Merredew, Merydue, Merridew, Meridew, Merrydew, Merydew, Merriden, Merridan
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2051 Will dated 1683 mentions wife Anne and dau. Brown. He wishes to be buried at Chalfont St. Peter church yard.Will made Jan 1683. Proved April 1683.
Poss one and the same with Richard Mereden/Meredell who married Anne Barnabee 1639 Aylesbury [1387MER073] 
MEREDEW, Richard (I736)
2052 Will dated 1699 shows she is a widow and has a tenement in Chalfont St. Peter in the occupation of John Saunder. Mentions dau. Anne Brown wife of Henry.
Grandsons Daniel, Joseph, Willam, Richard and Henry Brown. 
_____--, Anne (I737)
2053 Will dated 6.10.1913 names wife Mary Ann and two married daughters Mrs.F.
Brasier and Mrs.W.Clements. 1881 census at 7 Alfred Terrace,Clewer, Berks age
38 with wife and 1st Daur. Address at death 18 Alma Villas, Arthur Rd.Clewer. 
MEREDEW, William (I381)
2054 Will made 28 Sep 1681 proved 31 May 1682 Edward Merriden, gentleman of Shrewsbury, SAL names Wife Jane, land purchased from Richard Clayton in Shrewsbury called ????? Croft, messuage in B??????, SAL purchased from John Bright. MERIDIN, Edward (I1488)
2055 Will made 28 Sep 1708 John Merriden Cutler of London, to be buried at St Mary Abchurch, London near to his late Wife - mentions good friends John Abhifhill of Crooked Lane, brewer of London, John Robins of Crooked Lane, Merchant, his neice Sarah Ford wife of James Ford, Godson Samuel Comry, sister Anne Beeston wife of Charles, neice Anne Beeston dau of his sister Anne Beeston, William Dalamer of Swan Alley near Coleman St, LND a bricklayer & James Dalamer of ???? ????? near St St Albans, blacksmith, Charles Thompson his man. proved PCC 9 Nov 1716.
Mentioned in his brother William's will made 3 Jan 1699 proved Sep 1703.
Poss married Mary Saulsbery 8 Jul 1680 St James, Dukes Place, LND (IGI on line)

30 May 1702 taking on apprentice Thomas Corbett son of Lawrence of Southgate, MDX gent. to John Merreden, Cutlers Company.

Jno Merriden in the London, England, Land Tax Records, 1692-1932
Tenant: Jno Merriden a lodger
First Year of Section: 1692
Civil Parish or Ward: Candlewick Ward, England
Borough or County: City of London
Call Number: MS 11316/2
Source Information London, England, Land Tax Records, 1692-1932 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Operations, Inc., 2011.

Original data: London Land Tax Records. London, England: London Metropolitan Archives. 
MERRIDEN, John (I2806)
2056 Will made 30 June 1742 Thomas Merriden, Esq of St George, Hanover Sq. His servant William Green ¹100 and all his wearing apparel. Friend Henry Fane Esq of Sarkwell? St, St ????? & Charles Kainsford, Esq of St George Hanover Sq & Sir Edward ?????? of St Anne, Westminster.
Sister Mary Swan wife of Tollonoff?? William Swan. Mary is his executricx

nfo from a2a Cambridgeshire Record Office, Huntingdon Stirtloe Collection ref. 1832
Linton family of Buckden
Deeds Buckden :- deed of exchance 30 Jun 1741 ref. 1832/25 Thomas Merriden, Bugden, Esq
Lease & release ref. 1832/26 date 21/22 July 1746 1.with consent of 2 convey to 3. ea in Stirtloe next to Poors Close in occupation of Earl of Sandwich, conveyed by Robt. Williams to Thos. Merriden who devised it in his Will to 1. for trusts.
Family Papers
File copy letter, authority for use of pew at Buckden Church. Richard, Bishop of Lincoln to Thomas Merriden, Esq ref. 1832/271 date 8 Jan 1739

Lease & Release. 1832/26 21/22 Jul.1746
These documents are held at Cambridgeshire County Record Office, Huntingdon

1. Henry Fane,Sackville St.St.James, Westminster, Esq.& Edmund Byron, St.Ann, Westminster, gent.
2. Mary Swan wf.of William, St.George Hanover Sq.,Esq.
3. William Swan.
1. with consent of 2 convey to 3. 3a in Stirtloe next to Poors Close in occupation of Earl of Sandwich, conveyed by Robt. Williams to Thos.Merriden who devised it in his Will to 1. for trusts.

