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Ancestors of Elmer Gene Bruner


      1992824. Hugh Dacre, 4th Lord, born Abt. 1335 in Gilsland, Northumberland, England; died December 24, 1383 in , England. He was the son of 3985648. William III Dacre, 2nd Baron and 3985649. Catherine De Neville. He married 1992825. Elizabeth Maxwell Abt. 1354.

      1992825. Elizabeth Maxwell, born Abt. 1335 in Caerlaverock Castle, Dumfrieshire, Scotland; died Bef. January 01, 1369/70 in , Scotland. She was the daughter of 3985650. John V De Maxwell, Lord Caerlaverock, Sir Knight and 3985651. Christian N?.
     
Child of Hugh Dacre and Elizabeth Maxwell is:
  996412 i.   William IV Dacre, 5th Lord, born Bef. 1357 in Gilsland, Northumberland, England; died July 20, 1399 in , England; married Mary N?.


      1992834. William IV Tempest, Sir Knight, born Abt. 1379 in , Yorkshire, England. He was the son of 3985668. Richard IX Tempest, Sir Knight and 3985669. Isabel Le Graas. He married 1992835. Eleanor De Washington 1403.

      1992835. Eleanor De Washington, born Abt. 1380 in Wessyngton, Durham, England; died January 02, 1450/51 in , England. She was the daughter of 3985670. William VI De Washington, Sir Knight and 3985671. Alina N?.
     
Children of William Tempest and Eleanor De Washington are:
  i.   William VI Tempest, born Abt. 1405 in , Yorkshire, England; died January 04, 1443/44 in , England; married Elizabeth Montgomery Abt. 1440; born Abt. 1420 in , England.
  996417 ii.   Dionisia Tempest, born Abt. 1405 in , Yorkshire, England; married William II Mallory.


      1992836. Laurence II De Hamerton, born Abt. 1380 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; died Bef. June 27, 1449 in , Yorkshire, England. He was the son of 1992772. Richard III De Hamerton, Lord and 1992773. Elizabeth De Radcliffe. He married 1992837. Isabel Tempest.

      1992837. Isabel Tempest, born Abt. 1384 in Bracewell Craven, Yorkshire, England. She was the daughter of 1993608. Richard VIII Tempest and 1993609. Isabel Leygard.
     
Children of Laurence De Hamerton and Isabel Tempest are:
  996418 i.   Richard V De Hamerton, Sir Knight, born 1401 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; died 1480 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; married (1) Elizabeth De Ashton 1426 in , Lancashire, England; married (2) Elizabeth De Clifford August 10, 1466 in Skelton, Yorkshire, England.
  ii.   Alice De Hamerton, born 1402 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; died in Wicklisworth, Yorkshire, England; married Richard III 'of Stonyhurst' Sherburne, Esquire; born Abt. 1398 in , England.
  iii.   Elizabeth De Hamerton, born Abt. 1404 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; married Thomas Aldwark; born Abt. 1350 in , England.
  iv.   Jane De Hamerton, born Abt. 1406 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; married N? Metcalfe; born Abt. 1403 in , England.
  v.   Katherine De Hamerton, born 1410 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; married Peter Muirfield; born Abt. 1407 in , England.
  vi.   Grace De Hamerton, born Abt. 1412 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; married Thomas Pudsey, Esquire 1430; born Abt. 1410 in , England.
  vii.   James De Hamerton, born 1414 in Hamerton, Yorkshire, England; married Katherine Box 1446; born Abt. 1427 in , England.


      1992838. John IV De Ashton, Sir Knight of Bath, born Abt. 1386 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England. He was the son of 3969498. John III De Ashton and 3969499. N? De Standish. He married 1992839. Jane Savile.

      1992839. Jane Savile, born Abt. 1386 in Tankersley, Yorkshire, England. She was the daughter of 3985678. John VII Savile, Sir Knight and 3985679. Isobel De Eland.
     
Children of John De Ashton and Jane Savile are:
  996419 i.   Elizabeth De Ashton, born 1405 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England; died Abt. 1464 in , Yorkshire, England; married (1) Ralph Harrington Abt. 1422; married (2) Richard V De Hamerton, Sir Knight 1426 in , Lancashire, England.
  ii.   Laurence De Ashton, born Abt. 1407 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England.
  iii.   Lucy De Ashton, born Abt. 1408 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England; married (1) Bertine Entwistle; born Abt. 1405 in , England; married (2) Richard Byron; born Abt. 1406 in Clayton, Lancashire, England; married (3) Ralph Shirley; born Abt. 1406 in , England.
  iv.   Robert De Ashton, born Abt. 1410 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England.
  v.   Margaret De Ashton, born Abt. 1411 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England; married Thoams Langley; born Abt. 1408 in , England.
  vi.   Katherine De Ashton, born Abt. 1413 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England; married John Duckinfield; born Abt. 1410 in , England.
  vii.   Agnes De Ashton, born Abt. 1414 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England; married Thomas Booth; born Abt. 1410 in , England.
  viii.   Anne De Ashton, born Abt. 1416 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England; married N? Dutton; born Abt. 1413 in , England.
  ix.   John V De Ashton, born Abt. 1418 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England.
  996758 x.   Thomas IV De Ashton, born Abt. 1403 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England; married Elizabeth Byron.


