Notes


Matches 1,701 to 1,750 of 1,852

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1701 There was also an Addison Longstaff born 1 Apr 1774 in Romaldkirk, illegitimate son of Margaret Langstaff. LONGSTAFF, William Addison (I9451)
 
1702 There was an Elizabeth Hutchinson 'of Whaston' in the Kirkby Ravensworth Burial records, July 19, 1752. This is possibly the same person and would explain why there are no records of any children born to Bartholomew Hutchinson. Also Elizabeth's father John Ward had a copper smelting mill at Whashton. Maybe Bartholomew worked there for his father-in-law. WARD, Elizabeth (I633)
 
1703 There was another Samuel who died in Lisdillon, who could be this Samuel instead:
Buried March 31, 1872
Samuel Lowther
Lisdillon
Age 31 
LOWTHERS, Samuel (I5546)
 
1704 These Hunters came from County Ayr, Scotland, where they were hunters by occupation-hence the name. Due to religious persecution in Scotland, the Hunters moved to Northern Ireland. David Hunter came to Nova Scotia from Aghadowey, in Londonderry County, Ireland with his wife and six children. Two more children were born in Nova Scotia. David Hunter's wife was Margaret Martin, daughter of Lodowick Martin of Ulster. Their ship was bound for Philadelphia but was wrecked off Sable Island, not far from Nova Scotia. Another vessel 'The Good Ship Blessing' came to the rescue and took the Hunter family and other passengers to Halifax. The Hunter family settled on the Wentworth Road near Windsor (Hants County) and lived there from 1769 until 1785.
They then moved to Ardoise Hill, at St. Croix. 
HUNTER, David Fleming (I1829)
 
1705 They (Martin & Polly) settled at Goose River (Linden) Cumberland County where he was the first white settler. His Grant dated 1809. They had six sons and three daughters. (Miss Lucy Fowler Logan, sister of Senator Hance J. Logan, who are descendants of Martin Hunter and Polly Berry, has furnished me with the following information of the early Hunters, which I have incorporated in the Berry record. I will here give it in abreviated form. The vessel in which the families of Allison, McCaffay, Hunter, Miller, etc. came to this country sailed from Londonderry, Ireland in 1769 for Philadelphia, on the way the vessel got into trouble at Sable Island, and the passengers were landed at Halifax. Among the passengers were David Hunter and his family from Aphadowny, Ireland, (his grandfather came from Scotland), David Hunter was married in Londonderry, Ireland to Margaret, daughter of Ledewick Martin of Ulster. They settled at Ardoise Hill, near Windsor, N.S. where he took out a grant of 1850 acres in 1785 from King George III. They lived to good old age and were buried in Windsor, N.S. David Hunter and Margaret Martin had six sons and two daughters. HUNTER, Martin (I1043)
 
1706 They did not marry Family F3796
 
1707 They didn't have children of their own, but on the death of Henry's brother, Jabez, he and Ann took Jabez' twin sons to raise. They were James Caldwell Walker and John West Walker born 29 May 1858. BOND, Ann Hull (I1311)
 
1708 This 1891 census lists him as age 74 and Marjory as 76, so something doesn't fit with his year of birth! LOWTHERS, Edward (I655)
 
1709 This address is according to a Detroit border crossing document for Christina with Roger and Richard going to Port Huron, Michegan. Family F67
 
1710 This Anthony appears on a Memorial plaque in St. John's church, Bellerby.
Private Anthony Ward. 34714. 10th Battalion King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry, formerly 6423 the Yorkshire Regiment. Son of Mr. T. and Mrs. J. A. Ward, of Lilac Cottage, Bellerby, Leyburn, Yorks. Killed 3 May 1917. Aged 23.
Born Bellerby (Yorks), Enlisted Leyburn (Yorks).
Buried HENIN COMMUNAL CEMETERY EXTENSION. 
WARD, Anthony (I7516)
 
