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Mary Porter m. Samuel Pettibone

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Mary Newberry m. Daniel Clark

Justin (View posts)
Posted: 14 Aug 2006 9:04PM GMT
Classification: Query
Mary Newberry (m. Daniel Clark)

Parents: Thomas Newberry (Bapt.11-10-1594 in Yarcombe, Devonshire Co., England d. 12-1-1635 in Dorchester, MA) and Joan Dabincott Children: Joseph (4-10-1620), Sarah (1622), Benjamin (1624), Mary (10-22-1626), John (2-19-1628)

THOMAS NEWBERRY: was born 1594 Yarcombe, Devon, England, baptized 10 Nov 1594 Yarcombe, Devon, England (citing the church registers of Yarcombe, Devon), and died December 1636 in Dorchester, Norfolk, Massachusetts. Thomas became a puritan as a young man. He married (1) JOAN DABINOTT, daughter of CHRISTOPHER DABINOTT. Joan was born about 1600, and died about 1629 in England. He married (2) JANE DABINOTT about 1630 in England, daughter of JOHN DABINOTT and JOHANE. Jane died 23 April 1655 in Norwalk, Fairfield, Connecticut. Between 1625 and 1634 Thomas was at Coweleyes in Marshwood, Dorset. In a chancery suit in which Christopher Dabinott was concerned it was claimed that he was worth between £2,000 and £6,000. The lease purchased for the estate Coweleyes was to run for 99 years or during his life and that of his grandsons Joseph and Benjamin Newberry as a marriage portion for his daughter Joane, wife of Thomas Newberry who occupied the estate for nearly 9 years until his move to New England In late 1628 "Thomas Newberye" is listed in a subsidy of Charles I, being assessed 21s. 4d. on goods in Marshwood of value of £4. In November 1624 Thomas was appointed Overseer of will of John Dabinott. John Dabinott of Chardstock, was the uncle of Thomas Newberry's first wife. Thomas was given a gold ring for his expected services. Thomas engaged in legal study in London, England during several terms of the Court of Chancery. On 17 Apr 1634 Thomas Newburgh of Marthwood Vale and many others set saile on the ship Mary and John from Walmouth towards New England. Per the diary of William Whiteway of Dorchester, co. Dorset, England who was an associate of Rev. John White, (Rev. Walter Newburgh, cousin of Thomas Newberry, and many others, in the company of Dorchester Adventurers, whose operations in connection with New England culminated in the sailing from Plymouth, England in March 1630 of the ship Mary and John with a party of colonists from Somerset, Dorset and Devon who founded Dorchester, MA.) The original diary of William Whiteway is preserved in the Manuscript Dept. of the British Museum, London and extends from 1618 to 1634. It mentions several meetings of the Dorchester Adventurers. Dorchester records, printed vol., p.7: Mr. Newberry, (from the English parish of Marshwood Vale in Dorsetshire), shall have 30 acres. It is ordered that Mr. Newbery is to have for his purchase that he bought of Mr. Pincheon, the house Mr. Pincheon build, 40 acs. of upland ground to the house, 40 acres of marsh, 20 acres in Quantq necke. Earliest homesteads in Dorchester were located in vicinity of present Edward Everett Square and on or about Rocky Hill (now Savin Hill) where at Nov. 3, 1634 Thos. had land per p. 8 Dorchester records: "It is ordered that no man shall fall the trees that stand at the corner of Mr. Newberyes lott on the Rocke". He also acquired a large farm south of the Neponset River (in what is now Atlantic) where he built a dwelling as referred to in Dorchester records, p. 9: It is grant that Mr. Newberry shall have the hedgey ground that lies in the bottom betwixt his house and the water next Mr. Cottingtons farme in part of the meadow that is to have" P. 12-13: "November 1635 ... and likewise next there unto was laid out a hundred acres of medow unto Mr. Thomas Newbery as that was likewise graunted him by order of Court together with an hundred acres of uplnad ground and likewise it is ordered and agreed upon whereas Mr. Newbery hath relinquished a former graunt from the Plantation of 40 acs. of marsh and 20 acs. of upland in squantum necke, he is now to take all the ground from his house to Mr. Willsons farme , inconsideration thereof". This Newberry farm contained about 400 acs, was bounded north by Neponset River, east by Quincy Bay, south by Rev. John Wilson's farm (in what is now Wollaston) near present day Squantum St. and west by Sagamore Creek, covering the whole of the present district of Atlantic in the City of Quincy. At Thomas' death the farm was sold to Hon. John Glover of Dorchester and it continued in the Glover family for 8 gen. The original house build by Thomas stood until 1798 when it was taken down by Ebenezer Glover and replaced with a new mansion occupied by Horatio N. Glover. Thomas was a merchant and one of the richest among the colonists. On 3 Sep 1634 Thomas became a Freeman, which would mean that Thomas joined the church shortly after his arrival in Dorchester, Massachusetts. On 28 Ooct 1634 Thomas was appointed Selectman at Dorchester, Massachusetts, whereupon it was aggreed that "there shall be Tenn men chosen to order all the affayres of the Plantation, to continue for one yeare and to mete monethly according to the order Oct. 8, 1633." He was appointed 4 Mar 1634/35 and again May 6, 1635, Dorchester, Deputy to the General Court. He was appointed Nov 1635 To handle "affayres" of the Plantation, "Dorchester, Massachusetts, Town Records" Transcribed by William Blake Trask. "The names of such as are chosen for ordering the affayres of the Plantatin, November 1635, to continue for halfe a yeere." Included are: William Philps; Nathaniel Duncan; Mr. George Hull; Mr. Democke; William Gaylar; Mr. Roger Williams; George Minot; John Phillips; Mr. Newberry." Thomas received a land grant in the wilderness near what would become Walpole, Massachusetts on 04 Mar 1634/35 - At the General Court "an hundred acres of upland ground and an hundred acres of meadowe ground graunted to Mr. Thomas Newberry, lyeing nexte to the lands of Mr. Israell Stoughton, about 8 or 9 myles up Naponsett Ryver, on the north side to the rvyer, to enjoy to him and his hieres for ever". This grant in the wilderness was located in the present town of Walpole, MA but apparently it was never actually surveyed and laid out to Mr. Newberry, as over 25 years after his death, his heirs tried unsuccessfully to claim it as appears by General Court record. Thomas was appointed, at July 8 1635 to set the bounds between Wessaguscus and Barcove but died before its accomplishment.

