1899 - 1902 (2nd Boer War)
Long Service
Good Conduct
Served in: India 11th June 1881 to 8th Nov 1888 1st Brig. Royal Artillery aged 16yrs 6mnths
UK 9th Nov 1888 to 11th Feb 1890 64th Field Baery (UK)
India 12th Feb 1890 to 10th Jan 1900 2/1 Depot then 28th Field Baery then 36th Field Baery
Sth Africa 11th Jan 1900 to 27th July 1901
India 28th July 1901 to 11th Dec 1909 then discharged at Nowshera, Br. India 
Sorby, William (I57914)


MacGregor*, whose clan had become much dispersed after its proscrtpion in 1603, and some of whom are known to hare changed or altered their names, e.g., into Gregory. Greg, Campbell, etc. One of them, a William Greg, had a son James Greg, bapt. 31 Jan. 1644 at Ochiltree, Ayrshire, whose eldest son was William, and whose 2nd son, John. b. 4 June, 1693, subsequently went over and seled in Belfast as a merchant; he married there, and d. 1789 aged 96.

This John Greg had two sons, the younger one, John, went to the West Indies about 1765 and became a West Indian planter; d. s. p. at Hampton, near London, 1795, bequeathing his West Indian property to his two eldest nephews, Thomas and Samuel.

The elder son, Thomas, remained at Belfast, became a successful merchant there, and m. 1742, Elizabeth, eldest dau. of Samuel Hyde, merchant of Belfast and Manchester, son of John Hyde, of Haughten and Denton, of a branch of the Hydes of Norbury(see Ormerod’s Cheshire), and had issue, thirteen children. The 6th and 9th, Thomas and Samuel, came over to England.

The former, Thomas Greg, Esq. of Coles Park, Hertfordshire m. Margaret, dau. of Robert Hibbert, of Birtles Hall, Cheshire, and d. s. p. 1832.

His brother,having had issue,

Thomas Tylston, of Coles Park, Herts, d. s. p. 1839.
Robert Hyde, now of Norcliffe Hall.
John, m. 1830, Elizabeth, dau. of John Kennedy, Esq. of Ardwick Hall.
Samuel, m. Mary Needham, of Lenton.
William-Bathbone, m. 1836, Lucy. dau. of Wm. Henry, M.D.
Elizabeth, m. to William Bathbone, Esq. of Liverpool.
Marianne, d. nnn. 1863. Agues. Sarah.
Hannah, m. to Thomas Reynolds, Esq. of Bristol.
Ellen, m. to Andrew Melly, Esq. of Liverpool. 
Gregg, Thomas (I262)

The family lived 1910-1929 (parents were Superintendents) The Strangers' Home, 12 Mayo Road, Lahore 
Sorby, Helen (I58518)

Skt. Mahæus sogn, Anno 1893, no. 795) Født - den 8. November, Sundevedsgade 17 5. Sal : Dagmar Sofie Adolfine Schultz : Ugift Sofie Hansen u. b. Arbejdsmand Adolf Valdemar Schultz. Moderen 20 Aar. Døbt den 12. October 1900 i Kristkirken. Navngivet af Moderen 27/2 1895. Anmærkning: 10 mdr. Sundevedsgade 11 1ste. Tilladelse af faderen til at bævre hans efternavn. Viet Kjøbenhavns Raadhus 17/11 1893.

Kristkirkens sogn, Anno 1900, pagina 157, no. 18c) Født 1893 - den 8. November, Kjøbenhavn, St. Mahæus Sogn, Sundevedsgade 17, 5 sal : Dagmar Sofie Adolfine Schultz : ugift Sofie Hansen (20 Aar). Udlagt Barnefader: Arbejdsmand Adolf Valdemar Schultz. Borgerlig ægteforende 17. November 1893. Sundevedsgade 17. Døbt den 12. Oktober 1900 af Provst Heiberg i Kirken. Fadderne til daaben var - 1) Fabriksarbejder Anton Emil Larsen, Lille Enghavevej 13 th 4. 2) Arbejdsmand Hans Peter Hansen, Dannebrogsgade 4 4de sal. 3) Ugift Kirsten Petersen, Valby Langgade 41 2. Anmærkning: Faderen hører ikke til noget her i Landet bestemmende Trossamfund. Moderen til Folketkirken. Barnet navngaves af Moderen i St. Mahæus Sogn den 27. Februar 1895. Forældrene bopaa Daabs tiden Valby Langgade 42, nu Barnet er i Pleje hos førstanførte Fadder: Lille Enghavevej 13, Sidehuset, 4 Sal. 
Schultz, Dagmar Sofie Adolfine (I58357)

Hvidovre sogn, Anno 1883). Født den 28. juni 1883, Frydsvej 7, 4 sal : Hilma Elvira Schultz : Døbt den 14. februar 1886 i Kirken. datter af ugift Vilhelmine Charlotte Johnsdatter og u. l. b. Arbejdsmand Ernst Rudolph Maximilian Schultz.

Folketælling 1885
København (Staden), Danmarksgade (Ulige numre), Frederiksberg, Danmarksgade 9 Forhus Højre opg. 4. sal, 6; Ernst Schultz, 31, Gift, Husfader, Halmstad, Sverige; Vilhelmine Chaloe Schultz, 23, Gift, Husmoder, Valby Kbh. A.; Rudolph Georg Schultz, 3, Ugift, Barn, Kjøbenhavn; Elvira Schultz, 1, Ugift, Barn, Kjøbenhavn; Pige Uden Navn, Under 1 Aar, Ugift, Barn, Frederiksberg.

Politiets registerblade
Opreet den 11/6 1901; Hilma Elvira Schultz, 28-6-1883, København Stillinger: Tjp. Adresser: 11-6-1901: Fra Odense til Saxogade 21, Baghuset, stuen hos Moderen; 22-6-1901: Lille Enghavevej 28, Over Gaarden, 4. hos Schultz; 12-2-1902: Oehlenschlægersgade 15, 3. hos Schultz; 15-3-1902: Gasværksvej (Gasvej) 17, 3. hos Selin. Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv []

På ovennævnte adresse - Lille Enghavevej 28, baghus 2den sal. boede Hilmas farmor Sofie Marie Rosalie Segerlin

Politiets registerblade
Opreet den 1/4 1907; Hilma Elvira Schultz, født i København den 29. juni 1884 – 1909 1/11 Amaliegade 40, 2 sal. Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv:'' 
Schultz, Hilma Elvira (I58318)

Skt. Mathæus sogn, København, Anno 1891, pagina 194, no. 97) Født den 25. januar 1891 : Jens Pauli Schultz : Døbt i Kirken den 13. August 1897. Søn af Arbejdsmand Maximilian Ernst Rudolf Schultz og ugift Vilhelmine Charlotte Johnsen. Fadderne til daaben var - Forældrene; Fyrbøder Vilhl. Schultz Sundevedgade 11B. Navngiven. Anmærkning: 29 Aar Jvnf.

Folketælling 1901
Saxogade 21, Baghuset, Stuen, København; Vilhelmine Schultz, K, 27/11 1860, gift, født i Valby, 1860, Ankom fra Valby, Husmoder, gift 1889, 7 levende børn, 3 døde børn; Emmy Vilhelmine Schultz, K, ugift, født i København, 1887, datter; Egner Vilhelm Schultz, M, 277 1889, ugift, Født i København 1887, Barn; Jens Pauli Schultz, M, 25/4 1891, ugift, født 1891 i København, Barn; Harry Anton Schultz, M, 21/3 1895, ugift, Født i Købehavn 1895, Barn; Johan Schultz, M, 14/4, 1896, ugift, født i København 1896, barn; Frits Gunnar, M, 21/11 1898, født i København 1898, Barn; Udøbt Drengebarn, M, . . ;

Politiets registerblade
Udfyldelsesdato: 1-5-1903; Personer: Hovedperson: Vilhelmine Charlotte Schultz, 27-11-1860, Valby, død 6-4-1921; Stillinger: Rengøring. Barn: Ejner Vilhelm Schultz, 27-9-1889, København; Barn: Jens Paulli Schultz, 25-1-1891, København; Adresser: 1-5-1903: Dannebrogsgade 45, Sidebyg., stuen; 1-11-1903: Absalonsgade 37, 1.; 1-11-1904: Absalonsgade 39, 5.; 1-5-1905: Saxogade 23, 5.; 1-11-1910: Saxogade 23, Bagbyg., 4. . Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv []

Folketælling 1906
Saxogade 23 A, 5 sal, Baghuset, København; Vilhelmina Schultz, K, 27/11 1861, Enke, født i Valby, ankom til staden 1885, husmoder; Einer Schultz, m, 1889, 27/8, ugift, født i København, Søn; Pauli Schultz, M, 1891 25/1, ugift, født i København, søn; Pige [Gerda Olandy], K, 1905 12/12, ugift, født i København, datter; Sofus Pedersen, M, 1873 11/5 gift, født i Nordrup, ankom til København 1893, Logerede; Kusk, Vognmand Gudmonsen.

Folketælling 1911
Saxogade 23, 4 sal, København; Vilhelmine Charlotte Schultz, K, 27/11 1861, Enke, Født i Valby, Ankom til København 1880, Arbejderske; Jens Pauli Schultz, M, 24/1 1891, Ugift, født i København, Søn, Murersvend; Gerda Olandy Schultz, K, 12/12 1905, Ugift, født i København, datter; Sofus Petersen, M, 12/6 1885, ugift, født i Ringsted, ankom 1890 til København, Logerende, Kusk.

Folketælling 1916
Saxogade 23, Stuen, København; Vilhelmine Charlotte Schultz, K, 27/11 1861, Enke, født i København, Husmoder, Rengøringsarbejde, Saxogade 23, Rump [ejer af Ejendommen]; Poul Schultz, M, 25/1 1891, ugift, født i København, Sønnen, Arbejdsmand, Arbejdsløs; Gerda Olanda Schultz, K, 12/12 1906, ugift, født i København, Barn.

Politiets registerblade
Opreet den 1/5 1905 Trælager arbejder (.. fra 1902 – 17/12 1920 – 213) født i København den 25. januar 1891. Gift med Valborg Laurine født i Odsløse den 25. janaur 1889. Adresserne

1905 1/5 Saxogade 23, 5. Baghus til; 1911 1/11 Saxogade 23 st. th. ; 1912 Udtrukket; 1914 1/11 Saxogade 21 ; 1915 1/11 Saxogade 23 D st.; 1916 1/5 Saxogade 42 A 3 sal; 1917 1/11 Saxogade 23 K, st; 1918 1/5 Saxogade 42 A, 3 sal; 1920 1/5 Saxogade 23, D st; 1921 1/5 Saxogade 42 A, til 21; 1925 24/9 Køgevej i et Bølgeblikskur ved Tagpapfabrikken.

I folketællingen 1921 Saxogade 42 A, bor Laurine alene med sine børn – hun nævnes som S = separeret – Jens Pauli Schultz bor ikke længere på adressen. Hun ernærer sig ved tilfældig rengørings arbejde.

Folketælling 1921
Saxogade 42 A, København. Laurine Valborg Schultz, K, 25/1 1888, Separeret, født i Søndersted, ankom 1905 fra Ondløse, husmoder, Arbejderske, Rengøring tilfældig; Svend Schultz, M, 24/8 1911, født i København, Søn; Paula Elna Schultz, K, 18/9 1913, født i København, datter; Rita Aurelia Schultz, K, 7/11 1914, født i København, datter; Erik Hagbardt, M, 3/9 1916, født i København, Søn; Yrsa Selinda Schultz, K, 2/12 1917, født i København, datter; Ester Marie Henriette Schultz, K, 2/12 1907, født i Uggerløse, ankom fra Uggerløse 1920, datter; Laurine Jeppesen, 173 1851, enke, født i Taastrup, Ankom fra uggerløse 1920, Slægtning, Alderdomsunderstøet. 
Schultz, Jens Pauli (I58320)

Født i København den 5. juni 1882. Nævnes i folketællingen fra Danmarksgade 9 på Frederiksberg 1885.

Folketælling 1885
København (Staden), Danmarksgade (Ulige numre), Frederiksberg, Danmarksgade 9 Forhus Højre opg. 4. sal, 6; Ernst Schultz, 31, Gift, Husfader, Halmstad, Sverige; Vilhelmine Chaloe Schultz, 23, Gift, Husmoder, Valby Kbh. A.; Rudolph Georg Schultz, 3, Ugift, Barn, Kjøbenhavn; Elvira Schultz, 1, Ugift, Barn, Kjøbenhavn; Pige Uden Navn, Under 1 Aar, Ugift, Barn, Frederiksberg.

Politiets registerblade
Opreet den 7/11 1905; Rudolf Georg Schultz, født i København den 5. juni 1882 gift den 1. maj 1909 med Augusta Vilhelmine Cecilie, født i Hastrup/Hostrup? den 5. februar 1884 – de boede på adresserne: 1905 7/11 Englandsvej 50; 1906 1/5 Udtrukket; 1909 1/5 Lombardigade 2, 1 sal; 1914 1/5 ..gade 19 II; 1914 1/11 Udtrukket. Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv: []

Folketælling 1906
5. Februar 1906; København, Sundbyvester, Englandsvej 50, Forhus; Dirk Petersen Raagaard, M, 4/10 1846, Gift, født Sundbyvester, Amager, Husfader, Gaardejer; Ane Marchen Raagaard, K, 15/2 1848, født i Sundbyvester, Husmoder; Marchen Petra Raagaard, K, 8/2 1879, ugift, født i Sundbyvester Amager, datter; Bodil Hedvig, Raagaard, K, 27/1 1882, ugift, født i Sundbyvester Amager, datter; Gertrud Raagaard, K, 20/11 1845, ugift, født i Sundbyvester, Slægtning; Rudolf Georg Schultz, M, 5/6 1882, ugift, født i København, Massachusetts glebylille, ankom 1905, Tyende; Jens Peter Petersen, Mger, 1905, Tyende; Nelly Marie Fischer, K, 28/5 1881, Ugift, født i Sverige, ankom fra Taarnby Amager, 1905, Tyende 
Schultz, Rudolph Georg (I58317)

Hvidovre sogn, Anno 1861, pagina 46, no. 36) Født den 27. November 1861 : Wilhelmine Charlotte Johnsen : Døbt den 13. Juli 1862 i Kirken. Datter af Indsidder Georg Julius Johnsen og Hustru Sophie Johanne Larsen i Valby, 26 Aar. Fadderne til dåben var - Arbejdsmand Hans Pedersen; Jomfru Ana Kirstina Nielsen; Pigen Louisa Larsen og Faderen. Anmærkning: Moderen 25 Aar.

Valby sogn, Sokkelund, København, Anno 1875, pagina 117, no. 3) Konfirmerede : Vilhelmine Charlotte Johnsen, Hos Barber Wiegandt, Vesterbrogade 23. datter af Afdøde Smedesvend Georg Julius Johnsen og ligeledes afdøde Hustru Sophie Johanne Larsen. Født den 27de November 1861 i Valby og døbt 13de Juli 1862 i Hvidovre Kirke.

Folketælling 1885
København (Staden), Danmarksgade (Ulige numre), Frederiksberg, Danmarksgade 9 Forhus Højre opg. 4. sal, 6; Ernst Schultz, 31, Gift, Husfader, Halmstad, Sverige; Vilhelmine Chaloe Schultz, 23, Gift, Husmoder, Valby Kbh. A.; Rudolph Georg Schultz, 3, Ugift, Barn, Kjøbenhavn; Elvira Schultz, 1, Ugift, Barn, Kjøbenhavn; Pige Uden Navn, Under 1 Aar, Ugift, Barn, Frederiksberg.

Skt. Mahæus sogn, København, Anno 1889, pagina 160, no. 579) Ægteviede - enkemand efter 1ste Ægteskab, Ernst Rudolph Maximilian Schultz, Arbejdsmand Estlandsgade 4 1ste, 35 5/12 Aar. Ugift Vilhelmine Charlotte Johansen, Estlandsgade 4, 27 1/12 Aar. Forloverne var Arbejdsmand, J. A. W. Schultz, Frydsvei 11 4sal; Teknikarbejder A. E. Larsen, Little Enghavevei 8B. Viet den 11. Januar 1889 i Kirken af Pastor Lauersen. Skifteretsaest 3/1 1889. Anmærkning: 1 Tillysning 23/12 1888. Københavns Magistrat 15/12 1888.

Folketælling 1890
København (Staden), Absalonsgade (Ulige numre), Udenbys Vester, 350; Ernst Rudolf Schultz, 37, G, Husfader, Sverrig Halmstad; Vilhelmine Charloe Schultz, 29, G, Husmoder, Valdby; Emmy Vilhelmine Schultz, 3, U, Daer, Kbhvn.; Jakob Ernst Schultz, 2, U, Søn, Kbhvn.; Einer Vilhelm Schultz, 1, U, Søn, Kbhvn.

Politiets registerblade
Udfyldelsesdato: 1-5-1893; Personer: Ernst Rudolf Maximilian Schultz, 9-7-1853, Sverige, Halmstad. Stillinger: Arbmd. Ægtefælle: Vilhelmine Charloe Schultz, 27-11-1860, Valby. Barn: Ejnar Vilhelm Schultz. Barn: Emmy Vilhelmine Schultz, 17-2-1887. Adresser: 1-5-1893: Todesgade 5, stuen; 1-5-1894: Nordrestrandvej 21; 1-11-1894: Absalonsgade 39; 1-11-1897: Dannebrogsgade 45, stuen; 1-11-1898: Prinsessegade 73 A, stuen; 1-5-1900: Frameldt. ; Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv []

Folketælling 1901
Saxogade 21, Baghuset, Stuen, København; Vilhelmine Schultz, K, 27/11 1860, gift, født i Valby, 1860, Ankom fra Valby, Husmoder, gift 1889, 7 levende børn, 3 døde børn; Emmy Vilhelmine Schultz, K, ugift, født i København, 1887, datter; Ejner Vilhelm Schultz, M, 277 1889, ugift, Født i København 1887, Barn; Jens Pauli Schultz, M, 25/4 1891, ugift, født 1891 i København, Barn; Harry Anton Schultz, M, 21/3 1895, ugift, Født i Købehavn 1895, Barn; Johan Schultz, M, 14/4, 1896, ugift, født i København 1896, barn; Frits Gunnar, M, 21/11 1898, født i København 1898, Barn; Udøbt Drengebarn, M, . . ;

Folketælling 1906
Saxogade 23 A, 5 sal, Baghuset, København; Vilhelmina Schultz, K, 27/11 1861, Enke, født i Valby, ankom til staden 1885, husmoder; Einer Schultz, m, 1889, 27/8, ugift, født i København, Søn; Pauli Schultz, M, 1891 25/1, ugift, født i København, søn; Pige [Gerda Olandy], K, 1905 12/12, ugift, født i København, datter; Sofus Pedersen, M, 1873 11/5 gift, født i Nordrup, ankom til København 1893, Logerede; Kusk, Vognmand Gudmonsen.

