Matches 1,801 to 1,850 of 2,051

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1801 The 1871 census has her as 'Emma Wilcox'. She is living with her widowed son-in-law George McKenzie in Dartmouth. UNKNOWN, Eliza (or Emma) (I1218)
1802 The 1880 census reveals that Rebecca's mother Mary Scott Peek was born in Virginia and that Mary's parents (Rebecca Scott and husband) were born in North Carolina! LOWREY, Rebecca Scott (I2370)
1803 The 1881 Census shows 28 year old Alex Dalrymple, Dwelling: High Street, Townhill, Dunfermline, Fife, Scotland. Occupation, Coal miner.
1901 census living with daughters Maggie and Elsie, but his wife is not included for some reason although she would still be alive.
Kingseathill: A locality in Dunfermline Parish, west Fife, Kingseathill is situated between Dunfermline and Townhill.
In later years he and Elspeth ran the Wee Sweety Shop on High Street. 
DALRYMPLE, Alexander (I327)
1804 The 1901 census lists her as Edward and Mary's granddaughter, (last name Smith). She was actually an illegitimate child of Edward and Mary's daughter, Wilhelmina. WARD, Daisy Amelia (I1102)
1805 The 1901 census transcription says the year is 1880, but it looks like 1881 to me. And that would make more sense since his brother Reuben was born in July of 1880. CALDWELL, Charles Fraser (I25)
1806 The baptism record shows they were likely Quakers:
Description YORKSHIRE: Swaledale, Low Row Chapel formerly Smarber Hall Chapel (Independent): Baptisms
Record set England & Wales Non-Conformist Births And Baptisms 
HARKER, Hannah (I9579)
1807 The baptism record shows they were likely Quakers:
Description YORKSHIRE: Swaledale, Low Row Chapel formerly Smarber Hall Chapel (Independent): Baptisms
Record set England & Wales Non-Conformist Births And Baptisms 
BELL, James (I9645)
1808 The baptism record shows they were likely Quakers:
Description YORKSHIRE: Swaledale, Low Row Chapel formerly Smarber Hall Chapel (Independent): Baptisms
Record set England & Wales Non-Conformist Births And Baptisms 
HARKER, Hannah (I9648)
1809 The birthdate is taken from the death record. KING, Annie (I4604)
1810 The Building of the First Methodist Church.

A conference was held at Windsor on the 28th and 29th February. 1792.
Four hundred and forty dollars were subscribed for a church. Among the trustees
were Edward Church, Henry Scott and William Walter Rickards.

