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John Ramsay Slade RA KCB (1843 - 1913)

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Sir John Ramsay Slade RA KCB
Born in Tisbury, Wiltshire, Englandmap
Ancestors ancestors
Husband of — married in Croydon, Surreymap
Husband of — married in Chelsea, Londonmap
Descendants descendants
Died in Salisbury, Wiltshire, Englandmap
Profile manager: Greg Slade private message [send private message]
Profile last modified | Created 16 Sep 2015
This page has been accessed 276 times.

Categories: Knights Commander of the Order of the Bath.


Contents

Biography

John Ramsay Slade was christened in Fonthill-Gifford, Wiltshire on 16 March 1843[1]. His birth was registered in Tisbury, Wiltshire in the first quarter of 1843[2]. He was the son of Marcus Slade and Charlotte Ramsay.

John's marriage to Lucia Di Ramos was registered in Croydon, Surrey in the third quarter of 1871[3].

Name

Name: John Ramsay /Slade/
Name Prefix: Sir
Name Suffix: RA KCB

The suffix RA KCB is non-traditional and may be too long for the WikiTree suffix.

Birth

Birth:
Date: 16 MAR 1843
Place: Tisbury, Wiltshire[4][5]

Death

Death:
Date: 4 SEP 1913
Place: Salisbury, Wiltshire
Age: 70y[6][7]

Event

Event:
Type: Commission
Date: 1861
Note: Royal Artillery
Event:
Type: Published
Date: 1891
Cause: Handbook of the Italian Army. Compiled ... by Colonel J. R. Slade
Note: Handbook of the Italian Army. Compiled ... by Colonel J. R. Slade
Event:
Type: Honour
Date: 1896
Cause: Knight of the Order of St Maurice and St Lazarus
Note: Knight of the Order of St Maurice and St Lazarus
Event:
Type: Honour
Date: 1900
Cause: Grand Officer of the Order of the Crown of Italy
Note: Grand Officer of the Order of the Crown of Italy
Event:
Type: Honour
Date: 1907
Cause: KCB
Note: KCB

Religion

Religion: Roman Catholic
Date: 1867
Note: Converted
Religion: Catholic

Residence

Residence:
Date: FROM 1878 TO 1880
Place: Afghanistan
Note: Operations against Zakka Khel in the Afghan war
David Gore's British India Research - B
Surname Slade
Rank General
Forename(s) John R.
Regiment Capt E/B Battery RHA 1880
Residence:
Date: 1881
Place: Transvall, South Africa
Residence:
Date: 27 JUN 1884
Place: Devenport, Devon
Note: Montague Maule Slade administration
Residence:
Date: BET 1887 AND 1896
Place: Rome, Italy
Note: Military Attache
Residence:
Date: 1896
Place: Abyssinia
Note: received Italian War Medal on Gen Baldissera's staff
Residence:
Date: 1897
Place: York, Yorkshire
Note: Commander
Residence:
Date: BET 1899 AND 1901
Place: Egypt
Note: Commander of British troops

Title

Title: Major Gen[8]

Occupation

Occupation: General
Occupation: Gentleman Usher at Court
Date: FROM 1903 TO 1905

Retirement

Retirement:
Date: 1905

Burial

Burial:
Date: 8 SEP 1913
Place: Ryde, Isle of Wight, Hampshire
Object: @O432@
ASID: 1
Note: Old Cemetery Section Y Plots 3413 to 3415
Map Ref #: RSHG 024 A3

Probate

Probate:
Date: 18 OCT 1913
Place: London
Note: of 8 Lowndes Street
to Dame Janet Little Slade widow and
Cecil Paulet Slade
Effects £1294 7s 7d