Grandparents: Richard Newberry (bc.1557 in Othe Francis Manor, Dorsetshire Co., England d. about 1629 in England) and Grace Matthew (bapt.11-21-1558 in Yarcombe, Devonshire Co., England buried 12-28-1632 in Yarcombe, Devonshire Co., England) Married: January 15, 1579 in Yarcombe, Devonshire Co., England
Children: John (3-2-1580), William (4-18-1584), Alice (12-31-1586), Fides (10-1-1589), Robert (4-1-1592 buried 4-28-1596), Thomas (11-10-1594), Dorothy (9-16-1597), Robert (4-23-1600), Henry (7-8-1603)

RICHARD NEWBERYE; GENT: was born about 1557 in Othe Francis Manor, Netherbury, Dorset, England, and died about 1629 in England. No will or administration on his estate has been found. He married, ("his distant kinswoman Grace, who was heiress to a small landed estate in Yarcombe, co. Devon, a parish about a dozen miles west of Netherbury"), GRACE MATTHEW 15 January 1579/80 in Yarcombe, England, daughter of JOHN MATTHEW and Great Grandaughter of STEPHEN and ISABELl (NEWBURG) MATHEW of Yarcombe in Devonshire, England. GRACE MATTHEW was baptized 21 November 1558 and buried 18 December 1632, Yarcombe, England. Richard did not inherit any of the family lands as he was a younger son. He did not get an education for a profession, nor did he secure much estate by his marriage. They lived near Yarcombe, Devon, England, citing that Richard was a deponent there in the chancery suite of Hayward vs. Newberow. According to the History of Ancient Windson, pg. 516 it was noted that family tradition held that two brothers of Thomas the Emigrant, remained in England and were members of Cromwell's Thousand Dragoon in 1641/42. Also according to tradition: that in an early day one William of Newberry was the Chronicler of his District, (Recorder of events for the government), that he was a wise and learned man and that at the date of the adoption of surnames he was granted the distinguished honor (accorded to only one citizen of a town) of taking his name as its own, therefore he became William Newberry. Also noted: the Hon. J. Hammond Trumbull of Hartford, CT found old letters of the family pasted in the cover of an old book in which mention was made of an uncle or Capt. Newberry, living in Morchard (now Marchard Bishop) fifteen miles from Exeter in Devon. Further states: a great deal of weaving is said to have been carried on at this place and it is said that John of Newberry discovered the art.

Great grandparents: Richard Newberry (7-1517 in Othe Francis Manor, Netherbury, Dorsetshire Co., England d. bet. 12-3-1568 and 1-20-1570 in Netherbury, Dorsetshire Co., England) and Elizabeth Horsey
Children: Elizabeth (c.1553), Walter (c.1555), Richard (c.1557), Catherine (c.1559), William (c.1561)