William Walter Rickards, whose house and workshop were used for religions services in winter, for some years after the erection of the shell of the new church. Walter Rickards had come with the loyalists to Shelburne, whence he had removed to Halifax, and soon after to Windsor. He had been brought up in another branch of the Church, but his wife belonged to a family which had been among the first in Windsor to approve of the doctrines and discipline of Methodism. At the close of the first service held in his house, the preacher, without inquiry, made announcement for another. Mr. Rickards, though by no means pleased, offered no opposition, and at length provided a pulpit for the frequent services which followed. Years after, when he had become a member and a leader, his wife would pleasantly rally him about the perseverance of that Methodist preacher, whose boldness had long since ceased to be objectionable. 
RICKARD(S), William Walter (I163)
1811 The Cape Breton Post
Monday, 30 Jul 2001
Archiebald 'Archie' Vatcher
83, Enon
Archiebald (Archie) Vatcher, 83, Salmon River Road, Enon, C.B., passed
away at the Cape Breton Regional Hospital, Sydney, on Friday, July 27,
Born in Sydney, he was a son of the late Thomas and Margaret (Gillett) Vatcher.
Archie was an elder of the Loch Lomond United Church and formerly
worked at the Steel Plant in the open hearth department.
Surviving are his wife, Irene Hazel (Ward); daughters, Delores
(Robert) Chivari, Fredericton, N.B., and Beverly (Steve) Giorno, Enon,
C.B.; son Raymond, Castlagar, B.C.; and sisters, Beatrice MacPherson,
New Waterford, and Thelma Dicks, Sydney; five grandchildren and eight
He was predeceased by sisters, Dorothy MacPherson, Catherine Lewis,
and Eva Evans; brothers, Thomas, Norman and Johnny; and a
step-brother, Jackie Young.
There will be no visitation. Cremation has taken place under the
direction of Sydney Memorial Chapel. A memorial service will take
place at Loch Lomond United Church Thursday at 2 p.m. with Rev. Tonny
Ware officiating.
Condolences may be sent to the family at 
VATCHER, Archibald (I170)
1812 The closest births to Marrick of a Thomas Langstaff are:
Thomas son of Francis, 1 Aug 1737, Richmond (but he died in 1740)
Thomas son of Thomas, 22 Mar 1737, Bedale
Thomas son of William, 1739, Arkengarthdale (most likely) 
LONGSTAFF, Thomas (I7592)
1813 The date of death was from her gravestone which was difficult to read the year, but it said: Hannah, wife of James Constantine died Mar 22, 18(31?) aged 36 yrs UNKNOWN, Hannah (I1246)
1814 The death record for Annie states her parents as Edward King and _____Ward.
Also, that her father was born in England and mother in Nova Scotia. 
KING, Annie (I4604)
1815 The death record for Mary Ward in Marske says she was born in 1736, however this is likely a transcription error.
I don't think she would have been born in 1736, 11 years before her husband! 
PARKE, Mary (I644)
1816 The death took place yesterday at Linden of Theodocia Hunter, wife of Kiever Hunter, mail contractor. Deceased was 75 years of age and leaves nine children, 5 sons and 4 daughters, between 70 and 80 grandchildren and 2 great grandchildren. (Daily Sun, Saint John, NB) SEAMAN, Theodosia (I1836)
1817 The famous 'Lass Of Richmond HillI'ANSON, Frances (I11980)
1818 The following extracts are from The History of Carlton in Coverdale 1086-1910 by Nora Elaine Joynes
"Coverham rectory A large-scale dealer in land acquired the first lease of Coverham. rectory from the Court of Augmentations - none other than Leonard Beckwith, who was the Receiver for the Augmentations in Yorkshire. Here in the Archdeaconry of Richmond he was operating outside his own area, where he also acquired monastic property. Beckwith was granted the lease of Coverharn rectory for twenty-one years at the rent of f20 on 10 June, 1537. In 1562 the reversion of the rectory, then in the tenure of John Ward, was granted to Thomas Allen and Thomas Freman, along with the Rectory of Iford, Sussex. 45 The tithes of the ancient parish church thus passed to a succession of lay impropriators, who bought and sold their shares of the rectory like any other piece of property, while the pastoral needs of the parish were served by a perpetual curate."
"The witnesses in 1613 gave differing evidence about the tithes paid by the other four granges, but they all distinguished between Carlton Flatts and the other four. The phrase 'except Carlton Flatts' occurs repeatedly. An explanation was given for this difference by Richard Geldart of Carlton, who claimed to be aged ninety or thereabouts. He stated that John Ward, who was an impropriator of the rectory, also obtained a lease of the five granges for twenty-one years from the Earl and Countess of Lennox. He sub-let the other granges, but fanned Carlton Flatts himself. This evidence was partly contradicted by one of the Dawson family who said that about fifty years before (i. e. about 1563) his father Roger Dawson was an under-tenant of John Ward leasing half of Carlton Flatts for seven or eight years, and never paid any tithes to John Ward or any other farmers of the rectory. However, it seems clear that the difference between Carlton Flatts and the other four granges came about in the time of John Ward."
The witnesses described events after the Dissolution, when John Ward, Luke Metcalfe and Leonard Buckle (father of the plaintiff) had a lease of the parsonage of Coverharn and of the chapel and its three acres of land, and were undisturbed during their lease. Roger Dawson said he had heard they paid f6 rent (which seems to indicate the offerings were profitable)" 
WARD, John (I8869)
1819 The following is from "Transcript of the Crakehall section of a Survey of the Lordship of Middleham, about 1602.
This is in ff 72a to 76a of the National Archives document LR2/195. Transcribed by Ian Hancock, 2001":

(Pertaining to his land in Little Crakehall.)

