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    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] (no subject)
    2. A mailing list is a place where you can post messages, and where you receive a copy of each message posted by others. The mail from mailing lists is totally interactive, and almost instant, making them just like a discussion group. Some mailing lists have quite a lot of mail, some little, but always interesting. Each mailing list is maintained by a "list administrator" (sometimes known as a list owner). His or her task is to keep the mailing list in order, on topic, and to give help and advice where necessary. Think of a genealogy mailing list as being a discussion by people with a common interest in the list administrator's own home. To be able to post a message to a mailing list, and to receive mail, you need to be a "subscriber". It costs nothing to subscribe.

    08/16/2003 04:42:55
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] Re: John Goldstone
    2. Hi and welcome to the Goldstone list. The earliest Goldstone I have is Robert Goldstone b 1616 Bristol. I have some descendants of Robert who were in Somerset by about 1700 but close to Bristol still. No John's in my line except a 2nd Great Grand uncle b 1791 Burrington, Somerset. Looking forward to hearing from you again Eve

    08/16/2003 04:11:10
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] (no subject)
    2. 1a. MAILING LIST VEXATIONS. Guess what annoys mailing list users the most? Typing in all caps. WONDER WHY THAT IS? WELL, DO YOU FIND IT RATHER DIFFICULT TO READ THIS? Using all caps is considered SHOUTING and should be avoided in most instances. Long line lengths are another pet peeve. Set your e-mail application so it contains no more than 80 characters per line. A reason, other than Netiquette, for avoiding the use of ALL CAPS has surfaced recently. That being in the endless battle against spam, it's been discovered that if you use ALL or mostly CAPS your e-mail messages are likely to get caught in the spam-traps. Pay close attention to the subject lines in your postings, too, and use upper and lower case in them to avoid this problem. The same goes for explanation points (!) -- their overuse can send your message automatically to the spam bucket. To learn about Netiquette, Smileys, Emoticons, and more, see:                      *     *     * 1b. SOLUTION CREATES PROBLEMS. Some new spam-killing programs sound great and seemingly offer an instant solution to the junk e-mail problem. Alas, their use is creating unintentional havoc on genealogy mailing lists. It is not just the subscribers who forget to put their genealogy mailing lists on the "accept" (whitelist) that are causing problems, but also the list administrators who utilize such programs improperly. They are creating some difficulties as well. Spam filters can be set to accept whitelisted addresses. If you are going to use any of these spam-killing programs, take the time to read all the fine print and whitelist your genealogy mailing lists and follow the program's instructions to pre-approve your mailing lists and/or add people in your address book. If Aunt Mabel gets stopped by your nifty spam-filter, she might not think it worth the time and effort to jump through hoops to send you the information from the family Bible you've been seeking. Moreover, you may find yourself unsubscribed from your favorite genealogy-related mailing lists. Previously published in RootsWeb Review: Vol. 6, No. 33, 13 August 2003.

    08/14/2003 04:53:16
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] genealogy conference
    2. FORTHCOMING EVENTS Countdown to Discovery - A World of Hidden Treasures Have you ever been to a genealogy conference? Genealogy is a continuing education. Learning about documents and resources often takes us to places that we never dreamed could be helpful to us. Now, in the heart of Florida and close to Walt Disney World, there is a place where genealogists from all over the country, Great Britain and Europe will be attending the Federation of Genealogical Society Conference, hosted by the Florida State Genealogical Society. Why Should you attend? 1) Over 200 LECTURES on a variety of topics and over 95 top-of-the line SPEAKERS. Track descriptions are as follows: Charting a Course to the Old World (British Isles & Europe) Exploration in the New World (United States & Canada) Riches in the First Colony (Focus on Florida) Diverse Voyagers (Ethnic & Religious Research) Tools for Successful Navigation (Skills & Strategies) A Wealth of Hidden Treasures (Records Research) Just Over the Horizon (Technology & the Internet)! <A HREF=""></A> HOTEL registration deadline is August 4th. 1-800-327-6677; 407-351-5555

    07/29/2003 05:42:07
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] Rootsweb
    2. this is posted in Rootsweb review: Find your ancestors: Post genealogical queries on all relevant surname, locality, and topic message boards and mailing lists:      Message Boards: <A HREF=""></A>      Mailing Lists: <A HREF=""></A>      WorldConnect: <A HREF=""></A>

    05/29/2003 04:06:14
    2.    [email protected]        -- this adds you to the RWR Mailing List. Sorry this is the correct address to subscribe to the newsletter ROOTSWEB REVIEW.

