Harriet Esther Moore

F, #23904, b. 23 February 1903, d. 18 October 1989
     Harriet Esther Moore was born on 23 February 1903 in Wakefield, Massachusetts. She married Harold Albert Sewall, son of Albert Whittemore Sewall and Florence May Lerned, in 1929 in Massachusetts.1 Harriet Esther Moore died on 18 October 1989 in San Bernadino County, California, at the age of 86 and is buried in Wyoming Cemetery, Melrose, Middlesex County, Massachusetts.2


  1. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts, Marriage Index, 1901-1955 and 1966-1970.
  2. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "#116543015 M.I."

Helen Lilian Moore1

F, #1882, b. 14 August 1868, d. 1 March 1948
     Helen Lilian Moore was born on 14 August 1868 in Douglas, Isle of Man.1 She was the daughter of John Moore and Mary Ellen Alexander.1 Helen Lilian Moore married Cecil Burton Winter, son of Lt. Colonel Henry Burton Winter and Maude Lavinia Sewell. Helen Lilian Moore died on 1 March 1948 in Victoria, British Columbia, at the age of 791 and was interred in Royal Oak Burial Park Cemetery, Victoria, British Columbia.2

Children of Helen Lilian Moore and Cecil Burton Winter


  1. [S89] Family Search, British Columbia Death Registrations, 1872-1986.
  2. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "Memorial # 147789582, Helen Lilian Winter, showing gravestone photograph."
  3. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  4. [S225] 1911 Canadian Census, British Columbia / Kootenay / 60 Greenwood / page 9.

Helen Rowe Moore

F, #6595, b. 2 April 1796, d. 8 February 1870
     Helen Rowe Moore was born on 2 April 1796 in New York.1 She married Peter Isaac Schultz. Helen Rowe Moore died on 8 February 1870 in Dutchess County, New York, at the age of 73.1

Child of Helen Rowe Moore and Peter Isaac Schultz


  1. [S460] MI, "Rheinbeck Cemetery."

Inez Isabelle Moore1

F, #17587, b. 15 February 1890, d. 26 September 1907
     Inez Isabelle Moore was born on 15 February 1890 in Mammoth Hot Springs, Yellowstone National Park, she was reputed to be the first white girl born there.1 She was the daughter of John Thomas Moore and Isabelle Jane Smith.1 Inez Isabelle Moore married William H. Latimer, son of Michael Latimer and Elizabeth Symington, on 10 August 1905 they had two daughters.1 Inez Isabelle Moore died on 26 September 1907 in Clancy, Jefferson County, Montana, at the age of 17.1

Child of Inez Isabelle Moore and William H. Latimer


  1. [S330] Wallace Redmond Forrester, House of Forrester, p. 139.

James K. Moore

M, #25341, b. November 1844, d. 7 January 1928
     James K. Moore was born in November 1844 in Madison County, Indiana.1 He married Blenda Christina Wedlund, daughter of Holsen Wedlund and Christina Lindblom, on 7 October 1909 in Grant County, Indiana.2 James K. Moore died on 7 January 1928 in Madison County, Indiana, at the age of 831 and is buried in Musick Cemetery, Van Buren Township, Madison County, Indiana.3


  1. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "Memorial # 37542334."
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Web: Indiana, Marion Public Library Marriage Index, 1831-2008.
  3. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "Memorial # 37542334, James K. Moore, showing gravestone photograph."

John Moore1

M, #10695, b. 25 June 1748
     A ship's captain of Portsmouth.1 John Moore was born on 25 June 1748.2 He married Sarah Chauncy, daughter of Charles Chauncy and Joanna Cutts Gerrish, on 13 April 1786 in Kittery, York County, Maine.3,1,4


  1. [S286] William Chauncey Fowler, Memorials of the Chaunceys, p. 47 (chart).
  2. [S628] Cecil Hampden Cutts Howard, Cutts Family, p. 28.
  3. [S102] Annie Haven Thwing, Inhabitants of the Town of Boston, 15088.
  4. [S89] Family Search, Maine Marriages, 1771-1907.

John Moore1

M, #22793, d. before 1871
     John Moore married Mary Ellen Alexander.1 John Moore died before 1871.

Child of John Moore and Mary Ellen Alexander


  1. [S89] Family Search, British Columbia Death Registrations, 1872-1986.