Folketælling 1911
Saxogade 23, 4 sal, København; Vilhelmine Charlotte Schultz, K, 27/11 1861, Enke, Født i Valby, Ankom til København 1880, Arbejderske; Jens Pauli Schultz, M, 24/1 1891, Ugift, født i København, Søn, Murersvend; Gerda Olandy Schultz, K, 12/12 1905, Ugift, født i København, datter; Sofus Petersen, M, 12/6 1885, ugift, født i Ringsted, ankom 1890 til København, Logerende, Kusk.

Folketælling 1916
Saxogade 23, Stuen, København; Vilhelmine Charlotte Schultz, K, 27/11 1861, Enke, født i København, Husmoder, Rengøringsarbejde, Saxogade 23, Rump [ejer af Ejendommen]; Poul Schultz, M, 25/1 1891, ugift, født i København, Sønnen, Arbejdsmand, Arbejdsløs; Gerda Olanda Schultz, K, 12/12 1906, ugift, født i København, Barn.

Folketælling 1921
Saxogade 23, Stuen, København; Vilhelmine Schultz, K, Født 27/11 1861, Fraskilt, født i København, Husmoder, Rengøringsarbejde, Trapper i Eiendommen; Gerda Olando Schultz, K, 12/12, 1906, Født i København, datter, Tjenestepige.

Politiets registerblade
Udfyldelsesdato: 1-5-1903; Personer: Hovedperson: Vilhelmine Charlotte Schultz, 27-11-1860, Valby, død 6-4-1921; Stillinger: Rengøring. Barn: Ejner Vilhelm Schultz, 27-9-1889, København; Barn: Jens Paulli Schultz, 25-1-1891, København; Adresser: 1-5-1903: Dannebrogsgade 45, Sidebyg., stuen; 1-11-1903: Absalonsgade 37, 1.; 1-11-1904: Absalonsgade 39, 5.; 1-5-1905: Saxogade 23, 5.; 1-11-1910: Saxogade 23, Bagbyg., 4. . Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv []

Politiets registerblade
Udfyldelsesdato: 1-5-1907; Hovedperson Scherloe Schultz, 27-11-1861, Valby. Enke. Adresse: Saxogade 23, 5. Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv []

Apostelkirken sogn, Anno 1921, pagina 251, no. 18) Døde - den 6. April 1921, Bispebjerg Hospital. Begravet på Vestre Kirkegaard den 14. April 1921 : Vilhelmine Charlotte Schultz f. Johnsen. datter af Georg Julius Johnsen, Indsidder og smedesvend og Hustru Sophie Johanne f. Larsen, født i Valby den 27. November 1861. Enke efter Arbejdsmand. Rengøringskone. 59 Aar. Begravet af J. Schouboe. 
Johnsen, Vilhelmine Charlotte (I58314)
Vor Frelsers sogn, Anno 1870, pagina 150, no. 37) Født 1870, 19. Febr. : Anton Gustav Adolf Longfors : Døbt 1870 p. 22. Mai i Kirken. Søn af Skibstømrer Johan Gustav Långfors og Hustru Therese Maria Lignell, Lingnellustru .. og Barnets Moder; .. Ludvig Linell . . . Reg: 92. Anmærkning: Ifølge Magistratens Skrivelse af 2/5 1879 er det oplyst at forældrene ikke er ægteviede.
Folketælling 1880
København, København (Staden), Dronningensgade (ulige numre), Dronningensgade (ulige nr.), nr. 5 Sidehuset, 2 sal. 209, 17; Therese Marie Langfors, født Lignell, K, 43, Gift, Hustru, født i Foglø Sogn, Aabo, Finland, gift 1 gang 1879, 4 levende børn, ankom til København 1868; Johan Ludvig Langfors, M, 12, Ugift, Lutheran, Hendes Søn, Nørkøbing, Sverrig; Anton Langfors, M, 9, Ugift, Hendes Søn, født i Kjøbenhavn; Erik Langfors, M, 3, Ugift, Hendes Søn, født i Kjøbenhavn; Villiam Langfors, M, 5, Ugift, Hendes Søn, Kjøbenhavn; Tillægsliste: - for de af Stedets Beboere, der midlertidig ere fraværende - Sidehuset 2den sal Johan Gustav Langfors, 45, Gift, Lutheran, født Lapfjerd sogn, Finland, Skibstømrer, Husfader, Ophold på Almindeligt Hospital - Anmærkning: Dronningensgade 5.
Vor Frelser sogn, København, Anno 1884, pagina 77, no. 19) Konfirmerede - den 20de April den første Søndag efter Paaske : Anton Gustaf Adolf Longfors : Amagergade 29. Søn af Skibstømrer Longfors. Født den 19/2 1870 Frelser K. Døbt den 22/5 1870 Frelser sogn. Friskolen.
Folketælling 1885
København, København (Staden), Amagergade, Christianshavn, Amagergade 27-29, -Matr 317A.B. Sidehus nr. 27 1.sal (2.opg.), 26; Navn: Theresia Marie Longfaas 54 Gift Husmoder Erhverv: 15 kr Halvaarlig og 2 Brød om ugen Fødested: Finland Johan Ludvig Longfaas 17 Ugift søn Blikkenslagerlærling Sverige; Erik Longfaas 13 Ugift søn København; Villiam Rodolf Lottngfaas 10 Ugift søn København.
Ved folketællingen ovenfor fra Antons hjem ses hans brødre. Antons fravær er ikke nævnt i tillægslisten - hvor er Anton i 1885? Det vides at han 1890 var blev sadelmager og at han i 1893 havde v��ret sømand.
Folketælling 1890
Kjøbenhavn, Amagergade 29, 2den Sal, Christianshavn, Staden - Johan Gustav Longfors, M, 54, Gift, Født Christinestad, Finland; Husfader; Skibstømrermand (under faigforsørgelse); Theresia Marie Longfors; K; 54; G; Født Degerby, Finland, Husmoder; Johan Konrad Ludvig Longfors, M, 22, ugift, født i Norrköbing, Sverige, Barn, Blikkenslagersvend, Blikkenslagermester Hansen; Anton Gustav Adolf Longfors, M, 19, ugift, født i Kjøbenhavn, Barn, Sadelmagersvend; Erik Poul Stephanus Longfors, M, 18, ugift, født i Kjøbenhavn, Barn, Tapetarbejder, Krygers Tapetfabrik; William Herman Longfors, M, 15, ugift, Tapetarbejder, Krygers Tapetfabrik.
Politiets registerblade
Oplysninger om registerbladet; Udfyldelsesdato: 4-4-1893; Personer: Hovedperson; Anton Gustav Adolph Longfors, 19-2-1870, København; Stillinger: Sømand. Adresser: 4-4-1893: Fra Udlandet til Fiskergade 5, 4. hos Longfors; 17-3-1894: Frameldt. Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv []
Politiets registerbladet
Oplysninger om registerbladet; Udfyldelsesdato: 1-5-1897; Personer; Hovedperson; Anton Gustav Adolph Longfors, 19-2-1870, København; Stillinger: Sejlmager; Ægtefælle Blenda Juliane Longfars, 19-5-1875, Hvidovre; Barn: Gustav Ludvig Vilhelm Longfars, 28-12-1894; Barn: Edith Marie Rosalie Longfars, 18-9-1896; Barn Blenda Longfars, 4-10-1899; Adresser: 1-5-1897: Lille Enghavevej 3, 5.; 1-11-1903: Lille Enghavevej 16, 3.; 1-11-1907: Ullerupgade 3, 2. Kilde: Københavns stadsarkiv []
Folketælling 1901
1. Februar: Lille Enghavevej 28, Baghus 5 sal th. : Longfors, Anton Gustav Adolf, M, 19/2 1880, København, gift, Husfader, Sejlmager hos Hamnöe, fra Hvide 1877, gift, Husmoder. Longfors, Vilhelm Ludvig Gustaf, M, 28/12 1894, København, ugift, Søn. Longfors, Edith Marie Rosalia, K, 18/9 1896, Frederiksberg, ugift, datter. Longfors, Erik, M, 28/8 1898, København, ugift, Søn. Longfors, Blenda, K, 4/11 1899, København, ugift, Daer.
Folketælling 1906
1. Februar: Hedebygade 16, 3 sal th Kbh. : Anton Gustav Longfors, M, 19/2 1880, København, gift, Husfader, Sejlmager hos Hamnö, Nyhavn 31. Blenda Juliane Longfors, K, 29/5 1875, Hvidovre, fra Hvide 1877, gift, Husmoder. Vilhelm Ludvig Gustaf Longfors, M, 28/12 1894, København, ugift, Søn. Edith Marie Rosalia Longfors, K, 18/9 1896, København, ugift, datter. Erik Longfors, M, 28/8 1898, København, ugift, Søn. Blenda Longfors, Kenhavn, ugift, Søn. Evald Longfors, M, 1/3 1904, København, ugift, Søn. Marie Sofie Rosalia Schultz, K, 1/6 1836, Sverige; Enke; 1868 tilflyet fra Halmstad, Sverige; Logerende, Handelskone.
Folketælling 1911
1. Februar: Ullerupsgade 3, 2 sal tv Kbh. : Anton Gustav Adolf Longfors1. Blenda Juliane Longfors, K, 29/5 1875, Hvidovre, gift, Husmoder. Edith Maria Rosalia Longfors, K, 18/9 1896, København, ugift, datter. Erik Longfors, M, 28/8 1898, København, ugift, Søn. Blenda Longfors, K, 4/11 1899, København, ugift, datter. Egon Longfors, M, 22/9.1902, København, ugift, Søn. Evald Longfors, M, 1/3 1904, København, ugift, Søn. Harry Lottngfors, M, 7/11 1906, København, ugift, Søn, Åndsvag. Elly Longfors, K910, København, ugift, datter. Marie Sofie Rosalia Schultz, K, 1/6 1836hjælp.
Politiets registerblade
Udfyldelsesdato: 1-11-1913: Personer; Hovedperson; Anton Gustav Adolf Langfors, 19-2-1870, København; Stillinger: Søjlemager; Ægtefælle: Blenda Juliane Langfors, 29-5-1875, Hvidovre; Barn: Blenda Langfors, 7-11-1899; Barn: Egon Langfors, 22-9-1902; Barn: Evald Langfors, 1-3-1904. Adresser: 1-5-1913: Saxogade 94, 4.; 1-5-1914: Saxogade 94, 4. Kilde: Københavns Stadsarkiv []
Herunder er et billede af Anton Gustaf Adolf Longfors vist som Tivolibetjent. Billedet er fra omk. 1920. Et billede af Longfors og hans hustru Blenda Schultz - de sidder i deres hjem - de er ved en radio - billedet er fra omkring 1942.
Folketælling 1916
1. Februar: Saxogade 94, 4 tv, Kbh. Forhus : Longfors, Anton Gustav Adolf, M, 19/2 1880, København, dansk, gift, Husfader, Sejlmagersv. hos Olsen, Nyhavn 41. Longfors, Blenda Juliane, K, 29/5 1875, Hvidovre, dansk/11 1899, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Egon, M, 22/9 1902ttngfors, Evald, M, 1/3 1904, København, dansk, ugift, Søn, Bud, i Hovedstadens Brugsforening, Sønder Boulevard 45. Longfors, Elly, K, 18/11 1908, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Ebba, K, 25/10 1910, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Edel, K, 8/6 1915, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Schutz, Frederik, M, 28/10 1882, København, dansk, ugift, Slægtning, Arbejdsmand, Forsølvning samt St. Kongensgade 69.
Frederik Schultz var søn af Hulda Octavia Schultz der var søster til Blenda.
Gustav var født i Ovengaden 28 på Christianshavn. Han blev døbt i Vor Frelser kirke og hans morbror Skipperen Ludvig Lignell stod fadder sammen med moderen Theresia Lignell. Den 20. april 1884 i Vor Frelsers sogn blev Gustav konfirmeret. Gustav står nævnt som sadelmagersvend og sejlmager, men i folketællingen - hvor han er hjemmeboende arbejder han som elektromekaniker.
Han blev viet den 17. juni 1894 i Mahæus sogn til Blenda Juliane Schultz der var født den 29. maj 1875 og døbt i Mahæus sogn i København. Hun var datter af Teglbrænder Ludvig Jørgen Christian Frederik Schultz og Sophie Marie Rosalie Segerling – Kongens Enghave 82.
Folketælling 1921
1. Februar: Saxogade 94, 4 tv, Kbh. Forhus : Longfors, Anton Gustav Adolf, M, 19/2 1880, København, dansk, gift, Husfader, Sejlmagersv. hos Olsen, Nyhavn 41. Longfors, Blenda Juliane, K, 29/5 1875, Hvidovre, danskors, Egon, M, 22/9 1902, København, dansk, ugift, Søn, Lærling, ..fabr.ift, Søn, Bud, i Hovedstadens Brugsforening, Sønder Boulevard 45. Longfors, Elly, K, 18/11 1908, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Ebba, K, 25/10 1910, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Edel, K, 8/6 1915, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Selma, K, 8/2 1917, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Else, K, 11/2 1919, Københavnbenhavn, dansk, ugift, datterdatter.
Efter at have stiftet familie arbejdede han hos Halmö i Nyhavn 31, som Sejlmager.
Kendte bopæle

* Lille Enghave 3

* Lille Enghave 28 = Hedebygade 16 (1904)

* Hedebygade 16 (Lille Enghave skifter navn til Hedebygade)

* Ullerupsgade 3

* Saxogade 94, 4 sal

Folketælling 1925
5. november: Saxogade 94, 4 tv, Kbh. Forhus : Longfors, Anton Gustav Adolf, M, 19/2 1880, København, dansk, gift, Husfader, Sejlmager. Longfors, Blenda Juliane, K, 29/5 1875, Hvidovre, dansk, gift Husmoder. Longfors, Evald, M, 1/3 1904, København, dansk, ugift, Søn, Elektropletarbejder. Longfors, Elly, K, 18/11 1908, København, dansk, ugift, datter, Ekspeditrice. Longfors, Ebba, K, 25/10 1910, København, dansk, ugift, datter, Husassistent. Longfors, Edel, K, 8/6 1915, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Selma, K, 8/2 1917, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Else, K, 11/2 1919, København, dansk, ugift, datter.
Folketælling 1930
5. november: Saxogade 94, 4 tv, Kbh. Forhus: Longfors, Anton Gustav Adolf, M, 19/2 1880, København, dansk, gift, Husfader, sejlmagersvend, .. brog. 8, gift 1894, antal levende børn 12, antal døde børn 3. Longfors, Blenda Juliane, K, 29/5 1875, København, dansk, gift Husmoder. Longfors, Evald, M, 1/3 1904, København, dansk, ugift, Søn, Forfaer. Longfors, Elly, K, 18/11 1908, København, dansk, ugift, datter, Kontorist. Longfors, Selma, K, 8/2 1917, København, dansk, ugift, datter. Longfors, Else, K, 11/2 1919, København, dansk, ugift, datter.
Anton Gustav Adolf Longfors – døde 1947 i Fredensborg, og blev begravet på Vestre Kirkegård i København 
Longfors, Anton Gustav Adolf (I58358)
Furthermore, this Hywel Fychan had a daughter Gwenhwyfar who married Ithel ap Hywel ap Llewelyn ap Dafydd ap Ieuan Wyddel

Hyde, John (I835)
Skt Maæus Sogn, Anno 186, no. 949) Født den 28. December, Lille Enghave 3 : Gustav Ludvig Adolf Longfors : Søn af Sejlmager Anton Gustav Adolph Longfors og hustru Blenda Juliane født Schultz (19). Døbt den 16. Januar 1895 – i kirken den 25. November 1898 af pastor Granberg i Hjemmet. Fadderne var Forældrene; Jmf. Schultz, Lille Enghave. Anmærk. Viet den 17/6 1894.
Border Crossings From Canada to United States, 1895-1956 for Gustav L V Longfors;

* Arrival Date:NARA Roll Number:12 Jan 1938

* Arrival Port: Victoria, British Columbia, China

* Age: 43

* Estimated Birth Year: 1895

* Departure Port: Hong Kong, China

* Ship Name: Empress of Canada

* NARA Publication Title: Manifest of Passengers Arriving in the St. Albans, Vermont, District through Canadian Pacific Ports, 1929-1949

* NARA Publication Number: M1465

* NARA Roll Number:18 
Longfors, Gustav Ludvig Vilhelm (I58359)
Lord High Admiral of Scotland 1706-1714. Far north of Scotland. Not far from Inverness and Findhorn Foundation. His line can be traced back to King Robert II of Scotland. 
Wemyss, David 4th Earl Of Wemyss (I1334)
Marriage Notes: LDS film 561165:
"Page 6. MARRIAGES solemnized in the Parish of St. MARTIN-IN-THE-FIELDS in theCounty of MIDDLESEX, in the Year 1833. George Whitebread and Harriete Moyce,both of this Parish, were married in this Church by Banns this thirtieth Day of June in the Year One Thousand Eight Hundred and Thirtythree by me, A Clipole,Curate. This Marriage was solemnized between us, G Whitebread, H Moyce In thePresence of George Cotton?, Amelia Moyce. No. 243" 
Moyce, Harriet (I92915)
MARY5, b. Dedham, Massachusetts, 20 Oct. 1762, d. Woodstock, Vt., 5
March 1842, age 79, m. Windsor, Vt., 7 March 1782, CAPT.
ELIAS HOISINGTON, son of Ebenezer and Elizabeth (Miller)
Hoisington, b. Stonington, Conn., 12 Dec. 1757, d. Windsor, Vt.,
15 Jan. 1810, age 52. She m. 2d, Windsor, Vt., 4 Jan. 1813,
CAPT. WILLIAM BRYANT of Cornish, N. H. Capt. Bryant was
in Col. Joab Hoisington's Regt.

NI01335] Buried in the Hoisington private burying ground about 4 miles west of Windsor, VT, per Harry Hoisington, The American Family Hoisington, (Los Angeles, CA, Massachusetts y, Nov., 1934, repr. 1997, Higginson Book Co., Salem, Massachusetts ), pg. 11.

