Carl Gustav von Moltke1

M, b. 1869, d. 1935
     Carl Gustav von Moltke was born in 1869.1 He died in 1935.1

Citations

  1. [S113] William Addams Reitwiesner, Bush ancestry.

Margaret Molyneux1

F
     Margaret Molyneux was the daughter of Sir Richard Molyneux of Sefton.1 Margaret Molyneux married secondly William Bulkeley of Eaton, son of Sir William Bulkeley of Eyton.2,3

Citations

  1. [S97] John Bernard Burke, Burke's Peerage, p. 1044.
  2. [S145] John Edwards Griffith, Pedigrees, p. 45.
  3. [S418] George Ormerod, History of Chester, Vol. 3, p. 269.

Sir Richard Molyneux of Sefton1,2

M

Child of Sir Richard Molyneux of Sefton

Citations

  1. [S97] John Bernard Burke, Burke's Peerage, p. 1044.
  2. [S145] John Edwards Griffith, Pedigrees, p. 45.

George Monck1

M
      He was a vintner at the sign of the Blue Anchor.1 George Monck married Elizabeth Clark, daughter of Jonas Clark, after 4 June 1685.1

Citations

  1. [S25] Samuel Sewall, Diary of Samuel Sewall (1973 ed.), p. 167n.

Major Thomas Moncrieffe

M
     Major Thomas Moncrieffe married firstly Mary Livingston, daughter of James Livingston and Maria Kierstede, on 9 October 1764. Major Thomas Moncrieffe married secondly (unknown) (Unknown).

Marguerite Eulalie Monjo1

F, b. circa 1896, d. 10 December 1963
     Marguerite Eulalie Monjo was born circa 1896 in Stanford, Connecticut.2 She was the daughter of Nicholas Monjo.1 Marguerite Eulalie Monjo married Donald Swanton Sewall, son of Mark Warren Sewall and Rachel Fannie Thomson, on 29 March 1924 in Whitestone, Long Island.3,1 Marguerite Eulalie Monjo and Donald Swanton Sewall appear on the census of 1930 at Boothbay Harbor, Maine, Donald is now a garage proprietor.2 Marguerite Eulalie Monjo died on 10 December 1963 in Boothbay Harbor, Maine.4

Child of Marguerite Eulalie Monjo and Donald Swanton Sewall

Citations

  1. [S232] Ancestry.com Database, England, Andrews Newspaper Index Cards, 1790-1976.
  2. [S231] 1930 US Census, Boothbay Harbor, Lincoln, Maine.
  3. [S184] Harrie B. Coe, Maine Biographies, p. 125.
  4. [S232] Ancestry.com Database, Maine Death Index, 1960-1997.

Nicholas Monjo1

M

Child of Nicholas Monjo

Citations

  1. [S232] Ancestry.com Database, England, Andrews Newspaper Index Cards, 1790-1976.

William Montagu 5th Duke of Manchester1

M, b. 21 March 1771, d. 18 March 1843
     William Montagu 5th Duke of Manchester was born on 21 March 1771.1 He married Susan Gordon, daughter of Alexander Gordon 4th Duke of Gordon, 7th Marquess, 1st Earl of Norwich and Jane Maxwell, on 7 October 1793. William Montagu 5th Duke of Manchester and Susan Gordon were divorced in 1813. William Montagu 5th Duke of Manchester died on 18 March 1843 at the age of 71.1

Citations

  1. [S21] Various editors, Dictionary of National Biography, 2648.

Mary Montague1

F, b. 1783, d. 1848
     Mary Montague is also recorded as Patty.2 She was born in 1783.2 She was the daughter of Peter Montague and Mary Smith.2 Mary Montague married Paul Wright in 1804.1,2 Mary Montague died in 1848.2

Child of Mary Montague and Paul Wright

Citations

  1. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 9, p. 210.
  2. [S46] Various contributors, Daughters of the American Revolution, Vol. 109 p. 239.

Moses Montague1

M, b. 1724, d. 1792
     Moses Montague was born in 1724 in South Hadley, Massachusetts.1 He married Sarah Graves in 1748.1 In 1775 he comanded a company in Col. Ruggles Woodbridge's regiment at the Lexington Alarm. He served under Col. Israel Chapin to reinforce the Continental Army and later commanded 2nd company, Porter's Hampshire County regiment.1 Moses Montague died in 1792 in South Hadley.1

Child of Moses Montague and Sarah Graves

Citations

  1. [S46] Various contributors, Daughters of the American Revolution, Vol. 109 p. 239.

