Cumberbatch Family History


Matches 17,301 to 17,327 of 17,327

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17301 WWI MILITARY SERVICE: Private Ernest Septimus Flack of the 1st Battalion /Essex Regiment Regimental No. 9247. On 25 April 1915 he served in the Balkans (2B) Theatre of War. This theatre was known as the Dardanelles Campaign but is more commonly known as Gallipoli. He was involved in the Gallipoli landings and was wounded in action. He was discharged 17-5-1917 due to sickness and he was awarded the following medals: Victory, British War Medal, the 1914-15 Star and the Silver War Badge.

The War Diaries of the 1st Battalion Essex Regiment provide an interesting insight into the days surrounding the Gallipoli Landings. The Lancashire Fusiliers were the first to land at dawn. They took heavy casualties and were awarded "six VCs before breakfast". The Turks opened fire just as their boats ran aground short of the beach.

March His Majesty's Inspection
Battalion entrains at Milverton Station, Warwick:
'A' & 'B' Companies 8-25 am.
'C' & 'D' Companies 8-45 am.
Inspection by His Majesty on main Coventry Rugby Road.
Return home.

Warwick, Warwickshire. Part of the 88th Brigade, 29th Division.
21st To Avonmouth and embarked Caledonia.

2nd Arrived Alexandria, Egypt.
6th Disembarked and to Mustapha Camp.
11th Embarked DONGOLA and sailed for Lemnos.
13th Arrived Mudros Harbour.
24th To Cape Helles.

25th (9 a.m.) The Battalion less Z Company transhipped from H.T. DONGOLA to a mine sweeper and was conveyed as close to the shore as possible, when they were transferred to boats. The landing was carried out under fire and there were several casualties in the boats which took place on W. beach about 9.30 am.
(9.30 am.) As soon as the first boats were beached, we received orders to connect between the Royal Fusiliers on right and Lancashire Fusiliers on left and as many as were available were sent to fill this gap, reinforcing as men arrived on the beach.
On reaching the crest it was found that no one was on our right.
(11.35 am.) A message was received from G.H.Q. to report progress and reasons for not pushing on. Reply was sent, that we were waiting for our left to come up and would then advance.
This was attempted but the advance was held up by very heavy fire and many casualties occurred.
(12.30) Supported by 4th Worcesters and after bombardment by Navy, which drove out the enemy, the Battalion took Hill 138 and redoubt beyond.
(7 pm.) Received orders to connect with Worcesters on right & Hampshires on left and entrench position.
Enemy attacked at night & came to close range with a Machine Gun, but inflicted no loss and were driven off.
Casualties during day
2 Officers Killed
4 Wounded 1 since dead.
Other Ranks 15 killed 87 wounded. [It is likely that Ernest was one of these 87 wounded]

26th Continued to hold same position.

27th (4 pm.) Advanced in Line 3 Brigades with 175th French Regiment on right and entrenched new position.

28th (8 am.) Advanced in same formation to take up a new position Pt. 236, Knoll about 700 yds. N.E. of KRITHEA, Pt. 472, X Coast Line in Sq. 184.R.8
(9 am.) Met with considerable opposition. The Battalion on the left of the 88th Brigade on reaching a point beyond which they could not advance owing to the right & left of the line being held up entrenched and held till 6 P.M. when it retired to another position in the line with the remainder of the Brigades the right of the line having retired.
The enemy made very good use of their Machine Guns causing heavy casualties.
Casualties Officers, Other Ranks,
Killed 2 12
Wounded 1 75
Missing 33

29th Remained in position.

30th Remained in position, shelled by enemy causing little damage.

1st Remained in same position, Battalion relieved by 2nd Hants. Regt. in trenches and went into reserve.
(10.30 P.M.) Enemy attached trenches in force. The Battalion was called out and ordered to retake trenches which has been evacuated and were held by the enemy.
During the advance the Battalion was subjected to heavy fire from the front and also from the rear by parties of the enemy who had broken through 1 Officer and about 40 Turkish prisoners were taken during the advance. X Company under Capt. Pepys found one trench occupied by the enemy and retook it with the bayonet.
The remainder of the Battalion remained in support ready to strengthen and portion of the line.

