James Reach or MacKenzie

(22 February 1778 - )
     James Reach or MacKenzie was born on 22 February 1778 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of Alexander Reach and Jean Munro. James Reach or MacKenzie was christened on 26 February 1778 in Kilmuir Easter. James McKenzie, son of Alexander & Jean, Portlich, witnessed by Don Munro & Isabel McKenzie.

John Reach or MacKenzie

(21 April 1781 - )
     John Reach or MacKenzie was born on 21 April 1781 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of Alexander Reach and Jean Munro.

Alexander Reach

(October 1756 - )
     Alexander Reach was also known as MacKenzie in records. He was christened in October 1756 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of William Reach and Anna Bain.
     Alexander Reach married Jean Munro.

Children of Alexander Reach and Jean Munro

Alexander Reach

(9 July 1783 - )
     Alexander Reach was born on 9 July 1783 in Portleich, Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of Alexander Reach and Jean Munro. Alexander Reach was christened on 14 July 1783 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland.

Alexander Reach

(12 March 1770 - )
     Alexander Reach was christened on 12 March 1770 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty. He was the son of John Riach alias MacKenzie and Katherine MacKay.

David Reach

(22 April 1782 - )
     David Reach was born on 22 April 1782 in Portleich, Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of William MacKenzie and Lillias Munro. David Reach was christened on 26 April 1782 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland.

William Reach

(before 1740 - )
     William Reach was born before 1740 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland.
     William Reach married Anna Bain. William was a fisher in 1756, in Portleich, Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland.

Child of William Reach and Anna Bain

William Reach

(22 April 1782 - )
     William Reach was born on 22 April 1782 in Portleich, Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of William MacKenzie and Lillias Munro. William Reach was christened on 26 April 1782 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland.

William Reach

(4 December 1802 - )
     William Reach was born on 4 December 1802 in Portleich, Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland. He was the son of Alexander MacKenzie and Margaret Forbes. William Reach was christened on 10 December 1802 in Kilmuir Easter, Ross & Cromarty, Scotland.

Edith Maud Read

(circa 1887 - June 1955)
     Edith Maud Read was born circa 1887.
     Edith Maud Read married Frank Ernest Wafford, son of William Henry Wafford and Elizabeth Hall, on 16 April 1908 in St Mary, Bryanston Square, St Marylebone, Westminster.
     Edith's death was registered in the quarter ending in June 1955 in Lambeth RD, Surrey.

Florence Clorine Read

(1921 - 1971)
     Florence Clorine Read was born in 1921.
     Florence Clorine Read married John Henry Fox, son of Samuel John Fox and Harriet Bullett.
     Florence died in 1971.

Jane Read

(2 February 1844 - )
     Jane Read was born on 2 February 1844 in Bristol, Gloucestershire. She was the daughter of James & Mary Ann and sister of John aged 11 and possibly George aged 21 who emigrated to Victoria on the Star of the South arriving August 1857.      
Jane Read emigrated in August 1857 to Victoria, per "Star of the South". Jane was aged 13, travelled with her parents James & Mary Ann and brother John aged 11 and possibly George aged 21 as assisted passengers on the same voyage as the Bland family.
     Jane Read married John Clark in 1858 in Yarram, Victoria.

Children of Jane Read and John Clark

John Read

     John Read married Sarah Popplewell on 22 November 1749 in Belton, Lincolnshire. Sarah was of Crowle, he was a widower.

Peter Read

( - circa 1970)
     Jean Elizabeth Dunbar married secondly Peter Read after 1942 in Melbourne, Victoria.
     Peter died circa 1970.

Elizabeth Reade

(18 June 1707 - before 17 March 1787)
     Elizabeth Reade was born on 18 June 1707 The Sussex FHG transcript states; Elizabeth ??? 5 Dec 1723, "Person of riper years" born 18 Jun 1707", present Wm Bodle, Elizabeth Verril, witnesses. in Willingdon, Sussex. She was christened on 5 December 1723 in Willingdon.
     Elizabeth Reade married John Putland, son of William Putland and Ann Sutton, on 2 April 1738 in Folkington, Sussex.
     Elizabeth died before 17 March 1787 in Willingdon, Sussex. She was buried on 17 March 1787 in Willingdon.