1711 This birth year is determined by his age of 60 yrs on the death record. LONGSTAFF, William Addison (I9451)
 
1712 This birthdate and parents are not confirmed. There are other options.
i.e.
- John Langstaffe b. 23 Feb 1723 in Romaldkirk to John and Elizabeth
- John Langstaffe b. 10 Jan 1730 in Romaldkirk to William and Margaret (this one is closer in age to Christian Sayer. 
LANGSTAFF, John (I10449)
 
1713 This birthdate makes him awfully young to be marrying at 16. If this is not the right William, it could be the one born 1696 in Barton, Yorkshire. The Barton and Forcett Wilkinsons had ties back to Henry Wilkinson of Forcett (died 1649) and his brother Francis of Barton WILKINSON, William (I8529)
 
1714 this census actually gives her age as 63 which would make her born in 1867.
She is living in the household of Lucy E. Haven and Charles H. Haven 
WARD, Laura (I203)
 
1715 This census gives his birth as 1756 HARDEN, Matthew (I10707)
 
1716 This could be an ancestor::
On Dec 15, 1526 in Minskip, a Richard Warde, Labourer, Brother of John Warde was loading oat sheaves onto a cart ('plaustrum') pulled by four oxen and two horses of John Warde, in a field in Minskip. He was standing on the cart, when the front part of the cart broke and the oxen and horses became separated from the cart. Richard fell into Minskip Beck and the oats from the falling cart fell on top of him so that he could not get out of water and he drowned.

One scenario could be that the above John Warde is the one who was left a 'tenement in Skelton on Ure' in his grandmother's will. 
WARD, Thomas (I7947)
 
1717 This Daniel Wilcox married Elizabeth Cooke, a double descendant of original Mayflower passengers John Cooke and Sarah Warren WILCOX, Daniel (I1594)
 
1718 This death date came from Alice MacInnis who saw it in an old family Bible that her grandmother Lowther had. I ordered her death certificate which confirms the date of death and says she was living in Belmont, Hants County, was a housekeeper, name of attending physician was Charles Morris Weeks and she was buried at 'public' cemetery, Avondale. BERRY, Mary Ellen (I17)
 
1719 This is a bit squeamish .... but tells us a lot about social life.....
On view of the body of a new born female bastard child daughter of Hannah Ward of Bellerby 9 July 1868
.... sign of the Cross Keys....
Jurors Miles Broadley, John Ridley, William Thistlethwaite, James Ridley, John Fawcett, George Bows, Henry Calvert, Francis Walker, William Walton, John Pearson, Benjamin Brockhill, Isaac Spence, John Scott.
Witness Elizabeth Ward, Thomas Simpson, Dr Metcalf, Hannah ward
Verdict Accidental injury to head at birth, daughter of Hannah Ward singlewoman.
this is a newborn child that was buried clandestinely in the church yard at bellerby. From enquiries made it appears that Hannah Ward , single woman, residing in Bellerby is the mother of it. She states that on Thursday evening last she was unexpectedly confined whilst alone in the house and was unable to get any assistance and the child was dead when it was born. it further appears that Dr Metcalf was called in the next day he saw the child and examined the navels tring , it appeared to ahve been broken and the woman Ward said it had broken when the child dropped from her whilst she sat upon a pail thinking that she was going to have a motion. She told the Dr that the child gasped once and then died. He the Dr told them to bury it. There does not appear to have been any attempt to conceal the child but the clandestine burial of it appears to have created the suspicion that there is something wrong, Signed Wlamsley police constable at Leyburn.
sworn statement of Elizabeth wife of Thomas Ward of Bellerby, farm labourer. .... I was out at work at the hay and ... my daughter Hannah sent for the .... I went ... and she told me that she had been delivered of a child and that it were in the ?....? That night I put it into a pail. Nobody saw the body until Dr Metcalf come who I went for on Friday morning .... next very difficult tor ead
Elizabeth ward X her mark
sworn statement of Thomas Simpson of Bellerby labourer . One morning during last week I buried the body of a child which I was told to do by my wife. She said that it belonged to Hannah Ward and that Elizabeth Ward had brought it over the night before. I was alone when I buried it. The same body I have taken up today and given it unto the charge of the police constable.
Thomas Simpson X his mark
sworn statement of Richard Metcalf of Leyburn surgeon. I was sent for to see Hannah Ward on Friday last . I saw her at 4 in the afternoon and found her in bed and was told that she had a child but they could not get the afterbirth away. The child had been born the previous day. I removed the afterbirth . I asked to see the child. it was brought to me in a pail. I saw nothing particular about it, no makrs that I could detect. The umbilical cord had evidently been torn not cut. I saw no reason to suspect anything wrong and told Elizabeth Ward to have it buried in the usual way. I saw the body of the child ?....? the ?....? and have since ... a post mortem examination of it ... healthy full grown child .... no makrs ... child had breathed, death caused by injury of the head whilst falling... R Metcalf.
sworn statement of Hannah Ward A week today about 6 I was delivered of a child. I told my mother about it as soon as she came home between 6 & 7. I was delivered suddenly and unexpectedly ..... rest unreadble..... 
WARD, Hannah (I7421)
 
