Matches 201 to 250 of 192,309
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He was born after his parents were driven from Dartmouth by Philip's warriors, but where they found refuge has not been ascertained. His gravestone in Sandwich cemetery is probably the oldest one in America bearing the name of Pope.
|Pope, John (I310122)
He was Editor of "The Genealogical History of the Gallup Family in U.S." in 1893.
|Gallup, John Douglas (I305137)
He was in the 10th Conn. under Captain Abel Spicer, sixth Reg. Col. Samuel H. Parsons - raised in 1775. Capt. John Morgan's Co. 8th Reg. of militia at New York in 1776.
|Gallup, Ebenezer (I304236)
He was on the staff of General George Washington, Revolutionary War.
Military - - Revolutionary War Soldier
|Peters, Maj. Nathan (I304098)
He was one of the leading men in the colony, both in civil and military affiars, during the revolutionary period, and held a commission as colonel. July 18, 1774, he was chosen on a committee by his townsmen to report what action ought to be taken respecting British taxation. The committee's report, earnestly recommending non-importation of goods from the mother country and the raising of funds in aid of the Congress, was adopted by the town and ordered to be published. In consequence of his activity as a patriot leader, his dwelling at Acushnet was burned by British troops in 1778, having been pointed out to them by a Tory neighbor.
|Pope, Seth (I310244)
Headline: Obituary of Oonagh Lady Oranmore and Browne
Publication Date: August 08, 1995
Source: The Daily Telegraph London
Obituary: OONAGH LADY ORAN MORE AND BROWNE, who has died aged 85, was, with her sisters, Maureen Marchioness of Dufferin and Ava and Aileen Plunket, celebrated as one of the three Guinness beauties.
Throughout her life Oonagh was adored by children, who were quick to see that here was a girl who had long ago decided never to grow up.
She was a Guinness twice over - her grandparents were cousins - and through her mother she descended from Louise de Kerouaille, mistress of Charles II. At the end of her life Oonagh returned to Ireland and her beloved Luggala, the Gothic fairytale house in the Wicklow Mountains; her father, Ernest Guinness, brother of the 2nd Earl of Iveagh, had given it to her when she was a teenage bride.
Luggala enchanted the director John Huston. "At dawn I went to the window and looked out upon a scene I have never forgotten," he wrote. "Above the lake was a mountain of black rock rising precipitously, and on its crest - like a shawl over a piano - a profusion of purple heather. I was to go back to Luggala many times, but I'll never forget the first impression. I was Ireland's own from that moment."
Luggala became the setting for one long party. Oonagh drew her guests from an endless supply of Irish talkers, jokers and musicians, and mixed them with aristocrats, theatre people and writers. Luggala's cellars were restocked four times a year.
On one occasion a lavish picnic was arranged at Glendalough in honour of Elsa Maxwell, the American socialite and gossip columnist. Miss Maxwell returned to America and wrote in her column about going to Goldilocks, where she'd seen more than one Irish fairy in a tree.
On another occasion, in the depths of winter, Lord Dunsany attempted to reach Lug gala on foot. After spending the night in the mountains he arrived at the house the next morning covered in snow and with a sack on his head, and was mistaken for a beggar.
Oonagh always tried to help her friends, and was credited with seeing that Claud Cockburn's only novel - written under the pseudonym James Helvic - was made into the film Beat The Devil. She achieved this by making sure it was the only book at John Huston's bedside when he stayed. He showed it to Humphrey Bogart, who bought the rights; Truman Capote then wrote the script.
The 1950s and 1960s were the high period of entertaining at Luggala. Oonagh was very beautiful and had many admirers, but there was no telephone at Luggala and one of her most ardent fans tried his best to keep in touch by wire. The post office was five miles away, and a boy was given a shilling for delivering telegrams on his bicycle. One day the admirer sent no fewer than four - the last one simply reading, "Goodnight darling."
On a winter's evening in 1956 a spark from the drawing room fire set the room ablaze. The fire brigade was delayed on the frosty mountain road and part of the house burned down. Oonagh's portrait by Philip de Laszlo was saved, and the next year the house was rebuilt in perfect replica.
