daughter O'Neill (Montgomery)

(circa 1641 - )
     Daughter O'Neill (Montgomery) was born circa 1641. She was the daughter of Sir Phelim O'Neill and Lady Jane Gordon.

Child of daughter O'Neill (Montgomery)

Gordon O'Neill Captain, Brigadier

(circa 1650 - 1704)
     Gordon O'Neill Captain, Brigadier was born circa 1650. His name suggests he is the son Jean Gordon. He was the son of Sir Phelim O'Neill and Lady Jane Gordon.
In 1681 he was the mortgagee of the freehold of Holyhill in Leckpatrick parish.      
Gordon O'Neill Captain, Brigadier was a Member of Parliament and Lord Lieutenant in 1689 for Tyrone.
He was described as a Brigadier General of the Irish Brigade in a note on the original pedigree document. He was Captain of Grenadiers in the infantry rgiment of William Stewart, Lord Mountjoy. He was Lord Lieutenant of Tyrone and represented the county in parliament in 1689....
He lived at Crew and possessed a lease of several townlands in the manor of Strabane. In 1691 the lease of these lands was valued at £320.
     Gordon died in 1704 in France. He left a daughter in Ireland. See Roulston for further details. Wikipedia stated (Dec 2011): Górdún became a Captain in the army of King James II, for whom he raised a regiment upon his deposition. He saw action in Ulster, at the Battle of the Boyne, and the Battle of Aughrim. At the latter action, he was left for dead but was picked up by some Scottish Williamite officers who recognised him. He recovered from his wounds, and took his regiment to France after the Treaty of Limerick in 1692. There, it was know as the Régiment de Charlemont. He was still alive in 1704,
Wikipedia (March 2013) states: Gordon O'Neill (d. 1704), captain of grenadiers in the infantry regiment of William Stewart, lord Mountjoy, was one of those catholic officers greatly favoured by the Earl of Tyrconnel in carrying out his plan for remodelling the government of Ireland in the interests of James II. He was made lord lieutenant of Tyrone, and represented the county in parliament in 1689. When the war of the revolution broke out he raised a regiment of foot for the royal cause, and was actively engaged at the siege of Derry, where he was wounded in the thigh. He was present at the battle of the Boyne, and was severely wounded at the battle of Aughrim, being left for dead on the field. He was discovered by some Scottish officers, relatives of his mother, in William's army, and removed to Dublin. On his recovery he took advantage of the treaty of Limerick to retire to France, where he was made colonel of the Irish infantry regiment of Charlemont. From 1692 to the peace of Ryswick in 1697 the regiment served against the emperor, and in February 1698 was incorporated in the infantry regiment of Galmoy, to which he was attached as a supernumerary or reformed colonel. He married a protestant lady of the city of Derry, and had a daughter Catherine, who became the wife of John Bourke, fourth lord Brittas, and ninth Lord Castle-Connell. He died in 1704..

Sir Phelim O'Neill

(circa 1603 - 10 March 1652/53)
      Phelim O'Neill of Kinnaird led the Irish in 1641. Executed by the English in 1652. Portrait from a print in possession of His Excellency The O'Neill. "Was a well bred gentleman.. years at court; as free and easy as could be desired, very complaisant and stout in his person; but not being bred for anything but a soldier, wanted the ... art, that is, policy in war and good conduct". At the "Restoration" his estate, with that of his? brother, Turlogh of Ardgonnell, was granted to Daniel O'Neill of Clannaboy, who doubtless held it in trust. He was thrice married, first to a daughter of the Iord Iveagh (ob.1641); secondly to a daughter of General Preston (brother to Lord Gormanstown, Viscount Tara; and thirdly, 1649 to the Lady Jean Gordon, daughter of the Marquis of Huntly. By her he was father of Gordon O'Neill, Brigadier General in the Army of King James. He was Governor of Tyrone country; accompanied James to France; and in 1703 received permission to raise an Irish regiment for the Spanish service; but soon after (1704) he died at St Germans en Layed, leaving by his lady Mildred (ob.1686), a son, Charles, who died in France, and who is the last of Phelim's descendants of whom we have any record. [The O'Neills of Ulster p.314].