1720 This is added tentatively until proven otherwise. It is so far only based on the following excerpt (brackets mine):
"THE SCOTT FAMILY
By Nelson Mason, Grandson of William Addison Scott
A family history of the Scotts is contained in two leaves from an old family bible in my mother's possession, herewith reproduced under date of February 12, 1905.
The only sister of CHARLES STUART, called the Pretender (Bonnie Prince Charlie), married John Gilmor. Their daughter, Mary Gilmor, married Robert Scott."
(of course history books report that Charles did not have any sisters, only one brother Henry, so how reliable this family story is cannot be known. I suppose it's possible there was an illegitimate child who was this 'sister' of Bonnie Prince Charlie)
 
STUART, Mary (I1812)
 
1721 This is added tentatively until proven otherwise. It is so far only based on the following excerpt (brackets mine):
THE SCOTT FAMILY
By Nelson Mason, Grandson of William Addison Scott
A family history of the Scotts is contained in two leaves from an old family bible in my mother's possession, herewith reproduced under date of February 12, 1905.
The only sister of CHARLES STUART, called the Pretender (Bonnie Prince Charlie), married John Gilmor. Their daughter, Mary Gilmor, married Robert Scott.
 
GILMORE, John (I1811)
 
1722 This is added tentatively until proven otherwise. It is so far only based on the following excerpt (brackets mine):
THE SCOTT FAMILY
By Nelson Mason, Grandson of William Addison Scott
A family history of the Scotts is contained in two leaves from an old family bible in my mother’s possession, herewith reproduced under date of February 12, 1905.
The only sister of CHARLES STUART, called the Pretender (Bonnie Prince Charlie), married John Gilmor. Their daughter, Mary Gilmor, married Robert Scott. 
GILMORE, Mary (I1513)
 
1723 this is an assumption that this Elizabeth is a child of James CALDWELL by her birthdate and the proximity of her dwelling to the other Caldwell's of this line when she was married. CALDWELL, Elizabeth (I761)
 
1724 This is not a definite birthdate for Elizabeth. It is based on the assumption that Elizabeth was born in Kirkby Stephen because her marriage took place there. WARD, Elizabeth (I9262)
 
1725 This is only a guess that this Christopher Ward was a son of John Ward, Lord of Barton Manor. Only because he died in Barton. John Ward's daughter Winnifred was his only heir, and this makes sense, since Christopher died before John. WARD, Christopher (I6916)
 
1726 This is possibly one of the two John Ward's listed in the 1673 Hearth Tax for North Yorkshire as living in Bedale. WARD, John (I6450)
 
1727 This is possibly one of the two John Ward's listed in the 1673 Hearth Tax for North Yorkshire as living in Bedale. WARD, John (I6543)
 
1728 This is possibly the Cuthbert Ward who built and lived in Newlandside Hall in Stanhope.

Excerpt from 'All Around Stanhope':
"NEWLANDSIDE HALL.
This building is pleasantly situated, and is of modern construction. It was formerly the seat of the Wards, and is said to have been built by one Cuthbert Ward, whose memory is recorded on a limestone altar tomb in the parish churchyard, as follows :—
In Memory of Cuthbert Ward, Gentleman, and
Elizabeth, his wife, of Newlandside Hall, who
departed this life. Elizabeth, July the 12th,
1769, aged 56 years. Cuthbert, December the
9th, 1776, aged 68 years.

