Ellie Wood Keith Genealogy

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1 1. Gerhard I, Graf von Egisheim , d. 1038, in battle Find all individuals with events at this location
+ 2. Hugo VII, Graf von Dagsburg , d. Abt 1046/1049
3. Pope Leo IX 1049-1054, Bruno von Egisheim , b. 21 Jun 1002, d. 19 Apr 1054 (Age 51 years)
+ 4. Adelheid von Egisheim
+ 5. Gertrud von Egisheim, d. 21 Jul 1077
+ 6. Hildegard von Egisheim
7. NN von Egisheim 
von Dagsburg, Heilwig (I2986)
 
2 House of Neville
Spouse(s) Alice Audley
Issue
Euphemia Neville
John Neville, 3rd Baron Neville de Raby
Margaret Neville
Catherine Neville
Sir Ralph Neville
Robert Neville
William Neville
Eleanor Neville
Alexander Neville, Archbishop of York
Elizabeth Neville
Isabel Neville
Thomas Neville
Alice Neville
Father Ralph Neville, 1st Baron Neville de Raby
Mother Euphemia de Clavering 
Neville, Ralph 2nd Lord Nevill of Raby (I2331)
 
3 1. Eudes de Vermandois, Comte de Vienne et d'Amiens , b. Abt 910, d. Aft 19 Jun 946 (Age ~ 36 years)
+ 2. Adela de Vermandois, b. Abt 910, d. 960, Brugge Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 50 years)
3. Heribert de Vermandois, Comte de Meaux, Count Palatine of Troyes , b. 910/915, d. 980/984 (Age 70 years)
+ 4. Robert, Comte de Meaux et (jure uxoris) Troyes , b. Abt 910/915, d. 19 Aug 967 (Age ~ 57 years)
+ 5. Adalbert 'the Pious', Comte de Vermandois , b. Abt 915, d. 8 Sep 987 (Age ~ 72 years)
+ 6. Liutgarde|Ledgard de Vermandois, b. Abt 915/920, d. Aft 16 Aug 979, on 14 November year not known Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 64 years)
7. Hugues de Vermandois, Archbishop of Reims , b. 920, d. 962 (Age 42 years) 
of Neustria, Adela (Liegarde)(Hildebrante) (I579)
 
4 "Here Lies Col. William Randolph Founder of Randolph Family
1651-1711." Virginia Conservation Com. 1946.
William Randolph, settled at Turkey Island in the early 1680s, near the head of the tidewater on the James River, built up a large estate, and became one of the most influential political leaders of his generation. He was the 26th Speaker of the Virginia House of Burgesses in 1698. By the time of his death in 1711, he had established a leading dynasty and was able to bequeath thousands of acres of land to his children. Taking advantage of opportunities in the interior, his sons moved further upriver: Richard settled at Curles Neck, Thomas far beyond the falls at Tuckahoe (the first great plantation on the upper James), and Isham further upriver still. As a young man Isham had gone to sea, become a successful merchant, and lived for many years in London, serving as an agent for Virginia affairs. In 1718 he married Jane Rogers and three years later their daughter, Jane, was baptized at St. Paul's Church, Shadwell. Jane Randolph, Thomas Jefferson's mother, was English by birth and spent her childhood in London surrounded by the busy streets and docklands of the East End, before moving to her father's plantation at Dungeness in the frontier county of Goochland.
The Randolph Family Cemetery on the South-West side of the old Turkey Island Plantation. The Turkey Island Plantation is NOT on Turkey Island, but across the James River, north of Turkey Island. The family plot is now on private property and the owner does not allow people to visit the walled in cemetery.(according to G. Parsons).

Family links:
Parents:
Richard Randolph (1621 - 1678)
Elizabeth Ryland Randolph (1621 - 1669)

Spouse:
Mary Isham Randolph (1659 - 1735)

Children:
Elizabeth Randolph Bland (1680 - 1720)*
William Randolph (1681 - 1742)*
Thomas Randolph (1683 - 1729)*
Elizabeth Randolph (1685 - 1685)*
Isham Randolph (1685 - 1742)*
Mary Randolph Stith (1686 - 1742)*
Edward Randolph (1690 - 1737)*
John Randolph (1693 - 1737)*

*Calculated relationship

Burial:
Randolph Family Cemetery Presque Isle
Henrico County
Virginia, USA

Created by: Kaaren Crail Vining
Record added: Nov 19, 2006
Find A Grave Memorial# 16714316
 
Randolph, of Turkey Island, William (I121)
 
5 .Westover was built circa 1730 by William Byrd II, the founder of Richmond. It is noteworthy for its secret passages, magnificent gardens, and architectural details. The grounds and garden are open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily, but the house is not open to the public. Westover was named for Henry West, fourth Lord Delaware and son of Thomas West, Governor of Virginia. The shady tulip poplars framing the building are more than 150 years old. "Ancient" is the best word to describe the boxwood hedges which enclose the lawn. The house is considered one of the most outstanding example of Georgian architecture in America. Of special notice is the unusually steepness of the roof, the tall chimneys in pairs at both ends. Another special touch is the elaborate doorway, which continues to be recognized as "the Westover doorway" despite its adaptation to many other buildings. The special charm of the house lies in its elegant yet extremely simple form and proportions, combined with its perfect setting in the landscape, the essence of the artistic ideals of its period adapted to the style of living in Colonial Virginia. The two wings were originally identical and not connected to the three-story central structure. The east wing, which once contained the famous Byrd library of more than 4,000 volumes, burned during the War Between the States. The present east wing was built about 1900, and both wings were connected to the main home at that time.

Just east of the house is the ice-house and a small structure containing a dry well with passageways which led under the house and to the river, as an escape from the Indians. Each building has a light switch just inside the door. Across the driveway from the ice-house is the Necessary House.

Turning from the river to the north side of the house, the visitor will find the famous Westover gates, with William Evelyn Byrd's initials incorporated in the delicate ironwork. The lead eagles on the gateposts are a play on the name "Byrd." The wrought-iron fence has supporting columns topped by unusual stone finials cut to resemble an acorn for perseverance (from little acorns great oaks grow); a pineapple for hospitality, a Greek Key to the World for knowledge; a cornucopia, or horn of plenty: a beehive for industry; and an urn of flowers for beauty.

Continuing to circle the house, the visitor will come to the formal gardens, which were re-established about 1900. At the center, where the paths cross, is the handsome tomb with its interesting epitaph honoring the colorful William Byrd I, "Black Swan of Westover," who was buried there in 1744.