"Richard Warde 1 tenancy by patent as above (2s 6d)
1 house and garth (1r), 1r arable in Thurrisflatte, 2bg in the cow pasture called Lowe Wood, grazing for 10 sheep in Hollimore. 10s 2d" 
WARD, Richard (I7287)
1820 The following is from a Transcript of the Crakehall section of a Survey of the Lordship of Middleham, 1553.
This document is in the National Archives document LR2/186. Transcribed by Ian Hancock, 2001

"Thomas Warde holds a tenement ... 23s" 
WARD, Thomas (I7293)
1821 The following is from Jim White, a descendent of David Reece Thomas' sister Gwenllian.
"In 1926 he emigrated to the US, where he was followed the next year by his wife and two surviving children. They set up home in Chicago, with another child, Ellen, being born in 1933. One son, James, died of bone cancer in his teens. The two remaining children grow up to hold successful positions – Joe in the commercial gas industry and recognised as an authority, testifying on a number of occasions before Congress. Married, he had six children, all of whom are either lawyers, or engineers, or teachers and, apart from two, live in the Chicago suburbs. Joe died suddenly while on business in New York. I am in contact with Ellen, she having been over here several times and I have visited Chicago. I also keep in touch with Joe’s granddaughter, Rebecca, who is just going up to college. All are interested in FH. " 
THOMAS, David Reece (I11476)
1822 The following is from: Transcript of the Crakehall section of a Survey of the Lordship of Middleham, about 1602.
This is in ff 72a to 76a of the National Archives document LR2/195. Transcribed by Ian Hancock, 2001
"William Warde 1 tenancy by patent as above (23s 1d)
1 house and garth (2a), a pasture close called Smale Ings (3a 2r), 2a 3r arable in Eastfield, 2a 2r arable in Guilfield, 2a 3r arable in Scroggefield, 1r pasture in Evers, 3bg in Oxepasture, 5bg in Scroggs and Guilfield. £4-14-8"

The following is from the inventory for his will:

"An inventory of all the goods and chattelis which laite were and did belong unto William Ward, late of Crakehall in the county of York, deceased, prised the day of Anno dni 1623 by William Whitton and George Dickonson.

Inprimis his purse and apperell 20s
Itm. one cubble 16s
It. one awmery 4s
It. one deske 4s
It. one chiste 3s
It. one bedd 5s
It. two bedds 5s
It. five dublers 6s
It. one brasse pott 3s - 4d
It. one panne 2s - 6d
It. one candlestick, one tin bottle, one salt seller 2s - 6d
It. fower paire of harden sheets 9s
It. one linn sheet 3s
It. three rodds 8s
It. one covlitt and two happins 8s
It. one mattres 2s
It. one pair of tongs 8d
It. a spitt, a paire of pott crooks 1s - 6d
It. one forme and one table 10s
It. two chaires 2s

Sum £5 - 14 - 6

Debts oweing to the deceased :
Inprimis George Jackson upon bond £20
Thomas Mudd upon bond £12
George Pickersgill £10
...........Stubley £4 - 15 - 4
Cuthbte Stother £4 - 0 - 0
Mr. Rookeby £2 - 0 - 0
John Tomlin £1 - 0 - 0
John Liones £1 - 0 - 0
Widdow Jackson £4 - 0 - 0
William Valians £5 - 0 - 0
Summo £8 - 15 - 4

Funeral expenses & debts oweing by the deceased
Inprimis for the funerall and the buriall 40s
For the probate of the will and the
administration and two tuicons 38s - 6d
To the apparitor 1s - 4d
To the paige for a peticote cloth 9s - 3d
For writeing and ingrossing of the inventory 2s " 
WARD, WIlliam (I6442)
1823 The following is taken from "History of the Baptist Churches in the North of England, from 1648 to 1845"
By David DOUGLAS (Baptist Minister.)

