Matches 101 to 150 of 2,642
|| Linked to
|| PEDI birth ||BALLINGER, Noble (I15457)
|| PEDI birth ||CRIDER, Margarette Ann (I16150)
|| Polly listed in Morgan Co. Kentucky death records as 67 y r s old at time of death. ||WILSON, Polly Ann (I15916)
|| Psammetikhos I was the first ruler of the 26th Dynasty, though his reign overlaps that of the 25th Dynasty. We believe he ruled from about 664 through 610 BC. This is often referred to as the Saite period in Egyptian history, named for the power center of the Delta. It was not until Psammetikhos' ninth regnal year that he completely control Egypt. His birth name was Psamtik I, but he was known as Psammetichus I by the Greeks. His thrown name was Wah-ib-re, meaning "Constant is the Heart of Re" (Horus Name: Aib, Nebty Name: Neba, Bik-nub Name: Qenu).|
Some Egyptologists place the 26th Dynasty in to Third Intermediate Period of Egypt's history, while others place it in the Late Period. Certainly, when Psammetikhos began his rule of Egypt, things were still chaotic, with various rulers claiming power. But Psammetikhos would consolidate his rule over Egypt, and reign for about a half a century, returning Egypt to stability.
Left: Psammetikhos I performing ritual
Both Psammetikhos I and his father, Necho I of Sais were originally involved with an intrigue associated with the Kushite ruler, Taharqo against Assyria, but were then captured, held and indoctrinated by the Assyrians. Psammetikhos I was even given the Assyrian name, Nabu-shezibanni, before finally being returned to Egypt where his father assumed power in the Delta.
Upon the death of Necho in 664, Psammetikhos was recognized by his Assyrian overlords as King of Egypt, but this was a title at first without substance. He had rule over Memphis and Sais, but mostly the country was controlled by the old advisories of the Nubian Kings, who had been driven back to their own land. His was tasked with the responsibilities of controlling not only the unruly princes and petty kings of the Delta, but also to reconcile with the power center at Thebes.
Working with Thebes turned out to be easier then one might imagine, because he was able to align himself with the daughter of a great Theaban nobleman named Mentuemhet. At that time, she held the title, "Adoratice of Amun" (God's Wife of Amun). He was able to insert his own daughter, Nitokris, as her successor He was therefor able to effect both secular and religious ties that were to hold his growing presence in Egypt together, while he went after his Delta opponents. In order to do this, he raised a conscript army, as well as employing the services of mercenaries, many of whom were Greek, including Carians. This involvement with foreign mercenaries apparently caused some concern about their control within Egypt, and archaeological evidence suggests that sites such as Naukratis, among others, were established to facilitate this, along with offering Egypt an increased commercial presence within the Mediterranean world.
Right: Example of art from Psammetikhos' reign (Mourners from the tomb of his vizier, Nesipakashuty)
Psammetikhos also took as his principle wife Mehtemweskhet who was the daughter of Harsiese S, High Priest at Heliopolis, further cementing his rule.
To all appearances, Psammetikhos I had been a loyal subject of his Assyrian overlords, but as that empire's glories waned, Psammetikhos took his opportunity to break their hold, and in so doing became the absolute ruler of Egypt.
During the remaining four decades of Psammetikhos I's rule, he continued to consolidate his power and bring the country under complete unity, something Egypt had really not seen in a number of years. He undertook a number of building projects, including fortresses in the Delta at Naukratis and Daphnae, as well as at Elephantine. He also greatly expanded the Serapeum at Saqqara.
After consolidating Egypt, militarily, Psammetikhos I was mostly concerned with keeping Egypt's sovereignty strong. There were expeditions into northern Nubia probably to discourage any further ambitions of the Kushite kings. In the north east, Babylon had become such an important power that the king actually formed an alliance with his old masters in Assyria in order to combat Babylon's growing menace. This enabled Egypt to obtain control of the Palestinian coast. There were also actions required on the Libyan frontier in order to combat the threat posed by the fugitive Delta princes.
Psammetikhos I, as well as other kings of this dynasty, followed the archaistic tendencies of the previous dynasty in art, as well as in many customs, such as the formulation of their names. The renaissance in art is such that it is sometimes difficult to tell whether an artifact came from this period of time, or from the Old or Middle Kingdoms.