His daughter, the beautiful and tragic Evelyn Byrd, is buried near the original site of Westover Church, up the river a quarter-mile west of the house. There also are buried Theodorick Bland, from whom William Byrd I bought the Westover property in 1688; William Byrd I and his wife, the former Mary Horsemanden; and other distinguished early Virginians. Here also, according to some historians, is the third oldest known tombstone in America--that of Captain William Perry, who died August 6, 1637. The arms and epitaph engraved on this stone have been effaced by the elements in recent years. 
Byrd, Col. William II (I1000324)
 
6 .Westover was built circa 1730 by William Byrd II, the founder of Richmond. It is noteworthy for its secret passages, magnificent gardens, and architectural details. The grounds and garden are open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily, but the house is not open to the public. Westover was named for Henry West, fourth Lord Delaware and son of Thomas West, Governor of Virginia. The shady tulip poplars framing the building are more than 150 years old. "Ancient" is the best word to describe the boxwood hedges which enclose the lawn. The house is considered one of the most outstanding example of Georgian architecture in America. Of special notice is the unusually steepness of the roof, the tall chimneys in pairs at both ends. Another special touch is the elaborate doorway, which continues to be recognized as "the Westover doorway" despite its adaptation to many other buildings. The special charm of the house lies in its elegant yet extremely simple form and proportions, combined with its perfect setting in the landscape, the essence of the artistic ideals of its period adapted to the style of living in Colonial Virginia. The two wings were originally identical and not connected to the three-story central structure. The east wing, which once contained the famous Byrd library of more than 4,000 volumes, burned during the War Between the States. The present east wing was built about 1900, and both wings were connected to the main home at that time.

Just east of the house is the ice-house and a small structure containing a dry well with passageways which led under the house and to the river, as an escape from the Indians. Each building has a light switch just inside the door. Across the driveway from the ice-house is the Necessary House.

Turning from the river to the north side of the house, the visitor will find the famous Westover gates, with William Evelyn Byrd's initials incorporated in the delicate ironwork. The lead eagles on the gateposts are a play on the name "Byrd." The wrought-iron fence has supporting columns topped by unusual stone finials cut to resemble an acorn for perseverance (from little acorns great oaks grow); a pineapple for hospitality, a Greek Key to the World for knowledge; a cornucopia, or horn of plenty: a beehive for industry; and an urn of flowers for beauty.

Continuing to circle the house, the visitor will come to the formal gardens, which were re-established about 1900. At the center, where the paths cross, is the handsome tomb with its interesting epitaph honoring the colorful William Byrd I, "Black Swan of Westover," who was buried there in 1744.

His daughter, the beautiful and tragic Evelyn Byrd, is buried near the original site of Westover Church, up the river a quarter-mile west of the house. There also are buried Theodorick Bland, from whom William Byrd I bought the Westover property in 1688; William Byrd I and his wife, the former Mary Horsemanden; and other distinguished early Virginians. Here also, according to some historians, is the third oldest known tombstone in America--that of Captain William Perry, who died August 6, 1637. The arms and epitaph engraved on this stone have been effaced by the elements in recent years. 
Byrd, Col. William II (I1000324)
 
7 4th great grandfather of Robert the Bruce, King of Scots, 1306-1329 Choluim, Dabid mac Mail (David I) \'the Saint\' King of Scots 1124-1153 (I2505)
 
8

 Of the men of Virginia descent living in other states may be mentioned James Jellis Page, killed in Flanders, Sept. 29th. He was son of Rev. J. J. Page, whose father Henry Page (a son of Major Carter Page, of the Revolution) removed from Cumberland Co., Va., to Todd Co., Ky. 

de Camp to Lafayette

 
PAGE, Major Carter (I500118)
 
9

 Of the men of Virginia descent living in other states may be mentioned James Jellis Page, killed in Flanders, Sept. 29th. He was son of Rev. J. J. Page, whose father Henry Page (a son of Major Carter Page, of the Revolution) removed from Cumberland Co., Va., to Todd Co., Ky. 

de Camp to Lafayette

 
Page, Major Carter (I1000310)
 
10


Notes for James Murray Mason

July) Virginia, Fairfax Co., Falls Church Township, Series M593_1645 Part 1, Page 298B/299A, lines 36-40/1-5: James M. Mason (b. 1798 - 71 - in DC - Occ: Farmer - Property Value $9000 + $22000) married to Eliza (b. 1799 - 71 - in PA - Property Value $15000 + $5000). Children listed (born in VA) are: Virginia (dau b. 1834 - 36); and Eliza (dau b. 1837 - 33). Also listed are: Mary Agnes Bingle (b. 1849 - 21 - in Canada - Occ: Domestic Servant); Jane Patterson (b. 1838 - 32 - in Ireland - Occ: Seamstress); Hannah Someby (b. 1835 - 35 - in VA - Occ: Domestic Servant - BLACK); James Davis (b. 1856 - 14 - in VA - Occ: Domestic Servant - BLACK); James Dalglish (b. 1840 - 30 - in Scotland - Occ: Gardner); and Richard Sebastian (b. 1812 - 58 - in VA - Occ: Farm Hand)