2nd (4.30 am.) A Counter attack was ordered. This consisted of three companies under Captain Bowen they took a small redoubt killing and capturing some of the enemy, ordered to advance and entrench new position.
This was found impracticable owing to enemy?s heavy shell fire. The old trenches were occupied.
Casualties Officers. O.R.
Killed 2 12
Wounded 3 28
Missing 5


First World War, 1914-1918: All servicemen of all services, some women, and some civilians, were eligible for one or more campaign medals if they served abroad. These records are the nearest the Public Record Office has to a full 'roll-call' for the First World War (PRO).

1914 Star - For service under fire in France and Belgium, 5 August-22 November 1914. Includes sailors serving ashore.

1914-1915 Star - For service in all other theatres of war, 5 August 1914 and 31 December 1915; and for service in France and Belgium, 23 November 1914 - 31December 1915.

British War Medal - For service abroad (including India) 5 August 1914- 11 November 1918, or 1919-1920 in Russia.

Silver War Badge - For retirement, or discharge due to sickness or wounds caused by war service, at home or abroad, after 4 August 1914.

Victory Medal - For military and civilian personnel who served in a theatre of war.

A Star, British War Medal and a Victory medal is referred to as a "trio".

1914-1915 Star: The 1914-15 Star, instituted in 1918, omits the words AUG and NOV from the scroll and the date in the centre reads 1914-15. It was awarded to all personnel (including naval) who served in any theatre of war between 5th August 1914 and 31st December 1915, other than those who had already qualified for the 1914 Star. Over 2,350,000 medals were awarded, although those who saw service for which the Africa General Service medal or the Sudan medal were granted were not eligible for the Star.

1st BN. ESSEX regiment or Corps when Decoration was earned. ROLL OF INDIVIDUALS entitled to the Decoration granted under Army Order 20 of 1919. To be left blank: [is ticked] On date of Disembarkation Regtl. No: 9247 Rank: Pte. Name: Flack E.S.; Date of Disembarkation: 25/4/15(2b) DO.; Remarks: Dis. XVI 17/3/17; Record of disposal of decoration (a) Presented, (b) Despatched by Post, (c) Taken into Stock: [Column is blank for all soldiers]. I certify that according to the Offical Records the individuals named in this ROLL are entitled to the Decoration as detailed above. Place Warley signed: Major (WO 329/2746/Page 50-Sheet 50.B - Roll No. K/2/8B).

The BRITISH WAR MEDAL: The sterling silver British War Medal was instituted in 1919 to commemorate the successful conclusion of the Great War, although the qualifying period was extended to 1920 to cover mine clearing operations at sea as well as service in North and South Russia, the Baltic, Siberia, the Caspian Sea and the Black Sea.

The obverse of the medal depicts the uncrowned, left-facing profile of King George V by Sir Bertram Mackennal (the tiny initials 'BM' may be found at the base of the profile), known as the 'coinage head'. The reverse carries the dates 1914 1918 and shows St George on horseback trampling on the shield of the Central Powers. At the base is a skull and crossbones, symbolic of death, whilst above is the rising sun of victory. The medal is surmounted with a straight ribbon suspension bar.

The medal was impressed along the bottom edge with number, rank, name and regiment of the recipient in block letters, although those to merchant navy personnel show just the recipient's full name. Some BWMs are also impressed 'FOR SERVICE WITH THE ROYAL NAVY' and these were awarded to civillian canteen staff and tradesmen who served on a ship of war at sea. The BWM was, more often than not, accompanied by at least a Victory Medal, although some recipients of the BWM, such as those in post-war service, naval personnel who served in depot ships and boom defence vessels, or those who served in theatres such as certain parts of India, did not qualify for the Victory Medal.

Well over six and a half million BWMs were produced, including considerable numbers at the Calcutta Mint and 110,000 examples struck in bronze. These were awarded mainly to Chinese, Indian and Maltese personnel enrolled in labour corps units who served in various theatres of war. The bronze version is much rarer, and therefore much more valuable than its silver counterpart, although collectors of groups should note that recipients of the bronze medal were mostly not elligible for the Victory Medal, and so the BWM may be found alone.

ESSEX REGIMENT OR CORPS ROLL OF INDIVIDUALS entitled to the Victory Medal and British War Medal granted under Army Orders 5 and 301 of 1919. Page 112. On rendering or on becoming non-effective- Regtl. No. 9247, Rank: Pte.; Name: FLACK E.S.; 9247 ESSEX Pte.; [various colums all blank]; Remarks: Noted HGW [initials?]. I certify that according to the Official Records the individuals named in this ROLL are entitled to the Medal or Medals as detailed above. Place Warley, Date 16.1.20. Signed: W. Stewart Lieut.