    05/15/2003 04:18:20
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] (no subject)
    2. Surviving Works   By Ted Rice   [email protected] I have been following some of the discussion on sharing information and would like to add to the discussion. Our family genealogy work was started by my great-grandfather and continued by my great-uncle. He (my great-uncle) sent out fan charts, etc. to family members but never seemed to have shared his sources or documentation. Later his son and another family member each decided they were "THE" family genealogist. As a result a lot was lost, and I had to start over entirely with documentation. I have found my work posted in many places on the Internet, fortunately usually with credit given, but my observation is this -- if you want your work to survive and be of value to others, distribute it (WITH sources) as widely as possible. I have heard former U.S. President Ronald Reagan used to have a sign on his desk that said something like "It is amazing what you can accomplish if you don't care who gets the credit." If you keep your work to yourself to get the credit, it may well not survive you, especially if no one else in your family is interested during your lifetime.

    05/15/2003 04:07:13
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] more on Wills
    2. 1b. TIPS FROM READERS. English Pre-1858 Wills     By Thomas H F Kidman   [email protected]        Cirencester, England I have read wills as part of my genealogical searching for several decades. Their value veers from one extreme to the other. On the one hand I saw one which said no more than "I leave all my possessions to my wife" without even naming her, whereas on the other hand they can provide a mini-family tree in themselves. The beauty of wills is that they frequently provide relationships across surnames. If a daughter is named she may well be named with her married surname and the husband's name may also be quoted. This can provide the proof of a suspected marriage. Places can give other clues -- a piece of land that is being bequeathed may have been owned by the family for some years and show which parish or county that the family came from. Sometimes one can see treasured possessions passed down through several generations. A codicil may show where a certain child has fallen out of favour after the will was written! However before I get readers thinking that this is the tool that they have always been looking for, there are a few caveats. Few people left wills, probably around 10% and these would only be people who owned enough to have something to bequeath. Even then people sometimes died before they had made a will so a widow(er) would have to take letters of administration instead and this gives very little information if any. There are also the difficulties in finding them and reading them but at least the finding is now easier. Before 1858 English wills were proved at a variety of church courts, the main one being the Prerogative Court of Canterbury. There were local courts such as Archdiaconal Courts and Peculiars. From the beginning of 1858 all English wills have been proved at the Principal Probate Registry. The pre-1858 wills have now nearly all been indexed and can be searched online by going to A rare surname may work with the Quick Search but otherwise try the Advanced Search putting in surname, county and date range. If you find one that looks relevant you can download the image for three pounds (GBP 3). Generally the reading is not too much of a problem as the wills are not originals in a variety of hands but are copies in the register carefully written in a fairly standard hand. If you have problems reading them look for key words such as "item," "bequeath," "executor," etc. and work from there as seen on the Rootsweb Review: <A HREF="mailto:[email protected]">[email protected]</A> this is very informative on a number of things to do with Genealogy. Eve