Children of Elizabeth Reade and John Putland

Henrietta E lvira Belly Reade

(circa 1887 - 10 January 1954)
     Henrietta E lvira Belly Reade was born circa 1887.
     The marriage of Henrietta E lvira Belly Reade and Frederick John Legh Halahan, son of Richard Flemyng Halahan and Mary Mills Legh, was registered in Tendring RD, Essex, in the June 1923 quarter.
     Henrietta's death was registered in the quarter ending on 10 January 1954 in St Helen's Hospital, Hastings, Sussex.
     Her will was proved on 4 February 1954 at Lewes, Sussex.

William Reason

     William Reason and Catherine Colbert obtained a marriage licence in 1832 in Cork, Ireland.

Ann Reaynes

(circa 1755? - )
     Ann Reaynes was born circa 1755?.
     Ann Reaynes married John Stancer, son of George Stanser and Ann Ellot, on 15 June 1778 in Blyth, Nottinghamshire. John Stancer of this parish singleman and Anne Reaynes of this parish, singlewoman, married in this church by banns, 15 June 1778 by me Edw. Mokeson? curate. Signed John Stancer and Anne Reaynes her mark, in the presence of Richard Stanser & George Chappell
No real evidence for this link. The witness was Richard and the John of Sutton is the only known John with a brother Richard.

Children of Ann Reaynes and John Stancer

Gundrid Minna Rebbeck

(27 April 1895 - )
     Gundrid Minna Rebbeck was born on 27 April 1895 in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.
     Gundrid Minna Rebbeck married Robert Arnold Dempster, son of William Arnold Dempster and Mary Chipman Rounsefell, on 17 September 1924 in Vancouver, BC, CAN.

Ann Reddicliffe

(circa 1858 - )
     Ann Reddicliffe was born circa 1858.
     Ann Reddicliffe married Samuel Pascoe, son of William Webber Pascoe and Susanna Ruby, on 3 June 1883 in Charles the Martyr, Plymouth, Devon.

Bertram John Redding

     Bertram John Redding was the son of John Matthew Redding and Rachel Coleman.

Elizabeth Rebecca Redding

     Elizabeth Rebecca Redding was born in England. She was the daughter of John Matthew Redding and Rachel Coleman.
     Elizabeth Rebecca Redding arrived in 1920 at Australia.
     Elizabeth Rebecca Redding married Walter Reginald Smart before 1921.
     Elizabeth died in New South Wales, Australia.

Ernest Redding

     Ernest Redding was the son of John Matthew Redding and Rachel Coleman.

Florence Alice Redding

     Florence Alice Redding was the daughter of John Matthew Redding and Rachel Coleman.

Frederick Mathew Redding

(1887 - )
     Frederick Mathew Redding married Ellen Louisa Perry. Frederick Mathew Redding was born in 1887. He was the son of John Matthew Redding and Rachel Coleman.

John Matthew Redding

     John Matthew Redding married Rachel Coleman, daughter of Samuel Coleman and Eliza Bugg, on 25 March 1883 in Newington, Surrey.

Rachel Lucy Redding

     Rachel Lucy Redding was the daughter of John Matthew Redding and Rachel Coleman.

Walter Arthur Redding

     Walter Arthur Redding was the son of John Matthew Redding and Rachel Coleman.