Peter Montague1

M, b. 1751, d. 1822
     Peter Montague was born in 1751.1 He was the son of Moses Montague and Sarah Graves.1 Peter Montague married Mary Smith in 1778.1 Peter Montague died in 1822.1

Child of Peter Montague and Mary Smith

Citations

  1. [S46] Various contributors, Daughters of the American Revolution, Vol. 109 p. 239.

Sarah Ann Montague1

F
     Sarah Ann Montague was the daughter of Rev. William Montague and Jane Little.2 Sarah Ann Montague married Edward Ellis Titcomb, son of Lieut. Pierson Titcomb and Anne Maria de Les Dernier, on 5 July 1835 in Dedham, Massachusetts.1

Citations

  1. [S232] Ancestry.com Database, Massachusetts, Town and Vital Records, 1620-1988.
  2. [S24] Sarah Elizabeth Titcomb, Early New England People, p.158.

Rev. William Montague1

M
     Rev. William Montague married Jane Little.1

Child of Rev. William Montague and Jane Little

Citations

  1. [S24] Sarah Elizabeth Titcomb, Early New England People, p.158.

Betrada de Montfort1

F, b. circa 1152
     Betrada de Montfort was born circa 1152. She was the daughter of Simon de Montfort, "le chauvre" Count of Evreux and Maud (Unknown).1 Betrada de Montfort married Hugh de Kevilloc, Earl of Chester in 1169.

Child of Betrada de Montfort and Hugh de Kevilloc, Earl of Chester

Citations

  1. [S147] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Families, p. 194.

Elizabeth de Montfort1

F
     Elizabeth de Montfort was the daughter of John de Montfort.1 Elizabeth de Montfort married Sir Baldwin de Freville.1

Child of Elizabeth de Montfort and Sir Baldwin de Freville

Citations

  1. [S288] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta ancestry, p. 356.

John de Montfort1

M

Child of John de Montfort

Citations

  1. [S288] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta ancestry, p. 356.

Simon de Montfort, "le chauvre" Count of Evreux1

M, b. circa 1120, d. 13 March 1181
     Simon de Montfort, "le chauvre" Count of Evreux was born circa 1120. He married Maud (Unknown) say 1150. Simon de Montfort, "le chauvre" Count of Evreux died on 13 March 1181.

Child of Simon de Montfort, "le chauvre" Count of Evreux and Maud (Unknown)

Citations

  1. [S147] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Families, p. 194.

Alexander Montgomery

M, d. 1452
     Alexander Montgomery was the son of Alexander Montgomery and Margaret Boyd. Alexander Montgomery married Elizabeth Hepburn, daughter of Sir Adam Hepburn and Janet Borthwick. Alexander Montgomery died in 1452.

Child of Alexander Montgomery and Elizabeth Hepburn

Alexander Montgomery

M
     Alexander Montgomery married Margaret Boyd.

Child of Alexander Montgomery and Margaret Boyd

Alexander Montgomery, Lord Montgomery1

M, b. before 1413, d. circa 1470
     Alexander Montgomery, Lord Montgomery. Member of the King's Council.1 He was born before 1413.1 He was the son of Sir John Montgomery of Eglinton and Ardrossan and Agnes of the Isles.1 Alexander Montgomery, Lord Montgomery married Margaret Boyd, daughter of Sir Thomas Boyd of Kilmarnock. Alexander Montgomery, Lord Montgomery died circa 1470.1

Child of Alexander Montgomery, Lord Montgomery and Margaret Boyd

Citations

  1. [S122] Frederick Lewis Weis, The Magna Charta Sureties, p. 16.

Alexander Montgomery1

M, d. 1452
     Alexander Montgomery was the son of Alexander Montgomery, Lord Montgomery and Margaret Boyd. Alexander Montgomery married Elizabeth Hepburn, daughter of Sir Adam Hepburn of Hailes and Janet Borthwick.1 Alexander Montgomery died in 1452.1

Child of Alexander Montgomery and Elizabeth Hepburn

Citations

  1. [S34] Unverified internet information, Foundation for Medieval Genealogy. Graphical Index to the Ancestry of Charles II.