Copy Letter. Authority for use of Pew at Buckden Church. Richard, Bishop of Lincoln to Thomas Merriden, Esq. 1832/271 8 Jan. 1739
These documents are held at Cambridgeshire County Record Office, Huntingdon

Deed of Exchange. 30 Jun.1741 1832/25 30 Jun.1741-25 Jul.1741

These documents are held at Cambridgeshire County Record Office, Huntingdon

1. Robert Williams, Bugden,Esq.
2. Thos.Merriden, Bugden, Esq.
3. Robert Hardley, & Marshall Longland, Bugden,Blacksmith.
Consideration: 2.has agreed to surrender 3a copyhold in Bugden, lands of Mr.Thornhill to north,close of Mr.Whitworth south, to use of 1. & ¹21 by 2. to 1. 1. conveys to 2. 3a in Stirtloe now in occupation of Earl of Sandwich, having Poors House & Close on East and common field west. 3 appointed to deliver seisin.
On Dorse: Memo that on 25th Jul 1741 Robt. Hardley took seisin & delivered same to 2.

Russell Family Correspondence 1670-1754 [Mrs S C Lomas of the Historical commission prepared this report on the manuscripts of Mrs Frankland-Russell-Astley of Chequers Court in Buckinghamshire, pub in 1900. The collection was divided into three groups: 1. Russell and Frankland correspondence 1657 to 1697; 2. Cutts and Revett papers 1687 to 1708; and 3. Col Charles Russell's letters 1742 to 1754.
Sir John Russell was married to Frances, dau of Oliver Cromwell; their dau Elizabeth married Sr Thomas Frankland. Their son John Russell, governor of Fort William in Bengal, married as his second wife Joanna (neice of Lord Cutts) wid of Col Edmund Revett; and John's son, Col Charles Russell married Col Revett's dau, Mary Joanna. The largest part of this collection is the correspondence of Col Russell, of the 1st Regiment of Foot, and later the Coldstream Guards, soldiering the the Netherlands] via FONS Russell family owned Chequers Court in Buckinghamshire for several generations now the country retreat of serving Prime Minister.
Thomas is mentioned in several letters from Lieut Col Charles Russell to his wife [Mary Joanna?] from July 1742 mentions him just a Merriden, poor Merriden nasty Merriden
- 1st Oct 1742 'Ghent - 'Poor Merriden and others are miserablefor want of English Beer' ;
'Ghent Oct 31 1742 'Merriden has taken a small house. He is mighty civil now, and lays his objections to Berkeley's door - addressed to Mrs Russel, jun, Great Missenden, Chesham, BKM:
Ghent 27 Nov 1742 'Poor Merriden has gone, and at the last tried to insinuate that it was more our dispprobation of him than his dislike to us which was the cause of his leaving, but I reminded him that the first week he came he found fault with everthing we did. Berkeley scarce knows how to contain his joy for having so good a riddance of him':
Ghent 23 Feb 1743 - 'We had a pleasant joourney here in the trachachuter, and found Merriden and Collier ready to receive us' :
Hochst 18 May 1743 '.... so I shall see Merriden soon, although he will be encamped quite on our left, at some distance'; Hoechst 23 May 1743 ' Merriden marched into camp on Saturday, and in the evening he and Lightfoor came to see me. He looks the picture of health, and is very happy at having heard from his sister [Mary Swan] that there is a peace on the tapis and that he would certainly be at home again by November';
Hochst 27 May 1743 'Merriden is in full pay now, a captain of theirs having died at Brussels.' Letter from Fanny Russell to her brother Col Charles Russell of the First Regiment of Guards - 'Pray mention Mr Merriden in you next, as Mrs Swan [Thomas's sister] had had nothing from him this month';
Hanau 7 Jun 1748 'Merriden has gone to meet and escort the King [George 2nd] , which will put him into a good humour this hot weather.'
From Camp between Hanau and Franefort - 18 June 1743 Battle of Dettingen ' Merriden is also killed'.Near Hanau 23 June 1743 'As for poor Merried he was half dead befored he began to charge, seemed to foretell what was to happen to him; his excessive pale looks made his lieutant ask him to drink a dram to cheer him up, which he refused, nor could he be brought to speak a word. He called to a favourite quarter master and gave his thirty ducats to take care of, which if he dropped was to be his own: he had near eighty pounds more in his pockets, which were all stript. In short the regiment behaved very ill and did not follow their officers, so that upon the latter's being obliged to retire, having none of their men to charge with them, they all suffered so much Merriden received his shot in the back of his ??? and dropped at once.'
Fanny Russell to her brother Col Charles Russell 24 Jun 1743 'Poor Mrs Swan went to me yesterday to ask for news of her brother, and her man heard in the court below that Mr Merriden was killed'.
26 Jun 1743 camp near Hanau 'Poor Merriden's things were sold yesterday for double what they cost'.
Fanny Russell to her brother Charles Russell 1 July 1743 'Last Sunday poor Mrs Swan had some little hope that the news of Merriden's death might no be true, as she heard that Col Madden had written to Lord Pembroke and had not mentioned it, but my mistress had told me how much concerned Lady Pembroke was at his death'.
Hanau 2 Jul 1743 'poor General Clayton was stripped and plundered, as well as poor Merriden, and Major Honeywood was the same, though not dead, and who now is thought to be out of all danger. Merriden's fate was hard, had escaped all the cannonading, and likewise the first charge, but taken off by a musket shop in ????' .
Hanau 13 July 1743 'Poor Merriden was not much regretted here, but as for Ned Draper, everyone lamented him'.

