Phoebe Taylor

(circa 1811 - 15 February 1878)
     Phoebe Taylor was born circa 1811 in Hitcham, Suffolk.
     Phoebe Taylor married Thomas Squirrell, son of Benjamin Squirrell and Mary Chaplin, on 6 December 1831 in Wattisham, Suffolk. Or 1832?.
     Phoebe Taylor and Thomas Squirrell appeared on the 1841 census in Wattisham, Suffolk. Thomas Squirrell, 30, Phoeby 30, Benjamin 9, Susan 6.
     Phoebe Taylor and Thomas Squirrell were recorded on the 1851 census in Wattisham, Suffolk. Thomas, aged 42, born Wattisham, Phoebe Squirrell, aged 40, born Hitcham, Benjamin, aged 18 born Wattisham, Susan, aged 16, both agricultural labourers born at Wattisham.
There were 2 Ben Squirrells in the village, one aged 12 and the other 18, ag. lab. As Ben was baptised with his sister it may not have been an infant baptism.

     Phoebe Taylor and Thomas Squirrell appeared on the 1861 census in Wattisham? Home Cottages, Hitcham, Suffolk. Thomas Squirrels, aged 51, ag. la., born Wattisham & Phoebe aged 50 born Hitcham.
     Phoebe Taylor and Thomas Squirrell appeared on the 1871 census in Judgements?, Wattisham. Thomas 62, & Phoebe 60.
     Phoebe died on 15 February 1878 in Wattisham, Suffolk.

Children of Phoebe Taylor and Thomas Squirrell

Ronald James Taylor

(20 March 1942 - 20 October 1958)
     Ronald James Taylor was born on 20 March 1942 in Bordertown, South Australia. He was the son of Frederick John Taylor and Frances Amelia Dobson.
     Ronald died on 20 October 1958 aged 16.

Sophia Taylor

(15 April 1810 - before 22 June 1867)
     Sophia Taylor was born on 15 April 1810 in Bradfield St George, Suffolk. She was christened on 1 July 1810 in Bradfield St George. She was baptised with her sister Elizabeth, daughters of Ephraim & Elizabeth, formerly Bendall.
     Sophia Taylor married Charles Bland, son of John Bland and Mary Metcalf, on 11 October 1830 in St Mary, Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk. Married by banns 7 Oct 1830 Charles Bland & Sophia Taylor.
     Sophia Taylor and Charles Bland appeared on the 1841 census in Smallwood Green, Bradfield St George. Charles Bland, aged 30 dealer, Sophia 30, Frederick 10, Charles 8, Elizabeth 5, Arthur 2, Robert 1 month, all born in the county. Sophia Taylor was widowed before 26 September 1845 on the death of her husband Charles Bland.
     Sophia Taylor was recorded on the 1851 census in Bradfield St George. Sophia aged 39, widow, born Bradfield, Frederick 19, born Hessett, Charles 17, Arthur 12, Robert 10 (all others born Bradfield).
     Sophia Taylor appeared on the 1861 census in Broomhall Lane, Bradfield St George. Sophia Bland, head, widow, aged 50?, late farmer, with her children Charles 27, widower, ag. lab., Arthur 22, ag lab., and her grand-daughters Ann Bland aged 8 & Albina Bland aged 6, all born at Bradfield St George; her daughter Elizabeth Patterson, aged 25, police officer's wife, was a visitor.
     Sophia died before 22 June 1867 in Bradfield St George, Suffolk. She was buried on 22 June 1867 in Bradfield St George.

Children of Sophia Taylor and Charles Bland

Sybil Taylor

(24 March 1928 - January 1994)
     Sybil Taylor was born on 24 March 1928.
     The marriage of Sybil Taylor and Geoffrey Bullett, son of Edward Oswald Bullett and Elsie Brook, was registered in Hudddersfield RD, Yorkshire, in the December 1952 quarter. They divorced in the 1960s.
     Sybil died in January 1994 in Huddersfield RD, Yorkshire, aged 65.

Thomas Taylor

     Thomas Taylor was born in Devon, England.
     Thomas Taylor married Charity Ruby, daughter of William Ruby and Jane Unknown, in September 1718 in Ashburton, Devon.