Note

Note: CHARTERHOUSE
Auctioneers & Valuers
Auction in Sherborne Dorset 15th December 2009
Lot 1012
An outstanding and important group of decorations and medals, to Major General Sir J R Slade KCB, a survivor of Maiwand, consisting of KCB (Mil) 1907, a Diamond Jubilee Medal (1897 Col), a 1902 Coronation Medal, a 1911 Coronation Medal (Generals), an Afghan Medal 1878-80, with Kandahar bar (Capt RHA), an Italian Medal Campagne de Africa Bar Campagne 1895-96 (Col), a Knight Commander Order of St Maurice and St Lazarus (neck badge and sash), a Grand Cross of the Crown of Italy (neck badge brass star and sash), and a Knight Commander neck badge and a breast star of the Order of the Crown of Italy. Major General Slade's military career is as listed :- 1861 commissioned Royal Artillery 1875 promoted to Captain, Royal Horse Artillery 1878 et seq - Bazar Valley Expedition (Afghanistan) as Adjutant to Samuel Browne, Peshawar Valley Expedition (at Girishik MID) Commanded E Battery RHA at Battle of Maiwand 27 July 1880 where he was nicknamed Jonnie of Maiwand, Siege of Kandahar:- Brevet Major C B 1881 Transvaal Campaign (death of Prince Imperial) 1887 Military Attaché, British Embassy Rome 1895/96 Attached to general Baldisera's staff in Abyssinia with Italian troops to relieve of Adigraf-King Humbert awarding him Italian/African war medal and creating him Knight Commander of the Order of St Maurice Stg Lazarus and the Grand cross of the crown of Italy 1897 et seq commanded NE district (York), Ireland 1899 promoted Major General 1902 GOC Egypt 1905 Retired ADC to Queen Victoria, King Edward VII and King George V. Gentleman usher to King George V. Died at Craven Lodge, Southampton. Buried at Ryde Eldest son of General Sir Marus Slade, by his marriage with Charlotte daughter of Hon. Andrew Ramsay (younger son of the eighth Earl of Dalhousie) With documents on being appointed KCB 1907, letters regarding his mention in dispatches for the Afghan campaign, and letters appointing him Miliary Attaché Military Observer to the Italian Campaign of 1896 See front cover colour & other illustrations An extract from the History of the Royal Artillery 1860-1914, Vol III :- ..... Here is remained for over a week, and during that time, at the suggestion of Captain Slade of E/B, who was acting as Galloper to the Brigadier, the smooth-bore guns where handed over to him to be formed into a battery. As section commanders he had two gunner subalterns who were serving with the Ordnance Transport, and one subaltern from the 66th. None-commissioned officers from E/B provided nos 1, and volunteers from the 66th and gunners. At last, on the afternoon of the 26 July, information was received that the Afghans where making for the Maiwand Pass some few miles distant. Burrows decided to march against them at once, hoping to break up the advanced troops before they could reach them from the main body. Early on the 27th the force moved off, but it was not until after 10am that there was any sign of the Afghan Army. Horseman where then seen moving across the front, and Lieut. Maclaine dashed out with a section and open fire. He was followed by the cavalry and another section, which came into action about half a mile further back. On this last a line was gradually formed, with the guns in the centre, two Battalions on the right, one on the left. For half and hour or so nothing occurred to disclose the fact there was little force facing the Afghan main body, for the heat haze, mirage, and dust prevented any accurate estimate of the enemies's strength being made. Then their artillery began to come into action, until eventually the fire of 30 guns was concentrated on the British line. For two hours this artillery duel continued while the Afghan cavalry and infantry endeavoured to work round the flags, and then an incident occurred which was to have fatal effect. The smooth-bore battery had no ammunition wagons and when it rang short of ammunition Captain Slade ordered it back to the reserve to get what was left there. The retirement of the guns was followed by a general development of the enemy's attack, under which the battalion on the left, next to which the smooth-bores had been, was borne back, mixed up with swarms of Ghazis, upon the guns E/B. The gunners, who had borne the brunt of the Afghan fire throughout, made a gallant stand, until Captain Slade gave the order to limber up. Fortunately the limbers and detachment horses where formed up, according to the drill of the period, only ten yards from the trails, so there was no delay, and the two of the sections got safely away. After this brief outline we can turn to Captain Slade's own account. It was addressed to Captain