[The Battle of Dettingen 1743
Battle: Dettingen
War: War of the Austrian Succession or King George’s War.
Date: 27th June 1743.
Place: Dettingen was fought in South West Germany on the North bank of the Main river some 70 miles East of Frankfurt and 3 miles West of Aschaffenburg.
Combatants: The Pragmatic Army comprising British, Hanoverians and Austrians against a French Army.
Generals: George II, King of England and Elector of Hanover, Earl of Stair, Marshall Konigseck, Duc D’Ahremburg, General Ilton (Hanover). The French were commanded by the Duc de Noailles and the force that crossed the Main was commanded by the Comte de Grammont.
Size of the Armies: 70,000 French and 50,000 British and allied troops.

Winner: Pragmatic Army
British Regiments: The following British Regiments hold Dettingen as a battle honour:
The Life Guards, the Blues and Royals, the Queen’s Dragoon Guards, the Royal Dragoon Guards, the Royal Scots Dragoon Guards, the Queen’s Royal Hussars, the Grenadier Guards, the Coldstream Guards, the Scots Guards, the Princess of Wales’s Royal Regiment, the King’s Regiment, the Devon and Dorset Regiment, the Royal Anglian Regiment, the Light Infantry, the Royal Regiment of Fusiliers, the Royal Highland Fusiliers, the Royal Welch Fusiliers and the Duke of Wellington’s Regiment.
The following British regiments fought at the battle:
3rd and 4th Troops of Horse Guards, 2nd Troop of Horse Grenadier Guards, Royal Regiment of Horse, King’s Horse, 7th Horse, Royal Dragoons, Royal Scots Greys, King’s Dragoons, 4th, 6th and 7th Dragoons, 1st, 2nd and 3rd Foot Guards, 3rd, 4th, 11th, 12th, 13th, 20th, 21st, 23rd, 31st, 32nd, 33rd and 37th Foot.
The Battle of Dettingen is a highly significant victory for the British Army, being the only time in modern history that a British Force has been led into battle by a reigning monarch: King George II.
Although ostensibly fighting to preserve Flanders from the predations of Louis XV’s French armies, the British army’s presence on the Continent from 1742 was as much to preserve the independence of Hanover; King George II being Elector of Hanover. The British force constituted part of what was known as the “Pragmatic Army”; comprising British, Austrian and Hanoverian troops.
In early 1743 the Pragmatic Allies were at a loss how to use their army against the French. Finally, late in the campaigning season and at George II’s insistence, the Pragmatic Army march south to Frankfurt am Main and occupied the area to the West of Mainz on the Main River. The King intended that the army’s presence should influence the election of the new Archbishop of Mainz, an elector in the Holy Roman Empire and therefore of importance in the affairs of Hanover