The church at Hexham, after the resignation of Mr. Tillam, divided into two sections—the one on the Tyne, and the other on the Derwent. _Two elders had been ordained by Mr. Tillam—the one, Mr. Richard Ord, who had, henceforward, the charge of that portion of the church in Hexham and the vicinity of the Tyne; and Mr. John Ward, who had the charge now, and for a
long period afterward, of the disciples on “the Derwentwater Side.”
With regard to Mr. Ward, he seems to have been a native of Muggleswick, the village where Mr. Tillam was so successful in shewing to many the error of infant baptism. The name of Ward seems to have been indigenous here, as it has been known since the seventh century. We are unacquainted with the immediate parentage of Mr. Ward, but we are told by tradition,
that he was “a skilfull mineralogist." As a man of capacity, he was, probably, employed as an agent in the lead mines, in the neighbourhood of Muggleswick. He appears to have been brought under the influence of
religion by Mr. Tillam, and baptized 16th October, 1652, in the twenty-Second year of his age, being born in 1630.
In 1655, Mr. Ward was elected an elder of the church on the Derwent. He was, at this time, only in his twenty-fifth year, but he had qualifications adapted to the important work, as is evident from his success and perseverance, during the long course of sixty-two years. The exercise of Mr. Ward’s ministry, even in the time of Mr. Tillam, would, it is probable, be chiefly confined to the friends around the Derwent; it was permanently so afterwards, while at the same time he co-operated with the-section of the church on the banks of the Wear.
Mr. Ward, along with the brethren of where he resided, at the commencement of the controversy between Mr. Tillam and Mr. Gower, had warmly taken the part of his own minister, but so soon as the church in Coleman-street had withdrawn from him, he and his brethren appear to have done so likewise. The result. was, the friends at Hexham withdrew from them, as they had thus, in a day of trial, deserted their best friend—their spiritual Father. For several months there was therefore no communication between them.
A reconciliation, however, was then attempted at Eadsbridge, near Muggleswick, but at this meeting they could not agree. The friends at Hexham then held a conference with the church at Newcastle. At this meeting, it was decided that messengers should be deputed, to meet the Hexham and Derwent brethren, and endeavour to reconcile them. This meeting proved successful. It is said to have been “held at brother Joplin’s, 226. July, 1656.“ The deputation, after mutual explanations, declared the conflicting parties to be one body in the Lord. The ringleader, however, of the schism—Mr. S. Anderton, was expelled.
From the period of the above conference, little is noted regarding the affairs of either section of the church. None appear to have been added during the
three following years, but in the end of 1658, one of the members was expelled for marrying an unbeliever, and two were reproved for “going to one of the world’s drinkings after a wedding." In the early part of the
year 1660, Mr. Anderton was restored, “to the great joy of the church;"

"Mr. Ward built a house for himself, near the banks of the Derwent, a little south of Muggleswick, which still remains, and is in the possession of the descendants of his brother, Cuthbert Ward, also baptized by Mr. Tillam, and a minister of the same church. From all the writer can ascertain, Mr. Ward himself left no issue, but descendants from the family of his brother Cuthbert, and perhaps two others named Michael and Anthony, are connected, under different names, with several
Baptist churches, to the present day. Messrs. George and John White, of Barnard Castle, &c., with many others, have descended from this family."

As to Messrs. Ward and Carr, there is reason to believe that they were both, in some degree, classical scholars. The former on his decease, gave, not only his hundred pounds to the support of the cause, but his library for the benefit of his successors in the ministry. Of this, we have a list in the archives of the church, containing not only books in theology, but of history, and the learned languages. In Latin, we have Figurae Grammaticae, Corderius, Ovid and Horace, a Bible and Testament, Institutio Logica, De Sacramentum, &c.; also a French Grammar, In Greek, a Grammar, a Clavis Linguae, and a New Testament. In Hebrew, there is the Critica Sacra, Thesaurus Biblicus, &c. In church and general history, Eusebius, Josephus, &c., Cromwell’s Life, Eikon Basiliké, Bennet’s Reformation, &c.; and in theology and scriptural exposition, Dr. Owen on the Hebrews, and on the person of Christ; Caryl on Job; and some of the works of Crisp, and Goodwin, and Baxter, and
Bunyan, Flavel, Usher, &c. The amount, in all, was above hundred and eighty. Surely these men, could not be said to be ignorant, if they closely studied their Bibles, with the help of all these. They
were men who did not love ignorance; as one of their books was entitled, “The Excellency of Learning.” Their library was one that far excelled Bunyan's, when, in Bedford goal, he wrote his immortal Pilgrim. IN THE NORTH of ENGLAND. 139
An extract from an article in Baptist Magazine and Literary Review, vol.12, written in 1820:
"BAPTIST CHURCH, At Hawkshead-Hill, Lancashire.