Cuthbert Ward was in early life a sea captain, and at his death the estate was inherited by his son, Captain Ward. The estate afterwards came into the hands of the Harvey family, of Newcastle, then into the Newlandside Estate Co., and it is now owned by the company above mentioned."

Excerpt from The history and antiquities of the county palatine of Durham , etc.,Published 1857
"Newlandside Hall, an ancient estate of the Wards, is
the property of the representatives of the Harvey family,
timber merchants, of Newcastle."

Excerpt from Weardale in Old Photographs:
"Apparently there was a rough causeway here as recorded in 1777 when footpads, having robbed Captain Ward of Newlandside and Thomas Robinson of Bushey Flat, fled across the causeway tearing up planks behind them to hinder their pursuers."

Excerpt from An Historical, Topographical, and Descriptive View of the County Palatine of Durham:
"Newlandside Hall, an ancient estate of the Wards, is the seat of John Rippon, Esq."

I found some photos of the ruins of Newlandside Hall online, with this caption:
"Many of the farms, particularly in the Stanhope area have suffered from the effects of quarrying. Many have disappeared altogether such as Ely House, Mellenberry, Hollin House and East & West Capplespeth. Two still remaining, Shield Ash and Newlandside Hall are tottering on the edge. Photos 1 & 2 (Courtesy of Judith Bainbridge) show Newlandside in the 1950s the others show it in 2012"

Excerpt from Natural History Transactions of Northumberland, Durham, and Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Volume 7:
"In descending from Thimbleby Hill (nearly twelve hundred feet), after passing Newlandside Hall, the ancient seat of the Wards, the quarries of Newlandside were inspected, where blasting by means of dynamite was being proceeded with, and which operation was viewed from a safe distance with much interest. Here some lead ore was shown which appeared to be rich in metal. The hill side was then gradually descended, through fields where hay making was in process. The hedgerows were studded with the Woodruif, Asperula odorata, in bloom, its sweet aroma being very grateful. In the bed of the -Wear a remarkable bed of Basalt first described by Sir W. C. Trevelyan was pointed out. After crossing the Wear by the picturesque stone bridge Stanhope Hall was visited."

Excerpt from The Antiquities of the Abbey Or Cathedral Church of Durham. Also a Particular Description of the County Palatine of Durham, Compiled from the Best Authorities and Original Manuscripts:
"Names of the Castles and Mansion-houses belonging to Nobility and Principal Gentry in this County...
Newlandside Hall, near Stanhope, to Cuthbert Ward, Esq." 
WARD, Cuthbert (I6674)
 
1729 This is probably the John Ward who was beheaded during the Civil War:
"Three were afterwards executed at London and one at Durham, and these eight (apart from the Earl of Northumberland) were the only men of property or position who were put to death. Indeed it may be said that, with the single exception of the Earl of Northumberland, beheaded at York, 22nd
August 1572, none of the real instigators of the rebellion were ever
brought to justice. With the common people it was otherwise. They were hanged by scores in every town and village, not necessarily the most guilty, but an arbitrary number, " as the bigness of the place is " — the object being to terrorise the people. Several hundreds, at the lowest estimate, were hanged in sight of their homes, on the village greens and market-places in this district. And although there is reason to believe that the order was not in
general carried out to its extreme limit, Bedale was dealt with with exceptional severity. The whole five appointed for execution, out of a total of thirty-one, were duly put to death, as appears from the diary of Sir George Bowes. Their names are Christofer Nyxson of Bedell, Thomas Dickenson of Ayskew, and Wylliam Harreson, John Warde, and Thomas Symondson, all of Craikall. Some human remains dug up near the entrance to the Rectory have been supposed to be the relics of these unfortunate men. " 
WARD, John (I6409)
 
1730 This is probably the Mary Ward listed as one of the singers in the parish church in 1790 along with Simon Ward who would be her father in law. PARKE, Mary (I644)
 
