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Matches 101 to 150 of 15,710

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101 7 weeks of age on the 1871 census. GADD, William Arthur (I9040)
 
102 a Bachelor CROFTON, Malby (I22086)
 
103 a Bachelor CROFTON, Henry (I22087)
 
104 A Brief History of Haileybury In 1806 the Honourable East India Company commissioned William E Wilkins (later the designer of the National Gallery, of Downing College, Cambridge, and much of the University of London) to plan the buildings for its new training college for civil servants for India. On an area of empty heath, not far from the manor of Hailey, Wilkins created his buildings in a neo-classical style round a large grass quadrangle (still said to be the largest academic quadrangle in the land) and here the East India College flourished for 50 years. It was one of the country's most distinguished centres of scholarship and teaching and the training ground for generations of those destined to govern British India. Four years after its closure in 1858, Haileybury opened its gates once again, this time as a public school, under the headmastership of the Reverend A G Butler. By the middle 1870s, the number of boys was close to 500. In 1874, a Haileybury housemaster was appointed the first headmaster of the United Services College at Westward Ho!, which later moved to Windsor and became the Imperial Service College. In 1942, Haileybury and the ISC combined to become ?Haileybury and Imperial Service College?, now known as Haileybury. ANDREWS, Launcelot William Ryton (I6722)
 
105 A Buss Master was the master mariner on a boat called a Herring Buss and seems to derive from a Dutch term as the following extract from Wikipaedia shows:- A herring buss (Dutch: Haring Buis) was a type of sea-going fishing vessel, used by Dutch herring fishermen in the 15th through early 19th centuries. The buss ship type has a long history. It was already known around the time of the Crusades in the Mediterranean as a cargo vessel (called buzza, bucia or bucius), and we see it around 1000 AD as a more robust development of the Viking longship in Scandinavia, known as a buza. The Dutch Buis was probably developed from this Scandinavian ship type. The Buis was first adapted for use as a fishing vessel in the Netherlands, after the invention of gibbing made it possible to preserve herring at sea.[1] This made longer voyages feasible, and hence enabled Dutch fishermen to follow the herring shoals far from the coasts. The first herring buss was probably built in Hoorn around 1415. The last one was built in Vlaardingen in 1841. MCCONECHY, Donald (I8819)
 
106 a few hours old. SPEARMAN, Child (I20843)
 
107 A former Bath resident, Dr. B. Edmond Thomas, has been elected president of the North Shore Hospital Medical Staff of Manhasset, NY. The son of David Yes I can receive GEDCOM files and would love to receive your file. I have included the Oldfield family tree I have put together as a Gedcom for you. I can attest that most of the information that is "local" to me (Bath, Hornby, Dansville, Watkins, Corning; all in Steuben or Livingston Counties, New York State) are gathered mainly from primary sources such as birth and death records, marriage records, state census reports, wills and land records. More distant ancestors in years or miles are usually from secondary sources such as books, and other genealogy buffs so they may or may not be reliable, and could possibly be erroneous, as I have not had the time to do more thorough research. I went to David's house (My boyfriend's father) today to tell him about you. No one in the immediate family is interested in genealogy but they all keep telling me that they are glad someone is determined to gather it all up. I can hold Dave's interest with my questions for about an hour every now and then before he gets bored by the whole thing. He doesn't think he is helpful because all of his grandparents died before he was 20 years old and he just doesn't remember much. Anyway, I decided to take advantage of your writing me and went to tell him about it and got him really interested. He and his wife, Barb, sent me home with a box of "goodies" including newspaper clippings and photos that his mother saved (Marian Virginia Thomas) I will have to sort through it all and promise to keep you updated on anything of interest. I know there is several different pictures of the Thomas's which I will scan at the office and send to you if you would like. David says that David W. Thomas was his favorite grandparent. He lived upstairs from them in an apartment in Dansville after his wife Anna died. David died at the age of 90. Dave says he remembers it because they heard a loud noise like something falling and went upstairs to investigate and found David on the floor in the bathroom. I do know that David W. Thomas was the director of the Soldiers and Sailors Home Band. He played the piano I understand from Mike's father, who remembers going to see his band. I can look more into that on my next trip to Bath, probably later this week. To answer your question about Marian's brother Belmont, who was called "Tommie" yes he did marry. Following is a newspaper clipping: Thomas and the late Mrs. Thomas, the physician's appointment was announced by Hospital Board co-chairman William S. Paley and John Hay Whitney. He is an attending physician in the Division of Obstetrics and Gynecology. His father now resides in Dansville with the doctor's sister, Mrs. Willis P. Oldfield, and Mr. Oldfield. A graduate of McGill University Medical School in 1936, Dr. Thomas was the first physician to be admitted to the staff of North Shore Hospital at its opening in 1953. His previous experience included membership on the staffs of St. Clare's Hospital, New York City, and the Flushing Hospital and Dispensary. He served in both institutions as an Assistant Attending Physician. His residencies were served at Montreal General Hospital, New York Post Graduate Hospital, and Burlington County Hospital, Mt. Holly, New Jersey. Dr. Thomas' medical affiliations include the Nassau County Medical Society, the Medical Society of the State of New York, and membership on the Council of the Nassau Obstetrical and Gynecological Society. He is a diplomate of the American Board of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, a Fellow of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, and a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. Recently elected for a second term as president of the Hobart College Alumni Association, he is a former president of the Hobart Club of New York. He is also president-elect of the Queens Gynecological Society. Other affiliations include the Douglaston Club, Nassau Country Club and Seaview Country Club in Abseson, NJ. Dr. Thomas is married to the former Marie Antoinette Dupre of Montreal, Canada and has one daughter, Mrs. William J. Meyer of Karlsruhe, Germany. "Steuben Courier-Advocate, Bath, NY, August 3, 1961" THOMAS, Belmont Edmond (I3636)
 