Thomas Taylor

(circa 1809 - )
     Thomas Taylor was born circa 1809 in Billingborough, Lincolnshire.
     Thomas Taylor married Eleanor Stansor, daughter of John Stanser and Ann Wyles, on 27 March 1850 in Spalding, Lincolnshire.
     Thomas Taylor and Eleanor Stanser were recorded on the 1851 census in the Oat Sheaf, Deeping Rd, Spalding, Lincolnshire. Thomas Taylor 42, innkeeper, born Billingborough, Lincs; his wife Ellenor S Taylor 34, born Garton [Easton?] Northants, Eliza Taylor 16, daughter, born Weston, Lincs, Willm Taylor 11, 4, born Spalding, daughter Ann Taylor 7 months, born Spalding; William Stansor 10, born Eston, Northants, Henry Stansor 8 , born Spalding, both described as visitors, with 2 lodgers:William Robinson 58 & George Jones 38.
     Thomas Taylor appeared on the 1861 census in London Rd, Spalding, Lincolnshire. Thomas Taylor, widower, 58, publican & ... born Billingborough, Lincs, with his son William Taylor, unmarried 20, miller, born Spalding and a servant/housekeeper Jane Harwood, widow, aged 42. born Pinchbeck.

Children of Thomas Taylor and Eleanor Stanser

William Taylor

(circa 1750? - )
     William Taylor was born circa 1750? In Easton, Huntingdonshire. William was a watchmaker.
     William Taylor married Judith Bowker, daughter of Burgess Bowker and Elizabeth (Mary) Higby, on 18 September 1776 in Alconbury Weston, Huntingdonshire.

Elsie Jane Teakle

(1907 - 15 January 1998)
     Elsie Jane Teakle was born in 1907.
     Elsie Jane Teakle married Alexander Harold Colbert, son of John Colbert and Susan Jane Jarred, in 1935.
     Elsie Jane Teakle lived at 161 Nelson Street, Nhill, Victoria, 1982.
     Elsie died on 15 January 1998.
     Her will was proved on 9 July 1998 at Victoria. She was a widow of Nhill.

Child of Elsie Jane Teakle and Alexander Harold Colbert

Allan Isherwood Teale

(September 1873 - )
     Allan Isherwood Teale's birth was registered in the quarter ending in September 1873 in Scarborough, Yorkshire. He was the son of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell. Grace, Mary, Allan, Mary and Godfrey were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1891 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire.

Godfrey Carlile Teale

(September 1882 - )
     Godfrey Carlile Teale's birth was registered in the quarter ending in September 1882 in Scarborough, Yorkshire. He was the son of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell. Grace, Mary, Allan, Mary and Godfrey were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1891 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire.
     Godfrey Carlile Teale appeared on the 1901 census in High Grange, Newton Cap, Durham. A Jeofrey C Teale is a visitor in the Plummer household and coal mining student, aged 18, born at Scarborough. Yks.

Grace Leonora Teale

(December 1868 - )
     Grace Leonora Teale's birth was registered in the quarter ending in December 1868 in Scarborough, Yorkshire. She was the daughter of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell. Robert, Grace and Mary were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1871 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire. Grace, Mary, Allan, Mary and Godfrey were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1891 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire.

John Robert Carden Teale

(3 June 1901 - )
     John Robert Carden Teale was born on 3 June 1901 in 57 Albert Mansions, Battersea, Surrey. He was the son of Reginald Carden Teale. John Robert Carden Teale was christened on 9 July 1901 in St Mary le Park, Battersea.