RICHARD NEWBEROWE; GENT: was born July 1517 in Othe Francis Manor, Netherbury, Dorset, England, died between 03 Dec 1568 and 30 Jan 1569/70 at Netherbury, Dorset, England, and was buried at Netherbury Church, Dorset, England . He married ELIZABETH HORSEY about 1552, daughter of GENT. WILLIAM HORSEY. In 1568 and from his father, Richard inherited Othe Francis Manor, Netherbury, Dorset, England, his primary residence which is near the river Birt and near Netherbury Church. Richard and also inherited from his father, the estates at Bryans Puddle, Kingston, Swanage lands, Corfe-Castle, Orchard, Worth and Winterbourne-Zelstone, all in Dorsetshire, England. "Richard Newboroughe of Wourth Frauncis in the Parish of Netherbury, co. Dorset, Gent., son and heir of Walter Newborough, Esq., deceased, granted to Roger Clavell of Barneston the reversion of a tenement in Orchard, which Elizabeth, then wife of George Strangways and formerly wife of said Walter Newborough, held for life as her dower."
Will of Richard Neweborrowe of Othe Fraunces, County Dorset, Esquire, dated December 3, 1568. ~ To be buried in the church as my overseers think convenient. To wife Elizabeth for life, £20 per year out of my farm of Othe Frauncs, and my second best bed; also the use of all my household stuff until my son Walter Newborrowe be twenty-one, then to be delivered to him. To my daughters Elizabeth and Katheryn, £100 each, when married with the advice of Mr. William Horsey, Esq., my father-in-law, their mother and my overseers. My sons Richard and William to have £10 per year out of my farm of Othe aforesaid, toward their bringing up, until my heir Walter Newborrowe be twenty-one. To my said son Walter my best cloak embroidered with velvet and a jerkin of the same. To my godson Michaell Laurence two hogs. To each of my servants, Peter Hill and William Borodge, 5s in money, two sheep and their livery coats. To Mr. Willm Hoddye of Pilson, for his pains, my best cross-bow and racke. To my son Walter my second-best cross-bow and racke. To John Bolman two sheep. To the poor of Netherbury 40s., among them John Coxe of Brodenham, widow Stacy, Russelle's wife, and William Bosshoppe. To Mr. Prise, schoolmaster of Netherbury, 10s. for his paines towards my children. To Mr. Sydwey my greatest cross-bow and "wenlesse". To Mr. Larder my second bow and "wenlesse". To my neighbor John Herne, my handegunne being at Chedyoke. To young Mr. William Hoddye my apparel at John Bolman's. To my brother Giles Straungewaies my roan trotting mare. To my son Walter my new rapier and dagger. To my son William my English sword and dagger. To my sister Harryes a cloak. To my sister Susan a silver spoon and 5s. To my sister Anne Simson, a pair of sheets. To my sister Dorothie a silver spoon. To Mr. Thomas Howard my bay ambling nag. To the Lord Thomas Howard my coal-black ambling nag. To John Herne my best saddle. To my brother Horsey a gown. To Xpofer Symmes at London a gray colt. To the wife of Richard Furrent two silver spoons. To William Foster, Nicholas Mall, and John Hayborne, two sheep each. To Henry Durk's eldest son two sheep. To Mr. Sydwaye my clensing mill. All residue of my goods I give to my sons Richard and William, they to be executors. Overseers, Willm Hoddye Esq.; William Horsey, Esq., my father-in-law; John Larder; and Hugh Sydwey, gent. To my cosen Lewes Horsey, a silver spoon. To my son Walter, a new satin doublet now in the hands of Frauncs Taylor at Byddon. ~ Witnesses: John Webbe, curate; Robert Peche; John Milles; Peter Hill; Henry Laurence; and Paule Dolinge, clerk. ~ January 30, 1568/9, a commission was issued to Elizabeth Neweborrowe, relict of deceased, to administer the estate according to the will during the minority of Richard and William Newborrowe, executors.

2 great grandparents: Walter Newburgh (b.c.1487 in England d. 10-17-1517 in Netherbury, Dorsetshire Co., England) and Elizabeth Birport
Children: Anne, Dorothy, Susan (c.1512), Richard (7-1517)

WALTER NEWBURGH; GENT: was born about 1487 in England, and died 12 October 1517 in Netherbury, Dorset, England. At his inquisition post mortem it stated that Walter "died seized of these premises [property listed under the property fact], 12 August 1517, leaving issue Richard Newborough, his son and heir aged one month. He married ELIZABETH BIRPORT about 1512 in England. In 1514 he was appointed executor of the will of Sir Roger Newborough. Sir Roger was his cousin and the last head of the ancient main line of the Newburghs of Winfrith, Lullworth and Bindon. He acquired his lands by deed of gift from his father, legacy from his elder brother John and his cousin Sir Roger Newborough. Walter was seated at the manor of Othe Francis or Worth Francis in the parish of Netherbury, Dorset. This branch of the family continued there for about two centuries. At 1514, John, son and heir of Thomas Newborough, late of Berkley, Somerset released to his brother Walter 40 acres in Swanage and Worth, 10 acres in Corfe-Castle, 64 acres in Orchard, formerly given to Walter and his wife by their father Thomas; from Sir Roger, he received the manor of Othe Francis with 204 acres, 184 acres in Kingston and 40 acres in Bryans Puddle.

3 great grandparents: Thomas Newburgh (b.c.1445 in England d. 3-15-1512/13 in England) and Alice
Children: Christopher, Thomas, Rachel, Jane, John (c.1485), Walter (c.1487)

THOMAS NEWBURGH; ESQUIRE: The youngest son of his father was born about 1445 in England, died 15 March 1512/13 in England, and was buried Parish Church of Berkley, Somersetshire, England. The inquisition post mortem taken October 24, 1513 states that he died March 15, 1512/13, that by indenture of October 3, 1510 he had conveyed the manor of Berley to feoffees for the use of himself and wife Alice for life and for their heirs and that John Newbrugh was his son and heir, aged 28 years. He married ALICE about 1485, she died in 1525. As 3rd and youngest son, he did not inherit the Newburgh ancestral estates. Thomas did inherit his mother's estate of Warmwell and others in Dorset. He settled at Berkeley Manor, Somerset which was inherited from his mother. A monumental inscription placed in Berkeley Church, Somersetshire, England in 1751 states that Thomas Newborough, cousin of Sir Roger Newborough, Knt., who died in 1515, was the first of the family who settled at Berkley and was buried in this church in 1513.
Will of Thomas Newburgh, dated March 10, 1512/13 of Berkley Manor, Somersetshire, England. ~ Proved May 4, 1513 by Alice Newborowgh, relict and executrix. ~ To be buried in our Lady Chapel at the Gaunts by Bristowe under the direction of my wife Alice, my sole executrix, and my overseer, Sir Thomas Tylar, master of the Gaunts. To our mother church of Worcester. To each priest saying masses for me. My lands in Mottecoombe and Gyllynggam to my son Cristofer for life, with remainder to my heir. My lands in Wantage to my son Thomas for life, with remainder to my heir. My wife Alice to be executrix; but if she die before me, then Lady Trapnell to be my executrix. ~ Witnesses: Thomas Tylar, master of the Gaunts; John Newborowgh, armiger; William Halte, priest.