    05/15/2003 03:45:59
    2. FROM <A HREF=""></A> Catalogue Reference: <A HREF="">PROB 11/2257</A> Dept: Records of the Prerogative Court of Canterbury Series: Prerogative Court of Canterbury and related Probate Jurisdictions: Will Registers Piece: Volume number: 14 Quire numbers: 651-700 Date: 07 September 1857 Description: Will of George Goldstone , Surgeon of Bath , Somerset Image contains: 1 will of many for the catalogue reference -------------------------------------------------------------------- Will of Elizabeth Goldston otherwise Goldstone , Widow of Lamberhurst , Sussex 20 December 1856 PROB 11 Will of Henry Goldstone of Speldhurst, Kent 07 October 1801 PROB 11/1364 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of Edward Goldstone Lutwyche of Kensington , Middlesex 23 January 1816 PROB 11/1576 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of William Goldston , Grocer of Lamberhurst , Sussex 18 January 1834 PROB 11/1826 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of Elizabeth Goldstone , Spinster of Saint Clement Danes , Middlesex 03 June 1782 PROB 11/1091 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of Goldstone Banks , Spinster of Saint Paul in Deptford , Kent 09 March 1764 PROB 11/896 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of George Goldestone or Goldston , Supervisor of Excise of Tring , Hertfordshire 21 January 1762 PROB 11/872 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of Gwynn Goldstone , Wine Merchant of Saint Clement Danes , Middlesex 07 May 1761 PROB 11/865 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of Mercy Goldston or Goldstone, Widow of Saint Giles in the Fields, Middlesex 04 March 1735 PROB 11/670 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of James Goldston , Gentleman of East Ham , Essex 09 August 1723 PROB 11/592 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of Mary Goldstone , Widow of Bushey , Hertfordshire 06 June 1737 PROB 11/683 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Will of Samuel Goldston , Mariner on Board His Majesty's Ship Lowestoffe 10 December 1743 PROB 11/730 <A HREF="">View Details</A> Catalogue Reference: <A HREF="">PROB 11/312</A> Dept: Records of the Prerogative Court of Canterbury Series: Prerogative Court of Canterbury and related Probate Jurisdictions: Will Registers Piece: Name of Register: Juxon Quire Numbers: 103 - 150 Date: 17 October 1663 Description: Will of Jane Goldston, Spinster of London Image contains: 1 will of many for the catalogue reference Eve    

    05/14/2003 10:03:45
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] New Subscribers
    2. Hi and Welcome to our new subscribers! Let us hear from you and where you are in your GOLDSTONE research, maybe we are cousins and can help!! My GOLDSTONE's are mostly from Somerset, my latest is Robert GOLDSTONE born in 1616 Gloucester, he married Katherine BOURCHIER 1645. If you are connected to Katherine you might be connected to the Plantagenet Kings!!! Let me know I have info. Thomas is another popular name in my GOLDSTONE tree. My most recent GOLDSTONE is Ann born in Burrington Somerset abt 1814 but I have some confusion with Ann. She married Emmanuel BLANNIN 1836 in Bedminster, Bristol, and is in all the census as a year difference in age to Emmanuel!! In the IGI she was born 1803 and died the same year! There must be another Ann G. but havent been able to find one. Can anyone help with this please? Her parents are, I believe, Thomas G and Mary L married in 1781. Hoping to hearing from you soon. Best Wishes Eve also researching with this line: BLANNIN [have a list for this one] [email protected] LAMBOURNE BROOKS HORT [there is a list for this one] [email protected] PACKER WRIGHTE BOURCHIER

    04/29/2003 09:33:58
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] for fun
    2. How many Genealogists does it take to screw in a lightbulb? Six! One to travel to the factory to record the name and age of the bulb. One to test to see if the line is still alive. One to trace the line back to the pole. Two to argue over the name of the original pole where the line started And one to screw in the bulb and write a detailed biographical account of the experience.

    03/26/2003 10:38:28
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] for fun
    2. How many Genealogists does it take to screw in a lightbulb? Six! One to travel to the factory to record the name and age of the bulb. One to test to see if the line is still alive. One to trace the line back to the pole. Two to argue over the name of the original pole where the line started And one to screw in the bulb and write a detailed biographical account of the experience.

    03/26/2003 10:38:00
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] Somerset Church Records
    2. Just to remind you these records, among others, are on film at the local FHL you may have to order them for a period of time or they may be already there in the FHL. England, Somerset, Burrington - Church records Titles <A HREF="">Bishop's transcripts, 1598-1868</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Burrington (Somerset) <A HREF="">Churchwardens' accounts and vestry minutes, 1605-1861</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Burrington (Somerset) <A HREF="">Parish registers, 1687-1945</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Burrington (Somerset) <A HREF="">Transcript of the bishop's transcripts and the baptism, marriage and burial registers of the Holy Trinity Church, Parish of Burrington, Somerset</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Burrington (Somerset) Topic England, Somerset, Wrington - Church records Titles <A HREF="">Bishop's transcripts, 1806-1807</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Wrington (Somerset) <A HREF="">Bishop's transcripts, 1607-1847</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Wrington (Somerset) <A HREF="">Parish chest materials, 1633-1904</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Wrington (Somerset) <A HREF="">Parish registers, 1844-1902</A>  Church of England. Chapelry of Redhill <A HREF="">Parish registers, 1538-1901</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Wrington (Somerset) Topic England, Somerset, Churchill - Church records Titles <A HREF="">Bishop's transcripts, 1609-1667</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Churchill (Somerset) <A HREF="">Bishop's transcripts, 1605-1839</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Churchill (Somerset) <A HREF="">Churchwardens' accounts and vestry minutes, 1639-1894</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Churchill (Somerset) <A HREF="">Computer printout of Churchill, Somerset, England</A> <A HREF="">Parish registers, 1653-1886</A>  Church of England. Parish Church of Churchill (Somerset) <A HREF=""></A> Title search by surname Goldstone Title search results, ordered alphabetically by surname <A HREF="">Goldston genealogical lineage (with Wm. Junius Peedin families)</A>  Peedin, Marguerite Goldston, 1899-. Goldstone <A HREF="">Goldstone genealogical data</A>  Grass, Juanita. Goldstone