John William Teale

(1838 - 19 April 1897?)
     John William Teale was born in 1838 in Leeds, Yorkshire.
     The marriage of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell, daughter of Robert Cruttwell and Mary Ann Noad, was registered in Bath, Somerset, in the March 1867 quarter.
     John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell appeared on the 1871 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire. John W Teale, 32, General practitioner in medicine and surgeon (MA Oxon), (FRCS), born Leeds, with his wife Grace Mary 25, born Bath and children Robert C 3, Grace L, 2, Mary D 8 months, all born at Scarborough, and 3 servants.
     John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell appeared on the 1891 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire. John W Teale, 52, physician & surgeon, born Leeds, with his wife Grace M 44, born Bath and children Grace L, 22, Mary A 20, Allan I 17, clerk, Mary C V 13, scholar, Godfrey C 8, all born at Scarborough, and 2 servants.
     John died on 19 April 1897? In Newcastle upon Tyne, Northumberland. His death was reported in: Some Scarborough faces, past and present: being a series of interviews: J. W. Teale, M.A, FRCS. It is a somewhat melancholy task which we have to perform this month, in having to record the chief incidents in the career of one of the leading inhabitants of Scarborough, inasmuch as the subject of our notice, Mr J W Teale M.A., JP., has just passed away, evoking a widespread feeling of sorrow and sadness at the loss of one who was so well-known and so generally esteemed. The sudden death of Dr Teale cast a gloom over the town of which he was so conspicuous an inhabitant, the depth and intensity of which have seldom been equalled in Scarborough. Dr Teale was an ardent Conservative in politics, and what made the sad event still more lamentable was the fact that he passed away on Easter Monday, April 19th, or "Primrose Day," the annual festival held in memory of the late Lord Beaconsfield, in whose support Dr Teale fought so long and so well. The sudden withdrawal of a man who for so long a period has played such a prominent part in our midst, leaves a blank, the full extent and nature of which we have not yet had time to realise, so dazing is the blow that has fallen upon us. That the sad event was wholly unexpected is apparent from the fact that the doctor had gone on his favourite pastime of fishing, than which he loved none better. Indeed, Dr Teale was a devoted admirer of athletics and English sport of almost every description. He had been on a short visit to one of the Scotch lochs, enjoying himself in fishing, and it was on returning home that he was seized with the illness which proved fatal. Feeling unwell, the doctor broke his homeward journey at Newcastle-on-Tyne, and went to the house of a friend. There he was medically treated, but the results of the chill which he had caught developed so' seriously and so rapidly that he expired as stated. Dr Teale's demise will fall as a heavy blow upon the Conservative party of Scarborough, for he laboured arduously and untiringly to^ promote the welfare of the cause which he had so much at heart; but his loss will be keenly felt by the townspeople generally, for he was identified with nearly all our local benevolent, educational, and scientific institutions, while in every way he was such a familiar figure in our streets and at our public gatherings that it is no exaggeration to say he was one of the lest known and. widely esteemed of our local gentlemen. It was simply amazing to observe the enormous amount of work he got through, and the numerous appointments he kept daily, in addition to scrupulously discharging the responsible duties of an extensive and influential prac- tices. As a medical man Dr Teale stood second to none in the ranks of his profession, and as an individual his courtesy, vivacity, and genial presence made him welcome wherever he went, while his activity and untiring industi7 rendered him an invaluable coadjutor in any movement with which he might become identified. Indeed, his activity seemed to be contagious, for it is astonishing how much business could be transacted at any meeting in the proceedings of which he took part. But despite his wonderful energy, he was always the same courteous English, gentleman, the genial friend, whose high qualities secured the esteem of all with whom he was 'brought in contact. Although a strong political partisan, he manifested indomitable courage in the advocacy of his principles, which he did with so much tact and good taste as to seldom or never give offence to his political opponents. On the contrary, the latter appeared! to regard his very frankness as an agreeable feature, which entitled him to their respect. He died in harness, after a long, a useful, and a successful career, never grudging his professional or private aid in a good cause, and mow that he has secured the rest which he has so well earned, there are few who will not readily exclaim : " Well done, thou good and faithful servant !"
The late Mr J W Teale, MA, JP, was a native of Leeds, in which town he was born in the year 1838, being the son of Mr Thos. Pridgin Teale, who was a well-known medical man with a large practice in the great Yorkshire town. Indeed, no- one was better known or occupied a more influential position in his profession in his day than the father of the deceased doctor. The earlier portion of Dr Teale's education was acquired at the Leeds Grammar School, after which he proceeded to- Winchester College where he became Senior Commoner Perfect. Here he pursued his studies successfully, and was a great favourite with his comrades in the school. From thence he proceeded to University College, Oxford, where he took his MA degree. From his early boyhood Dr. Teale had evinced a great fondness for athletics and outdoor sports- of all kinds, and this predilection naturally displayed itself during his University career. Hence he was coxswain of his college boat, and took a very prominent part in gymnastics during his stay at Oxford; he was selected as one of three light-weights, in conjunction with several heavy-weights, to show the new Oxford gymnasium to a squad of army sergeants from Aldershot, under Major (now General) Hammersley. In fact, considering his age, there was no man more active or more alert than Dr Teale, upon whom to external appearance time seemed to' have little or. no effect. On leaving Oxford, Dr Teale entered as a medical student at King's College, London, and here he qualified for the Fellowship of the Royal College of Surgeons, which well-merited honour he held up to the time /of his death. After this he became house surgeon to the Hospital at Bath. He came to Scarborough in the year 1866, where he commenced practice, and where he soon became- one of the most prominent and successful medical men in the town. About two' years ago Dr Teale went into partnership with Dr Geoffrey Ward Thompson, MD., who is at present carrying on the practice. In the year 1867 deceased married Grace Mary, daughter of Mr Robert Cruttwell, of Bath, and leaves a widow and a family of six, including" three sons and three daughters. But while Dr Teale was closely" identified with the