Saward, who had only left E/B a year before on appointment to the staff, and was now holding the office of D.A.A.G., R.A in India. He was thus very well placed to ensure the true story of the battery's action becoming known, and we may assume that this was in Captain Slade's mind when he wrote. The letter was certainly looked upon as of importance by Saward, for he kept it carefully until his death, and then left directions for its preservation as a historical document. It has been handed over to the Institution. Camp, Kokeran 9th Sept My dear Saward, The 27th July was certainly an unfortunate one for the British Arms - but I think when the truth is known Gunners will be found to have done their duty. Nothing cd have been steadier in my opinion done the behaviour of both NC Officers and men of E/B both in the action and in the retreat, & and I have already brought to the notice of Lt Genl Comdg the distinguished and conspicuous conduct of five or six of the men, & I trust if you can further their interest that you will do so, as considering the panic stricken state of nine out of every ten individuals present it was all the more praiseworthy on their part. Sergt Major Paton's conduct was everything to be desired, his conduct under a very heavy fire was as cool and collected as if on parade - & and in the retreat he stuck by me and assisted me most efficiently during the whole night. Sergt Mullane I was in hopes wd have got the VC, but unfortunately I could not collect sufficient evidence, but his behaviour was most gallant, as when I gave the order to limber up, he ran back under heavy fire & to within some 15 yards of the enemy's infantry & picked up one of our own wounded men (who unfortunately was then dead) & and placed him on the limber. Corporal Thorogood, Trumpeter Jones, & Gunner Collis, are also mentioned for individual acts, so I trust they maybe rewarded within the Distinguished Conduct Medal. You will have seen the various accounts in the papers of the action, but I wd not pin my faith to the accuracy - but wd be inclined to form my opinion fr the official Account. Maclaine opened the ball by galloping out to the left front & coming into action on the enemy's right at a range of about 1700 yds & in place of withdrawing him, we shd have moved up to his position, as it was he was withdrawn & and formed up with the battery in the centre of the line - in echelon of divisions. For three hours, we were exposed to a very heavy artillery fire, and our horses and carriages suffered greatly, almost all our men were killed by artillery fire, in fact I don't know of any individual being killed by infantry fire, two or three were wounded by sabre cuts when we were retiring, and one man had his left arm smashed by a Snider bullet. The enemy had to advance a distance of about 600 yds & and during this time were exposed to a very heavy fire of both musketry & and artillery but tho they fell in hundreds they were not to be deterred - and poor Maclaine waited a moment too long and lost his guns - they were within 15 yds of us when I limbered up - besides being in our rear. I then formed closed interval & and retired to a position about 400 yds back where I came into action again to cover the retreat. Owing to the artillery fire being so heavy I had to leave 67 horses dead or severely wounded on the field beside three wagons completely disabled. Poor Osborne was shot dead just as we were limbering up to retire. Black-wood was wounded in the thigh early in the day and never came back to the battery, & is supposed to have been killed in the garden with the 66th. Sergt Wood of No 4 was shot dead whilst laying the gun. Gunners Swinnerton, Roberts, Br Lowe, Collar - Maker Cumings, Gr George Smith, Wheeler Dix-Drivers Grey, Istead, Webster, Richard Jones, Loughlin Macalister, Mathewman, Mac-donald, Dewley killed. Of the men who were wounded I think you know - Mangan - Edwards lost his left arm, Sergt Burridge, Sergt Guffin, Br Clarke. Yours very truly John R Slade Estimate £10000.00 - £15000.00
Lot 1013
An archive of Slade ephemera, including to Major General Sir G R Slade, Major General Sir John R Slade with a large selection of maps and documents appertaining to the Italian Campaign 1896, military correspondence, personal letters to his wife and colleagues ranging from 1880-1910, in addition with historical family accounts, newspapers cuttings and other items, contained in a travelling trunk, 70 cm wide See illustration Estimate £500.00 - £800.00
Note: "Captain John R Slade RHA who took over command of E/B Battery when Major Blackwood was badly wounded. He was awarded the CB for his role in the rearguard during the retreat to Kandahar. He later became a General and was C-in-C in Egypt 1897."