Children born Windsor, Vt. (HOISINGTON):
1. ELIJAH, b. 29 Aug. 1783, d. 27 Dec. 1847, m. OLIVE MAROY.
2. ELIAS, b. 20 Oct. 1785, d. Windsor, Vt., 4 May 1830, m.
there 17 March 1808, PHOEBE HUGGINS. Children: i.
Sylvester, ii. Almira, iii. Elias, iv. Emily, v. Dennis, vi.
Hira, vii. David, viii. Ira, ix. Aaron.
3. OLIVER, b. 6 April 1788, d. Aica, N. Y., 1868.
4. HORACE, b. 21 Dec. 1789, d. Winnebago Co., Ill., 16 March
1877, m. Windsor, Vt., GRATIA STEELE, who d. Aica,
N. Y., before 1835. Children: Elias and others.
5. POLLY, b. 24 Sept. 1791, d. Windsor, Vt., 5 March 1842,
6. SAYLES, b. 1 Sept. 1793, d. Rochester, Vt., 22 Dec. 1874,
age 81, m. Windsor, Vt., 17 Feb. 1814, ABIGAIL DAVIS.
Children: i. Sayles.
7. AARON, b. 14 Aug. 1795, d. 11 July 1857, m. Windsor, Vt.,
3 Oct. 1816, ORA CADY, dau. of Manassah and Elizabeth
(Hutchins) Cady, b. Windsor, Vt., 1795.
8. ELMIRA, b. 16 May 1798, d. Windsor, Vt., 22 Jan. 1800.
9. BEULAH, b. 22 Sept. 1801, d. Aica, N. Y., 1837, m. there
Bryant, Sylvanus, Capt. Hoisington, Polly, WIDOW 1 Jan., 1813 He: Cornish; m. in Windsor by Rev. Mr. Fowler (noticed 11 Jan., 1813). 
Stowell, Mary (I1305)
Sister to James, fifth Earl of Wemyss, who, with her brother, was driven from Scotland in 1716, on account of their father having espoused the causer of the Pretender 
Wemyss, Lady Williamina (I1335)
1. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection. 
Hyde, Abigail (I2791)
1. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection. 
Hyde, John Henry (I2792)
1. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection. 
Hyde, Judith (I2793)
1. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection. 
Hyde, Clarinda (I2794)
1. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection. 
Hyde, Wyllys (I2795)
1. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection. 
Hyde, Theophilus (I2797)
1. Finney, H. "Finney, Phinney Families in America" pp.30.
2. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection. 
Hyde, Dorothy (I2796)
The wife of John Hyde is shown to be Mary Thompson of Canterbury, CT(1,3). This Mary cannot be the one shown in the IGI, the daughter of David Thompson and Abigail Mackenzie, who, although born about the right time in CT, Massachusetts rried Joseph Nichols (2) not John Hyde. A summary of the clues to her identity follows, followed by a list of candidates.
She could not have been born much after 1735 unless she was under 18 at her marriage and not much earlier than 1727 to have a child born in 1769.
There are several Thompson families contemporary to Mary Thompson and John Hyde in Canterbury, CT (3), who could be related to her. These are:
Firstly, William and Prudence Thompson are recorded as having three children in Canterbury between 1745 and 1751. This couple is probably the William and Prudence Herendeen [Harrington] Thompson who were married in Preston, CT, on Feb. 4, 1733 (IGI) and who had a daughter born in Norwich, CT in 1734 (8). This William has not been further identified and may yet prove to be related to the wife of John Hyde.
Secondly a Jonathan Thompson is recorded as marrying a Hannah Dean in Canterbury on Jan. 11, 1749. He is probably the son of William and Katherine Richardson Thompson born in 1729 in Stonington (9).
Thirdly, there are one or two Samuel Thompsons. A Samuel and Eunice Thompson are shown as having a daughter Eunice in 1754. A couple of years later in 1758 and 1760 Samuel and Lucy Thompson [the IGI says she was Lucy Armstrong] are shown as having children. Whether these are the same Samuel Thompson is not known.
A search of the surrounding towns in Massachusetts, CT and RI has so far found:
1. Mary Thompson, daughter of Woodland Thompson, bap. in Uxbridge, Massachusetts on 4/22/1733. She is probably the one who married Nathaniel Poer on 12/2/1753 in Uxbridge (4).
2. Mary Thompson, daughter of Joseph and Mary Holbrook Thompson, born in Bellingham, Massachusetts, on 11/18/1729. She married Samuel Wight on 10/18/1752 in Bellingham (5).
3. Mary Thompson, daughter of Benjamin and Mary Darling Thompson, born in Bellingham, Massachusetts, on 3/5/1728. There is no marriage record for this person and the family seems to have also resided in Smithfield, RI, for a time (5,6). The AF indicates she probably died before 1746.
4. Mary Thompson, daughter of Isaac Thompson and Ann Stanton of Stonington, CT (7). This Mary Thompson had a brother Samuel who is probably John Hyde s contemporary in Canterbury, CT (3). The IGI shows a Mary Thompson of Stonington about this age married to a Charles Avery, but examination of the Stonington vital records showed him married to Mary Thurston, not Mary Thompson (7). This Mary Thompson appears to have married to Andrew Denison however.
1. Stowell, W.H.H. "Four Generations of Descendants of Jonathan Hyde of Newton, Massachusetts " NEHGR, Vol. 71, pp.270.
2. Jacobus, D.L. "History and Genealogy of the Families of Old Fairfield" Vol. II#2. pp. 952-953.
3. Canterbury CT Vital Records, Barbour Collection.
4. Uxbridge, Massachusetts, Vital Records.
5. Bellingham, Massachusetts Vital Records.
6. Smithfield, RI, Vital Records.
7. Vital records, Stonington, CT, Barbour Collection.
8. Vital records, Norwich, CT, Barbour Collection.
9. Wheeler, R.A. "History of the Town of Stonington..." pp. 618 
Thompson, Mary (I1623)

Vol 71, Jul 1917, p. 265 
Hyde, Hannah (I846)
33  Family: William Verner Hayes / Lydia Hyde (F67286)
34 Sir Malcolm Drummond, 10th Thane of Lennox was born after 1295.1 He was the son of Sir Malcolm Drummond, 9th Thane of Lennox and unknown daughter Graham.1 He married unknown daughter Graham, daughter of Sir Patrick Graham of Kincardine. He died in 1346, Drummond, Sir Malcolm Walter 10th Thane Of Lennox (I134666)
35 Originally called Leicester House, it was built around 1575 for Robert Dudley, 1st Earl of Leicester, and was renamed Essex House after being inherited by his stepson, Robert Devereux, 2nd Earl of Essex, after Leicester's death in 1588. The property occ Devereux, Robert 2nd Earl Of Essex Kg Pc (I156538)
36 Æthelwold, son of King Æthelred of Wessex, rose up to claim the throne and began Æthelwold's Revolt. King Edward Of The Anglo-Saxons (I142507)
Carleton; MEMORIALS OF THE CARLETONS; 1869 Genealogical Society of Utah #
16296, Call Number Britsh 929.242 C193C located at the Genealogical Library in
Lake City, Utah. Copies in possesion of Lyle W. Carlton. P 43 
Carleton, Lucy (I2643)
Carleton; MEMORIALS OF THE CARLETONS; 1869 Genealogical Society of Utah #
16296, Call Number Britsh 929.242 C193C located at the Genealogical Library in
Lake City, Utah. Copies in possesion of Lyle W. Carlton. P 44 
Carleton, George (I2638)
Carleton; MEMORIALS OF THE CARLETONS; 1869 Genealogical Society of Utah #
16296, Call Number Britsh 929.242 C193C located at the Genealogical Library in
Lake City, Utah. Copies in possesion of Lyle W. Carlton. P 44 
Carleton, Guy (I2641)
40 "CONFLICT" with 2nd marriage Hyde, Thomas (I75506)
41 "In 1109, the New Minster was moved outside the city walls to become Hyde Abbey, and the following year the remains of Edward and his parents were translated to the new church." King Edward Of The Anglo-Saxons (I142507)
42 "It is said that in 1297 Brodies answered the call to arms by Andrew de Moray to assist in the rebellion led by William Wallace."

The lands of Brodie are between Morayshire and Nairnshire, on the modern border that separates the Scottish Highlands and Moray. In the time of the Picts, this location was at the heart of the Kingdom of Moravia. Early references show that the Brodie lands to be governed by a Tòiseach, later to become Thane. Part of the Brodie lands were originally Temple Lands, owned by the order of the Knights Templar. It is uncertain if the Brodies took their name from the lands of Brodie, or that the lands were named after the clan.

Michael Brodie of Brodie received a charter from Robert the Bruce confirming his lands of Brodie. The charter states that Brodie held his thanage of Brodie by the right of succession from his paternal ancestors. The Brodie chiefs may have been descended from the royal Pictish family of Brude and there is so much evidence of Pictish settlement around Brodie that it has to be considered one reasonable explanation. 
Thanus de Brothie Et Dyke, Michael (I190840)
43 "JOHANN CAESAR" from Hamburg Zeyher, Johannes David (I59298)
44 "JOHANN CAESAR" from Hamburg Siegel, Ernestine Margaretta (I59299)
45 "JOHANN CAESAR" ship from Hamburg Zeyher, Caroline Friedericka (I59302)
46 "JOHANN CAESAR" ship from Hamburg Zeyher, Maria Magdalena (I59303)
47 "Mayflower Pilgrim" Chilton, James (I138110)
48 "Richard Hide of Southwark Parish and hiswife Mary sold William Cocke for 6,500 lbs of tobacco, 150 acres which was partof 450 acres descended to me Richard Hide, by inheritance, being heir to myfather Richard Hide, deceased, and purchased by his father from Edward Travisof James City Co. VA, the 7th of Feb. 1650/1 a part of 900 acres patented byTravis and John Johnson of James City Co. the 25th of Feb 1632. "RichardHide's signature, his wife Mary (M) her mark." Source: "Autographs 1701/2Charles City/Prince George and Surry Counties" by Elizabeth Lawrence-Dow.

"To all to whom these present shall come I Richard Hyde of Chippoake Creeke planter have ffor & in Consideration of asome of tob in hand paide have bargained & sould & doe by thesepresents bargaine & sell unto Christopher Greenfield his heires ExecutorsAdministrators & assignes all my right title & Interest of ffiftyeAcres of land beinge pt. of my devident of fower hundred & ffiftye Acreswth. all rights priviledges thereunto belonginge as ffishinge ffowlingehawkinge Huntinge wth. all mines & mineralls as is Expressed in the paentBounded Vizt: beginning at a Mked. poplar by the Swamp side wch. divides ffrom Edward Ellis & runninge into the woods S.E. 160 Chains &thence on the head S.W. 12 1/2 chaines & thence parralell to the S.E. lineto ye. afforesd. Swamp & thence along the Swamp side to the place it began,To have & to hould the sd. ffiftye Acres of Land to the sd. ChristopherGreenfield his heires executors Admrs. or assignes fforever wthout any lehinderances or mollestation of the sd Richard Hyde his heires Executors Admrsor assignes ffor Confirmation and maintainge of this my bill of sale, InWiness whereof I have by these presents se to my hand & Seale. Datedthe 3d. 8ber. 1655. Signed Richard Hyde his Mke. (P) The Seal. Signed, Sealed& de: in presence of Edward Ellis, Wm. Hall.
Source: Surry County, Virginia, United States Court Records1652-1663, Book 1. [127]-129
Hyde, Richard II (I134)
49 "Robert de Clayton" and was Lord of the Manor of Clayton, and the first Clayton spoken of in the history of England. He had three sons: — John, William and Robert. John accompanied William Rufus in his war against "Malcolm" King of Scotland, and fell nobly in battle near Penrith, in Cumberland. William de Clayton, the second son, succeeded his father. He faithfully served King Stephen in all his troubles, and on Candlemas Day, 1141, he lost his life in battle, and was succeeded bj- his son Robert. (Papers of the Historical Society of Delaware, The Clayton Family, By Henry K. Hepburn) De Clayton, William (I189813)
50 "Sailed with one Lion Gardiner from London on the ship Bachilor. This ship weighed 25 tons and salingon it were Gardiner, his wife, one female servant and eleven male passengers. It arrived in Boston on November of 1635." Norsey Barque sailed 7/10/1635 Hurlbut, Thomas (I172467)
51 "The Hydes of Northampton County"paraphrased from the North Carolina Genealogy Society Journal May 1994:
Richard Hyde was hired by James Colbert as a"Licensed Indian Trader." Richard's father, also known as RichardHyde, had also been employed by Colbert as a packhorseman. The elder Hyde was aformer pirate and member of Blackbeard's gang. Hyde quit his life of piracywhen Edward Teach (Blackbeard) was killed in 1718. While escorting theSuperintendent of Indian Affairs through Creek Territory, both theSuperintendent and the elder Hyde were severely beaten and disfigured by someCreek warriors when they were caught in bed with the Indians' wives.
According to 'History of the North-AmericanIndians' by Adair, p.151:
"The Muskhoge lately clipt off the ears oftwo white men for supposed adultery. One had been a disciple of Black Beard,the pirate...."
Hyde, Richard III (I737)
52 "The Visitation of Lancashire by Sir William Dugdale 1664-65-- Rigby of Layton: Edward Rigby of Layton, co. Lancashire, esquire, ob. v.p. married Mary, daughter of Edward Hide of Norbury and Hide, co. Cest., esquire. Their children are 1. Alexander Rigby Rigbie, Edward (I84939)
53 #75960 Corporal Gillam, Arthur James (I58860)
54 #Q267007 Private Gillam, Leslie Warwick (I58863)
55 #QX47575 (Q76768) Lance Bombadier (DOB 26 Nov 1914) Gillam, Herbert Leicester (I58865)
56 <i>1995-2002 White Pages</i>. Little Rock, AR, USA: Axciom Corporation, 1995-2002. Source (S1853)
57 <i>Cemetery Search</i>. Alberta Family Histories Society. accessed 27 October 2014. Source (S1862)
58 <i>Census Returns of England and Wales, 1891</i>. Kew, Surrey, England: The National Archives of the UK (TNA): Public Record Office (PRO), 1891. <p>Data imaged from The National Archives, London, England. 2,131 rolls. 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.</p> Source (S1868)
59 <i>Census Returns of England and Wales, 1901</i>. 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. Source (S1864)
60 <i>Census Returns of England and Wales, 1911</i>. Kew, Surrey, England: The National Archives of the UK (TNA) Series RG14, 1911. <p>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.</p> Source (S1878)
61 <i>England Deaths and Burials, 1538-1991</i>. Salt Lake City, Utah: FamilySearch, 2013. Source (S1871)
62 <i>General Index to Pension Files, 1861-1934</i>. Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration. T288, 546 rolls. Source (S1865)
63 <i>Ireland, Marriages, 1619-1898</i>. Operations, Inc.: FamilySearch, 2013. Source (S1550)
64 <i>Lancashire Anglican Parish Registers</i>. Preston, England: Lancashire Archives. Source (S1866)
65 <i>Lancashire Anglican Parish Registers</i>. Preston, England: Lancashire Archives. Source (S1869)
66 <i>Lancashire Anglican Parish Registers</i>. Preston, England: Lancashire Archives. Source (S1870)
67 <i>Washington State Archives</i>. Olympia, Washington: Washington State Archives. Source (S1859)
68 <p>Board of Trade: Commercial and Statistical Department and successors: Outwards Passenger Lists. BT27. Records of the Commercial, Companies, Labour, Railways and Statistics Departments. Records of the Board of Trade and of successor and related bodies. The National Archives, Kew, Richmond, Surrey, England.</p> Source (S1860)
69 <p>Crew lists. 387 CRE. Liverpool Record Office, Liverpool, England.</p>
<p>Crew lists (fishing boats). 387 FIS. Liverpool Record Office, Liverpool, England.</p> 
Source (S1879)
70 <ul><li>Archives of Ontario. <i>Registrations of Births and Stillbirths – 1869-1913.</i> MS 929, reels 1-245. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Archives of Ontario.</li>
<li>Archives of Ontario. <i>Delayed Registrations and Stillbirths, “50” Series, 1869-1911, 1913.</i> MS 930, reels 1-67, 73-74. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Archives of Ontario.</li>
<li>Archives of Ontario. <i>Delayed Registrations of Births and Stillbirths, “90” Series, 1869-1911, 1913.</i> MS 933, reels 1-64, 68. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Archives of Ontario.</li>
<li>Archives of Ontario. <i>Direct Clergy Returns for Simcoe County Births, Marriages, and Deaths, 1892-1896.</i> MS 936, 1 reel. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Archives of Ontario.</li>
<li>Archives of Ontario. <i>Evidence for Delayed Registrations of Births, 1861-1897.</i> MS 946, 2 reels. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Archives of Ontario.</li>
<li>Archives of Ontario. <i>Division Registrar Vital Statistics Records, 1858-1930.</i> MS 940, reels 1-4, 10-15, 17-20, 22-25, 27-28. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Archives of Ontario.</li></ul> 
Source (S1857)
71 'Lockesley Property' Locke, James (I58818)
72 'New Mill', Miskin (next to Pontyclun), Rhondda Cynon Taf, Wales. Hannah lived with siblings John (3), Meyrick (5) & Mary (8) & parents Ann (26) & Edward (29, Engine Driver).Nearby in New Mill lived her maternal g-parents Meyrick Thomas (60, Blacksmith), Massachusetts ry (51) & their son Ebenezer (22, Blacksmith) & with them boarded Mary's father David Williams (75y.