4 great grandparents: John Newburgh (b.c.1400 in England d. 4-1-1484 near Biddon Abbey, Dorsetshire Co., England) and Alice Clarent (d. of William Clarent)
Children: Joane, Anastasia, Isabel, Margaret, William, John (c.1440), Thomas (c.1445)

JOHN NEWBURGH; ESQUIRE: was born about 1400 in England, died 01 April 1484 and was buried at Bidon Abbey, Dorsetshire, England. He died at an advanced age, his inquisition post mortem stating that he was seized of the manors of Winfrith, East Lullworth, Comb, Kaynes, Sutton, Poyntz, Wooton-Glanville, Warmwell, etc. all in Dorsetshire, with lands in numerous parishes in the county and of the manor of Berkley and other lands in Somerset County, the said manors of warmwell and Belkley being settled on his youngest son Thomas Newburgh; his grandson John Newburgh, son and heir of William Newburgh, deceased, was his heir. His will stated he was, "to be buried at Bindon Abbey in a tomb at the foot of my father's tomb." He married (1) EDITH ATTEMORE in 1422. He married (2) ALICE CARENT about 1435, daughter of WILLIAM CLARENT. This marriage brought additional estates to the Newburgh family. Such as the manor at Berkley in Somerset and a life estate she had in lands in Wiltshire. In about 1428, John Newburgh, Esq. was enrolled with his father in the list of Dorset gentry and upon his father's death, about 10 years later John succeeded to the Newburgh ancestral estates in Dorsetshire, England. On 26 Jul 1444 he was appointed Justice for Dorsetshire, an office he held for 40 years by diverse appointments up to his death. During the War of the Roses, John was an adherent of the House of Lancaster, and after their final overthrow at the battle of Tewkesbury at May 4, 1471, political pardons being issued to the Lancastrians Sept. 1, 1471, a general pardon was granted to John Newburgh, the Elder of East Lullworth, Co. Dorset, Esq. for all offenses committed before August 5, 1471.
Will of John Newburgh dated March 20, 1484, Probated 09 APR 1484 Dorsetshire, England: ~ To be buried in Bindon Abbey in a tomb at the foot of my father's tomb. Legacies for masses for my soul and the souls of my wives Edith and Alice. To John Newburgh senior, son of my son William, and to the other children of son William. To sons John and Thomas. To daughters Margaret Long, Anastasia Frampton, and Isabel Strope. To John Ligh, son of my daughter Johan Ligh. To my nephews and nieces John and Elizabeth Savage, John Turberville senior, and John Fitzjames senior the son of John Fitzjames and my sister Alice. To Florence Strode and Joane Faireford, daughters of my kinswoman Joane Strode. To my kinsmen Richard Newburgh and Robert Frye and my kinswoman Isabel wife of Stephen Matthewe. To Margareut Carent, daughter of Joane Carent. Executors: Mr. Richard Fitzjames, Mr. Henry Sutton, John Fitzjames senior, Mr. John Sparwell, and William Ashley. Overseers: Henry Longe, John Newburgh and Thomas Newburgh my sons and John Calowe.

5 great grandparents: John Newburgh (b.c.1370 in England d. after 2-24-1438 near Biddon Abbey, Dorsetshire Co., England) and Joan Delamare (d. of John Delamare)
Children: Edith (m. William Turbeville), Alice (m. John FitzJames), John

JOHN NEWBURGH: was born about 1370, died after 24 Feb 1438, and was buried at Bidon Abbey, Dorsetshire, England. He married JOANE DELAMERE in about 1390-1400. Joane was a daughter of JOHN DELAMERE, Knight. In 1420 he was appointed High Sheriff of Dorsetshire. In 1433 John Newburgh and his son John were enrolled in a list of the gentry of that county "who could expend £10 per annum"; he is also mentioned in various documents as John Newburgh, the elder, from about 1425 to 24 Feb 1438 or 1439, on which date he was appointed a commissioner for an inquistion in Dorsetshire.
JOHN NEWBURGH is first found mentioned in 1381, in the inquisition post mortem of his grandmother Hawisa Newburgh, his age being given as ten years. (I. P. M., 5 Richard II., no. 45.) In 1392 he mortgaged the manor of Winfrith to John Moigne, redeeming it the next year. In 1420 he was sheriff of Dorsetshire; and in 1433 John Newburgh and John his son were enrolled in a list of the gentry of that county "who could expend £10 per annum". As "John Newburgh the Elder, Esq.", he is mentioned in various documents from about 1425 to 24 Feb. 1438/9, on which date he was appointed a commissioner for an inquisition in Dorsetshire (Patent Rolls, 17 Henry VI., part 1, memb. 18); this is the latest record that has been found of him, and dying probably soon afterwards, he was buried beside his ancestors in Bindon Abbey.