Psammetikhos I was succeeded by his son, Necho (Nekau) II, who continued to build on his father's accomplishments in Egypt.
|Egypt, Psammetichus I (Psamitik), Pharoah of (I29509)
||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. ||England, Elizabeth II Alexandra Mary Windsor, Queen of (I20541)
|| Ramesses I was the founder of the 19th Dynasty (though there is some evidence to suggest that they themselves saw Horemheb as he dynastic founder) and the grandfather of the great and famous pharaoh, Ramesses II. Though he began a Dynasty that would actually see several powerful kings, his reign was really somewhat of a low point during the New Kingdom. A vizier under the last king of the 18th Dynasty, Horemheb, Ramesses I appears to have come to the throne as an appointment of his predecessor, who seems to have produced no heir.|
Ramesses had been a colleague of Horemheb while the earlier king was still serving as an army commander, and he may even be depicted in Horemheb's Saqqara tomb being rewarded by the King's Deputy. Ramesses rose in army rank, holding a number of military titles including that of commander of the fortress of Sile, an important stronghold on the land-bridge connecting the Egyptian Delta with Syria-Palestine, before ultimately receiving the civil title of (presumably Northern) vizier. His high status was further confirmed by the office of Overseer of Priests of Upper and Lower Egypt, thus placing him at the head of the civil and religious communities. Ramesses I, who may have even served as a co-regent of Horemheb, took the throne rather late during Ramesses I's life, when he was perhaps around fifty years of age.
His birth name, Ramesses (Ramses, Paramessu) means "Re has Fashioned him". His throne name was Menpehtyre, which means "Eternal is the Strength of Re". Horemheb's selection of Ramesses as his successor seems to have been well thought out, for Ramesses I chose the Golden Horus name of "He who confirms Ma'at throughout the Two Lands", indicating his desire to carry on the work of Horemheb in re-establishing religious order after the heretic rule of Akhenaten. His names and titles also stresses the privileged nature of his relationship with Re, the sun god.
Ramesses was not of royal blood, but rather a career army officer who was the son of a troop commander and judge named Seti. His mother is unknown. His family came from the north-eastern Delta area of Avaris (probably modern Tell el-Dab'a), which had been the capital of the Hyksos invaders some 400 years earlier. We do know of one of his wives named Sitre, who's parentage is unknown but who was probably the daughter of another army officer. Together, Ramesses I and Sitre had one son, Seti I, who held the titles vizier and Troop Commander under his father prior to succeeding him. He also may have served as a co-regent with his father.
During the last few months of Ramesses I's life, Seti may have led an expedition to Palestine, which would be the only military action we are aware of during his father's reign. Early on in the reign of Ramesses I, Seti was appointed vizier and commander of Sile, but also held a number of priestly titles linking him with various gods worshipped in the Delta, including that of high priest of Seth.
Ramesses I probably only ruled Egypt for about two years, which hardly gave him the time needed to make his mark in Egyptian history. This is evidenced by the fact that Ramesses I's son, and perhaps even his grandson had been borne before his accession. However, there were a few reliefs added to the Second Pylon in the Temple of Amun at Karnak that was completed by Ramesses I during his reign, and a stele dated early in his second regnal year found at Wadi Halfa. Otherwise, he focused mot of his building efforts on the construction of a chapel and a temple at Abydos, which had to be finished by Seti I after Ramesses I's death.
After his death, Ramesses I was buried in his small tomb (KV 16) in the Valley of the Kings on the West Bank of Thebes (modern Luxor). Around October 10th of 1817, the strongman of Egyptology, Belzoni, discovered his tomb, which showed to have been a hasty interment. In fact, the burial chamber was unfinished, and had been intended to be merely an antechamber in a much larger tomb. The decorative theme of this tomb was modeled on that of Horemheb, and featured the Book of Gates. Though some of the burial provisions were left behind, including a large granite sarcophagus, a pair of almost two meter high wooden statues of the king once covered with gold foil and a number of wooden statuettes of underworld deities and curious animal heads, the tomb had been robbed during antiquity. However, these funerary goods seem stylistically similar to those at the beginning of the 18th Dynasty.
Though the mummy of Ramesses I has remained unidentified from many years, some scientists now believe that a mummy discovered in the Niagra Falls Museum and Daredevil Hall of Fame is none other then that of Ramesses I. In 1999, this facility closed its doors and sold off its antiquities, which were purchased by the Carlos Museum. After careful analysis of a number of different factors related to this mummy, such as the care with which the mummification took place, its general appearance in relationship to others of the 19th Dynasty kings, and other factors, these scientists have concluded that this must have been Ramesses I. In light of all this evidence, Egyptian authorities have accepted the return of the mummy in a spirit of cooperation.