Parliamentary Memoirs of Fermanagh and Tyrone, from 1613 to 1885. By the Earl of Belmore. Dublin : Alex Thom, 1887 (Archive Org): Sir Phelim had married thirdly, Lady Strabane [Lady
J
ean Gordon], youngest daughter of the first Marquis of Huntley. On referring to the Ulster Inquisitions, I find that her son, James Hamilton, Lord Baron of Strabane, joined Sir Phelim O'Neale in rebellion at Charlemount, on the 20th July, 1 650. The fort was, however, taken by the army of the Commonwealth, August 6th, 1650, when Lord Strabane and others fled to the woods and bogs of Mountereling, in the county Tyrone, and was the same day taken prisoner by
a party of the Commonwealth's army, whereby all his manors, &c., were forfeited to the Commonwealth of England. Afterwards, on the 13th August, he accepted a protection
from Sir Charles Coote, commander-in-chief of the army ***
With regard to Sir Phelim O'Neile's marriage with Lady Strabane, we find in Archdall's Lodge, Vol. v., p. 114, note; speaking of that lady, that “ She expended above £1,000 in building the castle, courtyard, and garden wall about the castle of Strabane, which in the be-
ginning of the rebellion of 1641, were all demolished ; all the furniture burnt and destroyed ; and in December that year she Was taken prisoner by Sir Phelim 0*Neile (who then was paying
his addresses to her), and by him carried from Strabane, which he burned, to his own house of Elinard ; where he kept her two or three days, and then sent her to Sir George Hamilton, telling her with great ostentation — * That he would never leave off the work he had begun, until Mass should be sung or said in every church in Ireland, and that a Protestant should not live in Ireland, be he of what nation he would.' She afterwards became his wife, and was reduced to so indigent and deplorable a condition, as, in 1656, to accept the sum of £5 from the State, towards her relief." — (Lodge — Bill in Chancery, and deposition of Captain John Perkins, of Dungannon, taken 8 March 1643-4.)
The date of her marriage is stated to have been 1649.
Sir Phelim left a son, who, as Colonel Gordon O’Neil, was returned toking James II;s parliament for Tyrone, in 1689 – and who was constituted by that monarch Lord Lieutenant of Tyrone. His Christian name seems to point to his being Lady Jane Gordon’s son, notwithstanding a legendary story, related on the authority of an old man in Tyrone, and given in the Ulster Archaeological Journal, which would make his mother a daughter of the second Duke of Hamilton. As the Duke died in 1651 of a wound received at the battle of Worcester, he could not have been in Tyrone, when Sir Phelim was executed in 1653. The execution, moreover, took place in Dublin, and to my mind the story is to my clearly apocryphal.
. Sir Phelim O'Neill was born circa 1603 in Ireland. He was the eldest son of Turlough O'Neill & Catherine ny Neill, subsequently Catherine Hovenden; he inherited considerable property in Armagh & Tyrone from his grandfather Sir Henry O'Neill, His wife died sudddenly and was buried on 3 Sep 1641..
Lady Jane Gordon married secondly Sir Phelim O'Neill in November 1649 in Ireland. After the castle of Strabane was burned in the rebellion of 1641 she was taken prisoner when he burnt and destroyed the castle of Strabane and then married Sir Phelim O'Neil, leader of the rebels.
     She married Phelim O'Neill "after a long courtship of letters". [Lois Prout]. She was his third wife. In December 1641 he took her to his home in Charlemont and proposed marriage, his wife having recently died. Because of a vow she had made not to marry for five years, she declined and he sent her to her brother in law, "Sir George Hamilton in Munster" accompanied by a Franciscan friar and a company of horse. [Analecta Hibernica 3 (1931) p.1-61. They later married about 1649.
Sir Phelim had married thirdly, Lady Strabane [Lady Jean Gordon], youngest daughter of the first Marquis of
Huntley. On referring to the Ulster Inquisitions, I find that
her son, James Hamilton, Lord Baron of Strabane, joined
Sir Phelim O'Neale in rebellion at Charlemount, on the 20th
July, 1 650. The fort was, however, taken by the army of
the Commonwealth, August 6th, 1650, when Lord Strabane
and others fled to the woods and bogs of Mountereling, in the
county Tyrone, and was the same day taken prisoner by
a party of the Commonwealth's army, whereby all his
manors, &c., were forfeited to the Commonwealth of England.
Afterwards, on the 13th August, he accepted a protection
from Sir Charles Coote, commander-in-chief of the army of
***
With regard to Sir Phelim O'Neile's marriage with Lady
Strabane, we find in Archdall's Lodge, Vol. v., p. 114, note;
speaking of that lady, that