!"The Winchester Star" Newspaper article Monday, January 11, 1999; "A Confederate in Her Majesty's Court" by J. Paul Sandefur (transcribed by Larry Weems):
It's a well-known fact that Winchester changed hands more than any other town during the Civil War.
What isn't as well known is that one of the principal players of the Confederacy, James Murray Mason - the Virginia senator who authored the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 that mandated the return of runaway slaves and outlawed assisting the fugitives in any way - lived in Winchester for 32 years.
A new biography of Mason, titled "Senator James Murray Mason" Defender of the Old South" details the Winchester resident's life. The first full-length biography of Mason, the book was written by Robert W. Young, a history professor at Carroll Community College in Westminster, Md. According to Young, Mason - grandson of Revolutionary legislator George Mason - moved to Winchester in 1820 to set up his law practice, having recently completed his study of law at the College of William and Mary. "The first few years in Winchester were difficult for a young man away from his family and struggling to establish a fledgling law practice," Young writes.
He married Eliza Chew of Philadelphia in 1822 and spent the next four years expanding his practice and starting a family. By 1826, the young Mason had established his practice and embarked on a political career. He was elected to represent Frederick County in Virginia House of Delegates.
In 1829, the Masons purchased Selma, a stone house just west of Winchester, where they lived for 32 years while James Murray Mason rose to national political prominence.
Young describes Mason as a tall, big-boned man with a receding hairline and bushy eyebrows.
Mason served in the House of Representatives for two years before being elected to the Senate in 1847. Three years after his election, Mason drafted the Fugitive Slave Act. Part of the Compromise of 1850 between Northern and Southern states that delayed the Civil War for about 10 years, the Fugitive Slave Act no doubt was based on Mason's belief that slavery was a vibrant, positive social system, according to Young.
Mason did not consider it "expedient or wise...to educate the Negro race at all, bond or free," and thought that freeing the slaves "would end...in their relapsing into utter and brutal barbarism," according to Young.
In short, Mason believed bondage was the best place for blacks, Young writes "Mason had a paternalistic relationship with the few slaves whom he owned, and he made the mistake of assuming that kindness and generosity were the norm for Southern slave owners."
Despite these beliefs, Young insists Mason didn't support secession simply to defend the institution of slavery.
Instead, Young writes that Mason viewed the changing North, with its rapid industrialization and call to free the slaves, as infringing on Virginia's constitutional right to govern its own affairs.
"Critics may accuse him of seeking to perpetuate a society built upon oppression. But within his own frame of reference, Mason fought for freedom just as much as his 18th century predecessors had," Young writes.
The Compromise of 1850 sought to ease tensions between North and South, particularly over the issue of slavery.
But the subject was again thrust into the national spotlight in 1859, when a band of Kansas abolitionists led by John Brown raided the U.S. Arsenal at Harpers Ferry, then part of Virginia.
Roused from his home by the news of the attack, Mason personally interrogated the sounded Brown at Harpers Ferry.
According to Young, Mason pressed Brown to name the insurrection's financial backers, convinced Northerners had assisted the Kansas abolitionist.
When Brown refused to identify anyone, Mason asked Brown how he justified killing innocent people.
"I think, my friend, you are guilty of a great wrong against God and humanity," Young quotes Brown as saying.
Following the incident, Mason chaired the Senate committee that investigated the uprising.
Thought it spent six months bringing witnesses before the Senate in an attempt to implicate others in the plot, the committee ended its probe with an anticlimactic report.
The report concluded Brown "did not even trust those closest to him with his plans," and therefore could not have been acting under the guidance of others.
Despite Mason's hopes, the hearings did not expose the grand Northern conspiracy that he suspected, a conclusion that frustrated the Virginian.
Although the excitement of the attack died down, the issue that prompted it did not, and just seven months after the committee submitted its report, South Carolina seceded from the Union.
Six other states followed South Carolina's lead during the next couple of weeks.
By the end of January 1861, the division of the Union was no longer speculation.
At least rhetorically, Mason supported efforts to reconcile the Union and the severed Southern states, though Young asserts Mason and Virginia were only biding their time before joining their Southern neighbors.
However, with President Abraham Lincoln's deployment of 75,000 federal troops in April of 1861 to counter the Confederate assault on the U. S. garrison at Fort Sumter in Charleston, S. C., Mason could no longer ride the fence on the issue, according to Young.
In Mason's words, "a war which could conquer a peace only in oceans of blood" was now unavoidable.
What happened next is what history remembers Mason for most.
Mason is most famous for his role in the Trent Affair, a naval incident that sparked international outrage and nearly ignited a war between the United States and Great Britain in 1861.
Mason and Louisiana Sen. John Slidell had been hand picked in the fall of 1861 by Confederate President Jefferson Davis to become European ambassadors for the Confederacy.
Slidell was to travel to Paris to represent Confederate interests to Napoleon III.
At the same time, Mason was sent to London to urge the British government to formally recognize the Confederacy as a legitimate government, a key element to the South's hopes for success.
Davis no doubt picked Mason in part because of Mason's service as chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee from 1851 to 1861.
On their voyage to Europe, the ambassadors were taken from a British mail steamer, the Trent, by a U. S. naval vessel off the coast of Havana. The U. S. vessel was enforcing a Union blockade of Southern ports.
Upon learning the identity of the Confederate ambassadors, U. S. Navy Captain Charles Wilkes arrested the two Southerners, despite Mason's claim that they were under the protection of the flag of a neutral country.
Wilkes brought his prisoners to Boston, where they were imprisoned on Nov. 24, 1861, much to the delight of the Northerners, who saw their arrest as a stunning blow to the Southern independence.
Hoping for British retaliation, Davis lodged an official protest of his diplomats arrest, claiming the act not only violated Confederate rights but also affronted British authority because the men were seized from a British vessel.
London responded by demanding the immediate release of Mason and Slidell.
The British government also deployed an additional 8,000 soldiers to Canada to reinforce her majesty's troops in North America should diplomacy fail.
Faced with the unwanted prospect of war with Britain, Lincoln bowed to British pressure and released Mason and Slidell, who were placed on another steamer bound for Europe, according to Young.
The move was initially viewed as a diplomatic victory for the South. But Young asserts that Davis did not capitalize on swelling support for the Southern cause among British citizens.
Young characterizes Davis' foreign policy as passive, and the fuss over the crisis died down quicker than it had risen, leaving the South without any advantage.
"The Confederacy could have stood up as the independent nation it claimed to be," Young states.
Instead, it's leaders emerged from the incident empty-handed.
Following the Trent Affair, Mason spent the next four years trying unsuccessfully to persuade British officials to formally recognize the Confederate government.
A consummate diplomat, Mason spent a great deal of his time in the company of London's high society, where he was quite well received and where his cause had support, despite Britain's insistence on neutrality.
However, while Mason worked his delicate social magic on the lords and ladies of England, his wife and children remained at Selma for the first part of the war.
Life in Winchester became quite difficult.
According to a diary kept during the war by his Winchester neighbor, Cornelia McDonald, families accustomed to stocked smokehouses and root cellars were suddenly forced to scrounge for any food they could find.
Eliza Mason and her daughters were forced to abandon Selma in March 1862 when Northern troops prepared to capture Winchester. They retreated to Richmond, the capital city of the Confederacy.
Union troops occupied Selma that month, demolishing it "little by little over the nest ten months. The federal soldiers began by chipping off pieces of it to send north as sourvenirs," Young writes.
By January 1863, the roof had been removed and the walls were pulled down and burned for firewood. Stones from the house were used to build Union fortifications, according to Young.
When news of the demolition reached London, Mason vowed never to return to Winchester.
A year after the Confederate surrender at Appomattox in 1865, Mason joined his family in Canada, where they lived as expatriates until 1869.
Mason returned to Virginia in 1869 to find a suitable home in which to relocate his family to his beloved state.
According to his daughter, Virginia Mason, the 71-year-old Southern gentleman left Canada in the early summer of 1869, making his way south to Virginia.
He visited many friends along the way, which raised his spirits, according to his daughter.
During his trip, he purchased a house in Fairfax Co., where he could bring his family and live out his days in comfort.
But a bitter note resonated throughout his travel.
While in Virginia, Mason returned to Winchester, where they havoc of war inflicted on his hometown grieved him greatly.
Many of the homes he once visited and friends he knew before the war were gone.
"When he returned to Canada his family were shocked...by the change wrought in him during the few weeks of his absence," his daughter wrote. "He came back an old man."
During the next several months, Mason's health declined, as if the burden of the struggle he thought would free his beloved state came crashing down upon him.
Young writes that Mason never recovered from the sorrow he felt at seeing Winchester so changed from how he remembered it.
Mason died on April 28, 1871, "six years after the South's military defeat completed the destruction of the world he spent his life defending."