Edward Poor Montgomery1

M, b. 31 December 1901
     Edward Poor Montgomery. Playwright and journalist. He was born on 31 December 1901 in Boston, Massachusetts.2 He was the son of Capt. William Montgomery USN.3 Edward Poor Montgomery graduated in 1923 from the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Maryland, as a midshipman.2,3 He married Dorothy Neville Sewall, daughter of Harold Ingalls Sewall and Virginia Sims Evans, on 2 October 1926 in the Colony Club, New York.1 Edward Poor Montgomery and Dorothy Neville Sewall were divorced.4

Citations

  1. [S160] New York Times, 3 October 1926.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com Database, U.S. Passport Applications, 1795-1925, Passport Applications, January 2, 1906 - March 31, 1925 (M1490).
  3. [S160] New York Times, 21 Aug 1926.
  4. [S232] Ancestry.com Database, Connecticut Death Index, 1949-2001.

Sir John Montgomery of Eglinton and Ardrossan1

M, b. circa 1359, d. before 22 November 1429
     Sir John Montgomery of Eglinton and Ardrossan was born circa 1359.2 He married Agnes of the Isles. Sir John Montgomery of Eglinton and Ardrossan died before 22 November 1429.1

Child of Sir John Montgomery of Eglinton and Ardrossan and Agnes of the Isles,

Citations

  1. [S122] Frederick Lewis Weis, The Magna Charta Sureties, p. 16.
  2. [S34] Unverified internet information, Foundation for Medieval Genealogy. Graphical Index to the Ancestry of Charles II.

Margaret Montgomery

F, d. after 1493
     Margaret Montgomery was the daughter of Alexander Montgomery and Elizabeth Hepburn. Margaret Montgomery died after 1493.

Margaret Montgomery

F
     Margaret Montgomery was the daughter of Alexander Montgomery and Elizabeth Hepburn.1 Margaret Montgomery married John Stewart, Lord Darnley, Earl of Lennox, son of Sir Alan Stewart Sieur d'Aubigny and Katherine Seton, after 15 May 1438 being the date of the marriage contract "neither being then of lawful age."2

Child of Margaret Montgomery and John Stewart, Lord Darnley, Earl of Lennox

Citations

  1. [S34] Unverified internet information, Foundation for Medieval Genealogy. Graphical Index to the Ancestry of Charles II.
  2. [S122] Frederick Lewis Weis, The Magna Charta Sureties, p. 16.

Margaret Montgomery1

F
     Margaret Montgomery married Peter J. McCallum.1

Child of Margaret Montgomery and Peter J. McCallum

Citations

  1. [S89] Website Family Search (https://familysearch.org) "Montana Marriages, 1889-1947."

General Richard Montgomery1

M, b. 2 December 1736, d. 31 December 1775
     General Richard Montgomery was born on 2 December 1736 in Convoy House, near Raphoe, County Donegal, Ireland.1 He was the son of Thomas Montgomery.1 General Richard Montgomery married Janet Livingston, daughter of Judge Robert Robert Livingston and Margaret Beekman, on 24 July 1773 there were no issue.1 General Richard Montgomery died on 31 December 1775 in Québec, Canada, at the age of 39 killed in the storming of the city.2

He graduated from Trinity College, Dublin, and entered the 17th regiment of foot as an ensign, Aug. 21, 1756. His regiment was ordered to Halifax, N.S., and he took part in the siege of Louisburg under Gen. James Wolfe in 1758. He was promoted lieutenant for his bravery on this occasion, and in 1759 he joined the expedition under Sir Jeffrey Amherst to relieve General Abercrombie. He served in the command of Colonel Haviland in the capture of Fort Ticonderoga in July, Crown Point in August, and Montreal, Sept. 7, 1759; was promoted adjutant, May 15, 1760, ordered to the West Indies in 1762, was commissioned captain, May 5, 1762, and took part in the campaign against Martinique and Havana. He returned to New York, and at the close of the war with France in 1763, received permission to return to England, where he resided until 1773, when he became embittered, as his claims for military advancement were neglected. As a result he sold his commission in the army, returned to America in 1773, and purchased a farm of sixty acres at King's Bridge, Westchester County, New York