    03/04/2003 03:13:22
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] Goldstone records Middlesex
    2. Found these on Rootsweb Marriage Record for Eliza GOLDSTONE > Name: GOLDSTONE, Eliza > Spouse: William Henry S Tissiman > Location of Event: Marylebone, ENG > Date: Dec. 1883 > Record #: 1a/982 > > Marriage Record for Elizabeth GOLDSTONE > Name: GOLDSTONE, Elizabeth > Spouse: John Billing > Location of Event: Middlesex, Eng > Parish: Finchley > Date: 4 Jul. 1563 > Notes: Groom Note: Sp> Byllinge > > Marriage Record for Gwyn GOLDSTONE > Name: GOLDSTONE, Gwyn > Spouse: Grace Duckett > Location of Event: Middlesex, Eng > Parish: Enfield > Date: 23 Jun. 1744 > Notes: Groom Note: St. Clement's Danes > > Marriage Record for Johanna GOLDSTONE > Name: GOLDSTONE, Johanna > Spouse: John Ginn > Location of Event: Middlesex, Eng > Parish: Edmonton > Date: 27 Nov. 1586 > > Marriage Record for Thomas GOLDSTONE > Name: GOLDSTONE, Thomas > Spouse: Johanna Harr > Location of Event: Middlesex, Eng > Parish: Edmonton > Date: 14 Apr. 1561 > > Marriage Record for Thomas GOLDSTONE > Name: GOLDSTONE, Thomas > Spouse: Johanna Lillyarde > Location of Event: Middlesex, Eng > Parish: Edmonton > Date: 6 May. 1572

    02/25/2003 07:29:48
    2. Updated news from > Family Research Link > for the GRO going online > <A HREF=""></A> Family Research Link is absolutely delighted to announce that > on the 10th February, after almost three years of our ongoing > discussions and negotiations with the General Record Office, > the decision has been made to relax access to index information > less than 100 years old.