(Editor's Note: The property on which Mason's house stood was sold after the war.
According to Garland R. Quarles, the new Selma, located at 514 Amherst St., was built on the same property in the early 1870's by Judge Edmund Pendleton, who had purchased the property from Robert Steel in 1872.
Selma is now a private residence owned by the Charles H. and Lucile W. Dick family, who are not connected to the Mason family.)

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Mason, James Murray (I1000252)
 
11

Oldest son George fought with Royalists against Cromwell, commanded troop of horses in Royal Army at Battle of Worcester; fled to Virginia on the Good Ship Assurance with youngest brother, William., Cavalier/Soldier

 
MASON, Thomas (I500087)
 
12

Oldest son George fought with Royalists against Cromwell, commanded troop of horses in Royal Army at Battle of Worcester; fled to Virginia on the Good Ship Assurance with youngest brother, William., Cavalier/Soldier

 
Mason, Thomas (I1000279)
 
13

"Hon. Matthew Page was one of the members of the original Board of Trustees for the College of William and Mary, and his name appears in the charter of that INstitution as "Matthew Page, Gent." http://www.palmspringsbum.org/genealogy/getperson.php?personID=I116906&tree=Legends

 
PAGE, Col. Mathew of Rosewell (I500128)
 
14

"Hon. Matthew Page was one of the members of the original Board of Trustees for the College of William and Mary, and his name appears in the charter of that INstitution as "Matthew Page, Gent." http://www.palmspringsbum.org/genealogy/getperson.php?personID=I116906&tree=Legends

 
Page, Mathew (I1000320)
 
15

!Maryland Genealogies...from Maryland Historical Magazine 975.2 M369 V.1: p256; He moved from Virginia to Maryland before 1659 and took up his abode in Anne Arundel County. He entered his rights, 16 July 1659, for transporting himself, Robert Crouch, Thomas Madders and Hannah Rogers, and received a warrant for 400 acres (Md. Land Office, Liber 4, folio 54).
He was a Colonel and lived at Maidstone, a land grant in Anne Arundel Co. He also owned Sanetly, a tract of land adjoining Maidstone, but lying in Calvert County. Maidstone is marked by an old house which still stands just below the northern boundary of Calvert County. It was built by Col. Samuel Chew or his son Samuel. In 1660-1718, Samuel Chew, Jr. acquired the tract called Popinjay. He represented Anne Arundel Co. in the Maryland Assembly in 1661 (Md. Arch., I. 396), was High Sheriff of the county in 1663 (ibid., III.481), and was one of its justices in 1665 and 1668 (ibid., III.534; V.30). He was commissioned, 23 July 1669, a member of the Council of Maryland and a justice of the Provincial Court (ibid., V.54), and retained his seat in the council until his death (Liber M.D., folio 427; Md. Arch., II.254, 377, 433; XV.23, 75, 109, et seq.) In 1675 he was a Colonel of the militia of Anne Arundel County (Md. Arch., XV.59) and in this capacity was ordered to raise forces for defense against the Indians (ibid., 47). He was also a member of the Council of War which convened 20 July 1676. He died, according to his family record, on the 15th of March 1676/7 (old style), leaving, among other bequests, "his seale gold ring" to his brother Joseph Chew.

 
CHEW, John (I500072)
 
16

!Maryland Genealogies...from Maryland Historical Magazine 975.2 M369 V.1: p256; He moved from Virginia to Maryland before 1659 and took up his abode in Anne Arundel County. He entered his rights, 16 July 1659, for transporting himself, Robert Crouch, Thomas Madders and Hannah Rogers, and received a warrant for 400 acres (Md. Land Office, Liber 4, folio 54).
He was a Colonel and lived at Maidstone, a land grant in Anne Arundel Co. He also owned Sanetly, a tract of land adjoining Maidstone, but lying in Calvert County. Maidstone is marked by an old house which still stands just below the northern boundary of Calvert County. It was built by Col. Samuel Chew or his son Samuel. In 1660-1718, Samuel Chew, Jr. acquired the tract called Popinjay. He represented Anne Arundel Co. in the Maryland Assembly in 1661 (Md. Arch., I. 396), was High Sheriff of the county in 1663 (ibid., III.481), and was one of its justices in 1665 and 1668 (ibid., III.534; V.30). He was commissioned, 23 July 1669, a member of the Council of Maryland and a justice of the Provincial Court (ibid., V.54), and retained his seat in the council until his death (Liber M.D., folio 427; Md. Arch., II.254, 377, 433; XV.23, 75, 109, et seq.) In 1675 he was a Colonel of the militia of Anne Arundel County (Md. Arch., XV.59) and in this capacity was ordered to raise forces for defense against the Indians (ibid., 47). He was also a member of the Council of War which convened 20 July 1676. He died, according to his family record, on the 15th of March 1676/7 (old style), leaving, among other bequests, "his seale gold ring" to his brother Joseph Chew.

 
Chew, John (I1000264)
 
17

He studied law at Philadelphia, went abroad in 1741, and entered Middle Temple, Inns of Court, London. He returned to America after his father's death. He was admitted to the bar in 1746 and began practice at Dover, Delaware (formerly under the jurisdiction of Pennsylvania). Move to Philadelphia in 1754 and built his country seat, "Cliveden," on the Germantown road in 1761.
He was a Commissioner of Boundaries for the three lower counties of Delaware in 1751; Speaker of the House from the same district in 1753-1758; Attorney General of Pennsylvania and member of the Provincial Council 1754-1769;
Register of General Wills 1765-1776; Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania 1774-1776; Judge and President of the High Court of Errors and Appeals 1791-1806 (Pa. Archives: Pa. Hist. Society Publications: Keith's "Provincial Councillors of Pennsylvania").

!New Century Cyclopedia of Names; Volume I p. 932; Edited by Clarence L. Barnhart, 1954: "After the war, Washington befriended him and attended the wedding dinner of Peggy Chew at "Cliveden", the Chew mansion at Germantown, Pa., on May 23, 1787."

!Marriage Data: From the Maryland Gazette, pg 31...16 June 1747: Mary was the daughter of John Galloway. Married on Sat. 13 Jun 1747.