Formed, June 15,1678. Then present, 1. Mr. Robert Blenkinship, minister at Great Broughton, Cumberland. 2. Mr. John Ward, teaching elder of the church meeting at Hexham, Cold Rowley, and Hamsterley. It is supposed that he was the successor of Mr. Tillam, who had been sent in 1651, by the church in Coleman-street, under the care of Hansard Knollys, to preach the gospel in the north, and who laboured with great success in the vicinity of Hexham. Mr. Ward, being a skilful mineralogist, was employed by a mining company as their steward. He visited the copper- mines in Lancashire once in eight weeks, and then preached m the neighbourhood of Hawkshead-hill, Conistone, and Tarvor." 
WARD, John (I6633)
1824 The following was found in a book called 'Swaledale - Its Mines and Smelt Mills' Mike Gill, Landmark Publishing, 2nd Ed 2004, Ashbourne, Derbyshire. ISBN 1-84306-131-7'. I believe the smelter named Ralph Warde is one and the same as this Ralph Warde, born about 1618.

"The site of a second mill is revealed in a sale of land at Orgate to Robert Willance in 1614. It is not clear who built that mill, but for convenience Tyson called it Willance's Mill. When Willance died in 1616, his estates including the mill, passed to his nephew, Brian Willance. The latter's daughter and heiress, Elizabeth, married Doctor John Bathurst in 1635. He worked at the Arkengarthdale Mines, first under the Commonwealth (1649 - 1653) and then under a lease from the Citizens of London from 1654. Ore was carried from shafts, chiefly around Windegg, via Gun Nest to Willance's Mill. Here two smelters, (Ralph Warde and John Taylor) were paid 10s 6d for each fother of lead they produced plus 2d for weighing it….”
A John Taylor close to Ralph's age in the area was one John Taylor b. in Forcett, 01 Jan 1620, son of William of Ovington.

Another quote taken from
"The smelters were the highest paid men in the mining operation as it required considerable experience to be able to produce good quality lead.
The men doing it may not have been aware of the chemical terms for what they were doing, but it was quite sophisticated chemistry that they were performing, first turning the ore into lead oxide, and then adding carbon to remove the oxygen to produce the finished metal. They controlled everything: lighting the furnace, choosing the type and amount of fuel to use, and the casting of the lead pigs at the end of the process."

Ralph Warde is also mentioned in the book 'A Dales Heritage' by Marie Hartley and Joan Ingilby, in chapter 2 'Two Seventeenth-Century Lead-Mine Proprietors' describing the entries in the business account books, in 1657, of Dr.John Bathurst, manorial lord, and the owner of Clints mine:
The accounts are complicated by the borrowing which prevailed. Almost everyone, including the smelters, was in debt. For instance, although the partners at the White Gang had raised 247 ½ loads of ore, they were only paid for 225 ½. The twenty-two loads deducted cancelled out previous debts, and 'Clear' is now written at the bottom of their column of figures. A further list of individual miners record debts ranging from shillings to £2 8s. 8d., and one of the smelters, Ralph Warde, owing £3, had paid off part leaving him still owing £1 15s... The rate for the smelters was 10s. 6d. For smelting a fother and 2d. a fother for weighing. Between them they received £39 16s. 3d. During the year. Ralph Warde also chopped wood and the other smelter, John Taylor, built up 'Orgait house in Clints ground which was burnt' for £1 2s. 6d.“
Other entries re baptising and burial of Ralph's children are, unfortunately, illegible.