    02/22/2003 09:31:03
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] Bourchiers 1901
    2. The Bourchiers in 1901 census: <A HREF="">Alfd Bourchier</A> 41 Southsea Hants Dorset   Staff Paymaster <A HREF="">Algernon Bourchier</A> 11 London Kentish Town Middlesex Friern Barnet St James   <A HREF="">Arthur Bourchier</A> 15 Leicester Leicester Leicester Formerly St Margarets Saddlers Apprentice <A HREF="">Arthur Bourchier</A> 18 London Kentish Town Middlesex Friern Barnet St James Butchers Assistant <A HREF="">Arthur Bourchier</A> 37 Berkshire Newbury Sussex Bexhill Actor <A HREF="">Cathcart Bourchier</A> 11 Folkstone Kent Suffolk Southwold Pupil Boarder <A HREF="">Clement Bourchier</A> 50 London N K Leicester Leicester Formerly St Margarets Shoe Pressman <A HREF="">Edward Bourchier</A> 25 London Lambeth London Lambeth Waiter O Inn <A HREF="">Edward Bourchier</A> 44 India Surrey Carshalton Architect <A HREF="">Edward Bourchier</A> 59 London Marylebone London Paddington Horsekeeper Wharf <A HREF="">Enstace Bourchier</A> 78 Hants Fareham Brighton Brighton Retired... Royal Engineer <A HREF="">Frederick Bourchier</A> 25 London Lambeth London Lambeth Butler Dom &personId=25886436">Harry Bourchier</A> 24 Middlesex West Mobsey London Fulham Wood Working Machinist <A HREF="">Henry Bourchier</A> 34 London Paddington London Paddington Shop Assistant Marine Stores <A HREF="">Henry Bourchier</A> 49 Hants Fareham Hampshire Portsmouth Retired Commander Royal Navy <A HREF="">Henry Bourchier</A> 59 Canada Devon Ermington Lt Colonel Late Royal Mariner <A HREF="">Herbert Bourchier</A> 20 Lambeth London Lambeth Waiter <A HREF="">Hugh Bourchier</A> 36 India East Brighton Brighton Bankers Clerk <A HREF="">John Bourchier</A> 4 Surrey Carshalton Surrey Carshalton   <A HREF="">John Bourchier</A> 85 Ireland Bedford Bedford St Pauls Major ... <A HREF="">Nathanial Bourchier</A> 15 London Kentish Town Middlesex Friern Barnet St James Bakers Assistant <A HREF="">Phillip Bourchier</A> 9 Scotland London St Paul Deptford   <A HREF="">Seton Bourchier</A> 55 Hants Portsmouth Middlesex Twickenham Living On Own Means <A HREF="">Thomas Bourchier</A> 5 London Nth Kensington London Hammersmith   <A HREF="">Thomas Bourchier</A> 19 Canada Southampton   Lient Rma <A HREF="">Thomas Bourchier</A> 37 London Paddington London Hammersmith ... Driver <A HREF="">William Bourchier</A> 65 Greenwich Ldn Essex Anchored In Tidal Waters River Thames Grays Thurrock Captain Superintendent <A HREF="">William Bourchier</A> ... London Nth Kensington London Hammersmith   <A HREF="">Wm Bourchier</A> 49 Ireland Kent   Chaptain

    02/21/2003 11:52:58
    1. [GOLDSTONE-ENGLAND] 1901 Census
    2. Somerset born Goldstones in 1901 census: Name Age WhereBorn AdministrativeCounty Civil Parish Occupation <A HREF="">Edward Goldstone</A> 49 Bath Somerset Bristol Bristol Coopers Labourer <A HREF="">George Goldstone</A> 36 Somerset Rickford Glamorgan Ystradyfodwg Coal Hewer <A HREF="">James Goldstone</A> 50 Somerset Churchill Somerset Portishead Milk Salesman <A HREF="">William Goldstone</A> 66 Somerset Bath Somerset Bath Living On Own Means <A HREF="">William Goldstone</A> 79 Bath Somerset Bristol Bristol Brass Founder Retired <A HREF="">Wm Goldstone</A> 55 Somerset Bath Bristol Bristol Brass Finisher