educational, philanthropic, and benevolent institutions of Scarborough, it was as a politician that he came most prominently before the public. He was a staunch Conservative and a Church- 217 man, and was one of the few gentlemen who a quarter of a century ago allied themselves with Sir Charles Legard, Bart., and Mr E H Hebden, in the establishment of the Conservative organisation in the borough. It was. he who was one oil' the first, 'if not actually the first, to hold a Conservative meeting in the borough, and it may fairly be said that from that meeting sprang the present organisation of the party, the party organ, etc. It is more than a quarter of a century since that meeting was held, and it is hardly necessary to point to' the great changes that have taken place since then. If we remember aright, the meeting was held in a large room in the Brunswick Hotel, at which Dr Teale presided. It must be remembered that it was no small undertaking to hold a Conservative meeting in those days, and Dr Teale was highly complimented for the courage he displayed. The meeting, although quiet and unpretentious, passed off most successfully; and from, this humble beginning the Conservative party in Scarborough began to assert itself. When some time later Sir Charles Legard, Bart., was brought forward as the representative of the Conservatives of the borough, the party set energetically to work in order to secure his election, which was accomplished at the general election of 1874, although it is only fair to add that this success was due to the split in the Liberal party, the Conservative party not being at that time sufficiently strong to encounter and overthrow their opponents single-handed. In the interval preceding this election Dr Teale took a prominent part, and in fact in every subsequent Parliamentary election that has taken place in the borough Dr. Teale has played a leading part. With the exception of Mr W Rowntree and Mr. Benjamin Fowler, Dr Teale was the oldest borough magistrate resident in the Jurisdiction, he having qualified with Mr. W. Barry in 1880. He was also an active member of the Masonic body, and a member of the first board of directors connected with the "Scarborough Post" printed in February, 1876. It may not be generally known that the first copy of the paper was printed on white satin and in blue ink, and presented to' the "Old Squire," as the late Mr E H Hebden was affectionately known. A very pretty and artistic appearance it presented when completed, and elicited enthusiastic expressions of approval from Dr Teale and his colleagues. From its commencement up to the time of his death the doctor evinced a lively interest in the paper, and was ever ready to give those responsible for its management the benefit of his advice. In 1884 Dr Teale was one of the persons who signed the application for a warrant for the establishment of the Primrose League in Scarborough, and the formal document on the 6th of June, 1884, establishing the Scarborough Habitation of the Primrose League, No. 254, bears his name. The deceased gentleman also took a prominent part in the year 1887 in the re-organisation of the Conservative party in the borough on its present lines. In that year he was elected a director of the Constitutional Club, appointed a member of the Committee of Seven, vice- president of the Conservative Association, and a member of the Central Ward Conservative Hundred, all of which offices he continued to hold up to the time of his death. As one of the leading medical practitioners in the borough, Dr Teale gave much valuable time and service to the old Dispensary in Elder-street. He was a gentleman of great energy, and was always to the front when work was to be done for the benefit and advancement of the borough. His last public appearance was on the night of Friday, March 19th, when he took part in the rejoicings at the Constitutional Club on the return of Mr William Taylor for the West Ward, and on that occasion he delivered a vigorous speech dealing mainly with the question of sanitary reform in the borough, and its influence on party prospects. Earlier on the same evening he had attended the annual meeting of the Scarborough School of Art, and had moved a vote of thanks to Miss Augusta Woodall for so' gracefully distributing the prizes. On the occasion of the visit to Lord Ashbourne on the 12th of April, Dr Teale was invited to second one of the resolutions, and would have done so but for delaying his departure for Scot- land, which took place early in the day. He was then apparently in excellent health and looking eagerly forward to' the full enjoyment of what was one of his most agreeable recreations. His hope was thus far realised, but, alas! He never returned alive to tell us in his genial manner of the varied experience of his journey. Dr Teale was a brother of Dr Pridgin Teale, of Leeds, a gentleman who has acquired a high position amongst the medical faculty of the city named, and who has made sanitary matters a special feature of his studies. Indeed, on the question of sanitation. Dr Pridgin Teale has long been recognised, not only in Leeds but throughout the country, as a high authority. During last year Dr Teale held the office of President of the Leeds and West Riding Medico-Chirurgical Society, which is the largest and most important medical society in Yorkshire, the President being alternatively chosen from Leeds and other towns in Yorkshire. We have before us Dr Teale's presidential address to the society on his appointment. It is entitled " A few practical hints of' medical men on the presentation of their own health," and is full of useful advice and suggestions addressed' to the members of a profession by whom they are perhaps more urgently needed than any other section of society. In the course of his remarks, the President said: — “For two years also I steered my college crew. It was then customary for the coxswain to take charge of the training of the crews, and he was expected to be in such training himself that he could take an oar at any time while the captain coached. I learnt then, and have never forgotten, what ease it gives to daily work to be in good condition, and have done my best to remain so ever since. Assuming that a man is physically sound, and has cultivated athletic exercises in his youth, it is quite surprising how easily that condition can be maintained provided only it he done regularly?' No better illustration of the widespread esteem; in which the late Dr. Teale was held in Scarborough can possibly be adduced than the large and influential attendance at his funeral. Seldom has such an imposing and solemn spectacle been witnessed in the town. Christ Church, where the first portion of the beautiful service for the dead took place, was crowded to an unwonted extent by a congregation representing the tipper and middle classes of Scarborough, while the immense display of 219 "beautiful wreaths and flowers bore silent but eloquent testimony to the poignant grief experienced at the loss of one who had won the esteem and goodwill of all. We need only add that D. Teale was formerly the Bishop's Churchwarden both at the Parish Church and also at Christ Church, and had been sidesman at Christ Church for a very considerable number of years.