222

“ She expended above £1,000 in building the castle, courtyard,
and garden wall about the castle of Strabane, which in the be-
ginning of the rebellion of 1641, were all demolished ; all the
furniture burnt and destroyed ; and in December that year she
Was taken prisoner by Sir Phelim 0*Neile (who then was paying
his addresses to her), and by him carried from Strabane, which he
burned, to his own house of Elinard ; where he kept her two or
three days, and then sent her to Sir George Hamilton, telling her
with great ostentation — * That he would never leave off the work
he had begun, until Mass should be sung or said in every church
in Ireland, and that a Protestant should not live in Ireland, be he
of what nation he would.' She afterwards became his wife, and
was reduced to so indigent and deplorable a condition, as, in 1656,
to accept the sum of £5 from the State, towards her relief." —
(Lodge — Bill in Chancery, and deposition of Captain John Perkins,
of Dungannon, taken 8 March^ 1643-4.)
The date of her marriage is stated to have been 1649.

Sir Phelim left a son, who, as Colonel Gordon O’Neil, was returned toking James II;s parliament for Tyrone, in 1689 – and who was constituted by that monarch Lord Lieutenant of Tyrone. His Christian name seems to point to his being Lady Jane Gordon’s son, notwithstanding a legendary story, related on the authority of an old man in Tyrone, and given in the Ulster Archaeological Journal, which would make his mother a daughter of the second Duke of Hamilton. As the Duke died in 1651 of a wound received at the battle of Worcester, he could not have been in Tyrone, when Sir Phelim was executed in 1653. The execution, moreover, took place in Dublin, and
Story is to my clearly apocryphal.

     Phelim died on 10 March 1652/53 in Ireland. He was executed for high treason. Wikipedia states August 1653.

Children of Sir Phelim O'Neill and Lady Jane Gordon

Kathleen Susie O'Reilly

(circa 1885 - circa 1967)
     Kathleen Susie O'Reilly was born circa 1885 in Allendale, Victoria.
Kathleen Susie O'Reilly married Arthur Prideaux Hawkins, son of Richard Leonard Hawkins and Eliza Alice Wafford, on 24 August 1913 in Sydney, New South Wales, Australia.
     Kathleen died circa 1967.

Children of Kathleen Susie O'Reilly and Arthur Prideaux Hawkins

Brian O'Rorke

(1922 - 1922)
     Brian died in 1922 in Hamilton, Victoria. He was born in 1922. He was the son of Hugh Michael O'Rorke and Dorothy Elizabeth Dunbar.

Hugh O'Rorke

(circa 1926 - June 1945)
     Hugh O'Rorke was born circa 1926 in Victoria. He was the son of Hugh Michael O'Rorke and Dorothy Elizabeth Dunbar.
     Hugh served as a soldier.
     Hugh died in June 1945 in New South Wales. KILLED IN AIR ACCIDENT LAC Hugh O'Rorke, eldest son of Mr and Mrs H. M. O'Rorke, of West mere, has died as the result of an air accident during a night training flight at a RAAF station in New South Wales. Aged 19, he was for- merly a country member of the Air Training Corps, and would shortly have received his wings. He at- tended Westmere school and com- pleted his education at St Joseph's College, Geelong. His father, a returned soldier of the last war, is vice-president of Ararat Legacy Club and president of the Lake Bolac RSL sub-branch.