Charles Reddish

(30 November 1778 - 6 June 1810)
     Charles Reddish was born illegitimate on 30 November 1778 in London, England. Jullian Crowe wrote: After 30 hours labour, she was too ill to feed him (the fourth of her Reddish children), and he would have died if not rescued by Mary’s Irish nurse.
In 2010 he wrote quoting Mary Ann's memoirs: Charles Reddish was born the following year, and his birth is described as follows:
"On the 30 of November — poor Charles — (unhappy Heir, I fear of his unhappy Father) — was born, in, literally a world of sorrow —... I had Three Children, Two Servants — and the Two more wretched Beings to whom they look’d up — to feed to lodge & to Clothe; and when poor Charles birth made the climax of these Miseries, my whole Earthly treasures were Five Guineas and a few Shillings — I was for Thirty Hours in great danger — Dr. Bromfield who attended me by his own voluntary offer — was indefatigable & saved me, but I coud not suckle & the Infant was too weak to feed — Mary was still sucking an Affectionate Irish woman whom I had brought with me from Dublin — She took the little wretch to her bounteous Bosom, and snatch’d him from the grave, which else woud probably have hid him and his follies together but her’s was a pious Act & my heart still acknowledges it"
. He was the son of Samuel Reddish and Mary Ann Costello. Charles Reddish was christened on 3 January 1779 in St Paul, Covent Garden, Westminster. Charles, son of Samuel Reddish by Mary Ann his wife.
     Charles and William Reddish were educated from 1789. The boys were transferred from schools in the west country to Scorton near Catterick in Yorkshire, kept by Rev James Milner.
     See letter dated 13 Aug 1794 from George Canning at Ashbourne to Charles while apprenticed to Popplewell [a London coachmaker according to de Breffney] re his handwriting & style/ He mentions Charles' letter to his brother, and his aunt who he sees on Sundays. Bagot mentions that George Canning was a nephew by marriage of Rev Wiliam Leigh & his wife who lived at Ashbourne in Derbyshire who was subsequently Dean of Herefordshire. This is presumably the aunt whom Charles visited each Sunday. George Canning provided him with pocket money, jobs, advice & old clothes.
He was described as "thoroughly unstable, a victim of unpleasant fits & given to lying".
Highfill states that Charles Reddish was no doubt the son of Mrs Canning and Reddish referred to incorrectly in a Folger Library manuscript as Master John Reddish, who for some years was supported by the Drury Lane Theatrical Fund.
     Charles Reddish received a letter from George Canning dated 13 August 1794. Ashborne Aug 13 1794 : Dear Charles, I have been exceedingly mortified to find, in all the letters, which I have received from you, & on all those, which you have enclosed to me to be forwarded to your mother, or any other person, since you have been in your present situation such very bad writing, as to make me doubt whether it is possible that can ever have been taught to write at all. If such be your best hand, I am sure, you are by no means fit for the place in which you are & I shall be surprized at Mr Popplewell's goodness in keeping you for such a hand, in his books, not only can be of no manner of service to him, but must absolutely spoil & confuse his accounts, & do him infinite damage. If it be not your best hand, I must be under the necessity of telling you, that it is not proper, nor respectful to your mother, or to any other person whom you address, to send them such scrawls, as they cannot possibly read without great difficulty. It is no excuse to say that you are in a hurry, when you write =- or if you are hurried and have any thing else to do, you have no business ot be writing letters at all. Mr Popplewell's concerns are not to suffer for the sake of your correspondence: & I can assure you, you had better employ the leisure, which he is good as to allow you, in endeavours to render yourself more worthy of his kindness, & more useful in your situation with him, by improving yourself in writing, & in your arithmatick - (which if it is no better than your writing, is absolutely good for nothing) - than in scribbling over sheets of paper, for no purpose but to puzzle & perplex those, who are to read them. I must inform you also, that it is not your handwriting only with which I see occasion to find fault. The style & manner of writing, which you have adopted, is very foolish, & not such as becomes a boy of s... A little boy of your age ought to write as he would talk, plainly, & modestly - & not with high flown phrases, & words which he cannot understand, & which make all that he says completely unintelligible to others.