John Moore of Drumbanagher1

M, #19903, b. 21 December 1726, d. 24 September 1809
     John Moore of Drumbanagher was born on 21 December 1726.1 He married Gertrude Baillie in November 1752.1 John Moore of Drumbanagher died on 24 September 1809 at the age of 82.1

Child of John Moore of Drumbanagher and Gertrude Baillie


  1. [S393] John Bernard Burke, Burke's Peerage, 107th edition., Vol. 1, p. 1180.

John S. Moore

M, #17363
     John S. Moore married Lucinda French.

Child of John S. Moore and Lucinda French

John Thomas Moore1

M, #17584
     John Thomas Moore was the son of Littleton Moore and Elizabeth Sellers.1 John Thomas Moore married Isabelle Jane Smith, daughter of Henry W. Smith and Diana Jane Merrill, in October 1879 in Fulton County, Illinois, they had three children.1 In 1890 he was a government stage coach driver.1

Child of John Thomas Moore and Isabelle Jane Smith


  1. [S330] Wallace Redmond Forrester, House of Forrester, p. 139.

Deacon Joseph Moore1

M, #9219

Child of Deacon Joseph Moore


  1. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 113 p. 196. Vital Records of York, Maine.

Lavinia Moore1

F, #9218
     Lavinia Moore was the daughter of Deacon Joseph Moore.1 Lavinia Moore married Noah Trafton.1

Child of Lavinia Moore and Noah Trafton


  1. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 113 p. 196. Vital Records of York, Maine.

Littleton Moore1

M, #17585
     Littleton Moore married Elizabeth Sellers.1

Child of Littleton Moore and Elizabeth Sellers


  1. [S330] Wallace Redmond Forrester, House of Forrester, p. 139.

Lorna Kerr Moore1

F, #2124, b. 1912, d. 5 October 1984
     Lorna Kerr Moore was born in 1912.1 She was the daughter of Stanley R. Moore. Lorna Kerr Moore married John Wilson Chapman, son of Frederick Leslie Chapman and Louise Lovett Sewall, on 2 October 1937 in Wilborn, Lewis and Clark County, Montana.2 Lorna Kerr Moore died on 5 October 1984 in King, Washington.3,4


  1. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  2. [S89] Family Search, Montana, County Marriages, 1865-1950.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Seattle Daily Times, 8 October 1984.
  4. [S89] Family Search, Washington Death Index, 1965-2014.

Lydia Jane Moore1

F, #9231, b. 15 February 1828, d. 11 August 1876
     Lydia Jane Moore was born on 15 February 1828 in York, Maine.1 She was the daughter of Oliver Moore.2 Lydia Jane Moore married William Harmon Sewall, son of Joseph Sewall and Abigail H. Gray, on 11 November 1847 in York, Maine.1 Lydia Jane Moore appears on the census of 1870 at York, Maine, the family are living next door to Joseph and Elizabeth (Trafton) Sewall and their children.3 She died on 11 August 1876 at the age of 481,4 and is buried in South Side Cemetery, York Village.4

Children of Lydia Jane Moore and William Harmon Sewall


  1. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 113 p. 197. Vital Records of York, Maine.
  2. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 74 p. 99.
  3. [S209] 1870 US Census, York, Maine.
  4. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 63819036."
  5. [S153] Charles Nelson Sinnett, Sinnett's Sewall genealogy, p.17.
  6. [S209] 1870 US Census.

Margaret Anne Moore

F, #4241, b. 30 November 1819, d. 8 March 1918
     Margaret Anne Moore was born on 30 November 1819 in Sint Eustatius, Netherlands West Indies.1 She was the daughter of Peter Moore and Marie Francois Adele Serene. Margaret Anne Moore married Donald Charles Cameron, son of John Cameron and Isabella Kennedy, on 8 May 1844 in Queen's Town, Berbice, British Guiana. Margaret Anne Moore emigrated in 1853 with her five children following, a year after her husband, to Australia, arriving in Melbourne on the S.S. Great Britain on 16th October 1853.2 She died on 8 March 1918 in Toowoomba, Australia, at the age of 98.

