The Family History of Katherine Anne Sandison


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Matches 351 to 400 of 1249

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351 Nameless on 1851 census - could be Maria. [S1] ?? Champion
352 Nanny to "Bomber" Harris' children Rosemary and Anthony. [S93] Lilian Louisa Chappell
353 Converted to Catholicism on marriage to Catherine. [S180] Herbert Cheatle
354 Address: 26 Kinloss Park, Cupar, Fife, Scotland John Frederick Cheetham
355 Compiler of this website. See Mary Ann Cheetham
356 See Samuel Cheetham
357 Ann Cherrett
358 27 Feb 1515-16: Had Crown charter for lands of Arnage in Aberdeenshire. [S3] Alexander Cheyne
359 Henry was to prove that the lands myline of Esslemont, granted by him to John, his son, and Elizabeth Annand, his spouse, were worth £20 before the Lords of Council on 13th December 1479. He was found liable in 500 merks for the wrongeous destruction of the Place of Ardendracht, in action against him, and John, his son, on 6th July 1492. [S3] Henry Cheyne
360 20 Apr 1441: Resigned his lands in favour of Henry his son.
Also granted him a Bond for £500 over same.
John Cheyne
361 0n 26th January 1516, Patrick had a Crown charter of the dominical lands of Esslemont, on the narrative that there had been a litigation between him and Alexander Cheyne, carnal sons of the late John Cheyne of Esslemont, as to which of them should succeed to the lands, which belonged to the said John, in liferent, and to Henry the brother, in fee, and which were then in the King's hands through the non-entry of the true heir, and that they had agreed to divide them, Patrick getting Esslemont, and Alexander, the lands of Arnage. He was taken prisoner at the Battle of Pinkie in 1547.
Patrick Cheyne
362 Son of Charles Choate and Pauline Culver. [S1] Paul Theodore Choate
363 Died on board the "Albion" in the discharge of his duties in Tobermory harbour, Mull, on 6th January 1853. Gravestone was erected by Messers. Hay & Co. Shipowners of Lerwick, as a mark of regard and respect, for the memory of a good and faithful servant and a truly honest man. [S3] James Christie
364 Harry was born in the late 1600s. Official records of this time are very scarce. Among the documents is an old rent book, which was kept by Thomas Gifford, Laird of Busta, starting in 1706 and finishing in 1732.
On page 138 is an account for Harry Christopherson & Son, in which is recorded:
"1726 Aprill 22 then set to him and his son Alexr Hry 5 merks land in Gruten for 3 years for the same rent paid by Jno Anderson present tenant yrof to cart peats to this year and to labur out 727 as the first years payment of the rent".
The ensuing detailed statement of account includes items in £Scots (£1 Sc = 1/6 sterling): "to 1/3 of a boat from And Jamson £4 in 1728": to a fyb before the Stuarts Court Febr 18 1730 £5: "1731 July 1st Sold to him 3 ewes wt lamb being old at 20s £3, 2 hogs 1 gander £2.10": and a payment for building the Kirk at Scatsta £1.4.
On the credit side was "1728 by a beast fostering this winter £1", and several for "tylor work".
In 1731 the account was transferred to Book No. 7, which is not preseved.
Other Christophersons mentioned in this book who may or may not have been brothers were Alexr in Eube of Dealsness, 1712; Gilb 1709; Ja paying rent for 9 merks in Flet and for 1-1/2 merks in Skeeva, 1707-1731, and a Ja (perhaps the same) with 3 merks in Berfinseter, mentioned in 1711, 1714, 1716 and 1722, with a reference to his burrying in 1730.
Other Harrisons, who may or may not be Harry's children, were Harry Harison in Hamnavoe, 1721; James Hary, 1730-1; Janet Harryson, 1730, and her brother Wm in Rooe, 1729-1730, with an account in 1729 for their mother's burrying; La Harison now in Burraness 1721; and Mag Hory, mentioned in 1710, 1711 and 1712. The only Christopher mentioned with a patronymic surname and therefore conceivably Harry's father, was Christopher Anderson (Andrewson) with 4-1/2 merks in Unyfirth, 1712-1715, and a brother Arthur there 1712-1723, sons of And. Robertson.