Miskin is a village approximately 2 miles south of Llantrisant in South Wales. The origin of the village was a small hamlet known as New Mill, which grew up around New Mill farm.
The opening of the Bute and Mwyndy iron ore works during the 1850s had a huge impact on the small hamlet of New Mill. The census of 1861 shows that New Mill had become a village. Its population was now 83 in 17 households. 
Jenkins, Hannah (I118020)
73 (adopted by Sydney and Kezina Aerton) Gorman, John Thomas (I59554)
74 (age 12 1360) Mallory, Ela (I53723)
75 (Child Marriage) Family: Thomas Green / Ela Mallory (F17186)
76 (from Pam Inder) Marys will is dated 3rd Aug 1839 & reveals that she died April 1841 and she had a Marriage Selement. (The memorial tablet set into the wall inside Brewood Church clearely states 25th Feb 1840). In the Will she lists the beneficiaries; her 3 daughters, Ann, Massachusetts ry and Margaret, and her 5 sons, John Entwhistle, Walter, Henry, Thomas and George. The daughters do best. They were to share £5000 worth of stock and interest that came from Nathan Hyde, her father, plus £4419-17s-3d worth of stock at 3½% that was also part of her marriage selement (presumably from the Turners) The girls were also to share her farming stock ‘both live and dead’, furniture, linen, plate, personal effects etc. The boys were to share an estate that she owned called ‘The Hills’ or ‘Shooters Hill’, which lay just outside Longton and was valued at £1265 and had also been part of her marriage selement. That presupposes a marriage selement in 1799 of around £11,000 which is, I think, the largest I’ve come across. Of course, once it had been divided up the individual shares were not so very great – hence the fact that your ancestors were not wealthy. Her goods and chaels were valued at under £800 for probate purposes. Most of the 8 pages is legalese explaining in exhausting detail how things were to be divided between surviving children, putative grandchildren to be born in the 21 years following her death etc, if any of her family died before she did. Hyde, Mary (I284)
77 , Lincolnshire County about the same time that the Robin Hood and his Merry Men were (according to legend) headquartered in the nearby Sherwood Forest. King John (1199 to 1216) had just signed the Magna Carta, helping England to take its first tentative steps towards the definition and protection of personal rights, the rule of law, and – eventually – democracy. Despite that historical achievement, it was a tumultuous time for England. John lost control of Normandy and his son Henry III (1216 to 1272) tried unsuccessfully to take it back. Henry also had ambitions of launching a crusade. To finance his foreign adventures, he taxed his subjects unmercifully, leading to multiple revolts and social instability. In the midst of these troubles, John Wrighte married and moved his family south to Essex County where he was father to at least one child, Robert William. William Wrighte, Lord John (I195369)
78 1 Dec 1915 Enlisted in Warwick, 31 MAr 1916 departed Sydney on HMAT A16 Start of Victoria as part of the ANZAC 2nd Light Horse regiment.Returned to Australia on 15 Feb 1918. Burmester, Victor William Ernest (I57544)
79 1. ægtesab for hende, 2. ægteskab for ham Family: Per Gummesson Hultberg / Ingrid Nilsdotter (F18486)
80 1. ægteskab for begge Family: Per Gummesson Hultberg / Elin Svensdotter (F18489)
81 1071: Upon his marriage to Judith of Lens, Waltheof was created Earl of Northampton, first of this title. Family: Waltheof II, Earl of Northumbria / Countess Judith, of Lens (F72185)
82 11142 Fitzpiers de Mandeville, Maud (I231)
83 11158 De Bohun, First Earl of Hereford Sir Henry First Earl Of Hereford (I230)
84 11159 de Bohun, Humphrey III (I233)
85 11160 Eanric, Margaret of Huntingdon, Princess Of Scotland, Dutchess Of Brittany (I127405)
86 11163 De Bohun, Henry (I235)
87 11164 De Bohun, Ralph (I236)
88 11198 De Lusignan, Maud (I232)
89 12/9/1881 Martha Hyde, dau of James, a carpenter, and Anne Jane Hyde, Martha (I57029)
90 13th Earl of Oxford; K.B. (May, 1465); Chamberlain to the Queen Consort; Constable of England; Lord High Admiral of England; Chamberlain of England, Ireland and the Aquitaine; K.G. De Vere, Sir John 13th Earl Of Oxford (I52188)
91 14th Earl of Warwick (1439- );1st Duke of Warwick (5 Apr 1445- ); 2nd and last Count of Aumale; 8th Lord Burghersh (27 Dec 1439- ); Lord of Jersey, Guernesey, Alderney, and Sark; King of the Isle of Wight; P.C. (1441) De Beauchamp, Henry 1st Duke Of Warwick (I50794)
92 15583 De Lutegareshale, Piers (I100418)
93 1775-1822 opslag 233 Thorsen, Peder Jensen (I59689)
94 1822-1845 opslag 90. Stepping, Thorsen, Marie Elisabeth (I59695)
95 1822-1875 opslag 73. Stepping, Thorsen, Jep Frandsen (I59694)
96 1841 census POB = not L/shire 1851 census PoB = Lanarkshire ,Garnkirk. 1861 census PoB =Garve, Ross-shire 1871 census PoB = Haddingtonshire I have concluded that he came from Garvald in Haddingtonshire Landells, James (I168398)
97 1841 census shows Thomas living in North Street Great Grandsen, Huntingdonshire, England with wife Elizabeth 14, Rebecca 10, George 11. Occupation Agricultural Labourer.1851 census now employed as Bailiff on 330 acre farm over 12 men & 3 boys. His wife Rebecca & sonsJames & George on farm as Ag.Labs. and daughter Rebecca as a servant.

1841 census shows Thomas living in North Street Great Grandsen, Huntingdonshire, England with wife
& Elizabeth 14, Rebecca 10, George 11. Occupation Agricultural Labourer.

1851 census now employed as Bailiff on 330 acre farm over 12 men & 3 boys. His wife Rebecca & sons

James & George on farm as Ag.Labs. and daughter Rebecca as a servant.

great gransden 
Eastwell, Thomas (I58725)
98 1841 Scotland Census Source (S1237)
99 1877/C205




Maria Jane

Birth 1878/C1142 Elizabeth Ann Andrews Robert Maria Jane StewartDeath 1951/B32640 Elizabeth Ann Graham Robert Andrews Maria Jane

Marriage 1905/C600 Graham Thomas Andrews Elizabeth Ann 
Andrews, Elizabeth (I58393)
100 1881 Census Address - 5 Royal Crescent Mews, BRIGHTON

'Emma' from marriage certificate of Annie

1901 census with parents-Brighton, Dressmaker age 20

According to Christine Hyde, Hilda went to Australia. 
Hyde, Hilda Emma (I88664)
101 1885/006490 Woodgate, Adeline (I58783)
102 18P6-QC Carson, Elizabeth Ann (I3274)
103 1901 Scotland Census Source (S1178)
104 1st Tudor King of England Tudor, Henry VII King Of England And France Lord Of Ireland Earl Of Richmond (I50800)
105 1st Wife Smith, Alice (I16666)
106 1st wife no issue Family: William De Venables, Baron Of Kinderton / Agnes Dutton (F52876)
107 2 Australian Returned Stores Depot Luff, William James (I58402)
108 2. veninde Family: Jonas Magnusson / Johanna Persdotter (F18714)
109 2. ægteskab for hende Family: Johan Jonasson / Ingrid Nilsdotter (F18487)
110 25Btn Pittsworth Qld Daniel, Frederick Joseph (I57094)
111 28/10/1754 is baptism record Father = John Rennie, Mother = Margaret Marshall Witnessed by Henry Marshall of Rochill (uncle?) and Alex Lang of Balmalloch Rennie, Henry (I168402)
112 2nd Earl of Egremont Wyndham, Charles (I890)
113 2nd family -Matilda,18801964,Ida1882,Hilda1885/87,Mariana 1887/87,Anna 1888-1960, Albin1890/91 Family: Zacharias Johannesson / Bertha Olsdotter (F18349)
114 2nd Lord Despenser (29 Jul 1314-10 Oct 1325); King's Chamberlain; Constable of Odiham Castle; Keeper of the castle and town of Dryslwyn and Cantref Mawr, Carmarthenshire; Keeper of the Castle and town of Portchester; Keeper of the Castle, won and barton Le Despenser, Sir Hugh 1st Lord Despenser (I52665)
115 2ND WIFE Family: William Babington / Mary More (F59114)
116 2ND WIFE 1ST HUSBAND Family: Sir Hugh Poynings, Knt / Eleanor De Welles (F15061)
117 30 Kyling, Hannah (I58572)
118 31 Doller, John (I59400)
119 32 Doller, John William (I59402)
120 32177 D'Eu, Alice (I418)
121 32208 De Lusignan, Raoul I. (I417)
122 33 Doller, Henry (I59403)
123 34 Dollar, Amelia (I59404)
124 36 Doller, Sophy Maria (I59405)
125 37 Doller, Charles (I59406)
126 38 Dollar, Elizabeth (I59407)
127 3832 Private Benjamin Watts Hyde, 11th Bn. Australian Infantry, A. I. F. Died between 22nd July 1916 and 25th July 1916, aged 42. Son of Benjamin and Sarah Hyde; husband of Emily Hyde, of Hillside Cottage, Amberley, Stroud, Glos, England. Born at Yeovil, Somerset, England.
Commemorated on the Villers-Bretonneux Memorial in France. 
Hyde, Benjamin (I109347)
128 39 Dollar, Margaret (I59408)
129 39 Thoresson, Sven Johan (I59462)
130 39764 Katherine (I822)
131 3rd Baronet of Quarendon. (From: Lee, Henry Richard Baronet Of Quarendon (I1403)
132 3rd son Deincourt, John (I52908)
133 40 Magnusdotter, Cecilia (I59463)
134 4604-8G Shepard, Trial (I3319)
135 47 Cambridge St Charters TowersQueensland Australia Hagstrom, Karl Henrich (I59416)
136 5 Aug 1063, Snowdonia, Wales:
After escaping a surprise attack by the forces of Harold Godwinson in 1062, Gruffydd lost his head to Harold's brother in Snowdonia on 5 August 1063.

Jan 1064, Snowdonia, Wales:
In late 1062 Harold Godwinson obtained the king's approval for a surprise attack on Gruffydd's court at Rhuddlan. Gruffydd was nearly captured, but was warned in time to escape out to sea in one of his ships, though his other ships were destroyed. In the spring of 1063 Harold's brother Tostig led an army into north Wales while Harold led the fleet first to south Wales and then north to meet with his brother's army. Gruffydd was forced to take refuge in Snowdonia where he met his death. Gruffydd's head and the figurehead of his ship were sent to Harold. The Ulster Chronicle states that he was killed by Cynan in 1064, whose father Iago had been put to death by Gruffydd in 1039.[6] Gruffydd had probably made enemies in the course of uniting Wales under his rule. Following Gruffydd's death, Harold married his widow Ealdgyth, though she was to be widowed again three years later. Gruffydd's realm was divided again into the traditional kingdoms. Bleddyn ap Cynfyn and his brother Rhiwallon came to an agreement with Harold and were given the rule of Gwynedd and Powys. Thus when Harold was defeated and killed at the Battle of Hastings in 1066, the Normans reaching the borders of Wales were confronted by the traditional kingdoms rather than a single king. Gruffydd left two sons who in 1069 challenged Bleddyn and Rhiwallon at the battle of Mechain in an attempt to win back part of their father's kingdom. However they were defeated, one being killed and the other dying of exposure after the battle. 
Eadgyth of Mercia (I201560)
137 6 children- cecilia 1731, jon 1734, Ingegerd 22.2.1738. jonas, karin, sven. Family: Eskil Håkansson / Karin Åkesdotter (F18338)
138 6 children- nilla 1766-1844, kirstin 1760, per 1763, Massachusetts ns, karin, gunil. Family: Börje Jonsson / Marta Persdotter (F18910)
139 66860 Welles, Susanna (I823)
140 68792 Gower (I1902)
141 68793 Hyde, Jane (I1903)
142 74 Kyling, Frederick John (I58573)
143 75 Kyling, Henrietta Caroline (I58574)
144 76 Kyling, Christian William Harry (I58575)
145 77 Kyling, Margaret Mary (I58576)
146 78 Kyling, John Charles William (I58577)
147 79 Kyling, Catherine (I58578)
148 7th Lord Ferrers of Groby (15 Nov 1482- 20 Nov 1496); 4th Marquess of Dorset (18 Apr 1479- ); Earl of Huntingdon (14 Aug 1471-18 Apr 1479); K.B.; K.G. Grey, Thomas 1st Marquess Of Dorset (I108887)
149 80 Kyling, Mary Sophia (I58579)
150 81 Kyling, John William (I58580)
151 81731 Cellend, Allen John (I59231)
152 825:
After the defeat of King Beornwulf of Mercia, Æthelwulf's father King Egbert appointed Æthelwulf sub-king of Mercia.

Upon the death of his father Ecgberht in 839, Æthelwulf became King of Wessex. He reigned until his death in 858, at which time he was succeeded by his own son. 
King Æthelwulf Of Wessex (I142501)
153 865
When his 18-year-old brother Æthelred ascended to the throne in 865, 16-year old Alfred was given the title Secundarius by Bishop Asser, to designate he was the successor should Æthelred fall in battle. 
King Alfred (I106141)
154 899:
It is believed that after the death of his mother and his fathers remarriage, Æthelstan went to live in Mercia, where his Aunt Æthelflæd and Uncle Æthelred continued his royal education. It appears that he looked upon them as loving parents and made a 'pact of paternal piety' with Æthelred.

Alfred the Great honoured his young grandson Æthelstan with a ceremony in which he gave him a scarlet cloak, a belt set with gems, and a sword with a gilded scabbard. Scholars interpret this as Alfred's endorsement of Æthelstan as his successor instead of Edward.

17 July 924
Upon the death of his father King Edward on 17 July 924, Æthelstan became King of England, it is believed he was first acknowledged as king by Mercia.

Æthelstan chose to use the title 'King of the Whole of Britain'. On his coins and charters he is described as 'Rex totius Britanniae'. A gospel book he donated to Christ Church, Canterbury is inscribed "Æthelstan, king of the English and ruler of the whole of Britain ..". In charters from 931 he is "king of the English, elevated by the right hand of the almighty to the throne of the whole kingdom of Britain" 
King Æthelstan Of The Anglo-Saxons (I142504)
155 96W0-W5 Hyde, Nicholas (I647)
156 96W1-0M Brown, Thomas (I646)
157 96WQ-P5 Wolcott, Anne (I56437)
158 9FWW-LS Neville, Sir Henry Mp (I1112)
159 9M37-6W Cornwallis, Nathaniel (I914)
160 9M37-84 Cornwallis, Jacob (I906)
161 9M37-88 Cornwallis, Anne (I905)
162 9M37-9F Cornwallis, Elizabeth (I909)
163 9M37-CR Cornwallis, Frederick (I908)
164 9M37-DX Cornwallis, William (I910)
165 9M37-F4 Cornwallis, George (I913)
166 9M37-G9 Cornwallis, Henrietta Maria (I907)
167 9M37-S1 Cornwallis, Anne (I915)
168 9M37-T6 Cornwallis, Isabella (I916)
169 9XP9-N3 Cornwallis, Sir Charles 2nd Baron Cornwallis Of Eye (I903)
170 9XP9-P8 Playsted, Margaret (I904)
171 9XPB-CN Cornwallis, Charles (I917)
172 9XPB-JJ Cornwallis, Thomas (I911)
173 : Cheshire: - Inquisitions Post Mortem, 1603-1660 (P-Y) Molyneux, Margaret (I3286)
174 : Suffolk: Rushbrook - Parish Registers (Christenings, Massachusetts rriages, Burials), 1567-1850 Bacon, Sir Lord Nicholas Knight Keeper Of The Great Seal (I3327)

REGOR, the fourth son of Gregor M'Anecham, No. XIV

^-^ and last in the preceding table, f was the allodial

proprietor of Glenlyon, a district in Perthshire adjacent to Glen-

urquhay, and had two sons : —


i. John, called "John Dhu nan Lann," or " Black John of

the Spears," who died in his 99th year without leaving

any surviving issue, but having disposed of any right

he had to Glenlyon in favour of one of the Campbells

of Glenurquhay.J

2. Duncan, of whom below.



MacGregor Of Glenorchy, James Iain Macgregor 2nd Chief Of Clan Gregor (I145825)

Daughter of Sir

Robert Menzies of Weem 
Menzies (I145822)

daughter of the Laird

Macnaughten of Dundaramh.

MacNaughton, Elizabeth (I145824)

Gregor Duncanson is said to have married a daughter of Sir

Robert Menzies of Weem


He is the hero of an ancient Gaelic ballad, in which '

reference is made to his " right to Glenlyon," of which he was

deprived by his uncle's alienation mentioned above.


Duncanson, Gregor (I145821)