6 great grandparents: John Newburgh (b.c.1340 d. 6-4-1381 near Biddon Abbey, Dorsetshire Co., England) and Margaret Pontz (d. of Nicholas Pontz and Alianore Erliegh)
Children: John

JOHN NEWBURGH; ESQUIRE: was born about 1340, died 04 June 1381, and was buried Bindon Abbey, Dorsetshire, England. He married MARGARET POYNTZ in about 1370. John inherited the ancestral family estates of Dorsetshire, England and in 1369 he leased the manor of Winfrith for 16 years to Edith, widow of William Languenowe. By John's marriage to Margaret, considerable estates were added to the NEWBURGH family holdings. MARGARET POYNTZ, daughter and co-heiress of Sir Nicholas Poyntz, Knt., by Alianore his wife, daughter of Sir John Erleigh, Knt.; she brought considerable estates to the Newburgh family.

7 great grandparents: THOMAS NEWBURGH; KNIGHT born about 1315, succeeded to the family estates upon his father's death in 1338, on payment of a fine to the Crown for livery of his inheritance. He must have died about 1365, as two years later the executors of Sir Thomas Newburgh were absolved by the bishop on making restitution for the profits which the said Sir Thomas had received by selling the lead which covered the roof of the parish church in his manor of Winfrith. In this generation the "de" finally disappears in records of the family name; the dropping out of this preposition in English family place-names became quite general during the half-century reign of Edward III. (1327-1377). Sir Thomas13 Newburgh married about 1337, HAWISA ———; she survived him and died in November 1381, her inquisition post mortem stating that her grandson and heir John Newburgh was ten years of age. (I. P.M., 5 Richard II., no. 45.)

8 great grandparents: ROBERT DE NEWBURGH; KNIGHT: born about 1280, succeeded to the ancestral family estates in Dorsetshire upon the death of his father about 1309. In 1322 he was one of the knights taken prisoner at the battle of Boroughbridge in a rebellion under the Earl of Lancaster against King Edward II. By his participation in this rebellion, his estates became forfeited to the Crown; but he secured a pardon and restoration of his lands by payment of a fine of £100, taking an oath of allegiance to the King, and binding himself to serve the latter in his wars; this service he performed in 1325 on a summons for an expedition into Gascony. In 1336 he deeded certain lands to his brother John de Newburgh; and he died in 1338, his inquisition post mortem stating his son and heir Thomas was twenty-three years old. (I. P.M., 12 Edward III., no. 2.) He married about 1315, MARGARET————.

9 great grandparents: JOHN DE NEWBURGH: born about 1250, succeeded to the Dorsetshire ancestral estates, and in 1290 with wife Margery petitioned King Edward I. for a confirmation of the grant of the manor of Winfrith which had been made to him by his father Henry de Newburgh. In 1306 he was collector for Dorsetshire of a subsidy for King Edward I.; and dying about 1309, he was interred with his ancestors in Bindon Abbey. The writ for his inquisition post mortem is dated 25 June 1309. He married about 1280, MARGERY————

10 great grandparents: HENRY DE NEWBURGH: born about 1223, succeeded to his father's Dorsetshire estates, paying in 1247 a fine of £50 to the Crown for livery of his inheritance. In 1270 he deeded to his son and heir John11 de Newburgh the reversion of the manor of Winfrith after the death of his mother Lucy who held it as dower from her husband Robert de Newburgh. In 1276 he was summoned by King Edward I. to serve in the war against Llewellyn, Prince of North Wales. He married about 1250, MATILDA ——

11 great grandparents: ROBERT DE NEWBURGH: born about 1200, upon the death of his father succeeded to the manor of Winfrith and other ancestral family estates in Dorsetshire, and in 1234 paid a tax of 2 marks towards a grant to King Henry III. on the occasion of the marriage of the latter's sister Isabel. In 1242 he paid a fine of 30 marks to be released from going to Gascony in the service of King Henry III.; and in 1246 he paid scutage of £15 for fifteen knight's fees formerly of Roger Arundel, on a grant to the same Sovereign upon the marriage of the latter's daughter. Robert de Newburgh died in 1246, his inquisition post mortem stating that his son and heir [Henry] was then twenty-three years old. (I. P. M., 30 Henry III., no. 33.)

12 great grandparents: ROBERT DE NEWBURGH: born about 1175, was under age at the time of his father's death about 1192, but on coming of age succeeded to the latter's estates in Dorsetshire and also inherited lands from his mother, as in 1199 he paid scutage of 30 marks on his fees formerly of Roger Arundel.
On 24 Mar. 1210, King John confirmed to Robert8 de Newburgh the grant made to his grandfather Robert de Newburgh by King Henry I. of the manor of Winfrith with lands in Lullworth, etc., in Dorsetshire, said manor being held in capite [of the Crown] by the service of holding the basin of water and towel for the washing of the King's hands on Christmas day. At a later period the time of this service was changed to the coronation day of each sovereign. This manor and service continued in the Newburgh family for twelve generations, during a period of nearly four centuries, through the coronation of King Henry VIII. in 1509; in 1515, on the death of Sir Roger18 Newburgh, Knt., the manor passed through an heiress out of the Newburgh name; but at later coronations this right of service was claimed by the lords of the manor to whom it had descended from the Newburghs. In 1217, Robert, son of Roger de Newburgh, granted by charter the manor of Woolaveston to Bindon Abbey where he was interred about 1230. The name of his wife has not been learned.