Cameron, Margaret Anne (1819-1918)

by Andrew Crombie

From New England, in New South Wales, there departed in the year 1862 a party of pioneers, consisting of Mr. Donald Charles Cameron, his son John, and James and William Crombie. Their mission was to explore and discover country suitable for sheep in Queensland. The immediate objective was what is now known as Lammermoor, near the head of Tower Hill Creek, a tributary of the Barcoo and Thomson Rivers. Good water supply was said to exist at Lammermoor, and this was the inducement which caused these pioneers of the pastoral industry to overland for some thousand miles with the idea of settling there. As they brought a flock of sheep with them, their progress was necessarily slow, and they did not reach the Barcoo until 1863. Meeting Mr. (later Sir Augustus) Gregory (after whom the Gregory) district was called) on the river, he advised them that he was about to abandon country which he had thought of occupying, and that he intended to settle lower down the Barcoo. This he did and named his station Alice Downs. After thoroughly exploring the district, Messrs. Cameron and Crombie decided that it would be impossible to find a finer run, so they decided to settle down permanently on the country which Mr. Gregory had brought under their notice, so taking up 40 miles frontage to the Alice River they formed Barcaldine Downs, so named in memory of Barcaldine in Scotland, where the Camerons were visitors immediately prior to their departure for Australia. Several years were spent in the old time pioneering work, such as hut building, yard making, and the erection of a homestead, the latter being constructed of sapling walls, clay floors, and bark roofs. For years this homestead was considered the best in the Barcoo district.

Mrs. Donald Chas. Cameron, accompanied by her four daughters and two younger sons, arrived at Rockhampton in 1866 and were met there by Mr Cameron and his son John. Under the guidance of the latter, then a boy in years, the family started for their home in the new country. The journey was made in tilted drays, and, the weather being fine, occupied only four weeks. The route was to Westwood then the terminus of the Central Railway line, by rail 30 miles; thence to Dawson River, Expedition Range, and Springsure, crossing the Main Range at No 3 camp, and so on to Tambo; following the Barcoo to Alice Downs, and thence to Barcaldine, where the first homestead was erected. This they reached after camping out 28 days on the road, and they then settled down. The Camerons in 1869 made Home Creek their residence and the Crombies occupied Barcaldine Downs.

While en route the ladies saw their first corroboree; this was at Northampton Downs Station. Prior to this date blacks were not "allowed in" at Northampton, but a shepherd had been lost, and the blacks rescued him when in the last stage of exhaustion and as a reward for their fidelity they were allowed to hold a corroboree at Northampton homestead. As a precautionary measure, no blacks were ever allowed to "come in" either at Balcaldine Downs or Home Creek. The wisdom of this course was proved, as more Barcaldine shepherds were murdered by the blacks. At that time, station residents were occasionally called upon to protect themselves from bad whites, who being fugitives from justice, sought safety in the seclusion of the Never Never. Mr. Welford was murdered by the blacks, hence "Welford's Lagoon," the site of the tragedy. Aureale Morriset was then in command of the native police, and reigned supreme over an area non depasturing millions of sheep.

In 1869 Messrs. Cameron, James and Willam Crombie, J. T. Allan, T. S. Mort, and Herbert Garnett formed a company, under the style of J. T. Allan and Partners, owning Barcaldine, Enniskillen, Birkhead, and Vergemont stations, and this partnership was continued until the sale of the stations, 1877. Then Mr. Allan retained Enniskillen, and Cameron and Crombie purchased Kensington Downs from Donald Gunn of Pikedale. Mr. D. C. Cameron died in 1872, and five years later Mrs. Cameron, her daughter, and the Crombies took a trip to Europe, John Cameron managing Kensington Downs in their absence. Greenhills station was purchased in 1879, and Cameron and the Crombies then dissolved partnership, the Camerons taking Kensington Downs, and the Crombies Greenhills, and upon these stations descendants of the two families, continue to reside until this day.