108 A marriage certificate for a Frederick Foreman to an Elizabeth Holsworth gives Frederick's job as Servant, no occupation for Elizabeth and the address of 26 Portman Square, London. On the 1851 Census there is a baroness and her children at this address so presumably Frederick and Elizabeth were servants there if the marriage certificate is correct. I know Frederick Foreman joined the Police in 1850 so couldn't have been a servant in 1854 at his marriage. I have a death certificate for a Frederick Foreman, Labourer, who died of TB 27th. March 1870, Southall Green, Norwood. A Charlotte Fox was present at the death. FOREMAN, Frederick (I2721)
 
109 a Natural born child. PHILLIPS, Thomas (I12336)
 
110 A Registrar registered Births, Deaths, and Marriages, under the Superintendent Registrar for the District. A Relieving Officer worked for the Guardians of the Poor. Among the the main duties of a Relieving Officer were: * To receive applications for relief, and forthwith to examine into the circumstances of every case by visiting the house of the applicant, and making all necessary inquiries into the state of health, the ability to work, the condition and family, and the means of such applicant, and to report the results of his inquiries to the Guardians at their next meeting, and also to visit from time to time, all paupers receiving relief. * In any case of sickness or accident requiring relief by medical attendance, to procure such attendance from the District Medical Officer. PINE, Jonathan (I1111)
 
111 A small freehold property in West Blatchington called Lewkenors Croft (fn. 23) probably originated in the land at Blatchington given by Richard the Archdeacon to the monks of Lewes, (fn. 24) and later part of the priors' manor of Falmer. (fn. 25) It appears to have been leased before the end of the 15th century to the Scrase family, and afterwards became their property. (fn. 26) Richard Scrase of Hangleton in 1500 left to his son Richard the manor of Blatchington and such store of corn, &c., and such stock as he would need 'to mayntene his housholdrye there'. (fn. 27) Presumably he had a From Victoria County History "A History of the County of Sussex: Volume 7: The Rape of Lewes A small freehold property in West Blatchington called Lewkenors Croft probably originated in the land at Blatchington given by Richard the Archdeacon to the monks of Lewes, and later part of the priors' manor of Falmer. It appears to have been leased before the end of the 15th century to the Scrase family, and afterwards became their property. Richard Scrase of Hangleton in 1500 left to his son Richard the manor of Blatchington and such store of corn, &c., and such stock as he would need 'to mayntene his housholdrye there'. Presumably he had a lease of Blatchington Wayvill Manor, and on 4 November 1529 George, Lord Bergavenny, granted a lease of it for 57 years to the son, Richard Scrase, who in 1534 was holding the prior's estate at Blatchington. Richard died in 1549, and his widow Mary in 1552. His son Edward also had a lease of the manor from Lord Bergavenny, but when he died in 1576, his son Richard being a minor, Edward Covert, the overseer of his will, by misrepresentations obtained in 1583 a new lease for three lives. Richard Scrase on attaining his majority recovered possession. He died in 1625, his son Tuppen Scrase in 1633, and his grandson Richard in 1634. Tuppen had other sons but West Blatchington seems to have passed to his younger brother Henry Scrase, who died in 1641 leaving a widow, Joan, who continued to live there with her sons. They suffered for their faith as Quakers and were repeatedly imprisoned. Members of the Scrase family continued as tenants of Blatchington Manor, until the tenancy passed by marriage to the Hodsons, Mrs. Hodson, the tenant in 1830, being the granddaughter of a Scrase. The family were still tenants as late as 1882. Mary (I6004)
 