In the park at Luggala are reminders of two of the saddest moments of Oonagh's life. The grave of her only daughter, Tessa Kindersley, who died of heart failure, aged 14; and a Doric temple in memory of her youngest son, Tara Browne, who was killed in a car crash, aged 21. His death inspired the Beatles song A Day in the Life.
Oonagh Guinness was born on Feb 22 1910, the youngest daughter of Ernest Guinness. She grew up at Glenmaroon, near Dublin, an Edwardian house in the Tudor style.
At 19 she married Philip Kindersley, the youngest son of the 1st Lord Kindersley, whom she divorced in 1936. Their children, Gay and Tessa, were made wards of the English Court of Chancery, and when Kindersley was a prisoner-of-war in Germany he heard that Oonagh had made Irish citizens of his two children, and intended to keep them in Ireland.
There followed a protracted and much-publicised legal battle before the boy, Gay Kindersley, was given to the care of his grandparents and sent to Eton. He subsequently became a champion amateur jockey under National Hunt Rules and a well-known personality on the Turf.
At 26 Oonagh married the 4th Lord Oranmore and Browne; they had three sons, one of whom died in infancy. Garech Browne, the eldest son of this marriage, which ended in divorce in 1950, is known as a patron of Irish folk music and culture and now lives at Luggala.
Oonagh married thirdly, in 1957, Miguel Ferreras, a New York dress designer of Cuban origin; this marriage also was short-lived.
She reverted to the name Oonagh Lady Oranmore and Browne, which one of her literary friends assured her might easily have come from Ronald Firbank's Valmouth, a book which she tried to read but found decidedly puzzling.
|Guinness, Oonagh (I406410)
Henry WOOD, MD., was of West Coppice in the county of Shropshire.
|Wood, Henry (I270389)
Hij begon zijn loopbaan op 23 februari 1890 te Cothen; 3 jaar daarna te Rhoon. In 1896 beroepen van Rhoon en op 29 november 1896 bevestigd door zijn zwager ds. Van Noppen te Leerdam als predikant van de Hervormde Gemeente te Vriezenveen. Hij bleef te Vriezenveen predikant tot zijn overlijden in 1904 en werd vanuit zijn kerk begraven. Vanaf het jaar 1580 waren steeds één of meer leden der familie Knotnerus predikanten bij de N.H. kerk.
Bij de begrafenis van ds. J. Boer Knotnerus spraken de heeren Simpelaar, godsdienstonderwijzer, ds. Adriani van Almelo als practor van den Ring, ds. Kromsigt als voorzitter van het comité tot verspreiding aan de beginselen der confessioneele vereeninging, ds. Los van Barneveld, als een der oudste vrienden, ds. Gunning van Rijssen als vriend en ringbroeder en een der Christelijke onderwijzers, terwijl de broeder van ds. Knottnerus met een woord van hartelijken dank aan allen eindigde.
In de kerk, die tot aan de uiterste hoeken bezet was, sprak de consulent der gemeente, ds. Rijnenberg van Wierden een woord tot de bedroefde betrekkingen en tot de gemeente. Na den consulent sprak ds. Van Noppen van Scheveningen, zwager van den overledene, een deelnemen en ernstig woord. Ruim 40 jaar geleden was er een dergelijke begrafenisplechtigheid in dezelfde kerk.
Toen gold het den vader, die zoozeer in Vriezenveen geliefd was en 5 jaar werkzaam was geweest, terwijl zijn zoon alhier 8 jaar de kerk had gevierd. Met het zingen van Ps. 89 vers 8 en gebed werd de plechtigheid geëindigd.
|Knottnerus, Jan Boer (I811318)
His home at the junction of Acushnet Ave. and the Fairhaven road was the first building burned by the British troops after leaving the "head of the river" in their raid of 1778.
|Pope, Thomas (I310145)
Hugh ALDERSEY was born on December 28, 1888. He was educated at Eton and
Tri nity College, Cambridge.
Hugh ALDERSEY signed up for war duty during World W ar I and was killed in
action in Palestine on March 10, 1918 serving as a Cap tain in the
|Aldersey, Hugh (I269932)
Hugh BOSDEN was probably from the BOSDEN family of Lombe in Cheshire.