The Pragmatic Army marched from Flanders during May 1743 and encamped at Aschaffenburg, around the village of Klein Ostheim. A large French Army under the Duc de Noailles occupied the South bank of the Main to the West.
The generals were; the Earl of Stair, in nominal overall command, the Duke D’Ahrenburg and Marshall Neipperg commanding the Austrians and General Ilton commanding the Hanoverian contingent.
On 19th June 1743 King George II, the King of England, joined the army, amid a flurry of celebrations and salutes. He brought with him a considerable retinue, conveyed by an enormous column of carriages and some 600 horses that paralysed the local roads for days, and his younger and favourite son, William Augustus, Duke of Cumberland, a major general in the army. Over the next few days George attended church services and functions in Mainz in anticipation of the election of the new archbishop.
The situation of the Pragmatic Army deteriorated dramatically when the French cut the route by the Rhine and Main Rivers by which the army received supplies from its Flanders base. There had been no proper supply of bread for a week, when finally on 27th June 1743 King George ordered the retreat to begin; West along the road to Hanau and Frankfurt and then North to Flanders.
The road lay along the north bank of the Main River. Within 3 miles, King George II’s army would pass through the village of Dettingen, where several marshy brooks flowed into the Main.
As the Pragmatic Army marched towards Dettingen, advanced parties reported that the French occupied the village, blocking its path. During the night the French, commanded by the Duc de Grammont, had crossed the river, using bridges of boats across the Main, and held the village and the marshy ground between Dettingen and the hills in strength.
The presence of the French took the Pragmatic Army entirely by surprise. How could such a large force have been in complete ignorance of the presence of the enemy on its own side of the river within 10 miles of its camp?
Preparing to give battle, the British, Austrian and Hanoverian troops formed line; the Main River on the left and the wooded Spessart Hills on the right. The regiments took from 9am to midday to form up. This extraordinary length of time must have been due to the inexperience of the regiments and the difficulty of moving from a column of march into battle line.
No doubt there was considerable anxiety at the predicament in which they found themselves. The Duc de Noailles’ plan was, while the Duc de Grammont held the line of Dettingen and the streams preventing the Pragmatic allies from continuing their march, to hurry a section of his army along the south bank of the Main and cross at Aschaffenburg in their rear. They would be caught between the two forces and perhaps forced to surrender; King George becoming a French prisoner.
As the British regiments formed to face the French in Dettingen they watched Noailles’ troops on the far bank marching towards Aschaffenburg. After a hurried consultation the Pragmatic commanders dispatched the British and Hanoverian Foot Guards in haste back towards Aschaffenburg.
The French batteries on the south bank began the battle, opening fire across the river as the marching French troops cleared their front. The bombardment was directed at the British cavalry moving along the North bank
It is said that de Grammont’s clear orders were to stay in Dettingen and force the Pragmatic Army to attack him. If this is so he disobeyed. As the British, Hanoverian and Austrian completed their line the French advanced out of Dettingen to the attack.
British: 15 officers killed, 250 soldiers killed, 327 horses killed. 38 officers wounded, 520 soldiers wounded, 155 horses wounded.
Hanover: 177 killed, 376 wounded.
Austria: 315 killed, 663 wounded.
French casualties: 8,000 (not a reliable figure but the best available)
Follow-up: Once the battle was over the Pragmatic Army continued its retreat to Hanau and in due course returned to its bases in Flanders. The British casualties were left on the battlefield for the French to look after if they felt inclined.] 
MERRIDEN, Thomas (I2795)
2057 Will names her three daughters,Winifred 480 and Doris 481 and Joyce Audrey
479 address in 1942 when her husband died 23 Earlswood Ave, Thornton
Heath,Sry.Address at marriage 14 Pridham Rd.West, Thornton Heath
Dau. of Charles and Lucy Goodall (nee Venus) 
GOODALL, Lucy Teresa (I3042)
2058 Will PCC Proved 9 Jul 1796 Judith Knight of Rose & Crown, Putney, SRY mentions child Frances Knight daugther under 21, four sister Jane Stevens, Mary Ann Reading, Elizabeth Merrydew, Ann Merrydew, William Knight son of her late husband Edward Knight, Elizabeth Wilcox wife of Benjamin Wilcox. Exec. Mr Edward Iris? baker & Mr Richard Farratt poulter made 26 Jul 1792 proved by Richard Farratt.
Witness to her brother Joseph's marriaged in 1776 at St George Hanover Sq. 
MERRYDEW, Judith (I2212)
2059 Will proved 5 Feb 1791 Edward Knight, of Putney, Surrey, mason mentions wife Judith Knight and son William Knight, Elizabeth Wilcox to be left pictures of her grandfather & grandmother [so assume the she is his sister] his wife Judith to be the Exec made 20 Jan 1790/1 proved by Judith KNIGHT, Edward (I2213)
2060 Will Ruth Merridew 1741 held at Leicester R.O. Source (S1114)
2061 Will Surrey Extracts - proved 26 May 1626 of Wotton, husbandman, mother Margaret, sons Nicholas & Thomas [under 15], brother John Marden and his children, sister Susanna Tanner. wife Alice Marden executer [proved to overseers as executrix being insane.]