Children of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell

Mary A Teale

(September 1870 - )
     Mary A Teale's birth was registered in the quarter ending in September 1870 in Scarborough, Yorkshire. She was the daughter of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell. Robert, Grace and Mary were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1871 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire. Grace, Mary, Allan, Mary and Godfrey were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1891 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire.

Mary Constance V Teale

(December 1877 - )
     Mary Constance V Teale's birth was registered in the quarter ending in December 1877 in Scarborough, Yorkshire. She was the daughter of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell. Grace, Mary, Allan, Mary and Godfrey were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1891 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire.

Reginald Carden Teale

(December 1871 - )
     Reginald Carden Teale's birth was registered in the quarter ending in December 1871 in Scarborough, Yorkshire. He was the son of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell.
     The marriage of Reginald Carden Teale and Beatrice Barnet was registered in St Giles Without Cripplegate, London, in the December 1895 quarter.
     Reginald Carden Teale appeared on the 1901 census in 57 Albert Mansions, Battersea, Surrey. Reginald C Teale, 29, ship agent, own acccont, born Scarborugh; his wife Beatrice Teale, 26. born London; Ruth Sharpe 34, domestic cook. He was listed in a directory dated 1921 at 40 Sloane St, Westminster.

Child of Reginald Carden Teale

Robert Canning Teale

(December 1867 - )
     Robert Canning Teale's birth was registered in the quarter ending in December 1867 in Scarborough, Yorkshire. He was the son of John William Teale and Grace Mary Cruttwell. Robert, Grace and Mary were listed as the children of John William Teale in the 1871 census in Scarborough, Yorkshire.

Grace Tebott

     Grace Tebott was also known as Tebbitt in records.
     Grace Tebott married Thomas Bland in 1616 in Soham, Cambridgeshire.
     Grace Tebott married John Smith on 15 October 1620 in Soham, Cambridgeshire.