This fam ily was connected to the later family of LEECH as outlined in the
following n ote:
John BOSDEN of Lombe in cheshire is, according to a family tree
contain ing 78 names and spread over nine generations drawn up in 1657 or
1658 by a R obert LEECH Yoeman of Lombe or his son Rev.Daniel LEECH of
Attercliffe, Sheff ield, and according to a small parchment which states:
" John Leech of Lumb i n the parish of Ashton under line and County of
Lancaster.Doctor of Physick, was ye first of this family that answered in
Court to this name. The antient syrname of this ffamily was BOSDEN but
the predecessors of this John , being also practioners in Physick, were
days called Leeches."
That John of BOSDEN, a hamlet now included in Hazel Grove, practised as a
doctor, thoug h not necessarily as a qualified one,and was called John the
Leche (for Leche is the old word for doctor), and later John LEECH. It is
interesting to note that the BOSDEN family survived for many generations
after this,some coruptio n to Bosson occurred but now the BOSDEN family
seems to be extinct.
SOURCE: Extract from a book called The LEECH Family in Ashton-Under-Lyne
by Doctor B osdin LEECH.
|Bosden, Hugh (I269739)
Hugh BOTEFELD, chaplain, had livery and seisin of his father's lands in
Stret ton and paid his relief for the same in 1361.
|Botefelde, Hugh (I270239)
Humphrey BOTEVYLE of Fredesley in Shropshire, was the sixth son of Thomas
|Botevyle, Humphrey (I270234)
ICHABOD POPE, born 27 Jan. 1740. On Nov. 26, 1762, his father gave him a
homestead in that part of Voluntown which is now Sterling, probably about
the time of his marriage to Freelove Briggs on which he was taxed 27
pounds in 1763. In 1772 he bought land in that part of Gt. BArrington,
afterward set off to Alford, describing himself as of Plainfield, Conn.
and sold the same in 1793, being then of Saratoga, N.Y. April 8, 1793 he
was at Copperstown, N.Y. (OTSEGO CO.)* Oct. 27, 1798, he bought a farm in
the west side of Otsego Lake. He was living there Jan. 7, 1810. Two of
his children were BENJAMIN and Polly.
* I added Otsego Co.
Information from NEG&H Reg. Vol. XLII Page 45 1888
Shirley A. Bennett...Email:raecrest1-at-juno.com
|Pope, Ichabod (I310258)
In 1758, he served in Expedition from Scituate. He was in Captain Harrington's Co. in 1778. He sold his Scituate property in 1179 and moved to Pownal, VT in July, 1780. He then served in Capt. Eli Noble, Col Ebenezer Walbridge's Regiment in November, 1781. In 1789, he moved to New York State.
|Gallop, William (I304875)
Isabel Garnett, a Roman Catholic Nun, was a missionary in China for a
number of years. She became blind. Later she moved to the United States
where she taught braile at a school for the blind in Maine. She died
January 12, 1972 and is believed to be buried in Arlington, Massachusetts.
|Garnett, Isabel (I269627)
James SMITH was of Manningham.
|Smith, James (I269310)
Jane BEAUMONT, daughter of William BEAUMONT and Jane MILNER, married
Abraham HALL of Booth Town, Halifax in Yorkshire.
SOURCE: Burke's Peerage and Baronet age, listing under ALLENDALE, page 59.
|Beaumont, Jane (I269306)
Jenkyn SANKEY was of Lebotwood, Shropshire.
|Sankey, Jenkyn (I270073)
John Bell BUTLER was a clergyman. On the 1881 Census he was recorded as
the incumbent of Hargrave. The family was then living at Foulk
Stapleford in Che shire [Film 1341850; Ref. RG11; Piece 3552; Folioi 154;
In 1881 th e BUTLERs had three children: Margaret BUTLER [age 6 and born
at St. Pancra s, Middlesex]; William B. BUTLER [age 4, born at Hargrave,
Cheshire] and Geo. Hry BUTLER [age 2, born at Hargrave, Cheshire].