on the Boyne, a district; near the town of Banff, about 1510. He

married a lady who was daughter of the Laird of Findlater (Ogilvie),

and a relative of Lord Findlater 
MacGregor, James (I145819)
180 daughter of Malcolm M'Alpin M'Alpin, Iric (I145827)
181 Capt. James Rogers, Jr. was born 15 February 1652 in Milford, Connecticut. James Rogers, his father, as well as all of his brothers, except Samuel became dissenters from the established church and became members of the early Rogerene Church that was established by his brother, John. He owned a great deal of land and also a tannery. His household articles were very numerous and very costly. He owned and was captain of a large ship that he ran between foreign ports and America.\His ability to navigate and command a foreign bound vessel at such an age (21 years old) is sufficient guarantee of the skill and enterprise of this youth." Mary Jordan was a passenger from Ulster, Ireland on this ship. He married Mary Jordan upon landing, and in after life he often said that she was the richest cargo that he ever carried. They were married 5 November 1674. Rogers, Captain James Jr. (I172490)
182 Extramarital affair
While Hyde was spearheading the impeachment of President Bill Clinton in the Monica Lewinsky affair, it was revealed that Hyde himself had conducted an extramarital sexual affair with Cherie Snodgrass who was also married. Hyde admitted to the affair and attributed the relationship as a "youthful indiscretion". He was 41 years old and married when the affair occurred. Hyde said the affair ended when Snodgrass' husband confronted Mrs. Hyde. At the time, Snodgrass was also married and had three children.
The Snodgrasses divorced in 1967. The Hydes reconciled and remained married until Mrs. Hyde's death in 1992. 
Hyde, Henry John (I91647)
183 A Royalist diplomat beheaded by the Parliamentarians, for acting as an envoy for the soon-to-be exiled King, Charles II of EnglandHyde, Sir Henry (I70)
184 Aethelred was unable to organise resistance against the Danes, earning him the nickname ‘unready’,or ‘badlyadvised’.He became king aged about 10, but fled to Normandy in 1013 when Sweyn Forkbeard, King of the Danes invaded England in an act of revenge following the St Brice’sDay massacre of England’sDanish inhabitants.\b3 Sweyn was pronounced King of England on Christmas Day 1013 and made his capital at Gainsborough, Lincolnshire. He died just 5 weeks later.\b3 Aethelred returned in 1014 after Sweyn’sdeath. The remainder of Aethelred’sreign was one of a constant state of war with Sweyn’sson Canute. King Æthelred Of The English (I103043)
185 He re-established Anglo-Saxon control over northern England, which had fallen back under Scandinavian rule following the death of Athelstan. Aged just 25, and whilst celebrating the feast of Augustine, Edmund was stabbed by a robber in his royal hall at Pucklechurch near Bath. His two sons, Eadwig and Edgar, were perhaps considered too young to become kings. King of the English King Edmund I. Of England (I142537)
186 The son of Edward the Elder by his third marriage to Eadgifu, Eadred succeeded his brother Edmund following his premature death. He followed in the family tradition of defeating Norsemen, expelling the last Scandinavian King of York, Eric Bloodaxe, in 954. A deeply religious man, Eadred suffered a serious stomach ailment that would eventually prove fatal. Eadred died in his early 30s, unmarried and without an heir, at Frome in Somerset. He is buried in Winchester. King Eadred Of England And Wessex (I142539)
187 William was not a popular king, given to extravagance and cruelty. He never married and was killed in the New Forest by a stray arrow whilst out hunting, maybe accidentally, or possibly shot deliberately on the instructions of his younger brother Henry. Walter Tyrrell, one of the hunting party, was blamed for the deed. The Rufus Stone in The New Forest, Hampshire, marks the spot where he fell. De Normandie, William II King Of England (I134032)
188 St John's Cathedral Baptismal Records page 72 #574 From the Second Parish Register of Belize compiled by Sonia Bennett Murray Hyde, David (I168921)
189 William de Graham was an Anglo-Norman who received the lands of Abercorn and Dalkeith during the reign of David I, King of Scotland. He is known to have witnessed many charters as early as about 1127/1128, and is the first Graham known in Scotland. His surname is derived from Grantham in Lincolnshire. De Graham, Patrick (I178155)
190 Alice de Sandford is the daughter of Gilbert de Sandford and Loretta (?).\b3 She married Robert de Vere, 5th Earl of Oxford, son of Hugh de Vere, 4th Earl of Oxford and Hawise de Quincy.\cb3 Children of Alice de Sandford and Robert de Vere, 5th Earl of Oxford\b3 1. Joan de Vere d. c 23 Nov 1293\b3 2. Hawise de Vere d. a 1296\b3 3. John de Vere\b3 4. Sir Alphonsus de Vere b. a 1257, d. b 20 Dec 1328\b3 5. Hugh de Vere, 1st Lord de Vere b. fr Jun 1257 - Mar 1258/59, d. a 22 May 1319\b3 6. Robert de Vere, 6th Earl of Oxford b. c 24 Jun 1257, d. 17 Apr 1331\b3 7. Gilbert de Vere b. c 1264, d. Sep 1289\b3 8. Philip de Vere b. c 1266 De Sanford, Alice (I92073)
191 Chlothar (or Clotaire, Chlothachar) (584-629), King of Soissons (Neustria) (584), King of Metz (Austrasia) and Orléans(Burgundy), and sole King of the Franks (613-629).\cb3 He was born shortly after his father's death in 584 and immediately became King of Soissons. His mother ruled on his behalf until he turned 13, when they took possession of Paris in 597. He was attacked by his cousins Theudebert of Metz and Theuderic of Orléans,but defeated them. His cousins attacked again in 600, and were successful. Chlothar fled, and ultimately retained only 12 districts of his former kingdom, the area between the Oise, the Seine and the Atlantic. In 604, he sent an invasion force under his (Brother) Mérovicagainst Theuderic, but the army was defeated, Theudbert occupied Paris, and Mérovicwas captured.\cb3 Eventually his cousins turned to fighting each other. In 611, he made a pact with Theuderic that he would not give aid to Theudebert. Under the agreement, if Theuderic were to be successful, he would give the duchy of Dentelin to Chlothar. Theuderic defeated Theudebert in 612, and Chlothar occupied the duchy, while Theuderic captured and imprisoned Theudebert, taking his kingdom. The following year, Theuderic died, leaving the two kingdoms to his young son Siegbert II. Later that year, Chlothar had Siegbert II murdered. He annexed the kingdoms of Metz and Orléans,becoming King of the Franks and uniting them for the first time since the death of his grandfather Chlothar I in 561.\cb3 In 614/15 Chlothar signed the Perpetual Constitution, also called the Edict of Paris, an early Magna Carta. The charter preserved the rights of Frankish nobles and excluded Jews from civil employment. In 617 he canceled the annual tribute paid by the Lombards.\cb3 In 622 he turned over the government of Metz (Austrasia) to his son Dagobert I, whose councillors Arnulf, Bishop of Metz, and PépinI, Mayor of the Palace of Austrasia thereby gained a degree of autonomy. Chlothar died in 629 and was succeeded by his son Dagobert.\cb3 Ben M. Angel notes: Someone placed this person as having died at the "Abbaye de St. Vincent" in Paris, and buried in the Cathedral by the same name. First, no such cathedral. There is a church and abbey by the name of St. Vincent, but it's St Vincent de Paul, who lived a millennium after Clothar. The Franks can be argued as being forward looking, but probably not clairvoyant (certainly not to that degree). Death location has been left to Paris. Burial location has been left as unknown.\cb3 Source:\b3 Clotaire II 584-629 at Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, visited Aug. 23, 2013. Son Of Chilperic I., Franconian King Of Neustria Chlothar II (I103846)
192 Edward the Martyr (Eadweard) was King of England from 975 until his murder in 978. Edward was born about 962, the only child of King Edgar the Peaceful and his first wife Æthelflæd.While Edward was Edgar's oldest son he was not his acknowledged heir. Edward witnessed charters and was identified as King Edgar's son, however, his younger half-brother Æthelredwas identified as Edgar's legitimate son. This does not mean Edward was illegitimate. It is believed that Edgar's 3rd wife Ælfthrythsought to insure her own children inherited the throne by throwing doubt on the birth of Edgar's older children. Ælfthrythherself was of the House of Wessex through her mother, so many supported her, believing her children had a stronger claim on the throne. \b3 Little is known of Edward’schildhood; After his mother's death, according to Byrthferth of Ramsey, Edward was fostered by Sideman, bishop of Crediton. This is supported by the fact that later, after becoming King, several charters were issued from Crediton, Edward’schildhood home. \b3 When King Edgar died in 975, Edward, was but 13 years old. Edward's step-mother Ælfryth,sought to have own her son Æthelred,only age 5 or 6, named king. The country was in tumultuous disagreement over who would be king. Both boys were too young to have played any significant part in the politics following Edgar's death. It was the brothers' supporters, and not the boys themselves, who were responsible for the turmoil which accompanied the choice of a successor to the throne. With the backing of Ealdorman Ælfhere,Oswald, Archbishop of York, and Archbishop Dunstan of Canterbury, Edward was chosen as king. He was crowned personally by Archbishop Dunstan at Kingston upon Thames. Edward was only 13, however, and to young to rule alone, therefore, Ealdorman Ælfhereheld the reins of government. Edward reigned only 3 short years. Influenced by Dunstan he attempted ecclesiastical reform, which angered many nobles when their lands were turned over to the church.\b3 Edward was but 16 when his life and his reign, were ended by an assassins blade. Arriving at Corfe Castle, the home of his younger brother, on March 18, 978, Edgar was pulled from his horse and stabbed in the gut by an unknown assailant. The horse then bolted dragging Edward along with him as his foot was caught in the stirrup. Edward was hurriedly buried at Wareham.\b3 Nine year old Æthelredbecame king, however, Archbishop Dunstan would not crown him until 4 May 979, after Edward's body had been exhumed by Ealdorman Ælfhereand re-buried at Shaftesbury with the honour to which he was entitled as king.\b3 In 1001 Edward's remains were moved again, to a more prominent place in the abbey, probably with the blessing of his half-brother King Æthelred.Edward was already reckoned a saint by this time. \b3 A number of histories of Edward were written in the centuries following his death in which he was portrayed as a martyr, generally seen as a victim of the Queen Dowager Ælfthryth,mother of Æthelred.He is today recognized as a saint in the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Catholic Church, and the Anglican Communion. King Edward Of England (I142547)
193 Eleanor of Lancaster, Countess of Arundel (11 September 1318 –11 January 1372) was the fifth daughter of Henry, 3rd Earl of Lancaster and Maud Chaworth.\cb3 I. Eleanor married first on 6 November 1330 John de Beaumont, 2nd Baron Beaumont (d. 1342), son of Henry Beaumont, 4th Earl of Buchan, 1st Baron Beaumont (c.1288-1340) by his wife Alice Comyn (1289-3 July 1349). He died in a tournament on 14 April 1342. They had one son, born to Eleanor in Ghent whilst serving as lady-in-waiting to Queen Philippa of Hainault:\cb3 1. Henry Beaumont, 3rd Baron Beaumont, (4 April 1340 –25 July 1369), the first husband of Lady Margaret de Vere (d. 15 June 1398), the daughter of John de Vere, 7th Earl of Oxford by his wife Maud de Badlesmere. Henry and Margaret had one son, John Beaumont, 4th Baron Beaumont KG (1361-1396).\cb3 On 5 February 1345 at Ditton Church, Stoke Poges, Buckinghamshire, she married Richard FitzAlan, 3rd Earl of Arundel. The children of Eleanor's second marriage were:\cb3 2. Richard (1346–1397),who succeeded as Earl of Arundel\b3 3. John Fitzalan (bef 1349 - 1379)\b3 4. Thomas Arundel, Archbishop of Canterbury (c. 1353 - 19 February 1413)\b3 5. Lady Joan FitzAlan (1347/1348 - 7 April 1419), married Humphrey de Bohun, 7th Earl of Hereford\b3 6. Lady Alice FitzAlan (1350 - 17 March 1416), married Thomas Holland, 2nd Earl of Kent (Thomas Holand)\cb3 Eleanor died at Arundel and was buried at Lewes Priory in Lewes, Sussex, England. [1]\cb3 [1] Eleanor of Lancaster, "Wikipedia"\b3 Plantagenet, Princess Eleanor Of Lancaster Countess Of Arundel (I100267)
194 From Wikipedia\cb3 Roger Beauchamp, 1st Baron Beauchamp\b3 Born c. 1315\b3 Died 3 January 1380\b3 Spouse(s) Sibyl de Patteshull\b3 Margaret de Carew\b3 Issue\b3 Sir Roger Beauchamp\b3 Philip de Beauchamp\b3 Margaret de Beauchamp\b3 Father Roger de Beauchamp\cb3 Roger Beauchamp, 1st Baron Beauchamp of Bletsoe (c. 1315 –3 January 1380)[1][2] was an English soldier and peer who served both Edward III and his wife, Philippa of Hainault. He was an ancestor of Henry VII.\cb3 Family\b3 Roger de Beauchamp, perhaps born about 1315, was the son and heir of Roger de Beauchamp,[3] a younger son of Sir Walter de Beauchamp and Alice de Tosny, daughter of Roger de Tosny of Flamstead, Hertfordshire.[4][5]\cb3 Career\b3 Beauchamp was a yeoman to Edward III by 24 April 1337, and is described as a bachelor to Philippa of Hainault on 26 October 1340, when she granted him the keepership of Devizes Castle. He served in the wars in France from as early as 1346, and in 1372 was appointed Captain of Calais. He was summoned to Parliament from 1 June 1363 to 20 October 1379 by writs directed Rogero de Bello Campo, whereby he 'may be held to have become Lord Beauchamp'. He was appointed Lord Chamberlain of the Household to Edward III in 1376-77.[2][6]\cb3 He died 3 January 1380. In his will, dated 19 December 1379 and proved 26 February 1380, he requested burial at the Blackfriars, London, beside his first wife.[2][1]\cb3 Marriages and issue\b3 Beauchamp married firstly, before 15 March 1337, Sibyl de Patteshull (d. before 1375), daughter and one of the four co-heirs of Sir John de Pateshull (c.1291-1349)[7] by his wife Mabel de Grandison, daughter of William de Grandison, 1st Baron Grandison, by whom he had two sons and a daughter:[2][1]\cb3 Sir Roger Beauchamp (d. before 15 May 1374), who married Joan de Clopton, widow of Sir Walter de Walcote, and daughter of William de Clopton. Sir Roger had a son –perhaps by an unknown first wife[8] –\b3 Roger Beauchamp, 2nd Baron Beauchamp of Bletsoe (1362–1406),the grandfather of Margaret Beauchamp of Bletso, grandmother of Henry VII.[2][9] \cb3 He also had a daughter, Margaret Beauchamp, who married Robert Mauteby, esquire.\cb3 Philip de Beauchamp (born c. 1338), Archdeacon of Exeter. He was a godson of Philippa of Hainault.[9]\cb3 Margaret de Beauchamp, who married firstly Sir John de Blanchminster of Wighill, Yorkshire, and secondly Sir Gilbert Talbot of Wadley, Berkshire.\cb3 He married secondly Margaret de Carew (died c. 2 October 1394), sister of William de Carew, and widow of Thomas de Grandison, 4th Baron Grandison (d. 1375), by whom he had no issue.[1]\b3 **********************\b3 Our royal, titled, noble and commoner ancestors\cb3 Sir Roger de Beauchamp, 1st Baron Beauchamp of Bletsoe, Captain of Calais1,2,3,4,5\b3 Last Edited 4 Apr 2020\b3 M, #15664, b. circa 1315, d. 3 January 1380\b3 Father Roger de Beauchamp6,7,3,8 b. b 1285, d. b 1320\cb3 Sir Roger de Beauchamp, 1st Baron Beauchamp of Bletsoe, Captain of Calais was born circa 1315 at of Bletsoe, Bedfordshire, Lydiard Tregoz, Wiltshire, England.6,2 He married Sibyl de Pateshulle, daughter of Sir John de Pateshulle and Mabel Grandison, before 15 March 1337; \cb3 They had 2 sons (Sir Roger; & Philip, Archdeacon of Exeter) and 1 daughter (Margaret, wife of Sir John de Blanchminster, & of Sir Gilbert Talbot).9,6,2,10,4,5 \cb3 Sir Roger de Beauchamp, 1st Baron Beauchamp of Bletsoe, Captain of Calais married Margaret de Carew between 1 November 1375 and 1379; No issue.6,2,3,5 \cb3 Sir Roger de Beauchamp, 1st Baron Beauchamp of Bletsoe, Captain of Calais left a will on 19 December 1379; Requested burial at Blackfriars, London.6,2,3,5 He died on 3 January 1380.6,2,3,5 His estate was probated on 26 February 1380.2,3,5\cb3 Family 1\b3 Sibyl de Pateshulle b. c 1319, d. bt 1368 - 1375\b3 Children \b3 Sir Roger de Beauchamp+11,2,5 b. c 1335, d. c 15 May 1374\b3 Margaret de Beauchamp12,2,4,5 b. c 1340, d. bt 1379 - 18 Nov 1383\cb3 Family 2\b3 Margaret de Carew d. c 2 Oct 1394 De Beauchamp, Roger 1st Baron Beauchamp Of Bletso (I52226)
195 RICHARD HYDE was born about 1419 of Berkshire, England, to John Atte De La Hyde (1389-1448) and Garciana Branch (1393-1487)
He married Alice Lydiard.\ichard Hyde died about 1487 of Berkshire, England, age 68.