Caroline Emma Tedstone

(31 August 1862 - 16 October 1946)
     Caroline Emma Tedstone was also known as Emma Bullett in records. She was born on 31 August 1862 in Kington, Herefordshire. She was the daughter of John & Eliza.
     The marriage of Caroline Emma Tedstone and John Bullett, son of William Bullett and Mary Ann Burgess? (Symonds), was registered in Halifax RD, Yorkshire, in the June 1896 quarter. They had 2 other children William 1898 and Lillian 1900.
     Caroline Emma Tedstone and John Bullett appeared on the 1901 census in 2 Rose Place, Burnley Rd, Luddenden Foot, Yorkshire. John Bullett 39, coachman, domestic, born Elmswell, Sfk; his wife Emma 38, born Newton Kington, Yks, children Mary L 20, born Claines, worsted weaver; Agnes 18, worsted spinner, Florrie 15, worsted weaver; John 13, Harry 12, wool winders; Norman H 10, Ethel 8, all born Droitwich; Edward O 4, born Holmfield, Yks; Willie 2 born Mytholmroyd, Yks.
     Caroline died on 16 October 1946 aged 84.

Children of Caroline Emma Tedstone and John Bullett

Mary Teeple

( - before 1845)
     Mary Teeple married James Smith Wallen, son of Maj Edward Pinnock Wallen and Eliza Archange Ford, before 1842. They had a daughter Mary b.1842 (76) who married an American, Capt. Harvey Morris, a lumber merchant of St Regis Falls,(77) New York State.
     Mary died before 1845.

Child of Mary Teeple and James Smith Wallen

Alfred Richard Teevan

(March 1853 - )
     Alfred Richard Teevan was born in March 1853 in St Giles RD, Middlesex. He was the son of George Francis Trevan and Caroline Wafford. Alfred, George and Caroline were listed as the children of George Francis Trevan in the 1861 census in 3 Stephen St, St Pancras, London, Middlesex.

Caroline Mary Teevan

(December 1858 - )
     Caroline Mary Teevan's birth was registered in the quarter ending in December 1858 in St Giles RD, Middlesex. She was the daughter of George Francis Trevan and Caroline Wafford. Alfred, George and Caroline were listed as the children of George Francis Trevan in the 1861 census in 3 Stephen St, St Pancras, London, Middlesex.

George Thomas Teevan

(March 1855 - )
     George Thomas Teevan was born in March 1855 in St Giles RD, Middlesex. He was the son of George Francis Trevan and Caroline Wafford. Alfred, George and Caroline were listed as the children of George Francis Trevan in the 1861 census in 3 Stephen St, St Pancras, London, Middlesex.

Alcwn ap Tegid ap Tegid

     Alcwn ap Tegid ap Tegid was born in Wales. He was the son of Tegid ap Gwair (?).

Child of Alcwn ap Tegid ap Tegid

Caenog ap Tegonwy

     Caenog ap Tegonwy was born in Wales. He was the son of Tegonwy ap Teon, (?).

Child of Caenog ap Tegonwy

Anghared ferch Tegward

     Anghared ferch Tegward married Gruffudd ap Hywel, son of Hywel ap Maredudd ab Einion (?) and Gwenllian ferch Gruffudd ab Ednyfed. Anghared ferch Tegward was the daughter of Tegward y Baiswen (?).

Child of Anghared ferch Tegward and Gruffudd ap Hywel

Teithfall ap Teithrin

     Teithfall ap Teithrin was the son of Teithrin ap Tathel (?).

Child of Teithfall ap Teithrin

Michael Telford

     Michael Telford was also known as Tailford in records.
     Michael Telford married Mary Handcock, daughter of Rev Richard Handcock and Sarah Toler, in July 1772 in Willbrooke, Westmeath, Ireland. At the seat of the Rev Dean HandcockHe was of Mt Temple, co. Wetmeath.

Beatrix Tempest

     Beatrix Tempest married William Gascoigne, son of William Gascoigne and Margaret Fitzwilliam. Beatrix Tempest was born in Yorkshire. She was the daughter of Sir Richard Tempest of Braswell Hall.

Child of Beatrix Tempest and William Gascoigne

Cotton Tempest

(1564 - 1617)
     Cotton Tempest was born in 1564. He was the son of Richard Tempest and Dorothy Atherton. Cotton Tempest and Cicely Atherton, Robert Ryther, John Ryther, Edith Ryther, Mary Ryther, Hellen or Ellen Ryther and Francis Maude were beneficiaries in William Atherton's will proved 19 January 1577/78.
     Cotton Tempest married Ann Bradshaw in 1589.
     Cotton died in 1617 in Brightwisle, Yorkshire.