Hugh Michael O'Rorke

(6 February 1890 - 13 September 1962)
     Hugh Michael O'Rorke was born on 6 February 1890 in St Arnaud, Victoria. He was the son of Hugh (farmer) & Annie (nee O'Connell)..
     Hugh Michael O'Rorke served in WWI as a signaller and served in France.
Hugh Michael O'Rorke married Dorothy Elizabeth Dunbar, daughter of John Thomas Killigrew Dunbar and Margaret Ann Green, on 26 March 1919 in the church of the Holy Redeemer. He was granted a soldier settlement block at Westmere and called it Killigrew.. Hugh Michael O'Rorke was awarded an MBE in recognitin of his work in fire brigade communications and public service in the district. in 1955.
     Hugh died on 13 September 1962 in 'Killigrew', Westmere, Victoria, aged 72. ARARAT - Mr Hugh O'Rorke, who was one of the pioneer farmers of the Mallee, having opened up virgin bush country near Brim in 1887, has died at Lake Bolac, where he had been settled on the land since 1906. He was president of the Lake Bolac Bush Nursing Centre since its inception, and secretary of the ball committee for 25 years.. He was buried after 13 September 1962 in Lake Bolac, Victoria.

Children of Hugh Michael O'Rorke and Dorothy Elizabeth Dunbar

John Hugh O'Rorke

(22 November 1934 - 9 August 2013)
     John Hugh O'Rorke was born on 22 November 1934 in Victoria. He was the son of Hugh Michael O'Rorke and Dorothy Elizabeth Dunbar.
     John resided at Brenda Street, Nunawading.
     John resided at 11/100 Rowena Parade, Richmond, 1990.
     John resided at Clifton Springs, Victoria.
     John resided at 28 Sandells Rd, Tecoma, from Dec 2003.
     John died on 9 August 2013 in Victoria aged 78.

Kevin Leo O'Rorke

(30 October 1927 - 11 February 2013)
     Kevin Leo O'Rorke was born on 30 October 1927 in Victoria. He was the son of Hugh Michael O'Rorke and Dorothy Elizabeth Dunbar.
Kevin Leo O'Rorke married Ellen Glennen on 24 April 1965 in Terang, Victoria.
     Kevin died on 11 February 2013 in Mt Gambier, South Australia, aged 85.

Sheila O'Rorke

(4 July 1924 - 29 November 2004)
     Sheila O'Rorke was born on 4 July 1924 in Victoria. She was the daughter of Hugh Michael O'Rorke and Dorothy Elizabeth Dunbar.
Sheila O'Rorke married Jock McPherson Crook after September 1950. On 2 Sep 1950 the engagement was annouinced: O'RORKE—CROOK. — Sheila, younger daughter of Mr and Mrs H M O'Rorke, "Killigrew," Westmere, to Jock Macpherson, only son of Mrs. A. F Crook, 19 Widford street, Hawthorn, and the late Mr Roy Crook. Sheila was a doctor in Bendigo, Victoria.
     Sheila resided at 87 Olinda Street?, Bendigo, Victoria.
     Sheila resided at Queen St, Mandurang South, Victoria. Sheila O'Rorke's address is PO Box 494, BENDIGO, Victoria.
     Sheila died on 29 November 2004 in Victoria aged 80.

Jeremiah O'Sullivan

     Jeremiah O'Sullivan married Mary Colbert in 1870 in Victoria, Australia.

Theophilus Oakes

( - circa 1763)
     Theophilus Oakes married Jane Handy, daughter of Jonathan Handy and Hannah Unknown (Handy), on 30 September 1752 in St Bride's, Dublin. Joanna Handy, spinster & Theophilus Oakes. By consistorial licence.
     Theophilus Oakes made a will dated circa 1763 in Brown St, Dublin.
     Theophilus died circa 1763 in Dublin.
     His will was proved in 1763 at the Prerogative Court of Armagh, Ireland. This may have been his father.

Lidia Oates

     Lidia Oates married Stephen Ludlam on 27 January 1701/2 in Sheffield, Yorkshire.

William Oates

     William Oates married Ann Steer on 28 September 1639 in St Peter, Sheffield, Yorkshire.

Muriel Ruth Oatway

( - December 2009)
     Muriel died in December 2009.

Maud, of Huntingdon, Scotland?