      1992840. William IV Constable, Sir Knight, born Abt. 1368 in Halsham, Yorkshire, England; died 1419 in Halsham, Yorkshire, England. He was the son of 3985680. John II Constable, Sir Knight and 3985681. Maud De Hilton. He married 1992841. Elizabeth Metham Abt. 1386 in , England.

      1992841. Elizabeth Metham, born Abt. 1369 in Metham, Yorkshire, England. She was the daughter of 3985682. Thomas Metham and 3985683. Maud Salvin.
     
Children of William Constable and Elizabeth Metham are:
  i.   Robert V Constable, Sir Knight, born Abt. 1385 in Halsham, Yorkshire, England; married Agnes Gascoigne; born Abt. 1382 in Gawthorpe, Yorkshire, England.
  996420 ii.   John III Constable, Sir Knight, Dean of Lincoln, born Abt. 1388 in Halsham, Yorkshire, England; died January 14, 1450/51 in Halsham, Yorkshire, England; married Margaret De Umfreyville Abt. 1413.


      1992864. Adam De Norton, born Abt. 1330 in Norton-Conyers, Yorkshire, England. He was the son of 3985728. Roger De Conyers and 3985729. Margaret De Norton. He married 1992865. Alice Nunwicke.

      1992865. Alice Nunwicke, born Abt. 1342 in Sawley, Yorkshire, England.
     
Child of Adam De Norton and Alice Nunwicke is:
  996432 i.   Richard De Norton, born 1360 in Norton-Conyers, Yorkshire, England; married Katherine Manningham.


      1992868. Richard VI Tempest, born Abt. 1309 in Bracewell Craven, Yorkshire, England; died 1379 in Studely, Yorkshire, England (wp). He was the son of 3985736. John II Tempest, Lord of Bracewell and 3985737. Katherine Sherburne. He married 1992869. Isabel De Bourne Abt. 1340.

      1992869. Isabel De Bourne, born Abt. 1326 in Studely, Yorkshire, England,; died August 13, 1421. She was the daughter of 3985738. Thomas De Bourne, Sir Knight and 3985739. Isabel De Gras.

Notes for Richard VI Tempest:
Titles 1: Sir Titles 2: Sheriff of Roxburgh and Berwick Titles 3: Bef. October 1349 chevalier Titles 4: 1350 Sheriff of Berwick-on-Tweed Titles 5: 1351 Gov. of Castles of Scarborough, Roxburgh, and Berwick town (1351-Aug 1375) b 1: Abt. 1315 b 2: Abt. 1309 d: Bef. October 1379 Will: Abt. 1379 Hetton, Lancastershire, England Land 1: Aft. 1342 manor of Hertford, Yorkshire, England (from wife) Land 2: 1351 manor of Hetton, Northumberland, England (reversion given to him by Lord Henry Percy) Arms 1: A chevron between three martlets Arms 2: Arg. on a bend between six martlets sa. an annulet or. Crest 1: On a helm a man's head Crest 2: A man's head
     
Children of Richard Tempest and Isabel De Bourne are:
  i.   Richard IX Tempest, Sir Knight, born Abt. 1341 in , Yorkshire, England; married Isabel Le Graas; born Abt. 1352 in , England; died 1421 in , England.
  Notes for Richard IX Tempest, Sir Knight:
Studley Hall, later known as Studley Royal has been a family residence since ancient times. It is in north Yorkshire a short distance from Ripon and adjacent to Fountains Abbey, a ruined Cistercial monastery founded in 1132. The property passed by inheritance to Isabel Legras and then to her son, Sir William Tempest who married Eleanor Washington.

  ii.   Peter Tempest, born Abt. 1346 in Bracewell Craven, Yorkshire, England; married Mary Douglas; born Abt. 1348 in , England.
  996434 iii.   John VII Tempest, Lord of Bracewell, born Abt. 1350 in , Yorkshire, England; died in , England; married Maria De Clitheroe.


      1992870. Hugh De Clitheroe, born Abt. 1340 in , England. He married 1992871. Isabel De Gras.

      1992871. Isabel De Gras, born Abt. 1346 in , England.
     
Child of Hugh De Clitheroe and Isabel De Gras is:
  996435 i.   Maria De Clitheroe, born Abt. 1365 in , England; married (1) John VII Tempest, Lord of Bracewell; married (2) Nicholas Gascoigne.