(Courtesy of the Royal Artillery Historical Trust, Woolwich)
Note: 1861 commissioned Royal Artillery 1875 promoted to Captain, Royal Horse Artillery 1878 et seq - Bazar Valley Expedition (Afghanistan) as Adjutant to Samuel Browne, Peshawar Valley Expedition (at Girishik MID) Commanded E Battery RHA at Battle of Maiwand 27 July 1880 where he was nicknamed Jonnie of Maiwand, Siege of Kandahar:- Brevet Major C B 1881 Transvaal Campaign (death of Prince Imperial) 1887 Military Attaché, British Embassy Rome 1895/96 Attached to general Baldisera's staff in Abyssinia with Italian troops to relieve of Adigraf-King Humbert awarding him Italian/African war medal and creating him Knight Commander of the Order of St Maurice Stg Lazarus and the Grand cross of the crown of Italy 1897 et seq commanded NE district (York), Ireland 1899 promoted Major General 1902 GOC Egypt 1905 Retired ADC to Queen Victoria, King Edward VII and King George V. Gentleman usher to King George V. Died at Craven Lodge, Southampton. Buried at Ryde Eldest son of General Sir Marus Slade, by his marriage with Charlotte daughter of Hon. Andrew Ramsay (younger son of the eighth Earl of Dalhousie) With documents on being appointed KCB 1907, letters regarding his mention in dispatches for the Afghan campaign, and letters appointing him Miliary Attaché Military Observer to the Italian Campaign of 1896 See front cover colour & other illustrations An extract from the History of the Royal Artillery 1860-1914, Vol III :- ..... Here is remained for over a week, and during that time, at the suggestion of Captain Slade of E/B, who was acting as Galloper to the Brigadier, the smooth-bore guns where handed over to him to be formed into a battery. As section commanders he had two gunner subalterns who were serving with the Ordnance Transport, and one subaltern from the 66th. None-commissioned officers from E/B provided nos 1, and volunteers from the 66th and gunners. At last, on the afternoon of the 26 July, information was received that the Afghans where making for the Maiwand Pass some few miles distant. Burrows decided to march against them at once, hoping to break up the advanced troops before they could reach them from the main body. Early on the 27th the force moved off, but it was not until after 10am that there was any sign of the Afghan Army. Horseman where then seen moving across the front, and Lieut. Maclaine dashed out with a section and open fire. He was followed by the cavalry and another section, which came into action about half a mile further back. On this last a line was gradually formed, with the guns in the centre, two Battalions on the right, one on the left. For half and hour or so nothing occurred to disclose the fact there was little force facing the Afghan main body, for the heat haze, mirage, and dust prevented any accurate estimate of the enemies's strength being made. Then their artillery began to come into action, until eventually the fire of 30 guns was concentrated on the British line. For two hours this artillery duel continued while the Afghan cavalry and infantry endeavoured to work round the flags, and then an incident occurred which was to have fatal effect. The smooth-bore battery had no ammunition wagons and when it rang short of ammunition Captain Slade ordered it back to the reserve to get what was left there. The retirement of the guns was followed by a general development of the enemy's attack, under which the battalion on the left, next to which the smooth-bores had been, was borne back, mixed up with swarms of Ghazis, upon the guns E/B. The gunners, who had borne the brunt of the Afghan fire throughout, made a gallant stand, until Captain Slade gave the order to limber up. Fortunately the limbers and detachment horses where formed up, according to the drill of the period, only ten yards from the trails, so there was no delay, and the two of the sections got safely away. After this brief outline we can turn to Captain Slade's own account. It was addressed to Captain Saward, who had only left E/B a year before on appointment to the staff, and was now holding the office of D.A.A.G., R.A in India. He was thus very well placed to ensure the true story of the battery's action becoming known, and we may assume that this was in Captain Slade's mind when he wrote. The letter was certainly looked upon as of importance by Saward, for he kept it carefully until his death, and then left directions for its preservation as a historical document. It has been handed over to the Institution. Camp, Kokeran 9th Sept My dear Saward, The 27th July was certainly an unfortunate one for the British Arms - but I think when the truth