Upon his marriage he removed to Rhinebeck, New York, where he lived until he joined the Continental Army. He was a delegate to the 1st Provincial Congress held in New York City in May, 1775, and in June, 1775, was commissioned one of eight brigadier-generals in the Continental Army and became second in command to Gen. Philip Schuyler. He left Rhinebeck with his wife and her brother, Edward Livingston, then a mere lad, and they made the journey in a coach to the residence of Gen. Philip Schuyler at Saratoga where he parted with his wife with the assurance "that she would never have cause to blush for her Montgomery." On account of the disability of General Schuyler, Montgomery was placed in command of the expedition to Canada. The invasion was undertaken without proper preparation and its movements were controlled chiefly by circumstances. He proceeded by way of Whitehall, and after many hardships reached Ticonderoga where he learned that Sir Guy Carleton was organizing a naval force on Lake Champlain to prevent the Americans from crossing the St. Lawrence. Montgomery took possession of the Isle aux Noix on Lake Champlain, and with 1000 men laid siege to St. Johns and Chambly, which surrendered to him, and advanced toward Montreal, which capitulated, Nov. 12, 1775, and for this victory he was made major-general by Congress. By the capture of Montreal he obtained possession of all the military stores in the town, and of eleven vessels in the harbour, General Carleton having with great difficulty retreated to Quebec. The central object of the expedition now only remained; as Montgomery wrote in a letter to his father-in-law, Robert R. Livingston, "until Quebec is taken, Canada is unconquered." He effected a junction with Arnold, who had a force of 700 men, before the walls of Quebec, Dec, 3, 1775. The combined attack was made on both sides of the place, Dec. 31, 1775, Montgomery leading his little force of 500 men in the midst of a heavy snow-storm. The first barrier, Près de Ville under Cape Diamond, was carried, and Montgomery at their head shouted "Men of New York, you will not fear to follow where your general leads!" The little army pushed forward. In the windows of a house which overlooked the second barrier, two cannon had been placed, which, upon Montgomery's appearance on a little rising ground, were discharged. Montgomery and his two aids, McPherson and Captain Chessman, being in advance, were instantly killed. His soldiers with those of Arnold became at once demoralized and the British troops pursued the defeated army from the cityand captured about 400 men. Montgomery's body was found partly covered by the snow and the British commander ordered him buried within the walls surrounding the powder magazine, and accorded the body the honour of a military burial.

After reposing for forty-two years, his remains were removed at the request of the legislature of the State of New York to New York City and interred in St. Paul's chapel churchyard. The journey from Quebec to New York was attended by civic honors, notably at Albany, July 4, 1818, and on the voyage down the Hudson on the steamer Richmond, passing Montgomery Place, the home of his widow, who viewed the vessel from the portico. The death of Montgomery was deeply felt by friend and foe, and Congress proclaimed its "grateful remembrance, respect and high veneration." The City of New York erected a monument under the portico of St. Paul's chapel on the Broadway front. A tablet was also erected upon the spot where he fell at Quebec, by the Sons of the American Revolution in 1901. Mrs. Montgomery survived her husband for fifty-two years and after completing the home started by the general in 1774 at Rhinebeck Flats, known as the "Rhinebeck Place," removed to the immediate east bank of the Hudson above Barrytown, where she erected "Montgomery Place" which continued to be her home up to the time of her death.1

Citations

  1. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans.
  2. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.

Thomas Montgomery1

M
     Thomas Montgomery. Member of Parliament for Lifford.1

Child of Thomas Montgomery

Citations

  1. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans.

Capt. William Montgomery USN1,2

M, d. 20 January 1912
     Capt. William Montgomery USN was born in Elizabethtown, Kentucy.3 He died on 20 January 1912.3

Child of Capt. William Montgomery USN

Citations

  1. [S117] The Times Newspaper, Aug 25, 1926.
  2. [S160] New York Times, 21 Aug 1926.
  3. [S232] Ancestry.com Database, U.S. Passport Applications, 1795-1925, Passport Applications, January 2, 1906 - March 31, 1925 (M1490).

Mary Montifex1

F
     Mary Montifex was the daughter of Sir William Montifex.1 Mary Montifex married Sir John Drummond of Stobhall.1

Child of Mary Montifex and Sir John Drummond of Stobhall

Citations

  1. [S147] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Families, p. 229.