!Web Site - http://www.cliveden.org/ - Cliveden was built as a summer home for Benjamin and Elizabeth Chew, Cliveden was completed in 1767 after four years of labor on a six-acre estate, in the heart of one of Philadelphia's oldest neighborhoods. The house is a classic example of the Georgian style, adapted to make the best of local materials and craftsmen. The have arrangements for weddings on the ground in the Carriage house...up to 80 people inside and 450 out doors - CLIVEDEN 6401 Germantown Avenue; Philadelphia, PA 19144 Phone: 215-848-1797 ($900 in 1998)

 
CHEW, Benjamin (I500064)
 
18

He studied law at Philadelphia, went abroad in 1741, and entered Middle Temple, Inns of Court, London. He returned to America after his father's death. He was admitted to the bar in 1746 and began practice at Dover, Delaware (formerly under the jurisdiction of Pennsylvania). Move to Philadelphia in 1754 and built his country seat, "Cliveden," on the Germantown road in 1761.
He was a Commissioner of Boundaries for the three lower counties of Delaware in 1751; Speaker of the House from the same district in 1753-1758; Attorney General of Pennsylvania and member of the Provincial Council 1754-1769;
Register of General Wills 1765-1776; Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania 1774-1776; Judge and President of the High Court of Errors and Appeals 1791-1806 (Pa. Archives: Pa. Hist. Society Publications: Keith's "Provincial Councillors of Pennsylvania").

!New Century Cyclopedia of Names; Volume I p. 932; Edited by Clarence L. Barnhart, 1954: "After the war, Washington befriended him and attended the wedding dinner of Peggy Chew at "Cliveden", the Chew mansion at Germantown, Pa., on May 23, 1787."

!Marriage Data: From the Maryland Gazette, pg 31...16 June 1747: Mary was the daughter of John Galloway. Married on Sat. 13 Jun 1747.

!Web Site - http://www.cliveden.org/ - Cliveden was built as a summer home for Benjamin and Elizabeth Chew, Cliveden was completed in 1767 after four years of labor on a six-acre estate, in the heart of one of Philadelphia's oldest neighborhoods. The house is a classic example of the Georgian style, adapted to make the best of local materials and craftsmen. The have arrangements for weddings on the ground in the Carriage house...up to 80 people inside and 450 out doors - CLIVEDEN 6401 Germantown Avenue; Philadelphia, PA 19144 Phone: 215-848-1797 ($900 in 1998)

 
Chew, Benjamin (I1000256)
 
19

Lecturer on behalf of the National Committee for Better Films.

 
Speed, Phillip (I500191)
 
20

Lecturer on behalf of the National Committee for Better Films.

 
Speed, Phillip (I1000383)
 
21

Gave the ground for the church and the graveyard. His eldest son, Francis, enlarged the church, Bruton Parish 



Emigrated to America 1650

Member of House of Burgesses and Council of the Virginia Colony 
Page Francis, Col. John (I1000322)
 
22

Gave the ground for the church and the graveyard. His eldest son, Francis, enlarged the church, Bruton Parish 


Came to America in 1650
Member of House of Burgesses and Council of the Virginia Colony 
Page, Col. John Francis (I500130)
 
23

https://books.google.com/books?id=eyik0rO0HlsC&pg=PA54&lpg=PA54&dq=John+and+Grace+Stegg+Byrd,+London&source=bl&ots=RBsLRazJ3M&sig=I2gosMAsth-uR6tY8FND6dV5WfI&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwikmt3N3p7SAhUGOyYKHdR3AJ0Q6AEIPjAI#v=onepage&q=John%20and%20Grace%20Stegg%20Byrd%2C%20London&f=false

g>!

x; line-height: 1.42857143; word-break: break-all; word-wrap: break-word; color: #333333; background-color: #f5f5f5; border: 1px solid #cccccc; border-top-left-radius: 4px; border-top-right-radius: 4px; border-bottom-right-radius: 4px; border-bottom-left-radius: 4px;">JOHN DE LACIE, a Magna Charta Surety, had : Earl of Hertford and Gloucester, d, 1295, who had : ., Baron Spencer, d, 1375, who had : g>, m. Edward Neville, K.G., d. 1476, and had : . Leger, of Ulcombe, and had : , Essex, who had :  
HORSMANDEN, Mary (Maria) (I500135)
 
24

https://books.google.com/books?id=eyik0rO0HlsC&pg=PA54&lpg=PA54&dq=John+and+Grace+Stegg+Byrd,+London&source=bl&ots=RBsLRazJ3M&sig=I2gosMAsth-uR6tY8FND6dV5WfI&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwikmt3N3p7SAhUGOyYKHdR3AJ0Q6AEIPjAI#v=onepage&q=John%20and%20Grace%20Stegg%20Byrd%2C%20London&f=false

g>!

x; line-height: 1.42857143; word-break: break-all; word-wrap: break-word; color: #333333; background-color: #f5f5f5; border: 1px solid #cccccc; border-top-left-radius: 4px; border-top-right-radius: 4px; border-bottom-right-radius: 4px; border-bottom-left-radius: 4px;">JOHN DE LACIE, a Magna Charta Surety, had : Earl of Hertford and Gloucester, d, 1295, who had : ., Baron Spencer, d, 1375, who had : g>, m. Edward Neville, K.G., d. 1476, and had : . Leger, of Ulcombe, and had : , Essex, who had :  
Horsmanden, Mary (Maria) (I1000327)
 
25
    //www.palmspringsbum.org/genealogy/css/Paper7.gif'); font-size: 11pt; line-height: normal; font-family: sylfaen, 'trebuchet ms';">The Virginia history of the Byrd family began in 1670 with the emigration from England of the young eighteen-year-old William Byrd, son of John and Grace (Stegg) Byrd of London. Thomas Stegg, his maternal uncle, had become a prominent man in Virginia some years before ...

    Stegg was possessed of considerable property but had no children, and in 1670 he induced his nephew to come to Virginia and become his heir - a step none too soon, for he died in the same year, and the future Col. William Byrd found himself one of the landed gentry of the colony.

    He settle on his uncle's lands on the present site of the city of Richmond and continued the planting operations and Indian trade begun by his uncle. 
BYRD, John (I500136)
 
26
    //www.palmspringsbum.org/genealogy/css/Paper7.gif'); font-size: 11pt; line-height: normal; font-family: sylfaen, 'trebuchet ms';">The Virginia history of the Byrd family began in 1670 with the emigration from England of the young eighteen-year-old William Byrd, son of John and Grace (Stegg) Byrd of London. Thomas Stegg, his maternal uncle, had become a prominent man in Virginia some years before ...

    Stegg was possessed of considerable property but had no children, and in 1670 he induced his nephew to come to Virginia and become his heir - a step none too soon, for he died in the same year, and the future Col. William Byrd found himself one of the landed gentry of the colony.