is known Gunners will be found to have done their duty. Nothing cd have been steadier in my opinion done the behaviour of both NC Officers and men of E/B both in the action and in the retreat, & and I have already brought to the notice of Lt Genl Comdg the distinguished and conspicuous conduct of five or six of the men, & I trust if you can further their interest that you will do so, as considering the panic stricken state of nine out of every ten individuals present it was all the more praiseworthy on their part. Sergt Major Paton's conduct was everything to be desired, his conduct under a very heavy fire was as cool and collected as if on parade - & and in the retreat he stuck by me and assisted me most efficiently during the whole night. Sergt Mullane I was in hopes wd have got the VC, but unfortunately I could not collect sufficient evidence, but his behaviour was most gallant, as when I gave the order to limber up, he ran back under heavy fire & to within some 15 yards of the enemy's infantry & picked up one of our own wounded men (who unfortunately was then dead) & and placed him on the limber. Corporal Thorogood, Trumpeter Jones, & Gunner Collis, are also mentioned for individual acts, so I trust they maybe rewarded within the Distinguished Conduct Medal. You will have seen the various accounts in the papers of the action, but I wd not pin my faith to the accuracy - but wd be inclined to form my opinion fr the official Account. Maclaine opened the ball by galloping out to the left front & coming into action on the enemy's right at a range of about 1700 yds & in place of withdrawing him, we shd have moved up to his position, as it was he was withdrawn & and formed up with the battery in the centre of the line - in echelon of divisions. For three hours, we were exposed to a very heavy artillery fire, and our horses and carriages suffered greatly, almost all our men were killed by artillery fire, in fact I don't know of any individual being killed by infantry fire, two or three were wounded by sabre cuts when we were retiring, and one man had his left arm smashed by a Snider bullet. The enemy had to advance a distance of about 600 yds & and during this time were exposed to a very heavy fire of both musketry & and artillery but tho they fell in hundreds they were not to be deterred - and poor Maclaine waited a moment too long and lost his guns - they were within 15 yds of us when I limbered up - besides being in our rear. I then formed closed interval & and retired to a position about 400 yds back where I came into action again to cover the retreat. Owing to the artillery fire being so heavy I had to leave 67 horses dead or severely wounded on the field beside three wagons completely disabled. Poor Osborne was shot dead just as we were limbering up to retire. Black-wood was wounded in the thigh early in the day and never came back to the battery, & is supposed to have been killed in the garden with the 66th. Sergt Wood of No 4 was shot dead whilst laying the gun. Gunners Swinnerton, Roberts, Br Lowe, Collar - Maker Cumings, Gr George Smith, Wheeler Dix-Drivers Grey, Istead, Webster, Richard Jones, Loughlin Macalister, Mathewman, Mac-donald, Dewley killed. Of the men who were wounded I think you know - Mangan - Edwards lost his left arm, Sergt Burridge, Sergt Guffin, Br Clarke. Yours very truly John R Slade
Note: Sir John Ramsay Slade,
a Major-Gen. ret., late R.A., a Col. Commandant
R.A., a Commander of the Order of St. Maurice
and St. Lazarus of Italy, and a Grand Ofiicer of
the Order of the Crown of Italy, who was Deputy
"Adjutant-Gen. and Quartermaster-Gen. at Devon-
port 1882-7 ; Mil. Attache at Rome 1887-95; A.D.C.
to H.M. Queen Victoria 1890-9; attached to the
Staff of the Italian Army in Abyssinia 1896 ; in
command of R.A. in the North-Eastern District
1897-9; a Gentleman Usher to H.M. King Edward
VJI 1901-3, and 1905-10 ; in command of the British
1225 troops in Egypt 1903-5, and a Gentleman Usher lo
H.M King George V. 1910-13, and who was or. K.C.B.
1907, and d. 1913.— 8, Lowndes Street, s.w.
Note: Grave Inscription
IN MEMORY
LUCIA
THE DEARLY LOVED WIFE OF
JOHN RAMSEY SLADE
BORN 13th DEC 1852
DIED 21st OCT 1872
"THE LORD GIVES AND THE LORD TAKETH AWAY
BLESSED BE THE NAME OF THE LORD
OF YOUR CHARITY PRAY FOR HER SOUL"
R I P
(south side)1st tier
"IN PACE"
PRAY FOR THE SOUL OF
CHARLOTTE SLADE WIFE OF
LIEUT GENERAL MARCUS JOHN SLADE
DAUGHTER OF THE HONOURABLE ANDREW RAMSEY
(2nd tier)
BORN 24th OCTOBER 1821
DIED FEBRUARY 22nd 1909
(3rd tier)
ON WHOSE SOUL SWEET JESUS HAVE MERCY
(North side)1st tier
PRAY FOR THE SOUL OF
SIR JOHN RAMSEY SLADE KGB
MAJOR GENERAL
BORN 16th MARCH 1843
DIED 4th SEPTEMBER 1913
(2nd tier)
AMEN AND AMEN