1731 this is speculation based on Lucinda's naming of her children COCHRANE, Huldah (I1817)
 
1732 This is the John Ward mentioned in the will of Joan Ward (His aunt), sister of Sir Roger Ward (1430-1472) as follows: "I will, with the consent of Nicholas Warde, my brother, that a tenement at Skelton go to John Warde, son of Sir Roger Warde, deceased, after the death of the said Nicholas."
(My note): It is not known whether this John Ward actually received the tenement at Skelton. However, in the book 'Memorials of the Church of St. Peter and Wilfrid' there is the following entry:
"The Prebend of Munckton
according to the antient Survey.
Item of John Warde, William Smithe, Thomas Steele, Thomas Tailor and others in the Towne of Skellton, p. Ann. 40s."

Also, according to the book 'Mary Ward - A World in Contemplation' it says: "In 1502 John took possession of a farm with appurtenances in Great Ouseburn and at the same time fifteen properties with appurtenances in Great Ouseburn, Brampton and Haytfield, as well as one third of the mill in Brampton and of a manor, also in Great Ouseburn" 
WARD, John (I7726)
 
1733 This is the Samuel that I originally thought was my great grandfather. I changed my mind when I discovered the Samuel Lowthers b. 1820 who had siblings with the right names. LOWTHERS, Samuel (I5079)
 
1734 This Jane Ward is tentatively placed here until proven she was actually the daughter of Ralph Ward of Marske. If this Ralph is the same one who died in Forcett in 1658, then Jane was his daughter. But his will says Jane was his only child. So, this doesn't fit with Ralph of Marske having a son Simon, unless he died before 1658. On the other hand, they may have meant 'only surviving child'.

Yorkshire Administrations:
Folio: 98 Name: Warde, Ralph Parish or Place of Residence: East Layton Administrator: Jane, only child, wife of Thomas Calvert 
WARD, Jane (I6769)
 
1735 This John could be the father of Ralph Ward b. abt 1618. John's wife's father was Simon Parkyn and since Ralph Ward names a son 'Simon', this could be where it originated. WARD, John (I6256)
 
1736 This John Scott is the one in the 'Scott Bible'. He was a sargeant in the Royal Fencible Americans sent to Fort Cumberland to defend it during the 'Eddy Rebellion' of 1776. This is why he would not have appeared in the Amherst 1770 census.

The Royal Fencibles stayed on at Fort Cumberland for the duration of the war and in the winter of 1780 were recalled back to Halifax. They made the march on snowshoes and on Oct 10th, 1783 they were disbanded.

There was also a Robert Scott, also in the Royal Fencibles, who also owned land right next to John Scott. I am going to speculate that they were brothers.

I believe John Scott was also the 'Captain John Scott' in the Albany County Militia, as per this page:
http://dunhamwilcox.net/ny/ny_rev_bounty_lands_albany.htm

_________________________________
Deeds

Peter Campbell to John Scott (Peter Campbell is a 1768 Amherst Township Grantee) Book C 170, 10 SEP 1782

“Know all me by these present, I Peter Campbell of Amherst Township in the county of Cumberland… Yeoman for and in consideration of eleven pounds Halifax currency to me in hand paid by John Scott, Sergeant in the Royal Fencible American Regiment … three certain lotts or Rights of lands situated in the Town of Cumberland and known by the name of the Hutt lotts Number Nine, Ten, and Eleven containing in the whole six acres more or less by the plan of the said township which was purchased by me from Mehetable Bearste as by her deed Registered in the Registers office and bearing the date of the Eleventh day of July 1799 (sic, must have meant 1779) ….
Signed Peter Campbell witnessed by Martin Gay and Mark Patten
____________________________
John Scott to Josiah Smith
Book C 212
Nov 1783 (note this is the month after the disbanding of the Loyal Fencible American regiment.