    He settle on his uncle's lands on the present site of the city of Richmond and continued the planting operations and Indian trade begun by his uncle. 
Byrd, John (I1000328)
 
27 About Anna Mason's parents. Anna was from Annapolis, Maryland. Her father was Dr James Murray. His house still stands and is an inn.
Her mother was Sarah Ennals Maynadier Nevett Murray. She was from the Eastern Shore of Maryland. Her first husband, a Nevett, died of accidental drowning.
Sarah Nevett married James Murray second and moved to Annapolis. Anna Mason had an older half sister, Mary Nevett Steele, as well as many other siblings. Her mother had over 50 grandchildren. Anna's grand parents, mother, and many other relatives are all buried St John's Episcopal Cemetery in Annapolis.

from https://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=43974884
 
Murray, Anna Maria (I1000271)
 
28 Agnes may not be her mother de Brus, Agatha (I2629)
 
29 Benefactor of St.Cuthbert, Durham. Liber Vitae 13 p.107 (Rosie Bevan) Bigod, Mary (I2612)
 
30 Born at North End, Gloucester (Now Matthews County). Removed to Willis' Fork, Cumberland Co., Va. He married, first in 1783, Mary Cary, and secondly, in 1799, Lucy Nelson, daughter of Governor Thomas Nelson and Lucy Grymes Nelson of Yorktown, Va. He was Aide de Camp to General Lafayette during the Revolution as a Captain in the Cavalry. PAGE, Major Carter (I500118)
 
31 Children

+ 1. Ebles II, Comte de Roucy , b. Est 1033, d. Abt 1104 (Age ~ 71 years)
+ 2. André, Sire de Ramerupt et d'Arcis-sur-Aube , d. Aft 1118
+ 3. Felicie de Montdidier, b. Abt 1060, d. 3 May 1123 (Age ~ 63 years)
4. Hugues de Montdidier
+ 5. Beatrice de Montdidier
+ 6. Marguerite de Montdidier
7. Ermentrude de Montdidier
+ 8. Ade (Ada) de Montdidier, bur. Abbaye de Liessies Find all individuals with events at this location
+ 9. Adèle de Montdidier, d. 1068/1069
+ 10. Adélaide de Montdidier 
de Ramerupt, Hildouin IV (I799)
 
32 Children
+ 1. Friedrich I, Graf von Mömpelgard, Graf von Pfirt , d. 19 Jul 1160
2. Ludwig, d. 1105/1106 Mömpelgard (murdered)
+ 3. Renaud I, Comte de Bar-le-Duc et Mousson , b. Abt 1090, d. 10 Mar 1149 (Age ~ 59 years)
+ 4. Dietrich II, Graf von Mömpelgard , b. Abt 1080, d. Jan 1163 (Age ~ 83 years)
5. Stephan, Cardinal, Bishop of Metz , d. 30 Dec 1162
6. Wilhelm, d. Aft 8 Feb 1105
7. Hugo, d. Aft 8 Feb 1105
8. Gunthilde, d. 21 Feb 1131
+ 9. Agnes von Bar
+ 10. (Mechtild) von Bar-Mömpelgard 
de Bourgogne, Ermentrude (I2999)
 
33 Children
1. Eudes de Bourgogne, d. Bef 1087
2. Renaud II, Comte de Bourgogne et Maçon , d. 1097, on crusade Find all individuals with events at this location
3. Guillaume de Bourgogne, d. Bef 1090
+ 4. Etienne I 'Tete-Hardi' de Bourgogne, Comte de Mâcon , b. Abt 1065, d. 27 May 1102, Ascalon, Palestine Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 37 years)
+ 5. Raymond de Bourgogne, b. Est 1045, d. 26 Mar 1107, León Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 62 years)
6. Hugues de Bourgogne, Archbishop of Besançon , d. 13 Sep 1101
7. Pope Calixtus II 1119-1124, Guido de Bourgogne , b. Abt 1050, d. 13 Dec 1124 (Age ~ 74 years)
+ 8. Clementia de Bourgogne, d. 1133
+ 9. Gisela de Bourgogne, d. Aft 1133
+ 10. Sibylle de Bourgogne, b. Abt 1065, d. Aft 1103 (Age ~ 39 years)
+ 11. Ermentrude de Bourgogne, d. 8 Mar 1105 
Stephanie (I1684)
 
34 Children:


+ 1. Alix de Dreux, Dame de Traves, de Scey-sur-Saône et de Frotey , d. Aft 1258
+ 2. Yolande de Dreux, d. 1239
+ 3. Philippe de Dreux, Dame de Torcy en Brie, de Quincy , d. 17 Mar 1242
+ 4. Robert III, Comte de Dreux , b. Abt 1185, d. 3 Mar 1234 (Age ~ 49 years)
+ 5. Pierre I, Duc de Bretagne 1213-1237 , b. Abt 1190, d. 22 Jun 1250 (Age ~ 60 years)
6. Agnès de Dreux, b. Abt 1195, d. 19 Sep 1258 (Age ~ 63 years) 
de Coucy, Yolande (I3290)
 
35 Children:

+ 1. Agnès de Savoie
+ 2. Adèle de Savoie, b. Abt 1092, d. 18 Nov 1154, Abbey of Montmartre Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 62 years)
+ 3. Amadeo III, Comte de Savoie 1103-1148 , b. Abt 1092, d. Mar 1148/April 1148 Nicosia, Cyprus (Age ~ 56 years) 
De Savoie, Humbert (Umberto) II (I218)
 
36 Children:

+ 1. Maud de Bretagne
+ 2. Aginore de Penthièvre
+ 3. Olive de Penthièvre
+ 4. Geoffrey II Botterel, Comte de Penthièvre , d. 1148
+ 5. Alain II 'the Black', Earl of Richmond, Seigneur de Guincamp , b. Bef 1100, d. 15 Sep 1146 (Age ~ 46 years)
+ 6. Henri I, Comte de Tréguier et de Guincamp , b. Est 1110, d. 1190 (Age ~ 80 years) 
Hawisa (I1370)
 
37 Children:

+ 1. Robert III d'Estouteville, of Cottingham, b. Est 1120, d. Abt 1183 (Age ~ 63 years)
2. William d'Estouteville
+ 3. Roger de Stuteville, of Burton Agnes, b. Est 1125
4. Geoffrey d'Estouteville
+ 5. Burga d'Estouteville
+ 6. John de Stuteville, of Long Lawford
+ 7. Osmund de Stuteville, d. Bef 1172 
\'filia Hugonis\", Erneburga (I2645)
 
38 Even Wikipedia is confused
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Fitz_Gilbert_de_Clare
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gilbert_Fitz_Richard

Might be able to match them up with dates and wives 
FitzRichard, Gilbert De Clare, 2nd Lord of Tonbridge (I782)
 
39 Founder of the County of Anjou Ingelger (I603)
 
40 Francis Doughty was in Taunton, MA in 1639, removed in 1641 to Long Island and was not treated well for a minister of the gospel.