I have borne these faults for some time, and have forwarded all the letters, which you have sent to me, in hope that you would at length become sensible of your error, & endeavour to amend it. Instead of this, I find, you grow worse & worse. The letter, which I received yesterday & which you say is meant for Mr Milner, has three words upon the back of it which are perfectly illegible. I will not disgrace myself by forwarding such a scrawl & I therefore return it to you, as I shall do hence forward every letter of yours that carries upon its outside such marks of carelessness & folly. I had determined upon returning it to you, upon seeing the outside only. But when I looked at the inside, which I have just done, to see for whom it was really intended, (a piece of information that the direction did not convey to me) - I found it to contain such stuff, as makes me quite ashamed for you. It is addressed, I see, to your brother on such a strain, as no brother ought to write to another - or such parts of it, as are not nonsense appear to me to be something worse. I must insist on your explaining to your aunt the meaning of this letter of yours, & she will transmit your explanation to me, - for I do not wish to receive another letter from you, until you can write both legible and intelligibly. I direct this letter to you at your aunt's from whom you will receive it on Sunday - & I shall never direct to you any where else, because I wish not to take off your attention from your business at Mr Popplewells - & I do not see why you need ever write to any body, except where you are with your Aunt on Sundays - for I should think one day in the week would be sufficient for your correspondence.
[One third of the last page has been lost] I had mentioned to your m[other].... ago, how little I was pleased with ... writing letters but I have not mentioned this particular letter of yours, which ... to you, because I would not woun... by shewing her how foolishly (if it ... you have written - & because I do ... you may have some explanation ... that may . .. it appear le ... eyes, than ... at present ... this subject, as I before said, I shall ... hear from your Aunt. When you ...improved as to be able to send me ... written, plain & unaffected letter, such ... read & understand, I shall begin to ... of you - & shall be glad to tell you ...
I am Very affectionately yours
     In 1796 he was a Guinea pig in a East Indiaman but by 1798 he was back in London, Canning then obtained a cadetship at Bengal Army (East India Co.) for him. Charles Reddish and Mary Ann Costello witnessed Joseph Murch and Esther Costello's wedding on 10 March 1796 in St Pancras church, London.
     He served in the East India Company Army from 1796 to his death in India. He went as a cadet to Bengal in 1797, arrived in India in August 1799, was promoted captain in the 22nd Bengal Regiment on 22 November 1807. Captain in the Madras Native Cavalry. Invalided on 16 January 1809, he died at Chunar on 8 June 1810.
     Charles Reddish married Caroline Beatrice Manning on 28 February 1805 in Calcutta, India.
     Captain Lieutenant Charles Reddish, to be Capt. of a Company from the 3d March 1808, vice Grant promoted.
     Calcutta Intelligence January 26.
General Orders, by the Right Honorable the Governor General in Council. Fort William, Jan 16, 1809. Captain Charles Reddish, of the 22d Regiment Native Infantry, is transferred at his own request, to the
invalid Establishments form this date.
J Thornhill. Sec. Mil. Dept.
     Charles died on 6 June 1810 in Chunar, Uttar Pradesh, Bengal Presidency, India, aged 31. Died on the 6th June, 1810, at Chunar, in the upper Indian provinces, Captain Charles Reddish of the Honorable East India Company's native cavalry. --On the 23rd of the same month, his infant son: and, on the 28th of August, on her journey to the Presidency of Calcutta, at the city of P tao, the afflicted wife and mother of the beforementioned, of a broken heart, leaving one solitary relict of a family two months before in health and happiness - an infant orphan daughter to regret the loss of parents, whose affection and protection, she is too young to appreciate. He was buried on 8 June 1810 in Chunar, India.

Children of Charles Reddish and Caroline Beatrice Manning

Charles Canning Reddish

(3 August 1807 - 23 June 1810)
     Charles Canning Reddish was born on 3 August 1807 in Calcutta, West Bengal, India. He was the son of Charles Reddish and Caroline Beatrice Manning. Charles Canning Reddish was christened on 30 October 1807 in Calcutta.
     Charles died on 23 June 1810 in India aged 2. He was buried on 24 June 1810 in Chunar, Uttar Pradesh.