There were also three dom estic servants living with the family: Ruth
DUTTON [age 37]; Hannah WELCH [a ge 17] and Elizabeth CRANK [age 14].
SOURCE: 1881 British Census for Cheshi re
|Butler, John Bell (I269651)
John BOTEVYLE of Botevyle was aged 46 on August 17, 1663. His nuncupative
wil l is dated January 23 1668/69 and proved at Hereford on May 8, 1669.
|Botevyle, John (I270263)
John BOTEVYLE, alias John BOTEFELDE of Botevyle was recorded by Randle
Holmes [Harleian MS number 1984, folio 100] was living in 1465 and 1469.
|Botevyle, John (I270397)
John Jasper Garnett and Ann Craven Garnett died at the ages of 6 and 7
respec tively as a result of a diptheria outbreak in June, 1879.
|Garnett, John Jasper (I269619)
John PYEFINCH of Shrewsbury was a druggist.
|Pyefinch, John (I270294)
Kate Garnett died unmarried at New Baskerville, Shubbery, Worchester on
about November 10, 1943 at age 69.
|Garnett, Kate (I269620)
Killed by Philip's warriors while fleeing to the Dartmouth garrison with his sister, Susannah and her husband.
|Pope, John (I310032)
Killed in a Tractor Accident (International Harvester 1020)
|Gallup, Everette Henry (I304368)
Lieut. 4th Co. 21st Reg. Connecticut Militia comissioned Aug 25, 1806.
|Gallup, Lieut. Joseph (I304781)
Marion Garnett died unmarried on March 5, 1967. She was living at the
time i n Oxford, at 28 Bickerton Road Headington, having undergone care
at the Gilm ore Home for the elderly. Funeral arrangements from S. W.
French and Son, w ith instructions in her Will that she be cremated.
|Garnett, Marion (I269621)
Mark ALDERSEY was born on October 28, 1897. He was educated at Eton and
duri ng World War I he was killed in action on November 1, 1917 while
fighting in France. He was a Second Lieutenant in the Cheshire Regiment.
|Aldersey, Mark (I269934)
Mary BEAUMONT, daughter of George and Sarah BEAUMONT, married Jonathan
SHAW o f Hall Broom, Bradfield.
SOURCE: Burke's Peerage and Baronetage, listing unde r ALLENDALE, page 59.
|Beaumont, Mary (I269315)
Mary BEAUMONT, daughter of William BEAUMONT and Jane MILNER, married
James SM ITH of Manningham. They had no children.
|Beaumont, Mary (I269305)
Mary COVENTRY was the only child of Robert and Mary COVENTRY of London.
|Coventry, Mary (I270049)
Mary Florence Durham West is buried beside her husband and sons, Robert Lucien, Oscar and Hezzie West at Antioch Cemetery in Eldorado, OK. There are three generations of Wests buried there; Martha Walker Jones West beside her son, H.P. West and his three sons.
H. P. West and Mary Florence "Molly" Durham were married in Corsicana, Navarro County, TX, Feb. 4, 1886. Molly was the daughter of Lucien Homer Durham and Angeline Nash. Her father was born Feb. 20, 1837 in Fayette Co., TN. Died March 24, 1913 at Eldorado, Jackson Co., OK and was buried in the old Durham Graveyard about five miles south of Eldorado, an area then known alternatively as Red Top, or Durham community.
L. H. Durham served in the Confederate Forces as a Master Sargeant under Captain Nunn, Co. K, Young's Regiment, TX. Infantry and as a 2nd Lieutenant with Capt. Clinton Fouty's Mount Pisgah State Guards, Infantry Company, 19th Brigade, TX. Militia. His father, George G. Durham, was born in Virginia, lived at one time in South Carolina, and in 1850 was living in Fayette Co., TN, probably having arrived there around 1836. The name of his mother, Elizabeth Carroll, born ca. 1811 in York County, South Carolina. (See Durham Chapter).