The burial of Queen Sitre broke with earlier tradition where the queen was apparently buried in her husband's tomb at a later date if she outlived him. Sitre's tomb set a new precedent by being situated in the Valley of the Queens on the West Bank. However, her tomb was also unfinished, with only a few paintings on the walls of the first chamber.
|Egypt, Ramses I of Egypt, Pharaoh of (I29575)
|| Rebecca was of Elizabethtown, N.J. The daughter of Willia m Trotter & Cutbury Gibbs. Elizabeth was the mother of mos t of John's children. "History of Piscataway Twp 1666-1976 " p 64 says Rev. John Drake, 1653-1740 was 3rd son of Franc is Drake & John had 3 wives & 14 children. His 8th child, I saac 1687-1759. ||Trotter, Rebecca (I19067)
|| Ref; First Settlers of Ye Plantations of Piscataway and Woo dsridge Olde East New Jersey part 4.|
John Runyon (of Vincent) b. 1669, in Elizabeth, N.J.d. befo re, or in 1744, Piscataway, of that date, reference is mad e to testator's "sister Elizabeth, widow of John Runyon." ( ARCH., Vol.XXX, p. 156) He m. Jan 20, 1692-3, Elizabeth Dun n b. March 19, 1675-6, d. after 1756, daughter of Hugh Dun n and Elizabeth Drake. (As to Dunn vide PART THREE, p. 416 , although the list of children as there given is not compl ee) And in 1727, with reference to the estate of Nathanie l Leonard of Trenton, Hunterdon co. wife Anne, there is a s tatement indicating "farm in Somerset Co. now occuiped by J no. Runion." (ARCH., Vol. XXIII, p. 290.) From this, he di d not remain in Piscataway, but removed westward. By 1722 , he was a settler with his brother, Thomas Runyon, near ho pewell, in fact in East Amwell, Hunterdon Co. (1724, HUNTER DON, p. 351.) His wife, Elizabeth, long survived him, as wi dow, and is mentioned as a creditor of her relatie, John Dr ake of Hopewell, Hunterdon Co. 1750 (ARCH., Vol. XXX, p. 15 1) She was certainly a member of the Hopewell Church, 1733 , to 1739 , (EGE, P. 128)
|Runyon, John Vincent (I19064)
|| Reference to a possible son , Cornelius Runyan|
Ref; In his will dated October 27, 1770, Vincent left his l and to his wife Mercy for her lifetime use, then to go to G randson Vincent, III (Vincent,II had already died) ,. He si gned the will signature "Vinson" as a result you see that n ame in some Runyon Genealogies.
Ref; AFN: WVCM-J7
|Runyan, Vincent (I19061)
|| RESEARCH Last edited on 15 OCT 1999 in source program. BIRT : ROLE CHIL @E3443@ ||TIPTON, Bernica Mae (I15081)
|| She remained single. In 1960 she was living with her brohter Robbert Morris Prather in Autaugaville, Alabama. ||Prather, Helen Marr (I19159)
|| She was born 189_ in Indiana. After marriage they moved to California. They had no children . Both of them died in California.|
She was a model.
|Leach, Nellie (I19264)
|| She was born about 189_ in Indiana. She married _____ Lathrope of Lafayette, Indiana. The y lived at Lafayette, Indiana. ||Bruner, Anne (I19284)
|| Since they were cousins they needed to leave IN to get marr ied. ||Family F5537
|| sister to Jennie Osborne.Kitty was 86 yrs. old at time o f d eath. ||OSBORNE, Kitty Katherine (I15872)
|| source 222 indicated Spencer, IN ||PHIPPS, Herschel Matthew (I15463)
|| They had eight children (all born at home on Penn Street "Dutch Lane", in Jeffersonville, In diana.|
Buried: Section R, Lot 81
|Bruner, Melville Stanley (I19255)
|| They live(d) in Chicago, Cook County, Illinois. ||Jones, Frank Carroll (I19179)
|| They lived at Elsa, Texas ||Jones, Arthur Bruner (I19180)
|| They lived at Logansport, Indiana|
|Bruner, James Roy (I19258)
|| They lived in Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana. ||Bruner, R.N. Vivian (I19302)
|| They were married by the Rev. Vawters of the Christian Church, Jeffersonville, Indiana. ||Family F7201
|| Thomas and Lucinda were in Morgan County,Ky in 1860 as i s p roven by this 1860 census. ||PERKINS, Thomas (I15812)
|| Tom served in World War 1 ||RICHARDSON, Thomas (I15924)
