Freeman of the City of London

Freeman of the City of London<p><!   Google Ads Injected by Adsense Explosion 1.1.5   ><div class=adsxpls id=adsxpls2 style=padding:7px; display: block; margin left: auto; margin right: auto; text align: center;><!   AdSense Plugin Explosion num: 1   ><script type=text/javascript><!  

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<script type=text/javascript src=http://pagead2.googlesyndication.com/pagead/show ads.js></script></div></p>I told you so!!! Just tried clicking on another advert that has popped up headed Capital Records and it takes you through to the new dataset.

London, Freedom of the City Admission Papers, 1681-1925

So entered your family names and see if anyone familiar to you pops up ! Freeman of the City of London<p><!   Google Ads Injected by Adsense Explosion 1.1.5   ><div class=adsxpls id=adsxpls2 style=padding:7px; display: block; margin left: auto; margin right: auto; text align: center;><!   AdSense Plugin Explosion num: 1   ><script type=text/javascript><!  

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Technorati Tags: City of London,Freeman,Ancestry.co.uk,Genealogy,Family History,London Metropolitian Archives

 

Freemen of the City of London

Freemen of the City of London<p><!   Google Ads Injected by Adsense Explosion 1.1.5   ><div class=adsxpls id=adsxpls3 style=padding:7px; display: block; margin left: auto; margin right: auto; text align: center;><!   AdSense Plugin Explosion num: 2   ><script type=text/javascript><!  

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<script type=text/javascript src=http://pagead2.googlesyndication.com/pagead/show ads.js></script></div></p> I think Ancestry is about to launch another dataset. There is an advert up on the site that says “Search for Freemen of the City of London”, but when you click on it you get taken to the London parish registers.

I’ve noticed that Ancestry often puts up the advert and then follows a few hours later with a working link. So if you think you have Freemen on your family tree keep an eye out for the advert and try your luck by clicking it.

Sure it won’t be long before they get it up and working Freemen of the City of London<p><!   Google Ads Injected by Adsense Explosion 1.1.5   ><div class=adsxpls id=adsxpls3 style=padding:7px; display: block; margin left: auto; margin right: auto; text align: center;><!   AdSense Plugin Explosion num: 2   ><script type=text/javascript><!  

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Technorati Tags: City of London,Freeman,London Metropolitian Archives,Ancestry.co.uk,Genealogy,Family History

WW1 Silver War Badge

WW1 Silver War BadgeAncestry.co.uk have added another dataset to their Military Records Collection. This time it is documents recording the awarding of the Silver War Badge. The Ancestry website gives details of the badge …..

The Silver War Badge was one of World War I’s most distinguished awards. It was given to servicemen who were discharged with a serious wound or illness – they wore it at home so they wouldn’t be accused of not doing their duty.

Our records reveal over 800,000 injured soldiers, sailors and pilots. Find an ancestor among them, and you’ll discover their rank, when they started and finished in the Forces, the unit they left and why they were discharged.

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Army Records online

Army Records onlineAncestry.co.uk is offering free access to their army records between 10 November and 13 November. You will need to register with Ancestry to get access.

The records concerned are

WW1 Army Service Records

WW1 Army Pension Records

WW1 Army Medal Records

These records are a goldmine for the family historian as they give so much detail. Go take a look if you have never used these documents.

www.ancestry.co.uk

 

Navy Medical Journals

 

Navy Medical JournalsAncestry.co.uk has put another dataset online, this time it is Royal Navy Medical Journals & Surgeon Superintendents Journals. So if you have ancestors with salt water in their veins this might be just the sort of records that could help in your research.

Ancestry has this to say about the material on offer……

A variety of people travelled the seas in the 19th century, from experienced sailors to convicts. Our latest two record collections shed light on the experiences of all these groups after they left shore.
Royal Navy Medical Journals, 1817-1857, and Surgeon Superintendents’ Journals of Convict Ships, 1858–1867, are both sets of diaries kept by ships’ medical officers. They reveal everything from serious diseases to grog-related accidents — along with accounts of how each was treated at the time. You can search for patients by name, but even if your relatives weren’t among the sick, the records provide a rare insight into life at sea.

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