Molly's mother, Angeline Nash was born Jan 30, 1834, Pike Co., IL. and died August 14, 1888, Corsicana Navarro County, TX. She is buried in the Hopewell Cemetery near Navarro, TX. Her maternal grandfather was Eleazer Nash, born Dec. 24, 1801, Granby, Hampshire Co., MA. He died testate Aug. 28, 1868 and was buried in Ward Cemetery, Navarro County, 10 miles east of Dawson and one mile east of Ward bridge over Battle Creek on Hwy 31. (See Nash Family).
Molly's maternal grandmother was Sarah Logan Nesbitt, married first to Henry Fouty in KY, to whom she bore two sons, Clinton and Montevale Fouty. Fouty died and Sarah married Eleazer Nash Jan. 8, 1832 in Pike Co., IL. Sarah was born June 19, 1806 in KY., died June 17, 1886, Navarro, Navarro County, TX. and was buried in Hopewell Cemetery. She was the daughter of James and Sarah Logan Nesbitt who married in Washington County., TN, Nov. 13, 1793.
The Nash family and the two Fouty boys moved to Red River County, TX. in 1844 and to Navarro County in 1845. Eleazer Nash is listed in Republic of Texas Poll Lists for 1846, Marion Mullins, Genealogical Publishing Co., Baltimore, 1974; p. 123.
Molly was a descendant of a long line of New England pioneers, her ancestor, Thomas Nash (1587-1658) having debarked at Boston July 26, 1637 to join the Davenport Colony. One progenitor; Lieut. Eleazer Nash (1720-1775) served in Captain Phineas Smith's Company, Colonel Porter's Regiment that marched on the "Lexington Alarm" in the American Revolution.
Molly's grandfather Eleazer Nash and his step-son, Molly's uncle, Clint Fouty, joined the California gold rush in 1849, traveling by horseback from Corsicana, TX to San Diego, CA and by ship to San Francisco. Nash returned in 1851 but Fouty was away ten years returning in 1859. Neither struck it rich. Montevale Fouty stayed home to protect the headrights.
Molly was devoted to her family and was never without a number of friends and family to dote over. One admirer had this to say about her, "Your grandmother was high quality folks. Such a hostess you never have seen! The family table was 10 or 12 feet long, maybe longer. Such food you can't imagine! I remember my mother saying that Mrs. West always put an extra plate or two on the table saying, "You never know when someone extra will drop in". and drop in they did! Her sons had a bunk room down at the barn (they called it the office), and never seemed to be without friends."
One such casual drop-in visitor may have contributed to her death. It was in late February 1929 that the Sheriff came to the farm looking for a fugitive from the law who had dropped in for a visit "down at the office". It is not clear what the man was wanted for, but it is thought not to have been very serious. Unfortunately the man ran from them and the police shot and killed him. From the ensuing excitement Mary Florence "Molly" Durham West died of a cerebral hemorrhage. She died at 9:00 A.M. Feb. 27, 1929 and was buried at Antioch Cemetery.
|Durham, Mary Florence (I366112)
Minnie L. Genung Born, 16 Nov 1861, in Madison, Lake, OH. Died, 18 Apr 1949. She married, first, Walter E. Van Gorder.
She married, second, John C. Standish. She married, third, Richard Stevart6g, before 1917 (?)67. She married, fourth, Charles Mead.
Minnie was a music student at Madison Seminary according to its 1874-5 catalogue.
She moved with her husband, Walter, to California about 1884. About two years later she returned to Madison for a visit and to consider grievances and divorce possibilities. When Walter did not reply to her reconciliation discussion she filed for divorce and married John Standish. Minnie learned years later that her father, who had opposed the marriage to Walter, did not mail the letter.
John was a widower when he married Minnie. He died leaving her with his three children by the previous marriage. Minnie then married Richard Stewart who had five or six children by a previous marriage. When Richard died he left Minnie with 8 or 9 adopted children.
Of these, Roland, son of John Standish, married her sister, Carrie's daughter, Bertha; Roy, son of Richard Stewart, married another of Carrie's daughters, Martha; and Helen, daughter of John Standish, married Wallace, son of Richard Stewart. Helen's son is said to have told his fiance that he
had only one grandmother, Minnie, the adopted mother of both
his father and mother. Information source, Eugene Bates's
letter to Muriel Bates Bristol.