|| Twin with Emma Bruner ||Bruner, Emory Wyatt (I19241)
|| Twin with Emory Wyatt Bruner ||Bruner, Emma (I19242)
|| Various Newspaper Articles, c1890 - Dickenson Co. VA|
TRIAL OF HARMON POWERS Clintwood, VA., June 11 - the case o f the Commonwealth against Harmon POWERS, charged with kill ing David WELLS & Will SALLIER on the "Ridge" last Christma s, was begun here today. The court-room has been crowded al l day, and everybody seems to be anxious to hear the procee dings. The prosecution is being conducted by Attournys F. H . EVANS, A. A. SKEEN, R. S. McFALL & Frank GRIFFITH. The de fense is represented by W. A. AYERS, G. H. ANDERSON, Columb us P. PHIPPS & W. H. WERTH. There was considerable troubl e in finding the necessary number of competent jurors to tr y the case. So much had the affair been discussed throughou t the entire county that everyone had heard more or less o f the details of the killing. At length, after quite a numb er of men had been examined, and many rejected, a sufficien t number were found competent, and the following jury was i mpaneled: Ezekiel SUTHERLAND, S. J. TYLER, J. L. SIEFERS, A lex SMITH, G. W. HAYNES, G. W. SUTHERLAND, James W. SMITH , C. A. SELF, H. A. BOSTIC, W. J. COCHRAN, Eli PHIPPS & N . C. EDWARDS. There is a large army of witnesses in the cas e, there being 57 in the Commonwealth alone. POWERS is a ma n of about 50 or 55 yrs. of age, heavy and of a not very pr epossessing physique. His son-in-law, Wade P. KENADY, is in dicted separately as an accessory, but his case will not b e heard at this term. POWERS’s friends seem hopeful, and th ink that he will be acquitted. The aged father of SALLIER , one of the men who met his untimely death is attending th e trial, but through grief seems to have become somewhat de ranged.
DICKENSON COUNTY VA, NEWSPAPER UNKNOWN - 1890-early 1900"s
Clintwood Happenings >From our regular correspondent Clintw ood, VA., August 6 - Our County Clerk, Columbus Phipps, wa s painfully hurt a day or two since. He and Jasper Colley w ere engaged in a playful scuffle when the former was throw n to the ground, which resulted in breaking the left clavic le. Your correspondent called to see Mr. Phipps to-day an d found him doing unusually well.
There is some talk as to the race for the clerkship of thi s county. From present appearance, it seems as if, Ira Vano ver and J. C. Counts, are to be the candidates. Phipps, th e present incumbent, will not be a candidate for reelection . Having served two terms, he is willing for some one els e to share the honors as well as the salary.
|PHIPPS, Columbus Preston (I13279)
|| VIVIAN BREAUX|
Vivian Robinson Breaux, 87, a native and resident of Bayou Blue, died at
5:15 p.m. Friday, Dec. 25, 1998.
A memorial service will be at 2 p.m. Sunday at First Presbyterian Church
in Bayou Blue.
She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Thaddeus (Enuna) Voclain and
Mrs. Rodney (Eula) Pontff, three stepdaughters, Mrs. Pete (Mona Fay Breaux)
Meyers, Mrs. Melvin (Marlene Breaux) Guillot and Caritta Breaux; one stepson,
Gerold "Jerry' Breaux and wife, Clair; four brothers, Lucius, Levy, Willis
"Bill" and Evans "E J." Robinson; 12 grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren;
one great-great-grandchild; several step-grandchildren; and, several
She was preceded in death by her first husband, Alcide J. Breaux; her
second husband, Oley J. Breaux; her parents, James
"Jimmie" and Edna Levron Robinson; one son, Earl J. Breaux; five brothers,
Aban, Roy, Calvin Whitney and Junius "June" Robinson; and one sister, Sarah
"Nan" Robinson Rogers.
She was a retired grocery store owner and operator, an active member and
first president of the Presbyterian Women of Bayou Blue, a member of Bayou
Blue Senior Citizens Club and a charter member of First Presbyterian Church in
In lieu of flowers at the memorial service, flowers can be sent to First
Presbyterian Church in Bayou Blue in her memory for special services.