The VICTORY MEDAL: The yellow bronze Victory Medal was authorised in 1919, issued to personnel who already had either of the Stars and, with a few exceptions, to holders of the BWM.

The obverse shows the standing figure of Victory, holding a palm branch in her right hand and stretching out her left. The reverse depicts a laurel wreath containing the words 'THE GREAT WAR FOR CIVILISATION 1914-1919'. Although the main period for qualifying ended generally in November 1918, some examples of service, such as Hedjaz and Aden up to midnight on 13th-14th January 1919, justify the dates on this medal.

Early issues of the VM were finished in a dull brownish bronze, but the numerous later issues were gilded. The ribbon, suspended by a ring, was of a double rainbow design. Some six million British & Commonwealth examples were produced. One again, the naming is incuse along the lower edge of the medal.

This medal is often known as the Allied Victory Medal because the same theme of the figure of Victory, with an identical ribbon, was adopted by thirteen of the allied nations. Individuals who were mentioned in dispatches were entitled to wear a bronze oakleaf on the ribbon of this medal.

SILVER WAR BADGE: The Discharge Badge 1914-18 by Paul Hinckley (

Sometimes the Silver War Badge (SWB), was also referred to as the Wound Badge, Services Rendered Badge or the King's Silver Badge, this 1¼" (33mm) diameter Sterling silver lapel badge was issued from 1916 until 31st December 1919. It was accompanied by an official certificate of entitlement.

The badge was intended to be worn in civilian clothes by service personnel who had been honourably discharged due to wounds or sickness, and it was an offence to do so if not entitled. Prior to this it had been the practice of some misguided women at home to present white feathers to apparently able-bodied young men who were not wearing the King's uniform.

A total of 1,092,016 badges were issued; the fact that the badges are not hallmarked is indicative of their manufacture by the Royal Mint, although several contractors, including J R Gaunt & Son Ltd of Birmingham, were involved in the stamping of numbers and the fitting of pins.

Two separate dies were used, with differences in the curl of the 'I' in the GRI monogram. The first die also has slightly smaller crosses between the inscriptions. This change in dies, possibly due to the first one wearing out, occurred in Spring 1918, somewhere between badge numbers 366652 and 374053.

There are also several slight variations in construction of the badge, notably two different types of pin hinge design, varying pin lengths, and position and style of impressed serial number on the reverse. The badges were manufactured with the pin in either the vertical (see fig 1 on the left) or the horizontal (fig 2) positions.

Each badge was uniquely numbered on the reverse, Royal Navy, Merchant Navy, Royal Marines and Royal Air Force badges having an RN, MN, RM or RAF prefix respectively. Other prefixes for Australia, Canada, New Zealand and South Africa (A, C, NZ and SA) were also used. Some badges with a prefix I (for India) also exist although they are rare.

It is through these serial numbers that details of the recipients may be researched by checking the War Badge rolls, although only those awarded to the Army can be researched at the Public Record Office.

After the Armistice was signed in 1918, the conditions under which personnel qualified to receive the badge were laid down in Army Order (AO) 29, namely that the recipient must have served with the Colours for at least seven consecutive days since 4th August 1914 and have been retired or discharged due to wounds, sickness or on attaining the age of 51. Civillians serving with the RAMC, female nurses, VADs and members of QMAAC also qualified under these conditions.

The rolls give the recipient's Regimental number, rank, name, unit on discharge, badge number, date of enlistment, date of discharge, age on discharge, whether sick or wounded, and whether served overseas. Certain units give details of the actual wound or sickness.

ORIGINAL Roll of Individuals entitled to the "WAR BADGE" 12 May 1917 No. K546 WAR OFFICE.
Regtl. No. 9247; Rank: Pte; Name (in full): Flack Ernest Septimus; Unit discharged from : Essex; No. of Badge & Certificate (To be completed at War Office): 178,033; date of enlistment: 21.7.08 Discharge 17.5.17; Cause of discharge (Wounds or sickness and para K.R.): sickness Para 392 XVI [for all soldiers on this page]; Whether served Overseas (Yes or No): Yes.
I certify that the particulars furnished hereon are correct. Place Warley date 9th May 1917 signed: Asst Officer of Records. I certify that Badges and Certificates, numbered as above, have been issued to the individuals concerned. Place Warley Date 27th May 1917. Signature [as above] (WO 329/3103/K546).