Minnie was living in San Bernardino County, California as Mrs. Richard Stewart at the time of her Mother's death in 1917. Later she married Charles Mead, who left later without a divorce.
Muriel Bates Bristol visited her great aunt Minnie while in Monrovia, California in 1944 and remembers her as a diminutive charming and attractive lady.
|Genung, Minnie L. (I434123)
Moved to Mobile, AL, married and had 2 sons and 3 daughters.
|Gallup, Benjamin C. (I307756)
On the 1881 Census for Embsay Cum Eastby, Yorkshire, George Edward
CLAYTON [a ge 26] is residing with his brother William B. CLAYTON [age
34]. William was recorded as a farmer of 28 acres. George Edward
CLAYTON is recorded on the census as a farmer of Bennet County, Texas,
|Clayton, George Edward (I270461)
Patten BOTFIELD, the second son of Thomas BOTFIELD and Margaret BAKER,
died i n infancy.
|Botfield, Patten (I270262)
Rev. Charles HEYCOCK was of Pytchley House, Northants [see Burke's Landed
Gen try for HEYCOCK of East Norton].
|Heycock, Charles (I270625)
Rev. Henry HOUGH was Rector of Redmile, Leicestershire. His daughter,
Theodo sia HOUGH, married John SHILCOCK of Redmile, Leicestershire.
|Hough, Rev. Henry (I270604)
Richard BOTEFELD, recorded as the son of Thomas, and nephew and heir of
Hugh BOTEFELD was living in 1394 and 1416 in which year he died.
|Botefelde, Richard (I270401)
Richard BOTEVYLE Jr. of Shrewsbury, a saddler was apprenticed to his
father o n May 25, 1718. He was admitted to the Saddler' &c Company on
June 10, 1726 a nd was admitted to the Manor Court of Church Stretton on
July 3, 1735 to "Ber ry's" messuage as son and heir of Richard BOTEVYLE,
late of the town of Shrew sbury, deceased. He also in 1742 had a copyhold
estate at Botevyle in the ma nor of Lydley and Cardington.
|Botevyle, Richard (I270273)
Richard BOTEVYLE of Shrewsbury was a saddler. He was admittd to the
Saddlers ' &c Company of Shrewsbury on April 23 1691. He also owned a
copyhold estate called "Berry's" in the manor of Stretton which he
surrendered in the court of tht manor on July 23 1724.
He served as executor to his cousin, RIchard B OTEVYLE of Botevyle and of
Ludlow in 1732.
|Botevyle, Richard (I270271)
Richard Henry BEAUMONT of Old Frafford, Lancashire, was born in 1824. He
mar ried in 1854, Mary Purcell BULLEN, daughter of Robert Crofts BULLEN,
J.P. of Ballythomas, County Cork, Ireland.
Richard Henry BEAUMONT died in 1884 leavin g these children: George
Robert BEAUMONT [b. June 27, 1856]; Hubert Blackett BEAUMONT [b. December
9, 1859]; Edward Thomas BEAUMONT [b. January 21, 1861] ; Robert Bullen
BEAUMONT [b. January 27, 1865] the twin of Montague BEAUMONT [b.January
27, 1865]; James BEAUMONT [b. September 20, 1871]; Mary Constance
BEAUMONT; and Florence BEAUMONT.
SOURCE: Burke's Peerage and Baronetage, li sting under ALLENDALE, page 59.
|Beaumont, Richard Henry (I270605)
Richard NEWLING was a saddler of Shrewsbury.
|Newling, Richard (I270281)
Richard SLADE was of Wootton Hall in Shropshire.
|Slade, Richard (I270396)
Robert COX was from Bromfield in Shropshire.
|Cox, Robert (I270265)
Rose Frances ALDERSEY was born in 1861 and died unmarried in 1933.
|Aldersey, Rose Frances (I270186)
Ruth GARNETT became a pharmacist by profession. She lived at 28
Bickerton Ro ad, Headington, Oxford with her brother Acton GARNETT.
Following the death of her brother Acton GARNETTt in 1934 she continued
to live alone in Oxford. S he died there on April 13, 1966.
|Garnett, Ruth (I269626)