Persistent tradition in both families says that Alexander Sandison and his wfie Joan Jane Sandison (m. 1877) were kinsmen. His great-grandfather John Sandison was born about 1745, the son of an Alexander Harrison, farmer of Westerscord, an ajoining croft to Gruten. He could well be the Alexr Hry of Gifford's rent book. Joan Jane's great-great-grandfather was Peter Christie of Northmavine, descended from a centenarian Christopher, b. 1681, d. 1786, who was probably an Alexanderson, perhaps the nephew of Harry. If so a move from Northmavine could account for Harry's appearance in 1726, with a son old enough to be a partner, 20 years after the rent book opened.
365 In 1901, William's wife is Mrs Pullin aged 40 born in Warwicks. This is probably Mary being coy about her age. [S1] Mary Ann Church
366 May have been resident at Benigarth, Delting at 1851 census, although age given of 86 may seem to preclude this. [S3] Agnes Clark
367 Probably had sisters Mary and Marion, who were witnesses at baptism of son John.  Agnes Clark
368 Death record gives mother's name as Martha Irvine. [S3] Inga Clark
369 In 1789 John was ordained an elder in the church at Ballista. He was also precentor and session clerk. Thus he moved from Uyeasound to Ballista. In 1801 he was appointed Parochial schoolmaster in Northmavine at Finlans. John and his wife were both buried at Hillswick.
Laurence Williamson's papers indicate that John's mother may have been a Catherine Thomason (married Arthur Clark?). The papers say that John Clark was a schoolmaster at Hillswick, and that his father was from Unst. He came to Northmavine and married a woman out of Grocken. Christopher Sandison came to John Clark's school and married his daughter Betty.
John Clark
370 May have had a brother Hugh of Moula, Uyeasound, Unst, who was born 1712. In 1739 Hugh ahd got a sheep and horse ear mark which remained with the Clark family. This ear mark was passed to the eldest son of Alexander after he married.
William Clark
371 In 1841, Richard is with William c1776, Mary c1801, Susannah c1821 and Henry c1821. [S1] Richard Clayson
372 Married as Maria Charlotte Clegg. [S1] Maria Emily Clegg
373 Address: The Settlement, Green Turtle, Abaco, Bahamas Stephen Bertram Cliff
374 His noncupative will said that his house and lands should go to his mother for her natural life thereafter to his youngest brother Richard; his four sisters should have £20 each after their mother dies; Richard Wraight, a servant, should have all his wearing clothes; Jane Impett should have a 20s piece of gold; his brother Richard should have his chest. Witnesses to the will were Margaret, the wife of William Sladden, Sarah the wife of Daniel Hobday and Richard Wraight. No issue. [S154] Edward Cloke
375 Sampson Cloke
376 SC 12/6/1785/15 Summons (£181.16s.62/12d. Scots.) 15:08:1785
Pursuer : John Bruce of Sumburgh, chamberlain for Sir Thomas Dundas.
Defenders : Sybella Dick in Udhouse, Delting, and her husband Henry Sanderson, and Jean Cogle and her husband John Hoseason in Nortoon in Delting.
Items : 5
377 In 1859, he "assumed by Royal License, the surname and arms of Thicknesse only". [S1] Francis Henry Coldwell
378 William Tigwell born in Great Burstead in 1806 is listed as John's uncle in 1851. [S1] John Coleman
379 In 1841, a Charlotte Colman is at school in Watton, Norfolk, along with a Susan Colman. [S1] Charlotte Colman
380 In 1841, a Susan Colman is at school in Watton, Norfolk, along with a Charlotte Colman. [S1] Susan Colman
381 Scheduled to be hanged for murder, John committed suicide before it could be carried out by stabbing himself in the chest. He had killed his printer in a fight caused by a dispute over a bill. John Caldwell Colt
382 Asphyxia from shock due to injury to respiratory centre in brain. Struck in eye by shaft of cab whilst about to cross the Camberwell New Road. p.m. accidental. George COLTMAN
383 A COLONIAL WYCOMBE. - A correspondent of the "Field" gives some particulars of a shooting excursion in Cape Colony, in the course of which he refers to Mr. James Coltman, a brother of the present Mayoress of Wycombe. He says:- "The Bay Easter Hunt, Cape Colony. - Game is getting scarce in South Africa; however, a right good hunt is still possible within sixty miles of Port Elizabeth. The Bay Easter Hunt was established some fifteen years ago by John Holland, a well-known and right genial sportsman, and for the last eight or nine years has been held on the farm of James Coltman, Thorn Kloof, or Wycombe Vale, as he loves to call it, after his home in the old country. This gentleman deserves