Pioneer settlers in Western Queensland passed through trials, hardships, and anxieties which in these days of railways, motor cars and telephones it is almost impossible to realise. Everything to be done had to be done by themselves-blacksmith, stonemason, carpenter, saddler, farrier, fencer, builder, painter, &c., were beyond reach, and all such work had to be undertaken by the pioneers. In those days lines of demarcation were unknown. There was no coach, no regular mail, no school, no doctor, no church. Teams bringing goods from Rockhampton, and sometimes Brisbane, were as long as five months on the road. Wool was of so little value that after shearing, carriage to Rockhampton, steam freight to Sydney, together with commission and charges, were deducted, there was little, if anything, in the way of cash surplus for the grower. Sheep were unsaleable, while the financial position was appalling. Flood, fire, drought, sickness, fever and ague, and serious accidents sometimes terminating fatally, had to be met and fought. John Cameron found refuge for days up a gum tree in a Dawson River flood, and finally was saved by James Crombie, who swam miles to effect the rescue of his friend. Bush fires came in from the far West, and devastated the country from the Diamantina to the Aramac, and fresh pastures were then to be sought unless, as sometimes happened, heavy rain followed closely in the track of the fire. A drought year meant moving the stock in patriarchal style. Sickness and accidents were treated on the station, and many lives were saved by the good nursing and attention of the pioneer women of the West. In the case of severe accidents, such as the fracturing of an arm or a leg, splints were made upon the spot, and applied by the owner of the station, and although this amateur treatment might result occasionally in a shortened limb, it was generally successful and enabled the patient to return to his usual bush occupation.

Education was a great undertaking in bush surroundings, but Mrs. Cameron succeeded, with the aid of her eldest daughter in educating all her family, and later on they had the advantage of good schools in the Southern colonies. The daughters became refined gentlewomen, and all married gentlemen who were well and favourably known as pioneers in the pastoral industry; and in after years occupied prominent positions in Queensland. James Crombie for many years represented Western constituencies in the Queensland Parliament. William Crombie, who resided at Greenhills, was universally liked and respected. J. S. Sword, who retired from squatting while a young man, entered the civil service, and will be remembered as senior member of the Land Court; Beauchamp Cameron was well known in early days as owner of Uanda station, and again in connection with cattle properties in the Gulf. Upon retiring from station life he acquired Aughamore, on the Darling Downs, where he still resides.

Concerning Mrs. Cameron's sons: they were all good bushmen, capable, honourable business men, who ever took an active part in local affairs, and in any matters which tended to the advancement and welfare of the district in which they resided. John represented the Mitchell, and afterwards North Brisbane, in the Queensland House of Assembly. For many years he was president of the United Pastoralists' Association, and, amongst his other activities, he was a director of the Q. N. Bank, and also of the Queensland Meat Export and Agency Company. Donald has devoted his life to the family interests, and is managing director of John Cameron and Co., Ltd., owning Kensington Downs and Caledonia stations. William was repeatedly chairman of the Winton Shire Council, and amongst other of his good works will be remembered as the introducer of the system of fly screens in the State schools of Western Queensland, thus allaying a terrible disease which had caused the loss of eyesight in many bush children. He had very successfully managed several large station properties, and at the time of his lamented death -which occurred on the Atlantic on returning from England in 1916, via America-was largely interested in the stations of William Cameron and Co., Limited, near Cloncurry, and of this company he was managing director.

The following properties are amongst those now held by the Camerons and Crombies, all direct descendants of those who in 1862 were the pioneers of the Barcoo, viz, Kensington Downs, Greenhills, Caledonia, Maranthona, Belford, Rainscourt, Beryl, and a large interest in Buckingham Downs.

After living an ordinary lifetime in the bush Mrs Cameron acquired, in 1887, a very beautiful property named Fairholme, on the Toowoomba Range. Here she resided for some 30 years, happy in the possession of the love and respect of all the members of her numerous family. Retaining her full mental powers to the last, she took the liveliest interest in their affairs, and much of their success in life may be attributed to her wise counsels and influence for good. She was a lady of surprising energy, judgment, and determination, and throughout her long life kept the welfare, honour, integrity, and advancement of her family constantly before her. One of the last acts of this grand old lady was to present to the Presbyterian school funds a very large sum, thus enabling the Church to acquire Fairholme, with its ample surrounding lands, and perhaps the most glorious scenery in Australia; and to convert this charming site into a college for the education of Presbyterian girls.

Of Fairholme it has been written by "O.A." "Years have mellowed the old house, human lives have filled it with memories - the memory of an old, gracious lady still lingers there like the scent of dying roses on an evening wind; it has been filled with fun and frolic and laughter; it has known tears and heartache, too. Love has hallowed it, and sorrow has consecrated it-this beautiful old home on the mountains."