13 great grandparents: ROGER DE NEWBURGH: born about 1135, settled in Dorsetshire, England, where he inherited from his father the manor of Winfrith with extensive estates in that county. In 1172 Roger de Newburgh, son of Robert de Newburgh, and Matilda wife of said Roger, founded the Cistercian Abbey of Bindon in Dorsetshire which they endowed with lands, as appears by their charter of that year; and in this monastery they and some ten generations of their descendants were sepultured. He died about 1192 and was buried in Bindon Abbey. He married about 1170, MATILDA DE GLASTONIA, daughter of Robert and Azilia de Glastonia, and grand-daughter of William de Glastonia by Matilda his wife, daughter of Roger Arundel.

14 great grandparents: ROBERT DE NEWBURGH: born about 1100, succeeded to his father's estates in Ponteaudemer, Normandy, where he resided, served as seneschall of that Dukedom, and received from King Henry I. of England the grant of the manor of Winfrith in Dorsetshire. He was a great benefactor of the Abbey of Bec in Normandy where late in life he became a monk; and dying 30 Aug. 1159, was buried in that monastery. The name of his wife was GODELBREDA
Children: Robert, Raoul, Richard, Henry, Roger (c.1135)

15 great grandparents: HENRY DE NEWBURGH; EARL: The "1st Earl of Warwick" was born 1045 at Castle Neubourg, Ponteaudemer, Normandy and died 20 June 1123 and was buried at Abbey de Préaux, Ponteaudemer, Normandy. Henry married in about 1090, MARGARET DE PERCHE born 1067 of Normandy, France and who died in 1156. Margaret was a daughter of GEOFFREY COMTE DE PERCHE and BEATRICE. In about 1066 he received grants of estates in Warwickshire, England from William the Conqueror where he built Warwick Castle. In 1080 he was appointed Baron of the Exchequer of Normandy. In 1088 he was appointed Castellan or Constable by King William "The Conqueror". In about 1090 he received the title, Earl of Warwick. Descendants of Henry De Newburgh/Henry De Beaumont maintained control of Warwick Castle for the following five generations and until 1242 when Thomas, the last de Beaumont Earl of Warwick, dies without an heir and the castle and estates passes to his sister Margaret, and her husband John de Plessis.
Children: Henry, Geoffery, Archbishop Rotrude, Abbot Richard, Margery, Agnes, Earl Roger, Robert (c.1100)

16 great grandparents: ROGER DE BEAUMONT; SIRE, (Count de Meullant): was born about 1010 of Pont Audemer, Normandy, France and succeeded to the family estates in Normandy, as Sire du Ponteaudemer, Seigneur de Veulles, Préaux, Torville, and du Ponteaitorf, and Seigneur de Beaumont (or Bellomont), by which last name he came to be generally described. By his marriage he greatly increased the possessions and prestige of the family, and he rose to be one of the most powerful feudal noblemen of his age in Normandy. When William the Conqueror invaded England in 1066, Roger de Beaumont furnished sixty armed vessels for the fleet and was left in charge of the government of Normandy when the Conqueror started on the expedition. There is some debate as to whether Roger accompanied William and was at the Battle of Hastings in 1066 and afterwards was sent back to govern Normandy. He munificently endowed the Abbey of Préaux, of which late in life he became a monk; and he died in 1094 at advanced age and was buried in this monastery, the Abbey de Préaux, Ponteaudemer, Normandy. He married in Ponteaudemer, Normandy about 1040, ADELINE DE MEULLANT born 1014 of Pontaudemer, Normandy, France and daughter of and eventually sole heiress of Waleran, Comte de Meullant, a great feudal nobleman of France. Adeline died in 1081.
Children: Abbot William, Abbess Albrede, Earl Robert, Earl Henry (c.1045)

17 great grandparents: HUMPHREY DE VEULLES; SIRE: was born about 980 of Port-Audemer, France and succeeded his father as Sire du Ponteaudemer, and also was Seigneur de Veulles, Préaux, Torville, Ponteautorf, Beaumont, etc. From his close connection with the ducal house, he was pominent during the reigns of Dukes Richard III, and Robert "the Devil" (1026-1035). His name is found on many monastic charters of the period; and about 1050 he founded and endowed the Abbey of Préaux in Pontaudemer, where he was buried." He married about 1005, AUBERE'E DE LA HAYE, born 984 of Pontaudemer, Normandy, France and died 20 Sep 1045. She was heiress of the Forest of Brotonne. Humphrey died on 28 Sep 1044 in Normandy, France and was buried at Abbey de Préaux, Ponteaudemer, Normandy]