ALICE LYDIARD was born about 1393 of Berkshire, England, to John Lydiard (1395-1470) and Mrs John Biron (1405-1470.) She married Richard Hyde.
Alice Lydiard passed away 29 May 1478 of Berkshire, England, age 85. 
De Hyde, Richard (I1173)
196 Robert de Vere, 5th Earl of Oxford (c. 1220 –1296) was the son and heir of Hugh de Vere, 4th Earl of Oxford, and chamberlain to Queen Vere was born about 1220, the only son of Hugh de Vere, 4th Earl of Oxford, and Hawise de Quincy, daughter of Saer de Quincy, 1st Earl of Winchester. He had three sisters, Isabel, Lora and Margaret.\obert de Vere's marriage brought into his family the role of chamberlain to Henry III's queen Eleanor. He was among the followers of Simon de Montfort during the Second Barons' War, and was with Simon's son, Hugh, when Edward I of England attacked Kenilworth Castle prior to the Battle of Evesham. De Vere's title and property were forfeited, but restored shortly afterwards by the Dictum of Kenilworth.\efore 22 February 1252 he married Alice de Sanford, daughter and heiress of Gilbert de Sanford. They had six sons and two daughters:Robert de Vere, 6th Earl of Oxford, who married Margaret de Mortimer, daughter of Roger Mortimer, 1st Baron MortimerSir Hugh de Vere, who married Denise de Munchensy, daughter and heiress of Sir William de Munchensy of Swanscombe, KentSir Alphonse de Vere, who married Jane Foliot, daughter of Sir Jordan Foliot, Lord Foliot, and by her was father of John de Vere, 7th Earl of OxfordThomas de VereGilbert de Vere, a clericPhilip de Vere, a clericJoan de Vere, who married Sir William de WarenneHawise de Vere\obert de Vere died before 7 September 1296. His widow, Alice, died at Canfield, Essex on 7 September 1312. They were both buried at Earls Colne, Essex. The heart of Robert de Vere was buried separately at the Ipswich Greyfriars, which was the burial place of Margaret Mortimer, wife of the 6th Earl.\ttps://,_5th_Earl_of_Oxford\................................\Robert de Vere, 5th Earl of Oxford was born circa 1240.was the son of Hugh de Vere, 4th Earl of Oxford and Hawise de Quincy. He married Alice de Sandford, daughter of Gilbert de Sandford and Loretta (?). He died before 7 September 1296.\e held the office of Hereditary Master Chamberlain of England between 1263 and 1265. He succeeded as the 5th Earl of Oxford [E., 1142] before 23 December 1263. He was appointed Knight before 1264. In 1265 as a supporter of Simon de Montfort, he was temporarily deprived of his Earldom until the Dictum of Kenilworth came into force. He fought in the Battle of Kenilworth on 1 August 1265.\hildren of Robert de Vere, 5th Earl of Oxford and Alice de SandfordJoan de Vere d. c 23 Nov 1293Hawise de Vere d. a 1296John de VereSir Alphonsus de Vere b. a 1257, d. b 20 Dec 1328Hugh de Vere, 1st Lord de Vere b. fr Jun 1257 - Mar 1258/59, d. a 22 May 1319Robert de Vere, 6th Earl of Oxford b. c 24 Jun 1257, d. 17 Apr 1331Gilbert de Vere b. c 1264, d. Sep 1289Philip de Vere b. c 1266\ttp:// De Vere, Sir Robert 5th Earl Of Oxford (I92072)
197 Robert Beauchamp II was succeeded by his son Robert Ill who died in 1195 leaving no son to succeed him. His daughter had married Simon de Vautort, and they had a son born circa 1191, who took the name of Beauchamp, and on coming of age he became seized of the Honour of Beauchamp as Robert Beauchamp IV. During his minority the custody of the Honour was in the hands of Hubert de Burgh, Chamberlain to the King. However, the King himself had retained the advowsons of the Churches of the Honour and it is recorded in the Patent Rolls of 1206 that King John presented Henry de Hereford to the benefice of ".Hacch" church. [Ref: HATCH BEAUCHAMP CHURCH, HISTORICAL NOTE ON THE CHURCH, AND ITS ASSOCIATIONS]\b3 Robert DE VALLETORT > DE BEAUCHAMP (Sanders, Baronies). Robert IV DE BEAUCHAMP (Weis AR). Lord of Hatch Beauchamp (SOM) Robert DE VALLETORT (Sanders, Baronies). Born circa 1191 D M (of age) (Sanders, Baronies). Died in 1251. [Ref: Pat Patterson message to soc.genealogy.medieval 23 Feb 2001] De Beauchamp, Robert IV (I171084)
198 EDWARD1 BRANTLEY was born Abt. 1615 in England, and died 1688 in Isle Of Wight County, Virginia.He married UNKNOWN March 30, 1688 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia.She was born Abt. 1626 in . \ardNotes for EDWARD BRANTLEY:\ardSource; Broderbund's Family Tree Maker, Volume # 27 Tree # 1940. \b3 Edward arrived in 1638 from England. He served John Seward seven years as an indentured servant for paying his passage. John received a land grant 18 June 1638 of 400 acres upon the North side of SW Creek setting out main creek commonly called Caryes Neck, due for transporting 8 persons, including Edward Brantley. \b3 Edward received 675 acres of land in Virginia from the Governor William Berkley. The land was on the Blackwater River south of Proctors Bridge. (May now be in Southhampton County, then was Isle of Wight County.) This grant was made 30 October 1669 adjoining lands of Mr. Took and Mr. England. \b3 On October 15, 1677 the following signed a statement of loyalty to the King of England: Edward Brantley, Edward Brantley Jr. and Phillip Brantley. \b3 Edward Brantley, Edward Brantley Jr. and Phillip Brantley signed a statement of loyality to the King of England on October 15, 1677. \b3 Edward Brantley Sr., Edward, Jr. and Phillip all served in Bacons Rebellion in 1677. \b3 Edward Sr. will was probated in 1688 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia. \b3 In the name of God, Amen. The 30th day of March in the year of our Lord God 1688, I edward Brantley senior of the upper Parrish of the Isle of Wight County being sick and weak in body but of sound and perfect memory praise be to God for the same, and knowing the uncertainity of this life on earth and being desirious to see things in order do make this my last will and testament in manner and form following.... this is to say first principally I commend my soul to the almighty God, my creator assuredly believing that I shall own full pardon and free remission of all my sins and be saved by the precious death and merit of my blessed Savior and Redeamor Jesus Christ and my body to the earth from whence it was taken, to be buried in such decent and Christian maner as to my Executrix hereafter named shall be thought meek and convienient and as touching such worldly estate as the Lord in mercy hath lent me make my will and meaning is that the same shall be employed and bestowed as hereafter by this my will expresses in...first to revolk, denounce, frustrate and make void all wills by me formerly made and seal and appoint this my last will and testament. \b3 I doth give devise and bequeath to my son Edward and his son James one hundred sixty and five acres of land where the said Edward now liveth,, to him and the heirs of the same bodies lawfully begotten that is to say the whole one hundred and sixty five acres of land unto my son Edward until his son James doth attain the age of one and twenty years and then it is my willJames Brantley shall have one hundred acres of that land to him and the heirs of his body lawfully begotten: but if it should happen that he dye without heirs then it is my will that the next surviving child of my son Edward shall have it forever. \b3 The other bequest is 200 acres to Phillip Brantley and his son Edward with 100 to each at Edward's arrival at 21, with all of the same conditions. \b3 The other bequest is to John Brantley and his son John, 200 acres with same conditions as above. \b3 I do bequeath unto John the son of my son John one feather bed with all apparatuses... and one black mare, two pewter dishes and two porringers. I do bequeath unto Edward Barntley the son of my son Phillip one bay mare with kin moriake (?) only it is my will and I do give the first mare foal that that mare shall bring unto James Brantley the son of Edward Brantley. I do give and bequeath a yoke of steers unto my three sons to be used jointly amongst them during the time the said heirs shall live and equally to be shared when they shall be killed. \b3 I give unto my three sons: Edward, Phillip and John my Indian slave Peter to serve them two years apiece successively one after the other and when six years is expired I do give the Indian slave Peter unto my daughter Mary during her natural life and after her decease to her children if she shall leave any behind but if she die without increase then to return to my sons or their children to be equally divided amongst them: I do give ans bequeath to my sons eldest sonsa two year old heifer apiece. I do give and bequeath the remainder of my personal estate after my debts and funeral expences unto my daughte Mary Brantley whom I do make the sole Exectrix of this my last will and testament in witness whereof I do hereunto put my hand andseal. \b3 Signed sealed published and declaredEdward Brantley \b3 to be the last and testament of Edward BrantleyHis mark \b3 inthe sight and presence of \b3 John Whitstone \b3 Ann A. White \b3 William Evans \b3 Proved in open court for the Isle of Wight County, January 9, 1688 by the oaths of John Whitstone, Ann White and William Evans to be the will of Edward Brantley...Test John Pitt Brantley, Edward (I178260)
199 The last of the Celtic Earls of Lennox.
When Duncan, the last Celtic Earl of Lennox, his son-in-law, and two of his grandsons were executed by James I in 1425, there were some who considered that the MacFarlanes were the legitimate heirs to the Earldom. However, Iain (John), the 7th Chief,didn’thave enough political power to make the claim stick.  Thetitle was given by the Crown to John Stewart, Lord Darnley. Over a period of nearly fifty years, the MacFarlanes sought to oppose the Stewarts, but they proved too powerful.  In1486, John Stewart finally overrode all opposition, becoming the ninth Earl of Lennox. About two years later, Andrew MacFarlane the 10th Chief,married Stewart’syounger daughter, forging a new alliance. Thereafter, the MacFarlanes followed the new earls of Lennox in most of the major conflicts of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. 
Lennox, Sir Duncan 8th Earl Of Lennox (I127286)
200 by Davenport, A. B. (Amzi Benedict), b. 1817LifeSketch:(6.) II. Vivian de Davenporte, to whom Randle Blundeville, earl of Chester, granted by charter, the grand sergeancy of the forests of Leek and Macclesfield, between 1209 and 1226, and also acquittance of juris of County and Hundred. Married Beatrix, daughter of Bertrand de Hulme. Harl. MSS. 2094.\hildrenRoger Davenport of Davenport, who married Mary, daughter of Robert Salemon of Wythington... (more in the book)Edward de Davenport de Newton, living in 1272. He assumed the name of Lawton, and was ancestor of the LawtonsLawton.Richard de Davenport, who was the father of Roger de Tornock, and who had lands in Somerford Booths.Robert de Davenport, living in 1272 ; he assumed the name of Lawton, and was ancestor of the Lawtons of Lawton.Beatrix Davenport, in some pedigrees called the wife of Bertrand de Hulme.Thomas de Davenport.\age 64 & 65history and genealogy of the Davenport family, in England and America, from A. D. 1086 to 1850 ..Davenport, A. B. (Amzi Benedict), b. 1817more family info here\-----de Davenport, was likely born sometime before 1190, was living in 1254 and died in 1260. He was buried at Prestbury church, under the pavement of the Tytherington Chantry. In the 1880s, fragments of the covering of a stone coffin with the remains of a Norman French inscription were found Omerod [History of Cheshire, 3:68], he married Beatrix de Hulme, daughter of Bertrand de Hulme. Sometime between 1217-1226, he was granted the hereditary offices of Sergeant of the Peace for the Hundred and Grand Forester of the Forests of Macclesfield by the Earl of Chester. He exchanged his land called Wilwhich for this grant. A robber roll in the possession of the Davenports at Capesthorne records the execution of 120 thieves, robbers, murderers and cutpurses.were:married Mary Salemonliving in 1272; assumed the name of Newton and became the ancestor of the Newtons of Newtonfather of Roger de Tornockm. Bertram de HulmeThe Medieval Ancestors of Robert Abell, p. 78-79October 3, 2019 by Melody10 De Davenport, Baron Vivian Of Marton (I184306)
201 Find A Grave. Find A Grave. Source (S1342)
202 Find A Grave. Find A Grave. Source (S1527)
203 Ottawa Journal Newspaper. Ottawa, Ontario, Canada: City of Ottawa Archive. Database created from microfilm copies of the newspaper. Source (S1533)
204 Voter Registration Lists, Public Record Filings, Historical Residential Records, and Other Household Database ListingsSource (S1369)
205 Voter Registration Lists, Public Record Filings, Historical Residential Records, and Other Household Database ListingsSource (S1372)

GREGORY, DAVID, of Kinnairdie, an elder brother of the inventor of the reflecting telescope, and who himself possessed a remarkable turn for mathematical and mechanical knowledge, was born in 1627 or 1628. He was the son of the Rev. John Gregory, minister of Drumoak, in Aberdeenshire, by his wife, the daughter of Mr. David Anderson of Finshaugh, commonly called, at Aberdeen, “Davie Do a’ Thing,” from his multifarious attainments, whose brother, Alexander Anderson, was, abut the beginning of the seventeenth century, professor of mathematics in the university of Paris. He was educated by his father for trade, and served an apprenticeship to a mercantile house in Holland. In 1655, having relinquished all commercial pursuits, he returned to Scotland, and succeeded, on the death of an elder brother, to the estate of Kinnairdie, situated about forty miles north of Aberdeen, where he lived many years, and where thirty-two children were born to him by two wives. Three of his sons were professors of mathematics at the same time in three of the British universities, namely, David at Oxford, James at Edinburgh, and Charles at St. Andrews; and one of his daughters was mother of the celebrated Dr. Thomas Reid of Glasgow. Devoting himself, in his retirement, to the cultivation of science and the study of medicine, which he practised gratuitously among his neighbours, and being, moreover, the only one in that part of the country who possessed a barometer, by which he obtained a knowledge of the weather, he incurred the suspicion of the ignorant and superstitious as a dealer in the ‘black art,’ and narrowly escaped being formally tried by the presbytery of the bounds for witchcraft or conjuration. A deputation of that reverend body waited upon him to inquire into the ground of certain reports that were in circulation concerning him; but he was able to give them the most ample and satisfactory explanation, whereby a prosecution was averted.

      About the beginning of the eighteenth century he removed to Aberdeen with his family, and having invented an engine to make the shot of great guns more destructive to the enemy, he sent a model of it to his son, the Savilian professor at Oxford, that he might obtain his and Sir Isaac Newton’s opinion of it. The latter at once condemned this improvement in artillery as calculated to increase the horrors of war, and recommended that it should be destroyed. As the machine was never afterwards found, it is supposed that the professor followed Newton’s advice. On the breaking out of the rebellion in 1715, Mr. Gregory went a second time to Holland, but returned when it was over to Aberdeen, where he died about 1720, aged ninety-three. He left behind him a history of his own time and country, which was never published.

Another summary:

Mr David Gregory, brother of the inventor of the reflecting telescope, had been educated as a merchant, and spent a considerable time in Holland; but by the death of his elder brother he became heir to the estate of Kinnairdie, and from a predilection for the mathematics and experimental philosophy, he soon afterwards renounced all commercial employments, devoting himself entirely to the cultivation of science. The peculiarity of Mr Gregory’s pursuits, caused him to be noted through the whole country, and he being the first person in Scotland who possessed a barometer, from which he derived an extensive knowledge of the weather, it was universally believed that he held intercourse with the beings of another world. So extensive had this belief been circulated, that a deputation from the presbytery waited on him, and it was only one fortunate circumstance that prevented him from undergoing a formal trial for witchcraft. He had from choice obtained an extensive knowledge of the healing art, his opinion was held in the highest estimation, and as he practiced in all cases without fee, he was of great use in the district where he lived. It was this circumstance alone that prevented the reverend members of the presbytery from calling him to account for his superior intelligence.


An anecdote is told of David Gregory of Kinnairdie, Dr Gregory’s father, which it would not perhaps, be altogether proper to omit. He had, as was remarked at the beginning, a turn for mathematical and mechanical subjects, and during queen Anne’s wars had contrived a method to increase the effect of field ordnance. He sent it to the Savilian professor, his son, wishing his opinion, together with Sir I. Newton’s. Gregory showed it to Newton, who advised him earnestly to destroy it, as said Newton, "Any invention of that kind, if it even were effectual, would soon become known to the enemy, so that it would only increase the horrors of war." There is every reason to think that the professor followed Newton’s advice, as the machine was never afterwards to be found.

It is a more singular circumstance, and indeed without parallel in the scientific history of Scotland, that this old gentleman lived to see three of his sons professors at the same time, viz. David, the subject of the preceding sketch; James, who succeeded his brother in the chair of mathematics at Edinburgh; and Charles, professor of mathematics in the university of St Andrews.

Gregory, David Of Kinnairdie (I145766)

GREGORY, JOHN, M.D., an eminent medical and moral writer, and one of the most distinguished members of his illustrious family, which has furnished such a number of gifted professors to the British universities, was born at Aberdeen, June 3, 1724. He was the youngest of three children of James Gregory, professor of medicine in King’s college, Old Aberdeen, and the grandson of the celebrated inventor of the reflecting telescope. He received his academical education at King’s college, and in 1742 he removed with his mother to Edinburgh, where he studied medicine for three years under Professors Monro, Sinclair, and Rutherford. In 1745 he went to the university of Leyden, and during his residence there he received from King’s college, Old Aberdeen, the degree of M.D. In 1747 he returned home, and was elected professor of philosophy in that university, where he lectured on mathematics, and moral and natural philosophy; and in 1749 resigned his chair from a desire to devote himself to the practice of medicine. In 1752 he married the daughter of Lord Forbes. In 1754 he repaired to London to practise, where he became acquainted with Lord Lyttleton, Lady Mary Wortley Montague, and other eminent persons, and was chosen a fellow of the Royal Society. In 1755, on the death of his brother, Dr. James Gregory, he was elected his successor in the chair of medicine at Old Aberdeen, when he returned to his native city, and entered on the duties of his professorship in 1756. His first publication, entitled ‘A Comparative View of the State and Faculties of Man with those of the Animal World,’ appeared in 1764, under the patronage of his friend, Lord Lyttleton. This work he had at first composed as essays for ‘The Wise Club,’ a society projected by Drs. Reid and Gregory, and consisting of the professors of both Marischal and King’s college, and other literary and scientific gentlemen of Aberdeen, who met weekly in a tavern in that city, for the purpose of hearing essays on literary and philosophical subjects read by its members.

[portrait of Dr. John Gregory]

      About the beginning of 1765 Dr. Gregory removed to Edinburgh, with a view to the increase of his practice; and two years afterwards he was appointed professor of the practice of physic in the university there, in the room of Dr. Rutherford, who resigned in his favour. In 1766, upon the death of Dr. Whytt, he was nominated first physician to his majesty for Scotland. In consequence of an arrangement with his colleague, Dr. Cullen, they lectured for many years alternately on the theory and practice of medicine, to the great benefit of the young men attending their classes. One of Dr. Gregory’s students having taken notes of his preliminary lectures on the practice of physic, an extended copy of which he offered to a bookseller for publication, he was induced to bring out a correct edition of these lectures himself, which he did in 1770, under the title of ‘Observations on the Duties and Office of a Physician, and on the Method of prosecuting Inquiries in Philosophy,’ the profits of which he generously gave to a poor and deserving student. The same year he published his ‘Elements of the Practice of Physic,’ intended as a syllabus to his lectures, but from want of leisure the work was never completed. Dr. Gregory, who had from the age of eighteen been subject to repeated attacks of hereditary gout, died suddenly n his bed on the night of February 9, 1773. He left in manuscript an invaluable little treatise, entitled ‘A Father’s Legacy t his Daughters,’ written after the death of his wife, who died in 1761, and designed for the private instruction of his own family. It was published soon after his death by his eldest son, James, the subject of the following notice, who succeeded Dr. Cullen as professor of the practice of physic in the university of Edinburgh. Besides Dr. James Gregory, he had another son and two daughters, namely, the Rev. William Gregory, rector of St. Mary’s, Bentham; Dorothea, the wife of the Rev. W. Allison of Baliol college, Oxford; and Margaret, wife of John Forbes, Esq. of Blackford, Aberdeenshire.

Gregory, John (I145856)

Professor of Math


GREGORY, DAVID, the able commentator on Newton’s Principia, and Savilian professor of astronomy at Oxford, was born at Aberdeen on the 24th of June, 1661. David, the subject of this sketch, studied for a considerable time at Aberdeen, but completed his education at Edinburgh. In 1684, when he was only twenty-three years of age, he made his first appearance as an author, in a Latin work concerning the dimensions of figures, printed in Edinburgh, and entitled, "Exercitationes Geometricae." The same year in which this work was published, he was called to the mathematical chair in Edinburgh college, which he held with the greatest honour for seven years. Here he delivered some lectures on optics, which formed the substance of a work on that science, of acknowledged excellence. Here also Gregory had first been convinced of the infinite superiority of Newton’s philosophy, and was the first who dared openly to teach the doctrines of the Principia, in a public seminary. This circumstance will ever attach honour to the name of Gregory; for let it be remembered, that in those days this was a daring innovation; and Cambridge university, in which Newton had been educated, was the very last in the kingdom to admit the truth of what is now regarded by all as the true system of the world. Whiston, in his Memoirs of his Own Time, bewails this in "the very anguish of his heart," calling those at Oxford and Cambridge poor wretches, when compared with those at the Scottish universities. In the year 1691 Gregory went to London, as there had been circulated a report that Dr Edmond Bernard, Savilian professor at Oxford, was about to resign, which formed a very desirable opening for the young mathematician. On his arrival in London he was kindly received by Newton, who had formed a very high opinion of him, as we learn from a letter written by Sir Isaac to Mr Flamstead, the astronomer royal. Newton had intended to make Flamstead a visit at Greenwich observatory, with a view to introduce Gregory, but was prevented by indisposition, and sent a letter with Gregory by way of introduction. "The bearer hereof is Mr Gregory, mathematical professor at Edinburgh college, Scotland. I intended to have given you a visit along with him, but cannot; you will find him a very ingenious person, a good mathematician, worthy of your acquaintance." Gregory could not fail to be highly gratified by the friendship of two of the greatest men of the age, and most particularly eminent in that department of science, which he cultivated with so much zeal and success. Such a mind as Newton’s was not likely to form an opinion of any individual, on a vague conjecture of their ability, and the opinion once established would not be liable to change; accordingly we find that his attachment to the interests of the young mathematician, were only terminated by death. In a letter addressed a considerable time afterwards to the same amiable individual, he writes thus, "But I had rather have them (talking of Flamstead’s observations upon Saturn, for five years, which Newton wished from him) for the next twelve or fifteen years—if you and I live not long enough, Mr Gregory and Mr Halley are young men."