     Maud, of Huntingdon, Scotland? was the daughter of David, of Scotland, Earl of Huntingdon (8) and Maud/Matilda, of Chester.
Derek Howard on Gen-Medieval wrote: “Earl David’s daughter Maud, wife of John of Monmouth II, died
childless earlier than [her brother] Earl John. For her marriage, see PRO DL 42/2, fos. 196v.–7r.” E>
> As we can see, Stringer finally provides us with a source for Maud and
> her marriage, namely Public Record Office, Duchy of Lancaster, 42/2,
> fos. 196v.– 7r.” Stringer assumed that he was making an original discovery, whereas Maud's parentage and marriage appeared in print as
shown above as early as 1812. While I haven't yet examined the original Duchy of Lancaster record, I have no doubt that it proves that Maud, daughter of Earl David, existed and that she married John de Monmouth
Note that DL 42/2 is listed on TNA Discovery catalogue as:
"Great cowcher or carte regum, II. Copies of deeds of title etc of the Duchy of Lancaster dated Hen I-Hen IV. For calendar see DL 41/36/12 & IND 1/17591 and for 15th century transcript see DL 42/192-193. An index is on open access. See Finding Aids Location Index" and is dated to c 1402.

Ann Offord

(before 1780 - )
     Ann Offord was born before 1780 in Hunston, Suffolk.
Ann Offord married Thomas Cocksedge, son of Thomas Cocksedge and Rebecca Brewster, circa 14 February 1797 in Hunston, Suffolk.

Children of Ann Offord and Thomas Cocksedge

Mary Offord

(17 March 1765 - before 9 July 1840)
     Mary Offord was christened on 17 March 1765 in Buxhall, Suffolk. She was the daughter of Robert Orford or Offord and Mary Pearl who married after banns were called 9 Nov 1760 at Buxhall. Her father was probably buried April 1814, aged 71 at Buxhall, Mary Offord was buried 10 July 1815 aged 81 at Buxhall.
Mary Offord married Thomas Dykes on 12 March 1789 in Buxhall, SFK. Thomas Dykes & Mary Offord, both single of this parish, witnessed by Thomas Dykes & Edmund Pearl, both illiterate. Mary Offord was possibly buried on 5 August 1818 in Buxhall.
     Mary died before 9 July 1840 in Buxhall, SFK. She was buried on 9 July 1840 in Buxhall. Mary Dykes, aged 74.

Children of Mary Offord and Thomas Dykes

Mary Ann Offord

( - before 1858)
     Mary Ann Offord was born in Drinkstone, Suffolk.
Mary Ann Offord married William Cocksedge, son of William Cocksedge and Mary Bauly, on 2 September 1824 in Drinkstone, Suffolk. William Cocksedge of Hessett & Mary Ann Offord.
     Mary Ann Offord and William Cocksedge were recorded on the 1841 census in Drinkstone. William Cocksedge, 50, Farm bailiff, Mary 44?, Charles 14, Emma 12, Arthur 11, Josua 9, Goerge 7, James 3, David 2; Mary Flower 24, Alg..anda Wenlock? 11, female servants, all born in the county.
She was mentioned as Mary Ann Cocksedge in the will of her father John Offord, the elder, widower, well sinker & pump maker of Coddenham of Ipswich dated 14 March 1848, along with William her brother (executor). The will was proved in 1855 the testator having died on 10 Feb 1855.
     Mary died before 1858.
     Mary Ann Offord and William Cocksedge were recorded on the 1861 census in Thurston. William Cocksedge, head, 64, ag. lab., born Hessett; with his wife Mary aged 37 born Thurston, g-son David unmarried 19, ag. lab; daughter Susannah 2; stepson Frederick .. Moat? aged 7, all born at Thurston.

Children of Mary Ann Offord and William Cocksedge

Sarah Offord

     Sarah Offord was also known as Grimwade in records.
Sarah Offord married Abraham Grimwood on 20 May 1845 in Hadleigh, Suffolk.
     Sarah Offord and Abraham Grimwood were recorded on the 1851 census in Gale Farm House, Elmsett. Abraham Grimwood, 27, ag. labourer, born Offten; his wife Sarah 28, born Belfast, Ireland, children Elizabeth 4, school, born Aldham and Sarah 1, born Aldham.
     Sarah Offord and Abraham Grimwood were recorded on the 1861 census in Elmswell. Abraham Grimwade, head, 37, ag. lab, born Offton; his wife Sarah 33, born Aldham, Sfk, children Elliza ? 14, born Aldham, Sarah L? 11, ditto, Emily J? 9, born Elmsett, John O 7, ditto, Alfred A 4, ditto, Amos C 3?, ditto, Frederick J 3 months. ditto.

