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Messages - mckha489

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1
John Read who married Elizabeth Halse at St Helen's Norwich was a widower.

Unless there is another couple with the same name, these married    9 Oct 1732

2
Maybe this marriage?
Mar qtr 1895
John Read
Mary ELIZABETH Stanley
Weymouth  5A 426

Transcript for that one is on FindMyPast
John b about 1864 with a father Alfred, so think that rules it out

3
Death?

READ, JOHN  NORTHOVER     70 
GRO Reference: 1914  S Quarter in NORWICH  Volume 04B  Page 140

4
There is this marriage. I know itís a bit later than you expect

https://www.familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:2639-B17

Marriages Sep 1901   (>99%)
READ    John Northover        Erpingham    4b   149

Possible spouse is an Elizabeth Corey

6
Derbyshire / Re: James SMITH born circa 1758
« on: Thursday 23 September 21 21:22 BST (UK)  »
His other Bondsman (for the marriage allegation) is a Wm Maskery (although he is of Rocester, the brides parish)

7
Derbyshire / Re: James SMITH born circa 1758
« on: Thursday 23 September 21 21:19 BST (UK)  »
Francis Braddock is a regular witness, but Wm whose whose surname I cannot read was not.
(They were married by licence)


8
London & Middlesex Lookup Requests / Re: Birth records
« on: Thursday 23 September 21 20:21 BST (UK)  »
From The National Archives Guide

5. People in the census
The following information on individuals is included in each census year as follows:

1841
first name and surname
age (rounded down to the nearest five years for those aged 15 or over)
sex
occupation
whether they were born in the county where they were enumerated (Y or N)
whether they were born in Scotland (S), Ireland (I) or Foreign Parts (P)

9
Handwriting Deciphering & Recognition / Re: Chancery case
« on: Thursday 23 September 21 20:14 BST (UK)  »
Thank you all. And thank you Horsleydown for posting The Solicitor's Practice in the High Court of Chancery. That helps explain another small section that I didnít even try and post as it was so faded.

It also means I can divide up what is looking like a horrible block of text so my poor modern brain can understand it!

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