Other than the Silver War Badge - All of Ernest's medals entitlements were granted 2 years after he had been discharged. 
Flack, Ernest Septimus (I6899)
17302 Repository (R36)
17303 Repository (R35)
17304 Repository (R40)
17305 Y.M.C.A. with Mediterranean Expeditionary Force
April 7, 1917
Same address,
Dear Harry,
Well I have just got your last letter – and excuse me not answering same before now you see it’s like this I have only just got back from India, to Egypt and regt. Now my dear boy I am sorry to know you have been so unwell, but hope you are better by now. Well you seem optimistic that I shall soon be home now seeing they are forming a new Garrison Batt. at home – for foreign service. But you see our Batt. is a service one, and I do not know whether it will affect us or not. But my dear boy speaking for myself, I wish the thing was over so I could return home & to my former life, if only for your mother’s sake, and I am beginning to feel the strain. I hope you will continue to write & comfort your mother, as much as possible – and I know she worries over me. Yes I think the war will end soon, Germans can never stand the strain- much longer, and now the United States have gone against her the end will come sooner than we expect. I am always pleased to have a few lines from yourself, and I very often think of you, and the time when we shall meet again. Now I hope you will excuse these few simple lines, I do not feel in much form for writing at present. So now my lad goodbye for present, remember me to all. And now in conclusion I ask you to believe me to remain.
Truly yours J.W. Staines

DE6515 from the Leicestershire Record Office 22 May 2015.
Staines, John William (I10175)
17306 Year of Marriage:1685Last Name:StreetFirst Name:AlceSupplied First Name:AlceSpouse's Last Name:ComberbachSpouse's First Name:RogerSpouse's Supplied First Name:RogPlace:Chester Archdeaconry Marriage LicencesDedication:Possible Counties:County:CheshireNotes:Record source:Boyd's 1st Misc Series 1538-1775 [From Boyd's]
Source Type: Marriage Licence 
Source (S6768)
17307 Year: 1900; Census Place: Hemet, Riverside, California; Roll: 96; Page: 4A; Enumeration District: 0215; FHL microfilm: 1240096
Source Type: Census 
Source (S8387)
17308 Year: 1910; Census Place: Osage, Benton, Arkansas; Roll: T624_44; Page: 7A; Enumeration District: 0029; FHL microfilm: 1374057
Source Type: Census 
Source (S8388)
17309 Year: 1916; Census Place: Manitoba, Selkirk, 06; Roll: T-21929; Page: 26; Family No: 271
Name: Rolfs Combubach
[Rob't S Comberbach]
Gender: Male
Marital Status: Married
Age: 58
Est. Birth Year: 1858
Birthplace: England
Year of Immigration: 1903
Home in 1916: 06, Selkirk, Manitoba
Address: 13, 1, EP, Rockwood
Racial or Tribal Origin: English
Relation to Head of Household: Self
Spouse's Name: Annie Combubach
Sub District Desc.: Township 13, range 1, E.P.M., including the Town of Stonewall
Household Members:
Name Age
Rolfs Combubach 58
Annie Combubach 51
Eric Combubach 23
Marjory Combubach 20
Ernest A Combubach 15
Source Type: Census 
Source (S8634)
17310 Year: 1920; Census Place: Colville, Benton, Arkansas; Roll: T625_54; Page: 7A; Enumeration District: 16; Image: 141
Source Type: Census 
Source (S8389)
17311 Year: 1930; Census Place: Gentry, Benton, Arkansas; Roll: 65; Page: 1A; Enumeration District: 0027; Image: 911.0; FHL microfilm: 2339800
Source Type: Census 
Source (S8390)
17312 Year: 1940; Census Place: Eustis, Lake, Florida; Roll: T627_595; Page: 5A; Enumeration District: 35-6
Source Type: Census 
Source (S8391)
17313 Year: 1940; Census Place: New York, New York, New York; Roll: T627_2646; Page: 8A; Enumeration District: 31-947
Enumeration District: 31-947; Description: NEW YORK CITY, MANHATTAN BOROUGH ASSEMBLY DISTRICT 11 (TRACT 216 - PART)
Source Type: Census 
Source (S5464)
17314 Yorkshire Parish Records. Leeds, England: West Yorkshire Archive Service. Old Reference Number: D37/6; New Reference Number: WDP37/6.
Source Type: Baptism 
Source (S4036)
17315 Yorkshire Parish Records. Leeds, England: West Yorkshire Archive Service. Old Reference Number: D37/9; New Reference Number: WDP37/9.
Source Type: Baptism 
Source (S4034)
17316 Younger son. Comberbach, James (I56)
17317 Youngest daughter. Brydon, Edith Comberbach (I6512)
17318 Your SR Births Search Returns
You searched for: Surname: "young"; Surname Option: Wildcard; Forename: "isabella watson"; Forename Option: Wildcard; Sex: "Any"; Year From: 1917; Year To: 1919;
No: 1
Year: 1918
Surname: YOUNG
Sex: F
GROS:644/15 0519
Young, Isabella Watson (I7598)
17319 Zimbabwe, Death Registers...Death Register, 1892-1977Death registers1941-1943, Vol. 62 Image 220 of 285,163161201
Source Type: Death Register 
Source (S8669)
17320 [1854] May 1, at St. Maughan's, Monmouthshire, by the Ven. Archdeacon Crawley, Lawrence Trent Cumberbatch, Esq., of Halkin-terrace, Belgrave-square, to Anne, second daughter of George Cave, Esq., of Hilston-park, in the same county.