Abstract ID: SW/11_533

SW/11_533 Nicholas Marden of Wotton, husbandman, sick 2 Mar 1625/6 to my mother Margaret Marden ¹10; to my sons Nicholas Marden and Thomas Marden ¹40 each at 15; to my brother John Marden 10s and to his children 10s each; to my sister Susanna Tanner 10s; to my servants Henry Harper and Jane Davys 5s each; residue to my wife Alice Marden, exec. Overseers: Thomas Steere of Wotton; Richard Margeson of Ockley Witnesses: Richard Margesson; Tobias Bristowe (X) Proved: 26 May 1626 to overseers, exec. being insane [DW/PA/7/11 ff.310r-v; DW/PA/5/1626/84]  
MARDEN, Nicholas (I3443)
2062 Will transcript below, mentions sons Thomas, John, William, Nicholas and
daughters Anne & Elizabeth, wife Anne and his father but not by name,
In the name of God, Amen, the sixeteine of [blank] in the yeare of Lord God one thousand sixe fifetie on [and] nyne.
I Nickalis Merredow, of Little Ashby in the Countie of Leicester, husbandman, doe make this my last will and testamente in manner and forme folloing.
First I give my soule to allmightie god my Creator, Redemor & ownely Saviour, and my body to bee buried att the descretion of my frindes.
And as for [my] temporall Asstate [estate], I give and bequith them as folloeth.
Item I give unto my Sone Thomas the howse and parlor, with the barne Joyneing to ytt, that Robert Loe doth now dwell in, with the halfe part of the Close, or the one moetiee [moiety, half share] of the close, with all profets and comodyties there unto belonging, which lieth nexe to Renvall Hexstall, to him and his hearer [heirs] for ever, to enter upon ytt two yeares nexe after my deses [decease].
Item I give unto my Sone John the howse and parlour that William Gilbart doth now live in, with the halfe parte of the Close, or the one moetie of the Close, with all profets and comodyties there unto belonging, which lieth nexe to a Close of John Gilberte, to him and his heares for ever, to enter upon ytt three yeares after my deses.
Item I give unto my Sone William my howse and backside that I porchased of Renall Hexstall, to him and his heares for ever, to enter one yeare after the death of my father.
Item I allsoe give unto my sone William ten pounde, to by payed by my Executor when he shall com to the age of one on twentie yeares.
Item I give to my Sone Nickalis all the howses, barnes and stables, with the Close and backsyde, that I now live in, that I porchased of William Paybody, with all the profets and comodyties there unto belonging, to him and his heares for ever, to enter of the one noties of ytt when he shall com to the age of one on twentie yeares, and to enter of the other motie of ytt after the death of my wyfe.
Item I give unto my dafter Anne fifeteene pounde, to be payd to her at the age of one on twenty years.
Item I give unto my dafter Elizabeth fifeteene pounde, to be payd to her wheb she shall com to the age of one on twentie years.
Item all the rest of my goodes unbequethed, both moveable and unmoveable, of what nature or sorte soe ever, bother Chattell and Cattell, I give unto Anne my wyfe, and I doe make her my full Exceketor of this my last will and testamente.
And in wettnes heareof I, Nickalis Merredow, have sett to my hand and seale, the day and yeare above written.
Nickalis Merredow his marke