      1992872. Randolph III Pigot, born 1335 in Melmerby, Coverham, Yorkshire, England. He was the son of 3245650. Randolph II Pigot and 3245651. Joan De Swale.
     
Child of Randolph III Pigot is:
  996436 i.   Geoffrey II Pigot, born 1363 in Helagh, Yorkshire, England; married Johanna De Ledes.


      1992874. Roger De Ledes, born 1346 in Leeds, Yorkshire, England.
     
Child of Roger De Ledes is:
  996437 i.   Johanna De Ledes, born 1372 in Leeds, Yorkshire, England; married Geoffrey II Pigot.


      1992878. Godfrey V Foljambe, Sir Knight, born 1367 in , Yorkshire, England. He was the son of 3969506. Godfrey IV Foljambe, Sir Knight and 3969507. Margaret De Villers. He married 1992879. Isabel Lecke.

      1992879. Isabel Lecke, born 1371 in Bakewell, Yorkshire, England. She was the daughter of 3985758. Simon Lecke.
     
Child of Godfrey Foljambe and Isabel Lecke is:
  996439 i.   Alice Foljambe, born 1386 in Hassop, Derbyshire, England; married Robert VI De Plumpton.


      1993216. Nicholas De Risley, born Abt. 1388 in Risley, Lancashire, England. He was the son of 3986432. Henry II De Risley.
     
Child of Nicholas De Risley is:
  996608 i.   Gilbert De Risley, born Abt. 1414 in Risley, Lancashire, England.


      1993220. John V Byron, Sir Knight, born Abt. 1362 in Clayton, Lancashire, England. He was the son of 3986440. Richard III Byron, Sir Knight and 3986441. Joan De Colewick. He married 1993221. Margery Booth.

      1993221. Margery Booth, born Abt. 1389 in Barton, Lancashire, England. She was the daughter of 3969496. John II Booth, Sir Knight and 3969497. Joan De Trafford.
     