[S239] NE Dictionary, Savage, James, (Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc., Baltimore, MD, 1860-1862), v II, p 62, Enoch is not listed as a son, but it is supposed the family moved from the area, maybe to CT?. 
Doughty, Francis Jr. (I87)
 
41 Grandfather of Robert the Bruce, King of Scots, 1306-1329 de Bruce, Robert Lord of Skelton and Annandale (I2491)
 
42 Her mother is the same as:
Adele de Bar-Sur-Aube, b. 1020, d. 1053 (Age 33 years)
Children
+ 1. Hawise de Valois de Mortimer, b. 1039, Haute-Normandie, France Find all individuals with events at this location, d. 1086, Saint-Valery-en-Caux, Departement de la Seine-Maritime, Haute-Normandie, France Find all individuals with events at this location (Age 47 years)
Last Modified 23 Dec 2017 | Edit
Family ID F401  
Adele Comtesse de Valois (I2191)
 
43 Hon. John Page and Jane Byrd, his wife, married in 1746, had fifteen children in all, four of whom died infants, their names being unknown. The eleven that survived were as follows:
1. Mann Page, eldest, born at North End, Gloucester (now Matthews) Co., Va., about 1747; removed to Fairfield. Clarke Co.. Va. He married, about 1767, Mary Mason Selden, of Salvington. Stafford Co., Va.
2. John Page, born at North End, Gloucester (now Matthews) Co., Va.,about 1749; removed to Caroline County, Va. He married, in 1764, Elizabeth (called Betty) Burwell.
3. Jane Page, born about 1751; married, about 1770, Dr. Nathaniel Nelson, second son and child of President William Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.
4. Dr. William Page, born at North End, about 1753; removed to Richmond, Va. He married, about 1778, Miss Jones.
5. Judith Page, born about 1755, married, about 1775, Col. Hugh Nelson, third son and child of President William Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.
6. Carter Page, born at North End, 1758; removed to Willis" Fork, Cumberland Co., Va. He married, first, in 1783, Mary Cary, and secondly, in 1799, Lucy, eighth child and third daughter of Gov. Thomas Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.
7. Robert Page, born in 1764; removed to Janeville, Clarke Co., Va. He married, in 1788. Sarah Page, of Broadneck, Hanover Co., Va. As four other children had died infants—names unknown—when Robert was born he was really the eleventh child, although the seventh survivor.
8. Maria (called Molly) Page, born about 1765; married, first, John Byrd ; secondly, Archie Boiling; and thirdly, Peter Randolph ; by none of whom had she any issue.
9. Matthew Page, born about 1767; died unmarried.
10. Thomas Page, born about 1773; married, about 1798, Mildred, daughter of Edmund Pendleton, father of Edmund Pendleton, who married Jane B. Page, daughter of the above-named John Page (No. 2) and Elizabeth Burwell, his wife. Of the children of Thomas Page and Mildred Pendleton, his wife, Mildred Page married Palmer. There were also Thomas, Henry, and Robert, of whom nothing at present is known.
11. Lucy Page, youngest, born about 1775; married, about 1792. Francis Nelson, of Mont Air, Hanover Co., Va., fourth son and child of Gov. Thomas Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.


Family links:
Parents:
William Byrd (1674 - 1744)
Maria Taylor Byrd (1698 - 1771)

Spouse:
John Williamson Page (1724 - 1774)

Children:
Judith Page Nelson (1753 - 1827)*
Carter Page (1758 - 1825)*

Siblings:
Evelyn Byrd (1707 - 1737)**
Parke Byrd (1709 - 1710)**
Philip William Byrd (1712 - 1712)**
Wilhelmina Byrd Chamberlayne (1715 - 1760)**
Anne Byrd Carter (1725 - 1775)*
Maria Horsmanden Byrd Carter (1727 - 1744)*
William Evelyn Byrd (1728 - 1777)*
Jane Byrd Page (1729 - 1774)

*Calculated relationship
**Half-sibling

Burial:
North End Cemetery
Mathews
Mathews County
Virginia, USA

Created by: RF
Record added: Apr 18, 2010
Find A Grave Memorial# 51309242
 
BYRD, Jane (I500120)
 
44 https://fabpedigree.com/s044/f662165.htm

George Washington's 14th Great Grandfather
Churchill's 18th
Lady Diana's 17th 
Stafford, Sir William of Sandon (I2830)
 
45 In Merovingian and Carolingian times, several dukes of Champagne (or Campania) are known. The duchy appears to have been created by joining together the civitates of Rheims, Châlons-sur-Marne, Laon, and Troyes. In the late seventh and early eighth centuries, Champagne was controlled by the Pippinids; first by Drogo, son of Pippin of Herstal, and then by Drogo's son Arnulf.

Lupus (fr)
Vintronus
Drogo (690–708)
Arnulf
Counts of Meaux and Troyes[edit]
Counts of Troyes Blason ville fr Troyes.svg
Aleran (820–852)
Odo I (853–858 and 866–871)
Rudolph I (858–866)
Odo II (871–876)
Robert I (876–886)
Adalelm (886–894)
Richard (894–921), also Duke of Burgundy
Rudolph II (921–936), also Duke of Burgundy and King of France
Hugh (936–952), also Duke of Burgundy
Gilbert (952–956), also Duke of Burgundy
Counts of Meaux Blason ville fr Meaux (Seine-et-Marne).svg
Louis (862–877), also King of Aquitaine and France
Theodebert (877–888)
Herbert I (896–902)
Herbert II (902–943)
Robert (943–967), in Troyes from 956
Counts of Troyes and Meaux
Blason ville fr Troyes.svgBlason ville fr Meaux (Seine-et-Marne).svg
Robert II of Troyes (956–967)
Herbert III of Meaux, (967–995)
Stephen I (995–1022)
Odo I of Meaux and III of Troyes (1022–1037), also Count of Blois
Stephen II (1037–1048)
Odo II of Meaux and IV of Troyes (1048–1066)
Theobald I (1066–1089), also Count of Blois
Counts of Troyes Blason ville fr Troyes.svg
Odo V (1089–1093)
Hugh (1093–1102)
Counts of Meaux and Blois Blason ville fr Meaux (Seine-et-Marne).svg Blason Blois Ancien.svg
Stephen III Henry (1089–1102)
Theobald II (1102–1151), in Champagne from 1125
Counts of Champagne[edit]
Blason région fr Champagne-Ardenne.svg
Hugh (1102–1125)
Theobald II (1125–1152)
Henry I (1152–1181)
Henry II (1181–1197)
Theobald III (1197–1201)
Counts of Champagne and Kings of Navarre[edit]
Royal Coat of Arms of Navarre (1234 1259-1284).svg
Theobald IV, also King Theobald I of Navarre (1201–1253)
Theobald V, also Theobald II of Navarre (1253–1270)
Henry III, also Henry I of Navarre (1270–1274)
Joan (1274–1305), also Joan I of Navarre
Royal Arms of Navarre (1328-1425).svg
Louis (1305–1316), also Louis I of Navarre, became Louis X of France, in 1314, after which the title merged into the royal domain 
Aelis Comtesse de Bar-sur-Aube (I2192)
 