These being wettnes
Roger Norman se [?ie senior]
Peter Smarte his marke
Katrina Norman her marke.
Proved 22 May 1671 before Master Thomas Stanhope, Clerk, surrogate etc.
By reason of the death of the executric .......
Administration of the goods etc of Nicholas Merridew of Little Ashby etc deceased was committed to William Merridew, the son etc. a legatee, according to the tenor etc of the above written will etc, he being sworn etc, saving etc [all right whatsowever] Inventory exhibited. 
MERRIDEW, Nicholas (I868)
2063 WILLIAM MERREDEW, WILLIAM HURDSFIELD, theft : simple grand larceny, 6th May, 1818.
The Proceedings of the Old Bailey Ref: t18180506-103

Trial Summary:
Original Text:
841. WILLIAM MERREDEW and WILLIAM HURDSFIELD were indicted for stealing, on the 13th of April, 35 yards of flannel, value 35s. , the goods of Humphrey Sexton .
HUMPHREY SEXTON. I am a haberdasher, and live in Bethnal-green-road. On the 13th of April, about half-past seven o'clock at night, I was called down, and found my flannel taken from the door.
SARAH ADAMS . I am the prosecutor's servant. I was coming from the mangler's, about half-past seven o'clock in the evening, and saw the prisoner, Hurdsfield, take the flannel, and give it to Merredew - I called my master; I lost the men. I am sure Hurdsfield is one. I am not quite certain of the other.
JOHN TWEEDY . I am a headborough of St. Luke's. On the 13th of April, I was standing in Golden-lane, about half-past eight o'clock at night, and saw the prisoners come down Cowheel-alley, into Golden-lane; Merredew had a bundle under his arm. I took Merredew, and asked him what he had got? he said it was flannel; it was rolled up in two aprons. He said, if I would go with him he would shew me where he got it from. I took him to the watch-house. Hurdsfield was outside the door; I sent for Prince. When he saw Prince he ran away; I took him about a fortnight after. I am sure he was with Merredew.
JOSEPH PRINCE . I am an officer. I was sent for, and found a knife on Merredew. As we were taking him to the watch-house, the gang came up and said, "I wish you luck!" and attempted to rescue him.
(Property produced and sworn to.)
HURDSFIELD'S Defence. I have not been to Bethnal-green-road these twelve months.
MERREDEW'S Defence. A gentleman gave it to me to carry to Aldersgate-street.
Transported for Seven Years .
Second Middlesex Jury, before Mr. Recorder.
A bit of discrepancey with his age Old Bailey Index shows him as 20 and the Old Bailey transcript shows him as 28 in 1818.
And the 1828 cenus in NSW shows him as 31.

The possibilities I have eliminated by the fact that they all appear to be in this country during the period 1818 - 1828
1. William bn 1796 Stapleford son of John Merridew and Mary Pearce marries in 1819 to Sarah Ware at West Stour, DOR
2. William bn 1796 Winterbourne Stoke son of William Merridew and Elizabeth Axford and marries Sarah Merridew at Enford in 1816 and in having children in Winterbourne Stoke in 1816, 1820
3 William Naish Merridew bn 1798 Enford WIL died

Criminal Registers England and Wales [via Ancestry] 1791-1892
William Meredew age 20 trial Old Baily May 1818 Larceny Transportation 7 years.

State Record NSW - Colonial Secretary Index 1788 - 1825
MERRIDEW, William. Per "Lord Sidmouth",
18191819 Mar 18 On list of convicts disembarked from the "Lord Sidmouth" and forwarded to Parramatta for distribution (Reel 6006; 4/3500 p.40)
1823 Apr 21 Servant of W Wilson of Sydney Road; testimony as to his character for a ticket of leave (Reel 6026; 4/1715 pp.606-7)

Australia Convict conditional and absolute pardons 1791-1867
12 May 1825 Wm Merredew arrived 1819 on Lord Sidmouth convicted MDX GD? 6 May 1818 for seven years of London calling - watch and water gilder age 28 height 5' 6" complexion ruddy hair brown eyes blue ticket of leave no 520/1454 UK Cancelled.