    02/21/2003 11:43:42
    1. 1500s nice!!!!
    2. > Next time you're washing your hands and the water temperature isn't just how > you like it, think about how things used to be. Here are some facts about > the 1500s. > Most people got married in June because they took their yearly bath in May > and still smelled pretty good by June. However, they were starting to smell, > so brides carried a bouquet of flowers to hide the body odor. > > Baths consisted of a big tub filled with hot water. The man of the house had > the privilege of the nice clean water, then all the other sons and men, then > the women and finally the children -- last of all the babies. By then the > water was so dirty you could actually lose someone in it. Hence the saying, > "Don't throw the baby out with the bath water." > > Houses had thatched roofs -- thick straw -- piled high, with no wood > underneath. It was the only place for animals to get warm, so all the dogs, > cats and other small animals (mice, bugs) lived in the roof. When it rained > it became slippery and sometimes the animals would slip and fall off the > roof -- hence the saying "It's raining cats and dogs." > > There was nothing to stop things from falling into the house. This posed a > real problem in the bedroom where bugs and other droppings could really mess > up your nice clean bed. Hence, a bed with big posts and a sheet hung over > the top afforded some protection. That's how canopy beds came into > existence. > > The floor was dirt. Only the wealthy had something other than dirt, hence > the saying "dirt poor." The wealthy had slate floors that would get slippery > in the winter when wet, so they spread thresh (straw) on the floor to help > keep their footing. As the winter wore on, they kept adding more thresh > until when you opened the door it would all start slipping outside. A piece > of wood was placed in the entranceway, hence, a "thresh hold." > > In those old days, they cooked in the kitchen with a big kettle that always > hung over the fire. Every day they lit the fire and added things to the pot. > They ate mostly vegetables and did not get much meat. They would eat the > stew for dinner, leaving leftovers in the pot to get cold overnight and then > start over the next day. Sometimes the stew had food in it that had been > there for quite awhile. Hence the rhyme, "peas porridge hot, peas porridge > cold, peas porridge in the pot nine days old." Sometimes they could obtain > pork, which made them feel quite special. When visitors came over, they > would hang up their bacon to show off. It was a sign of wealth that a man > "could bring home the bacon." They would cut off a little to share with > guests and would all sit around and "chew the fat." > > Those with money had plates made of pewter. Food with a high acid content > caused some of the lead to leach onto the food, causing lead poisoning and > death. This happened most often with tomatoes, so for the next 400 years or > so, tomatoes were considered poisonous. > > Most people did not have pewter plates, but had trenchers, a piece of wood > with the middle scooped out like a bowl. Often trenchers were made from > stale bread which was so old and hard that they could be used for quite some > time. Trenchers were never washed and a lot of times worms and mold got into > the wood and old bread. After eating off wormy, moldy trenchers, one would > get "trench mouth." > > Bread was divided according to status. Workers got the burnt bottom of the > loaf, the family got the middle, and guests got the top, or "upper crust." > > Lead cups were used to drink ale or whiskey. The combination would sometimes > knock them out for a couple of days. Someone walking along the road would > take them for dead and prepare them for burial. They were laid out on the > kitchen table for a couple of days and the family would gather around and > eat and drink and wait and see if they would wake up. Hence the custom of > holding a "wake." > > England is old and small and the local folks started running out of places > to bury people. So they would dig up coffins and would take the bones to a > "bone-house" and reuse the grave. When reopening these coffins, 1 out of 25 > coffins were found to have scratch marks on the inside and they realized > they had been burying people alive. So they thought they would tie a string > on the wrist of the corpse, lead it through the coffin and up through the > ground and tie it to a bell. Someone would have to sit out in the graveyard > all night (the "graveyard shift") to listen for the bell; thus, someone > could be "saved by the bell" or was considered a "dead ringer." > > And that's the truth. . . (who ever said that History was boring)?

    02/19/2003 04:35:49
    1. Re: Chew Magna (part one) and Bath
    2. Hi Now dont forget to put those sheets and blankets in the will with the handkerchief! Isnt it interesting? A lot of sorting and adding again, Ive just got a tree of 500 Caswells [another line] from another source looks like Im not going to get much done any time soon or go without sleep! Isnt it nice though everyone seems to help each other in this hobby? Sometimes it takes a while but in time most 'cousins' seem to find you. Ive got seven lists going now, most very quiet at first but I bet they will get found one of these days by more cousins. Bye for now and thanks so much for sharing,, tell Cathy thanks too. Eve

    02/16/2003 10:11:32
    1. Goldstone Deaths
    2. Surname  First name(s)  Age  District  Vol  Page  Deaths Jun 1840 GOLDSTONE  Maria    <A HREF="">Axbridge</A>  10 <A HREF="">219</A>   Deaths Mar 1843 GOLDSTONE  Julin    <A HREF="">Keynsham</A>  11 <A HREF="">91</A>   Deaths Mar 1844 GOLDSTONE  Male    <A HREF="">Axbridge</A>  10 <A HREF="">257</A>   GOLDSTONE  Male    <A HREF="">Axbridge</A>  10 <A HREF="">257</A>   Deaths Mar 1850 GOLDSTONE  Mary    <A HREF="">Axbridge</A>  10 &start=1850&sq=1&end=1850&eq=1&jsexec=1&action=Find">282</A>   Deaths Mar 1868 GOLDSTONE  Frances  73  <A HREF="">Bath</A>  5c <A HREF="">483</A>   Deaths Mar 1871 Goldstone  Harry James  0  <A HREF="">Bath</A>  5c <A HREF="">521</A>   Deaths Dec 1883 Goldstone  Elizabeth  66  <A HREF="">Bedminster</A>  5c <A HREF="">471</A>   Deaths Jun 1893 Goldstone  George  79  <A HREF="">Bedminster</A>  5c <A HREF="">453</A>   Deaths Sep 1902 Goldstone  Eliza  86  <A HREF="">Bath</A>  5c <A HREF="">305</A>

    02/15/2003 04:47:10