|Robinson, June (I22897)
|| Was killed while helping to build the Dow Chemical Plant i n Freeport, Tx. Appearance: Said to have looked like his mo th3r, Mary Jane Storey, with dark skin and brown eyes. Fami ly came to Houston in April 1929. ||CASINGER, Otis Alvin (I15005)
|| Was Lou Cinda married to a Hatton before J.C. ? What was h e r maiden name? ||WATKINS, Lou (I16011)
|| was there working ||FLYNN, Miles (I15232)
|| When he was five years of age he moved with his family to Floyd County, Indiana. They staye d there three years and moved to Lawrence County, Indiana. He studied medicine under Dr. Sam uel P. Wirt. After practicing for a few years he became a Minister of the Methodist Episcopa l Church. In 1849 he resumed the practice of Medicine. He died on February 6, 1898 at Jeffer sonville, Clark County, Indiana. He was buried at New Chapel Cemetery at Watson, Clark Count y, Indiana. ||Bruner, John Jacob III (I19215)
|| Wondering if this could be the DOCK PERKINS who married Co r a Lee Long in Morgan County,Ky. in 3/16/1893?? ||PERKINS, Joseph Doctor (I15935)
|| year indicated as 1980"s ||HAM, Charles R. (I13728)
|| Year indicated as 1980"s ||HAM, Lora Robena (I13729)
|| Year indicated as 1980"s ||HAM, Golda Anna (I13731)
Occupation at time of marriage: PTA - P.T. Services
Seneca Co. Marriage #039849
|Adelsperger, Bradley Allen (I17763)
Occupation at time of marriage: Teacher at Fremont St. Joseph's School
|Clouse, Sandra Antoinetta (I17504)
||!British Parish Register Birth Records for Newcastle, Yorkshire, England for Richard BURTON: Christening date 1580 in Newcastle, Yorkshire, England.|
!St. Savior's Church Parish Register Record in Southwark, England: Marriage record of Richard BURTON and Katherine CHRISTIAN is 3 Mar 1605.
Richard Burton595, born Abt. 1580 in England595; died WFT
Est.1641-1673 in VIrginia595. He was the son of 14344. Francis
Burton. Hemarried 7173. Katherine Christian Mar 3, 1604/05 in St
Katherine Christian595, born Abt. 1580595; died WFT
Est.1641-1676 in Virginia595.
Children of Richard Burton and Katherine Christian are:
i. Francis Burton595, born WFT Est. 1599-1627595; died WFT
Est.1619-1706595; married Judith Allen WFT Est. 1619-1664595.
ii. Judith Burton595, born WFT Est. 1599-1627595; died WFT
married (1) Richard Baxer;
married (2) William
Hunt WFTEst. 1615-1660595.
iii. Richard Burton595, born WFT Est. 1599-1627595; died WFT
iv. Samuel Burton595, born WFT Est. 1599-1627595; died WFT
v. John Burton, born 1632 in Virginia; died 1689; married
vi. Thomas Burton , Sr, born 1634 in Henrico Co., VA;
died Apr1, 1686 in Henrico Co., VA; married
(1) Samantha Allen;
(2)Susannah Hatcher Abt. 1663.
vii. Robert Burton595, born Abt. 1640595; died WFT
|Burton, Richard (I23170)
||"Dragonhead" or War chief of the Britons. King of Britain in 0498 ||Britain, Uther Pendragon King of (I22787)
||"Edie Ree" Bruner ||Bruner, Edith Marie (I19298)
||"Taylor Twins" ||Unknown (I26780)
||"Taylor Twins" ||Unknown (I26781)
||"The elder Despenser|
Sir Hugh (d. 1265) was an important ally of Simon de Montfort during the reign of Henry III. He served briefly as Justiciar of England and as Constable of the Tower of London.
He was summoned to Parliament by Simon de Montfort, and so might be deemed a baron, though the legality of that assembly is doubtful. He was killed fighting on de Montfort's side at the Battle of Evesham.
|le Despencer, Hugh le (Sir) Despencer II, 1st Baron (I29655)
||"Vergennes Center... Mrs. John Bieri of Fox's Corners died Sunday morning at the home of her daughter Mrs. Weiss at Croton." (29 May 1913 The Lowell Ledger p. 5) ||Roth, Elizabetha "Elisa" (I23601)
own their home worth $7,500. Just one son is listed, "Charles F", this
must be Thomas
# Occupation: a yard clerk for the B&O Railroad 1930 Seneca Co., Ohio 6
|Bell, Francis Thomas (I30629)
||(Augustus Caesar of the Bible) - Belonged to an old and respectable but not distinguished family from Velitrae. ||Caesar, Caius Augustus Octavius (Octavian) (I22471)
||(hope Kill he in) Hoffstoterin ||Baskamerin, Katharina (I29858)
||(Miss) de Monthery GARLAND ||de Crecy, Melisende (I26179)
||(Thorold de Ponteaudemer) "The Woodcutter" ||de Harcourt, Tourude (I27629)