… John Scott of Cumberland in the County of Cumberland … in consideration of the sum of 100 pounds… paid by Josiah Smith of Cumberland… Viz. one lott containing nine acres more or less bounded westerly by a certain Ditch running from the road which … to the marsh… joins the Hutt lott so called Northerly on line of the Hutt lott Easterly upon the Burying ground lands granted to Capt. McKenzie and on the --- --- Southerly by the Road which lead to the Marsh containing the whole one acres more or less as aforesaid formerly purchased by John Scott from Mary Sherman and Young Sherman and also one Hutt lott purchased by john Scott from Isaac Danks … containing two acres more or less as by Dec 21 of the same bearing date the eleventh day of June 1781 (?) and the seventeenth day of May 1783 blah blah blah
signed John Scott witnessed by Charles Barnes and ( unreadable)
___________________________________

Excerpt from the 'Scott Bible':
"John Scott of Amherst Point, County of Cumberland was probably the first of the Scotts to settle in Nova Scotia. He is believed to have died in New York City of yellow fever in 1798. His wife is said to have been Mary Gilmore, daughter of John Gilmore by his wife Mary Stewart (or Stuart). It is possible that he was twice married, and that Mary Gilmore was not the mother of all his children, who were: order of births uncertain..."
 
SCOTT, Sgt. John (I1512)
 
1737 This John Ward is listed in the 1666 Durham Hearth Tax as 'non solvants'. WARD, John (I6593)
 
1738 This morning, Mary Ann, wife of Mr. John Morrow, aged 39 years. Funeral on Tuesday next at 2 o'clock when the friends of the family are requested to attend.
Acadian Recorder 9 January 1836 
DUFFUS, Mary Ann (I3739)
 
1739 This obituary appeared in the Derry Journal of May 26, 1876

Lowther— May 22, at her residence, Ervey, after fingering illness, Margaret, the beloved wife of William Lowther, aged ? years. 
LOWTHERS, William (I5540)
 
1740 This Ralph is likely named after his great great grandfather Ralph Ward.
He is mentioned in this document: Copyhold Admittance to a messuage & tenement at Calvert House.
Manor de Healaugh New Land
At the Court Leet Court Baron and Customary Court there holden the 9th day of May 1701 for the Right Honorable Thomas Lord Wharton Baron of Wharton in the County of Westmorland Lord of the said Manor Before Thomas Bendlowes Esqr Steward and Wm Mortimer Gent Comr.

Ra: Calvert Second Son & Coheir of Tho Calvert his Father deced since last Court Is Admitted Ten^ of the Moiety of a Messuage & Tenem" with the Appurts Situate at Calvert House in the Manor aforsaid of the Yearly Customary Rent of 1s. 5d & 1s. 4d. not Fineable & he to pay Fine for the Fineable 1^. 1s. 3d ut Supra. 
CALVERT, Ralph (I6984)
 
1741 This Ralph Ward is based on an entry in the 'Memorials of the Church of St. Peter and Wifrid' n Ripon as follows: Under the heading 'Chamberlains Rolls 1502-3'
"Est de 6s. 2d. de exec test. Radulphi Warde, 6d." 
WARD, Ralph (I8064)
 
1742 This Ralph Ward is mentioned in "Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (North Riding of Yorkshire)" in Richmond July 14 1615:
[187b.] Orders made &c.
Forasmuch as Chr. Gatenby, Const, of Burneston, sommoned to appear &c and make presentments of such popish Recusantes and ale house-keepers as remaine within &c made defalt, Ordered that he be fined 20s. ; and also Chr. Raper, C. of Cathropp, Edw. Atkinson, of Gatenby, John Fall, of Theakston, Chr. Tennant, of Leminge, Tho. Whitlin, of Pickall, John Raper, of Sinderby, John Vepin, of Swainby, Geo. Power, of Ainderby, Tho. Branston, of Kirkby on the Moor, Raph Ward, of Wicliffe, Thorp and Girlington, Fr. Gilling, of Cawdwell cum membris, Rob. Pyburne, of Forcett cum membris [comparuit], Rich. Thwaits, of East Witton, and Fr. Scurrey, of Thornton Steward, all fined 20s., for the like. Ordered* also that there shall be a Constable chosen for the Kinges service within ten daies upon paine of ^5, and that there be certificate made of this election to the next Justice of Peace. 
WARD, Ralph (I6775)
 