more than passing mention, as he strictly preserves his farm of some 12,000 acres entirely for the benefit of the hunt, and is to be seen always during the shooting, urging on the Kaffir beaters, giving hints as to good stands, and generally assisting, by encouragement and sound advice, in every direction. He is a thorough sportsman, and always prefers seeing a friend get a shot to having a shot himself. Some two or three years ago the members of the hunt presented him with a handsome silver tankard having for handle to the lid a model of his celebrated and favourite pointer Bob standing at birds, and also ornamented with names of the givers and a bush buck head and tiger head killed at the previous hunt by Mr. Coltman himself. The farm, Wycombe Vale, is a lovely place, pleasing to the eye of the lover of scenery, and doubly so to the sportsman. It produces grain in abundance, pasturage for numerous herds of cattle. A pretty homestead, situated in a valley, surrounded by beautiful hills, with deep kloofs cutting into them, the former covered with grass and the latter thick with trees and bush, the home of the bush buck - quiet and secluded spots, that are never disturbed except at the annual hunt. Although plenty of bucks succumb to the gun every Easter, their numbers do not diminish, as there are vast tracts of bush in the neighbourhood, which supply any deficiency that might otherwise arise. I may here mention that the bush buck is almost the only buck in the country that ever shows fight; a ram when wounded and at bay must be approached with extreme caution; a neck like a bull, horns sharp as a needle, mane erect and fierce eye, compel everyone to treat him with respect."
[A High Wycombe newspaper dated 4 Jun 1880] 
James Coltman
384 Married and had 5 children. [S54] James Falkner Coltman
385 In 1798 he was listed in the Bucks Directory as a wheeler in the Posse Comitas. This was a list of able bodied men aged between 15 and 60, who could be called upon in case of Napoleonic invasion. [S54] John Coltman
386 Address: Shoubra Village, Cairo, Egypt Alice Maud Connolly
387 Baptised as an adult with grandparents named as parents although Mercy could not have been her mother. Eva Louise Connor
388 Address: 1 Penzance Place, Holland Park, Middlesex, England Samuel COOK
389 Became Tracey Guy George Bareham. [S1] Tracey Guy COOK
390 Address: Aldenham School, Elstree, Hertfordshire, England Alan Welldon Hands Cooke
391 Body found in a field in Cottesmore Arthur Allen COOKE
392 An 'e" was added to 'Cook" for business purposes when Edmund formed a catering business with James Joseph Wallis called "Cooke and Wallis Caterers". Edmund Zachariah James COOKE
393 Son of Henry Cooke and Elizabeth Brunskill Francis Cooke
394 Commissioned into the Royal Field Artillery in June 1915, posted to C Battery 46th Brigade RFA in France in September 1915; appointed reconnaissance officer RA to 14 Division 1916, XIX Corps 1917, and 4th Army 1918. Address: 6 Hillcrest Road, Upper Sydenham, SE London.
OBE for "military operations in France". Mentioned in despatches on the 20 May 1918 and 5 July 1919.
Harold Octavius Cooper, OBE
395 Probably daughter of William & Elizabeth Cooper and christened at Lubenham, Leics, on 27 Dec 1778. Letitia Cooper
396 Address: Field End, Leiston, Suffolk, England William Edward Deck Cooper
397 Devereaux George COTTINGHAM, MM
398 Address: 116 Old Church Road, Hollington, Sussex, England Edith COTTINGHAM
399 Lewis Nockalls Cottingham was an architect, furniture designer, medieval archaeologist and collector with his own museum in London, preservationist and antiquary, as well as a gifted watercolourist and draughtsman. He was central to the development of the early Gothic Revival and his most important domestic architecture commission was the building of Snelston Hall, its interiors, and Snelston Estate Village for John Harrison.
Lewis Nockalls COTTINGHAM
400 Restoration of St. Patrick's Cathedral, Armagh, Ireland.
Archbishop Beresford employed Lewis Nockalls Cottingham, one of the most skilled architects at that time to restore St. Patrick's Cathedral. Cottingham removed the old stunted spire and shored up the belfry stages while he re-built the piers and arches under it. The arcade walls which had fallen away as much as 21 inches from the perpendicular on the south side and 7 inches on the North side, were straightened by means of heated irons, and the clerestory windows which had long been concealed, were opened out, and filled with tracery.
Lewis Nockalls COTTINGHAM

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