NSW registers of Convicts' application to marry 1825-1851

Date of lic - 13 Feb 1836 Wllm Merredew age 38 { bn 1798} Ship Lord Sidmouth 7 years Sea? Clergyman John D Lung, Sydney stated single & Eliza Manley 32 {bn1804} 14 years of Pyrumund Eliza Manley reported married in the UK of the year ?????? 
MERRIDEW, William (I2671)
2064 Wiltshire FHS via FMP Source (S717)
2065 Wit to the marriage of her step grand daughter Matilda Meredew in 1831 ADAMS, Sarah (I3822)
2066 With family in 1851 census age 4 a scholar 35 Market St. Paddington.In 1871 at 31 Riding House St. Marylebone a lodger age 23 unmarried and a french polisher could well be with his wife to be but I don't have the full transcpript.
address in 1872 46 Greek St. Soho. Bac. on marriage, wit. Henry George Bick & Susan Eliza Dixon, both of full age.In 1891 at 5 Church Lane, Charlton with wife and one daughter.Moved to Portsmouth bf 1899 when dau Blanche married
Died aged 58 shown as french polisher journeyman, died of Chronic renal disease and dropsy, informant on death cert. J.A. Lewthwait son in law and present at death. 
MERIDEW, Albert Ashton (I795)
2067 With family in Basing 1851 census age 2. MERRIDEW, William (I375)
2068 With family in Cheltenham in 1881 census age 3. MERREDEW, Percy George (I753)
2069 With family in Newington in 1881 census age 13. MERREDEW, George William (I975)
2070 With parents in 1851 census age 1 with parents. Poss married 1872/2 Croydon 2a 376 either Hugh Panton or Arthur Wickes MERREDEW, Jane (I3035)
2071 With parents in 1881 census in Streatham age 6m. MEREDEW, Edith Annie (I991)
2072 Witness at Marriage:Mary Anne Merriden HOLLOWAY, John (I1092)
2073 Witness at wedding Moses Merriden ADAMS, William (I1053)
2074 Witness to Apprenticeship Bond for James Fraser he is shown as a friend of the brother of James (William Fraser a grocer of Croydon) John Merredew brother of Edmund also signs the Bond dated 24 Feb 1803.
If death cert. is his then he was 78 and a labourer, died of old age and debility.There is an Edmund on the 1811 Croydon census living in the High St.
Baptised as Merideth. 
MERREDEW, Edmund (I2861)
2075 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I686)
2076 Witness to her brother James's marriage in 1864.In 1871 census still living with her parents at 16 Waddon Rd. Croydon and unmarried.
1851 census living with family age 11 at 7 Conduit Mews, Marylebone St.James.
1881 age 41 married four children living at 16 Wadden New Road living next door to her brother James. 
MERREDEW, Ann (I3176)
2077 Witness's to marriage W. Merredew and A. Merredew probably brother and sister
to Charles. Address at marriage for both Praed St.Paddington.Address at birth
of son Charles -783- 18 New Town, Brixton Hill, Streatham. Age at death 61. 
MERREDEW, Charles Thomas (I3192)
2078 Witnesses at his marriage to Jane Waller were brother David and sister Ann
At his second marriage to Sarah Kempster his address was given as Watford. 
MERRIDEN, James (I1026)
2079 Witnesses at his wedding James Durrant & Joshua Baldwin
This Thomas is brother to Fanny 9128303LM) who married William Merriden in 1931 so this makes another link between the families. (EHApr 2001) 
FREEMAN, Thomas (I1070)
2080 Worked at National Physical Lab. Teddington 1937 to 1978. Address at 1991
39 Russet Ave. Shepperton. Sister also unmarried lived with her until her
death in 1988. 
MERREDEW, Hilda Gladys (I3270)
2081 Worked for Shell in the Strand MERREDEW, Elsie Ada (I10)
2082 World war 2 gunner in Royal Artillery, Desert Rats. MERREDEW, Arthur William (I142)
2083 Would appear to be an illigimate birth living with grandparents in 1881 age 2 at 116 Spital, Clewer, Berks. But in 1891 living with his mother and shown as John Rosier age 12. In 1901 living as a visitor with William Rosier who I assume is a brother of Henry. It would seem that Henry Rosier is his father.