Children of John Byron and Margery Booth are:
  i.   Richard Byron, born Abt. 1406 in Clayton, Lancashire, England; married Lucy De Ashton; born Abt. 1408 in Ashton-under-Lyme, Lancashire, England.
  996610 ii.   Nicholas 'of Clayton' Byron, Sir Knight, born Abt. 1408 in Clayton, Lancashire, England; married Alice Le Boteler.
  iii.   Ralph Byron, born Abt. 1410 in Clayton, Lancashire, England.
  996759 iv.   Elizabeth Byron, born Abt. 1412 in Clayton, Lancashire, England; married Thomas IV De Ashton.
  v.   Margaret Byron, born Abt. 1414 in Clayton, Lancashire, England.
  vi.   Jane Byron, born Abt. 1415 in Clayton, Lancashire, England; married William Radcliffe; born Abt. 1410 in , England.
  vii.   Helena Byron, born 1416 in Clayton, Lancashire, England; died Bef. 1467; married Walter VI Blount, Baron, 1st Lord Mountjoy; born 1420 in Rock, Worcestershire, England; died August 01, 1474 in Barton Blount, Derbyshire, England.
  Notes for Walter VI Blount, Baron, 1st Lord Mountjoy:
Battle of Barnet, 1471
And in the second week of March, the 49th year of the reign of King Harry the VIth, and in the 10th year of the reign of King Edward the IVth, the same King Edward took his shipping in Flanders, and had with him the Lord Hastings and the Lord Say, and 900 Englishmen and 300 Flemings with hand-guns, and sailed towards England. And they had great trouble upon the sea with storms, and lost a ship with horses. And they purposed to have landed in Norfolk, but one of the brothers of the Earl of Oxford with the commons of the country rose up together, and put him back to the sea again. And after that, he was so troubled in the sea that he was fain to land in Yorkshire at Ravenspur. And there rose against him all the country of Holderness, whose captain was a priest, and a parson in the same country called Sir John Westerdale, who afterwards for his hostile disposition was cast into prison in the Marshalsea at London by the same King Edward. For the same priest met King Edward and asked the cause of his landing; and he answered that he came thither by the Earl of Northumberland's advice, and showed the earl's letter sent to him under his seal, and also he came to claim the Duchy of York, which was his inheritance of right. And so he passed on to the city of York, where Thomas Clifford let him in, and there he was examined again. And he said to the mayor and aldermen and to all the commons of the city the same as he had done in Holderness at his landing; that was to say, that he would never claim any title, nor take upon him to be King of England, and that he would not have done so before that time, but for the incitement and stirring of the Earl of Warwick. And thereupon before all the people he cried "Hurrah! King Harry! Hurrah! King and Prince Edward!" and wore an ostrich feather, Prince Edward's livery. And after this he was suffered to pass the city, and so held his way southwards, and no man hindered him nor hurt him.
After that he came to Nottingham, and there Sir William Stanley came to him with 300 men and Sir William Norris, and various other men and tenants of Lord Hastings, so that he had 2,000 men and more; and immediately after this he made his proclamation and called himself King of England and France. Then he took his way to Leicester, where were the Earl of Warwick and the lord marquis his brother, with 4,000 men or more. And King Edward sent a messenger to them that if they would come out, he would fight with them. But the Earl of Warwick had a letter from the Duke of Clarence that he should not fight with the king until the duke came himself; and all was to the destruction of the Earl of Warwick, as it happened afterwards. Yet so the Earl of Warwick kept still the gates of the town shut, and suffered King Edward to pass towards London, and a little way out of Warwick the Duke of Clarence met with King Edward, with 7,000 men, and there they were reconciled, and made a proclamation forthwith in King Edward's name. And so all covenants of fidelity, made between the Duke of Clarence, and the Earl of Warwick, Queen Margaret, and Prince Edward her son, both in England and in France, were clearly broken and forsaken of the said Duke of Clarence; which, in the end, brought destruction both to him and them, for perjury shall never have a better end, without the grace of God.
King Harry was then in London, and the Archbishop of York, in the palace of the Bishop of London. And on the Wednesday next before Easter Day King Harry and the Archbishop of York with him rode about London, and desired the people to be true to him; and every man said they would. Nevertheless, Christopher Urswick, Recorder of London, and divers aldermen, who had the government of the city, commanded all the people who were in arms, protecting the city and King Harry, to go home to dinner; and during the dinner time King Edward was let in, and so went to the palace of the Bishop of London and there took King Harry and the Archbishop of York and put them in ward, the Thursday next before Easter Day. And the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Earl of Essex, Lord Berners, and such others as bore towards King Edward good will, as well in London as in other places, produced as many men as they could to strengthen the said King Edward; so then he had 7,000 men and there they refreshed themselves well all that day and Good Friday.
And upon Easter Eve he and all his host went towards Barnet and he took King Harry with him; for he understood that the Earl of Warwick and the Duke of Exeter, the Marquis Montagu, the Earl of Oxford, and many other knights, squires, and commons, to the number of 20,000 men, were gathered together to fight against King Edward. But it happened that he with his host entered the town of Barnet before the Earl of Warwick and his host. And so the Earl of Warwick and his host lay outside the town all night, and each of them fired guns at the other all night. And on Easter Day in the morning, the 14th April, right early, each of them came upon the other; and there was such a thick mist that neither of them might see the other perfectly. There they fought, from 4 o'clock in the morning unto 10 o'clock of the forenoon. And at various times the Earl of Warwick's party had the victory, and supposed that they had won the field. But it happened so that the Earl of Oxford's men had upon them their lord's livery, both in front and behind, which was a star with streams, which was much like King Edward's livery, a sun with streams. And the mist was so thick that a man might not properly judge one thing from another; so the Earl of Warwick's men shot and fought against the Earl of Oxford's men, thinking and supposing that they had been King Edward's men. And at once the Earl of Oxford and his men cried "Treason! Treason!" and fled away from the field with 800 men. The lord Marquis Montagu had an agreement and understanding with King Edward and put upon him King Edward's livery; and a man of the Earl of Warwick saw that and fell upon him and killed him. And when the Earl of Warwick saw his brother dead, and the Earl of Oxford fled, he leapt upon his horse, and fled to a wood by the field of Barnet, from which there was no road. And one of King Edward's men had espied him and came upon him and killed him and despoiled him naked. And so King Edward won that field.
And there were slain of the Earl of Warwick's party the Earl himself, Marquis Montagu, Sir William Tyrell, knight, and many others. The Duke of Exeter fought manfully there that day, and was greatly despoiled and wounded, and left naked for dead on the field, and so lay there from 7 o'clock until 4 in the afternoon; but he was taken up and brought to a house by a man of his own, and a physician was brought to him, and so afterwards he was brought into sanctuary at Westminster. And on King Edward's side were slain the Lord Cromwell, son and heir to the Earl of Essex, Lord Berners's son and heir, Lord Say, and various others, to the number of 4,000. And after the battle was over, King Edward commanded both the Earl of Warwick's body and the marquis's body to be put in a cart, and he returned with all his host again to London. And there he commanded the said two bodies to be laid in the church of St Paul's, on the pavement, that every man might see them. And so they lay three or four days, and afterwards were buried. And King Harry, being in the van during the battle, was not hurt, but he was brought again to the Tower of London, there to be kept.


  viii.   Catherine Byron, born 1418 in Clayton, Lancashire, England; married William XII Brereton; born Abt. 1416 in , England.


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