Cardiff and Merthyr Guardian, Glamorgan, Monmouth, and Brecon Gazette 12 May 1854
Family F176
17321 [Divorce] Petition Filed: 26 June 1915
Cause set down: 23 July 1915
Decree Nisi: 15 Oct 1915
Final Decree: 8 May 1916
Royal Courts of Justice, The Strand, London, England

Mabel Cumberbeach nee Hill's divorce was handled as a Poor Person.
They were married 28 December 1901 in the Parish Church of Woolwich.

In the High Court of Justice
Probate Divorce and Admiralty Division (Divorce)

Poor Person
To the Right Honourable the President of the said Division
Dated this 21st day of June 1915
The Petition of Mabel Cumberbeach of No. 9 Bruce Road, Bromley-by-Bow in the County of London sheweth:-

1. That your Petitioner ^Mabel Cumberbeach then Mabel Hill spinster^ was on the 28th day of December 1901 lawfully married to George Percy Cumberbeach of No. 37b Eleanor Road, Woolwich in the County of London at the Parish Church in the Parish of Woolwich in the County of London.

2. That after her said marriage your Petitioner lived and cohabited with her said husband at No. 27 Priolia Road, Charlton, No. 53 Swallowfield Road, Charlton, in the County of Kent, "Rockford" Abbey Road, Bush Hill Park, No. 28 Lincoln Road, Ponder's End in the County of Middlesex, No. 69 Monega Road, Forest Gate, and No. 12 Howard Road Leytonstone in the County of Essex, and that your Petitioner and her said husband have had no issue of their said marriage.

3. That on the 1st day of March 1913 the said George Percy Cumberbeach left your Petitioner and has ever since lived separate and apart from her and deserted her without reasonable excuse for two years and upwards.

4. That from the said 1st day of March 1913 to the present time the said George Percy Cumberbeach has lived and cohabited with Grace Davis at No. 33 Camden Square and thereafter at No.1 Brewer Place, Brewer Street, Woolwich both in the County of London, and has on divers occasions committed adultery with the said Grace Davis, and in the month of January ^1914^ the said Grace Davis was delivered of a child of which the said George Percy Cumberbeach is the father.

5. That your Petitioner resides at No. 9 Bruce Road, Bromley-by-Bow in the County of London.

6. That the said George Percy Cumberbeach is a Worktaker, and resides at No. 1 Brewer Place, Brewer Street, Woolwich in the County of London and is domiciled in England.

7. That no previous proceedings in reference to the said marriage have taken place in the Divorce Division of the High Court by or on-behalf of either party to the said marriage.

Your Petitioner therefore humbly prays, That your Lordship will be pleased to decree that the Marriage of your Petitioner with the said George Percy Cumberbeach be dissolved and that your Petitioner may have such further and other relief as to your Lordship may seem meet.

Mabel Cumberbeach

15 October 1915 CUMBERBEACH M against CUMBERBEACH G.P.
The Judge having taken the oral evidence of the Petitioner and of the Witnesses produced on her behalf in support of the Petition filed in this Cause, and having heard Counsel thereon, the Respondent not appearing and not defending the Suit at the hearing pronounced that the Petitioner had sufficiently proved the contents of the said Petition, and decreed that the Marriage, had and solemnized on the 28th day of December 1901 at the parish church in the parish of Woolwich in the County of London between Mabel Cumberbeach then Hill spinster the Petitioner and George Percy Cumberbeach the Respondent be dissolved by reason of adultery coupled with desertion of Petitioner for 2 years and upwards without reasonable excuse unless sufficient cause be shown to the Court why this Decree should not be made absolute within Six Months from the making thereof, and condemned the Respondent, in the costs incurred and to be incurred on behalf of the said Petitioner in this Cause.