Here is another quote from a book that may apply to Ralph's widow:
"The restoration of the monarchy brought in the 'Hearth Tax' - (two shillings on every hearth in order to provide Charles II with some revenue. The only apparent extant record for the area is 1672. It shows that the Widow Warde was exempt."
WARD, Ralph (I624)
1825 The funeral of Mrs. Rhoda Lowther will take place from the home of her mother, Mrs. Reuben Martin, 116 Richmond St. Saturday afternoon.
March 20th. Service at the home 1:15 pm and First United Church at 2:00 pm Interment Hardwood Hill Cemetery.
LOWTHER - The family of the late Mrs. Rhoda Martin Lowther, wishes to sincerely thank all friends and neighbors, who assisted them so
kindly during their recent bereavement. Special thanks are extended to Rev. F. R. Holborow; Reverend Mr. Nicholson (supply pastor of First united
church); Reverend Hugh Jack; Mrs. Fred Guy, soloist; R. H. Fillmore and Staff; Staff of Sydney Academy; and IOF Class, Teachers and pupils of
grades 1, 6 and 8, Ashby School; also those who sent floral offerings, cards of sympathy, letters, and telegrams. Our sincere thanks to all.
Signed : Lowther and Martin family, city 
MARTIN, Rhoda (I439)
1826 The Inf. Post Mortem was Feb 4th 1523.
Inquisition after the death of Christopher Warde, knight, taken at Boroughbridge; it was found that he died seised of the manors of Giselay, Gevendale, Neuby [on Yore], Hescheholde [Esholt], Estkeswike, Athewolton [Adwalton], Drighelyngton and Grenehamerton, and a moiety of the manor of Great Useburne. Guiseley was worth 40 marks [£26, 13.S. 4./.] yearly, Givendale 80 marks [£$ 3, 6s. S./.], Newby and Esholt 20 marks [,£13, 6s. 8 His heirs were his daughter Joan, aged 34, wife of Edward Musgrave, knt., and three granddaughters, children of a deceased daughter, Anne Neyvell [Neville], viz.: Katherine, aged 22, wife of Walter Strickland, esq., Joan, aged 21, wife of John Constable, esq., and Clare Neyvill, aged 14 on October 26, 1521

Sir Christopher apparently left no will; he was buried at Esholt 
WARD, Sir Christopher (I7712)
1827 The last will & testament of Henry Dalrymple is extensive. He leaves properties, ships, boats and other vessels, apprentices and monetary sums. Even his servant Agnes Greig is left money and accommodation for life. Henry's will as does his sister Anne's will, lists siblings, confirming beyond all doubt this next generation back. He died as Captain Henry Dalrymple.
The will includes children Archibald, Henry, John, Margaret, Ann, Helen, & Betty [Trustees included brother, Archibald Dalrymple, wright in East Wemyss, & David Betson, merchant in Dunfermline; 7 Feb 1800 
DALRYMPLE, Capt. Henry (I392)

There passed away at New Prospect, Aug. 18th. Anna, wife of H. R. Berry at the age of fifty-five years. Altho she had been in failing health for a long time, her death came as a great shock to her many friends.

The funeral was held on Sunday, Rev. C. H. Harris conducted the services. "Safe in the Arms of Jesus" was sung at the house, then the remains were taken to St. George's church where the service was held. The hymns sung were: Christ shall Gather in His Own; Safe Home, Safe Home in Port and Now the Laborer's Task is Done, favorites of the deceased.

Interment was made in St. George's Cemetery. The Pall Bearers were: Gardner Gilbert, Edward Gilbert, Albert Gilbert and Wallace Gilbert, nephews of deceased.

Besides a sorrowing husband she leaves to mourn one daughter, Margaret, seven brothers and two sisters, the brothers are; William, Clifford and John of Parrsboro, Robert of Everett, Mass., James of Milwalkee. The sisters are Mrs. Mary Adams of Brookfield and Mrs. Henry Foster of Parrsboro.

The floral tributes are many and beautiful.