Mrs. Donald Charles Cameron passed away quietly on March 8 last, in her 99th year, attended by her three daughters and one son, they being the sole surviving members of the party which comprised the pioneers of the Barcoo in 1866. She left direct descendants numbering 84, of whom 10 grandsons have taken up arms in defence of the Empire. In conclusion, it is but meet to emphasise the wonderful influence for good which this mother of men exercised throughout her remarkable career. Many as were her years, her age was never too great for her to retain her interest in her family, and her sympathy in all their joys and sorrows. She was held in the greatest reverence and affection by all her children to the third generation, and when she finally laid down the burden of extreme age she was mourned as only mothers are who have been life-long friends of their children. Brisbane Courier, 27 July 1918.3

Children of Margaret Anne Moore and Donald Charles Cameron


  1. [S34] Unverified internet information, http://oa.anu.edu.au/obituary/cameron-margaret-anne-14604/…
  2. [S6] Crombie-Sewell Family tree in the possession of John Rees.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Brisbane Courier, 27 July 1918.
  4. [S47] James Cameron & Archer, Sarah Beatrice Cameron Crombie, The Crombies and Camerons, p. 8.
  5. [S47] James Cameron & Archer, Sarah Beatrice Cameron Crombie, The Crombies and Camerons, p. 27.
  6. [S47] James Cameron & Archer, Sarah Beatrice Cameron Crombie, The Crombies and Camerons, p. 7.
  7. [S47] James Cameron & Archer, Sarah Beatrice Cameron Crombie, The Crombies and Camerons, p. 18.
  8. [S47] James Cameron & Archer, Sarah Beatrice Cameron Crombie, The Crombies and Camerons, p. 9.

Margaret Jane Moore

F, #26882
     Margaret Jane Moore married Charles John O'Connor.

Child of Margaret Jane Moore and Charles John O'Connor

Maria Lucina Moore1

F, #12844, d. before August 1876
     Maria Lucina Moore married Eben Dutch Jr., son of Ebenezer Dutch and Abigail Sewall, on 29 May 1849 in Sangamon, Illinois.2,3 Maria Lucina Moore made a will on 23 January 1865.1 She died before August 1876 probably in Gardner, Sangamon County, Illinois.1

Children of Maria Lucina Moore and Eben Dutch Jr.


  1. [S232] Ancestry.com, Illinois, Wills and Probate Records, 1772-1999 for Maira Lucina Dutch.
  2. [S153] Charles Nelson Sinnett, Sinnett's Sewall genealogy, p. 63.
  3. [S232] Ancestry.com, Illinois, U.S., Marriage Index, 1860-1920.

Mary Moore1

F, #1105, d. 1846
     Mary Moore was the daughter of John Moore of Drumbanagher and Gertrude Baillie.2 Mary Moore married Gustavus Handcock-Temple on 14 July 1775.2 Mary Moore died in 1846.1

Child of Mary Moore and Gustavus Handcock-Temple


  1. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  2. [S393] John Bernard Burke, Burke's Peerage, 107th edition., Vol. 1, p. 1180.

Mary Moore1

F, #18978
     Mary Moore married Joseph Chapman.1

Child of Mary Moore and Joseph Chapman


  1. [S436] N.F. Carter, Native ministry of New Hampshire, p. 234.

Mary (Minnie) Moore1

F, #20823, d. June 1948
     Mary (Minnie) Moore married Charles Arthur Champion, son of Charles Pipon Champion and Charlotte Henrietta Westrene Sewell, on 12 June 1897 in Saint Mathew's Church, Québec.1 Mary (Minnie) Moore died in June 1948 in Edmonton, Alberta,2 and was buried on 28 June 1948 in Edmonton Municipal Cemetery, Alberta.2

Children of Mary (Minnie) Moore and Charles Arthur Champion


  1. [S232] Ancestry.com, Quebec Vital and Church Records (Drouin Collection), 1621-1967.
  2. [S34] Unverified internet information, http://webproxy.edmonton.ca/external/cemeteries/…
  3. [S225] 1911 Canadian Census, Census Place: Edmonton, Edmonton, Alberta. Page 16, Family No: 161.

Oliver Moore1

M, #11478

Child of Oliver Moore


  1. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 74 p. 99.

Peter Moore

M, #4564, b. 18 October 1792
     Peter Moore was born on 18 October 1792 in l'Isle St. Martin. He married Marie Francois Adele Serene, daughter of Sieur Joseph Serene and Henriette Bruce, on 19 June 1815 in l'Isle St. Eustache.

Child of Peter Moore and Marie Francois Adele Serene

Sally Moore

F, #25288
     Sally Moore married Gideon Farrell.