112 a Spinster CROFTON, Caroline (I22088)
 
113 a Spinster CROFTON, Marianne Sarah (I22089)
 
114 a Spinster CROFTON, Eliza (I22090)
 
115 •General Register Office: Registers of Births, Marriages and Deaths surrendered to the Non-parochial Registers Commissions of 1837 and 1857. Records of the General Register Office, Government Social Survey Department, and Office of Population Censuses and Surveys, Registrar General (RG) 4. Source (S2074)
 
116 Aboard HMS "Eagle" LAIDLER, Everard Cecil Crawshay (I20915)
 
117 accessed 27 Sept 2012 Source (S95)
 
118 accessed February 7, 2016, Source (S2569)
 
119 Accident FAULCONER, Henry Verrall (I7545)
 
120 Accidental Drowning GRUBB, Constance Elizabeth (I189)
 
121 Ada a Widow on the 1891 Census GRAY, Charles (I9685)
 
122 age 1 day on the 1861 Census BARNARDISTON, Maude Augusta (I11020)
 
123 age 1 month TYRWHITT, Arthur Parlly (I16601)
 
124 age 1 month at her burial. SILLARS, Edith Muriel (I1888)
 
125 age 1 month on the 1841 Census PINE, Luke Hogarth (I5724)
 
126 age 1 month on the 1851 Census BOSWELL, Aaron (I1066)
 
127 age 1 month on the 1851 Census + General Register Office Index:- March 1/4 1851, Upton on Severn WALCOT, Sophia Louisa Sarah (I12363)
 
128 age 1 Month on the 1861 Census + General Register Office Index:- June 1/4 1861, Birmingham GIBBONS, Emily (I2538)
 
129 age 1 month on the 1871 Census + General Register Office Index:- March 1/4 1871, St Thomas BELWORTHY, Eva (I4913)
 
130 age 1 month on the 1901 Census REEVE, Sybil C (I12300)
 
131 age 1 month on the 1911 Census. MOLE, Arnold John (I2967)
 
132 age 1 month. CHEGWIDDEN, Thomas Carter (I1460)
 
133 age 1 month. TOLLEMACHE, Lionel John Richard Delap (I2336)
 
134 age 1 year 5 months GWYNN, Margaret Thurston (I17814)
 
135 age 1 year and 5 months GWYNN, Ursula Maria (I17810)
 
136 age 10 hours on the 1851 Census MOON, Joseph (I7228)
 
137 age 10 months COX, Victor George (I11941)
 
138 Age 10 months at her death. MCGILL, Agnes (I24714)
 
139 age 10 months on the 1851 Census LOVEKIN, Sarah Jane (I5678)
 
140 age 10 months on the 1891 Census ARROWSMITH, Richard Rees (I11234)
 
141 age 10 weeks on the 1871 Census + General Register Office Index:- March 1/4 1871, Stratford on Avon WARRILOW, Robert Austin (I12397)
 
142 age 10 weeks, from St Martin's Burial Register OLIVER, Catherine (I19529)
 
143 age 11 months and 9 days HADWEN, Margaret Anna (I16645)
 
144 age 11 months at Death TOLLEMACHE, Augustus Wilbraham (I2334)
 
145 age 11 months on the 1841 Census PURNELL, Jane (I5007)
 
146 age 11 months on the 1871 Census WEHNER, Elsie (I7292)
 
147 age 11 months on the 1871 Census BISHOP, Margaret (I12800)
 
148 age 11 weeks SPROSTON, Francis Hugh (I13038)
 
149 age 12 days. GADDIE, Rosetta Jane (I273)
 
150 age 12 years at her death. MUNDY, Millicent Emily (I24089)
 

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