1743 This Robert died without children WARD, Robert (I7722)
 
1744 This Simon died without children WARD, Simon (I7721)
 
1745 This was a marriage by "papal dispensation". A physical marriage would have taken place when they came of age. Family F2825
 
1746 This William (or perhaps his son William) is likely the Ingleby who passed on the Manor of Barton, near Richmond, to John Warde as follows:
"The village is recorded as Bartun in the Domesday Book. At the time of the Norman invasion the manor was split between Earl Edwin and Ulf. Afterwards it was granted to Count Alan of Brittany. In turn he granted the manor to Godric, the steward.[2] The manor was split, unified and then split again during the 13th century. At the time of Henry III, the manor was following the descent of Richmond. In 1227, part of the lands were granted to Richard of Cornwall and then to Peter de Brus, lord of Skelton. The manor was further split into mesne lordships, of which Roald of Richmond held one in 1286 and which then followed the descent of the Scropes of Bolton. Other parts of the manor were granted to William de Lancaster around 1235. By 1330 the lands had passed to the Mowbray family. When their direct descent ended in 1391, the manor was passed to the Ingleby's of Ripley. In 1579 this line too ended and the land passed to John Ward who descendents via marriages included the Dodsworth and Killinghall families until 1762. The second part of the manor was passed to John de Huddleston around 1316. These eventually passed to the descendants of the manors of Barforth and Cleasby. The remaining mesne lordship was held Raplh, son of Ranulph of Richmond in 1268 and passed eventually to the Wandesford family and finally to the Dodsworths
INGLEBY, Sir William (I8071)
 
1747 This William could be descended from the William Ward born 1610, who was married in Forcett in 1630 WARD, William (I6768)
 
1748 This would have been one of the voyages 'home' to Scotland she took.
passenger transcript details
Name: Mrs Jane DALRYMPLE
Date of departure: 9 May 1913
Port of departure: Glasgow
Passenger destination port: Quebec, Canada
Passenger destination: Quebec, Canada
Date of Birth: 1877 (calculated from age)
Age: 36
Marital status:
Sex: Female
Occupation: Ho Wife
Passenger recorded on: Page 15 of 43

The following people with the same last name travelled on this voyage: -
Chrissie DALRYMPLE
Alex DALRYMPLE
Daisey DALRYMPLE
Jack DALRYMPLE
Margt DALRYMPLE
Nellie DALRYMPLE
Ship: HESPERIAN
Official Number: 124266
Master's name: Wm S Main
Steamship Line: Allan Line
Where bound: Montreal, Canada
Square feet: 41485
Registered tonnage: 7013
Passengers on voyage: 1573







 
STEEDMAN, Jane Morgan (I166)
 
1749 Thomas Berry was one of the pioneers of Cumberland County and had a land grant at Two Islands, Parrsboro.

"Thomas Berry and Mary Scott were joined in the ties of matrimony, August twenty-third one thousand seven hundred and eighty-one by the Rev. James Murdock, in Amherst, County of Cumberland and Province of Nova Scotia."
The original of this certificate was in the possession of Isaac A. Berry who died in the winter of 1913-14 in Danvers, Mass.

The Berry's were land speculators and farmers and some of them were quite well off because of it. Thomas Berry sold land in Cumberland County to John Stuart of Amherst in Apr 20, 1790 it was signed by himself and his wife Mary, William Hall (his stepfather) and Nancy Hall (his mother). It was witnessed by Isaac Forest, David Forest and Robert Berry (his brother). In Dec 28, 1790 Thomas Berry of Amherst sold more land to William Freeman, Esq and it was signed by Thomas Berry and Mary his wife. He sold back and forth for many years and then in Aug 1, 1809 Thomas Berry was then from Parrsboro and sold land in Amherst. Thomas Berry of Parrsboro was still alive 17 Apr 1815 as more transactions were taking place for land in Amherst.. It seems that most of the land speculating was done between Robert's sons named Robert and Thomas and very little done by William and Andrew.

 
BERRY, Thomas (I962)
 
1750 Thomas bought his brother Archibald's farm at Ardoise SMITH, Thomas (I3031)
 

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