Children of Sarah Offord and Abraham Grimwood

Hannah Ogden

     Hannah Ogden married John Stanser on 24 December 1767 in Worsbrough, Yorkshire.

Elizabeth Ogilvie

     Elizabeth Ogilvie married Patrick Dunbar, son of James Dunbar. She was one of the heiresses of Durn and had issue Patrick, and Martha who was alive on 15 Feb 1584/5.

Elizabeth Ogilvie

     Elizabeth Ogilvie was the daughter of James Ogilvie and Janet or Agnes Gordon.
Elizabeth Ogilvie married Sir James Dunbar, son of Sir James Dunbar and Euphemia Dunbar (Dunbar) of Cumnock. Elizabeth was the daughter of Sir James Ogilvie of Deskford by his wife Agnes Gordon, natural daughter of George 2nd Earl of Huntley..

Child of Elizabeth Ogilvie and Sir James Dunbar

Isabella Ogilvie

     Isabella Ogilvie married Kenneth MacKenzie as his second wife. Kenneth married, secondly, Isobel, daughter of Sir Gilbert Ogilvie of Powrie, by whom he had -
VI. Alexander, who died without issue.
VII. George, who afterwards succeeded Colin as second Earl of Seaforth.
VIII. Thomas Mackenzie of Pluscardine, whose male line has been proved extinct.
IX. Simon Mackenzie of Lochslinn. Simon was twice married and left a numerous offspring, who will afterwards be more particularly
referred to, his descendants having since the death of "the Last of the Seaforths" in 1815, without surviving male issue, carried on the male representation of the ancient family of Kintail.
X. Sibella, who married, first, John Macleod, XIV. of Harris; secondly, Alexander Fraser, Tutor of Lovat; and thirdly, Patrick Grant, Tutor of Grant, second son of Sir John Grant of Freuchie
.

James Ogilvie

     James Ogilvie married Janet or Agnes Gordon, daughter of George Gordon 2nd Earl Huntly.

Child of James Ogilvie and Janet or Agnes Gordon

John Ogilvie

     John Ogilvie married Helen Dunbar, daughter of Nicholas Dunbar, on 20 July 1689 in Cullen, Banffshire.

Mary Ogilvy

     Mary Ogilvy married Ninian Dunbar, son of Mark Dunbar and Isabel Falconer, circa 16 February 1614. She was the daughter of Walter Ogilvy of Dunlugas and Banff. 'Stirnet' states: BP1934 & BPGS2001 report Ninian's 2 marriages & 4 sons but are not clear which wife was mother of which son. The attribution below follows CV's schedule..

Henry Ogle

     Henry Ogle married Ann Stanser, daughter of Unknown Stanser (of Clarborough), on 30 April 1714 in Clarborough, Nottinghamshire.

Anne Oglethorpe

     Anne Oglethorpe married Robert Maude, son of Anthony Maude and Cicely Atherton. Anne Oglethorpe was born in Roundhay Grange, Yorkshire, England.

Eleanor Oglethorpe (Savile)

(1581? - before 1626)
     Eleanor Oglethorpe (Savile) was born in 1581?. She may be the Helene daughter of William Oglethorpe who was baptised on 17 September 1581 at Bardsey, Yorkshire..
Eleanor Oglethorpe (Savile) married Robert Ryther, son of James Ryther and Elizabeth Atherton, on 18 July 1605?. She was of Roundhay, and the widow of John Savile Baron of Pentefract's son, Henry - the IGI gives a date of 1574 for this marriage as well as 18 July 1605.
In 1618/19 Eleanor Oglethorpe (Savile) sold property. Hilalry Term: Thos Savile, Bt & Frances his wife, quer: & Robert Ryther & Ellen his wife def. re Manors & lands of Hedingley & Burley Kirkstall alias Christall.
Bill re: Dell v Rither.Plaintiffs: Richard Dell.
Defendants: Robert Rither and Ellen Rither his wife. Subject: money, Middlesex.
     Eleanor died before 1626.