18 great grandparents: TOUROUDE DU PONTEAUDEMER; SIRE: was born about 950 of Normandy, France. By inheritance from his father was Seigneur du Ponteautorf, de Torville, Torcy, Torny, and Torly he became Sire du Ponteaudemer, which became his principal residence and by which name he was commonly known. By his marriage he enhanced his position among the Norman nobility, and he was a prominent figure during the reigns of Dukes Richard II., Richard III., and Robert "the Devil" (996-1035). He married about 980, WEVIA (Duceline) DE CRÊPON, born 942 of Pont-Audemer, Eure, France, who was a younger sister of the Duchess Gunnora, wife of Richard I., Duke of Normandy.
Children: Herbrard, Gilberd, Richard, Ilbert, Josseline, Humphrey de Vuelles

19 great grandparents: TORF "The Rich" DE TORVILLE; SEIGNEUR: was born about 920 of Normandy, France and married ERTEMBERGE DE BRIQUEBEC about 950. "Torf, Seigneur De Torville, a great Norman feudal baron, born about A.D. 920, is the earliest historical progenitor of the Newburgh or Newberry family from whom a certain and unbroken male line has been traced. Probably he was a grandson of one of the viking chiefs of Scandinavia who accompanied Rollo about (and some say son-in-law to Rollo) 900 A.D. in the Norse invasion of northern France where they permanently settled and gave to the country its name "Normandy". Torf possessed numerous lordships in Normandy, being Seigneur de Torville, Torcy, Torny, Torly, du Ponteautorf, etc."
Children: TOUROUDE, SIRE DU PONTEAUDEMER, TURCHETIL, SEIGNEUR DE TURQUEVILLE, WILLIAM DE TORVILLE

http://www.indixie.com/genealogy/newberry/torf_part_one_proo...
1. The Ancestors and Descendants of Thomas Newberry of Dorchester, Norfolk, Massachusetts, Author: Bartlett, Joseph Gardner, Publication: Private by J. Gardner Bartlett, Boston MA 1914.

From the Book, "Newberry Family and In-Laws", by Grant Harold Collar Jr.:

Page 21: The Newberry Family Name came from the birthplace of one of the four children of Roger de Beaumont and Adeline de Meullant. Their second child, Henry was born in 1045 at the Castle of Neubourg in Normandy France, about 75 miles west-northwest of Paris. Hence, he was called Henry de Neubourg which was later anglicized to Newburgh. The father, Roger, lived about 1010-1094 and married Adeline about 1040. When William the Conqueror invaded England in 1066, Roger furnished sixty armed vessels for the fleet and was left in charge of the government of Normandy.

The first son, Robert de Beaumont accompanied William the Conqueror to England in 1066, distinguished himself in the Battle of Hastings, and was rewarded with Ninety-one Lordships or Manors in England, mostly in Warwickshire.

The second son, Henry, succeeded to his fathers estates in the Pont Audemer area of Normandy. Without, himself, having part in the invasion, he nevertheless received from William the Conqueror grants of great estates in Warwickshire, England - about 80 miles northwest of London, where he built Warwick Castle and was created the Earl of Warwick by King William II about 1090.

About the same year Henry de Newburgh married Margaret de Perche. Their oldest son, Roger de Newburgh, who lived about 1090 to 12 Jun 1153, remained in England and succeeded his father as the Second Earl of Warwick.

The original namesake, Henry de Neubourg, is buried beside his father in the Abbey de Préaux at Pont Audemer, which is about 20 miles west of Rouen and the same distance northwest of Neubourg.

Some of the sources cited: The first seven generations: (account of the Norman and early English ancestry of the Newburgh family) derived mainly from:
"Histoire de la Maison de Harcourt" by La Roqne (vol. 1, pp. 36-58),
Burke's "Dormant, Abeyant and Extinct Peerages" (pp. 42 and 399-400),
and G. E. Cokayne's "Complete Peerage", first edition (vol. 5, pp. 40-45, and vol. 8, pp. 52-55).

The next ten generations of the Newburgh family at Winfrith, co. Dorset, England, is based (with corrections in details) on: Hutchins' "History of Dorset" (vol. 1, pp. 366-368, 429, 436-437, and 708-712).

The account of John16 Newburgh and seven generations of his descendants in England, was compiled in general from original records, references for each being given in passim. [SEN-2004: Assumed to have been compiled and researched by Joseph Gardner Bartlett, Author. These records include letters, wills, and other legal proceedings.]

1. Maud de Perche m. Henry de Newburgh, 1st Earl of Warwick (d. 6-20-1123 near Abbey de Préaux, Ponteaudemer, Normandy)
2. Beatrix de Montdider m. Geoffery de Perche
3. Alix de Roucy m. Count Hildouin III de Rameru
4. Beatrix of Hainault m. Elbes I Count of Roucy
5. Count Regnier IV of Hainault m. Hedwig of France
6. Count Regnier III of Hainault m. Adele of Lovaine
7. Count Regnier II of Hainault m. Adelaide of Burgandy
8. Count Regnier I of Hainault m. Albebrade
9. Helletrude (Emengarde) of Lorraine m. Giselbert Count of Darnau
10. Lothaire I King of Italy (d. 9-29-855 in Pruem, Germany) m. Emengarde of Tours (sister of Adelaide de Tours)
11. Emperor Louis “The Fair” of the Holy Roman Empire (8-877 to 6-20-840 near Mainz, France) m. Emengarde of Hesbaye
12. Charlemagne Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire (b. c. 742 d. 1-28-814 in Aix-de-Chapelle, France) m. Hildegarde of Linzgau