Marriage

Marriage:
Date: 9 SEP 1871
Place: Croydon, Surrey[9]
Husband: John Ramsay Slade
Wife: Lucia Amelia Aurora Vicenta Di Ramos
Child: Victor Marcus Slade
Data Changed:
Date: 19 JUN 2011
Time: 01:07:47
Marriage:
Date: 7 NOV 1882
Place: Chelsea, London[10]
Census:
Date: 31 MAR 1901
Place: Knightsbridge, London
Address: 8 Lowndes Street[11]
Note: Head and Wife
Major General
Husband:
Age: 59y
Wife:
Age: 40y
Census:
Date: 2 APR 1911
Place: St. George Hanover Square, London
Address: 8 Lowndes Street, Belgravia[12]
Note: Head and wife
Married 28 years with 1child
Soldier on General Staff
Husband:
Age: 58y
Wife:
Age: 50y
Husband: John Ramsay Slade
Wife: Janet Little Wood
Child: Lucia Slade
Data Changed:
Date: 13 MAY 2012
Time: 16:59:33
Marriage:
Date: 7 MAR 1842
Place: Cheltenham, Gloucestershire[13]
Census:
Date: 2 APR 1871
Place: Ryde, Isle of Wight, Hampshire
Address: Elvington House, Belvidere Street[14]
Note: General Officer in the Army JP
Husband:
Age: 69y
Wife:
Age: 49y
Husband: Marcus John Slade
Wife: Charlotte Ramsay
Marriage Beginning or Status: Unmarried (0)
Child: John Ramsay Slade
Relationship to Father: natural
Relationship to Mother: natural
Child: Fannie Maule Slade
Child: Arthur Maitland Slade
Child: Montagu Maule Slade
Child: Frederick George Slade
Child: Helen Grace Slade
CERT 0
Data Changed:
Date: 22 DEC 2011
Time: 13:42:27

Sources

  1. "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975," database, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:N693-4P2 : 30 December 2014), John Ramsay Slade, 16 Mar 1843; citing Fonthill-Gifford, Wiltshire, England, reference item 19 p 60; FHL microfilm 1,279,362.
  2. "England and Wales Birth Registration Index, 1837-2008," database, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:2N7L-NRP : 1 October 2014), John Ramsay Slade, 1843; from "England & Wales Births, 1837-2006," database, findmypast (http://www.findmypast.com : 2012); citing Birth Registration, Tisbury, Wiltshire, England, citing General Register Office, Southport, England.
  3. "England and Wales Marriage Registration Index, 1837-2005," database, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:2D2B-JQF : 13 December 2014), John Ramsay Slade, 1871; from “England & Wales Marriages, 1837-2005,” database, findmypast (http://www.findmypast.com : 2012); citing 1871, quarter 3, vol. 2A, p. 372, Croydon, Surrey, England, General Register Office, Southport, England.
  4. Source: #S180 Page: 8 427 Quality or Certainty of Data: 2 Note: Jan-Feb-Mar
  5. Source: #S173
  6. Source: #S173
  7. Source: #S181 Page: 5a 178 Quality or Certainty of Data: 2 Note: Jul-Aug-Sep
  8. Source: #S173
  9. Source: #S179 Page: 2a 372 Quality or Certainty of Data: 2 Note: Jul-Aug-Sep CONT As Lucia Amelia A V
  10. Source: #S179 Page: 1a 658 Quality or Certainty of Data: 2 Note: Oct-Nov-Dec
  11. Source: #S471
  12. Source: #S569
  13. Source: #S179 Page: 11 234 Quality or Certainty of Data: 2 Note: Apr-May-Jun
  14. Source: #S182
  • Source: S173 Title: Sir Benjamin Slade tree published on Maunselhouse.co.uk Abbreviation: Sir Benjamin Slade tree Note: Merged 18/12/2006 17:28 Data Changed: Date: 11 SEP 2015 Time: 11:17:22 Note: Record originated in...
  • Source: S180 Author: Transcribed by NDS Title: Index of Births from the GRO Register Abbreviation: GRO Birth Index Repository: #R2 Note: General Register Office. England and Wales Civil Registration Indexes. London, England: General Register Office. © Crown copyright. Reference: GRO Birth Index.xls Data Changed: Date: 11 SEP 2015 Time: 11:18:43
  • Repository: R2 Name: GRO Index Data Changed: Date: 8 MAR 2011 Time: 22:04:06
  • Source: S181 Author: Transcribed by NDS Title: Index of Deaths from the GRO Register Abbreviation: GRO Death Index Repository: #R2 Note: General Register Office. England and Wales Civil Registration Indexes. London, England: General Register Office. © Crown copyright. Reference: GRO Death Index.xls Data Changed: Date: 11 SEP 2015 Time: 11:18:43

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