46 Inscription:
HERE LYETH BVRIED YE BODY OF JOHN CARTER ESQ WHO DIED YE 10TH DAY OF JAN ANNO DOMINI 1669 & ALSO JANE YE DAVGHTER OF MR MORGAN GLYN & GEORGE HER SON & ELINOR CARTER
& ANN YE DAVGHTER OF MR CLEAVE CARTER & SARAH Y DAVGHTER OF MR GABVIL LADLOWE & SARAH HER DAVGHTER WHICH WARE ALL HIS WIFES SVCKSESSIVELY & DYED BEFORE HIM.
BLESSED ARE YE DEAD WHICH DIE IN YE LORD EVEN SOE SAITH YE SPIRIT FOR THEY REST FROM THERE LABOVRS & THERE WORKS DOTH FOLLOW THEM.

Burial:
Christ Church Cemetery
Weems
Lancaster County
Virginia, USA

Maintained by: Anne Critcher Clark
Originally Created by: Faith
Record added: Jul 21, 2008
Find A Grave Memorial# 28427078
 
Carter, John (I103)
 
47 Inscription:
Loc: W 6 5 2 4 0 Alcoholism USA 
PAGE, Wood Newton (I500005)
 
48 It had been assumed that Mabel was the daughter of Fulk FitzWarine and Constance de Tony. However, Constance was born most likely between July 1233 and January 1236/7, and Mabel before April 1247. Onomastics points to Mabel being the daughter of Fulk, previously thought to be her grandfather, and Clarice de Auberville.

In 1249 Mabel probably married William de Crevequer, son of Hamo de Crevequer and Maud d'Avranches. William died before 6 April 1263, there was no progeny from this marriage. Her second husband was John de Tregoz, lord Tregoz, son of Robert de Tregoz and Juliana de Canteloup. Mabel and John were the parents of two daughters, Clarice and Sybil, both of whom would have progeny. 
FitzWarine, Mabel (I2936)
 
49 John Marshal had four sons in total by his second wife. As well as John and William, there was Henry (1150–1206), who went on to become Bishop of Exeter, and Ancel, who served as a knight in the household of his kinsman, Rotrou, Count of Perche. There were also two daughters, Sybilla and Margaret. Marshal, John Fitz Gilbert (I770)
 
50 John Page died "On Saturday morning last" at Mansfield near Fredericksburg, Virginia at the home of Mann Page. [Source: Virginia Gazette, Pickney. October 6, 1774. p. 3 col. 2]

According to Governor Page's letter, extracts from which may be seen in Bishop Meade, op. at., Vol. I., p. 147, note, he was educated a lawyer, and was a member of the Colonial Council, in place of his elder brother, Mann Page, of Rosewell. In this capacity we find the name of Hon. John Page, of North End, in the Virginia Almanac for 1776. He was, therefore, among the last of the Colonial Councillors.
Genealogy of the Page family in Virginia: By Richard Channing Moore Page

Hon. John Page and Jane Byrd, his wife, married in 1746, had fifteen children in all, four of whom died infants, their names being unknown. The eleven that survived were as follows:
1. Mann Page, eldest, born at North End, Gloucester (now Matthews) Co., Va., about 1747; removed to Fairfield. Clarke Co.. Va. He married, about 1767, Mary Mason Selden, of Salvington. Stafford Co., Va.
2. John Page, born at North End, Gloucester (now Matthews) Co., Va.,about 1749; removed to Caroline County, Va. He married, in 1764, Elizabeth (called Betty) Burwell.
3. Jane Page, born about 1751; married, about 1770, Dr. Nathaniel Nelson, second son and child of President William Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.
4. Dr. William Page, born at North End, about 1753; removed to Richmond, Va. He married, about 1778, Miss Jones.
5. Judith Page, born about 1755, married, about 1775, Col. Hugh Nelson, third son and child of President William Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.
6. Carter Page, born at North End, 1758; removed to Willis" Fork, Cumberland Co., Va. He married, first, in 1783, Mary Cary, and secondly, in 1799, Lucy, eighth child and third daughter of Gov. Thomas Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.
7. Robert Page, born in 1764; removed to Janeville, Clarke Co., Va. He married, in 1788. Sarah Page, of Broadneck, Hanover Co., Va. As four other children had died infants—names unknown—when Robert was born he was really the eleventh child, although the seventh survivor.
8. Maria (called Molly) Page, born about 1765; married, first, John Byrd ; secondly, Archie Boiling; and thirdly, Peter Randolph ; by none of whom had she any issue.
9. Matthew Page, born about 1767; died unmarried.
10. Thomas Page, born about 1773; married, about 1798, Mildred, daughter of Edmund Pendleton, father of Edmund Pendleton, who married Jane B. Page, daughter of the above-named John Page (No. 2) and Elizabeth Burwell, his wife. Of the children of Thomas Page and Mildred Pendleton, his wife, Mildred Page married Palmer. There were also Thomas, Henry, and Robert, of whom nothing at present is known.
11. Lucy Page, youngest, born about 1775; married, about 1792. Francis Nelson, of Mont Air, Hanover Co., Va., fourth son and child of Gov. Thomas Nelson, of Yorktown, Va.


Family links:
Parents:
Mann Page (1691 - 1730)
Judith Carter Page (1695 - 1750)

Spouse:
Jane Byrd Page (1729 - 1774)*

Children:
Judith Page Nelson (1753 - 1827)*
Carter Page (1758 - 1825)*

Siblings:
Maria Judith Page Randolph**
Robert Page (1722 - 1768)*
John Williamson Page (1724 - 1774)

*Calculated relationship
**Half-sibling

Burial:
North End Cemetery
Mathews
Mathews County
Virginia, USA

Created by: RF
Record added: Apr 18, 2010
Find A Grave Memorial# 51309356
 
PAGE, John Williamson (I500119)
 

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