Gregory’s visit to London was important to his future fame as a mathematician. He was elected a fellow of the Royal Society, and afterwards contributed many valuable papers to their transactions. At the head of these must be mentioned that which he delivered on his first introduction to their meetings, a solution of the famous Florentine problem, which had been sent as a challenge to the British mathematicians. Gregory’s solution, which is extremely beautiful, will be found in the number of the Philosophical Transactions for January, 1694. On the 8th of February, 1692, David Gregory was made master of arts, of Baliol college, Oxford; and on the eighteenth of the same month he received the degree of doctor of physic. At this time he stood candidate with Dr Halley for the Savilian professorship of astronomy at Oxford. Gregory had a formidable rival to contend with, as great interest was used for Halley at court, and he had besides rendered himself eminent by his numerous and important discoveries. Gregory in all likelihood would not have obtained this situation, notwithstanding the zealous intercession of Newton and Flamstead, had it not been for a circumstance which is stated by Whiston in his Memoirs of his Own Time, as follows: "Halley being thought of as successor to the mathematical chair at Oxford, bishop Stillingfleet was desired to recommend him at court; but hearing that he was a sceptic and a contemner of religion, the bishop scrupled to be concerned till his chaplain Mr Bentley should tally with him about it; which he did, but Halley was so sincere in his infidelity, that he would not so much as pretend to believe the Christian religion, though he was likely to lose a professorship by it—which he did, and it was given to Dr Gregory." To the honour of science let it be mentioned, that this circumstance, which opposed the interest of these two mathematicians so directly to each other, instead of becoming the cause of those petty jealousies or animosities, which in such cases, so commonly occur, was in the present instance the foundation on which was raised a firm and lasting friendship. Nor is it perhaps too bold to suspect, that the liberality displayed in this instance by these two eminent men, proceeded not so much from themselves as from the science which they cultivated in common. The scruples of Stillingfleet in time lost their efficacy, and Gregory had soon after the pleasure of having Dr Halley as his colleague, he having succeeded Dr Wallis in the Savilian chair of Geometry.

In 1695, he published at Oxford a very valuable work on the reflection and refraction of spherical surfaces. This work is valuable as it contains the first hint for a practical method of improving the refracting telescope and destroying the chromatic defect of these instruments. The difficulty to be avoided in those telescopes which operate by glasses instead of mirrors, lies in procuring a large field of view, and at the same time retaining distinctness of vision. Gregory drew an analogy from the construction of the eye, and by referring to the method by which this was effected in nature, gave the hint that the same principle might be applied in practice. This, perhaps, paved the way for the achromatic glasses, one of the finest triumphs of modern science. A simplicity pervades the whole work truly characteristic of the author’s mind. But the work on which the fame of David Gregory must ultimately depend, was published in 1702, entitled "Elements of Physical and Geometrical Astronomy." This work was a sort of digest of Newton’s Principia. Great originality was shown in the illustrations, and the arrangement was so adapted as to show the progress the science had made in its various gradations towards perfection; and it was allowed by Newton himself that Gregory’s work was an excellent view of his system.

Sir Henry Savile had projected a design of printing a uniform series of the ancient mathematicians; in pursuance of which Gregory published an edition of Euclid, and in conjunction with Dr Halley, he commenced the Conics of Appollonius; but scarcely had he entered upon this interesting undertaking, when death put a period to his existence. He departed this life in 1701, at Maidenhead in Berkshire, where it is believed his body is interred. His wife erected a monument at Oxford to his memory, with a very simple and elegant inscription. Of the talents of Dr Gregory ample testimony is borne by the works which he bequeathed to posterity, and of his worth as a private individual by the respect in which he was held by his contemporaries, Flamstead, Keil, Halley, and above all, Sir Isaac Newton, who held him in the highest estimation. Of Newton’s respect for him we shall add one other instance: Sir Isaac had intrusted Gregory with a copy of his Principia in manuscript, on which Gregory wrote commentary; of the benefit of which the great author availed himself in the second edition. Dr John Gregory presented a manuscript copy of this to the university of Edinburgh, in the library of which it is carefully preserved. Of his posthumous works, two deserve particularly to be noticed; one on practical geometry, published by Mr Colin Maclaurin, and a small treatise on the nature and arithmetic of Logarithms, subjoined to Keil’s Euclid, which contains a simple and comprehensive view of the subject.

Gregory, David (I145767)

Thomas Reid (April 26, 1710 – October 7, 1796), Scottish philosopher, and a contemporary of David Hume, was a founder of the Scottish School of Common Sense, and played an integral role in the Scottish Enlightenment. His work is sometimes described as constituting one of the two great responses to the skeptical challenges of David Hume (the other being the work of Immanuel Kant). Reid advanced a set of views that hinged on what today is called 'default justification.' We are wrong, Reid claimed, to think that we need some philosophical argument in order to be justified in relying on our senses, on certain moral principles, or on the fundamental principles of reasoning. Rather, we are automatically justified in such reliance. The chief error of Hume and many of his predecessors, Reid believed, was to think that if some tenet of common sense could not be justified by argument, then it was not justified at all. Such attempts were then not only unnecessary, but pernicious. This approach surfaces in most of the many topics on which he wrote, including perception, epistemology, free will and ethics. Though Reid's views have generally been overshadowed by those of his contemporary Kant, his work influenced a number of twentieth-century philosophers, including G. E. Moore's work on skepticism and R. M. Chisholm's work on sensations, and more recent years have seen a significant increase in interest in his theory of perception.




Thomas Reid was born in Kincardinshire, Scotland on April 26, 1710, (exactly one year before David Hume, who would begin his philosophical career much earlier in life). Reid's father, Lewis Reid, came from a family of clergymen and government official of moderate importance. His mother's family, the Gregorys, were a well-respected intellectual family (Reid's uncle David, an astronomy professor at Oxford, was a close acquaintance of Isaac Newton).

Reid studied at the University of Aberdeen, in the Marischal College. While there, and while serving as a librarian after graduating, Reid studied mathematics, and closely studied Newton's Principia. He left Marischal in 1736, and the following year entered the ministry at New Machar. Three years later, he married his cousin Elizabeth. Reid did not write his own sermons, instead beginning to work on developing his philosophical views (having read the work of Bishop George Berkeley, as well as Hume's masterwork, the Treatise on Human Nature when it was published in 1739). Reid's first publication, in 1748, was entitled, "An Essay on Quantity, Occasioned by Reading a Treatise in Which Simple and Compound Ratios Are Applied to Our Ideas of Beauty and Virtue." Indicating the direction his later philosophy would take, the aim of this essay was to argue against the application of mathematical methods to aesthetics and ethics.

Despite having only one publication, Reid developed a reputation that led to an appointment as Professor of Philosophy at King's College at the University of Aberdeen in 1752. He lectured in mathematics, physics, logic and ethics, and founded the Aberdeen Philosophical Society. The Society served as a focal point for various proponents of common-sense philosophy (including James Beattie). The papers that Reid presented to the Society were eventually published in 1764 as his first major philosophical publication, An Inquiry into the Human Mind on the Principles of Common Sense. Hume was shown a copy of the manuscript of the Inquiry, and wrote to Reid that he found the work impressive and challenging.

That same year, Reid took up the position of Professor of Moral Philosophy at the University of Glasgow, a position formerly occupied by Adam Smith. There, his philosophical productivity increased, and Reid eventually resigned the position so as to focus on his work. In 1785, he published the Essays on the Intellectual Powers of Man, followed in 1788 by the Essays on the Active Powers of Man. With the publication of the latter, Reid's activity slowly began to wane. He died peacefully in 1796.


Reid's approach to the traditional philosophical problems stems from a specific view of the nature of philosophical inquiry. As Reid saw it, all human inquiry have a starting place, and the natural starting place is a set of principles, implanted by God, that make up 'common sense'. Because philosophy, like any other branch of knowledge, is dependent on those principles, any attempts it makes to find foundations for them, or challenge them, will be incoherent. The failure to realize this, Reid claimed, was responsible for many of the debates and absurd conclusions reached by his predecessors. In Essay One of Essays on the Intellectual Powers of Man he writes that,

very ingenious men, such as Des Cartes, Malebranche, Arnauld, Locke, and many others, have lost much labour, by not distinguishing things which require proof, from things which, though they may admit of illustration, yet, being self-evident, do not admit of proof. When men attempt to deduce such self-evident principles from others more evident, they always fall into inconclusive reasoning: and the consequence of this has been, that others, such as Berkeley and Hume, finding the arguments brought to prove such first principles to be weak and inconclusive, have been tempted first to doubt of them, and afterwards to deny them.

Today, Reid's best-known application of this approach concerns perception, but he extended to it a wide variety of other issues as well. In every case, Reid resists any philosophical attempt to undermine something common-sensical. Given the scope of Reid's writings, it is not possible to review all of his claims. Instead, we can focus on three of the topics for which Reid is best known: perception, causation, and the foundations of morality.


As Reid understood it, many of his seventeenth and eighteenth-century predecessors (the clearest case may be Locke) had accepted a view along the following lines: in perception, external objects such as rocks and cats causally affect our sense organs. The sense organs in turn affect the (probably, non-material) mind, and their effect is to produce a certain type of entity in the mind, an 'idea.' These ideas, and not external objects, are what we immediately perceive when we look out at the world. The ideas may or may not resemble the objects that caused them in us, but their causal relation to the objects makes it the case that we can immediately perceive the objects by perceiving the ideas.

Reid noted that, as soon as this picture is in place, the question naturally arises as to just how far our ideas might diverge from their causes. Indeed, it begins to seem that we are completely cut off from reality, stuck behind a veil of ideas. This is a counter-intuitive conclusion, and Reid thinks it indicates that the original positing of ideas, as things we perceive that are distinct from the objects was misguided (here, the view echoes that of Antoine Arnauld in his debate with Nicolas Malebranche). Common sense, he argues, dictates that what we perceive just are objects and their qualities. Ideas, then, are a philosopher's fabrication.

Reid's picture, however, is more complex than such general statements of it may suggest. For Reid continues to accept Locke's distinction between primary and secondary qualities of objects. Locke held that, among our ideas of objects, some (such as shape) do resemble qualities of the objects that produce them, while others (such as color) do not. Of course, Reid cannot accept the distinction in those terms, so he does so in terms of 'sensations.' When we perceive objects, Reid claims, we find in ourselves certain sensations. Sensations are the effects of the causal influence of objects on us, and these are what lead the mind to perceive the object. Yet sensations themselves, being feelings, cannot resemble their objects (in this, Reid echoes Berkeley's famous claim that nothing can be like an idea except another idea). When, for instance, we perceive though touch that some object is hot, we feel a certain sensation. We know that feature of the object caused us to have that sensation, but we may not know anything about the feature other than that (unlike the case of the extension of the object, which we perceive directly). The feature of the object which produces the sensation of heat is a secondary quality, and all other secondary qualities are individuated in the same manner: via some sensation we have.

Causation and Action

One of Hume's most famous claims (argued for both in the Treatise and in the Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding) was his assertion that our only conception of causation was of the constant conjunction of two types of event, accompanied by some feeling of expectation on our part. In particular, we have no true conception of the sort of objective quality Locke called 'power'—a feature of an object in virtue of which it necessarily produced certain effects.

Reid replied that it is a principle of common sense that each of us is a genuine cause of our actions. That is, for any given action, we have the power to originate it, or to not originate it, and this is not the result of our being causally determined to do so (in which case, Reid thinks, we wouldn't truly be causes at all). It is just in virtue of this contingency that we are responsible for willing the actions we do, and this capacity is what Reid called an 'active power.' When we deliberate, we are do not necessarily act in accordance with our strongest motive—unless we trivially stipulate that 'strongest motive' just means 'whatever motive we end up acting on.'


The starting point for Reid's moral views, unsurprisingly, is again the powerful theories of Hume. Hume staunchly defended the empiricist claim that all of our concepts originate in either external sensory impressions, or else in the awareness of our own minds and sentiments. He traced moral concepts to certain feelings of approbation and disapproval that we feel when we perceive when we see others acting in certain ways. As Reid interprets him, Hume's position is what is today is called 'emotivism'—the position a moral judgment like "That action was wrong" does nothing more than express our disapproval of the action (and so might be equivalent to "Boo!").

Reid held that Hume was right in thinking that there certain feelings of approval and disapproval that accompany our moral judgments. But Reid denied that these feelings were the source of our moral thinking. Rather, common sense provides us with a wealth of fundamental moral principles (some as specific as, "unmerited beneficence to those who are at ease should yield to compassion to the miserable" and "unmerited generosity should yield to gratitude, and both to justice" - see Essay five of Active Powers). When, in judgment, we apply these principles to particular cases, those judgments are typically accompanied by the feelings Hume described, but Hume had the causal explanation backwards. The feelings do not cause the judgments, rather, the judgments cause the feelings. Reid takes this to be supported by introspection, where we often find ourselves judging that something was wrong before disapproval starts welling up inside of us.

In addition, Reid specifically attacked the suggestion that what is meant by moral judgments is that the judger is having a certain feeling. For one, he noted that when we morally condemn or approve of some action, we take ourselves to be ascribing some property (badness or goodness) to the action, not to our selves. For another, if the emotivist position were correct, then most moral disagreements would become absurd. When one person asserts that some action is good, and another asserts that it is bad, they would be wrong if they take themselves to be disagreeing. All that is going on in such a case, according to the emotivist, is that each is simply expressing his or her own feelings about the matter. It would then be absurd for one to claim that the other is wrong, for who could be more authoritative about what a given person is feeling than the person having the feeling? These consequences, Reid argues, show that emotivism is far too implausible to be accepted.


Primary sources

The complete works:

  • The Works of Thomas Reid, Sir William Hamilton (ed.), Edinburgh, 1846. Reprinted by G. Olms Verlagsbuchhandlung, Hildescheim, 1983.

Recent editions of Reid's major works:

  • Essays on the Intellectual Powers of Man, Derek Brookes (ed.), Pennsylvania State University Press, University Park, 2002.
  • Essays on the Active Powers of the Human Mind, Baruch A. Brody (ed.), Cambridge: MIT Press, 1969.
  • An Inquiry into the Human Mind on the Principles of Common Sense, Derek R. Brookes (ed.), University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1997.

A very useful introductory selection:

  • Inquiry and Essays, Ronald E. Beanblossom and Keith Lehrer (eds.), Indianapolis: Hackett, 1983.

Selected secondary sources

  • Barker, Stephen F. and Tom L. Beauchamp (eds.). Thomas Reid: Critical Interpretations, Philosophical Monographs. 1976.
  • Daniels, N. Thomas Reid’s Inquiry: The Geometry of Visibles and the Case for Realism. Franklin, New York, 1974.
  • Ellos, William J. Thomas Reid's Newtonian Realism. Lanham, Maryland: University Press of America, 198.
  • Gallie, Roger D. Thomas Reid and 'the Way of Ideas. Kluwer, 1989.
  • Lehrer, Keith. Thomas Reid. Routledge, 1989.
  • Rowe, W.L. Thomas Reid on Freedom and Morality. Ithaca, NY and London: Cornell University Press, 1991.

External links

All Links Retrieved January 23, 2008.

General Philosophy Sources


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Reid, Thomas (I145805)

Professor Of mathematics


GREGORY, JAMES, a distinguished mathematician, and, excepting Newton, the greatest philosopher of his age, was born at Drumoak, in Aberdeenshire, in 1638. He was a younger brother of Mr. David Gregory of Kinnairdie (see above). He was educated in Marischal college, Aberdeen, where he became well versed in classical learning. The works of Galileo, Des Cartes, and Kepler, were, however, his principal study, and he began early to make improvements on their discoveries in optics, the most important of which was his invention of the reflecting telescope, which still bears his name. In 1663 he published at London a description of this instrument, in a quarto work, entitled ‘Optica promota, seu abdita radiorum reflexorum ex refractorum mysteria Geometricae enucleata.’ In 1664 he visited London for the purpose of perfecting the mechanical construction of the instrument, but not being able to obtain a speculum ground and polished, of a proper figure, he abandoned the design for a time, and set out on a tour for Italy. He staid some time at Padua, the university of which was at that time famed for mathematical science; and while there he published, in 1667, a treatise on the Quadrature of the Circle and Hyperbola, which was reprinted at Venice in 1668, with an appendix on the transmutation of curves.

      On his return to England, Mr. Gregory was elected a member of the Royal Society, whose Transactions he enriched with some valuable papers. His treatise on the Quadrature of the Circle involved him in a discussion with Mr. Huygens, who attacked his method in a scientific journal of that period, and Gregory replied in the Philosophical Transactions. Both controversialists, but particularly Gregory, conducted the dispute with much unnecessary warmth and asperity. In 1668 he was elected professor of mathematics in the university of St. Andrews; and in 1669 he married Mary, the daughter of George Jamesone, the celebrated painter, styled by Walpole the Scottish Vandyke. By this lady he had a son and two daughters.

      In 1672 Mr. Gregory published a small satirical tract, under an assumed name, the object of which was to expose the ignorance displayed in his hydrostatical writings by Mr. George Sinclair, formerly professor of natural philosophy in Glasgow. Some objections made by Sir Isaac Newton to the construction of the telescope invented by Gregory, gave rise, in 1672, to a controversy between these two illustrious men, which was conducted for two years with praiseworthy courtesy and good faith on both sides. In 1674 Mr. Gregory was invited to fill the mathematical chair at Edinburgh, and accordingly removed thither with his family. In October 1675, after being engaged one evening in pointing out to some of his pupils the satellites of Jupiter, he was suddenly struck with total blindness, and died three days thereafter, in the 37th year of his age.

      His works are:

      Optica promota seu abdita radiorum reflexorum ex refractorum mysteria Geometricae enucleata, cum Appendice subtillissimorum Astronomiae problematum resolutionem exhibente. Lond. 1663, 4to.

      Vera Circuli et Hyperbolae Quadratura. Patav. 1667, 4to. Et cui accedit Geometria pars universalis, inserviens quantitatum curvarum transmutationi et mensurae. Patav. 1668

      Exercitationes Geometricae. Lond. 1668, 1678, 4to.

      The great and new art of weighing Vanity; or a Discovery of the Ignorance and Arrogance of the great and new Artist, in his pseudo-Philosophical writings. By M. Patrick Mathers, Arch-bedel to the University of St. Andrew’s. To which are annexed, Tentamina quaedam Geometrica de motu penduli, projectorum, &c. Glas. 1672, 8vo.

      Astronomiae Physicae et Geometriae Elementa. Oxon. 1702, fol.

      Answer to the Animadversions of Mr. Huygens upon his Book, De Vera Circuli, &c.; as they were published in the Journal des Scavans of July 2, 1668. Phil. Trans. 1668. Abr. i. P. 268.