Decree made 15 Oct 1915 for marriage on 28 December 1901 in the Parish Church in the Parish of Woolwich between Mabel Cumberbeach (then Hill spinster) the Petitioner and George Percy Cumberbeach the Respondent be dissolved by reason that since the celebration thereof the said Respondent had been guilty of adultery coupled with desertion of the said Petitioner for two years and upwards without reasonable excuse unless sufficient cause be shown to the Court why the said Decree should not be made absolute, within six months from making thereof-and no such cause having been shown, the Judge on application of the said Petitioner by his final decree pronounced and declared the said Marriage to be dissolved.

Reference:J 77/1209/6778Description:Divorce Court File: 6778. Appellant: Mabel Cumberbeach. Respondent: George Percy Cumberbeach. Type: Wife's petition for divorce [wd].
Held by:The National Archives, Kew

Marriage Status: Divorced 
Family F495
17322 [He was probably buried in linen as his wife wished to be buried in the same fashion as him] Wetenhall, Edward (I70)
17323 [I might have him connected to the wrong family]

England & Wales, Non-Conformist and Non-Parochial Registers, 1567-1970 about Charles Cumberbeach
Name: Charles Cumberbeach
Birth Date: 17 Sep 1816
Gender: Male
Event Type: Baptism
Father: Josh Cumberbeach
Mother: Mary Cumberbeach
Baptism Date: 6 Oct 1816
Baptism Place: Manchester, Lancashire, England
Denomination: Wesleyan
Piece Title: Piece 973: Manchester, Oldham Street Chapel (Wesleyan), 1814-1837 
Cumberbeach, Charles (I3736)
War Office,
22nd January, 1919.
The following despatch has been received by the Secretary of State for War from General Sir E. H. H. Allenby, G.C.B., G.C.M.G., Commander-in-chief, Egyptian Expeditionary Force:—

General Headquarters,
23rd October, 1918.
My Lord,
I have the honour to forward herewith a, list of Officers, Nurses, other ranks and Civilians whom I consider worthy of Mention for their services during the period from 16th March, 1918, to 18th September, 1918.
I have the honour to be, My Lord,
Your Lordship's most obedient Servant,
Egyptian Expeditionary Force.

Cumberbatch, Capt. & Bt. Maj. H. C., M.C., York. R. 
Cumberbatch, Military Cross Hugh Carlton Military Cross, OBE (I597)
17325 [PERRIN] Richard (Sir), one of the Barons of the Exchequer. Knighted 1776. Died 2nd January, 1803, in his 81st year. Perryn, Knight Richard (I347)
17326 [Query] Mrs. CUMBERBATCH - I have in my possession a portrait of the late Mrs. Cumberbatch, "Drawn on stone by W. Sharp, from a sketch by Sr Thomas Lawrence, P.R.A. &C. &c. Published by J. Dickinson, 444, New Bond Street, May 1, 1829. Printed by H. Hullmandel. Who was she? Any information relative to her or her family would be very acceptable to G.W.M. [George William Marshall]

[Reply] Mrs. CUMBERBATCH (3rd S. i. 269.) - Mrs. Cumberbatch (nee Jones) was sister of the late Mrs. Dottin (whose husband was some time member for Southamton), and of Lady Arundel. All the sisters were beautiful women. A.M.

Notes & Queries 3rd S. I. May 3 [18]62 p.360 [3rd Series Vol. 1 3 May 1862]

Mrs Cumberbatch is Charlotte nee Jones wife of Abraham Parry Cumberbatch. The answer to the query [referencing 3rd Series vol. 1 p.269] should read sister to Mrs. Dottin [Dorothy nee Jones] her husband was Abel Rous Dottin Esq. of Bugle Hall, Southampton, and of Argyle-street, London, capt. 2nd Life-guards, and M.P., J.P., and D.L. for Hants. [Abel Rous Dottin son of Abel Dottin of Barbados]

And sister to Mary nee Jones who married Lord Arundel.

All the sisters were beautiful women.
Jones, Charlotte (I694)
17327 [The day of this Marriage Licence needs to be checked - see day of marriage. Is it the 10th June 1805?] Family F39

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