Child of Sally Moore and Gideon Farrell

Stanley R. Moore

M, #25982

Child of Stanley R. Moore

Rachel Moorehouse1

F, #2481, b. 13 July 1936, d. 29 January 1962
     Rachel Moorehouse was born on 13 July 1936.2 She married Hugh MacKenzie Durnford, son of Elliott Augustus Durnford and Amy Maxwell MacKenzie, in 1959.1,3 Rachel Moorehouse died on 29 January 1962 in Montreal, Quebec, at the age of 25.2


  1. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  2. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "#108140003."
  3. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "#108139998."

Constance Mary Mordacque1

F, #434, b. 28 August 1854, d. 1901
     Constance Mary Mordacque was born on 28 August 1854 in Haslingden, Lancashire.2,3,4 She was the daughter of Rev. Louis Henry Mordacque and Sarah Robertson.4 Constance Mary Mordacque married Maj Gen. Alexander William Gordon, son of Maj. Gen. Alexander Gordon R.E. and Zébée Anne Rose Touzi, on 29 October 1879 in the Town Church, St. Peter Port, Guernsey, she was less than half his age.5,6 They both appear on the census of 4 April 1881 at Colborne Place, Queens Road, St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands; which shows Alexander Gordon as a Major General retired on full pay. The household also consisted of two sisters, Mary and Amelia Luxon of St. Samson, as domestic staff.2 Constance Mary Mordacque died in 1901.3


  1. [S430] Constance Oliver and John Malcolm Bulloch Skelton, Gordons under Arms, p. 45.
  2. [S50] British Census 1881.
  3. [S105] [Bell], Bell Family Papers, Bell Birthday Book.
  4. [S218] 1861 British Census, Chorlton upon Medlock.
  5. [S205] Newspaper, The Belfast News-Letter (Belfast, Ireland), Tuesday, November 4, 1879.
  6. [S205] Newspaper, The Star - Thursday 30 October 1879.

Edith Emily Mordacque1

F, #24505, b. 24 October 1850, d. 11 September 1877
     Edith Emily Mordacque was born on 24 October 1850 in Haslingden, Lancaster.1 She was the daughter of Rev. Louis Henry Mordacque and Sarah Robertson.1 Edith Emily Mordacque died on 11 September 1877 in St. Peter Port, Guernsey, at the age of 26.2


  1. [S232] Ancestry.com, Lancashire, England, Church of England Births and Baptisms, 1813-1911.
  2. [S205] Newspaper, The Star, 15 September 1877.

Florence Harriette Mordacque1,2

F, #20211, b. September 1857
     Florence Harriette Mordacque's birth was registered in the quarter ending September 1857 in the Haslingden, Lancashire, registration district.2 She was the daughter of Rev. Louis Henry Mordacque and Sarah Robertson.1 Florence Harriette Mordacque married firstly Henry de Lisle Tupper on 31 May 1877 in St. Peter Port, Guernsey.1 Florence Harriette Mordacque married secondly John H. Davis on 13 April 1879 in St. Paul's, Withington.3


  1. [S205] Newspaper, The Pall Mall Gazette (London, England), Friday, June 1, 1877; Issue 3832.
  2. [S120] Free BMD.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Pall Mall Gazette, 17 April 1879.

Rev. Louis Henry Mordacque1

M, #18805, b. circa 1825, d. 30 January 1870
     Rev. Louis Henry Mordacque. Vicar of Haslingden.1 He was born circa 1825.2 He married Sarah Robertson on 26 January 1850 in Didsbury.3 Rev. Louis Henry Mordacque died on 30 January 1870 at the Vicarage, Haslingden.2

Children of Rev. Louis Henry Mordacque and Sarah Robertson


  1. [S205] Newspaper, The Belfast News-Letter (Belfast, Ireland), Tuesday, November 4, 1879.
  2. [S205] Newspaper, Manchester Times (Manchester, England), Saturday, February 5, 1870.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Blackburn Standard - Wednesday 6 February 1850.
  4. [S232] Ancestry.com, Lancashire, England, Church of England Births and Baptisms, 1813-1911.
  5. [S120] Free BMD.
  6. [S218] 1861 British Census, Chorlton upon Medlock.
  7. [S205] Newspaper, Pall Mall Gazette (London, England), Friday, June 29, 1877.
  8. [S205] Newspaper, The Pall Mall Gazette (London, England), Friday, June 1, 1877; Issue 3832.