(Truro Daily News August 31, 1922, page 7) 
GILBERT, Anna Maria (I1451)
1829 The lineage from here back is now all speculation.
This is only a possible scenario based on the available documentation.
George Lowther, I of Skreen Castle, County Meath (William, Richand, Hugh, John, Hugh, Hugh, Hugh, Hugh, Robert, John De Lowther, Sir, Hugh, Hugh, Hugh, Hugh, Geoffrey, Robert, Hamon, Dolfin, Unknown Lowther)

Birth: Jul. 6, 1618 North Yorkshire, England OR? July 12, 1618 Ingleton, West Riding, Yorkshire, England Death: 1659 Armagh, County Armagh, Northern Ireland OR? 1683 (age 64) Longhill, Lurgan, Armagh, No. Ireland
"VIII. William of Ingleton, from whom descend the 'Lowthers of Yorkshire,' and of 'Skryne county Meath'."
Irish Pedigrees, or The Origin and Stem of The Irish Nation. 5th Ed., Vol II., John O'Hart, London: James Duffy and Co., Limited, Dublin: Burns & Oates (Ltd.), Glasgow: Hugh Margey, New York: Benziger Brothers: 1892, p. 291.
"Sir Lancelot apparently left no will, but in 1635, George’s cousin, CHRISTOPHER LOWTHER noted in his diary that 'Sir Lancelot was "considering leaving the estate to George’s elder brother, the Reverend Lancelot Lowther of Kirkby Thore" adding that he might change his mind and had, in any case, decided to give George 50 pounds a year ‘during his (Sir Lancelot’s) life. That Sir Lancelot did change his mind is known, because in a document of 1659, George is described as ‘late of Screene’ in Ireland, deceased.”
"Also, this George married Frances Piers first, the daughter of Henry Piers of Tristernagh, County Westmeath, and granddaughter of Archbishop Thomas Jones of Dublin. Henry Piers was an eminent traveler, and wrote an account of his travels in 1595 on the continent. George's estate at Skreen consisted of some 300 acres and included the remains of an ancient abbey as well as the castle (or fortified house) where Sir Lancelot spent his last years. George died at some date before 1659 leaving three sons: Edward, Lancelot, and William; and two daughters who are mentioned without names in Sir Gerard II's will."
Regarding the Irish Branch of the Lowthers, in Chapter Eleven of the Lowther Family by Hugh Owen, on page 132 he states:
The branch of the Lowther family known as the Irish Branch stems from George the youngest son of William Lowther of Ingleton and youngest grandson of the Elizabethan, Sir Richard Lowther (1532-1608) Members of this branch sat in the Irish House of Commons in Dublin.
Findagrave contributor Jinny Myler Collins-Cooper #47119243
"Inherited the estate of Skreen in CO. Meath from his uncle Sir Lancelot, the Irish judge who died in 1638 and founded what has become known as the Irish Branch of the Lowther family."
"Captain of Horse in Ireland under the Marquess of Ormonde."
"More About George Lowther of Skreen Castle, Co. Meath: Baptised: July 12, 1618, Ingleton, Ireland."
Gidget Lowther, "Descendants of Unknown Lowther."
Parents: William Lowther (1574 - 1641) Eleanor Welbury (1578 - 1641) Spouse: Elizabeth Fitzgerald Lowther (1620 - 1683)*
George had sons Edward, Lancelot, and William.
There was a Lancelot Lowther and a William Lowther in "Fighters of Derry in 1689."
Still need to fill in a couple of generations to complete this 'scenerio'. 
LOWTHER, John (I5080)
1830 The marriage record says "George Ward of the chapelry of Brompton in the parish of Northallerton, bachelor"
Witnessed by James Ward (his brother?) and Ann Pattison. 
Family F2677
1831 The marriage record states Lancelot is 'of Marrick'. Family F2705
1832 The marriage register indicates 2nd marriage for each of them.
Also states George's father's name as 'John'. 
Family F1818
1833 The marriage took place in St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, Walden, New York Family F607
1834 The Marske parish burial record states "He came out of Netherdale (now called Nidderdale) some months before with a wife and 3 sons and a daughter where he had been a smelter. Pauper."

There was a 'Manor of Netherdale' which was located at Ramsgill which is about 20 miles south of Leyburn. There was even a 'Netherdale Mining Company' there.