1. Hedwig of France m. Count Regnier IV of Hainault
2. Adelaide de Poitou m. Hugh Capet King of France
3. William Count of Poitou and Aquitaine (c.925 to 4-3-963) m. Gerloc de Normandy (d. of Rollo “The Viking” Duke of Normandy)
4. Elbes Mancer Count of Poitou (d. 932) m. Emiliane
5. Ranulf II Count of Poitou (c.855 to 8-5-890) and Emengarde (unmarried)
6. Ranulf I Duke of Aquitaine (c.820 to 7-5-866 in Brissete (slain in battle)) m. Blichilde de Maine
7. Rotrude m. Gerard Count of Auvergne
8. Louis I Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire (8-778 in Chassenueil, nr. Mainz to 6-20-840 in Petersaue, Eine Insel em Rhein, Nahe Ingelheim) m. Emengarde of Hesbaye
9. Charlemagne Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire (4-2-742 to 1-28-814 in Aix la Chapelle (Aachen)) m. Hildegarde of Linzgau

1. Hugh Capet King of France (d. 10-24-996 in Normandy, France) m. Adelaide de Poitou
2. Hugh Magnus Count of Paris (d. 6-954 in France) m. Hedwig of Saxony
3. Beatrix de Vermandois m. Robert I King of France (d. 6-15-923 in France)
4. Count Herbert I de Vermandois m. Bertha de Movois
5. Count Pepin de Vermandois (Count of Senlis)
6. Bernard King of Italy (b. 797 d. 4-17-818 in Milan, Italy) m. Cunigunde
7. Pepin King of Italy (Christened 4-12-781 in Rome, Italy d. 7-8-810 in Milan, Italy)
8. Charlemagne Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire (b. c. 742 d. 1-28-814 in Aix-de-Chapelle, France) m. Hildegarde of Linzgau

1. Elbes I Count of Roucy (d. 5-11-1033) m. Beatrix of Hainault
2. Giselbert Count of Roucy
3. Alberade of Lorraine m. Reinald Count of Roucy and Rheims
4. Giselbert Duke of Lorraine m. Gerberga of Saxony (d. of Henry I “The Fowler” King of Germany)
5. Count Regnier I of Hainault m. Albebrade
6. Helletrude (Emengarde) of Lorraine m. Giselbert Count of Darnau
7. Lothaire I King of Italy (d. 9-29-855 in Pruem, Germany) m. Emengarde of Tours (sister of Adelaide de Tours)
8. Emperor Louis “The Fair” of the Holy Roman Empire (8-877 to 6-20-840 near Mainz, France) m. Emengarde of Hesbaye
9. Charlemagne Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire (b. c. 742 d. 1-28-814 in Aix-de-Chapelle, France) m. Hildegarde of Linzgau

1. J. Gardner Bartlett, "Newberry Genealogy: The Ancestors and Descendants of Thomas Newberry of Dorchester, Mass., 1634, 920-1914.
2. Von Redlich, Marcellus Donald Alexander R., "Pedigrees of Some of the Emperor Charlemagne's Descendants, Vol. I", Genealogical Publishing Co., 1941.
3. A genealogical history of the dormant, abeyant, forfeited, and extinct peerages of the British empire / by Sir Bernard Burke. New ed., 1883. Baltimore : Genealogical Pub. Co., reprint 1978.
4. The complete peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and the United Kingdom, extant, extinct, or dormant / by George E. Cockayne. Microprint ed. Gloucester : A. Sutton, 1982-1998. 14 v.
5. The baronage of England / William Dugdale. Hildesheim ; New York : G. Olms, 1977. 2 v.
6. The Scots peerage; founded on Wood's edition of Sir Robert Douglas's peerage of Scotland; containing an historical and genealogical account of the nobility of that kingdom / ed. by Sir James Balfour Paul. Edinburgh : D. Douglas, 1904-14. 9 v.
7. Domesday descendants : a prosopography of persons occurring in English documents, 1066-1166 / K.S.B. Keats-Rohan. Woodbridge, Suffolk ; Rochester, NY : Boydell Press, 1999-2002. 2 v.
8. Plantagenet ancestry of King Edward III and Queen Philippa / George Andrews Moriarty. Mormon Pioneer Genealogical Society : Salt Lake City, 1985.
9. Ancestral roots of certain American colonists who came to America before 1700 : lineages from Alfred the Great, Charlemagne, Malcolm of Scotland, Robert the Strong, and other historical individuals / by Frederick Lewis Weis & Walter Lee Sheppard, Jr. 8th ed., with additions and corrections / by William R. & Kaleen E. Beall. Baltimore, Md. : Genealogical Pub. Co., 2004.
10. The royal descents of 600 immigrants to the American colonies or the United States : who were themselves notable or left descendants notable in American history / Gary Boyd Roberts. Baltimore, Md. : Genealogical Pub. Co., 2004.

SubjectAuthorDate Posted
Justin 15 Aug 2006 3:00AM GMT 
Justin 15 Aug 2006 3:04AM GMT 
Justin 4 Sep 2006 3:56AM GMT 
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