This family needs the certificates to verify the connections.
Campaign Medals for 1st World War John G H Merridew, 4th Middlesex Regiment, Private, L/9129 Victory Medal E/1/102 B11 p.1751 British Medal 1914 Star E/1/1p.83 clasp 2377, clasp & roses issued IV.718/cad/20-1-20 - Prisoner of War - date of entry 14 Aug 1914.

On Attestation papers dated 18 Aug 1903 alias John Rosier so perhaps his father was a Rosier. He is a Helmet maker age 24 years 2mths. He is enlisting in the Middlesex Regiment he signs as John Rosier.He was a prisoner of War 1914 to 1919 discharged 1920 Army service no 9129 . Wife B Meredew of 99 Gt Dover Rd, Boro and mother Emma Rosier The Union, Old Windsor, Berks and brothers Henry Rosier 62 Thiverly? Rd, Bermondsey, London and Ernest Rosier, with mother.
Married Beatrice Katherine Cushings, sp, 25 Dec 1906 St Mary Magdalen Church, Bermondsey wit. William Cushings & Caroline Lucy Rosier - children George Henry 27 Sep 1907 Bermondsey & Grace Molly 1 Dec 1910 bermondsey 
MEREDEW, John George Henry (I510)
2084 WW1 Service Medal and Award Rolls 1914-1920
Arthur Meredew Private The King's Regiment, Liverpool #267499 
MEREDEW, Arthur (I3847)
2085 The US National Archives & Records Administration World War II Army Enlistment Records 1938 - 1946
Herman F Merridew Army Serial no. 33221145 Enlisted Richmond Virginia 1 Aug 1942 Privateborn 1914 White Citizen education 1 year of High School, skilled occupations in production of industrial chemicals, Marital status - divorced without dependants. 
MERRIDEW, Herman Frederick (I4147)
2086 Source (S2124)
2087 Source (S721)
2088 www.findmypast Source (S2677)
2089 Source (S2268)
2090 Yeoman of Borehamwood & Elstree
1551 Will at Herts Record Office 301 Aw 13

REQ 2 Court of Requests: Pleadings
REQ 2/11 1-208, described at item level
Record Summary
Scope and content Roger Brether, almsman of the Hospital in the town of Wells, Somerset, v John Meryden: a messuage and land, parcel of a frith called Boreham Frith [Thrift Farm, in Elstree], Hertfordshire. 6 mm. [Standard surname: Merriden] SMP
Covering dates 1539 Apr 22-1540 Apr 21  
MEREDEN, John (I1732)
2091  From Rachel Jan 2013

Today I found the following ( had as Charles Merrident) and I am wondering if this is him with the name Charles entered by mistake
1881 census Charles Merridew age 48 widow labourer (bricklaying) b.Salisbury, Wiltshire 13-15 Pennyfarthing St, St Edmunds, Salisbury
9 men listed incl. Charles sleeping at …?.. Lodging House
(man listed above him is Charles Macey did the enumerator make a mistake as I  can find no other reference to this Charles
Pennyfarthing St is a continuation of Love Lane where the family was living in 1841The age, married status, occupation , DOB and location all add up!>

. On 1851 census with parents James & Maria and younger brother Edward. They are living at St Martin, Salisbury he is aged 18 born Salisbury.
GRO death index shows he died aged 78 which would fit. Perhaps he left the country for a time and retired back in UK. Not sure if he is the right father for Alfred William as he would have been 50 on his birth. As we haven't found his sons birth you could try Australia and births at sea. Married as Meriden & his father is shown as Alfred James.

In the Times 23 Aug 1842 article titled Alarming fire of a family names Merridew of Pain's Hill, Salisbury. 
MERRIDEW, Alfred James (I673)
2092 · Hampshire Advertiser 18Sep1847 (I do not have the full transcription) William Merridew, a deserter from the 3?th regiment ... has surrendered to Harrison... .... It came out that he had enlisted at Wilton, in September, 1845, and deserted at B.....
· On 29Jun1841 William Merrydew age 17 of Wiltshire on trial for ? acquitted ( criminal) Wiltshire Quarter Sessions Accused or convict. County Prison (find my past)
· He also appears on the Salisbury Infirmary register, attached in 1830 and 1831
from RL Feb 2013 
MERRIDEW, William (I2075)
2093 ‚ MERRYDALE, Lydia (I1345)

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