Here is a quote from a book about the effects on the men who worked in the lead smelters.
"... He spoke of the ill effects of the lead fumes on the smelters, many of whom died in their early forties due to contracting a lung disease. A miner himself, he said that the higher wages did not tempt him to work in the mill." - The Lead Smelting Mills of the Yorkshire Dales and Northern Pennines. R. T. Clough, 2nd Ed. 1979 
WARD, Robert (I639)
1835 The Marske parish record of Ann's burial says she was the wife of Edward Ward of Stanhope in Weardale. Maybe she was in Marske visiting relatives, perhaps a son.
In the Hearth Tax list of 1666 there is an Edward Ward living in the area of Muggleswick, which is only 8 miles north of Stanhope. This is very likely the same Edward. 
UNKNOWN, Ann (I6046)
1836 The name HODGSON is found in censuses from 1841 at Orgate.
This raises the possibility that William Hodson's wife Lucy Ward may have inherited the house at Orgate which back as far as Symond Ward (of Orgate) may have owned. 
HODGSON, William (I1665)
1837 The name of their 2nd son, Edward, establishes Hellen's father as Edward Warde. BROADBELT, Edward (I6841)
1838 The naming of their first son 'Solomon' suggests Mary Ann's father's name was Solomon Johnson. There was a Solomon Johnson who served in both the French and Indian War and the Albany Militia with a Capt. John Scott. Also serving under Capt. John Scott was Abraham Bloodgood, a relative of the Bloodgood that John Scott's grandaughter married. JOHNSON, Mary Ann (I1745)
1839 The obituary for Mary reads:
BABCOCK. - On Oct. 10, Mary Lowrey, widow of the late Jared S. Babcock. Funeral at her late residence, 2,083 5th Av., on Saturday morning, Oct. 18 at 11 o'clock. 
LOWREY, Mary W. (I2421)
1840 The only clue that John had a wife named Joanne is because of an entry in the 'Memorials of the Church of St. Peter and Wilfrid':
"Skelton, dnae. Johannae Warde juniori, 3s. "

So, she is 'dnae' meaning Domina, or 'Lady'. And she is 'junior', implying there is also a Joanne Warde senior. The senior would be the widow of Sir Roger Warde before she marries William Stapelton.
And since the junior Lady Joanne Warde is 'of Skelton', it makes sense she would be the wife of this John Warde who was left ' a tenement in Skelton' by the will of his Aunt Joan.
UNKNOWN, Joanne ? (I8063)
1841 The only logical baptism record I could find is that of Francis Ward b. 6 Sep 1621, Pateley Bridge, son of Francis Ward. This is a mining area in the Nidderdale area. WARD, Francis (I7399)
1842 The only marriage of a Thomas Ward and Margaret in the right time period was Thomas Ward and Margaret Peacock in Kirkby Ravensworth 27 Mar 1794. Record states 'both of this parish', so not sure if this could be the right ones. Family F2288
1843 The only marriage of an Edward Ward to a Sarah is the following:
Marriage date 03 Sep 1754
Marriage place Wallsend
Spouse's first name(s) Sarah
Spouse's last name Stewart
Residence Wallsend, Northumberland, England
County Northumberland 
WARD, Edward (I6315)
1844 The only proof of existence of this William Ward is from the 1841 census where he is in the household of his step-father John Spence and mother Ann. WARD, William (I11383)
1845 The parish baptism record leaves the first name blank (or possibly it was unreadable by the transcriber), so I'm only assuming it is Marmaduke's record. WARD, Unknown (I7031)
1846 The parish marriage record has him with the Latin spelling of 'Radulphus'.
"Radulphus Ward & Lucia Blackburn de Bellerby" 
Family F184
1847 The parish record says 'Jeney, daughter of Thomas Ward of Ellerton. The closest 'Ellerton' to Grinton is Ellerton Moor where Ellerton Abbey and Priory are near Marrick. WARD, Jeney (I6383)
1848 The parish record states: Simon Ward, pauper, Skelton, buried WARD, Simon (I614)
1849 The parish records have a burial entry for both Jan 26 1596 and
Jan 26 1598. Don't know which one is correct. The 1598 record states relative's name as 'Wenef Warde' (must be Winnifred) 
WARD, John (I6962)
1850 The Parish Register, of the Church of St. Michael-le-Belfrey, in the City of York, has: “Weddinges 1579. — Thomas Warde of Mulwaith in the p’ishe of Rippon, and M’rgery Slater, S’vant to Mr. Cotterell, maried xxixth day of May.” Family F2934

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