      Extract of a Letter of Mr. James Gregory to the Publisher; containing some Observations on M. Huygens’ Letter, printed in vindication of his Examen of the Book entit. Vera Circuli et Hyperbolae Quadratura. Ib. 1669, Abr. i. P. 319.

Gregory, James (I145768)

Professor of Medicine


GREGORY, JAMES, M.D., an eminent physician and medical professor, eldest son of the preceding, by his wife, the Hon. Elizabeth Forbes, daughter of the thirteenth Lord Forbes, was born at Aberdeen in 1753. He received his education partly at the grammar school instituted by Dr. Patrick Dunn in his native city, and after his father’s removal to Edinburgh, at the university there. In 1774 he took his degree as M.D., his thesis being ‘De Morbis Caeli Mutatione Medendis.’ Repairing to Leyden, he attended the lectures of the celebrated Gobius, the favourite student and immediate successor of the great Boerhaave. In 1776, when only twenty-three years of age, he was appointed professor of the theory of physic in the university of Edinburgh, and as a text-book for his lectures, he published in 1780-2 his ‘Conspectus Medicinae Theoreticae,’ in 2 vols., which soon became a standard work. In 1790, on the death of Dr. Cullen, Dr. Gregory was appointed to the chair of the practice of physic in the same university; the duties f which he discharged for thirty-one years with a lustre equal, if not superior to that conferred on the university by his immediate predecessor. He was distinguished for his classical attainments, and early directed his attention to the study of metaphysics. In his ‘Philosophical and Literary Essays,’ published in 1792, in two volumes, 8vo, he opposed the doctrine of fatalism maintained in Dr. Priestley’s work entitled ‘Philosophical Necessity.’ It is said that previous to publication he forwarded the manuscripts of his Essays to Dr. Priestley for perusal, but that the latter declined to read them, on the ground that his mind was made up, and that he had ceased to think of the subject.

      In controversies of a professional and temporary nature Dr. Gregory had an active share. In 1793 an anonymous work, reflecting on some of the professors of the university, having appeared, under the title of ‘A Guide for Gentlemen studying Medicine at the University of Edinburgh,’ he issued a pamphlet, in which he endeavoured to prove, by internal evidence, that it was the production of Dr. Hamilton, professor of midwifery, and his son who was afterwards his assistant. A paper warfare was the consequence, Dr. Hamilton, junior, having replied in a well-written pamphlet, in which he showed the groundlessness of the charge, as well as the unprovoked asperity of his accuser. To discover the author of the ‘Guide,’ law proceedings were instituted against the publisher, while Dr. Hamilton, on his part, raised an action against Dr. Gregory, for traducing his character. In 1800 he published a ‘Memorial addressed to the Managers of the Royal Infirmary of Edinburgh, complaining of the younger members of the College of Surgeons being allowed to perform operations there.’ this was replied to by Mr. John Bell, surgeon; and the question engrossed for some time the whole attention of the medical profession of Edinburgh, In 1806 he entered into a warm discussion with the college of Physicians, in consequence of some proceedings on the part of that body which he considered derogatory to the profession.

      As a physician Dr. Gregory enjoyed an extensive and lucrative practice. His great eminence, and his high literary and scientific reputation, caused him to be elected a fellow of the Royal Society, and a member of the French Institute. Whilst returning from visiting a patient, his carriage was accidentally overturned, his arm broken, and his constitution severely injured. After being repeatedly attacked with inflammation of the lungs, he died at Edinburgh April 2, 1821, in his 68th year. The following is his portrait, in the uniform of the Edinburgh volunteers, taken by Kay in 1795:

[portrait of Dr. James Gregory]

      Dr. Gregory was twice married, and by his second wife, a daughter of Donald Macleod, Esq. of Geanies, he had a large family. His eldest son, John, having been educated for the bar, was admitted a member of the faculty of advocates in 1820. Another son, Dr. William Gregory, was elected in 1839, professor of medicine and chemistry in King’s college, Old Aberdeen, where he remained till 1844, when he was appointed by the town council of Edinburgh to the chair of chemistry and chemical pharmacy in the university of that city. A younger son, Donald Gregory, was for several years joint secretary to the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland. He was also secretary to the Iona Club, founded in 1833, the objects of which were to investigate and illustrate the history, antiquities, and early literature of the Highlands of Scotland; honorary member of the Ossianic Society of Glasgow, and of the Society of Antiquaries, Newcastle on Tyne, and member of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of the North at Copenhagen. In 1836 he published a valuable work in one volume, entitled ‘History of the Western Highlands and Isles of Scotland from 1493 to 1625; with a brief Introductory Sketch from 80 to 1493;’ dedicated to Lord Macdonald of the Isles. This work is important as forming one of the first attempts to investigate the history of the West Highlands and Isles, by the most careful examination of original documents, and the various public records, and it must prove essentially useful to every future writer on the history of the Highlands. He intended to have followed it up with another volume relating to the Central Highlands; he had also collected materials for a dissertation ‘On the Manners, Customs, and Laws of the Highlanders,’ but his death the same year put a stop to his designs. Mr. Gregory died in October 1836, in the prime of life. His valuable and extensive collection of documents came into the possession of the Iona Club, and several valuable communications by him were inserted n the ‘Collectanea de Rebus Albanicis,’ edited by that Club, and issued to the members in 1839.

      Dr. George Gregory, a nephew of the celebrated Dr. James Gregory, died at London in January 1853. He had been a distinguished member of the medical profession for upwards of forty years, and as long as thirty-five years physician to the Small-pox and Vaccination Hospital in London. He was elected a fellow of the Royal College of Physicians in 1839. He was also a physician to the Adult Orphan Asylum. He was the author of several valuable medical treatises on small-pox and vaccination, lectures on eruptive fevers, and the elements of medicine, &c.

      Dr. James Gregory’s works are:

      Dissertatio Medica de Morbis Coeli Mutatione Medendis. Edin. 1774, 8vo. 1776, 12mo.

      Conspectus Mecidinae Theoreticae in usum Academicum. Edin. 1780-2, 2 vols, 8vo. 3d edit. Enlarged and improved. Edin. 1788-90, 2 vols, 8vo. 4th ed. 1812, 8vo. 6th ed. 1818.

      Philosophical and Literary Essays. Edin. 1792, 2 vols. 8vo.

      Select parts of the Introduction to Dr Gregory’s Philosophical and Literary Essays; methodically arranged, and illustrated with Remarks by an Annotator. Lond. 1793, 8vo.

      Memorial to the Managers of the Royal Infirmary of Edinburgh. Edin. 1800, 4to.

      Cullen’s first Lines of the Practice of Physic; with Notes. 7th edit. 2 vols. 8vo.

      The Theory of the Moods of Verbs. Trans. Soc. Edin. 1790. Vol. Ii. 193.

Gregory, James (I145857)
  • Archives of Ontario. Registrations of Births and Stillbirths – 1869-1913. MS 929, reels 1-245. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Archives of Ontario.
Source (S1528)
  • Vermont. Vermont Death Records, 1909-2003. Vermont State Archives and Records Administration, Montpelier, Vermont.
  • Vermont. Vermont Death Records, 2004-2008. Vital Records Office, Vermont Department of Health, Burlington, Vermont.
Source (S1340)
  • Vermont. Vermont Marriage Records, 1909-2003. Vermont State Archives and Records Administration, Montpelier, Vermont.
  • Vermont. Vermont Marriage Records, 2004-2008. Vital Records Office, Vermont Department of Health, Burlington, Vermont.
Source (S1341)
215 A coloured woman Broaster, Ariadne (I145144)
216 A death has been found for Catherine Meehon in 1875 [ref 4582], Parents listed as "David L and MArgaret" Coughlan, Katherine Caroline (I58377)
217 A loyal follower of the House of York during the Wars of the Roses, he became a close friend and one of the most important courtiers of King Edward IV, whom he served as Lord Chamberlain. At the time of Edward's death he was one of the most powerful and richest men in England. He was executed following accusations of treason by Edward's brother and ultimate successor, Richard III. The date of his death is disputed; early histories argued for a hasty execution on 13 June, while Clements R. Markham argues that he was executed one week after his arrest on 20 June 1483, and after a trial. Hastings, Sir William Right Honourable Sir Lord Chamberlain Of England 1st Baron Hastings Lieutenant Of Calais Kg (I51024)
218 a note was sent to Mjällby for official registration Johnssen, Berndt (I57017)
219 A ruined castle in the village of Clifford built in 1070 by Wm. FitzOsbern. Walter Fitz Richard became steward of the estate, later taking the name Walter de Clifford. Clifford, Elizabeth (I151201)
220 A sentence given for burglary Locke, John (I58814)
221 A sign dedicated to John Rogers (1641). It states that he and his family were killed, and their house burned in the Indian Massacre of 1695.The other records of his relatives state that John, his 12 year old son Daniel, and his 10 year old daughter Mercy were all killed. It is also possible that his other daughter (who would have been years old) died, named Abigail Rogers.His brother and nephew Thomas and Thomas are also confirmed to have died in the massacre. Rogers, John II (I36435)
222 Able and valued supporter of Robert de Bruce (King of Scotland) and was rewarded with grants of part of the Royal Forest of Drum as well as neighboring lands which had been forfeited by the Comyns. Burnard, Alexander 1st Laird Of Leys (I142432)
223 aboard 'Fanny' Elliot, Ann (I58815)
224 aboard 'Golden Empire' - with husband and eight children Young, Elizabeth Ann (I57405)
225 aboard 'Sesostris' Locke, John (I58814)
226 aboard PS Tamar then by bullock wagon over Great Dividing Range to Warwick Locke, John (I58814)
227 aboard the ship Truelove Birchard, John (I3529)
228 About Janet Livingstone'Janet Livingstone1,2,3,4,5,6'F, #18340, d. between 20 October 1422 and 31 July 1439Father Sir Alexander Livingston, Lord Callendar, Justiciary3,4,5,6 b. c 1382, d. 1451Mother (Miss) Dundas b. c 1384, d. 1459' Janet Livingstone Livingston, Lady Janet (I138095)
229 Abstract of Graves of Revolutionary Patriots Source (S1288)
230 Accident at work. Fell about 20 feet to ground from railing on which he was standing while painting the stern section of a ship. Hyde, John (I57075)
231 According to Australia Birth Index correct spelling of surname is Cromvald

Passenger Number 234 on MV Lammershagen ex Town - Almo By, State - Schweden sailed ex Hamburg 10 October 1876, Germany. Standing frau (wife?) - arrived Maryborough 1876 aged 26.

Accompanied by husband Sven, son Ernst, passenger number 235 aged 6 years and daughter Ragenhild passenger number 236 aged 0.6 years.

Commonwealth Electoral Roll (Queensland) 1913 - both Maria and Sven lived in Halifax, Division - Herbert, Sub Division - Ingham.

Oswald Hagstrom (son) death notice has spelling as Maree Crumwell. 
Cromvald, Maria (I59413)
232 According to folklore, the "queen ... in the parlour" in the children's nursery rhyme "Sing a Song of Sixpence" is Elizabeth of York, while her husband is the king counting his money. The symbol of the Tudor dynasty is the Tudor rose, which became a royal symbol for England upon Elizabeth's marriage to Henry VII in 1486. Her White Rose of York is most commonly proper to her husband's Red Rose of Lancaster and today, uncrowned, is still the floral emblem of England. Elizabeth of York was a renowned beauty, inheriting her parents' fair hair and complexion. All other Tudor monarchs inherited her reddish gold hair and the trait became synonymous with the dynasty. Elizabeth and Henry VII had seven children: Arthur, Prince of Wales (20 September 1486 – 2 April 1502) Margaret, Queen consort of Scotland (28 November 1489 – 18 October 1541) Henry VIII of England (28 June 1491 – 28 January 1547) Elizabeth Tudor (2 July 1492 – 14 September 1495) Mary, Queen consort of France (18 March 1496 – 25 June 1533) Edmund, Duke of Somerset (21 February 1499 – 19 June 1500) Katherine Tudor (2 February 1503 – 10 February 1503) Family: Henry Tudor, VII King Of England And France Lord Of Ireland Earl Of Richmond / Elizabeth Plantagenet, Of York (F16053)
233 Adalbert (L8WY-72B) (died 723) was the Duke of Alsace beginning after 683 and probably until his death. He was the second duke of the family of the Etichonids and the first to inherit the duchy from his father.[1]\cb3 The son of Adalrich (L8WY-W5R) and Berswinda (LB4W-J1F),[1] Adalbert (L8WY-72B) was created Count of the Sundgau by his father circa 683. It is unknown if Adalbert (L8WY-72B) appointed another count to succeed him after taking over the ducal office, exercised the comital powers himself, or left the office vacant. Under Adalbert (L8WY-72B), Etichonid control of the offices of the duchy of Alsace and of the monasteries of the region became entrenched.\cb3 Adalbert (L8WY-72B) seems to have concentrated his power in northern Alsace (the later Nordgau) around the Diocese of Strasbourg. He founded the convent of Saint Stephen at Strasbourg and installed his daughter Attala (GHTN-VKP) as its first abbess. In 722 he established a monastery in honour[1] of the Saint Michael the Archangel on an island in the Rhine north of Strasbourg. This last establishment was co-founded by a group of monks from Ireland led by the first abbot, Benedict. Honau passed to King Theuderic IV on Adalbert's death.\cb3 Adalbert(L8WY-72B)'s first wife was Gerlinda (99QT-QTX) (perhaps of Aquitaine); his second wife was Ingina,[1] a wealthy woman of Alsace. Adalbert (L8WY-72B) had three daughters: Eugenia (G7Y1-J8W), Gundlinda (GD4K-YJW) and Attala (GHTN-VKP).[1] The first two entered the nunnery of their aunt Odilia (G4M8-9GC) at Hohenburg, where Eugenia (G7Y1-J8W) eventually succeeded as abbess. Gundlinda (GD4K-YJW) was later abbess of Niedermünster.In 845 the Emperor Lothair I confirmed all the charters which Adalbert (L8WY-72B) had granted to his foundation at Strasbourg. Some attribute the daughters to Gerlinda (99QT-QTX) while others attribute them to Ingina (G8X8-KLC). Adalbert (L8WY-72B) had two sons: Liutfrid (LHV5-PYL) and Eberhard (GQ63-3MP).[1] Liutfrid (LHV5-PYL) made Eberhard (GQ63-3MP) a count as early as the 720s. The sons are consistently attributed to Ingina (G8X8-KLC).[1]\cb3 References\b3 Bouchard 2015, p. 181.\b3 Sources\b3 Bouchard, Constance Brittain (2015). Rewriting Saints and Ancestors: Memory and Forgetting in France, 500-1200. University of Pennsylvania Press.\b3 Hummer, Hans J. Politics and Power in Early Medieval Europe: Alsace and the Frankish Realm 600 –1000. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005. See mainly pp 46–55.\b3 Dunbar, A. P. C. A Dictionary of Saintly Women, vol 1. London: 1904 von Pfalzel, Gerlinde (I105980)
234 Adelaide Isobel Hyde (1895-1997) Born at 98 Park Avenue, in Montreal on Saturday, February 16th 1895, Isobel was the daughter of John Hyde and Adelaide Hya Gorham. She married Charles Ernest Recki on June 6th 1916, at 340 Wood Avenue, Westmount, Quebec. Following their marriage they lived in Evanston, Illinois where their two sons were born: Charles Ernest and John Hyde. Isobel divorced Charles Recki sometime prior to 1936, and returned to Montreal with her sons. She lived in Montreal until about 1980, when she moved with her son Charles to Toronto. Aunt Isobel had a unique, engaged and engaging personality: she took a deep interest in everyone in her family. She had a remarkable memory and she was a marvelous storyteller. Having outlived all of her Hyde family contemporaries (most of them by decades), she was the Matriarch of the family. She fit right into that role, and I think she took it seriously. In 1977, my sister Laurie interviewed Isobel as part of a family history project that she was doing at school. That interview, and the family tree that Laurie created, is the foundation of this project. Isobel died in Toronto, Ontario on August 10th 1997, aged 102 years. Buried Mount Royal Cemetery Hyde, Adelaide Isobel (I75811)
235 Admied to Goodna Hospital on October 11th, 1893, died 3 days later.'The Queenslander - October 21, 1893' Fielder, Henry (I59006)
236 Aestation Papers- 1

Aestation Papers- 2

St. Lambert War Memorial

Charles Edwards Hyde

From the Hyde Family Bible

Lieutenant Charles Edwards Hyde 
Hyde, Charles Edwards (I75817)
237 After receiving the Marriage Certificate of James Edward Giles the 2nd I found that his father and mother were recorded as James Edward Giles, Clergyman . Mother as Mary Ellen JacksonThat James II listed on his wedding day that he was born in Gloustershire EnglandThat he had been previously married and widowed in October 1892That Eva had no known Mother or FatherThat she was a spinster Giles, James Edward (I57284)
238 After Schooling, Una stayed home to help her Mother raise the other children. Strange, Una Evelyn (I59341)
239 After the death of the Æthelwold, bishop of Winchester, on August 1, 984, Æthelred, now well into adulthood, took control of his kingdom from his mother for the first time. King Æthelred Of The English (I103043)
240 After the defeat of King Beornwulf of Mercia, Æthelwulf's father King Egbert appointed Æthelwulf sub-king of Mercia. King Æthelwulf Of Wessex (I142501)
241 age 20 yrs Hyde, Jane (I57890)
242 Age at Death: 90 Martin, Mary (I3301)
243 Age listed as 18 yrs Yates, Margaret V. (I117488)
244 Age: 10; LanguageSpoken: English; MaritalStatus: Single; RelationToHead: Daughter; Occupation: Scholar; Religion: Irish Church Davidson, Sarah (I106930)
245 Age: 12; LanguageSpoken: English; MaritalStatus: Single; RelationToHead: Son; Occupation: Scholar; Religion: Irish Church Davidson, David (I106931)
246 Age: 14; Religion: Wesleyan Methodist; EnumerationDistrict: 01; MaritalStatus: Single; RelationToHead: Head Halpenny, Sarah (I184284)
247 Age: 16; LanguageSpoken: English; MaritalStatus: Single; RelationToHead: Son; Occupation: Book Binder; Religion: Irish Church Davidson, Stewart (I106932)
248 Age: 21; CountingDistrictNumber: 76; ParliamentaryDivision: 02; SubRegistrationDistrict: e; Religion: Church of England Halpenny, Sarah (I184284)
249 Age: 21; EnumerationDistrict: 13; RegistrationDistrict: Burnley; SubRegistrationDistrict: Colne; RelationToHead: Son Hyde, James (I109559)
250 Age: 26; MaritalStatus: Married; RelationToHead: Wife; Occupation: Vice Folder; Religion: Church of Ireland Davison, Elizabeth (I98956)

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